Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA)
- Class of 1979
Page 1 of 340
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 340 of the 1979 volume:
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the homecoming assembly
Activities Break Monoton y
Students - that's what E.H.S. is all about. Stu-
dents were catered to whether they were shy -or
out-going, active or passive. The administration
must have realized that strictly classroom learn-
ing can be monotonous because many activities
Performing a cheer, sopho- 7
more cheerleaders Cindy
Anderson, Sherry Gregory,
Kathy Grubbs, Jill King, Dorita
Flahier and Kathy Hampton
show their spirit at the spa-
Students watch the events of
were offered for the benefit ot the students.
lt's the way of an eagle to be involved in such
activities. True eagle spirit withstood the head-
aches of upset plans and came out on top with
assemblies, club, and class activities.
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4 Hoping to score high, Felita Johnson concentrates on
her proficiency test.
Empty is about the only word that can describe the
halls without summer school.
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Because it's easier on the pocketbook, Mike Romeo rides
his motorcycle to and from school each day.
4 Living within the three mile limit, students start the long
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hroughout the entire year the wide range of
ctivities helped bring out the togetherness of the
tudent body. This pertained to pep assemblies,
ootball games, the spaghetti feed, and the Jr-Sr
Drom, to name a few of the activities organized for
he student body. The grand finale of activities
-vas of course, the ceremony of graduation for the
Student Life 7 I
With the passing of Proposition 13, summer activ-
ities at Eisenhower were brought to a standstill.
The cancellation of summer school caused some
failing seniors to return in the fall, graduating with
the class of '79, Some organizations were forced
to hold meetings at the homes of members, in
With no students in classes or custodians on the 5
13 Causes Cutbacks
order to plan for the 1978-79 year.
There were some advantages. Students who
would have been unable to have a vacation, in
order to attend summer school, had the opportu
nity to travel or get a summer job.
job, the Eisenhower campus stands deserted.
During the summer, students enjoy the thrill of rid-
ing the "TlDAL WA VE" at GreatAmerica.
Fishing in June Lake, in the High Sierras, Linda Vidal and Rozanne Lozano relax while
waiting fora bite.
Working hard to increase strength and endurance, the Eagle football players workoutp
in the weight room.
I 2 Summer Days
Football homecoming queen candidates and
their escorts are Debbie Bonanno and Steve
Inglis, Cheryl Buckland and Chuck Assuma,
Willa Chaple and Robert Chaple, Dianna Church
and Brian Lawson, Terri Funk and Wayne
Schatz, Diane Graham and Mark Hall, Jan Jen-
kins and Joe Hamilton, Lita Little and James
Lewis, Mira Mango and Dale Williams, Tina Mar-
shal and Kevin McDowell, Dolores Martinez and
Mike Love, Michelle Miller and Peter Brzovic,
Terri Nelson and Dale Worrell, Toni Ouihuis and
Rodney Hudson, Shelly Reit and Bret Book- '
hamer, Joan Smaha and Kendall Struxness, Lori
Smith and Earl Williams, Pat Smith and Gene
Reed, Sharon Sparks and Robbie Lee, Terri
Tapp and Kevin Davis.
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Showing her spirit Lori Tyler puts a lot of energy
into the finishing jump of her cheer.
The queen candidates assembly
marked the beginning of foot-
ball homecoming. Twenty girls,
chosen by clubs, student coun-
cil and athletic teams were
introduced by Coach Bill Chris-
Even though it came at the ear-
liest time in years, there were
Trap the Terriers is the theme of the Sentetts
4 Discussing the numbering of the entries Mr.
Roth and Mr. Muckenfuss judge the homecom-
many participants in the float
competition and overall home-
Many ofthe traditional activities
during spirit week were
excluded, leaving the pep rally
and annual parade down River-
side Avenue, as the big events
The spirit stick was awarded to
the class of 79, when they
showed their pride and spirit at
the pep rally. As an added
attraction, a routine choreo-
graphed by Flags, was per-
formed tothe music of HOT
BLOGDED' Homecoming Festivities 13
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' Cheryl Buckland, escorted
by Chuck Assuma, was
announced the 1978
Homecoming Queen. Lita
Little was first princess and
Q,. escorted by Ray Harris.
Other princesses were
Mira Mango, Diane Gra-
ham and Debbie Bonanno.
The Homecoming Count Mira Mango,
Lita Little, Cheryl Buckland, Diane Gra-
ham and Debbie Bonanno t,
T4' Queen and Her Court .
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Tradition Helps Spirit
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The booster club once again
had their traditional spaghetti
feed and pep rally to enhance
spirit among both parents and
At 6:00 p.m. the crowd began
to come into the gym to enjoy
the delicious spaghetti, salad
and bread served by girls' serv-
With their spirits high and tum-
mys full, they all went over to
the stadium to watch the Pep
Squad perform and to pay trib-
ute to the fall sports teams.
4 Looking pleased with his Ngenerous portion, Mr.
. Giger smiles and thanks r. Dominic.
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g -W 'Z 4 Helping outA.S. B. president Da vid Taylor, songleaders lead the crowd in the Alma Mater.
9511 . 1, -- 4 Enjoying the friendly atmosphere, Joe Hamilton jokes around with friends.
L' I, J
Spaghetti Feed I 7
Matter of Pass or Fail
To begin a decade of tougher edu-
cational standards, the class of
'81 was required to pass tests
consisting of reading, writing and
arithmetic at an eighth grade
Juniors and seniors enjoyed hav-
ing a chance to sleep in every
Tuesday and Wednesday while the
sophomores were being tested.
"I think it's good that kids have to
take these tests and are assured
that when they graduate they at
least know how to read and write"
commented Heather Smith.
Any sophomore who did not pass
the tests was required to take
them over until they passed, or
when graduation came they would
receive a certificate of attend-
Near the end of the eriod, Steven Kennedy and
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Regie Gilyard look atdrawings to kill time. ,. . L51 Vij-
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Writing an essay for her test, Amelia James keeps a 5 -E .2 W' ' -'
dictionary nearby to check for any misspelled
I8 Sophomore Testing
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It was the question of which var-
sity cheerleader would raise the
most money to kiss a squealing
pig. Doing its best to raise pride
and spirit against long time rivals
Fo-Hi Steelers, the Eisenhower
student body jammed into the
gym to cheer on their invincible
Enjoying the fired up crowd Terri Grubbs performs
with other varsity cheerleaders to 'The Best of My
Nlr. Doug Smith began to get
the crowd tired up by starting
"We're no. 1!We'll beat Fo-Hi!"
The football team joined in by
chanting, "We want Fo-hi!" Var-
sity cheerleaders and songlead-
ers performed for the crowd
and the highlight of the assem-
bly was a varsity cheerleader
kissing a pig, meaning Rialto
policeman and ex-Ike graduate,
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unawwamluf' I' ' Qt, ' 1 " 5 y ' , helped inspire the team at the
mann, - I E ' ' . . 5, br, game giving the Eagles a 9-7
ff, V? Nl 1 ff'-A ,lg -4 l wif, lf- victory.
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'TIS HERE WE SPENT
1 . S
Holding the pig, Sal Sacido laughs while Sherry Garcia kisses Rialto policeman, Keith Gulla.
- - A H I 1
twig, 4 Conducting the assembly Mira Mango gets ready to introduce Coach Christopher, while the pig waits
""-'s- TM anxiously to see which cheerleader he 'll get to kiss.
Pep Rally I 9
Assemblies Scare Up Crowd
On Halloween, a yearbook assem-
bly was held. Students had their
last opportunity to order an
annual. Mr. Harry Meader spoke
as an honored teacher and alumi-
nus, bringing back some of the
memories when he attended Ike.
Another guest, Mrs. Jane Parmer,
representative from Taylor Pub-
lishing Company, reminisced
about her high school years. Both
emphasized the value of their
Students and teachers were 'in the
haunting spirit of Halloween when
they dressed in costumes from
oatmeal masks to playboy bun-
nies. Dressed up Minnie Mouse,
Theresa McCann stated, "I
wanted to get into the spirit
because this is my last year at
Twirling flags, Minnie Mouse Uan Jenkins 2 teaches 5
Andy Weismann basic steps in her routine,
l 4 X
To show that teachers are human, Mrs. Rodriguez
dresses up for Halloween.
Yearbook students work hard to collect orders at
the "last chance" annual safe assembly.
20 Halloween and Annual Assembly
Boogie'n to the cheer "Fresh and Hot, " Albert Banks helps the Pep Squad promote spirit.
A . - Q I . lga - -
Going back to their days as children, Debbie Jarman, Chuck Assumma and Andy Anselmi, compete for
the "Best Sucker" Award.
' we crowd pleasing J. V. cheerleaders perform one
of their routines.
The football, volleyball and cross
country teams had a C.l.F. assem-
bly held in their honor. lVlr.
Kremer, head volleyball coach,
commented on the volleyball
teams excellent record. The three
captains of the football team, Joey
Hamilton, Dale Williams and Rod-
ney Martin, expressed their grati-
tude towards the coaches and
hoped everyone would attend the
game against Fountain Valley, at
Huntington Beach High School.
As some added attractions, Chuck
Assumma representing the cross
country team, Andy Anselmi rep-
resenting the football team and
Debbie Jarman from the volleyball
team, all participated in a baby
bottle drinking contest. Andy
Anselmi received the first place
ribbon, for being the "best
sucker." For a special treat, Sherri
Garcia, head varsity cheerleader,
led the entire Pep Squad in a
cheer of "Go Bananas", while
they threw candy and bananas to
CIF Assembly 27
RAYNETTA CURRY, MOST OUT-
STANDING STUDENT IN FINE ARTS,
in the past three years has taken
Color and Design, Drawing,
Advanced Drawing and Art Studio.
She didn't realize she was artistically
inclined until she took her first draw-
ing course and has continued with
drawing classes throughout her high
school years. Raynetta was also nom-
inated forthe Bank of America Award
in Fine Arts.
As far as future plans, she hopes to
attend UC Davis, major in engineer-
ing and minor in commercial arts.
CHRIS NEAL, MOST OUTSTANDING
STUDENT IN HOME ECONOMICS,
has taken Sewing l, Creative Apparel,
Tailoring and Foods For Entertain-
ment, for the past three years. She
was nominated for the Bank of Amer-
ica Award in Home Economics and
competed in the finals.
Chris obtained a job at Sears, while in
an R.O.P. course, Retail Merchandis-
ing, and kept her position as a part
She plans to attend Valley College
and work for an AA degree, then go
on to Long BeachlState, major in bus-
iness and graduate with a bachelor's
degree. Chris would like to increase
her capability in a different field and
attend a fashion institute to end her
education with three degrees.
STEVE OWEN, MOST OUTSTANDING
STUDENT IN ENGLISH, was nomi-
nated for the Bank of America Award
in English. ln his junior year, Steve
was selected by the American Legion,
as the 1978 Boys' State representa-
tive for Rialto.
Steve would like to be an author as a
sideline and is presently working on a
novel, hoping to finish it in 1980. He
feels he writes well because he reads
a tremendous amount of literature
and enjoys it.
Upon graduation, Steve will attend
UCR, will be an undeclared major
and possibly minor in business
administration, elementary educa-
tion or psychology. After graduating
from college, he would like to be
Studying the pose, Raynetta Curry, sketches fromp
the model in advanced drawing.
Using a simple basting stitch, Chris Neal, works on making her own clothes.
After reading a book about a famous author, Steve Owen, writes a book report for University School. P
22 Honored Sfuden fs
5 I -
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Aquila Honors Students
ALBERT BANKS, MOST OUTSTANDING
STUDENT IN BAND, was a member of
the Golden Eagle Band for three years.
For his junior and senior years, he was
Drum Major. For two weeks, while the
Band had no director, Albert was hon-
ored to have the job.
Albert's future plans are to enroll at San
Diego State University, major in business
and work toward a masters degree. He
would also like to participate in band.
During the summer Albert taught at
drum major camp and also won sweep-
stakes in competition at a camp he
CHARLES NEGRETE, MOST OUTSTAND-
ING STUDENT IN INDUSTRIAL ARTS, for
three years, took wood shop and two
years of drafting. Charles took courses at
Valley College in refrigeration, since he
was a junior. He was also nominated for
the Bank of America Award in Industrial
4Taking her cue from Mr. Henstreet, Kelly
McLemore, accompanies choir during one of their
Charles works for a refrigeration com-
pany. On graduation he will work full
time. As far as education, he will receive
a certification for a total of three years in
KELLY McLEMORE, MOST OUTSTAND-
ING STUDENT IN CHOIR, was involved
with the choral department for three
years. During her sophomore year, she
had three classes of choir. In her junior
and senior years, she took Madrigals and
Kelly was involved in the Junior Univer-
sity Production and performed in several
plays and musicals.
Kelly's future plans include attending
SCC in Costa Mesa, where she will major
in music. She has considered psychology
or journalism as her minor. Kelly has
great faith for the future.
Ll U ....
Directing band during third period, Albert
Banks, helps Mr. K reps.
As an entry forthe Fine Arts Show Charles Negrete,
works on a table top.
Honored Students 23
V-a-c-a-t-i-0-n Spells Relief
Since the beginning of school, all
were counting the days when win-
ter vacation would come. ln
December, organizations and
clubs began their fundraising pro-
jects and enjoyable activities.
Sobobans sold singing Christmas
cards, Cl.F. sold Christmas trees
and student council gathered
"Toys for Tots".
As Gloria Windle, Karen Bryant Elaine Brown and
Diana Church go through the final choruses of Jin-
gle Bells, Kelly Korbin awaits to find out who her
secret admirer is.
After receiving the "Toys for Tots," Mr. Bailey pre- P
pares to deliver them to the Marines, for distrib-
ution to needy families.
24 Chris tmas
The Spanish club went to Olvera
street and A Capella and Madri-
gals performed at Disneyland.
Others just spent their vacation
sleeping late, visiting relatives
and enjoying the delicious food
and goodies the holidays brought.
Practicing for Disneyland, Shaun Dennis and Lita p
Little perform for six period classes.
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4 While talking to Santa, falias Mr. O'DougherIyj,
Chris Strohecker and Paula Long have pictures
taken to send to friends.
' - wi
Working in Stater Brothers parking lot for
C. S.F, Kim Knowles inquires about the price of
30's and 40's Return
Guys remember when the mini-skirt
Girls remember watching your
Itlavorite guy in tight pants? and long
Fads were here, but not as heavy as
the past. Levi's, jeans, and t-shirts
were things that were here to stay.
Music and dance were brought
back from the thirties and forties
with a faster beat. Vests, boots and
knee-length dresses were worn by
Eisenhower students set their own
kind of shirt fad. Athletes who
excelled in the training of their spe-
cial sport wore shirts with "Work to
Win" and "Eagle Pride" on the
front. Those who did not participate
in any special sport bought shirts
with "Eisenhower Eagles" at local
Varsity letter jackets were worn by
both guys and girls with decorative
sayings and nicknames written on
As long as everyone wore their owr.
thing, they were "with it" in fads.
ln the morning Mark Bryant llike so many othersj
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Between classes Chuck Assumma stops to talk
with Joe Hamilton about the patches on his
jacket that he has won.
Keeping warm with a cowl neck sweater, vest
and knee-length skirt and boots, Shelley McCoy
awaits the bell to ring.
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4 Proud of their football shirts, Troy Barring,
Buddy Bender, Brian Bigham, Coach Christo-
pher, Lenore Claude, Manuel Colunga, Ernie
Jiminez, Brad Fedoruck enjoy showing off what
5+ - they earned.
Wearing the latest jackets for girls Kelly Knowles
and Lori Tyler discuss the designs for the back. 4 X
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4 Talking excitedly, Debi Crawford, Kathy Grubbs Between the tour and the taping, students wait
and Nancy Elick, await to be called for their tour of the excitement to begin.
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"5, 4, 3, 2, 1, Hi. Welcome to
Dick Clark's Live Wednesday,"
greeted the announcer. Mrs.
Paula Malody's speech class
saw one of the last tapings of
Dick Clark's Live Wednesday
before it was cancelled. The trip
included a complete tour of
NBC Studios and lunch. The
guests included Tony Orlando,
Doc Severinson, Bonnie Pointer
of the Pointer Sisters, Rodney
Dangerfield and escape artist,
Steve Baker. The class saw the
dress rehearsal taping, which
was the same show as the final
taping for the December 13th
show. Mrs. Malody stated, "lt
adds a new dimension to the
communications field and also
shows the communications
field from the ground floor to
28 NBC Studios
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NBC Studuio 4 is the gathering place of Mrs. Paula Malody's speech class to watch Dick Clark 's Live
After completing her order form, Karen Bishop,
inquires about who will take her check for 57.50.
There were quite a few misunder-
standings in the ordering of caps
and gowns for senior girls.
When senior portraits were taken,
the wrong information was given
to the studio and gold gowns were
used for the girls' portraits. As a
result, everyone assumed the
gowns were being changed from
white to gold. Girls hoping to use a
. "-l friend's or relative's white gown,
T ' had to be measured for the sup-
, Af posed gold one. The personnel
-1. from E. R. Moore Company
V , If-17 informed the girls that the gowns
l would be white. This was later
l L . confirmed by a bulletin from the
g - front office. So, at graduation,
T ,- .- instead of the glaring gold, it was
A "What is my headsize?" wonders Doug Keller, as he is measured for his graduation cap.
4 Knowing what size heel she will be wearing, Robin
Brunson, adds an inch to her height for her gradua-
Cap and Gown Measurements 29
In their award'winning routine, Peggy Osness,
Christy DelaRose, and Tasha Harris perform with
the accompaniment of the band.
Beginning with light showers and
concluding with thunder storms,
"Rain" helped promote spirit at
the pep rally. lVIr. Keith Bailey
gave a speech on apathy and pro-
ceeded in getting the student
body to participate, through dif-
ferent motions in making the
sounds of rain.
Sophomore cheerleaders and Tall
Flags were the performers for the
rally. After a strong fight against
the class of '79, the spirit stick
was awarded to the class of '8O.
Coaches from basketball, swim-
ming and wrestling gave short
speeches and reported their
records at that point. lVlira Mango
concluded the rally, asking every-
one to attend the game against
30 Pep Rally
Competing for the spirit stick seniors stand to make
Helping promote spirit, Mr, Bailey, makes his
Second Time Around, o Easier
t was the usual mad rush and
confusion for second semester
egistration. Students struggled
heir way through crowded lines
and an extremely warm gym, but
.omehow managed to complete
heir yearly duty. Four new classes
QUR Dil-il ULD wan HWY
were added for the semester. Rac-
quetball was the most popular of
the four. The class filled up before
the seniors were finished register-
IVlr. Seinturier, instructor of the
course said some students
wanted to get on a waiting list
Other new classes for second
semester were, Water Safety
Instructor, taught by John Fisher
lVlulti-Cultural Studies, taught by
lVlrs. Griffith and Basic Writing
which was a pilot program for
, M., , those sophomore students who
,HE Nix.. V f . d h E I . h f. .
ttstitatwwttttt- W alle t e ng is pro iciency
ctitttsitnigsgsomu , ,tm ..-h y , A exam, co-taught by lVlr. Foster and
tj Q W . 4 ' h' 533' 1 Mrs. Nlalody.
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lwfii ll ' em i, Ita!-1 Matt 5 " ..
"fu ff ' T A W : I It A ' " ' 5 if " Q D 4 After struggling to get their schedule, students
Q Q ix' - ' ' g b . ' ' F4 ,... V, fc check outof the warm gym,
I . Il' in'- :J . Jgfijbd V 4 A l 3' ' A 4.-i""
.'- .' Q. ...' 3 ' ' 1 , ' D ' - - In the first day of registration many classes
' , ' A Y f gr " . '- filled up quickly, leaving sophomores in com-
lw I -, - -,I K -551,5 y .ip Sw gate confusion.
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1 Getting her last card before checking out, P. J.
Reif thinks excitedly other third period You and
Second Semester Registration 31
Valet service was available for guys wanting to
impress their ladies. At the grand entrance at the In front of the mirrors at D'Arca's, Denise Dalton P
Ambassador, Darnell Coles assists Debbie Love tries on one of the many dresses before making
out of the Mercedes. her final decision.
"Always and Forever" was the
theme set for the junior-senior
prom held at the Ambassador
hotel on April 21.
Sponsored by the junior class,
they began in June of 78 organ-
izing fund-raising projects, lis-
tening to bands and selecting
the dinner menu for the main
event of the year.
Arriving at the luxurious hotel,
couples enjoyed a pleasant
stroll in the garden before sit-
ting down to dinner. Later they
enjoyed listening and dancing
to the latest disco and rock hits
played by "lVlessage".
Away from all the excitement in the Embassy
room, Joe Hernandez and Debbie Martinez talk.
April Promenades Luxu
1 .2 Iti-
ln the garden at the Ambassador, Terri Wright and
Ernie Jiminez look forward to an exciting evening.
Enjoying such songs as 'Moment by Moment' cou-
ples sway to the music in the beautiful Embassy
4 Reminiscing in the hotel lobby, Darnell Coles and
Debbie Love share a quiet moment together.
Run for Funds
Due to little co-operation by the
Rialto Unified School District,
A.S.B. was forced to organize
fund-raising projects in order to
pay for transportation for school
With the assistance of the Junior
Chamber of Commerce and the
Rialto Jaycees, A.S.B. had a don-
key basketball game. Parents and
students came to the gym to
watch the A.S.B. defeat the Rialto
As another fund-raiser, students
from every sport, organization
and club took to the Eisenhower
track on a warm Saturday in Feb-
ruary to participate in a jog-a-
thon. About 100 students panted
and perspired for an hour each to
raise over fIS1,000.
After catching the ball, Motley Mango looks to b
teammate for assistance.
Keeping their narrow lead over the Jaycees,
Lacksidical Leon passes the ball to Ubiquitous
Uhl in hopes of increasing their score.
Trying to get where the action is, Terrible Taylor Sauntering over to the basket, on his donkey,
drags his donkey down the court.
34 Donkey Basketball
e' t if-44
Shlfty Schatz prepares to make two more
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1 After completing 43 laps fmore than anyone elsej
Chuck Assumma quenches his thirst with Gato-
rade. With the empty bottle, he cools himself and
his brother Frank by pouring water all over them.
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Resting after an hour's jog, girls enjoy a chance to
watch others participate.
t- ...Y 4 ln preparation for the second jogging session, Sal
Salcido stretches out.
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Terri Rates High
"And now the 1979 Basketball
Homecoming Oueenis. . ."Cfan-
farej "Terri NeIson", announced
Mr. Bailey. There was a lot of hap-
piness among four girls, who
made the 1979 Basketball Home-
coming Oueen's court. Terri Nel-
son was crowned queen, Debbie
Jarman was first princess, junior
darling was Sandy Tapp and
Sophomore sweetheart, Michelle
The 1979 Basketball Homecoming Court: Michelle
Young, Debbie Jarman, Terri Nelson and Sandy
Basketball Homecoming activities
began with the queen candidates'
assembly. The finalists, instead of
the usual semi-finalists, walked
before the student body. With a
different voting process, over half
of the student body voted during
third period for the queen and her
At the pep rally, Debbie Jarman,
from girls' basketball, shooting
As each varsity basketball member is introduced,
Dep squad members give them a boutonniere.
for Wayne Schatz, Paul Jarman
from boys' J.V. basketball, shoot-
ing for Renee Bracamonte, and
Vincent Hinchen from the varsity
team, shooting for Ann Levinson,
all participated in a pie-in-the-face
contest. The first one to make six
baskets gave the pie in the face to
the person they were shooting for.
Vincent Hinchen was the first to
do so, and Ann Levinson received
the pie. Songleaders and varsity
After the winning basket, Vince Hinchen takesb
pleasure in smashing the unwanted pie in Ann Lev-
cheerleaders changed places,
doing the traditional over-exag-
gerated imitations of one another.
Concluding the rally was the spirit
stick, won by the class of '79.
That evening, following the crown-
ing ceremonies, the queen
reigned at the homecoming
dance. Music was provided by
Channel 18, for the second time
since last year.
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In an exaggerated stance, Pants try to steady
themselves as they mimic a varsity routine.
Displaying the letters made by pep squad, stu- P
dents get involved in the spirit of the pep rally.
38 Basketball Homecoming! Pep Rally
'rdering their last minute carnations, students decide what to say in their message.
l A l
For several days, senior class offi-
cers were busy in the sale of
Valentine's Day carnations. Stu-
dents had the opportunity to send
flowers to friends and loved ones.
Red carnations meant I love you,
pink - you're sweet, and white
- l like you. The senior class
made over two hundred dollars in
the sale of approximately eight
hundred carnations. Most of the
sales were made on the last day
and the profit went toward the
senior class gift. Those who
received them, had a happy
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A . .
Finishing up the last of the flowers, Terri Tapp ties
-the greeting on three carnations.
4 Before going to pass out carnations, Donna Ward
reads the personalized greetings.
Valentine 's Day 39
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We're Going Hawaiian
The biggest event next to the Prom was the Alana
Aloha, sponsored by Azurettes. Keeping with tra-
dition, girls asked guys as early as December for
the dance held March 3 in the gym.
Most girls made shirts for their dates out of
Hawaiian print material and dresses to match.
On the evening of the big night, girls were pre-
sented with a corsage and guys wore Hawaiian
lei's from their dates. Dinner came next and then
on to the big event.
Transformed from a sporting atmosphere, the
gym took on an atmosphere of the islands. Tropi-
cal refreshments of hollowed out pineapple filled
with grapes, oranges, apples and strawberries
decorated the tables.
Music provided by Sound filled the gym for the
dancers' enjoyment. As the "grand finale" to this
special evening, Sound played a song by 'KISS'
and then an encore to satisfy their audience.
4Getting into the spirit of the evening, everyone goes "all out"
trying to impress each other.
49 A P
rl .gil .,,, x an
Taking a break from dancing, Peggy Connolly and Sitting down and relaxing couples spend time
Steve Hermanson get refreshments. looking and comparing Hawaiian clothes.
Alana Aloha 41
anu, Nanu, Fa ve!
Surveys were taken around the
Eisenhower campus asking stu-
dents their favorite t.v. show,
vocalist, and books.
Students of every grade level
participated in the survey and
the results were as follows:
42 Survey Results
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Survey Results 43
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played a major role in boosting and
school morale. This program was
stopped due to the passing of Proposi-
the program was continued, but
so, the water polo squad was terminated.
the first time in Eisenhower's history a team
soccer was formed to represent Ike in CBL.
sophomore sports were dropped and
size of squads were smaller, the athletic
was still a success.
Eagles Shoot for Big 'A
While the backside linemen keep out the Terrier
defense, Kevin McDowell rushes toward the end '
to gain the first down.
Even with a quick rush, Brad Fedoruk gets off a
field goal attempt held by Roland Elias.
During the clash against Chaffey, Coach Chris-
topher calmly waits to see the execution of a
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After getting into a post-huddle position, Mario P
Miller 1531 gives some last second advice.
46 Varsity Football
W, e .Q, if ' Y 1-fA --
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4 While the defensive unit is in action, the offen-
sive linemen take timeout to listen to some
pointers given by Coach Siebert.
The fact that more than half the varsity squad
were returning lettermen made the word
defeat sound impossible. During the pre-sea-
son lke was chosen to go undefeated in
league play and possibly overall.
All the dreams of a perfect season were shat-
tered when the Colton Yellowjackets humili-
ated the Eagles by outscoring them by a large
margin. The team came back the next week to
defeat San Bernardino 26-6.
League play began with a disappointing loss
to the Chaffey Tigers. lt was in the last quar-
ter when Chaffey scored to win 14-7. ln order
to win CBL the Eagles could not afford to lose
anymore games and Redlands was next.
With their backs against a wall it was up to Ike
to win, and they did just that. They stunned
Redlands with an outstanding 28-6 Home-
coming victory. The high-spirited team con-
tinued their winning streak by defeating Palm
Springs, a newcomer to CBL, and Corona.
The greatest game in the Citrus Belt League
was the match-up of Ike and its all time rival,
Fontana High School. lt was a game in which
two of the greatest offenses were to go
against the top two defenses in the league. lt
was the Eagles who came out victorious and
were on their way to the CBL title.
With the help of downfield blocking by Kevin
Davis f8J and David White f44j, Joe Hamilton
rushes for a long gain.
4 After the signal is given, Darnell Coles kicks off
to the Terriers.
Varsity Football 47
Since Pacific was coached by former lke Coach
Tom Hoak, the game appeared to be an inter-
squad scrimmage. Both teams used the same
offensive and defensive formations, but the
Eagles showed that they could execute them
better with a 21 -O win. A 21-6 win over the Spar-
tans cleared the way to the CIF playoffs.
The squad entered the playoff with their first
game against third ranked Fountain Valley, who
was 8-1 overall and second in their league. Ike
put out their greatest effort, but still fell to their
excellent opponents 28-16. Ahead at one time
during the first half, the Eagles suddenly were
overtaken by mistakes, which cost them the
game. They ended the season with a 7-3 overall
record and shared first place with Chaffey.
Behind the scenes of the great season stood the
bad and low points of the Eagles. After an unbe-
lievable loss to Chaffey, the team began to fall
apart. Everyone seemed to be one man for him-
self, exhibiting traits of individualism within the
squad. Throughout the season favoritism and canon Eg? OSS
disrespect for one another were common. The gigfffsfnafdino 26 6
losses to Colton and Chafey were the season's Red,a,,LS ZZ 'Q
low points, but not everything was bad. Palm Springs 12 0
5851.523 23 'O
h n 7
The Eagles had much to be proud of, for when Q-aC'f'C . 21 0
. . . an Gorgonio 21 5
they had their backs against the wall after being -fountain valley 16 28
defeated by the Tigers, they came back to win 'C'FP'aY0HS
six .straight games. In spite of their downfall
against the Barons, the team had nothing to be
ashamed of, for their overall effort was the
greatest of the season.
From Row: Manuel Colunga, Roland Elias, Tom Tover, Glenn Edwards, Mark Trudick, Buddy Bender, David Taylor, Second Bow:.Coach Keith Bailey, Mario
Miller, Joe Hernandez, Ken Gonzalez, Chris Feicho, Roger Miller, Chuck Osburg, Andy Anselmi, Robert Harris, Coach Pete Folia. Third Row: Coach Dann Rentz,
Mike Smith, Art Aguilera, Mark Patterson, Mike Love, Rodney Martin, Mitch Harris, Flick Patterson, Larry Martinez, Tom Longhetti, Coach Bill Christopher.
Fourth Row: Robert Hampton, Darnel Coles, David White, Kerry Sorenson, Troy Barring, Ouintan James, Keith Thomas, Joe Hamilton, Matt Edwards, 'Jim
Goodwin. Fifth Row: Ollie James, David Mango, Troy Farr, Rodney Hudson, Mark Bryant, Dale Williams, ,Brad Fedoruk, Kevin Davis, Wayne Schatz, Ernie Jime-
nez. Back Row: Dan Coates, James Lewis, William Harris, Mike Locklin, Red Clark, Kevin McDowell, Eric Jordan, Mark Goins, Brian Bigham, Bob Duty, Kevin
48 Varsity Football
With good pass protection, OB Kevin McDowell
as a chance to get off a perfect pass to Kevin
avis in a 28-7 rout over Redlands.
the game, Natalie Brown and student
Sal Salcido take the punch laced with
to the sidelines.
Trainer Almost Lost
To the majority of students and teaching staff,
the existence of a trainer was not even known or
cared about. The entire athletic program was to
suffer the absence of a qualified trainer. Fortu-
nately, the problem was solved.
lVlr. Bruce Cook had been at Eisenhower for five
years as a trainer. ln early November he was
laid off due to the lack of federally funded CETA
money. Congress delayed acting on a new CETA
bill because of other business. After the pro-
gram was reinstated, Mr. Cook was able to
return to work.
There was more to the job of trainer than just
helping the injured at games. To be qualified as
a trainer Mr. Cook had to learn first aid, physical
therapy, knowledge of protective gear in athlet-
ics, athletic first aid, and many other things. He
had to understand how to prevent many types of
injuries, how to tape athletes, and rehabilitation
of injured people.
Mr. Cook also organized the distribution and
repair of equipment issued to athletes. Due to
the large amount of work, helpers were needed.
Sal Saleido took correspondence courses, dura
ing the summer, to become a student trainer.
Girls were used as managers since male man-
agers were involved in other sports. lVlr. Cook
commented that other than athletes, who are
sometimes too busy, "students are apathetic."
They could care less about helping as manag-
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Managers of Varsity Football main: Kim Santee
lio, Peggy Connolly, Debbie love, Mmlmlle Oul-
huis, and Patsy Cowie. Nol piirtinofl: Lonore
Claude, and Angel Burgess.
4After left middle linob.u:kw Mario Miller gels
muscle cramps, Mr. Cook fipplu-s puwsiirn to
loosen the call muscles.
Trainer 4 9
lV's Sprint to Winning Seaso
With the help of effective blocking, Glenn Edwards
rushes to an opening for a first down.
After failing to receive a first down, Rodney Robin-
son punts the ball to opponents.
'W-v.,., Q- r,,,'w1.1
50 JV Football
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4 Before the snap of the ball, lke's JV linemen pre- Soon after leaving an Indian defender behind,
pare to smother the Terriers attack. Albert Guerrero looks downfield for an pe
path to the goal line.
Seeing an opening in the line, Rodney Robinson
runs through for a large gain.
It was a surprise that the quality of talent within
the JV team was so fine. The team consisted of
sophomores and also juniors who were not
quite talented enough to make the varsity
squad. The majority of the junior varsity team
were sophomores, since a team for them had
been dropped due to the after effects of Propo-
i The season began a happy start with defeat of
Colton 20-6. The following week the JVs won by
a forfeit from San Bernardino.
During the next four weeks a few teams came
close to beating the young Eagles, but all failed.
It appeared as though the JV team would go
undefeated until they played the JVs of Fo-Hi
and were edged 34-27. The team went on to win
their last two games of the season and finished
with an 8-1 overall record.
The coaching staff, headed by Ken Bloomen-
thal, created a team of great power and poise
from newcomers to the Eagles football pro-
gram. At times the players didn't listen, the
coaches always found a way to get the point
across to them, whether it was running extra
sprints or having a team picture withheld from
I at L Y .0
1 .ll -
, l Redlands 18 14
41 0 A
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To start the attack, JV kicker Mike Lewis pre-
pares to kickoff after the second touchdown
against Palm Springs.
4 While Coach Bloomenthal and Coach Miller con-
centrate on the field action, Coach Siebert talks
with the players on the sideline.
JV Football 51
Great Girls G0 C.l.tF.
Once again IVlr. Kremer coached the girls volley-
ball team to a victorious season. They went half-
way through the season, undefeated.
"I think he's been great bringing in new ideas
for use on offense and defense. He also brought
in Larry Schwartz who has a strong volleyball
background to help us in fundamentals and new
offenses," commented Kelly Knowles.
Tammy Fuller, J.V. player, felt the highlight of
the season was serving a 15-O score against
Ramona by herself. Coach Kremer felt the high-
light was ". . . winning the C.B.L. champion-
ship and going to the C.l.F. playoffs." CThere,
they went as far as the semi-finals.J "But more
important, he continued, "was being able to
work with a great bunch of athletes."
At the first match against Saddleback, Kelly?
Knowles,feeling they've added another victory
to their list, rotates before Debbie Jarman
serves the winning point.
--' ff: 'str Kr 39-.
Front Row: fvarsityj Lora Pearson, Cheryl Buck-
land, Tammy Melton, Terry Koch, Avis Glass,
Darlene Taylor, Debbie Jarman, Kelly Knowles.
Back Row: CJ. V. J Mr. Kremer, Teresa Rivas,
Monica Bland, Barbara Dowling, Tammy Ciar-
olla, Laurie Morrison, Monica Walker, Katie
Leon, Bridget Andrew, Tammy Fuller, Mrs.
After a surprisingly easy win over Redlands,
teammates and opponents exchange a friendly
52 Girls Volleyball
Rubidoux 15-7' 9-15' -
Chino - 2' 12-15-1 -
S.B.V.C. - ' - ' - '
' . -8. ' .
. - . 1- .
Ramona 6-15' 15-2' -6
Palmdale - 1' -
Chaffey - 'O-15' 15-1
Redlands - '14-16' 15-
Palm Springs 9-15' 15-6' 5-8
Corona 15-9' 15-6
Pacific 15-3' 5-7
San G. 15-10' 5-7
Chaffey 15-12' 15-6
Redlands 15-9' 15-5
Palm Springs 15-2'8-15'8- 5
Corona 15-8' 9-15' 5-5
Fontana 18-16' 15-8
Pacific - ' -
San G. 5- ' 5-
Rubidoux 10-15' 5-2' 5-15
Chino 12-15' 3-15
Palmdale 5-15' 10-15
Ramona 15-O'1O-15' 3-7
Chaffey 17-15' 4-15' 15-10
Redlands 3-15' 12-15
Palm Springs 4-15' 15-13' 16-14
Corona 15-6' 16-14
Fontana 5-15' 12-15
Pacific 5-O' 5-5
San G. 9-15'15-7'15-6
Chaffe 10-15' 7-15
Redlands 15-13' 2-15' 5-4
Palm Springs 7-15' 10- 5
Corona - 1' 10-15'1 -
Fontana 15-9' 5-9
Pacific 15-6' 15-5
San G. 15-4'9-15'12-15
Saddle Back 15-10' 15-16
Cabrillo 15-12' 15-11
Bishop Diego 14-16' 17-15' 7-15
159, , 1
155, , 11
Fontana 13-1:5 '15-85 15-1
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As Terri Koch watches, Tammy Melton lumps to
block the opponent's spike.
4 Using as much force as she possibly can Deb
ble Jarman leaps up to kill the ball and score
another point in the 75-6 game against Saddle
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Takes Team Ef ort
Although the season wasn't so good for girls'
tennis, the team continued to work their hardest
to the end of the season with newcomer, Coach
Holguin. "I feel Mr. Holguin is a very good
coach," stated Cynthia Black. "He helps you
with what you need help on." Sandy Merritt
added that the team, "lacked in team unity and
spirit." "lt's more of an individual sport, but
each person's efforts count for the team."
Sandy felt that the first match against Rubidoux
was the highlight of the season. "Everybody
was psyched up io win, and we did."
Front Row: Mary Roberts, Elaine Brown,
Yolonda Townsend, Connie Munson, Susan
Pauli. Back Row: Gilbert Olivas, CAssistant
Coachj, Jenny Busby, Barbie Gnehm, Beth Bat-
taile, Cynthia Black, Sandy Sparks, Sandy Mer-
ritt, Julie Wright, Don Senturier lAssistant
54 Girls Tennis
KJ MN 3
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4 Newcomer to lke's sports department, Coach
Holguin looks over his team at the Chaffey
Watching the ball soar into the opponent's
court, second year player, Beth Battaile pre-
pares herself forthe return.
EHS , OPP-
6 Palmdale 12
8 Chino 10
8 Hubidoux 4
7 Arlington 11
11 Ramona 7
8 Chaffey 10
8 Shilfell 'S
e an s
6 Redlands 12
7 san G. 11
10 San G. 8 'Y
5 smilie 1: 1
ac: IC --L.. .i
5 Fontana 13
7 Fontana 13
O Palm Springs 18
4 Showing good sportsmanship after another vic-
tory, Yolonda Townsend and Elaine Brown greet
Girls Tennis 55
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The Era Ends?
The Cross Country team did extremely well by
winning a third straight CBL title and a fourth
place finish in the C.l.F. 4-A Division. Highlight-
ing the season, according to Michael Locklin
was "taking first place at Dana Point Invitation-
als." Team members unanimously felt that
Coach Malody and Coach Colley did a great job.
Ray Harris stated, that, "We are a really close
team, and I attribute that to our success.','
Coach Malody added, "Any improvement this
season was due to another year of experience
that results in physical and mental maturity.
The 1978 Cross Country season ended an era
that may never be equaled at EHS. The hard
work and dedication of Chuck Assumma, Frank
Assumma, Ed Dunn, and Ray Harris may be
equaled but never surpassed."
Front Row: Richard Rivas, Vance Borton, Tony! g
Page. Second Row: Cecil Carlton, Danny Her-
nandez, Chris Feicho. Third Row: Lamont
Green, Michael Locklin, Ed Dunn. Fourth Row:
Chuck Assumma, Flay Harris. Back Row: Coach
Tom Colley, Coach Mike Malody
Leading off for the Eagles Frank and Chuck
Assumma keep up a strongupace in the race that ,P '
led to the victory over Pacific
.-I3 "l. W '
Through the wash by Frisbee Park, participants
in the C.l.li Playoffs try hard to beat their own
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Keeping his first place position, at the match
against Pacific, Chuck Assumma rounds the
corner for his final lap.
After placing first, Frank Assumma tries toj
catch his breath after an agonizing race
through the wash.
Cross C ounfry 57
After leaving the opponents behind on a one 5
man fast break, Vince Hinchen leaps high for a
dunk to add to the total of thirty-one points
In a game against Fohi, Kevin Davis out'jumps
the opponent to tip the ball to a teammate and
give Ike control of the ball and the game.
With a time-out in progress, Ike coaches and
players talk over the strategy to be used.
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- :Long Beach Wilso
l i r ' ' Y '- it
i.- .. 'l...L.a.t--1341 ,- gl "
Front Row: Don Williams, Johnny Lambert,
Vince Hinchen, Kevin Davis, Mike Clark, Bret
Bookhamer, Anthony Green. Back Row: Coach
Dan Rentz, Steve Holland, Mark Bryant, Mitch
Harris, Darnell Coles, Ramon Estrada, Dennis
Turner, Joe Hernandez, Coach Dick Cardosi
fhead coachj. I Photo by Bob Ramirezj.
Ike Defends Title
For the second time in three years the varsity basketball
team collected another CBL title. They also ended with
the best win-lost record in Eisenhower's history.
The squad's pre-season included two tournaments, the
Upland!Montclair and the Kiwanis. In the first one, the
Eagle's took first place. ln the second they had one of
their toughest victories over a highly respected team
from Las Vegas 68-66. Unfortunately, they lost the two
following games and took fourth.
The Eagles went through the first round in league without
losing one game. No team, with the exception of Palm
Springs, came within several points of defeating them.
Things were different during the remainder of play. Real-
izing that they could not outscore Eisenhower in their
second confrontation, Chaffey kept possession of the ball
most of the time using a stall technique. It nearly worked,
but with some mistakes, it was the unbeaten Eagles who
came out on top. After winning the next three games, the
squad was faced with a tough Homecoming game
against Fontana. When the fourth quarter ended, the
Steelers had handed Ike their first and only loss in league
action. Even with the defeat, the team went on the follow-
ing weeks to clinch another CBL title, ending with a 13-1
league record, along with 20-3 overall and ranked ninth
in CIF. A 54-50 surprise loss to Long Beach Wilson ended
lke's hopes of advancing toward the finals.
Vince Hinchen, Mike Clark, Ramon Estrada, Kevin Davis,
and Joe Hernandez guided Ike to most of their victories,
but the rest of the team aided in bringing about a suc-
cessful season. Those who sat "The Bench" were highly
praised by Coach Dick Cardosi. He said ". . . we
wouldn't have a team if we didn't have a bench. They are
extremely important during practice to give the starters
good competition and to be ready to go at any time."
. 4 During the game which lke won 76-63, Ramon
Estrada puts up a lay-up before a Spartan
il defender can block ir.
Varsity Basketball 59
60 Varsity Basketball
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Catching him flat-footed, Ramon Estrada takes
advantage of his defender by putting up two on
a high reaching jump shot.
In the game in which Ike defeated the Pirates
63-55, Hinchen attempts to tip the ball toward
Ramon Estrada breaking down court for a fast
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With Vince Hinchen drawing the opponents out-
side of the key, Mike Clark goes underneath for
the pass and two points.
On a jumper, Kevin Davis releases the ball in the P
nick of time to avoid a deflection by his Fohl
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From the start of the season people doubted the
JV basketball team's ability to play ball. By the
time league play was over, they had become the
"class" of the league and had the capability of
beating many varsity teams. As the new JV
coach, Mike Todhunter's first task was to teach
the players to have faith in him and then to
understand the fundamentals of basketball. By
going back to the basics, many common errors
were corrected, increasing the teams' chance
for victory. Coach Todhunter's techniques paid
off, for at the end ofthe season he felt the JV's
had the five best players in the league: Paul Jar-
man and David Turner, guards, Darrell Harris
and Jeff Firestone, forwards, and Robert John-
son, center. These players looked toward the
future of playing varsity basketball. "The JV's
will be handing the varsity a quality team with
'class' young men," commented Coach
A defender leaps high in an attempt to deflect a
shot by Jeff Firestone at the JVs went on to
defeat San Gorgonio.
Front Row: Robert Johnson, Jeff Firestone,
Mark Hernandez, Darrell Harris, Kevin Garth,
Kareem Shaheed. Second Rowi Lamont Green,
Paul Jarman, Mike Nelson, James Harris, Lance
Hudson, David Turnen Gary Brooks, Bruce Relii
Coach Mike Todhunter.
J. V. Basketball 6 I
Ztfe or ft
Late in the fourth quarter, Jeff Firestone takes
to the air for a jump-shot and another score.
Unfortunately it was not enough for an Ike vic-
Eagles Hatch New Sport
A new, rapidly growing sport entered the ath-
letic program at Ike. For the first time in Eagle
history, a soccer team had been established to
represent lke in the CBL. Another special aspect
was that the teams could be coed. However,
there was only one sophomore girl that lasted
throughout the entire season.
In its tirst year, the team still had a lot of talent
and stamina to attempt to battle their way to be
top in the league. The squad did not have the
same amount of experience of playing together
as did other teams throughout the Citrus Belt.
Both varsity and junior varsity teams were
coached by Terry Ogden, head coachg Keith
Rohr, and Nick Schoenmann, assistant
4 With no defenders around, Roland Elias concen-
trates on getting the ball near the opponent's
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While dribbling the ball toward Rubidoi1x's goal,
Onal Conness glances downfield to find team-
mates to pass it to.
After the ball is put in flight by a Panther player,
Alex Diaz shows that he, too, can use his head
in the game of soccer.
Front row: Alex Diaz, George Gibson, Ruben
Martinez, Barry Ruderman, Onal Conness,
Hogie Scott, Richard Rivas. Second row: Coach
Terry Ogden fhead coachj, Mitch Assumma,
Roland Elias, Greg O'neal, Steve Hermansen,
Pat Hart, Frank Dela Rosa, Joe Dehen, Joe
Myerchin, Ray Basoco, Mike Lorenz, Coach
Nick Schoenmamn. Back row: Joanna Zanone,
Paul Cucchiara, Tony Harris, Rusty Almenda-
rez, Matt Tadayon, Tony Paredes, Kyle
McLendon, Mike Keene, Coach Keith Rohr.
The ball handler tries desperately to avoid the
defense of Richard Rivas.
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.1 Palm Springs -
With quick foot work, Hogie Scott manages to
geta Panther defender.
v .N5,.fg,.ff -"1 .Q'f.L.l- 4 As the ball takes a wild bounce, Frank Dela Rosa
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pl:-1-f sw-wr V gets into position to take control of it.
Row: Alfred Banks, Robert Shackelford, Martin Marin, Gilbert Paz, Dennis Valencia, Chuck Lewis, Chris Feicho, David Scarborough, David Neil, Tony
Back Row: Ray Bradley, Paul Reise, Vince Smith, John Miller, Red Clark, Dan Coates, Mike Roth, Dave Wadleigh, Don Seinturier, Scott Housel, David
Roy Bradley, Robbe Flores.
--In-: , 4... t .'-msNh""i'4l
As he goes far a pin, Jeff Mies bundles the
arms of his Colton opponent.
ln the last few seconds, Red Clark tries to pin
his opponent with a painful banana split hold.
"Great improvement has been shown in all areas ofthe wrestling
program", commented Coach Tom Madison. He continued,
"Strong sophomore and junior participants have added greatly to
Coach Nladison felt that the victories over Colton, Redlands, and
Ramona were the highlights of the season.
With a 5,0 score, David Scarborough prepares HeV"flQ defeated the Refflefle Competitor, SCOTT?
to pin his opponent with less than a minute left House! Sees the Clock Wffh the remaining twv
on the clock. minutes,
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Bracing himself on the mat, Red Clark attempts
to pull his opponent over for a pin.
66 Wres fling
4 As the referee makes a call, Mike Roth tries to
get his opponent on his back.
In a homematch against Ramona, Richard Guti-
errez struggles to escape his opponents hold.
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if the many strange wrestling positions,
Seinturier prepares himself for a half Nel-
"' '1 -.i 711, ' ft "SFC
Wres fling 67
Hou rs of hard work and the friendship the wres-
tlers felt for one another, led the team through
the first winning season since 1975. The major-
ity of the wrestling team felt that qualifying
seven wrestlers for C.l.F. and the league cham-
pionships of Scott Housel and Nlike Roth were
the highlights of the season.
Injuries to certain key wrestlers during the sea-
son often limited their ability to compete in all
weight categories. The new sophomores added
greatly to the lightweight divisions and return-
ing lettermen in the upperweight carried the
mat men through the season.
"Last year's team just went through the
motions and that's why we were 1-8 compared
to this 5-ll," commented Red Clark. "This year
we wanted to be winners and we are." Scott
Housel felt that Coach Madison had improved a
lot since last year.
With a 5-4 season on his mind, Coach Madison 5
enjoys after season free time.
With the referee keeping a close eye on the com-
et'to 's h lder Da id Wadlei h attem rs to
p i r s ou , v g p
pin the Ramona opponent.
68 Wres fling
a fake pass, Cheri Buckland tries to loosen
Panther's tight zone defense.
Girl's Perk With Unity
While other teams in the CBL depended upon individuals to
win games, the talented girls' basketball team concentrated
on team unity for victories. As the season progressed, the
players realized that they could go to the playoffs by work-
The varsity squad was well balanced and full of talent and
experience. At the end of league play, Debbie Jarman held
school records for the highest amount of points scored in a
single game C27J, and career scoring and rebounding. Dur-
ing the season, Debbie moved to fifth on the CIF rebound-
ing record. Another EHS record holder was Cheri Buckland,
who had the most steals and assists in a season and a
career. However, the girls could not have made the records
without the efforts and outstanding skills of their team-
mates. The wide range of talent could not have been organ-
ized any better than by Coach Jeff Perkins. Many times
when the players made mistakes, Coach Perkins was there
to criticize constructively. This created improvement in all
areas. When people were absent from practice, he would go
in and play their position. This helped him and the girls get
along better and added some enjoyment to the practice ses-
sions. His team described him best as being a good,
patient, caring, and understanding coach. Cheri Buckland
commented, "He is a fantastic coach. If you made a mis-
take during a game he would yell and scream at you then,
but he would not even remember it later on . . . but would
only help the player improve." For the second straight year,
Coach Perkins led the girls to the playoffs, after finishing
third in CBL.
The JV team did not win league, but with their ceaseless
spirit, they kept the opponents alert. In games where they
were far behind, the young team was not discouraged from
pushing on to lessen the gap in the score. Sue Palmer, the
new JV coach, helped the team to finish the season with an
overall record of 8-10 and 5-9 in league. The first name
basis between the coach and players brought about an
atmosphere of close friendship and understanding of one
4 Front Row: fvarsityj Lori Dietsche, Kelly
Knowles, Sandy Merritt, Brenda Dearman, Deb-
bie Jarman, Cheri Buckland, Kim Brandon,
Jane Matthews. Back Row: IJVJ Coach Sue
Palmer, Ann Hernandez, Odessa Clawson,
Serena Zanone, Jenny Baker, Tsara Attical,
Ramona Walker, Ofelia Delgado, Coach Jeff
Perkins. Not Pictured: Cindy Dominick.
Girls' Basketball 69
70 Girls ' Basketball
After being fouled, Brenda Dearman goes to the 5
foul line to shoot her free throws.
When the ball is put in play, Serena Zanone
brings it downcourt to start an offensive play.
While the Corona defender plays back, Kelly
Knowles uses a bounce pass to get the ball to a
teammate under the basket.
With determination, Marilyn Jones drivesp
toward the basket against Fontana who later
defeated the junior varsity team.
Problems Sink Swimmers
....,..- JE? ' 9 " TWT ' Phu' 2' -' -
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f rt! ' - . .-.Q-.ssiffms--15:2-f .E
' 4 Swimming long distance freestyle, Steve Wind
paces himself for the many laps.
With the small number of returning swimmers
and the lack of experience, the boys' swim team
did not fare well. Over half of the team were
sophomores and most of them were in their first
year of swimming. There were only two graduat-
ing seniors on the team, Ed Valley and Peter
Brzovic. Both were highly commended by Mr.
Grisham as being fine swimmers and outstand-
ing young men. According to lVlr. Grisham,
"with more experience it could have been a very
good team." These problems did not keep the
Ike swimmers from trying. The highlight of the
season was the 85-72 defeat of Alta Loma. It
was in the final two events that the Eagles
pulled away to take the win. The swimmers
ended up with a 2-8 record.
Front Row: Mark Brockus, Troy Campbell, Rob-
ert DeRamirez, Mark Sanzone, Hoy Warner.
Second Row: Steve Wind, Jim Chamberlain,
Gary Smeltzer, Tom Wagner, David Chrisco.
Last Row: John Crick fassistant coachj, Ed Val-
ley, Peter Brzovic, Eric Roth, Brooks Borror, Mr.
Jim Grisham I head coachj.
ln his final lap of the backstroke event, Troy
Campbell puts out all the strength he has left.
Boys ' Swimming 7 I
ln a swim meet against San Gorgonio, Ray War- P
ner works on his backstrokes to catch up with
Nearing the end of his race, Brooks Borror 1
comes up for needed air. t t'
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72 Boys ' Swimming
Showing the form which placed him seventh in
the league, Jim Wagner goes into an inward
With the team in action, Coach Grisham and Mr. 5
Roth take time out to discuss the results of the -3
e -ig Q.
Season Opens With Flare of Tempers
Crossing the finish line, Floyd Lang adds some
first place points to Ike 's 97-22 romp over Bur-
During a practice session, Dennis Turner suc-
cessfully clears the high-jump bar using the
.fxf ' -4al""P
In his last lap of the 800 meter run, Ray Harris
opens up his strides on his way to taking first
4 With total concentration and strength, Louis
Vernon puts the shot to better his previous
In the 200 meter dash Lorenzo Smith and Alex
e u n S 0 r Leon run in full stride butare barely edged bya
Palm Springs sprinter at the finish line
The goal of Eisenhower's varsity track team was
to attain an undefeated season, along with the
CBL championship crown. The majority of the
team were returnees from the previous co-
champion Ike track team. The Eagle tracksters
had improved in both physical growth and men-
tal maturity. Even with these positive factors,
being defeated was not impossible. Fontana
was a strong competitor in the league, CIF and
state meets. With a large number of outstand-
ing athletes of good quality and strength in
every event, the team was said to be the best in
Eisenhower history. Mike Malody, head coach,
stated "The tremendous success of this team is
a result of the great senior class and its out-
standing track taIent." Assistant Coach Powell
added, "I truly believe this team is the best
dual-meet team in the league."
The Second Annual Rialto Breakfast Lions'
Track and Field Invitational was one of the big-
gest highlights in Rialto, as well as at school. A
total of 1500 entrants from 100 different high
schools were invited to compete, coming from
New Jersey, Oregon, Washington, Nevada, and
California. There were three divisions: the frosh-
soph boys, varsity girls, and varsity boys. Due to
the competition, a first place was a great
accomplishment. Also, several state records
Front Row: Barry Graham, Quinton James, Ray Harris. Second Row: John Hurtt Kevin Holloway Fred Quinlan Fred Blrt Darryl Allen Todd Fu
Tim Baccari, Mike Assumma, Danny Hernandez. Third Row: Louis Vernon Andy Anselm: Bruce Relf Keith Thompson Alex Leon Alex
Green, Kevin Thompson, Willie Brown, Alfred Boyer, Adrian Lash. Back Row Mark Bryant Kendall Struxness Lorenzo Smith Aaron Sampson
Chuck Assumma, Kevin Birks, Frank Assumma, Chris Feicho, Anthony Marshall
74 Varsity Track '
44 .. il'--fm
Three first place standouts from lke were: Su
Mei-Lee, in the girls' 3000 with a 10:O0.065
Dennis Turner with a 6'4" in the high jump: and
Chuck Assuma in the invitational boys' 3000
with an 8:17.5. This bettered Chuck's previous
8:25 Ctime and was 9 seconds off the national
ln the Rialto Breakfast Lions' Invitational, Su
Mei-Lee crosses the finish line with a winning
1 time of 10:00.06 in the 3000 meter run.
. 1-1' feid
,, , ..,.
After receiving the baton, Frank Assumma con-
centrates on cutting down the lead in the 3200
meter relay. The team finished second with an
As the runners start their second lap, Shari
Wheeler moves to the outside to attempt a pass.
Varsity Track 75
While Mr. Button watches, Todd Funk attempt:
to make a winning mark in the long-jump.
lV's Leap or the Top 4
Palmdale 57 40
Burbank 45 75
Chaffey 53 61
Redlands 44 76
Palm Springs 77 43
Fontana 67 50
Track Coaches: Coach Tom Colley, Coach
Mike Malody, Coach Fran Elick, Coach Mike
ln the 1 10 high hurdles, Jeff Joyner puts his
mind to getting over the hurdle and gaining
some second place points. 5
76 JV Track
, af ,..'.:
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waz. , ,
While the opponent is busy catching up Kevin
'sg' gy 'gf' 1
k Thompson looks ahead for the next hurdle in
l!..,1 the 300 lows.
Q 'Y 'J 1.- 2411
' Ulla X
'lf'-'11 In the quarter-mile relay, Robert Cox attempts
' to lessen the gap between he and the other run-
ner. The four-man team won the race,
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With runners from Burroughs close behind,
Chris Feicho and Ton-y Page pick up their pace
to stayin front in the mile run.
4After receiving the baton, Fred Birt accelerates
to catch the leader in the 400m relay.
Boy's .LV Track 77
78 Girls' Track
132- H- fif'
In the 400m relay, the second leg runner, Kathy 5- ' " ' ' F". "J '
Hamilton, reaches her teammate, Avis Glass, ll' J . ' H 2415 ' 'Q 5:21,
first to make the exchange. Z..." ' ,, K " , "- I 4 0 E3 'ik Q 1, .
In..-1F7l l f. " Al'-'gf V'-lu
On the turn, Chris Wheeler and Nancy Elick v ,v , , """" 'A
come up to pass the leader in the 3000m run. f 'f "'tlmL V , '
v , . A- f-7.
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Running down the long-jump path, Regina Bos-
well concentrates on the timing of her steps.
After leaving the board, Monica Bland soars 5
through the air hoping to get a winning score. -A
Team harmony contributed largely to the suc-
cess ofthe girls' track team. Against Redlands,
four girls made up a four-forty relay team. None
of the girls had ever run the relay together pre-
viously, but they still won. The distance runners
were very good, and the girls in the field events
also put in excellent performances. lVlrs. Fran
Elick, the girls' track coach noted, "Our dis-
tance runners could not have carried the team
through as had been suggested by the media. lt
was a total team effort- distance, sprints, plus
field events. A lot of hard work had to be put
forth, but it was very rewarding, I have enjoyed
coaching the girls' track team and have
received a lot of respect and cooperation."
Clearing five feet on the high jump, Jane Mat-
1 thews increases the lead against Palm Springs.
In the relay race against Palm Springs, Myrtle
Lang pulls ahead to C win the 440 relay. 2
1Front Row: Nancy Elick, Terri Morrison, Tracy
Cunnin ham Sue Me' L T r At1'c l. B ck
g , 1 ee, sa a 1 a a
Row: Jane Mathews, Avis Glass, Darlene Taylor,
Sherry Wheelen Kathy Hampton, Angela Mob-
Girls' Track 79
I ' Il
Along with the new tennis season came a new
coach. Ted Holguin, a retired teacher, came
when Lynn Cox, the coach in recent years,
needed more time to work on her degree.
Coach Holguin commented, "I think we did well
this year. We had a pretty good JV team that
also helped us a lot. l enjoy coaching tennis -
it's my favorite sport."
Peter Greene, captain of the team, was a return-
ing letterman and the number one singles
player. "There's a lot better chance to improve
your game in singles," asserted Greene. "The
feeling of the individual accomplishmen-t is
4 At a home game against Palm Springs, Scott
Corcoran hopes to ace the opponent with his
Row: Chris Galusha, Cedric Pascua, Nor- Back Row: Coach Holguin, Marvin Zenzen, Mar-
Leon, Gary Jozens, Earl Williams. cos Gomez, Peter Greene, Dave Fioeckec Mark
Kaenel, Tim Nicholson, Kyontok Kang, Gilbert
Boys' Tennis 87
' After finishing a flip turn, Lorrie Kirchner
' Ze Hu I m tinues the 100 yard backstroke, finishing
.-'- C I.,-3
. , in
. . . . ev'-
Smce the girls' swim team had few members, it rj , W 1
was hard for them to win meets. A few of the
. . . Q41
girls were returnees, but the maiorlty of them gfgl Q,
were new to the team. Coach Vicki Foley, who
took over as head coach, had to work from
scratch to create a competitive team. Along the .eg
way, the Eagle swimmers put out a great
amount of effort and improved their times. ,.5.,, 3
Coach Foley remarked, "There will be many
returning swimmers for next year, enabling ..-3:5
. x .
the team to be stronger and larger. ,gap 5, fl
The major highlight of the season was the as
Annual Girls' Invitational Relay Meet sponsored tb
for the third straight year by the Rialto
Exchange Club. The meet was highly competi-
tive with entrants from 12 schools. The top
three individual places received medals, while
trophies were handed out to the team with the
most points, the first and second place varsity
squads, and to the winning JV squad. .
Taking their mark, the swimmers listen for the
gun as they start the 50 freestyle race. Sharon
Hanki flane 52 wins the event in 29. 7.
Against San Bernardino, Judy Fare competes in
the 200 yard freestyle.
82 Girls' Swimming
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EHS V1.lV Opt.
4Off the 3 meter board, Liz Hughbanks makes an
inward somersault in the tuck position, scoring one of
her highestmarks, a 7.
In the cold and rain, Coach Vicki Foley, watches her
swimmers for good starts, times, and finishes.
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1 ln the meet against Hemet, Elise DeSadier,
shows a strong finish. She came in first in the
1 Front Row: Cindy Burleigh, Tish Broholm,
,, Karen Jeffries, Jenny Baker, Kim Bruce, Kelly
pi McLemore, Pam McKay, Sharon Hanki. Back
pl Row: Coach Vicki Foley, Amy Kirchner, Barbara
Dowling, Lorri Kirchnen Judy Pare, Jill St.John,
Elise DeSadier, Dallis Howard, Nohemi Brad-
bury, Liz Hughbanks. Not Shown: Joan Smaha.
Girls ' Swimming 83
Front Row: Mark Lancaster, David Goldstein,
Todd Wright. Back Row: Tim Rehwald, Cliff
Chase, David Chrisco, Robert Shackelford. 5
Before a match, Coach Bruce Smith gives John
McKiernan and Gerry Streeter personal advice
concerning their upcoming opponent.
Caught in action, Mark Lancaster skillfully
sends the ball down the fairway.
, ar, ,, .. - - P, .,
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1 1 1 1 1
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Golfers Stabilize Swings
"The young Eagle golf team improved slowly
and stabilized into a competitive unit," com-
mented Coach Bruce Smith. From the begin-
ning of the season the team matured greatly,
which could help in the future. With a new coach
and young players, the team wanted to place
third in the highly competitive Citrus Belt
League. The EHS golfers battled against Pacific
for e third place position while Redlands and
Palm Springs fought for first. The team believed
a 7-5 record would be good enough to take the
spot. A lot of potential existed within the Eisen-
hower golfers, which made future seasons look
bright. Coach Smith concluded, "We hope to
improve the possible 7-5 next year, it all
depends how hard we work compared to our
In deep concentration Todd Wight prepares to
,sq - T Y
Waitin to tee off at El Rancho Verde Country
Club, Todd Wright, Cliff Chase, and Mark Lan-
caster watch as a Chaffey golfer executes a fine
drive sending the ball towards the second hole.
As starting pitcher against Redlands, Troy Farr
follows through with a curve ball.
Sliding into first base, Mark Smiley avoids a
pick-off attempt by Poly's pitcher.
86 Varsity Baseball
Q. get ,
V sag., vw. , nau-
Taking mental notes on Sal Salcido's pitching,
Coach Magness evaluates his performance.
Getting the go-ahead sign from the third base P
coach, Rod Martin sprints home to score.
The offensive play of Ike's varsity baseball
squad accounted for several of their victories
during the pre-season action. When league play
began, nothing seemed to work right for the
Eagles. Even though the offense was still pro-
ducing runs, the defensive half was not there to
back it up. Small errors were very costly in many
of the Eagle's near wins. Eisenhower suffered a
long 13-6 loss to Chaffey and continued to lose
their next three consecutive games. Suddenly,
the defeats came to an end when the team coor-
dinated their offensive and defensive game to
gain a 13-9 win over the Pirates. None of the
defeats were caused by individuals alone, but
by the team overall. The same was true for the
wins. According to head varsity coach, Jerry
Magness, "lf we are to go to CIF playoffs, we
must establish consistency."
4 After deciding the strategy for the defense
against Redlands, the Eagle 's infield takes posi-
ln a game against San Gorgonio, Rueben
Morales goes after a grounder to throw out the
Varsity Baseball 87
1' ' .1 -f'
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With a level swing, Rod Martin hits a one-run P
homer at Riverside Poly.
Front Row: Robert Trujillo, Mike Romeo, Wally
Sinner, Moses Juarez, Reuben Morales. Second
Row: Sal Salcido, Dean Gulla, Mike Love, Rod
Martin, Shaune Flores, Don Bonanno. Back
Row: Rob Challinen assistant coach, Rodney
Hudson, Trox1Farr, Darnell Coles, David Mango,
Greg Shaw, ark Smiley Tom Longhetti, Coach
4.1 ll H i '
Prior to the game against Pacific, the umpires
brief the coaches on the regulations of the
Reassured by Rod Hudson, David Mango coasts P
into home to score against Chaffey.
Palm Springs 6
San Gorgonio 7
Unity Aids Wins
When the JV baseball team learned to play
together, they came out victorious in many of
their games. Along with the improvement of
team unity, the junior varsity squad gained
knowledge of the fundamentals of baseball and
emotional maturity. The JV's came out winners
by last inning rallies against Redlands and Cor-
ona. This showed that determination and desire
to win were present within the team. What
would be the reason? Coach Larry Beemer
responded, "I enjoyed working with these
young men. They exhibited a lot of spirit and
On defense, Todd Newton was the team's most
consistant ball player, while Rodney Robinson,
Mike Stull, and Bob Castelnuovo lead the
defense. The junior varsity's pitching staff was
led by Kerry Sorensen and David Duran.
' "'N L'yf"k1 My V jx td 1 Fresh from the dug-out, Mitch Assumma pre-
pares to bat next against Pacific by warming up
. With quickness and correct timing, Todd New-
ton and Frank Dela Rosa pick off a Spartan run-
ner. ' ,
4 Trying to catch the whole Chaffey team off-
ggarci Mike Stull gets ready to steal second
J V Baseball 89
X, 1- ,
A good eye and a proper stance is necessary for P. , , '-'Q -"'
a successful hiti as demonstrated by Todd New- RX
ton in the win against the Pacific Pirates.
intending to strike-out a Redlands' opponent,
Kerry Sorensen delivers a swift fastball over
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Front Row: Geogge Gomez, Martin Zavala, Sal Meza,. Mike Stull, Jim Bockman, Ralph
Nunez. Second ow: John Gilbert, Frank Rivas, David Duran, Rodney Robinson, Bob
Castelnuovo, -Mitch Assumma, Kerry Sorensen. Back Row: Coach Larry Beemer, Steve
Godfrey, equipment manager, Bruce Torrence, Todd Newton, Mark Hernandez, Frank
DeLaRosa, Coach Rick Cott.
ln a battle a ainst Pacific, David Duran hurls
the ball toward home plate.
90 JV Baseball
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a Fact of Life!
Togetherness and team determination were
important factors in the success of the softball
teams. "Highlighting the season was our victory
over Chaffey. We out-ran, scored and hustled
the opposing team. This was the first time out of
six attempts that we have beaten them," com-
mented Coach Terry Blanke.
Many members of the team felt that the encour-
agement and support of fellow players helped
improve spirit. Coach Blanke gave individual
attention to each team member.
Making it to CIF playoffs was the main goal of
the entire team. One of the outstanding players,
Kelly Knowles, indicated that winning the
league was her goal.
Three sets of sisters were on the softball team:
Kelly and Kim Knowles, Jeannie and Kathy Gol-
die, Chris and Kathy Boone, all of whom enjoyed
being on the team together.
Using the coaches helpful hints, Kathy Magdel-
ino pulls the bat forcing the ball towards third
4 Front Row: Kathy Magdaleno, Jaime Chastain,
Wendy Chewning, Kim Buckland, Kathy Boone.
Back Row: Coach Nancy Warder, Tish Johnson,
Josie Ettore, Kim Knowles, Carol Houser, Sheri
4 Front Row: Chris Boone, Teresa Rivas, Valerie
Mejia, Kathy Goldie, Rita Guttierez. Back Row:
Coach Blanke, Sue Oliver, Jeannie Goldie, Lora
Pearson, Kim Brandon, Kelly Knowles, Jackie
X f 4
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92 Girls Softball
At a home practice game played at Bemis Ele-
mentary School, Carol Houser throws the ball to
third in hopes of making an out.
ln the 6-2 game against Corona, Lora Pearson p
uses the talents which have made her known as
the best pitcher in the league.
Th D M r Than Watch the Ball
From football season through basketball, to
baseball, the statisticians were always busy
keeping up with the plays and points of the
games. Their help allowed the coaches to pay
more attention to team performances. Stats had
to maintain their concentration and constant
observation to keep the information as accurate
as possible. A lot of time had to be set aside for
their task and for overcoming hardships. Stats
for outside sports suffered through the bad
weather while those indoors often had to deal
with the crowded floors. When coaches were
congratulated for their success in a season, the
statisticians also deserved recognition for their
part in it.
1 ln a spare moment, track stats, Jessica Juarez,
Carolyn Lanier and Bridgette Hinchen concen-
trate on recording the statistics of a final meet.
Front Row: Kenda Edwards, girls' basketballg Jessica Juarez, football
and track,' Becky Andersen, girls' basketball: Suzanne Gray, basketball.
Second Row: Nancy Elick, cross country, Terry Ramirez, soccerp Denise
Dalton, footballg Lisa Poole, basketball,' Cathy Houser, softball. Back
Row: Bridgette Hinchen, trackf Tammy Ciarolla, girls' basketballj Elise
DeSadier, girls' swimming, Linda Dudzinski, footballp Barbara Dowling,
girls' basketball. Not Shown: Cyndee Dominick, volleyball,' Heather
Smith and Cyndy Jollifti baseball,' Priscilla Voge, softball,' Suzanne
Rehm, girls' basketball.
7 4 Prepared to jot down all events, swimming
l stats, Ed Valley and Peter Brzovic, enjoy the
I March invitational meet.
U, 5.1! Statisticlans 93
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ip rates were low in many clubs, and
had to work with a much smaller
The traditional activities of many clubs
carried out but were not as good as they
to be. Even in these cases, the clubs and
were still successful In many of
"ASB is working more together
than against each other this
year," stated Dianna Church, ASB
Vice-President. "Our goal is to
correct errors made in the past
and to improve student council
and our school."
The ASB officers each had their
Following the discussion of campus clean-up, David.
Taylor closes the student council meeting.
ASB Officers are Front Row: Paula Long, Secretary
of Stateg David Taylor, Presidentg Vicky Flores,
Treasurer: Mindy Hodges, Secretary: Dianna
Church, Vice President. Back Row: Gwen Ward,
Speaker of the House,' Terri Tapp, Director of Activ-
ities,' Alex Leon, Student Rep,,' Mira Mango, Direc-
tor of Pep and Assemblies.
Progress in Sight
own duties and responsibilities in
addition to their job as ASB offi-
cers as a whole.
There was mostly the same tradi-
tional activities as in past years
but with one exception. Dances
were better attended. ASB officers
also had the job of planning things
. rw-1-194 it l.--- 1 J
,gi--uf...-M - - 1 A ,
to get the school out of Proposi-
tion 13 debts. A jog-a-thon was
planned to help pay for busing
transportation to sports events.
They also tried to plan more
assemblies that everyone could
relate to, but with the money
supply cut, it was hard to do.
96 ASB Officers
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The main purpose ot the House
of Representatives was to
improve the relationship
between the student council
and the student body which did
not exist last year. According to
the Speaker ofthe House, Gwen
Ward, the organization pro-
gressed remarkably. Attend-
ance was very good as a major-
ity of the members were pres-
ent at the meetings every other
The House was busy with tund-
raising activities, selling Hallow-
een grab bags and sponsoring a
Disneyland trip. Gwen Ward
remarked, "I enjoyed working
with my fellow members. They
had a lot of ideas and l saw to it
that they were accompIished."
4 Speaker Gwen Ward explains the pros and cons
of the various proposals expressed by the reprea
To consider or not, the fresh ideas brought up
by the members seems to preoccupy Speaker
Pro-Tem Donna Ward.
4 During a meeting, the members listen arten-
tively while the Disneyland trip is being dis-
House of Reps 97
Front Row: Ann Levinson, Junior Class Presi-
dent. Second Row: David Taylor, A.S.B. Presi-
dent, Vicky Flores, A.S.B. Treasurer, Mindy
Hodges, A.S.B. Secretary, Patty Thomas, Senior
Class Secretary,' Peter Greene, Director of
Industrial Arts, Heidi Hynek, Senior Class Trea-
surer,' Cindy Burleigh, Sophomore Class Social
Chairmang Renee Bracamonte, Sophomore
Class Presidentg Donna Ward, Speaker Protem
,, xl, I v
Members take care of their own jobs while a dis- p
cussion develops in a student council meeting.
98 Student Council
of the House ot' Representativesg Susie Stewart,
Sophomore Class Treasurer, Jim Grubbs, Direc-
tor of Fine Arts,' Paula Long, A.S.B. Secretary of
State, Chris Strohecker, Junior Class Secretary.
Back Row: Carolyn Lambert, Senior Class Social
Chairmang Gwen Ward, Speaker of the House of
Representativesg Kevin Davis, Student Griev-
ance, DSAC,' Richard McGee, Eagle's Eye Rep-
resentative, Gloria Windle, Historiang Alex Leon,
A.S.B. Student Representative to the Board,
Dianna Church, A.S.B. Vice-President, Darryl
Delgado, Annual Representative, Dana Uhl,
Vice-Presidentf Wayne Schatz, Senior Class
President, Dolores Martinez, Senior Class Vice-
Presidentg Pam McKay, Junior Class Social
Chairmanp Michelle Ouihuis, Ex-Office Secre-
tary, Chris O'Conner, Sophomore Class Secre-
tary, Pat Smith, Exchange Student,
355mm 'J-ini 'N ,XM N
NF E5 C5 ,Y
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nd clear Mira Mango, Director of Pep and
starts out the pep assembly with a
55 iiiii U
Eisenhower High School may not
be strongly built on the outside,
but its Student Council was the
sturdy framework on the inside.
Making important decisions,
planning fun activities, involving
as many students as possible,
supporting and representing the
student body were all part of the
work that they accomplished.
David Taylor, A.S.B. president,
commented about the strength
of council, "Even in light of Prop-
osition l3, we were able to with-
stand the shock of it all because
of a strong student council.
Transportation was a great deal
of trouble for sports, but by
working together as a whole we
were able to overcome all of the
road blocks. The great leader-
ship we had from our advisors is
an understatement in itself."
One new help and strength was
the total dedication and enthusi-
asm of the advisors, lVlr. Bill
Christopher and lVlr. Keith Bai-
ley. They offered to take the job
without the extra pay which
proved their dedication to the
Besides working hard on activi-
ties, student council also was
learning and improving leader-
ship skills. The advisors taught
parliamentary procedure, which
helped make the council meet-
ings more official and orderly.
The members were also taught
time management, so they could
become better leaders. Note-
books were kept which contained
a journal of daily activities, some
personal feelings and important
papers from activities that would
be of some importance for next
Armed with these new leadership
skills, they worked and were con-
cerned with three major prob-
lems. First, there was concern
over the lack of money for trans-
portation for sports, school activ-
ities and band. Student council
supported the run-a-thon, which
helped towards the cause.
Another concern was the apathy
of Eisenhower students about
what was happening around
them and their decreasing spirit.
Council members planned
assemblies to get students
involved and more spirited. A
third concern was "Campus
Clean-up" so students could
have more pride in their school.
Master clean-up days took place
throughout most of the year.
Problems remained but Student
Council improved the structure.
Starting out fresh in September, one of the new Student council advisor, Mr. Christopher,
advisers, Mr. Bailey, helps paint the student council checks and grades the stacks of student council
room green, gold and white. notebooks,
Student Council 99
, Q , ,Z
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Mapping out the strategy for the next deadline,
Mr. Muckenfuss talks with Darryl Delgado,
photo editor, Cheryl Palmer, editor, and David
White, assistant editor.
4 Stuffed with lasagna, taco salad and other delicious
foods, Rick Neri and Eric Andrist enjoy the relaxa-
tion of the Christmas dinner.
"" 5A'51.3l i- JK 1"F'4 1'?f5 r WST ' -
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Busily working on an ad layout for Rialto Lumben While Lauron Richmond ponders over her work
Kathy Yountdrawsa rough draft. order, Gary Getchell and Willa Chaple react to a
Pausing from her copywriting, Jessica Juarez!
makes a mental search for that magical word.
Y " '.-1 I , ' Y' , .
15- ' Hg .. .. !
Positioned to fly in "The Way of the Eagle" is the '78-'79 Aquila Staff. Front Row: Frank Rivas and Heather Smith, faculty section. 2nd Row: Cyndy Jolliff
Sharon, Hanki, Judy Easdale, classes, Eric Andrist, sportsf Rozanne Lozano, activitiesg Regina Ranoa, Ron Duran, Caroline Lambert and Linda Vidal, organ:
zations. 3rd Row: David White, assistant editor and sportsg Cheryl Palmer, editor. Back Row: Flick Neri, Kathy Yount, ads,' Darryl Delgado, photo editorp Terry
Russell and Mike Vidal, photographers.
' - . c
. ff- JAN
Aquila Annual Staff A'La '79
Ingredients: 22 assorted Eisen-
hower students, 1 advisor, time,
dedication, patience, friendship,
frequent smiles, intense learn-
ing, capable hands, 1000 pic-
tures, 328 quad paks, ample
copy, ads, 2 calculators, 5 type-
writers, deadlines, proofs, many
pounds of Del Taco food and one
alive student body.
ln one classroom combine 22
assorted Ike students with
intense learning into a summer
school session. lf you lack sum-
mer school, put students in pri-
vate sessions with editor and
advisor. Blend in time to go out
on ad sales to meet goal of
53,500 Allow summer to end
and '78-'79 school year to begin.
Stir in color deadlines and senior
portraits 'til creamy. Send to
plant. Spoon in deadlines of 16-
32 pages every two weeks from
November til March. Add an
annual assembly on Halloween to
help sales. Fold in a workshop to
learn more about pictures and
copy. Pour in quad paks, pic-
tures, headlines and copy to
cover all deadlines. Blend in lots
of patience, time and dedication
to last a whole year. Sprinkle with
frequent smiles and capable
hands to help one another. Shake
in calculators to count copy,
and typewriters. To accomplish
a good finished product, stu-
dent body must be adminis-
tered in to blend throughout
the year. Add Del Taco food to
help staff through long dead-
line hours. ln April, turn class
room on slow, and check
proofs for mistakes. Put on
press and turnfuntil all the
year's events 'have been
printed. Serve at the dedication
assembly and consume June 8
at the distribution. Result -
Serves: 1600 Eisenhower stu-
dents, faculty, families and
Annual I Ol
"This year's staff has put in tremendous
time and effort to keep up the high
standards of the paper. We have been
proud that the paper has fulfilled its obli-
gations of leadership on campus," com-
mented Joyce Miller, Eagles' Eye advi-
The Jarvis amendment cut down on
some of the conventions the staff mem-
bers attended, but it didn't cut down on
the production and quality of the paper.
.j will.. N T--
Getting their Homecoming float ready, the
Eagle's Eye staff members await the start of the
I 02 Eagles Eye
Ef orts Keep Standards High
Sponsoring their own competition, the
staff members planned and conducted
the annual Journalism Day in which the
three junior highs of Rialto competed.
Activities the Eagle's Eye staff had
included an initiation swimming party for
the entire staff at the beginning of the
year, a new staff party for new members
of the second semester and the partici-
pation of their Eagle's Eye float in the
football homecoming parade.
Distributed bi-weekly, the staff tried to
cover interests of both students and fac-
Some of the write-offs the staff partici-
pated in were the Inland and Southern
California Journalism Education Associa-
tion, and the San Jose National J.E.A.
Convention. Three competitions where
just the paper alone was judged were Cal
Poly Pomona, Ouill and Scroll, and the
National Scholastic Press Association.
1 t '
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First Row: Editorial Board: Derek Builteman, sports
editor, Lara Howard, news editon Sandy Merritt,
editor-in-chief? Terri Tapp, features editor. Second
Row: Debbie Jarman, asst. news editor, Joyce
Miller, advisor, Sal Salcido, co-asst. sports editorg
Cathy Trupp, advertising managerg Mary Thomas,
staff asst., Cheryl Palmer, staff asst., Ray Harris,
asst. photographer, Kamy Coulson, staff asst.:
Jenny Rogers, asst. features editor. Back Flow: Red
Clark, co-asst. sports editor, Lacey Kendall, asst.
features editor: Kelly McLemore, asst. editorial edi-
tor,' Charlie Mocilac, illustratorg Darryl Delgado,
photographer. Not Shown: Richard McGee, edito-
rial editorg Sue Meeks, business manager.
Filled with ideas, Darryl Delgado expresses his feel-
ings and creativity as he types his story.
,.. . P' F '1 I I
K ' X F, , pni"' Q
- - -ees:
L... .-L aaaa e f M
Thinking of coming issues, Lacey Kendall and
Mrs. Miller combine thoughts for a feature
4 Helping Derek Builteman with his sports page,
Sandy Merritt, editor, thinks of a caption for a
difficult sports picture.
Eagles Eye 103
Felicia fFiFiJ Carson compares her past role as mas-
cot with that of being a varsity cheerleader, "Cheer-
ing on varsity was even better than being mascot. lt
was a once in a life time experience that I will never
forget. Everything about it was "Fresh and Hot."
Head varsity cheerleader Sherry Garcia tells of her
cherished memories, "Being varsity cheerleader
was one of the greatest times in my life. All of us
have developed a great friendship, and cheered for
winning teams. l feel that all of the squads have
done a great job in getting together and promoting
school spirit. Cherished memories of Eisenhower
and it's people will remain with me forever.
Remember always: "EHS is Best Better than the
I 04 Varsity Cheerleaders
After a touchdown at the Pacific game, the var-
sity cheerleaders dance to the music, "Cele'
Varisty cheerleaders: Bottom Row: Shelly Reit,
Sherry Garcia, Fiaynetta Curry. Second Row:
Terri Grubbs, Ed Valley, Yell leader, Felicia Car-
son. Top Row: Paula Long.
Thinking back on her experience Terri Grubbs
explains, "Being a varsity cheerleader at Eisen-
hower has been a fascinating experience.
Cheering for such great teams has been terrific.
It's been like a dream that has come true. My
years at Eisenhower are ones I will never for-
Expressing what she feels Paula Long says, "Being
a varsity cheerleader was the highlight of my years
at Eisenhower, It was a time l'll always cherish and
remember. I really enjoyed cheering with everyone,
we all became a lot closer and l know our friend-
ships will be everlasting. "
Reflecting on her cheerleading experience Shelly
Reit relates, "The year has been the busiest, yet
most exciting time of my life. No matter what we
did, we still managed to have fun and a strong bond
of friendship always kept us together. l am sure
that the memories of this year will remain with me
forever. I loved the unity of our squad, but I espe-
cially loved cheering for "Our Eagles, our RED HOT
Spirit ls Life Giving Force
Spirit defined: a life giving force,
energy, power, SOUL. An emo-
tion, a frame of mind. Cheerlead-
ers moved Eagle fans to spirit with
chants and their excitement at
games and pep assembles. The
Fontana game pep assembly
started out with the varsity cheer-
leaders performing a routine to
"The Best of My Love" by the
Emotions. Also, at the Basketball
Homecoming assembly, it was a
tradition to switch places with the
Poms with cheerleaders doing a
Pom routine and Poms doing a
Starting out with much spirit in
the summer, the cheerleaders
went to cheerleading camp at
Pepperdine University, July 15-
18. They had a "blast" learning a
lot and winning ribbons. They
came home with the spirit award
which was the highest award they
could receive, three superior and
two excellent ribbons. While win-
ning these awards they learned
new chants at different work
shops each day. They also had
plenty of exercise climbing 216
stairs 6 times a day to attend
practices. Focusing on spirit, the
camp really got the cheerleaders
Varsity Cheerleaders I O5
At the San Bernardino game Dianna
I dd thGt
H0 B e a r e 333 Terrllwrighf Scfe Qmiheendof Wham
Although summer school was cut,
the flags still worked out, practic-
ing routines and chants. At the
end of July, the girls, along with
the other varsity squads, attended
camp at Pepperdine in Malibu.
The flags left with the District
Award, the highest award given,
and the award for the neatest and
most creative dorm.
The girls did a routine to "Night
Fever" at the spaghetti feed. At a
pep assembly, the flags per-
formed to "Hot Blooded" by For-
eigner with the strobe lights as
special effects. The flags also did
something never done. Before
every football game, they made
garters, wore them during the
game and then gave them to a
football player after the game.
The girls got along really well, and
tried to think of new' things to do
to raise spirit. Mira Mango, head
flag, said their goal was "to have
the most spirited squad and to
cheer at as many sports events as
I O6 Flags
Applauding loudly, Jan Jenkins shows her approval
of an Eisenhower first down.
Running off the field after the Pacific game, Kelly
Corbin, co-head, decides which football player to
give her garter to.
At the spaghetti feed, flag members Dianna
Church, Terri Wright, Jan Jenkins, Kelly Corbin,
co-head, and Mira Mango, head, end a chant.
4 Raising spirit before the Palm Springs game,
Pam McKay leads the crowd in "Introduce Your-
Flags I 07
Gold Proves Its Worth
To provide a new look, the pon-
poms of the songleaders were
gold. "We thought it would be a
change to have them gold, just
like the pro-cheerleaders on
T.V.," said head songleader
Yolanda Trujillo. But their main
goal was not to look like pro-
cheerleaders but to progress as a
Through hard effort and practice
all summer and every day during
seventh period, enthusiasm and
spirit became the prevailing quali-
ties of Eisenhower's songleaders.
Awards were prevalent during
summer camp at Pepperdine Uni-
versity. All their sweat was
rewarded as the poms won sweep-
I -I , 3
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Mary Hernandez - "l would not trade being a pom
for anything else in this world. I enjoy going out
there and try to get everyone involved and rowdy.
I 'm a very excited person and I like people a lot. I
just wish that I put all the excitement that I feel into
everybody else in this school. "
stakes and second place for
their routine. In addition, they
were awarded 25 out of a possi-
ble 27 superior ribbons.
ln school, they did routines to
music like "Too Hot to Trot,"
"Get Dancing,"' and "Last
Dance." Their final routine was
the traditional performance to
the Beach Boys' "Be True to
Your School." They also yelled
at the football and basketball
games. Outside of cheering,
they had fund-raising activities
such as selling carnations on
Terri Tapp - "Camp? Fantastic! l was the only
one out of 150 that got an application to be an
NCAA instructor next summer camp. That's
why I think being a pom is fun 'cuz it's the only
time when l don't have to act normal and not
feel stupid about what I'm doing. "
Yolanda Trujillo - "As head of the squad, I
wish to do the best of my ability. Poms is excit-
ing because along with the hard work, it is a lot
of fun. There are many things involved such as
getting along, meeting new friends, and dedi-
cating your time."
Laurie Schmidt-Till - "Winning sweepstakes
camp was the rnost exciting thing that happened
me as a pom because it showed that we got so
thing out of everything we did. All our practice a
time put into it was worthwhile. "
4Joshelle Robinson - "I enjoy being a pom
because I enjoy the things I do. I always like to
cheer and do other things like kicking and danc-
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4 Margaret Munoz - "l loved summer camp
because it helped me a super lot. I did not have
any previous experience and I also was the
slowest one in the group. That's why after all
the hard effort, I learned and improved. "
The songleaders test the crowd's rowdiness as
they entice them with their chant "We're num-
ber one! "
Ha ve Nerve
"I'd like to be remembered as a
person who had enough nerve to
show my spirit in front of the
crowd, not as just a part of it,"
admitted Ed Valley.
An important addition to improv-
ing school spirit was appointing
Ed Valley as "yell" leader.
Ed, lke's first "yell" leader,
thought of his job as one of "help-'
ing to promote school spirit." The
job consisted of helping with
chants and yells at games and pep
I I 0 Yell Leader
Not being able to attend camp at
Pepperdine did not hurt him
much. He commented, "Pep
squad helped me a lot and just
being out there with all those
beautiful girls really made it," he
added with a grin.
Ed hoped he was setting a preced-
ent for guy yell leaders and that
more would do it.
4 Listening intently, the crowd awaits the next event
at Homecoming Assembly.
A look of fierce determination comes over Ed's face P
as he yells on Ike to beat Palm Springs.
4 Enthusiastically clapping to the Eight Song,
cheers six more points at Homecoming.
Ed A moment of sadness shows on Ed s face
Mystery Under the Bird Suit
Why did mystery lurk at the
games and assemblies? Due tb
the controversial impeachment
of Jim Grubbs, lke's first male
mascot, Mrs. Kathy Duke, pep
squad advisor, suggested to
have four other "unidentified"
persons appear under the eagle
costume and do what the mas-
cot always did - promote school
spirit. Other mascots for 1978-
79 were: Kim Brandon, Elaine
Brown, Dolores Martinez and
i 4, " l x
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Toge th ern ess Raises
Proposition 13 struck again in
two ways. First, there was no
summer school. Head JV cheer-
leader Lori Tyler explained, "We
didn't have structured summer
school, therefore, it was hard to
get everyone together because of
vacations, etc." Second, the
Sophomore cheerleaders, in-
stead ot having their own team,
since there was none, helped the
JV's at their games. JV's said it
was better because there was
more spirit and they were louder.
Winning at the home Chaffey game, Bridgette
Wilson, Liz Hughbanks, Lori Tyler and Brenda
Brunson shout "We 're no. 1. "
Spirits fly as the JV cheerleaders stand high for P
their no. 1 team, winning against Palm Springs.
Shown from Top to Bottom: Head, Lori Tylen' P
Co-Head, Liz Hughbanks, Sheri Gorsline,
Brenda Brunson, Bridgette Wilson, and Nohemi
I 12 JV Cheerleaders
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Helping the J. V. cheerleaders, the teamless
sophomores spur the Eagles on to a victory over
the Redlands Terriers.
1 High stands show, sophomores still have spirit
with or without their own team.
1 Top to Bottom: Cindy Anderson, head, Sherry
Gregory, co-head, Kathy Hamepton, Dorita
Rahier, Jill King, and Kathy Grubbs.
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Eleven + Activities : Wrestlerette
Eleven girls forming the wrest- I
lerettes did more than just keep
scores and stats for the wres-
tling team. They sold cookies,
sodas, and coffee during the
wrestling matches in order to
treat the guys to a Pizza Hut
dinner after the match with
Pacific. ln addition, they sold t-
shirts to finance their own uni-
To boost the morale of the wres-
tlers, the Wrestlerettes papered
their houses and made special
pillow cases for them the night
before the C.B.L. finals.
Feeling prosperous, Twillea Evans and Christina D
Teal count out the money they made from sell-
ing refreshments at the wrestling match against
As time runs out during the last period, Dana
McPowell relaxes because Eisenhower is lead-
ing the match. A
With Mr. Bailey, the wrestlerettes watch in antic- P , l "'
ipation of whether or not an Eisenhower player '
will pin down a wrestler of the opposing team.
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Exchange Students Experience U5
"Hi, my name is Pat Smith and
l'm from South Africa. I am spon-
sored by American Field Service
CAFSJ. East London, the city I live
in, is along the cape coast."
"The school I attended, Clifton
Park High School, had a total of
700 students. There were 62 stu-
dents in my graduation class, so
my first day at Eisenhower was
very confusing. We had to wear
school uniforms at the school I
attended. In South Africa we have
The Lorenz family: David, Mrs. lla Lorenz, Teresa P
Beginning one of her many letters, Pat writes her
parents about her stay in the U.S.
Reading a book, Mitra Zahedi learns more about
the United States.
Helping Mitra learn and have a great experience in
the U.S. are members of her American family: Mr.
Glenn Lutz. J' ..1ifer Lutz, Mitra Zahedi and Mrs.
lf' if LUN
I I6 Foreign Exchange Students
two official languages, they are
English and Afrikaans. I am Eng-
Iish speaking, but can also speak
the other Ianguage."
Mitra Zahedi is from Iran. Her
sponsor is A.F.S. international
scholarship. She made some com-
ments on the United States.
"There are a lot of differences
between U.S. and Iran. One of
them is the relationshp between
teacher and student in the case of
respect. Another difference is
about relationships between
girls and boys. It is not as close
as here. Another is the system
of education. We haven't choice
to take our courses. The second
language in Iran is English and
we learn it in high school."
"My first impression from
Rialto was that the houses are
not more than two stories
are very little. In Tehran,
I live, tall buildings cover
Owens family shows Mart Disneyland. Paul,
Mrs. Muriel Owen, Mr. Norman Owen
Mart fMohammed Tadayonj.
'-',,4' 'Z-.i. - .-ah lqfq
Jamshaid lghani one of the
exchange students stated, "l'm
from Iran. In Iran girls and boys
"My country is Iran," com-
mented Mohammed Tadayon.
"Iran is inthe Southwest of Asia
with 35 million people and
1,648,195 square kilometer. I
live in the northern part of Teh-
ran, the capital city. Persian is
"We have three kinds of
schools. Primary schools are no
tuition, but high schools we
must pay money. They are all
private. The most popular sport
is soccer and we play soccer in
the schools. We have sixteen
subjects at high school for one
year. We can't choose our sub-
jects and we can't change
Reading an article in the Eagle 's Eye, Jim Uam-
shid lghanij and Matt fMohammed Tadayonj
finish their lunch.
go to different Schools- We dOn't1 Living with his Sun! Mrs. Fiohangus Hedayari
have football and baseball. I went
to a different English class in our
country and we study a little Eng-
lish at school.
"There are some differences
between the weather of here and
Iran. The winter in Iran will be
cold and we will have many snows
and in the summer the weather
will be very hot."
and uncle Mr. Bahnmard Hedayati Jamshid
lghani experiences American life.
Foreign Exchange Sfudenfs I I7
The Golden Eagle Marching Band
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Three problems faced the marching band:
First, the sudden loss of' their director right
before school started, second, being without
a director for the first part of the year, third,
learning and adjusting with their new direc-
tor, Mr. Michael Kreps. - ,
ln spite of all these problems, they still came
through with a first place at Chaffey Tourna-
ment of Bands and Savana High School Field
Show Tournament and a second at Colton
Inland Empire Tournament.
Other appearances or activities of theymarch-
ing band were the Eisenhower Homecoming
Parade in Rialto, U.C.L.A. High School Band
Day, Antelope Valley Christmas Parade and
Field Show, Fontana Christmas Parade and,
forthe first time, the Magic Mountain Grand
pafafll. ".i. , . .
Helping Mr. Kreps keep the band together
throughout the year were: Drum major, Albert
Banks, Golden Girls, Terri Nelson and'Debbie
Brown, Drill Team captain, Patti Hummelg Tall
Flag captain, Sandy Tapp. When asked about
the quality ofthe band Mr. Kreps simply said,
"They were great." '
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Three blows of the whistle means
After receiving the bad news that
the Golden Eagle Band would be
losing their director, there was a
great amount of disappointment
and confusion among the band
members. Albert Banks, Drum
major, was appointed the tempo-
rary director. He consulted with
parents and administrators. "lt
was an honor for me to be able to
do this," commented Albert.
Band Banks on Albert
During those first two weeks with-
out a director, the band got along
great, going to the first game at
Colton with Albert directing and
making a halftime show per-
formed on the home field with
their new director. Mr. Michael
Some experiences that prepared
Albert for his job were going to a
specialty camp for drum majors in
San Diego, being an instructor at
a camp at North High School, and
experience from last year.
With Albert at the front, the Gol-
den Girls, Terri Nelson and Deb-
bie Brown, added a special
sparkle to the performances
with their special routines using
hoop and fire batons. Terri Nel-
son commented, "We made a
good team." After twirling for
two years Debbie and Terri
worked excellently together.
In talking about senior Terri,
Debbie commented, "We got
along real good, and I am sorry
to see her go."
with pride, Jan Jenkins and Kelly Corbin
banner with Drum major Albert Banks and
baton twirlers Debbie Brown and Terri Nelson
bringing up the band.
As the announcer introduces the band, they march
past the cheering crowd at a football game.
l 20 Drum Major and Bafon Twirlers
'1 Homecoming half time is accented with talented
' Terri Nelson twirling her hoop baton.
4 I sfahiw
Breaking from directing the band, Albert Banks
and Mr. K reps watch the game.
4 Completing a special number during half time,
Debbie Brown smiles at the clapping crowd.
4 Even the confetti, along with the crowd's spirit,
is high with the success of the football team.
Drum Major, Baton Twirlers 127
Practice Shows in Per ormanc
The drill team attended Mount
Saint Mary's camp, where they
were awarded the opportunity
to perform a halftime show at
the Rose Bowl. They also com-
peted at Colton High School and
Chaffey College, where they
showed perfection and unique-
ness and took the sweepstakes
award at both competitions.
The tall flags also attended
camp at U.C. Santa Barbara,
where they captured 52 supe-
rior ribbons, 6 excellent rib-
bons, and 2 outstanding rib-
Both the drill team and tall flags -- -
went through strenuous hours mg'
5-f-L Q , -"" L-. . -.y.
and hard practices during band :"""",A V . -..g,,Ig,g5,g.,t3,.g,,f'f', 3 525- - my
camp which was held at Essen- ,,i, 'wg .
"'0Wef- 5-3l'ldY Tapp, head tall - ' F".-ja'ffiWf,.'f' ?+rf+:'3i: Qi
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work and took a lot of time and ' ..-- ,N E 'A' A s " .. tg-. '
patience, but all in all it was fun ' ' ri -.. ..., , "1--W:---..,,,'w , , "'
and worthwhile." 5 i . c , -S M """"v' ' '.,. .
In beat to the music, "Fox on the Run," tall P
flags, Peggy Osness, Debbie Stockfisch, and
Cathy Crans complete their routine.
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Sandy Tapp,' head, Sue Meeks, Suzanne Rehm, sels, Karen Loveland, Tasha Harris, Susan Hoebel, Baker, Cheryl Dorsey, Julie Kessinger, Letica Gi
Peggy Osness, Debbie Stockfisch, Flobin Wes- Christy DelaRosa, Caryl Dorsey Cathy Crans, Shari lem, Lori Noble.
122 Tall Flags
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4 Before the starting of Eisenhower's homecom-
ing game, the drill team proudly marches in to
be seated in the stands.
Doing their competition performance, drill team
members, Jackie Lindquist, Marie Brown,
Lynda Ferrin and Martha Lara, do robot like
movements to "I GetAround. "
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atty Hummelf head, Carla Howard, Melissa Richardson, Tammy Villalpando, Tracy Tabor, Holly Kurteesa Laurenson, Sally Hernandez, Lynda Fer-
endonca, Marie Brown, Jackie Lindquist, Kim DuBose, Lisa Petersen, Martha Lara, Jill Courtney rin. Not Shown: Terri Eddy, co-head
Drill Team 123
Expertly executed songs per-
formed by the Eisenhower Con-
cert Band, played with perfec-
tion and a uniqueness of their
own, were displayed at many of
the festivals they attended.
Under the direction of Mr.
Michael Kreps, the new band
director, they performed at the
district festival at Riverside
Poly, Regional Festival at San
Diego State, and the all district
festival which the junior highs
and the concert band put
together for the city's enjoy-
ment. Their final program was a
spring concert in May.
Trumpet section: Front Row: Gary Wilson: 5
Tommy Sanchezg Mike Jenneg Tommy Maneri.
Back Row: Cam Cheuvrontf Larry Graham,' Jeff
Battaglia, section leader: Tom Eberhard.
Band Changes Direction
Low Brass section: Front Row: Ann Curtis:
Anthony Law,' Karen Dunkel, Sandy Kuhn. Back Q V A' '
Row: Kathy Bielfeltg Fred Birtg Tom Fieldseg fam
Mark Marin, section leaderf Dan Tildenf Robbie 3 " "
Zarich,' Tami Whitbeck.
Percussion section: Marlin Harrisp Robertp
Lewis, Lenord Brandsong Greg Matthieuj David
McKenzie, section leader.
124 Con cert Band
, . ,
4 Tuba section: John Tarbauxg Ernest Bailey. Not
Shown: Willie Brown, section leader.
Saxophone section: Front Row: Lori Dietsche:
Hickey Neil, Jim Raymond, ,section leader: Steve
Eberhard,' Kelly Rehmg Benny Long. Back Row:
Duane Smithg Stephanie Harmony Francis Silva:
Albert Banks,' Lee Cook,' Andy Marin.
L ,ee .M W. ',,f31! -W
'f ws Y -,-, , . -1 , ,ig 4-,
Clarinet section: Front Row: Nanine Tarbaux,
Teresa Hernandez, section leader, Susan Davis,
Michelle Lawg Sheri Bielfeltg Redona Baker.
Back Row: Gilda Gulartep Brigitte Jonesf Cindy
Cleggf Shellie Fuge,' Cindy Taylor: Paul Gon-
4 Flute section: Front Row: Ann Hernandez, Jen-
nifer Lutz: Lee Christensen, section leader.
Back Row: Rhonda Mclverf Ouita Bowman:
Meria Tealg Toni Marshall,' Peggy Anderson.
Concert Band 125
Getting ready to perform a rock number during
a dress rehearsal, bass guitarist John Tarbaux
attentively waits for his cue.
Drummer Mike White tries to set the proper beat P
while Jim Raymond rehearses along with him
on the piano.
Eisenhower's jazz ensemble did
not only play jazz but ballads,
rock and swing numbers as
well. Formerly known as the
stage band, the jazz ensemble
extended their versatility.
Under the guidance of the new
band director, Mr. Michael
Kreps, rigid practice was held
during seventh period and
Tuesday nights. They partici-
pated at many jazz festivals in
places such as Edgewood High
in West Covina, Chaffey Col-
lege, and San Bernardino Valley
College. They also performed
an evening spring concert in
Nlay at the E.H.S. gym for the
entire Rialto community.
Trombonist Tom Fieldse and saxophonist Andy P
Banks blend their talents while
Marin and Albert
playing "Jayant Narrative" for their next con-
126 Jazz Ensemble
glia Anthony Law Cam Cheuvront Not Shown Saxophones Judy Allen and Ann Hernandez
11? " K
k .1 bl
1, A .2
Versatility Comes in Handy
ront Row: Piano Jim Raymond. Second Row: Drums - David McKenzie and Mike White. Third Row: Saxophones - Andy Marin, Karen Dunkel, Albert
anlfs, Teresa Hernandez. Fourth Row: Trombones - Fred Birt, Mark Marin, Kathy Bielfelr, Robbie Zarich. Back Row: Trumpets - Tom Eberhard, Jeff Bat-
. 1'-Q 'er
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1' 1, 'N
Ensemble I 27
'ft 4 In preparation for their next concert, sixth
XA Bryantand BeverlySims
While Mr. Hemstreet expertly conducts them, the Singing "Sleigh Ride" during a school concert!
Madrigals attract shoppers of the Christmas rush performed for teachers and students, Mark
as their carols echo through the stores of the Inland Marin assists his fellow Madrigals on the temple
., period rehearsal becomes important for Karen Gaiety reigns over Crestview Convalescent
. as . . . .
the Madrigals entertain its patients and nurses.
ounterclockwise: Terry Eddy, musical accompanist, Steve Sum 'ners, John Romig, Lori Tyler, Lita Little, Shawn Dennis, Christy Dela Rosa, Liz Hughbanks,
andall Hensley, Elaine Brown, Kelly McLemore, Kurtis Struxness, Dan Atchison, Karen Bryant, Mark Marin, Beverly Sims, and Jim Murphy.
school started, so did every
nd guy on the Madrigals.
of practice enabled them to
ish their vocal chords and har-
ize together. In their green
and black tuxedos, they
year round for various func-
Sixty compositions, ranging
the 1400's to recent pop
were heard in about 30 to
was their busiest season,
they entertained audiences at
Rancho Verde Country Club,
Iks Club, Knott's Berry Farm,
ads Harmonize Non-Stop
Inland Center, Masonic Temple
and Crestview Convalescent Hos-
pital. As a brand new addition to
their schedule, the Madrigals also
invited a number of teachers and
students to the choir room and
performed Christmas concerts for
them. "A lot of students don't
realize we exist, so with that in
mind, we chose to do this," stated
their musical director, Mr. Robert
Spring arrived and so did the
annual San Francisco tour. ln lVlay
they sang at high schools, big
hotels, and cathedrals around the
Harmonizing was not limited to
concerts. As John Romig
explained, "We are like a close-
knit family. We get along well with
each other and work together as a
Aside from singing, they had
fund-raising activities such as
candle and coupon book sales. A
little evening concert was also
held to raise money to finance a
trip to the Caribbean Islands dur-
ing the month of August.
,qmi Before the 'Christmas performance Shelley Huff
rehearses with other members of the choir
R- N '
G 1 ff
X' id- I
' ,l V
Sight reading a new number, Joe Pena and Pete
Sartor glance over the sheet music.
On Main Street at Disne land the voices of A
y , P
Capella and other California choirs carry through-
out the Square.
130 A Capella Choir
Cary Grant Speaks Out
One of the highpoints of A Capel-
la's year was joining with choirs
from all over California in a Christ-
mas concert at Disneyland with
Cary Grant as the narrator. lt was
the second performance of the
year following one at Knott's
Along with the concerts at Knott's
Berry farm and Disneyland, the A
capella also held a Christmas con-
cert of their own "Simple Holiday
The biggest concert of the year
was the all-District festival in
Nlarch which included the junior
highs and elementary schools.
The pop concert was set for June
lst and planning for it began in
The class was better structured.
As Sidney NlcClellan stated, "lt
was much better this year, the
class has more discipline."
Some of the choir members plan-
ned to go to Hawaii for two weeks
in the summer to sing, and also
on a Caribbean cruise for a week.
In front of the Mormon Church is the A Capella Choir. Front Row: Carolyn Lanier, Karen Bryant, Lynda Ferrin, Sidney McClellan, Randi Ranmarine, Shelley
Huft Karen Williams, Sylvia Flodriquez, Bonnie Spears, Cathy Mauricio. Second Row: Kathy Bielfelt, Pam McGee, Renee Rivas, Manuel Astacio, Joe Pena,
Darrell Hill, Lourie Dudley Jennifer Blanc, Ann Levinson, Kim Buckland, Suzanne Rehm, Sandy Tapp. Back Row: Yvette Haynes, Lisa Mejia, Elaine Brown,
Shaun Dennis, James Ely, Pete Sartor, Tina Edwards, Kathy Cassell, Mary Keithley, Kathy Evans, MargaretStuts.
Acapella Choir 131
"lt's an organization on campus
that consists of respectable,
young girls in their 11th and 12th
grades who appreciate their bless-
ings in life," viewed club presi-
dent Yolanda Townsend about the
Sobobans. Approximately 55 girls
in the club tried to instill high
standards of character among all
the girls in Eisenhower, not just
the girls in the club.
In accordance to this rule, they
had activities designed to help
other people. They participated in
the Toys for Tots program spon-
sored by the student cou nci I. They
won a trophy for collecting over
300 toys, clothes and canned
goods all donated to the Rialto
Child Welfare Committee. They
Joining the homecoming parade for the first time ini
several years, eager Soboban members proudly
display their labor.
Senior members: Front Row: Janet Pytlik, Wam-7
pum Maiden, Mary Thomas, Sunshine Maiden,
Carol Kase, Scribe, Kim Brandon, Memory Maiden,'
Nanine Tarbaux, Harvest Maidenj Yolanda Town-
send, Aurora. Second Row: Michelle Miller, Julie
Violette, Linda Bunting, Judy Mclntyre, Jan Jen-
kins, Kelly Corbin, Julie Potten Sharon Hanki, Lita
Little. Back Row: Mira Mango, Linda Patrick, Linda
Vidal, Rozanne Lozano, Dianna Church, Elaine
Brown, Laurie Schmidt-till. Not Shown: Mrs. Helen
Dollahan and Mrs. Wanda Mahoney, co-sponsors,
Diane Graham, Princess, Terry Funk, Sun Goddess,
Cheri Buckland, Fifi Carson, Willa Chaple, Lee
Christensen, Raynetta Curry, Cindy Hinshaw,
Mindy Hodges, Lara Howard, Linda Jensen, Dona
Knight, and Sandy Merritt.
Junior members: Front Row: Ann Levinson, Karen P
Bryant, Lori Tyler, Jessica Juarez, Gloria Windle.
Second Row: Tina Ferreira, Jackie Schatz, Beth
Bartaile, Shari Kiefen Kelly Knowles. Back Row:
Terri Norton, Lauron Flichmond, Connie Munson,
Susan Paull, Shawn Smith. Not Shown: Jenny
Baker, Connie Cummings, Liz Hughbanks, and
also held Interact, a survey asking
the community of Rialto about the
types of mental and health needs
the city should have.
Fund-raising activities included
sucker and coupon books sales,
and yearly traditions such as sell-
ing singing Christmas cards and
sponsoring a Prom Fashion Show.
The club also had fun,
ing all the money-raising
They installed new members
joined the homecoming
with an entry of their own
also enjoyed their biggest
the Faculty Feed, where each
asked her favorite teacher to
ner and paid for it.
Clubs Cash in
The annual California Scholarship
Federation Christmas tree sale
grossed S1,150, S5400 higher
than last year. This, along with the
sucker and cookie sales, provided
the club with a large budget
towards scholarship for deserving
seal-bearers. These members
were a special group of seniors
tn! .g ' .
who qualified for four semesters
in CSF. The sealbearers received a
gold seal on their college tran-
script, a good tassel on their grad-
uation cap, a certificate of merit
and a pin. ln addition, a banquet
Front Row: Lauron Richmond, vice-president,
Nanine Tarbaux, presidentg Janet Pytlik, treasurer:
Lara Howard, secretaryg Yolanda Townsend, social
chairman, and Mrs. Anna Rodriguez, sponsor.
was held at the end of the year to
honor them. Other students that
constituted the club were good cit-
izens in grades 10-12 with at least
3 A's and one B in four academic
The feeling of satisfaction registers on the faces of
Martha Mejia, Nanine Tarbaux and Carol Kase as
they find out that all but three Christmas trees ha ve
Row: Lauron Richmond, Janal Perez, Martha Bacon, Regina Ranoa, Nanine Tarbaux. Second Row: Michael Ramnarine, Mary Thomas, Susan Pauli,
Windle, Shelly Miller, Lara Howard. Back Row: Sandy Merritt, Peter Brzovic, Ed Valley, Janet Pytlik, Yolanda Townsend Renee Conine, and Mrs. Rodri-
The "Les Copains" or "The
Pals" consisted of eleven mem-
bers. Not only did the club learn
about the French culture, but
also had many activities as well.
They had their traditional See's
candy sale to raise money for
scholarships. During the Christ-
mas season, Les Copains had a
french cuisine dinner at Gigi et
J-ean restaurant. In April, the
club spent an evening at the
Pantages Theatre in Hollywood
attsnding the play "The King
Every year the Spanish Club
went to Olvera Street. Olvera
Street was visited during the
fiestas of Las Posadas during
Christmas vacation. Members
also went to dinner at authentic
Mexican and Spanish restau-
rants. To help meet the cost of
renting a bus, the club sold
suckers to raise money.
134 French and Spanish Club
Front Row: Martha Bacon, Terri Norton, Linda Mitra Zahedi, Richard Rivas, treasuren'Miss Emma
Bunting, vice president, Lita Little, president She- Gilmetti, sponsor, Frank Dang. Not Shown: Juana
rg Jones, Cindy Dubois, Back Row: Johnnie Lally, Lee.
Clubs Educate Members
Front Row: Mike Romeo, treasurer: Regina Ranoa,
Kevin Alcorn, Damito Moseley, Jancee Jenkins,
Terri Norton, secretary, Simone Lenard, Robert
Velasquez, Sidney McClellan, Miss Caridad
Mejusto, sponsor. Back Row: Elicia Pedroza, Linda
Vidal, Johnnie Lally, Mike Townsend, Kelly Corbin,
Yolanda Townsend, president: Mike Ramnarine,
vice-president, Jaime Zendejas.
x X QXX NF
X in X
.T KX NXNX xx V Q,
. X X
xx 'yy-B s
Looking at the spe tators istina Neal, wil
lea Evans and Lynne Waters ride along iver-
side Avenue in their football homecoming entry.
"Delettes is not just anoth
service club on campus
according to Twillea Evans,
president. "lt is designed f r
brilliant, aspiring young wome
who will continue their educa-Q
tion and aide inthe education o
those who surround them."
Delettes participated in the
rating a-car. Candy and baked
goods were sold to help out
Delette s budget. They planned
a flower sale for lVlother's Day.
The biggest event was their
dance that went Disco.
homecoming parade by de
4 Officers: Lisa Kenner, Treasurer, Twillea Evans,
President' Susan Mason, Secretary. Back Row:
Juanita Blair, Historian, Tracy Cunningham,
Assistant Secretary: Ouita Bowman, Sergeant of
Front Row: Lisa Kenner, Twillea Evans, Susan
Mason. Second Row: Rhonda Mclver, Lisa Little,
Tracy Cunningham, Melanie McGowan, Lynne
Waters. Back Row: Ouita Bowman, Juanita
Blair, Dolores Johnson, Mr: Kinser, acting spon-
Sen-tetts "79'Q an Accomplishmen
Alena Zedalis, Sergeant of Armsg Dolores Martinez, Social Chairmanj Jeni Davis, Service Chairman, Stephanie Young, Presidentf Kathy Hopkins, Histori
Michelle Ouihuis, Vice Presidentj Ruthann Fuerte, Secretary. Not Shown: Karen Pickard, Treasurer.
Sen-tetts is a girls' service club, but for the
sisters in Sen-tetts this year, it has become
much more than just a service club. We will
have accomplished goals that in past years
we have only dreamed of. Here are some of
the many projects that we do: ushering for
Civic Light Opera, serving at banquets for
Knights of Columbus, working at Little league
baseball in the snack bar, and visiting the
patients in the Convalescent Hospital on
Valentine's Day and Easter. Sen-tetts has
grown very much. The sisters are no longer
individuals, but are now united as one, and
will be from this year on. By Stephanie Young
From Row: Alena Zedalis, Jeni Davis, Michelle
Ouihuis, Stephanie Young, Ruthann Fuerte,
Kathy Hopkins. Second Row: Debbie Bonanno,
Jenny Rogers, Marcia McAfee, Linda Vidal, Lisa
Christensen, Michelle Young, Dorita Rahier,
Dana Uhl, Moira Uhl, Martha Bacon, Toni
I 36 Sen-telts
Hayes, Debbie Love, Carolyn Woods, Mary Rob-
erts, Rhonda Mayer, Melanie Rogers, Oleeta
Morrison, Julie Daniels. Back Row: Lisa
Zupanic, Sonia McClure, Sherri Williams, Judy
Fare, Patti Stacy, Julie Wright, Not Shown:
Dolores Martinez, Karen Pickard, Shari Barraza,
Anita Brandon, Terri Morrison, Chris
Kathy Rogers, Doreene Pa
Rona Welker, Jon English, Susie
McCloud, Kim Garrett, Sue Mackey,
Front Row: Jackie Schatz, Sandy Pempeck, Cyndee Dominick, Connie Munson,
Sharon Smith, Sandra Sparks, Shari Kiefer, Jennifer Blanc, Beth Battaile. Sec-
ond Row: Donna Dyen Suzanne Rehm, Cissy Gonzales, Linda Brannis, Melissa
Valencia, Laurie Martin, Gloria Windle. Back Row: Traci Worsham, Cathy
Grubbs, Dallis Howard, Jill Courtney, Terri Wright, Sharon Warner. Not Shown:
Tina Dionne, Cindy Hamilton, Karen Jefferies, Michele McPeters, Stacie Pol-
lock, Tesa Hennessy, Theresa Thomas.
Front Row: Elaine Brown, Terri Grubbs, Lori Johnson, Mary Schuler, Diane
Graham, P. J. Reif. Second Row: Karen Bishop, Dona Knight, Jan Jenkins,-
Michele Groshong, Becky Gonzales. Back Row: Kelly Corbin, Julie Violette,
Carolyn Lambert, Robin Brunson, Jackie Gates. Not Shown: Julie Cardifti
Elise DeSadier, Rhonda Fishering, Joni Jean Gesek, Debbie Henry, Lara
Howard, Heidi Hynek, Kim McMillan, Shelly Beit, Ann Roth, Olga Sanchez,
Laurie Schmidt- Till, Bobbie Stephan, Patty Thomas.
. , p,,. ,.bWgyr"fl'5,1,r in
i Doing services for their commu-
nity and school, the Azurettes did
service projects such as ushering
at the Civic Light Opera, visiting
the patients at Crest View Conva-
lescent Hospital, hosting a Rialto
Municipal Airport, giving food to
needy families, contributing to the
"Toys for Tots" program and
serving at a PTA Banquet.
T Terri Nelson, the president,
explained her feelings about the
club. "Azurettes is not only a
social club but also a hard work-
ing service club. lt happened with
Azurettes, as in all things in life,
you get out of everything as much
as you put into it. Azurettes was a
good experience and an opportu-
nity to make new and better
friends. This year has been a
great success and I will always
ira Mango, Parliamentarian, Dianna Church, Historianf Sharon Sparks, Treasurer, Terri Nelson, Pres- hold the memories of the n Umber
entg Rozanne Lozano, Vice President, Debbie Paquette, Social Chairmanf Brenda Brunson, Service one Club .- AZURET'l'ESl "
"The purpose of this year's club
was to disperse information on
black culture to the school and
to incorporate historical, politi-
cal and social issues into overall
school perspective," explained
Mrs. Yvette Griffth, sponsor.
The club worked very hard in
preparing all activities which
included Halloween messages,
a skating party and their annual
talent show. The main events of
the club occurred during Black
History month when they held
an art exhibit, a soul food din-
ner, an essay contest based on
the national theme "History: A
Torch for the Future," and a
Black History assembly featur-
ing Fiainbow- Theatre. The
money they made went for
scholarships given to two- out-
standing seniors in the club. '-
Front Row: Sandy Tapp, Kathy Hampton, Terri P
Tapp, presidentp April Williams, historian,
Tammy Williams, Bridgette Wilson, secretary.
Back Row: Bridgette Hinchen, Bruce Belt Toni
Richards, treasurerg William Harris, Linda
Adams, Yvette Griffith, sponsor.
138 Essence Club
Essence Enhances Cultur
-er ..,.ae :1'- r -3.1-iq
Qlg- ,.,' 1 A-Q52 if
Listening attentively, April Williams and Bridgette Wilson get more information on coming events.
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Amendment was passed including
High School One of the main por
of a school system is the academic part.
ield of academics suffered from the lack of
to improve many of the departments such
science and fine arts. Only a limited number
field trips could be taken and the use of films
greatly reduced. Although many problems
the academic departments continued to
to the best of their ability in teaching
'Vlany California schools were affectediafter the
l .. ,
Bus Budget Busted
l actually had to get up at 5:15 in the morning sol
could catch the city bus by 6:30. Sometimes it didn't
come at all. Then l really had a problem!" com-
mented Ann Levinson about the lack of busing.
It really became a hassle to get to school if you didn't
have a car or lived inside the 3Vz mile limit from
school. Many people wound up bumming rides from
friends to compensate for the lack of buses. With the
price of gas hovering at 70d per gallon, many
resorted to 100 miles per gallon Mopeds or ten
speeds which went even further. No matter how peo-
ple got to school, the bell rang at the same untimely
hour, 7:30 A.M.
The steady flow of water serves to wake Bret
Bookhammer before school as he washes his
To promote school spirit, Jackie Schatz posts
volleyball and tennis game dates before school.
While drying her hair, Memory Willardson con- P
templates the busy day ahead of her.
142 Before School
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4 Wasting time by Tracy Mace 's car,
Tonja Larson, Cynthia Dubois,
Paul Reise and Tracy Mace wait
for Rick Crosson before going on
Books can be a problem to carry unless atta-
ched like Drew Middleton has as he secures his
As most sophomores, Bob Johnson depends on
his Drive Safely book for Traffic Safety which he
grabs from his locker.
Before School 143
Sophomores Short nded
The days of cut-offs were gone forever, at least dur-
ing P.E. The mass of green shorts, white t-shirts and
tennis shoes seen running around the gym showed
the dress code was strictly enforced. Sophomores no
longer had the privilege of picking classes, so some
boys were embarrassed to find themselves in gym-
nastics. Course selection became a matter of luck
and alphabetical listing by last names.
"This gave students an opportunity to take a wider
variety of courses and get a taste of classes they nor-
mally wouIdn't enroll in, "explained Lynn Cox of the
With little effort, Dale Delgado curls 50 pounds P
for muscle tone in Sports P. E.
1'-'-:wrm1.-at-mlhinhf:-.q.1.Qs9v:.1:a tv- -an fwfms 'Q '-'vm-ff
Taking aim at the straw targets, Joey Serna,
Esther Velasquez, Dan Vasquez, Sam Streater
and Robert Trujillo pull back their bows in uni-
With disinterest, James Ely promenades
Badonna Hill back home during square danc-
144 Physical Education
Amused by her sets diagram, Lisa Zupanic reex-
amines her problem in front of her algebra
Don't Count on It
Math students found counting on fingers became
outdated. Instead everything from sliderules to com-
puters were used. Calculators became as necessary
as a pencil.
"I don't approve of using calculators in learning
basic facts, but they're fine for advanced students if
they understand the formulas," responded lVlr.
Black Jack and Battleship were played against the
BASIC computer by students learning a computer
language. This computer was unique because it was
programmed in words as well as algebraic expres-
sions. Students kept up with today's technology
because almost every business uses some type of
computer. They were being prepared for the future
while putting their math knowledge to work.
To determine if his triangle is a right triangle,
Mark Kaenel punches his program into the Mon-
To be sure her algebra problem is correct, Lori
Tyler uses a calculator to save time.
Mathematics I 45
Taking home prickly pears to eat,
Tammy Ciarolla is careful of the
thorns as she knocks them into Mem-
ory Willardsen 's bag while at the Cha-
The flexibility of the Squaw Bush is
shown by Mr. Nicholson to his class
as they take specimens and notes.
Cutting open the slimy skin of an earthworm to iden-
tify its digestive system was a challenge to Lab Biol-
ogy students. So was scrambling through the Cha-
parral pulling prickly pears off cactus and thorns
from fingers to name plants. Unfortunately, due to
lack of funds most of the field trips were cancelled.
Chemistry students had to suffer with smells like
sulphur in order to finish necessary labs. What's the
difference between atomic weight and volume? Ask
any chemistry student who eventually knew more
about the Periodic Table of Elements than they
cared to. Those enrolled found it took thoughts as
well as actions to get the most out of science.
Working on a current, Mr. Cannon assists
Anthony Phillips to make accurate electrical
Surgery on Slim
4 With care, Bill Flores dumps sulphur
into a beaker to help Jay Curtis make
rubber in Chemistry.
I E :. Y
ln order to compute the velocity and speed in
which her book travels, Raynetta Curry meas-
ures her book during a physics lab.
1 To keep the environment clean, Biology stu-
dents clean up papers on Lilac after a windy
Science I 47
Profit From Speech
Students won anything from a scholarship to a
child's heart, depending on the English class taken.
With the possibility of students being parents, Chil-
dren's Lit. was aimed at teaching students how to
read to children. The class wrote and illustrated chil-
dren's 'thow-to-do-it" books.
Those in Sports Lit. developed appreciation for
sports writing. Oral reports and notebooks covered
controversial sports issues with newspapers and
magazines as reference.
Speech students with talent and guts enough to
compete in speech contests were awarded scholar-
ships or cold cash. Who knows, with a little effort by
students an education was won in the process.
Examining an illustration for the true meaning
of Thanksgiving, Jim Redd works with Beverly
Hobbs on a children 's book.
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Reading her VFW "Why I care about America"
speech into a tape recorder, Sharon Sparks has
Red Clark adjust the volume as Dianna Church
waits for her turn.
One of the few irls in S orts Lit. Rosie Ornelas
A Q p , r
tells the history of basketball to the class.
.. YU '
Can a word like table be masculine or feminine? Any
Spanish student' knows an O or an A at the end of a
word made a world of difference.
Foreign languages went beyond conjugation of
verbs. Dances from Italy, Russia, Rumania and Ire-
land were enjoyed by the French classes during a
program by Les Sortileges, Canadian folkdancers.
The ltalian classes were given a taste of the Italian
culture by dining at Italian Gardens, while the Mexi-
can Christmas tradition of Las Pasadas was wit-
nessed by Spanish students on Olvera Street. ln
these ways students learned it was important to
know the culture behind a language in order to
1 Huddling to see a German newspaper, Mrs.
A Ljunwe's class makes fun of the fashion page.
9 , .
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V 5 l ' ' ' ' 4 Enjoying Pitruzello's atmosphere,
. U N Terri Norton and Luisa Romeo
.,, W "r V' A talk before joining the other Ital-
fbff' I- ' , . 'A ian students for dinner.
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Foreign Language I 49
Active Hands Make I
Skillful hands molded a mass of clay into a vasep at
the touch of a few fingers, musical notes became a
melody and with the stroke of brush, scenes
emerged from plain canvas in fine arts classes
where coordination and skill meant success.
Many were discouraged at registration to find only
"closed" signs over fine arts classes, but due to
staff cuts, five less courses were offered for the
same amount of students. Despite the demand,
drama classes were dropped completely and instead
of the usual clamor of drama students in .Little Thea-
ter, the deadly silence of study hall prevailed.
At the annual art fair, all the soldering smells, paint-
covered sleeves and clay under fingernails paid off
for art students with sales, recognition and awards.
Although painfully reduced, the fine arts classes
continued to develop lifetimes of satisfaction
through vocational and leisure skill. ...-
Concentrating on the details of a magazine p
photo, Ann Kirkaldy paints a skateboarder
jumping off a ramp.
Working from a picture she took at Jaclyn
Smith's for' CharIie's Angelsj house, Dorothy
Richards finishes her oil painting to give to Jac-
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Being careful not to be burned or drip solder,
hn Miller solders one of his jewelry projects.
1Finishing a face mug, Dean Gulla uses a pencil
secure the eyes and mouth.
4By playing the USC fight song, Jeff
, Battaglia and Tom Eberhard infuriate
Mr. Kreps, a UCLA fan.
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Fine Arfs 157
152 Social Studies
History Goes Social
Why was history referred to as Social Studies? Dates
and places weren't the only things involved in his-
tory. Those in "Women in History" found it took peo-
ple, women in particular, to make history. The class
did role playing in order to understand why people
opposed women getting the vote and equal pay.
Two popular classes, Sociology and Psychology
dealt entirely with people. The Sociology class
learned that without education, which many stu
dents wished was eliminated, our society would fall
With the revision of the Social Studies department
Four Societies were replaced by FACCS which dealt
with five ideologies and how they affected history
The changes in people and their societies is what
made the history studied in the "Social Studies
Depicting famous women, on top, Denise Dal- P
ton, Mary Eglehoff, Stephanie Young, Wendy
Chaffin and Suzie Lott dramatize their cos
tumes in front of their "Women in History
ln a "You and the Law" mock trial, Troy Farr
takes the witness stand as Judge Brian Bigham
presides with Kevin Birks as his bailiff.
Making up a Power Politics test, Doug Harbeson p
concentrates on the day before Christmas vaca
tion while most classes ha ve parties.
S. Step On It Saturdays
Traffic Safety was more than
learning the meaning of traffic
signs. It was crawling out of bed
on Saturdays to meet the behind
the wheel training since Prop. 13
cut driving from the school day. It
was being on campus by 6:30 on
school days for simulator experi-
ence. There the crash of film con-
tainers, as sound effects, startled
everyone during an accident film.
Driving after school meant either
giving up band practice or waiting
4 A familiar sign to most student drivers warns peo-
ple not to enter the parking lot here.
until 18 to drive. Standing nerv-
ously in line at the Department of
Motor Vehicles office to get that
long awaited permit or license was
another aspect of the class.
A health unit became a new part
of Traffic Safety. This involved
knowing what first aid to adminis-
ter at the scene of an accident or
how alcohol affects driving. So
Traffic Safety was more than a
graduation requirement, it was
necessary to get that "all impor-
Glancing at a temporary license form, Dan
Heney waits for a friend to renew his license at
3 the D.M. V.
4 Preparing to drive after school, Ralph Sartor
adjusts the seat before the instructor arrives.
Doing one of her office jobs, Regina Dennis col-P
Iects attendance sheets from the K wing teach-
Giving special attention to primary students,
Patty Fanning helps them outline their alphabet
As A. V. assistant, Linda Robertson P
frequently runs off dittos for teachers
in a hurry.
154 Teacher's Aids
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Check Out Chimes
"lt was funny when someone set
off the buzzer with a book they
didn't know was sensitized,"
laughed library aid, Greg Akins.
"We checked out books, returned
books to shelves, worked in the
back room or checked people leav-
ing the library."
Not having homework didn't bother
teacher's aids who ran around cam-
pus doing errands and odd jobs.
Cross-agers were sent back to elemen-
tary school two hours a day, as teach-
ers instead of as students. Proposition
13 caused transportation problems
that meant only Dunn School bene-
fited from the special help given by
"We spent a few days orienting the
cross-agers to what kids are like in
different age groups so they'd
know what to expect. We didn't
teach them how to instruct, but let
them follow their own instincts on
how to handle the kids," explained
the cross-age coordinator, Mr.
Those who were willing to follow
directions and handle responsibil-
ity gained from the teacher's aid
4 Re-examining the equipment before leaving
A. V., Pete Moiia prepares to go to a class to run
1Making sifre no one sets off the
alarm, Flandi Ramnarine desensitizes
books in the machine.
Teacher 's Aids 155
Deep in his work Mike Stubblefieldp
gets a taste of accountant work by
The Do It for Mone
The world depends on money to
function, and business educa-
tion classes were no exception.
They didn't actually handle the
"mean green" but they learned
how to manipulate it financially
with assets, interest and liabili-
Typing and shorthand were
more than an hour of finger
exercises as the skills learned
were put to practical use. Short-
hand became valuable during a
lecture, and a typed paper was
All the buttons and tabs on
office machines were a confus-
ing mess except to those in the
Office Production class where
office procedures were simu-
lated as realistically as possible,
including a time clock for
checking in and out.
No matter what business class
was taken, the idea of money
was never far from anyone's
mind, as in the real business
With disinterest, Karl Johnson pecks away at,
the keyboard with an occasional glance at the
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Although confusing to most, this shorthand
page makes perfect sense to Gloria Windle as
she practices a formal letter.
4 The full key adding machine makes it easy for
Karen White to add a column of numbers.
4 Amused by the simplicity of using the
calculator Robbin Cornwall does a
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Food Evacuates the Campu
The mad scramble to cars and
congestion in the parking lot
was a daily ritual at lunch as
people avoided being stranded
on campus. Those who chose to
stay often did their homework
while others loitered in the hall-
ways or got pushed around in
the never-ending lunch lines. A
favorite place to go off campus
was McDonald's where familiar
faces were always found enjoy-
ing Big Macs. Those who
walked, headed for Del Taco or
the Minute Shop for a snack.
Unfortunately litter became a
problem as students dumped
their trash from one end of
Baseline to the other. Those
who were more thrifty opted to
go home at lunch to catch their
favorite soap opera on t.v., -
All My Children. For everyone,
the lunch hour seemed too
short as the parking lot slowly
filled up again and people wan-
dered back onto campus before
the 5th or 6th period bell rang.
Instead of going out, Brooks Borror goes home p
with friends fora snack at lunch time.
Choking on a Jumbo Jack, Tracy Mace attempts
to talk to Flick Crosson between bites.
As the attention falls on Kurteesa Laurehson, p
the others at the lunch table embarrass her.
4At The Happy Steak, Melody Baker
takes advantage of the salad bar as
she reaches for more lettuce.
Cars idle during the daily traffic jam
every lunch hour as people walk out
to find a ride.
4 Relaxing in the shade at lunch time,
Janifer Green, Clarence Fomby and
Ronald Williams take time to joke with
Minnie, the lunch duty aid.
Involved in one of his letter plates, p
Jim Phillips concentrates to get an
ECCUVZ YE fTlE8SUf'8fT7Ef'lf.
is YZ '
Working on the gazebo, Tom Elick
guides the saw over one of the sup-
porting beams as John Latham helps
him steady it.
Using the lathe, Debbie Cromis
smoothes off the rough edges from
I 60 Industrial Arts
"s',.1'!"s 1 x
Grease covered, hefty guys with
bulging muscles used to be the
stereotyped industrial art stu-
dents. Things changed as girls
helped in the heavy lifting and
dirt of welding and small
engines classes. The incrased
enrollment in drafting and print
classes reflected the opportuni-
ties for women in the architec-
ture and graphic arts fields. The
industrial art classes had no
trouble conforming to the fed-
eral law which stated: "No per-
son shall, on the basis of sex,
be excluded from participation
in, be denied the benefits of, or
be subjected to discrimination
under any education program
or activity receiving federal
Carpentry students hammered
away at miniature homes, blue
prints and all, with no funding
problems. They planned the
construction of a real house
from the ground up as well.
Those enrolled in this depart-
ment looked forward to a job in
the industrial related field, so
experience received in high
school was a big advantage.
4 The welding mask protects Paul Parck as he
uses the arc welder on his metal shop project.
Q' ti '
By adjusting the flywheel, Bill Stacy becomes
familiar with small engines.
4 Guiding a board through the sander, Felipe
Meza checks for rough spots.
Industrial Arts I 6 I
Let's Play Doctor
Practicing paramedic procedures, Russell!
Almendarez, Paula Long, Lisa Aguilera, and
Steve Baccari steadily lift Lynda Ferrin as par-
amedics would to transport a patient.
lt took more than sticking out
your tongue and saying ahh to
play doctor as Medical Career
students learned. They
explored aspects ofthe medical
field from dentistry to speech
therapy, by having guest speak-
ers and working with profes-
sionals. At hospitals, students
worked in different areas doing
basic jobs such as taking blood
pressure and temperature and
giving bed baths. At convales-
cent hospitals, students cared
for patients working with regis-
tered nurses. Several days a
week were spent in the class-
room learning things such as
CPR, first aid and hospital pro-
"What I liked best about Medi-
cal Careers was l learned what
area of medicine l want to enter
because I got a chance to see
what it's Iike," explained Karen
, , If
On one of many errands at St. Bernadi Hospital, P N
Donna Little and Christina Morales take water
162 Medical Careers
In case of choking, Steve Baccari must know the
correct action to take so he practices on Russell
En'o in her 'ob on the ediatric ward, Monica P
I Y Q I D
Bland gently burps a baby.
During one of Mr. Schmidt's many Civil War lec-
tures, students hurriedly scribble notes about
4 Not having a lunch means the seniors often eat
in class while they have a group history discus-
Struggling to organize stacks of
English and history books, not
to mention read them, was a
University student's problem.
The program motivated stu-
dents to think beyondbasic
facts, analyze reasoning behind
literature and historical events.
Those self-motivated to take the
challenge were able to save up
to two years of college time and
requirements by passing the
Advanced Placement test.
The program was jeopardized
by low enrollment because
many students were too grade
conscious to compete in AP
when they could get by easily in
lower level classes. '
"lt's not what you earn, it's
what you learn, that's impor-
tant. The extra work in the AP
class was worth it because I feel
better prepared for college,"
declared Terri Norton.
4 Discussing the Southern black today, Kevin
Watts and Terri Norton take in the different
points of view.
University AP!Junior Honors 163
Give Them Some Credit
It may have seemed impossible
to earn school credit while sell-
ing shoes, watching school chil-
dren, serving lunch, printing
posters, tuning your engine or
flying a plane. Those in the
Regional Occupation Program
earned credit as well as job
experience by doing just those
things. ROP cooperated with
the community colleges and
area business to provide career
planning and job placement, so
students didn't have to wait
until after graduation to pursue
"The experience I got from the
ROP Food Service class made it
easy for me to get a job serving
in a smorgasbordf' remarked
ROP class choices ranged from
Business Merchandising to
Ornamental Horticulture, but
they all gave a taste of the
actual career and what the busi-
ness world is really like.
As a busboy at Edison, Al Jury quickly cleans b
tables before resetting them.
Pouring coffee in the serving line, Tina?
DeBerry helps a customer while Vrililia Gra-
ham waits for the nextperson.
164 Regional Occupation Program
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Adjusting the spray gun, Dwayne
Ehrlich steadily paints the bed of
The F'OP Sales and Merchandis-
ing placement director, Mrs.
Gurad, explains the program
before passing out booklets to the
4 Getting the facts straight Bill Smith takes notes
on the qualifications of an Army pilot as stated
Regional Occupation Program 165
Browsing through the "Action" reading books,I
Laurena Harris chooses something of interest to
Few Feel Forgotten
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Few realized there was a school
lock-ed within this school which
was all but ignored. The Special
Education program educated
exceptional students who
needed special attention for
unique problems. The students
learned basic subjects within
the program but took electives
outside as well. They felt their
problems and handicaps
caused them to be either over-
looked or barred from extra-cur-
ricular activities. One student,
Chris Feicho, broke away from
the shelter of the program and
participated in wrestling and
community organizations, thus
gaining new friends.
"I tried to encourage the other
kids to get involved, but they
were afraid to because they felt
they were 'put down' and not
given a fair chance by teachers
and students. All we want is a
chance to compete. lf people
don't think Special Ed. is com-
petitive, then watch the pro-
gram and we'll prove you
wrong," declared Chris.
, 1 xii
.M l I, '
166 Special Education
Seeking help on reading worksheets, Felisha
Gonzales goes to Mr. McGarrah as Kelly Smith
patiently awaits her turn.
A story of stolen gems intrigues Chris Feicho as P
he skims through one of his many books.
' .fl .
4 Beginning the frame work for her pom-pom pil-
low, Sandy Pempeck pulls the yarn tautly from
Beat the Coke
A Coke in one hand and a bur-
rito in the other of equal weight
didn't make a balanced meal.
Not unless you're a junk food
junkie because as students in
Foods I learned, it took planning
for an appetizing and nutritious
meal. Foods students ate their
creations while the advanced
classes invited teachers to
share their school cooked
meals. By preparing students to
cook safely, foods classes cre-
ated future chefs and prevented
future kitchen disasters.
Other Home Ec. classes did cre-
ations in yarn and material
rather than food stuffs. Girls in
needle and sewing classes had
extreme patience as they con-
stantly tore out and started over
on their projects in order to per-
fect them. The hard work and
frustration paid off at the art
show where girls modeled their
fashions. Home Ec. classes
jg 1 " were enjoyable and yielded tan-
c rt -- ' -, gible rewards.
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K ' . pieces falls on Miss Castillo after each student
X X x , -gg' had made a separate square.
4 Learning to be more conscien-
tious consumers, Carla Peterson,
Jacki Newman, Bobbie Moore and
ISusan Dudschus compare prod-
uct ingredients in Foods I.
Home Economics I 67
Bells Break Boredom
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168 After School
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Pencils tapped, Pee Chees were
rearranged and eyes nervously
gazed at the clock as it slowly
ticked away before the fina bell
of the day. The bell sounded but
slamming doors, lockers and
stampeding feet muffled its
noise. Within seconds class-
rooms were evacuated and hall-
ways clogged up. The parking
lot became more of a mess than
a drive-in movie as people,
loaded with books, dodged
cars. Before long, only occa-
sional club meetings, deten-
tions or sports practices
remained on campus. A few
custodians were seen rolling
their carts through the corri-
dors. Off campus, students
sometimes tuned into KFXIVI,
"M.A.S.H." and gossiped on
the phone before doing home-
work. Some headed for work to
support their car and record
collection. Unfortunately, in the
back of everyone's mind was
the next day when the ritual
would be repeated again and
again until graduation day.
Relleved at the end of me day, Laura Jimenez, P
Evelyn Leon, and Cathy Madril head home after
the hassle of school life.
After the football season, some players continue
to stay after school in order to compete in the
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4 Riding the pool rim at a skate-
board park is one of Scott Fishel's
favorite afterschool activities. He
uses his skillful coordination to do
. 54232-fa .
As another day ends, people crowd the hallways
hurrying to leave campus.
4 In order to meet her deadline, Mary Thomas
spends many hours after school editing news-
After School 169
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way at Eisenhower while seniors prepared
ave and embark on life B t in between the
and leaving, all classes including the
ni rs were affected by common problems
from missing out on field trips to not
g towels after P.E. classes. Even so, these
nce again, a new batch of sophomores began
hair ' ' '
I ' . '
ere minute compared to those of the
class who had to begin dealing with
tests in order to graduate in their
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Hard Work Makes the Difference
"There was a big difference
between Student Council in jr. high
and high schooI," said Sophomore
President, Renee Bracamonte. "lt
was interesting, organized, and a lot
of hard work." Hard work was right,
for the sophomore class officers
were in charge of the Basketball
Homecoming. The dance, entertain-
ment, and refreshments had to be
organized and paid for.
To help pay, they sponsored mistle-
174 Sophomore Officers A
toe sales at Christmas, See's
sucker sales and kisses fthe kis-
sers being Joe Hamilton and
Dale Williamsy. During Spring
Madness, they organized and
conducted the quick clothes
changing contest. Don't think
511.1 ie Avfawamk
sophomore officers were left
out in the cold, even though
they were working by the seat of
their pants, they turned out a
fantastic homecoming and their
hard work paid off.
cgzia D ,C?0Ill1-07.
Sophomores I 75
I 76 Sophomores
Many sophomores must be content to play basketball dur-
ing lunch or P. E.
Watchirgy tennis at Pamona, sophomore Glen Munson and
SGHIOIQ eter Greene, relax before their matches.
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To develop his form and distance in the shot put, Mark Dearman, practices
again and again.
Trying Out ls Difficult
Old Prop. 13 was once again cutting out an impor-
tant part of athletics. Although some people dldn't
feel athletics was an important part of school, stu-
dents felt it was. The sad thing was the cutting of
Because of the elimination, there was a larger
degree of difficulty for sophs when trying out.
Most Varsity and J.V. positions were given to sen-
iors, a lesser amount of juniors, leaving few for the
very talented sophomores. The lack of team expe-
rience will no doubt affect the Varsity and J.V.
teams of the future.
l X it
W Kathy Boone
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Ca ryl Dorsey
E E l
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Eagles Come Together
They who entered the ranks of
Eisenhower High became a part of
a team. Here they were no longer
Falcons, Cougars, or Warriors but
only Eagles. Coming to lke meant
new faces, new friends, and new
When one entered a class it was
as a stranger, but when he left it,
he was a member. Old rivals
became teammates and old
friends became close once again.
True Eagles were not black,
brown, or white but green and
gold. So be an Eagle, proud, loyal,
Sharing a table in the quad, Cyndie Dubois and Maurice
valiar, work on their Homework.
X I k fbi L
4AEating lunch during fourth period, Ophelia Delgado and
Wendy Chewning rough it in the cold weather.
In choir, Kathy Cassell and Cathy Jiles, practice singing
lyrics to, "l Believe in Music."
Sophomores I 81
La Tonya Green
Patricia E. Green
Patricia Y, Green
Sophomores I 83
First Year Brings Pain
Bats in the Belfrey, butterflies in the tummy,
were just some of the feelings experienced
when registration time rolled around bringing
headaches and stomachaches as students
rushed to get their classes. This was just one
of the many trials for first year students.
Coming to a new school with the hassles of
registration and sophomore testing made the
first year blues, the bluest.
Even the first day was rough, many went to
the' wrong class or found they were the only
sophomore in the room. This was also the
first year for sophomore testing, lasting a
whole month on every Tuesday and Wednes-
day covering the three Fl's - reading, riting,
AnieIeenGutierrez xisfff !?'- K l
Clemons Hackethal I
'n the longest line at registration, sophomore students wait
Jatiently for their card for Traffic Safety.
:leviewing his Proficiency test, Reggie Gilyard makes certain that
tis answers are the best.
another day of Sophomore Testing begins, Mark Giaquinto
on the job application form.
Sophomores I 85
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Sophomores I 87
Linda Leh mer
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Using her dazzling smile, Kathy Hampton encourages the
to join in the cheer.
Trumpeten Tommy Sanchez, works on improving his timing.
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For a long time sophomores were
left out of the picture. Even
though they participated in activi-
ties and events, seniors somehow
forgot the unique presence of
underclassmen. But it became
hard to leave them out for they
continued to come out of the
woodwork to prove they were as
much a part of the school as jun-
iors and seniors.
They fought their way through the
piles of people to join athletics,
clubs, and organizations, made
their way through the many years
of school to finally make the last
stretch towards home. They may
be fledglings now, but tomorrow
they may become the eagles that
Eisenhower can be proud of.
Sophomores 7 97
Sophs have It rough
In order to graduate from lke, students
had to earn 220 credits. Of those credits,
35 had to be earned in History, 30 in
English, 20 in P.E., 10 in lVlath, 10 in Sci-
ence, and the rest as electives.
Sophomores had the least electives.
They were required to take P.E., Funda-
mental English, and 4 Societies or World
Geography, a lunch period, which left
three periods to fill, often including a
math or science class.
It seemed that the newcomers had it
rough, all work and no play, but one
thing was for sure, next year they'd have
more electives to look forward to.
Gregory O'Neil M 'Elf
Michael Ornelas ,, i ll, ,. J ,W
Rene Osborne l x , - 1 ,
David Owen ' P A
Sharene Owen V i'
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I 92 Sophomores
at work on assignments, Mark Adams, studies in
Bailey's Geography class.
over a biology question, Lori Morrison asks
In 4 Societies, John Fuller, and Mike Vernon listen to the
lectures on the Suffrage Movement.
Canine for the answer.
Sophomores I 93
Karen Ratliff '
I 94 Sophomores
Sophomores I 95
Learning how to "Drive right," Bob Selvaggi begins to store
knowledge on the rules of the highway.
Observing stop signs is a very important rule each student must I
learn in traffice safety.
Sophs Suffer From Emotional Turnabouts
With another day of practice, Pete Hernandez realizes he is that much closer to a drivers' license.
X Gregory Smith
' V Heather Smtih
-or Robynn Smith
B xl, ,
Remember your first day of
driving? Many feelings were dis-
played when that day finally
arrived. Some felt as calm as if
it was an everyday occurrence.
Laura Gilmore stated she felt
"All right, except for Mr. Viol-
ette bugging me." Others spent
their time trying to keep the but-
terflies from fluttering. Kevin
Holloway was one of these. He
experienced the feeling of being
"Scared, because my friend
As the students climbed into
the car, the teacher began to
review the rules of the highway.
As each person took his turn at
the wheel, he realized he didn't
know it all. Mistakes were
made, but it was all in the line of
learning. Hard work and a lot of
practice led to that all time
important card called a driver's
Sophomores I 97
Christopher St. Jean
Judson St. John
I 98 Sophomores
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An enthusiastic crowd cheers for Ike s football team H if
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"Always and Fprevc-er"
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at the mbassador
Junior Officers were hard at
work planning the Junior!Sen-
ior Prom held at the Ambassa-
dor Hotel in Beverly Hills on
Their main goal was to have the
best Prom in the history of
E.H.S. and for everyone to enjoy
it to the fullest.
They worked all summer long,
meeting every day, even though
there was no summer school.
"lt was hard work but self-satis-
fying," said Ann Levinson, Jun-
ior Class President.
On the Fourth of July they sold
cookies, See's Suckers and
visors at Frisbie Park. They also
sold cookies at the Spaghetti
Feed, had car washes, and sold
pennants at football games.
All the proceeds went to the
funds for the prom.
Social Chairma n
202 Junior Class Officers
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Trea su rer
Sec reta ry
Sophomore I 99
Since many sophomores didn't
have cars or a license, they were
limited to activities within walking
distance or clubs and athletics at
school for fun. Some sophomores
who liked to get as far away from
school as possible could be seen
in nearby bowling alleys, walk-in
theatres, and other local places.
Some preferred to be near school
and involved with different clubs
and activities. Since there were
only JV and Varsity sports, there
were fewer sophomores partici-
pating on athletic teams. lVlany
were spectators from the stands.
Enthusiastic Brenda Brunsonp
shows how intense one can
become when watching a
Applying his pen to paper, Dar-
nell Coles does his assignment
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n his business class, Mike Clark learns all the fundamentals of office produc-
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4 Involved in Cheer-
leading, Lori Tyler,
shows her school
spirit at games.
On June 13 all the seniors left Ike, never to be
seen again except as occasional passersby.
When that happened it was goodbye '79, hello
1980. How do juniors feel about their year of
recognition and power?
Darnell Cole: "lt's my chance to be looked upto.
l'm tired of being the junior or sophomore. lt's
my turn to be a leader." Brenda Brunson: "l've
been looking forward to it, but it will be sad to
leave." Lori Tyler: "I want to get involved and
get people into the school spirit. And being a
senior, I want to set a good example."
Mike Clark summed it up: "l've been waiting a
long time for this and it will be great to have jun-
iors and sophs look up to me for a change." But
6'4" Mike was always looked up to. It's certain
that 1980 will be a year of leaders.
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I - Matthew Bacon
4 li- If I I Stephen Baccari
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f' .3 ' I GeorgeAstacio
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Mathew Ca rreon
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Kenneth Chastain It
Jaime Chavez -A
Mark Chavez A
Dawna Chitwood i " ,.l.
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The temperature rose as disco
fever hit the sunny shores of
California, spreading like wild-
fire until the news was out that
dancing was the only way to go.
Students from Ike "freak out"
to the music of Chic, Evelyn
"Champagne" King, the Com-
modores and many more. The
Latin Hustle, Le Freak, Bus
Stop, and the Worm were seen
as people squirmed across the
For some, disco was a newly
discovered hangout, where
flocks of people went to Shuffle,
Bump and Hustle. To others it
was a chance to get away from
their ho-hum life into the glitter
and bright lights.
t M , ,, tj ,
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In the relaxing atmosphere, Karen Bryant and Jim
Allen rock out to the music.
1At the Turntable Nahomi Bradbury meets and
enjoys dancing with new people.
Swa ying to the rhythm Debbie Raymer and her date h
take advantage of the night life.
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For Halloween, Melissa Mendoca clowns around at lunch p
Teased by her friend Donna Wampole, Debbie Morgan is
forced to pose for a picture.
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spooks, Darryl Delgado and Eric Andrist, participate
the Haunted House, sponsored by Student Council.
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Ghouling for Credits
For Halloween, many students earned
credits by making ghouls of them-
selves. Mrs. MaIody's and Student
Council classes were required to dress
up, or suffer the consequences.
More students participated in the Hal-
loween tradition of dressing up and the
group with the most horrors were, of
course, the juniors. As Steve Martin
would say, "We're a wild and crazy
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Ease Monoton y
Required classes for juniors
were few in number, in fact
all that was necessary was
English and history. A stu-
dent in the 1 lth grade had to
sign up for at least 5 to 6
classes not including lunch.
P.E. was not required, nor
was math or science,
although many students did
take these courses. However,
many students went into the
electives like welding, print-
ing, knitting or foods. lt had
been questioned that classes
were not as academically-
orientated as they should
have been, but Ike's assorted
classes did give a wide choice
to not only the junior classes,
but to the entire student
Mixing a sulfur solution, Melainie Peterson, attempts to make rubber p
in her chemistry class.
illustrating and writing
books is one of the required
jects Julie Daniels and
Edwards must do for
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Learning the skills of welding, Patty McDonald, listens intently to Mr.
Parker, the metal shop instructor.
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Juniors 2 I 7
2 I 8 Juniors
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Juniors 27 9
Flau bert Nelson
Terri Norton an
y James Ott
' Margaret Oxendine
M e' Linda Packer
A John Parry
transportation, Serena Zanone and Julie Kes-
tay on campus and enjoy the shade of a tree on
uad rather than sitting in the hot sun.
dvantage of the open Campus, Michelle
B . . .
eth Battaile, and Cyndee Dominick eat out at
Fun, Food, or
Socializing, Stan Dragon, explains the trials
of his geometry class to his friends, Marcos
Gomez, Mark Kaenal, and Terri Ramirez.
Eating wasn't the only thing
done at lunch. Many students
found it a good opportunity to
study or do homework, out of
class. Others spent the time
socializing with friends out in
the quad, at local hangouts, or
cruising the streets of Rialto.
Participating in assorted sports,
like basketball and handball,
was also a favorite pastime. lt
was a break in the daily routine
of crowded classrooms and
work, work, work. It was a way of
releasing tension built up during
the morning classes. Overall, it
was their best class.
J uan Perez
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Many juniors partici-
pated in the homecom-
ing celebration. They
were seen at the parade,
as clowns and specta-
tors, and at the game,
supporting their football
team. Their smiling
faces and second place
float were a great asset
and a show of pride for
4 fw Ii.
Enthusiastic juniors cheer on their team in a 28-7 win over the Redland
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and Sarah Massengale clown around at the
Juniors were second to no class which was
proven by their second place award winning
Jill St. John
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Past Trends Followed
As in years gone by, Senior Officers
were hard at work planning the
homecoming parade and dance,
which was their big money making
project. As no former class had, they
planned field days or senior activi-
ties and a Senior's Only Dance. They
worked hard all year to make the
year one that every senior would
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Seniors 24 I
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Seniors 2.5 I
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Allen, Judy Nl. - Concert Band 1,
2, 3, Marching Band 1, 2, 3, Stage
Allen, Richard M. - Basketball 1,
Amerson, Lynnae - Flags 2, Pep
Anselmi, Andrew A. - Football 1,
2, 3, Track 2, 3.
Aragon, Allen D. - Baseball 1, 2.
Assumma, Charles D. - Track 1,
2, 3, Cross Country 1, 2, 3.
Assumma, Frank - Track 1, 2, 3,
Cross Country 1, 2, 3.
Bailey, JoAnn lVl. - French Club
Baker, Sharon M. - Marching
Band 2, 3, A'Cappella 1, 2, 3, Concert
Choir 2, Track 1.
Basoco, Raymond G. - Soccer
Battaglia, Jeffery J. - Concert
Band 1, 2, 3, V. Pres., Marching Band
1, 2, 3, V. Pres., Stage Band 2, 3, V.
Beedie, Shellie M. - Softball 2.
Bender, Harold L. - Football 1,
3, Track 1, 2, 3.
Birks, Kevin Nl. - Essence 1, 2,
3, Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2,
Track 1, 2, 3, Capt.
Bishop, Karen L. - Azurrettes 3.
Black, Cynthia E. - Tennis 1, 2,
3, Basketball 1, 2.
Boitel, J0hn D. - Concert Band 1,
2, Marching Band 1, 2.
Bonanno, Deborah R. - House
of Rep's 1, Sen-Tetts 1, 2, Sec., 3.
Bookhamer, Bret H. - House of
Rep's 1, 2, Football 1, Basketball 1, 2,
3, Tennis 2.
Boone, Christina D. - Softball 2,
Boudreau, Chadsworth H. -
Swimming 1, 2, Waterpolo 2.
Bracamonte, Barbara S. -
Track 1, 2, 3.
Brandon, Kimberly K. - C.S.F.
1, 2, 3, Sobobans 2, 3, Memory
Maiden, Softball 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1,
Making a pit stop at his locker, Stanley Wallace, gets
books from his locker for his next class.
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Camera sny, Christy DelRosa, covers her face as Dan
Atchlnson tries to coax her into posing for a picture.
Brown, Elaine S. - Azurettes 3,
A'CappeIla 2, 3, Madrigals 3, Drama
1, 2, Sobobans 3, Thespians 2, 3,
Wrestlerette 1, 2, 3.
Brown, Franklin G. - Bowling
Club 1, 2, Capt., V.l.C.A. 1, 2.
Brown, Natalie D. - Essence 3,
House of Rep's 1, 2, Flags 2, Pep Club
Bruce, Kim J. - Cross Country 2,
Brunson, Robin S. - Azurettes 2,
Bryant, Mark W. - Football 1, 2,
3, Basketball 1, 3, Track 2, 3, Baseball
Brzovic, Peter S. - C.S.F. 1, 2, 3
House of Rep's 2, l.C.C. 2, Swimmin
1, 2, 3, Co-Capt., Waterpolo 1, 2.
Buckland, Cheryl A. - C.S.F. 1
2, 3, Sobobans 2, 3, Softball 1, Capt
2, Track 1, Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Basket
ball 1, 2, 3.
Bunting, Linda M. - Eagles Ey
2, French Club 1, 2, 3, Sobobans 2, 3.
Burbank, Victoria L. - House o
Butler, J0i L. - Annual 1, 2.
Iallahan, Michael J. - Motor
Cardiff, Julie D. - Azurettes 1, 2
3, Key Club 1.
Carlos, Mark A. - Basketball 1,
Carson, Felicia J. - Soph. So
Chairman, Delettes 1, 2, V. Pres
House of Rep's 2, 3, Sen-Tetts
Sobobans 3, Student Council 1, 2,
Var. Cheerleader, Mascot 2, Pep Clu
1, V. Pres.
Chaple, Willa G. - Annual 1, 2,
Drama 1, Sobobans 2, 3, Sunshin
Chapman, Jon E. - Football 1,
Track 1, 2, 3.
Chapman, Kimberly R. - Tenn'
2, Basketball 2.
Chase, Georgia R. - A.S.F.
House of Rep's 2.
Chavez, Lillian A. - Sen-Tetts 2.
Christensen, Lee A. - Conce
Band 1, 2, 3, Marching Band 1, 2,
Stage Band 2, A'Cappella 1, Fren
Club 2, Sobobans 2, 3, Thespians
Christensen, Lisa L. - Key Cl
2, Sen-Tetts 2, 3.
Church, Dianna M. - Azurettes
1, 2, 3, Jr. Class V. Pres., House of
Flep's 1, I.C.C. 3, Pres., Key Club 1,
Sobobans 2, 3, Student Council 2, 3,
Flags 3, Volleyball 1.
Clark, George K. - Eagles Eye 3,
Staff Asst. Football 1, 2, 3, Wrestling
1, 2, 3.
Claude, Lenore P. - Essence 3,
Coates, Sharon G. - Essence 1,
Coffman, Bobby J. - Drama 1, 2,
Collier, Robert A. - House of
Ftep's 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, Track 1.
Connolly, Monica J. - House of
Flep's 1, 2, 3.
Corbin, Kelly S. - Azurettes 3,
Key Club 1, Sobobans 2, 3, Flags 2, 3,
Co-Head, Volleyball 1.
Corosu, Donna F. - Sen-Tens 1,
Coulson, Kathleen B. - A.S.F. 1.
Craig, Rodney W. - Essence 2,
3, House of Fiep's 3, Football 1, Base-
ball 1, 2.
Craig, Vernon A. - Football 1,
Curry, Raynetta D. - Bowling 3,
Essence 1, French 1, Sobobans 2, 3,
Var. Cheerleader, J.V. Cheerleader,
Soph. Head Cheerleader.
Dalton, Denise A. - Sen-Tens 2,
Dang, Frank H. - French Club 2,
3, Tennis 2.
Davls, Kevin S. - Student Council
3, Essence 1, 2, 3, House of Rep's 1,
Letterman's 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, Capt., Track 3.
Davis, Phyllis A. - Essence 1, 2,
Davis, Susan K. - Concert Band
1, 2, 3, Marching Band 1, 2, 3.
Davis, Tamara Y. - Delettes 2.
Dayberry, John T. - Swimming
1, 2, Diver.
Dearman, Brenda L. - Drama 1,
Eagles Eye 2, Essence 2, 3, House of
Flep's 2, Letterman 1, 2, 3, Softball 1,
3, Track 1, 2, 3, Volleyball 1, Tennis 1,
Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Cheryl L. - Track 1,
ennis 1, Basketball 2.
for her senior portrait.
neat of summer shooting, Susan Mason
time IS spent reading about American Gov
ras Frank Doll learned in his 2nd period.
DelaRosa, Christine F. - March-
ing Band 2, 3, A'Cappella 2, Madri-
gals 3, Soph. Class Treas., House of
Rep's 3, Student Council 2, 3, Hist.,
Wrestlerettes 1, 2, 3.
Deigad0, Dale A. - Letterman 1,
Football 2, 3, Track 1, Cross Country
Desadier, Elise M. - Azurettes 3,
Key Club 1, Swimming 1, 2, 3, Water-
polo 1, 2.
DuB0se, Holly T. - Essence 1, 2,
3, Marching Band 3.
Dudley, Lourie A. - Bowling Club
3, A'Cappella 3, Swimming 1.
Dunn, Edgar A. - C.S.F. 1, Track
1, 2, Cross Country 1, 2, 3.
Dyer, Dale A. - Swimming 1, Wat-
Easdale, Judy K. - Annual 2, 3.
Eberhard, Thomas M. - Concert
Band 1, 2, 3, Marching Band 1, 2, 3,
Stage Band 1, 2, 3.
Eddy, Mary T. - Madrigals 2, 3,
Drill Team 2, 3, Thespians 2, 3, Soft-
Egelhoff, Mary K. - House of
Ftep's 1, 3, Sen-Tetts 2.
Eldridge, Patrice A. - Bowling 1,
Drama 1, Eagles Eye 1, Hermanos
Unidos 1, Softball 2, Basketball 2.
Espinosa, Mark A. - Baseball 1,
Evans, Twillea D. - Essence 3,
Delettes 2, 3, Pres., J.V. Cheerleader,
Wrestlerettes 3, Head, Basketball 1.
Fedoruk, Brad M. - House of
Flep's 2, Letterman's 1, 2, 3, Football
1, 2, 3.
Feicho, Christopher R. - House
of Rep's 3, Football 2, 3, Mgr., Track
2, 3, Wrestling 2, 3, Cross Country 3.
Fish, Rebecca L. - A'Cappella 2,
3, Concert Choir 1, Drama 1, 2, Thes-
plans 1, 2, 3.
Flores, E. Victoria - Bowling
Club 1, Student Council 3, Spanish
Club 2, House of Rep's 2, Track 1, 3,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Cross Country 2.
Funk, Teresa L. - Sobobans 2, 3.
Gaitan, Debbie Nl. - Hermanos
Unidos 3, Sec.
Garcia, Larry - Hermanos Unidos
Garcia, Rachael M. - Eagles Eye
Garcia, Sherry L. - Azurettes 1,
2, Soph. Cheerleader, Var. Head
Cheerleader, Pep Club 1, 2, 3.
Garcilazo, Anthony D. - Football
Gates, Jaclyn E. - Azurettes 2, 3,
Drama 2, House of Rep's 1, 2, Swim-
ming 2, 3.
Gesek, Joni Jean - Azurettes 2,
3, Eagles Eye 2.
Gibson, Belynda J. - Concert
Goldie, Jean I. - Eagles Eye 2,
Key Club 1, Sen-Tetts 2, 3, Softball 1,
Gonzales, Patricia - Swimming
Gonzales, Rebeca C. - Azurettes
Gorsline, Cynthia A. - Concert
Band 1, 2, Marching Band 1, 2, Drill
Team 1, 2, House of Rep's 1, Key-
wanettes 1, Student Council 1, Tennis
2, Swimming 2, 3.
Graham, Barry J. - Basketball 2,
Track 2, 3.
Graham, Diane S. - Azurettes 2,
3, Sobobans 2, 3, Vice Pres.
Graham, Kelley L. - Marching
Band 1, 2, House of Rep's 1, 2, 3,
Keywanettes 1, 2, 3, Sen-Tetts 2,
Groshong, Michele L. - Azu-
rettes 2, 3, Eagles Eye 2, Key Club 1.
Grubbs, James L. - Bowling Club
1, Mixed Choir 2, Drama 1, 2, 3,
House of Rep's 1, Key Club 2, Leo
Club 1, Thespians 2, 3, Student Coun-
cil 3, Mascot 3, Pep Club 3, Tennis 2,
Grubbs, Terri D. -- Azurettes 2, 3,
Soph. Cheerleader, J.V. Cheerleader,
Guerrero, Edward V. - Herma-
nos Unidos 1, 2, V.l.C.A. 2, Treas.
Haman, Lani - Girls Swimming 1,
Hamilton, Joseph J. - House of
Rep's 1, 2, Football 2, 3, Capt.
Hamilton, Roger B. - Football 1,
Calculators give students like Keith Williams a
chance to use highly advanced equipment.
Hanki, Sharon L. - Annual 2, 3,
Sobobans 2, 3, Swimming 1, 2, 3.
Hansen, Julia Nl. - Drama 1, 2,
Harris, Robert - Football 1, 2, 3.
Harris, Rosalind K. - Essence 1,
Harris, Samuel R. - Concert
Band 1, Marching Band 1, Eagles Eye
3, Letterman 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3,
Cross Country 1, 2, 3.
Harris, Tammy R. - Track 1.
Henry, Debbra L. - Azurettes 2,
3, Eagles Eye 2, Key Club 1, Softball
Henry, Denise M. - House of
Rep's 3, Sen-Tetts 3, Basketball 2.
Hensley, Randall L. - A'Cappella
1, 2, 3, Concert Choir 3, Madrigals 2,
Hermansen, Steven R. - Soccer
Hernandez, Mark G. - Basket-
Hernandez, Mary F. - A.F.S. 2,
Concert Band 1, 2, 3, Marching Band
1, 2, Drill Team 2, Sen-Tetts 1, 2, 3,
Hernandez, Teresa L. - March-
ing Band 1, 2, 3, Concert Band 1, 2, 3,
Stage Band 3.
Hilber, Stephen A. - Concert
Band 1, 2, Marching Band 1, 2, Stage
Reading an assignment in You and the Law, Kurt
Gerth, learns about search and seizure.
1 2 Letterman s2 3 Football1 Ba
ketball 1, 2 3, Capt
Hinshaw, Cynthia L. - Soboba
Hodge, Danny A. - Bowling Clu
Hodges, Melinda R. - Azurette
Hinchen, Howard V. - Essenc
3, Soph. Class Sec., C.S.F. 1
Drama 1, Sobobans 2, 3, Stude
Council 1, 3.
Hopkins, Kathy L. - House 1
Rep's 3, Sen-Tetts 1, 2, 3.
Housel, Dean S. - Wrestling 1, 3
Houston, Cynthia E. - Conce
Band 2, Marching Band 2.
Howard, Lara A. - Azurettes 2, Q
C.S.F. 1, 2, Soc. Chairman 3, Sec
Eagles Eye 3, House of Rep's 1, 1
Howard, Tracy A. - Track
Swimming 2, 3.
Hudson, Rodney L. - Football
Hynek, Heidi R. - Azurettes
Sr. Class Treas., Swimming 2.
Hynes, Sharon A. - Pep Club 1
James, Ollie L. - Football 1, 2,1
Jarman, Debra J. - Eagles Eye
Essence 2, 35 House of Rep's 15 Stu-
dent Council 35 Softball 35 Track 1, 2,
35 Volleyball 2, 35 Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Jensen, Lynda L. - French Club
15 Sobobans 35 Bowling 35 Softball 15
Swimming 2, 3.
Jimenez, Ernest A. - Football 1,
Johnson, Laurie A. - Student
Council 25 Track 1.
Johnson, Lori E. - Azurettes 35
Drama 1, 25 Thespians 2, 3.
Joyner, Vonnie M. - C.S.F. 15
French Club 2.
uarez, Virginia M. - Hermanos
nidos 25 V.l.C.A. 2.
ang, Kyongtok - C.S.F. 15 Ten-
is 1, 2, 3.
ase, Carol A. - C.S.F. 1, 25
bobans 2, 3, Scribe.
eithley, Mary E. - A'Cappella 2,
5 Concert Choir 15 Mixed Choir 2, 35
rama 1, 25 Thespians 1, 2, 3.
elley, David G. - Swimming 15
ater Polo 1, 2.
endall, Lacey A. - Eagles Eye 3:
ouse of Fiep's 3.
imball, Nanci S. - House of
night, Dona L. - Azurettes 35
och, Terry L. - Sen-Tetts 35
ftball 15 Volleyball 1, 2, 3.
lly, Johnnie S. - French Club
5 Spanish Club 35 A.S.F. 3.
mb, Donald E. - Football 2,
gr.5 Baseball 2, Mgr.
ambert, Carolyn - A.S.F. 35
nnual 2, 35 Azurettes 35 Sr. Class
c. Chairman5 Student Council 2, 3.
nge, Kevin L. - Marching Band
, 25 Concert Band 1, 25 Stage Band 1,
ra, Martha L. - Marching Band
, 35 Drill Team 2, 35 Sen-Tetts 1, 25
ep Club 1.
w, Anthony D. - Concert Band
, 2, 35 Marching Band 1, 2, 35 Stage
and 2, 35 Leo Club 25 Tennis 2.
ye, Otho A. - Essence 3.
ee, John R. -- Motorcross 1, 2, 3,
'sk ' 4,
1 .lf 2'
In his welding class, Elden Elledge learns the
fundamentals and rules of using the arc.
Taking. advantage of the newly completed gaz-
ebo, Vienberg Dingwald finishes his homework
Before rushing to his next class, Carlos Ferrerra
takes a refreshment break.
Pres.5 Eagles Eye 25 l.C.C. 25 Baseball
Leyerly, Steve C. - Concert Band
1, 25 Marching Band 1, 2.
Lindsay, Emma D. - Eagles Eye
Little, Lita - A'Cappella 2, 35
Madrigals 2, 35 French Club 2, Treas.,
3 V. Pres.5 House of Rep's 35 l.C.C. 25
Sobobans 2, 3.
Locklin, Michael F. - Eagles Eye
15 Football 1, 25 Track 1, 35 Cross
Long, Paula K. - Sen-Tetts 1, 2,
35 Soph. Cheerleader5 J.V. Cheer-
leader5 Var. Cheerleader5 Student
Council 1, 35 Swimming 1.
Longhetti, Thomas J. - Football
1, 35 Baseball 2, 3.
Loukos, Peter G. - Water Polo 1,
25 Swimming 1, 2.
Love, Michell Rf- Football 1, 2,
35 Basketball 15 Baseball 1, 2, 3.
Lozano, Rozanne - Annual 2, 35
Azurettes 1, 2, Soc. Chairman 3, V.
Pres.5 Sobobans 2, 3.
Lutz, Jennifer L. - A.S.F. 35 Con-
cert Band 1, 2, 35 Marching Band 1, 2,
35 Stage Band 1, 3.
MacMillan, Kimberly J. - A.S.F.
15 Azurettes 2, 35 Cross Country 2.
Maier, James E. - Bowling Club
1, 2, 3, V. Pres.5 Tennis 2.
Mango, Mira D. - Azurettes 1, 2,
35 Soph. Class V. Pres.5 Jr. Class
Pres.5 C.S.F. 25 l.C.C. 2, 35 Student
Council 1, 2, 35 Key Club 15 Sobobans
2, 35 Flags 2, 3, Head.
Markinson, Rosemarie J. -
Concert Band 15 Marching Band 1, 2.
Marshall, Anthony E. - Track 1,
Marshall, Christina - Essence 3,
Hist.5 House of Rep's 3.
Martin, Rodney W. - Football 1,
2, 35 Baseball 1, 2, 3.
Martinez, Dolores M. - Sr. Class
V. Pres.5 C.S.F. 15 Sen-Tetts 1, 2, 3,
Soc. Chairman5 Track 3.
Martinez, Stephen - Cross
McCann, Theresa E. - Bowling
Club 15 Drama 2.
McClellan, Sidney G. - A'Cap-
pella 2, 3, Pres.5 Concert Choir 15
Spanish Club 15 Thespians 1, 2, 3.
McClure, Darrell M. - Key Club
2, V. Pres.
McCoy, Shelly A. - Essence 1,
Hist. 2, Soc. Chairman, House of
McDowell, Kevin R. - Bowling 1,
Pres. 3, Essence 1, 2, 3, House of
Rep's 1, l.C.C. 1, Letterman 2, 3,
Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1.
McGee, Richard D. - Student
Council 3, Annual 1, l.C.C. 1, Leo Club
1, 2, Sec. 3, Pres.
Mclntyre, Judy A. - Sobobans 3.
McKinney, Mary Lynn L. -
House of Rep's 3.
McLemore, Kelly J. - A'Cappella
1, 2, Concert Choir 1, Madrigals 2, 3,
Drama 2, Drill Team 1, Eagles Eye 3,
Asst. Editor, Thespians 2, 3, Pres.,
lVleekS, Sue B. - A.S.F. 1, March-
ing Band 3, Eagles Eye 3.
Mejia, Pete - Hermanos Unidos
Merritt, Sandra D. - C.S.F. 1, 2,
3, Eagles Eye 1, 2, Asst. Features Edi-
tor, 3 Editor-in-Chief, Sobobans 2, 3,
Tennis 2, 3 Capt., Basketball 2, 3.
Methot, Lori-Jo - Wrestlerettes
Miller, John K. - Football 2, 3,
Wrestling 2, 3 Capt.
Miller, Michelle D. - C.S.F. 1, 2,
3, Sobobans 2, 3, Volleyball 1.
Miller, Roger P. - Football 1, 2,
3, Track 1, Wrestling 2.
Mocilac, Charles J. - A'Cappella
3, Drama 1, 2, Eagles Eye 3, Thespi-
ans 1, 2, 3.
Moore, Rhonda A. - Basketball
1, Essence 1, 2, 3.
Moore, Thomas R. - Bowling
Morales, Christina B. - V.l.C.A.
Morana, Donna R. -- Girls Soft-
Munoz, Margaret O.. - Son-
Neal, Christina L. - Marching
Band 1, Delettes 2, 3, Pres., Essence
3, French Club 2, Wrestlerettes 3,
Nelson, Terri J. -- Azurettes 1, 2,
3 Pres., Marching Band, Twirler 1, 2,
3, House of Rep's 1, l.C.C. 3.
262 Senior Accomplishments
Newcomb, Sula J. - A'Cappella
2, Concert Choir 1, Drama 1, V.l.C.A.
Nichols, Clara J. - Essence 1.
Nobles, Gary W. - Leo Club 1,
Track 1, Wrestling 1.
Norris, Richard L. - Bowling
Club 2, Concert Choir 1, 2, 3.
Olivares, Celia Y. - Hermanos
Clivas, Gilbert A. - Tennis 2.
Oliver, Suzanne - Softball 1, 2, 3,
Tennis 1, 2, 3.
Osberg, Charles G. - Letter-
man's 2, 3, Concert Band 1, Marching
Band 1, Concert Choir 1, Football,1, 2,
Osier, Ann J. - Eagles Eye 2.
Osness, Peggy S. - Marching
Palmer, Cheryl L. - Annual 2, 3,
Editor, Eagles Eye 3, l.C.C. 3.
Paquette, Debra S. - Azurettes
2, 3, Soc. Chairman.
Patilla, Lester F. - House of
Patrick, Linda J. - C.S.F. 1, 2, 3,
Paz, Carlos Nl. - Concert Band 1,
Marching Band 1, Stage Band 1.
Pearson, Lora J. - Softball 1, 2,
3, Volleyball 2, 3.
Pedroza, Elicia D. - A'Cappella
2, 3, Concert Choir 1, 2, Drama 2,
Hermanos Unidos 2.
Penunuri, Helen M. - Concert
Peterson, Joann M. - Sen-Tetts
Pollard, Sharon E. - Drama 2.
Potter, Julie L. -- Sobobans 2, 3,
Wrestlerettes 1, 2, 3.
Pytlik, Janet F. - A.S.F. 1, C.S.F.
1, 2 Treas., 3 Treas., l.C.C. 2, 3, Sobo-
bans 2, 3 Treas.
Band 2, 3.
Quihuis, Toni M. - l.C.C. 3 Sec.,
Sen-Tetts 1, 2 Treas., 3 V. Pres., Stu-
dent Council 3.
Ramnarine, Michael S. - Con-
cert Band 1, 2, 3, Marching Band 1, 2,
3, C.S.F. 3, Gabriela Mistrial 1, 2 V.
Pres., 3 V. Pres.
Ramos, Gene G. - Football 1,
Randalls, Armilla A. - Concert
Band 1, 2, Spanish Club 2,.Sec. House
of Rep's 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
Marching Band 1, 2.
Ranoa, Regina B. - Annual 3,
C.S.F. 2, 3, Eagles Eye 2, Gabriela
Mistrial 2, 3.
Ray, Diana L. - Drama 1, 2.
Rehwald, Timothy J. - Golf 1, 2.
Reif, Palmyra J. - Azurettes 3,
Key Club 1.
Reit, Shelly R. - A.S.F. 3, Azu-
rettes 2, 3, House of Rep's 1, Soph.
Cheerleader, J.V. Cheerleader, Var.
Richmond, Antoine D. - Track
Rivas, Richard D. - French Club
3, Sec. of Treas., Soccer 3, Cross
Roecker, David A. - C.S.F. 1, 2,
3, Tennis 1, 2, 3.
Rogers, Johna J. - Sen-Tetts 1,
Flags 2, Head.
Romeo, Michael S. - Bowling
Club 2, Treas., Spanish Club 2 Treas.,
3 Treas., Baseball 1, 2, 3.
Roth, Anne Nl. - Azurettes 3,
V.l.C.A. 2, Wrestlerettes 1, 2, 3.
Saindon, Roger D. - Bowling
Sampson, Aaron L. - Track 1, 2,
Sampson, Adrian A. - Track 3.
Sanchez, Olga A. - Azurettes 2,
3, House of Rep's 1.
Saucedo, Christine M. - Herma-
nos Unidos 2.
Scarborough, Connie S. - Bowl-
ing Club 3 Treas., Volleyball 2.
Schatz, Rowayne A. - Senior
Class Pres., C.S.F. 1, 2, l.C.C. 3, Stu-
dent Council 3, Football 1, 2, 3.
Schmidt-till, Lauretta - Azu-
rettes 35 A'Cappella 25 Drill Team 15
House of Rep's 1, 25 Sobobans 2, 35
Schwartz, Aaron M. - Eagles
Seinturier, Donald A. - French
Club 15 Football 15 Golf 15 Wrestling 1,
2, 35 Swimming 1. '
Smaha, Joan L. - Drama 25
Wrestlerettes 2, 35 Swimming 2.
Smiley, Mark E. - Baseball 1, 2,
35 Waterpolo 1.
Smith, Kevin B. - Drama 25
Track 15 Cross Country 15 Thespians
Smith, Lori D. - A'Cappella 35
House of Rep's 35 Softball 1, 2, 35 Vol-
leyball 25 Tennis 15 Basketball 2.
Smith, Michael A. - Football 1,
2, 35 Track 1.
Smith, Patricia G. - A.S.F. 3:
Sen-Tetts 35 Student Council 3.
Smith, Vincent A. - Football 2, 35
Sparks, Sharon F. - Azurettes 2,
tephan, Roberta Y. - V.l.C.A. 2
ist.5 Azurettes 3.
Stout, Craig R. - Bowling 1, 3
Capt.5 Waterpolo 1.
Stowell, Darla J. - Drama 15 Drill
Team 25 Eagles Eye 3.
Streeter, Nevin - Golf 1, 2, 3.
abor, Tracie L. - Drill Team 1,
5 House of Rep's 25 Essence 1.
app, Terri L. -- Azurettes 1, 25
r. Class Soc. Chairman5 Eagles Eye 2,
taff Asst., 3 Features Editor5 Essence
1, 2 V. Pres., 3 Pres.5 l.C.C. 35 Student
ouncil 2, 35 Songleader 3, Co-Head.
arbaux, Nanine M. - Concert
and 1, 2, 35 Marching Band 1, 2, 35
.S.F. 1, 2 V. Pres., 3 Pres.5 Sobobans
, 3, Harvest Maiden.
aylor, David L. - Bowling Club
5 Soph. Class Pres.5 Sr. A.S.B. Pres.5
.C.C. 1, V. Pres. 2, 35 Student Council
5 Football 1, 2, 35 Wrestling 2.
emple, Charles C. - Bowling
lub 1, 2, 35 House of Rep's 1.
homas, Mary C. - C.S.F. 1, 2, 35
agles Eye 35 Sobobans 2, 35 Softball
, 2, 3 Capt.5 Volleyball 1, 2.
hompson, Scott H. - Bowling
Tipton, Grant S. - Football 2.
Tishkoff, Gregory C. - Concert
Band 1, 25 Marching Band 1, 25 C.S.F.
1, 2, 35 Leo Club 2, 3 V. Pres.5 Swim-
Torrence, Jay N. - Baseball 2, 3.
Tovar, Annette L. - A'Cappella
35 Drama 2.
Townsend, Yolanda M. - Jr.
Class Sec.5 C.S.F. 1, 2, 3, Soc. Chair-
man5 Gabriela Mistrial 1, 2 Pres., 3
Pres.5 Hosue of Rep's 15 l.C.C. 2, 35
Sobobans 2, 3, Aurora5 Student Coun-
cil 25 Tennis 3.
Trudick, Mark A. - Football 1, 2,
35 Wrestling 1.
Trujillo, Yolanda M. - Hermanos
Unidos 1, 2 Sec.5 House of Rep's 15
Soph. Cheerleader5 Songleader 2, 3
TruPP, Catherine L., - Eagles
Eye 3, 'Ads Mgr. -
Valley, Edwin R. - C.S.F. 15
House of Rep's 25 Spirit Leader 35
Swimming 1, 2, 3 Co-Capt.5 Waterpolo
Varner, Donald R. -- Student
Council 15 Swimming 1.
Vidal, Linda M. - Annual 1, 2,
Asst. Editor 35 Azurettes 15 C.S.F. 1, 2,
35 Gabriela Mistrial 15 Sen-Tetts 2, 35
Sobobans 2, 3.
Villalvazo, Rebecca A. - Cross
Country 1, 2, 3.
Violette, Julie L. - Azurettes 35
Sobobans 2, 35 Basketball 1, 2.
Walker, LaRhonda R. - House
of Rep's 2.
Walker, Raymond G. - Football
Ward, Gwendolyn A. - House of
Rep's 2, 3, Speaker of the House5
l.C.C. 35 StudentCouncil 3.
White, David - Annual 2, 3, Asst.
Editor5 Football 1, 2, 35 Track 2.
White, Michael W. - Concert
Band 1, 2, 35 Marching Band 1, 2, 35
Stage Band 3.
Wiesmann, Andrew G. - Track
15 Cross Country 1, 2.
Wiles, Jeffrey A. - French Club
15 Football 15 Golf 15 Wrestling 1, 35
Williams, Donald G. - Basketball
1, 2, 3.
Williams, Earl R. - Bowling Club
1, Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres.5 Tennis 2,
Williams, Sherri D. - Basketball
Wilson, Jeffory D. - Bowling
Wilson, Joel D. - Bowling Club 1,
Wilson, Shawn Nl. - Marching
Band 25 Sen-Tetts 1, 2.
Young, Stephanie L. - Sen-Tetts
1, 2, 3 Pres. 5
Yzaguirre, Timothy G. - Bowl-
ing 1, 2. '
Zahedi, Mitra - A.S.F. 35 French
Zarich, Robbie M. - Marching
Band 1, 2, 35 Concert Band 1, 2, 35
Stage Band 1.
Zavala, David J. - Football 15
Baseball 1, 2. ,
Zedalis, Alena M. - Sen-Tetts 1,
2, 3. -
, ' f C
57 . .I , fa.,
Busy drawing maps, Virginia Bailey listens to
the instructions Mr. Kirk is giving.
ln their own way the majority of the faculty
worked throughout the year having limited
amounts of school supplies, which made the
task of teaching harder. Instead of the adminis-
tration having to worry about a new office build-
ing, they had to concentrate on how the dimin-
shed supply of school materials and funds
hold out through the year. Efforts on
of the administration and faculty helped
the hardships and promote learning.
Consider that l laboured not for myself but for all
them that seek learning Apocrypha
.1 . if
266 Honored Teacher
Honored Teacher 267
Extra Duty Reduces Service
The Counseling staff really did help students. They assisted the stu-
dents with everything from schedule changes to helping students
select a college. The counselors also had an extra duty. They were all
required to teach a class. When asked to remark about this extra
duty Mrs. Joann Kuiper, 10th grade counselor, responded by saying,
"lt distracted the counselors and resulted in reduced service to stu-
dents." ln spite of this handicap, the counselors were still able to do
4 The 10th grade counselors are: Mr. Robert Cisne-
ros, Mr. Sam Fellows, and Mrs. Joann Kuiper,
The 12th grade counselors are: Mr. John Myerchin
and Mr. Charles Zupanic.
4 The 17th grade counselors are: Mr. Bert Cassan,
Mr. John Dowd, and Mrs. Mary Hodson.
Students Advance by Review
The office and domestic skills
that Business Education and
Home Economics taught were
victims of cutbacks. Because of
the lack of funding,these
classes were geared to teaching
skills to beginners. Advanced
students didn't get a chance to
learn new skills: instead, they
improved their skills by doing
large amounts of review work.
The Business and Home Ec.
teachers were asked: How do
you feel you helped prepare stu-
dents for life ahead?
Terry Blanke: Clntroduction to Business, Typing,
Sports P.E.j "By sharing business experiences
with them in the class."
Jack Mitchell: CTyping, Business Competencyj
"By teaching them communication. "
Leonard Colton: fOffice Machines, Office Produc-
tionj "By teaching them skills where they can get
and hold a better job. "
:ll 1 ' tk-if
Marie Smallwood: fShorthand, Typing, Receptionist
Trainingj "By helping the students develop skills
and knowledge which will enable them to gain a
Marcella Walden: f Typing, Shorthand, Recordkeep- D
ingj "By developing practical Business skills. "
Evelyn Cone: fAccounting, Typing, Office Simula
tionj No Comment.
i - -
Margaret Busch: fChild Carel "By preparing
them for parenthood. "
INeedle and Singles Living, Pep
teaching students to assume
for themselves. "
Georgia Castillo: Ilnterior Decoratingj "They have a
creative and rewarding way to spend leisure time."
Judy Malody: IFoods for Entertainment, Creative
Foodsj No Comment.
Nina Clark: lweight Control, Marriage and Family,
Clothing lj No Comment.
Nancy Van Aken: CClothing 1 and 2, Interior Deco-
rating, Sew Knits 1 and 22 No Comment.
Home Economics 27 I
Roger Reupert: I U. S. Historyj "lt means custodial ser-
vices and set-up of facilities is eliminated, reduction of
W ,, sat
Charles Grande: f You and Law, A!P European Historyj
"Adversely because the intent of Prop. 13 has been
Jeff Perkins: CAmerican Government, Power Politicsj
"Prop, 13 has decimated our department. We have
1 lost three full-time teachers since last year. We now
have eight part-time teachers in social studies. The
curriculum which we offer has been reduced."
D Y , Y P
about its teaching program Last year the hast
teachers managed to run thelr department succe
fully in spite of adverse changes The history tea
ers responded to this questlon How do you fe
Prop.. 13 affected this school?
In ast ears the hlstor de artment has boast
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7" .I v Y k 1,39 4:
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JILL- ' - '
English ls More Than Reading
Richard Bushong: fFundamentals R, Survey
English Literature, British Authorsj No Com-
English teachers took a big part
in planning the proficiency test
for sophomores. Parts of the
tests were graded by two or
more teachers. Every sopho-
more must have passed the test
in order to graduate. Many
classes were offered to help
prepare students for the test.
Some of these classes were
Reading P, and Math 1. English
teachers sacrificed a lot of time
in order to finish the testing.
English teachers were asked
the following question: How do
you feel about the proficiency
Dorothy Bussone: fReading P, American Literaturej
George Foster: fFundamentals R, University Junior
Honors, University AIP Englishj No Comment.
David Daniels: fReading Fl Creative Writing, Funda-
mentals B, Modern Poetryj "There is no substitute
for the experience of a high school education. "
,..a-'pi 5 -1.5
Nancy Greeley: fF?eading P, Fundamentals B,
pendent Reading, American Heritagej No
' Mary Hobbs: fReading P, Read and Write, Fun,
damentals B2 No Comment
Eva Lenard: lFundamentals B, Fundamentals R,
egends 22 No Comment.
Tommie Jones: Nocational English, Child Litera-
ture, Bilingual and Fundamentals A, Fundamentals
FU No Comment.
Paula Malody: CSpeech Il, Current Affairs, Fun-
damentals B, Fundamentals BC2. "I feel we
should have a state test instead of each dis-
Vassie Kyritsis: lFundamentals R, Fundamentals B,
Su ' ' .
rvey American Literaturej No Comment
Frank Mason: 1Fundamentals B, Fundamentals
B, Sports Literature, Adventures in Couragej "lt
is excellent since it seeks to upgrade the stu-
dents' educational skills. "
Joyce Miller: CEagles Eye, Journalism, Fundamen-
tals A 2 No Comment.
Bonnie Rucker: CReading P, British Authors,
Shakespeare 32 No Comment.
Joan Wyckoff: C Youth Culture, Fundamentals B,
Fundamentals R1 No Comment.
Anna Rodriguez: I Women ln Literature, Fundamen-
tals BC, Fundamentals B2 No Comment.
Carole Scambray: fComposition, Survey Of Ameri-
can Literature, Fundamentals FO No Comment.
Walt Wohlers: CAlgebra, Everyday Living Mathj "l
have long advocated the need for minimum gradu-
ation requirements. During the 60's we allowed any
student who could pass 'Underwater Basket Wea v-
ing' to graduate."
Jon Hanna: fMath Competency, Geometry, English
Read!Writej "The high school proficiency test
reminds me a little of Prop. 73. Just as the proposi-
tion was designed to correct weaknesses in govern-
mental policy, the test was created to correct weak-
nesses in our educational system. And just as thir-
teen failed to cut fat equitably, so too will the test
fail to raise by much the quality of education. "
4 Bill Hayes: CMath Competency, Math, Geometry, Trigo-
nometry!MathQ "lt's about time. "
4Elainne Camp: fAlgebra, Math, Math Reviewj "The
implementation could have been achieved more effi-
ciently but the idea was excellent, "
I.r 3' '.
4 -' V,
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. 1' ' F1 '
ls' --Lv Rzlyf
! ' Qs. '- I
-. ,i 1. is
1. A t'.t - ,
Pauline Brigham: fMath, Geometry, Introduction to
Compu tersj No Comment.
Everyday Living Math, Comput-
ers, and English were examples of
the diversified capabilities of the
math department, in addition to
the regulars like algebra, geome-
try, and trigonometry. These
classes were taught by our resi-
dent math teachers. The math
teachers were asked: What do you
think of the competency testing?
Dean Housel: fAlgebra, Mathj "We have been grad-
uating people who don't care whether they learn
4 anything or not until they get out of school and find
they can't operate efficiently. Maybe now they'll see
the need to try to learn. "
Wanda Mahoney: CCalcuIus, Computers, Everyday
Living Math, Trigonometryflldathj 'f'Students will
have to meet some minimum knowledge level to
get a high school diploma, which should give some
of the meaning back to the diplomas. "
Russell Wygant: K Ma th, Algebra Q No Comment.
Floyd Cannon: fPhysics, Vocational Elective, Elec-
tronics For E veryonej No Comment.
Gordon Nicholson: fBiology G, Laboratory Biologyj
No Comment. '
V jiywtq K,
Carl Sitzman: fLife Sciencej No Comment.
Many problems arose due to the
after effects of prop. 13 which
caused cutbacks to many things
including the science department.
New courses such as Oceanogra-
phy that were planned to be added
had to be cancelled because of
Prop. 13. Better equipment could
not be purchased since no money
was left to be appropriated to the
wt Sly K
Flon Roehler: fLife Science, Horticulture, Biologyj
George Fleming: 1BiologyQ No Comment,
Roger Massaro: fChemical, Practical
Chemical C2 HTERRIBLE! No field trips
Science department or to most
of the school.
Even so, that did not stop the
department from successfully
teaching the students about
their particular field. Science
teachers were asked the follow
ing question: "How do you feel
Prop. 13 affected the science
The Foreign Language depart-
ment offered a variety of different
classes. These classes ranged in
content from the beginning
classes to the more advanced
classes such as Spanish IV or
French lll. Also playing an integral
in foreign language were the for-
eign Ianguage clubs. The foreign
language teachers were asked:
What do you like about the EHS
4 Siv Ljunge: Clndependent Reading, German, Ger-
man the Fun Wayj No Comment.
Caridad Mejusto: CSpanlsh, Native Speakersj "l
think they are courteous, open-minded, under-
standing and good students. "
Emma Gilmetti: Cltalian, Frenchj "l like the interest
in sports and their enthusiasm. "
4 Grace Calderon: 1Spanishl' f'l like the diversity of
cultures." , V fx 1
of , Qi ,f
,gf '. 51' ,,' A ,fp -
Q . 7, V, if ,f
R 'J Xe fi,-l lt ,J sf I 51'
f f 2 5. . -, Fix ' 1
X l! ll I,
X .l ,L3 ' t' fj . if-' . .
QI' x,-iw A I ll-A V 2, fl 5 1 ri, 1' uf
F- G.. il, : A, 5 V ij I ,N W
' f fi V K. it gf il!! by
N X i, tif' f' YV X rf' UZ'
. ., V! . f 'ku' fri .5 '
L .i - .t ,xiii A'
i .L I if f
gh I, .! gf it , ff "
, I .
X -, if ff
x-1. I f
i A5 1
Foreign Language 279
Jerry Bowen: lBeginning Printing, Printingj No
Clarence Van Aken: IBeginning Small Engines,
Small Enginesj No Comment.
Alan Parker: Wocational Sheet Metal, Metaljp
"Decide on a'job or vocation that you like, not just
for the gain, but one you will enjoy, then do your
280 Industrial Arts
Industrial art classes gave stu-
dents experience in many differ-
ent areas. Carpentry classes built
miniature houses that gave stu-
dents the experience of building
homes. All the students in print
classes made stationery to help
students with their artistic ability.
All the industrial art classes
helped students in doing things
for themselves, instead of always
depending on someone else. It
also taught them how to save
money in the future. Industrial art
teachers were asked the following
question: What advice doiyou
have for the seniors?
Ernest Cann: fDraftingJ "With the life expectancy
being pushed to 150 to 200 years, you can now
look fonivard to celebrating your 100th wedding
anniversary with the girl of your dreams. "
Armand Messer: I Wood l, Drafting lj No Comment. p
Roland Heoppner: fBeginning Carpentry, Carpen-
try, Wood ID No Comment.
, '- ' '
Q' J' ,
Elayne Davison: Uewelry, Advanced Jewelry,
Arts and Crafts1No Comment. ' .h
Hemstreet: IMadrigals, Concert Choin
Concert Choir Singing Voice, Madrigals, Inde-
Study Hallj No Comment.
For the Fine Arts Department, this
year saw them lacking in certain
areas. Although art classes suf-
fered due to one teacher being on
sabbatical, the drama classes
were dropped entirely because of
the departure of that teacher. The
band was smaller because of a
decreasing enrollment. In view of
these changes, the Fine Arts
teachers were asked: What
changes would you make at EHS?
Paul Muckenfuss: IDrawing, Advanced Drawing,
Studio Art, CommercialArt, Ceramics, Annualj
"A campus that the community and students could
be proud of including an auditorium, responsibility
from the students and less apathy of students and
, vl ttf",
Michael Kreps: fBand, Jazz Band, Concert Band,
JV Band, Beginning Bandj No Comment.
Willard Roth: fCeramics, Advanced Ceramicsj "l
think we should make Eisenhower a closed cam-
Mary Williamson: fPaint, Advanced Paint, Murals,
Drawing, Arts and Crafts, Color and Designj No
Fine Arts 28 I
The Physical Education depart-
ment started a revised edition of
its program at the beginning of
the year. The new program
included Gymnastics and Disco
dance. Sophomores found that
they had something new when
they discovered that they had to
take every class that was offered.
The Physical Education teachers
were asked to complete this state-
ment: You know you are an experi-
enced, veteran teacher when. . .
Don Seinturier: IP. E. 2 No Comment.
282 Physical Education
Doris McCafferty: KP. E. J No Comment.
They Disco Daily
Norman Daluiso: C P. E. 2 No Comment.
Barbara Kremer: fP.E.J "You remember stu
dents who were willing to learn. "
Richard King: IP.E.2 "Former students and
Ietes return as teachers and coaches such
Mr. Malody or Mr. Daluiso. "
about before you take the class. "
Cox: lP.E.2 "You know what a graduate class
n 'wif' ,F
Jtte Probst: CP.E.J "You had children o
'tts in your class."
Mike Malody: CP, E. J "One of your ex-students cred-
its you with really helping them."
Jeff Kremer: CP. E. 1 "You succeed in giving physical
fitness tests to seniors during your first year teach-
William Christopher: CP.E., Remedial P. E., Stu-
dent Government, Student Government Prep. 2
Physical Education 283
The traffic safety classes were the
ones that suffered the most dras-
tic change as a result of format
changes and Prop. 13. In previ2
ous years, the driving portion of
traffic safety was done during
school. This year, students were
required to drive after school or
on weekends. Some second
semester students also had to
drive during the summer. The
traffic safety teachers were asked:
What do you like about EHS?
Robert Gieniec: K Traffic Safety, Independent Studyj
"I like the staff I enjoy watching the athletics, and I
like the students."
.,.,.,,,,..... S I
John Knippel: I Traffic Safety, Independent Studyj
284 Traffic Safety
Milton Smaha: I Traffic Safety Independent Studyj
"l like the fact that 'it's the only high school in
Willie Wilkin: fTraffic Safety, Independent Study,
P.E.j "I like the students, the faculty, and the ath-
letic program. "
Truman O'Doherty: C Traffic Safety, U. S. Historyj
"I like the people I work with, the 'classes I
teach, and the students."
I t..4.l -4 '-
Harry Violette: 1 Traffic Safety, Independe
Studyj "I like the studentsk Our students a
just as good as students anywhere. We have
pretty good faculty. "
fe . .
Pletcher: fExperimental School English,
The Special Take Time
Many extra hours were needed in
order to educate the special edu-
cational and experimental school
students. Students with such
problems were placed in special
education classes. These classes
were designed to help students
with learning disabilities. It the
students were placed in regular
classes they would have had diffi-
culties keeping up with the rest of
James Duncan: CLearning Disabilities, Algebra A. 2
Vicki Foley: fExperimental School Science, Experi-
men tal School English, Groupj
Beatrice Rouse: fExperimental School, Social Stud-
ies, World Geographyj
Tom Madison: I Learning Disabilities!
Students who attended Eisen-
hower and were having problems
in class or at home were eligible to
attend experimental school. ln
order to enter the program, the
student must have been willing to
receive counseling. The program
was designed to give students the
opportunity to get the credits
needed to graduate from high
Harry Craig: fSpecial Educational Math, Special
Educational English, Special Educational Social
Studies, Special Educational Trainingj
Leon McGarrah.' fSpecial Educational English, Spe-
cial Educational Mathj
Special Education 285
Secretaries had many duties,
which were enjoyable at times
and yet frustrating at others.
Some of their duties were help-
ing students, answering
phones, typing, assisting puzz-
led students, filing, record
keeping, and coming to the aid
of desperate students.
Working in the temporary cafe-
teria-turned-office, the secretar-
ies did a commendable job of
making sure the school ran
smoothly and student body was
well taken care of.
lke's secretaries were asked the
following question: What do you
find most interesting about
being an EHS secretary?
Dee Buyssee: fCounselors' Secretaryj No com-
Beverly Allen: IMr. Kinser's secretaryj "My first
year at fisenhower has been a learning experience
Dorothy Fromm: fMr. Button's Secretaryj "The
most interesting thing about being an EHS secre-
tary is: my boss, the teachers, co-workers, stu-
dents, deadlines, ever-ringing telephones, reams of
papenlvork, and when the day is done, the feeling
that I have made a small contribution to the
machine that educates kids."
Hollene Winegare: fAttendanceJ No comment.
Florence Haslam: fAttendancej No comment.
ust a Sec.
Judy Ledford: CBudget 2 and Supply Clerkj
"The one thing I enjoy most about being one of
the clerical people on staff at Eisenhower is the
contact I have with studentsg everyone is an
individual and most are friendly. I really enjoy
that part of my many duties the most."
Susana Morrisg CMr. Bredy's Secretaryj "I con-
sider it a very interesting and, at times, a chal-
lenging experience working with the students. "
Edie Lindsay: CCareer Centerj "I love the people I
work with and I enjoy the students. "
Sharon Long: CAttendanceJ No comment.
Audrey Carruthers: fMrs. Dollahan's Secretaryj "I
thoroughly enjoy my contacts with the' students.
There is always some new hurdle in trying to help
students or keep ahead of them! And the high
school students are the most interesting for me. It
is just my preference. Think how dull it could be not
being a part of everything that goes on at Ike. "
I ' ,
Marge Hawlinson: fFn'ecorder2 "I find it most inter-
esting to serve enthusiastic young men and women
students at EHS. "
Coleman Curry.' CHead Cookj
Mamie Bonaccorso H7
L ydi Curnert
'V 0.1 1 . ..
. .J YQ,
288 Cafeteria Staff
la Jil:-.n"n 4
Better All the Time
Dorothy Ra y K owski
-3'--of f f- 2-Q: -,1 1 ..
-. 11- Ziff H. -V -1.
v I Lv-'IBO' x
.4 W rp ,
Rumor spread that the food in the
cafeteria was better than it had
ever been: the new cook, Mr. Cole-
man Curry was a cook in past
years for the U.S. Navy. This was
said to have given him the experi-
ence to make a large improve-
ment in the food. However, it took
the help of his assistants to make
the job complete. Many things had
to be done daily: cooking, packag-
ing, serving, and the biggest job
of all, cleaning up. Cafeteria work-
ers started working as early as
5:00 a.m. to make it possible for
the faculty and student body to
have lunch on campus.
C afeferia Staff 289
Pat Fox: C Library Technicianj
Arland Bargmann: iAudio Visual Coordinatorj
The hidden part of Eisenhower's
faculty was the librarians: hard at
work inside their domain. They
were busy checking books and
other materials out to students
and teachers, doing the inventory
of books, ordering new materials
to fit the students' needs, the
budget, and coping with the
One of their biggest problems was
finding an alternative solution for
Hrerouting the traffic" in and out
of the library in order to continue
using the detecting system when
the main entrace was closed off
by the administration building
Ordering, delivering, and showing
films, and running off ditto's were
the responsibilities of the A.V.
Teachers were always running in
to have a last minute test run off
and ordering films or projectors at
the last minute. It was the respon-
sibility of the A.V. to have availa-
ble the needs at the time
290 Librarians and Audio Visual
Karol Smith: CLibrarianj 5
Ann Hiatt: fLibrary Technicianj
Peggy Freeman: fLibrary Technicianj
Avonell Tierny: fLibrarianj
Bookie Monster Aids Security
Bob Gibbs: C Ca mpus Supervisorj
l , t
:ii - il
John O'Brien: I Campus Supervisorj
David Camarigg: I Work Experience Coordina torj
4 Dorothy Withers: CNursej
Karne Wardell: I Medical Careerj
4 Brenda Holden: lMedical Careerj
Did you ever get to school late
and try to park in the student
parking lot? Did you find that
you had been locked out? Well,
there was no one to blame but
the campus security. The rea-
son they shut the gates wasn't
just to make the students mad
or to make them even later. lt
was to keep the troublemakers
who were "up to no good," out.
The security guards got a lot of
criticism for simply doing their
job - protecting the campus.
There were many needs for a
school nurse. Yes, even at a
high school. Many injuries
came about while students were
playing sports. Eye tests were
required of students before
being allowed to drive in traffic
safety and many questions
were answered by the nurse
which saved many students a
trip to the family doctor.
Although the nurse wasn't full
time, she did the work of a full
Additional Programs 291
Many advertisements were sold by the Annual
staff which helped to finance a portion of the
book. A goal was set before the selling season
began and it was surpassed by the staff. With-
out the help of the business people who adver-
tised in the earbook the fine ualit of h
Y , Q Y T G
book would have been reduced.
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Bank of America
170 E. Baseline
Rialto 383-6322 '
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Chrls S Half Affalr Parents Association for Retarded Trainables
' 255 W' Foothlll 875-9011 250 E. San Bernardino
Rialw Rialto 875-8398
245 E Baseline
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210 W. Foothill
'GSee The Popmann
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Advertising 2 95
STA? s7:1EEAFiRM IS THERE
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Vernon Cralg I ,
Insurance INSURANCE 7
444 N. Willow M 'K ,
Rialto 875-6016 4241+
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Blur, ,-V' L,-X K Q
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Rialto Auto Parts
l l54 N. Riverside
Rialto 875-5221 f
Prmt Ad Prmters Flowers by Steve
247S RlVCI'9ldC 272 E FlFSlSl
Rxalto 875 7723 Rmlto 875 7704
Coronado Stylist Bett's Food Market
182 W. Foothill
Rialto 875-5522 Rialto
100 S. Riverside
:uma rn ES A s nn lo'
M96 on W 5
farms msr mfs 4.
172 E. Baseline
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3l2 E. Foothill
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ERNEST I. JAHNZ
ASSISTANT vlcE PRESIDENT
THE BANK OF CALIFORNIA
190 Wes: Foothill Blvd. Rialto ca. 92376 f7l4j 875-5700
. 7 ,
QUALITY BOND COPIES 4,.JLi-,,-1' -W' '-
A . WHILE You WAIT I1-1,-,,,,, J'
f , H DOUBLE SIDES -" f
F 1-5,5 i
' . ancy A Sscufazca ETULCE
A 'I -' ' Q- iss E, FOOTHILL BLVD.
l e Y, ' I nlALTo, CA 92375
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RESUMES, DIVORCE FORMS,
, , NANCY BARTON CASSETTE TRANSCRIBING.
! ' 17143 874-1130 l.E1'rEl7ls,REPoElTs. ETC.
I X COMPLETE CERTIFIED AUTO REPAIR
ENGINE TUNING TRANSMISSIONS
BRAKE AND THIRD MEMBERS
RADIATOR ENGINE OVERHAUL
A 101 FOOTHILL BLVD. AND QIVERSIDE AVE.
RIALTO. CA. 92376
SEB ROSANO, OWNER a7s-7eoo
Meyer Jewelers l.Yl.E VOGE. MANAGER 877-1990
110 S. Riverside
' ' Q
ll4 S. Riverside 6040562 PMC' 907205
Cl1ff's T V 8z Appllances
EMF EE TEREIETHZ.
Area Code 714 245-6121
VEHN GOWENS 22Qi22?,f, Z 22213223
Blanch Manager 683-5807 - 925-9102
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Rialto Travel Bureau
137 W. Foothill
SHOPPING CENT R
220 E. BAsEL.x E
Your FLORIST for All Occaszons
l I6 S Rlverslde BOBBIE
Rlalto 875 4327
260 E. Foothill
gleason uneraf xjfome
SERVING THE INLAND EMPIRE SINCE 1928
I Q DARYLE H GLEASON MGR DIRECTOR
ANY TIME DAY OR NIGHT
,Q l1.,LIW,jQ 875 1123
130 S WILLOW RIALTO
l ff -'fn' 1' 4
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' C7141 877 3492 10076 Cedar Ave
Caudlu S lgztglgzglgve Servlce 17145 823 5110 Bloommgton CA 92316
R1alto 875 0400
A 1485 s. Willow
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541 W. Rialto
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249 S. Riverside
John A. Mango C.L.U'.
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Carriage House l
1363 South "Ev St.
San Bernardino 888-4168
I A - Authorized Dealer Sewing Machines
W Society of Sales Executives Husqvarna Sales and Service
Rialto Sewing Center
"Home of Viking"
TERi5,ffrjf,Q,ii9AR 208 E. Baseline. Rialto, CA 92376
Phone Q7 145 875-2304
R0t0l0 Chevrolet, Inc- Art 8: Lee Hansen, Owners
d O B 457 F C l'f A 92335 Carpeting
l6666F th'll Blv .. P. . ox . ontana. aiorma - 1 .
00 lTe11714fs22-1111af714fsz5-9900 EXPeffRePa1fS Allwlakes
304 Adverfisin g
Mldway Honda 8: GMC Trucks Golden
Skadron College of Business
798 W. 4th Ave.
San Bernardino 885-3896
17264 Foothill Med1cal8z Oxygen Service
F 825-4872 101 N. Mt. Vernon
mana san Bernardino 885-0317
Ervm Canada s Automotive
407 W Rlalro
Rlalto 875 2120
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00? P1?!6'E6' CUIMTREPEAT I
CHAN PION 135
C 81 H Trophy
Fontana 822 2728
Don Melton Owner
I23 S Rlverslde
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North Rialto Barber Shop
OPEN EVERY DAY 196 Baseline
297 E. HIGHLAND AVE.
f7l4l B56-6981 SAN BERNARDINO. CA 92404
orflcesuvvuss umsmmrrmnmmc smrmmsnv
136 South Riverside Avenue Telephone:
Rialto CA 92376 l714l 874-5711
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Western Mutual Escrow
Veldman s Automotive
l55 E Foothill
Rlalto 874 2550
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l0l East Foothill Boulevard
From Your OFFICIAL PH OTOGRAPH ER
2 u4QIIned sgabnis Studios
455 " Masters of the Photographic Arts"
29 Cf Gwen Qenvices
gs S o PORTRAITS
gb 0 GRADUATI
o cows. Resrolumons
0 WEDDINGS -formals 81 candids
WWW . RELIGIOUS 8. SOCIAL FUNCTIONS .
ICS 'XYIAFI IN YUII'I'IIlIIIX'I-' FOX IYA Q
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Paclflc Glass C0 -rzru-nous Ano Rznms - "No Jos Too SMALL
l ll l W. Rialto
Rialto 375-3300 IQIALTO DLL! M BHQS
LICENSED PLUMBERS '-
3 if -Z.-5 RIALTOS
sure LIC. No. 114644 7
RUSTY SMITH ,f 4
V ' I03 SO. RIVERSIDE AVE. RIALTO. CALIF. 92378
LITTLE PHONE 875.1370 . ,
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JOHNSONS flu? Q, 5 Q , 3
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Johnson's Hardware h A
1 15 S. Riverside Bloomington Motor Parts
Rialto 875-1821 18398 Valley
Bloomington 877- 1560
Advertising 3 I I
Tony The Greek
I2 NC ' s
138 S. R' ' E2 A
' 875-7644 r 1
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Fontai1i1062 Valigg-2704 U
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Our Specialty Y -N-'
Ravioli Re t t Baker
Tue.-Thusrjliiaili . l l-10 Tue.-Thurs. . . . I0-IO
Fri ............. ll-ll Fri ........... 10-ll
Sat. ........,.... 2-1 l Sat. ............ 10-ll
Sun. ............ l-IO Sun. ........... 10-I0
l02N thR1 C1 A
C7145 875 7163
D'Arca Tuxedo Rentals
S89 N. "D" Street
San Bernardino 8886848
SLOAN'S AUTOMOTIVE I
TUNE-UPS. TRANSMISSIONS 81 MOTOR OVERHAUL
SSEZLOAN 68,f1,l'f5gfAflCQ,f5'2 SERVING THE INLAND EMPIRE FOR OvER 23 YEARS
A CUMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE
OFFSET - LETTER PRESS - PHOTO COPIES
, P E ' BUSINESS FORMS o BOOKLETS
0 GREETING CARDS o XMAS CARDS
S TATI NERY
Phone S25-4321 ' S 0 ' WEDDINGS I,
- RUBBER STAMPS
RJR' T'3""'i'?Il-EW ?:?Mt??mR??g: ' PK 2
He1man'S Dept. Store Q
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IDOWOWH O mm 640 E EOOTIIILL RIALTO
I25 West Valley Blvd. OFF STHEETPAHKING
--NATEP HELMAN 92324
3 I 4 Advertising
STORE FRONTS PLATE GLASS ALUMINUM
RIALTO GLASS 81 MIRROR CO.
146 S. RIVERSIDE AVENUE
UP COMING ADDRESS
207 S. RIVERSIDE AVENUE
John s Mob1l
503 E Foothill, at Acac1a
lNEx'r 'ro REALL. DRUG,
BOB ORR 7amto7pm
47143 875-6100 RIALTO. CA 92376
231 W. Foothill
Security Paclflc National Bank
Located at 409 East F oothxll ln Rlalto donated
th1s half page presentauon of some of the Rlalto
Un1f1ed School DISIIICI board members
71 2 g 7 'el S 'W . "Y 1'
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348 W. Highland
San Bernardino 886-2019
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RIHIIO 875 2131
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' 311 419 I-1112: , F a ll
F lesta Village
Giant Water Slides
3 I 6 Advertising
5 VAN SL TRU
4 Y' C
if ACCESSORIES ff
QUALITY VAN CONVERSION
780 N WATERMAN AVENUE
SAN BERNARDINO CA 92410 888 0985
QUALITY INSTALLATIONS AND SERVICE SINCE 1964
5 Arr Condrtronrn
f 8t Sheet Metal Contractor
TOM GRUBER COFIUBCIOI'
9950 Alder Box 276 Resrdentral Commercnal
Bloomrngton CA 92316 Expert gervlce
C7141 877 1800 Marntenance Contracts
LTD LTD Il
FIESTA '9h""d" 'rnunoznnmn
MUSTANG I' FAIRMONT PINTO
A Dealer Tbafr Dealzn
LES GALLOWAY 17000 FooTHrr.r. BLVD
sAr.Es MANAGER FONTANA CALIFORNIA 92335
BUS 875 2833
SERVICE IS OUR MOTTO
MARY MILLER 255 E BASELINE
RES 6661483 RIALTO CA 92376
Adverhsmg 3 I7
Subdivision Engineering Building Design
8: SURVEYING COMPANY INC
380 West Foothill Blvd. Suite F
P.O. Box 396, Rialto, California 92376
CARLETON W. LOCKWOOD Office C7143 875-5015
Land Surveying A Land Planning
RCE NO' 9101 Res. f7l4j 883-1233
JIM COE S
134 So R ers do Avo
Rollo CA 92376
"Where the sweetness of
quality exceeds the
bitterness of price."
Specializing in Wedding
Cakes and custom made,
decorated cakes for all
456 W. Foothill
Rialto 874 4105
We would like to congratulate the
W COE W' '75 'W Graduating Class of 79
if DSAN 5 LAWNNiow
Briggs 8: Stratton Tecumseh Honda
Clinton Toro Snapper McLane Lawn Boy
Sunbeam Tru Cut Weed Eater
Homelite Echo Pioneer Stihl
Kohler Service Distributor
Dan s Lawnmower Center
Sales Service Parts
Daniel E Hirtz
Phone 17145 662 W Rialto Ave
875 0811 Rialto CA 92376
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Memorial 3 I 9
A city worker braces herself against the wind as she covers gopher-exterminating pellets, P
"On a clear day you can see forever. . .", but the beautiful mountain range to the north of Rialto
vstructs the view of the desert behind it.
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With the elimination of most school busing, P
many students resort to paying a dime for
public busing serving the Rialto area.
Willow Avenue's new housing .structures soon may P
accommodate past and future Eisenhower Eagles.
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Rialto's Police Station built in 1974 is the base for the men and
women of the
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Trend of Rialto
New construction popped up everywhere during
the school year. Along with all of the housing
tracts, there were new sites such as car washes,
shoe and convenience stores, recreation cen-
ters, and Eisenhower's own Administration
Many of Rialto's features that had been there all
along still remained. Adding to the beauty of the
city, Rialto's three parks served the community.
Or if you felt like going for a ride, you could tour
Eialtds Country Club with its big and beautiful
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The Old First Christian Church on Riverside Avenue greets citizens as
one of the oldest and most historical structures in Rialto.
Community 32 I
Experiences Are Significant
Among those frequent moments of fun
and laughter, work and tears were rare
instances of great significance. Whether
it was being honored as a valedictorian,
praised for doing excellent work or being
told, "You're great!", such times will
never be forgotten. As William Blake
said, "When thou seest an Eagle, thou
seest a portion of genius: lift up thy
head!" It was the way of the Eagle to
hold onto memories while soaring into
Accuracy is important as Sallie Hancock concentrates on her p
windchimes in ceramics.
After receiving the honors, Queen Terri Nelson touches the
crown to be sure it's real while reading a congratulations let-
ter with escort Don Semturier.
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To promote campus clean-up,
principal Jan Button takes a
moment to pick up someone
else 's leftovers.
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4 ln order to earn money for her sport, Jenny Baker runs in
the February Jog-a-thon sponsored by Student Council.
On' his last day at Ike, Coach Bill Christopher enjoys his
going away party. The marque says it all for Ike.
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naware of the Obvious
As students spent more time at school, they
became less aware of their surroundings.
Construction of both the administration building
and the gazebo was often forgotten in the more
urgent aspects of an EagIe's life. Threats of a
closed campus went unnoticed - the students
knew it would be impossible to keep the almighty
Eagles on campus all day.
About the only things that incited a strong reac-
tion were the locked parking lot gate during
classes and the fence around the ad building
which inconvenienced everyone.
The daily life on campus might have included any-
thing from a small smile, to a quick kiss in the hall,
to ditching twice a week with friends. The con-
stant ups and downs never hindered students per-
manently because it was the way of the Eagle to
take everything in stride.
Cars line up to play the daily "wait for the security guard to
unlock the gate " game.
4With wary eyes, students
watch the antics of the pep
squad during a February rally.
People don't know what
they're missing as Eric Behnke
catches the final stage of the
Feburary 26, eclipse.
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After months of desolation, the once abandoned gazebo
With more attention given to girls' sports, players like Beth
4 Battaile have a better chance to show their athletic abilities.
Daily Touches Come to an End
They were touched every day without
much thought - small lockers, tattered
notebooks, heavy classroom doors,
uncomfortable desks - until their touch
was no more. For underclassmen, it
meant one more year survived, for sen-
iors it was good-bye!
When students stop to think about the
year, the things they'Il remember most
are numerous. The successful and maybe
not quite so successful sports will come
to mind as well as the great Proposition
13 and the switching of teachers. The
Alana Aloha fwith warm weatherlj and
the long distance Prom were a big plus
for hundreds of students. The daily ritual
of moving from class to class and the
anticipation of grades were finalized with
the uncertainty of a complete graduation
It was the way of the Eagle to make a
success of his year so that in the end he
could say, "It was a good year because
we did things the right way - the way of
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gym show their spirit during an fpffggg, ' ' 4 ' 5, .. A Q .f -Y - , -
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With a few extra moments, David Kelley contemplates the events of the day.
the usual mad scramble, students and cars make a dash for the exit at lunchtime.
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Housekeeping is close to impossible for locker co-habi-
tants Cyndy Jollifti Amy and Lorrie Kirchner.
4 In the evening hours following graduation ceremonies, an
ecstatic senior tosses his cap as a gesture of relief.
Another graduate grips his diploma tightly as if to secure
the knowledge it stands for,
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