El Cerrito High School - El Camino Yearbook (El Cerrito, CA)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1971 volume:
SCH10 rs ....... . .
Faculty ....... . .
EL CA MINO 1971
Published by the Students
of El Cerrito High School
El Cerrito, California
A dedication to a new
world with peace for all
Our world is---urbanized, computerized,
polarized, tracked, graded, suppressed,
censored, and misunderstood.
We are said to bed too thoughtless, spoiled,
radical, apathetic, or younga
to love, learn, understand, unite, and build.
Yet, in this world ofa
hate, strife, war, murder, starvation, and
a poet has said:
'SA plea for one world is heard in many
this is a plea ofa world that is hungry
let all men work together
let all 'men live together
striving to make the world better
pledging their lives for peace
A plea for one world."
We only wish-all to hear and
heed this plea, and
dedicate ourselves to making a better world.
The lines form quickly over the patio at lunch time.
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Sandy Feretto and Marc Spangler exhibit the spirit ofjoy.
Students arrived at school one October moming to tindtwo portables
burned from an overheated fumace,
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Many students are willing and able to help their pee rs. Jill lkegaki is seen walking to her next class
Nature's beauty is often missed in todays worldo Large school clubs have a hard time getting organized.
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Beauty exists in a world
filled with bitterness
In a world filled with bitterness
there is beauty.
Beauty is often
overlooked, unseen, forgotten, and ignored
around the corner,
up the street, and
across the bay.
There's simplicity and peace in
the reflections ofa tuba player and
Don't forget the beauty of art,
and nature's frailest.
Peace, tranquility, and beauty, they exist
for the spirit to feel
and the eye to behold.
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Atweena Matlock spars playfully with a friend at lunch.
Rachel Schiller and Erika Kelton make up Jo Ellen Hawkinson for the school
play, "Inherit the Wind."
Playing cards is a favorite lunch-time activity for some of the
Students find relaxation
in school with friends
Would we really be students without school?
live, sleep, shop, work, and play.
on campus we
run, write, report, study, and learn
before school, between class,
during lunch and after school.
A solitary moment is rare.
We gather with friends,
play with friends,
eat with friends,
and act with friends.
Interests are varied,
school is our common denominator.
Halfofour time is spent there, but
do we really enjoy it?
Not all the students attend the rallies, but those who do show their spirit in the com-
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A new student asks Valerie Kohler for directions.
Susan Weston talks to a friend in advisory.
Mr. Morehouse shows May Shepard the way. Right: Lcnora and Charlotte Brown
are followed by Bruce Weldon as they enter the school.
l ., Bruce Montgomery raises his helmet and fist lt l d ' ' A ' '
exu ant y uring the Creative ideas are thought ofdunng the spare moments in class.
School activities are
varied but constant
School-moming announcements, salute the flag
English, History, Math, and P.E.
3A's forjoining a club, attending a rally,
visiting the field.
Football's exciting, El Cerrito wins!
Buildings burn, and the PTSA raps.
Thanksgiving, Christmas, the Nutcracker Suite
and school again.
Musicals, basketball tournaments, and
the semester ends. Term papers, reports
and new classes for the Seniors.
Some graduate, college applications are in,
and it's Spring!
Track, baseball, swimming, and the field is
fresh, the end nears,
but school drags on. Proms, balls and the
activities abound. Awards, wills, walk-out,
speeches, graduation, and it's over!
School work and lectures don't always holdthe interest ofboys.
Rod Richardson, June Morita, and Dave Gibbs are among the many who eat lunch on Mrs. Giberson instructs one ofhel. drafting Students
Gale Blomstrom gets a playful warning from Jim Borelli.
The football team receives the intent interest ofits boosters.
Juniors take first place
in traditional Homecoming
Things become a tradition quickly at El Cerrito.
If playing the Homecoming game against Pinole
again isn't proof enough, then the first prize in
the float competition going to the class of '72,
two years in a row, should be. The winning float,
entitled "Beating the Spartans is No Big Tusk",
was a large grey elephant.
The Senior class took second again with
"Sizzle the Spartans." Sophomores, new to
the tradition, managed to take third with "Smash
the Spartans." "Happiness is Beating the Spar-
tans" was the Boosters' entry.
If tradition ruled in the float competition, it
was ignored in the election of a Homecoming
King and Queen. Winners were seniors, Brooke
Bailey and Steve Kline. Other candidates were
juniors, Peggy Grodhaus and Bob Frost, sopho-
mores, Karen Ng and Jay Sato: and Boosters,
Bonita Bonner and Vince Pistello.
Stacie Nawata waves a pom-pon enthusiastically. Right: The crowd shows its
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Around the track traveled the Seniors' entry "Sizzle the Spartans" on October
l6: this float came in second.
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Homecoming candidates are Seniors, Brooke Bailey and Steve Kline: . f'
Boosters, Vince Pistello and Bonita Bonnerg Juniors, Bob Frost and Peggy
Grodhausg and Sophomores, Jay Sato and Karen Ng.
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Senior spirit leaders wave at the crowd as they ride on one of the senior's Happy smiles light the faces of Homecoming Queen Brooke Bailey
Homecoming cars past thejudges. and King Steve Kline after the ceremony.
The Junior King and Queen candidates, Peggy Grodhaus and Bob Frost, rode atop the winning float entitled "Beating
the Spartans is No Big Iusk" I3
Members of the Marching Band are
Ca'thy Aiello, Greg Angeloni, Don Baer,
Ron Baer. Art Beeken, Reggie Boyd,
Tom Bradheld, Michele Butler, Penny
Campbell, Verta Clark, Martha Colburn,
Marti Cooney, Sydney Ennis, Duane
Ewing, Shelley lfiteh, Velda Gooden,
Stan Green, John Gross, Richard Gru-
berg, Bob Gwinn, Carol Hale. Michelle
Hart, Dan Hamilton, Suzy Hanfey, Jo
lillen llawkinson, John Herring, Ann
llotta, Mike Holm, Gordon Iwata, Bill
Jensen, lzvy Kavaler. John King, E,J,
Kolbrd, Val Kohler, Vicki Kohler, Nelie
Hocher, Marion Lock. Janet Lowe,
Vivian Lowe. Jan Lundbald. Sharon
Maves, Carol Mespelt, Maxine Milmore,
Muriel Mirk, Rita Mock, Carol Moyer,
Chuck Myer, Pat Parker, Don Patterson,
Cindy Phillips, Julie Pigford, Vince
Pistello, Kerry Quinn. Perry' Sakai,
Ron Sehlatter, Robin Setko. Janet
Shaner. Sect Simmons, Ann Snyder,
Craig Stamps, Don Stover, Muriel
Strand, Steve Tan, Cathy Van Heuit,
Laura West, and Kendra Woods.
Below: Jo Ellen Hawkinson listens to Drum Major s instructions
, ana. islam
Dnim Major Chuck Myers leads the Marching Band
onto the field.
Michele Butler thoughtfully watches another squad practice.
Sidney Ennis blows his trombone at a rally.
Marching Band performs at
football games and rallies
Heard first as a distant rumble, then a gentle
roar, the Marching Band burst upon the football
field. The Band brought with it spirited tunes
and catchy cadences. Found each Friday under
the press box, the Band provided a beat for the
chants and music for the Pom-pon girls.
Led by Drum Major Chuck Myers, and spon-
sored by Mr. Emmons, the Marching Band began
practicing in August. Its first public performance
was at Cal Expo on September 3rd. Many of
the band members' efforts to provide half-time
shows were frustrated by rain. But they never
failed to make a sing with a slogan for the team
to run through before the games.
In addition to its entertainment at the football
games, the Marching Band played the music
at the fall rallies. It started the rallies with 'fGo,
Go, Gauchos" or "Down the Field" and ended
them with "All Hail."
Mrs. Grunseth fblack-sleevedj leads her Modem II students in an exercise as they prepare for a recital.
A Home Ee student carefully hand stitches her garment.
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Above: Mickie West concentrates on her art project. Left: Keith Smith remem
bers the safety measures he has leamed from Mr. Maynes in wood shop.
Phil Lopes chisels carefully the edge ofhis wooden box.
Girls in Dance ll work hard to perfect a routine in unison
Select classes give students
chance to be expressive
Most classes in school are designed to develop
the students' mental abilities.There are not enough
opportunties for students to express themselves
with their hands. Thus, classes like shop, sewing,
art, and Modem Dance are important to the
Boys often find it difficult to sit through a
day without a chance to work with their hands.
In a world where practical skills are needed to
compete with the high cost of living, the shop
classes teach these skills. They offer basic know-
ledge for boys who wish to work after graduation,
or to develop a handy skill. -
Girls wishing practical homemaking profit
from the sewing classes. They leam everything
from choosing fabric to making a formal gown.
The art classes allow students to express them-
selves through various media. Those who take
the course have a period where self-expression
is encouraged. Students are shown the techniques
an artist can employ, and then are allowed to
work on their own.
Many of the girls, and talented boys who dis-
like the drudgery of regular P.E. participate
in the Modem Dance program. These students
perform their annual version of the "Nutcracker
Suite." Music for this Christmas show is provid-
ed by the Orchestra.
Marlyrus Sanderson looks up to ask instruc- Preparing for the start ofa project, Bob Pelovsky guides the board.
Right: Oboe: Keith Sequira:Clarinets1 Keith Knight, Henry Alexander:
Trumpets: Dana Kemp and Martha Colburn.
Above: First violins: Muriel Strand and Marni Bramson, and second
violin: Ellen Douglas.
Above: French Horns: Bob Wakefield, Don Ridone, Phil Johnson, and Above: First violins: Beverly Knight and Andrea Wolfman
Fred Holmes, Trumpet: Dana Kemp
Above: Viola Michelle Leacock, Cellos: John Rule and Dave Been. Above: Concertmaster Charlie Sanders.
Above: Basses: Ronald Blair and Tony Gottlieb Top: Flutes: Marion Lock, Mary Wheeler, Maxine Milmore, Janet Lemmon
Below: Violas: Steve Tan and Teresa Donahue
Behind Mr. Emmons: Second Violins Jay Sato, Vivian Lowe, Denise Boyd, Winnie
Grifiieth, Mike Garringer, Kathy Jones, Sharon Wamble, and Marilyn Bonaparte.
Violas: Marilyn Lemmons, Alicia Cameron, Trombone: Carol Hale. Not shown: Vel-
da Gooden, Wayne Koide, Jan Lundblad, Irene Murray, and Ralph Hassman.
Orchestra provides music
as a performing group
Orchestra Conductor Mr. Emmons in the be-
ginning ofthe year asked each Orchestra member
to dedicate himself to a year of excellence. The
result came in the form of several fine concerts
during the year. In addition to performing fall
and spring concerts, the Orchestra accompanied
the Modern Dance students in the 'Nutcracker
Suitef A select number of Orchestra Members
also participated in the pit orchestra for the spring
During the March 18 concert, Concertmaster
Charles Sanders performed the solo part to the
Beethoven Violin Concerto.
Tony Gottlieb concentrates on playing his bass fiddle.
Jazz Band members, directed by Mr. Emmons, Top Row,
are Tyler Eng, Rob Williams, Neil Slater, Dana Kemp, Rob
Mooreg Row 2, Tony Gottlieb, Dan Hamilton, Perry Sakai,
Carol Hale, George Russell, Vince Pistellog Row 3, Rob
Howe, Vince Russo, Steve Wood, Gina Hotta, Mike Niet-
schy, Duane Ewing, Bill Polston, Clarke Bailey, Ken Bower,
and Greg Angeloni.
Rob Howe beats time with the band on the drums.
Talented hands play the sax.
Four saxaphone players blow in unision.
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Vince Russo, in the background, strums the guitar.
The entire band practices to perfect its latest number.
New jazz gives musicians
chance to do their thing
Self-expression is a key word used to describe
the jazz band. Vince Russo, guitar player in the
band, feels that "being a part of this band gives
the individual musician a chance to express him-
selff, Dan Hamilton, who plays trombone, adds
that "coming under the influence of Don Ellis
and other things in the field of modern jazz, El
Cerrito High School Jazz Band has deviated from
its pattern of past years, playing some of the more
avant garde forms ofjazz co mpositionf'
In March the band went to Reno to participate
in the nation wide stageband festival. The band is
composed of a select group of music students
who must try out before they become members
ofthe band. Mr. Emmons is the director.
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Front: John Panerio, Rick Thompson, 2nd Row: Corinne Baldwin, Bruce Abbott,
David Morgan, Vernon Thompsong 3rd Row: Wendy Shearn, Evan Powell, Kelly
Gordon, Patty Gengler, Darrell Seymourg In Door Way: Bryan Scott, Paula Brown,
4th Row: Dave Been, Dave Robinson, Jay Morgan, Mrs. Young.
published two papers
The staff of El Caballero, the official school
paper, parted from tradition this year. Instead
of just publishing the El Caballero bi-weekly, the
staff on alternate weeks published another paper,
the Cyclic Rage. This new paper has been called
the "establishment underground paper."
The Cabby staff is characterized as a rather
fun-loving and ea-y-going group of young jour-
Making a relevant yearbook
is a difficult task
In producing the yearbook, El Camino staff
took on the task of making a book that was
relevant to El Cerrito students. This is a diffi-
cult job when there are so many different inter-
ests to be represented. It is hard to please all
and alienate none.
The Cam staff found itself haunted by a debt
incurred three years ago and plagued by many
Front, seated: Shelley Yamaneg Counter-clockwise: Andrea Wolfman, Kathy Jung,
Deborah Roberts, Chris Rickles, June Thompson, Kathy Jones, Nicki Spriggs, Linda
Mitchell, Mrs. Soo, Jenny Doman, Jackie Redd, Mars Friedman, and Howard Hall.
Standing: Ass't Ed. Kathy Jung, Seniors Ass't Ed. Kathy Jonesg Seated:
Juniors Editor Nicki Spriggs, Juniors Ass't Ed. Peggy O'Neal
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Expanded choral program
creates new opportunities
Beginning chorus was added to the choral pro-
gram this year, giving students a greater oppor-
tunity to learn self-expression through song. With
the traditional A Cappella and Los Choralistas,
the new choir performed in a fall concert. The
members of A Cappella participated in a choral
program for all high schools in the district during
December, in addition to their concerts with the
Orchestra. Los Choralistas, a madrigal group,
sang for many community groups, including
various PTA's. All three choral groups are under
the direction of Miss Jupe, who announced her
engagement to Mr. James Bradley in April. A Q , '
Theresa Baca sings out in choir.
A Cappella Front Row: Maureen Zuerner. Row 2: Bobbi Shearn, Laurel Crowley, Marion Fitch, Shannon Lar-
son, Sally Daft, Row 3: Wendy Shearn, Mark Rogers, Carol Lefever, Beverly Medler, Mary Hunnicutt, Lani
Freeman, Judy Herrod, Kris Sparrow, Linda Dunkham. Row 4: Jack Sudduth, Pirie Hart, Richard McClellan,
Dale Fisher, John Adams, Martha Jackson, Eric VanDijk, Curtis Flamm, Tim Calvert.
Los Choralistas Front Row: Laurel Crowley, Maureen Zuerner. Bobbi Shearn, Jenny Doman, Donald Ray Wilcots expresses himselfwithasong.
Diana Nishita. Row 2: Pirie Hart, Lani Freeman, Carol Lefever, Pat McCoy, Judy Herrod. Row
3: Tim Calvert, Jack Sudduth, Eric Van Dijk, Mark Rogers, and Richard McClellan.
AFS students discover
new worlds first-hand
In our world there are many types of people,
all with different life styles. Part ofschool is learn-
ing about different peoples and how to cope with
others. Each year the American Field Service
provides a chance for students to get first-hand
experience with people of other cultures. Two or
three EC students are sent through the AFS pro-
gram to live in other countries while two students
come to EC in exchange.
Leonard Stoch, of South Africa, and Desanka
Gajic, of Yugoslavia, came to EC under the AFS
program. Len, who stayed with Martha Jackson's
family, became very active in drama. Desanka,
who lived with Debi and Carolyn Haycock, was
one of the few girls who wore knickers to school.
Len and Desanka probably learned more about
our culture than we learned oftheirs.
Desanka Gajic, left, AFS student from Yugoslavia, stayed with Debi fin the reary and Caro-
lyn Haycock. Martha Jackson shared her home with Leonard Stoch from South Africa. 27
kwise from top, Kath? jones, Head Yell Leader?-lane
iard, Kelly Cordon, Wendy Sheam, and Brente Bal
Incoming president for the sp
ring, Greg Williams, receives a power-shake from
outgoing president, Howard Hall,
Spring Student Body Officers are Front: Greg Williamsg Middle: Pat Morrissey, Cathy
Tapiag Back: Marion Lock, Bryan Scott.
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Apathy of EC students is
reflected in government
El Cerrito students have discovered that the
disadvantages of having two sets of Student
Body Officers, fall and spring, outnumber the
advantages. In theory, the two groups of leaders
are supposed to bring fresh ideas to student
govemment. In practice, as soon as the officers
are oriented to their roles, their terms are over.
Little gets accomplished in the end. This is the
plague of ECS student govemment.
This year there was much talk of abolishing
Legislature, which is said to be "The last stand
of student government." Why is government
so ineffective here? The most common answer is
apathy. It is sad that students who could do so
much want to do so little.
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Apathy called a reason for
Legislature, composed of representatives from
the third period classes, school clubs, and ad-
vocate members, met almost every week. But
many of the students and faculty questioned
why it met at all.
The two major reasons that were cited for the
ineffectiveness of Legislature are student apathy
and the short terms of the Student Body offi-
cers. Each semester new officers are elected,
including new Legislature Representatives. It
has been found that there isn't enough time in
one semester to do anything worthwhile.
To remedy this, a Constitutional Revision
Committee was formed to update EC,s Con-
Spring Vice-President Bryan Scott convenes Legislature while Secretary Cathy
Tapia is ready to take notes.
Many times students consider the business at hand unimportant and lose interest.
Lively spirit leaders
gather awards for ability
Pom-pon girls and yell leaders gathered awards
this summer at the camps they attended. This
year's lively group of spirit leaders were selected
in the late spring of 1970. They began practicing
last June. The pom-pon girls traveled to UC
Davis for camp and won first place honors while
there. At UC San Diego the yell leaders won su-
perior ribbons every night of competition, and
were voted to have the most spirit of all the yell
leaders attending. The duty of spirit leaders is to
display and promote school spirit at football
and basketball games and rallies.
Pom-pon girls perform a dance routine at rally, Donna Marsicano's, Robin Jacksons and Laurie Nelson s
Stacie Yaw ata
Head Yell Leader
Yell leaders, Top: Siacie Yawatag 2nd Row: Ass't. Head William Bond,
Daren MacNeil, Paul Del Veechiog Bottom: Michele Jones, Toni Townsend
and Head Yell Leader Kathy J ones. '
Mrs. Brady fLinda .lohnstonj consoles Mathew Brady fLen Henry Drummond fPhil Gerson! arugues his point while Bert Cates fMark Messererj
Qc 5 watches.
The townspeople hold a revival meeting before Brady arrives.
Left: Phil Gerson and Mr. Robbins discuss last minute details ofthe play performed
November 12, 13, 19 and 20.
W Cast of Inherit the Wind
Rachel Brown ..,..
Bertram Cates ....
Reverend Jeremiah Brown
Mrs. Loomis ...
Hot Dog Man .....
Mrs. McClain ....
Mrs. Blair .....
Elijah ....,....... . .
Mathew Harrison Brady
Mrs. Sarah Brady ......
Tom Davenport ......
Henry Drummond ....
Reuter's Man .........
Harry Y.Esterbrook ....
Mathew Brady tLen Stochj questions Rachel Brown fBarbara Montgomeryj, the
Mrs. Krebs .,,...,.........
Photographer ................ ......
in order of speaking.
JO ELLEN HAWKINSON
. . . .MARK MESSERER
....MISSY BINGIHA M'
.... MARTI J. COONEY'
. . . .FRANK A.PATTE
. , . .DAVID DANSKY
. . . .SHANNON LARSON
. . . ...VIRGINIA YOUNG
. . . . . . . .STEVE COCHRAN
MARK HEATH ROGERS
E.K. Hombeck ...............
Hurdy Gurdy Attendant ..... ............. M IKE BAKER
. . . , .NEIL KAITNER'
. . . .LINDA JOHNSTON
. . . . .DONALD RIDONE
. . . . . . . . .TIM GOLDSMITH
Singer at Prayer Meeting ............... JACK SUDDUTH
. . . .THOMAS LATHE
Townspeople, jurors, reporters, witnesses TOM BRAD-
FIELD, TIMOTHY HAROLD CALVERT", ROCK CAR-
ROWAY, T.L.M. KIMBROUGH, EMANUAL T. POWE,
SHEREE ROSS, SCOTT SMITH, CURTIS TATUM,
BILL VAN AMBURG, BRENT WATSON, GREG WIL-
LIAMS. 4' members ofThespians
Henry Drummond fPhil Gersonj questions his surprise witness,Mathew Brady CLen Stochj.
Peter Pan and Nutcracker
are Christmas delights
Many children were delighted last December
when El Cerrito students presented the musical
"Peter Panw, based on the classic by James Barrie.
The audiences, composed mostly of children,
were captivated by Peter Pan fAdele Longj and
his boys, and held spellbound by Captain Hook
CMark Rogersj and the spirited pirates. When,
in the middle of the show, Peter asks all the chil-
dren to clap if they believed in fairies, there was
an encouraging round ofapplause.
Though the show had a few rough edges, it was
a commendable performance by the entire-stu-
dent directed and-produced cast. The official
name ofthis student group is "Opera Les Enfantsf'
The group also presented the play 'glnherit the
Wind" earlier in the year.
There was another show presented last De-
cember. Mrs. Grunseth's Modern Dance II class-
es performed the Nutcracker Suite while the
Orchestra provide the music.
Jeanne Hazemota and Joan Plant perform their part of Dance II's Nutcracker
The final curtain closes on the dance program created by the students.
Peter Pan fAdele Long? sings with the orphan boys.
Cast of Peter Pan
. . . . . .Adele Long
. . .Rachel Schiller
, . . . . .Don Ridone
. . . . . .Jan Vincent
. , Shannon Larson
.. . . .Mark Rogers
. . .Julie Grignaschi
. Shelley Tornheim
. ..,. Michele Hart
. . . .Ilana Bar-Din
. . . . .Kris Sparrow
. Shelley Tornheim
. .,.. Mark Rogers
. . . .Neil Kaitner
. . . . .Ron Schlater
... . . .Tim Calvert
. . . . Nancy Ridone
. . . .Marti Cooney
. . . Missy Bingham
. . Kathy Gustavson
. . . . .Byran Lynch
. .... Denise Kalm
. . . . .Debbie,Odlin
. . . .Rachel Schiller
. . .Debbie Sequeira
. . . . , Diana Nishita
. Maureen Zuemer
, Bindy Mayer
S Rosemarie Bean
' Laurel Crowley
' ' 'Shereekossi
i S 'Terry5Kess1er
M M ,,La11151?rec.n1ang
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Glenda Galbert and Sheree Ross rehearse a scene from "The Death Of Bessie Smith."
The Death of Bessie Smith
is performed by Grenade
El Cerrito black students demonstrated their
theatrical abilities in the play, THE DEATH
OF BESSIE SMITH. The students, Julius Bat-
iste, Glenda Galbert, Howard Hall, Mike Mar-
tin, Vickki Robinson, Floyd Smith, Sheree Ross,
and Greg Williams are all members of Grenade.
Formed two years ago, Grenade is composed of
black students who perform black plays.
THE DEATH OF BESSIE SMITH is about
a black blues singer, Bessie Smith, who dies be-
cause she is denied treatment in a white hospital.
Grenade performed the play, not only at El Cer-
rito, but also at Kennedy High School.
Julius Batiste played the father of the blues singer
Nurse Glenda Galbert threatens Intem Mike Martin in one scene.
Floyd Smith fright, rehearses his lines with Howard Hall
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Grenade members pose in their curtain call. Standing: Howard Hall, Mike Martin, Vikki Robinson fDirectorl, and Floyd Smith.
Seated: Glenda Galbert and Sheree Ross. Not Shown: Greg Williams and Julius Batiste.
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the plaintive song Where is Love? a te
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The Artful Dodger QMarti Cooneyj befriends Oliver after he runs away from the
Nancy entertains the crowd at a pub, The Thieves' Kitchen.
The characters and the
players in Oliver!
Oliver Twist .... Vicki Kohler
AT THE WORKHOUSE
Mr. Bumble ....
The Widow Corney ....
The Pauper Ass'ts ....
An Old Lady ...,
Rose Marie Bean
AT THE UNDERTAKERS'
Sarah J acocks
Charlotte .... Patti Rush
Noah Claypole .... Pierre LePage
AT THE THIEVES' KITCHEN
Fagin Henry Alexander'
The Artful Dodger Marti Cooney'
Charley Bates Tim Close
Nancy Kristen Sparrow
Bet Ilana Bar-Din'
AT THE "THREE CRIPPLES"
The Chairman .... Tim Goldsmith
Bill Sikes .... Timothy Calvert'
AT THE BROWNLOW'S RESIDENCE
Mr. Brownlow ....
Mrs. Bedwin ....
Dr. Grimwig ....
Susan J udt
Errand Boy Brian Lynch
Rose Seller .... Carol Lefever'
Milk Maid M Lani Freeman'
Strawberry Seller .... Denise Kalm'
Knife-Grinder .... Jack Sudduth
Long-Song Seller ....
AT LONDON BRIDGE
Night Watchman .... Edward F. Stoner
Reggie Boyd, Tim Close, Carol Hale, Diana
Nishita", Bobbie Shearn, Shelley Tornheim',
Debbie Dapiran, Ellen Goldschmidt, Kathy
Gustavson', Jody Heckman, Terry Kessler,
Richard Korb, Shannon Larson, Andrew Letchworth,
Richard McClellen, Pat McCoy, Barbara
Montgomery, Chuck Myers, Mark Rogers", Scott
Smith, Brent Watson.
Student Director .... Kathy Pierce'
Head Grips .... Peter Julian
" member of Thespians
The musical OLIVER! is adapted from the
Charles Dickens novel, OLIVER TWIST, and is
about a young boy's search for love. El Cerritois
Performing Arts Department presented the mus-
ical to sell-out crowds on February 25 and 26,
March 4 and 5. One of the highlights of the show
was a delightful performance by Philip Gerson,
who played Mr. Bumble, the trustee.
Poor attendance marks
traditional senior games
It's almost become a tradition at El Cerrito for
the Senior Class to sponsor a KYA Oneders vs.
EC Faculty basketball game. Each year a number
of male faculty members gather to be defeated by
the KYA Oneders, composed of disc jockeys and
friends. Each year the attendance at the event
becomes poorer. On January 7, the EC Faculty
lost to the KYA oneders. The Pom-pon girls and
Yell Leaders also got in the act by competing
against each other in two matches, one before and
one during the half-time of the Oneders' game.
The Yell Leaders lost.
Another event endangered in becoming a tra-
dition is the Donkey Basketball game. Played as
a tournament on February 10, this event had
good attendance. Members of the three classes
played against each other while atop donkeys.
The Sophomores swept the tournament with two .
wins, Senior Greg Crakow tries to block Sophomore Ronnie Wallace's shot during the
Donkey Basketball tournament.
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Stacie Yawata jump for the ball during the ers during the half-time break ofthe KYA Oneder-Faculty match.
Spirit Leaders' tussle.
11. ms tries to hir an easy P
ms no Pass the ban to
line for the
t from the
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On Tuedays and Fridays Celeste is in the Student Help Center.
Student Help Center opened
for informal counseling
Cooperation among members of the PTSA,
Student Body President Howard Hall, Ombuds-
man Tim Bewley, and Principal Dr. Frank Gran-
ucci has resulted in the establishment of a Stu-
dent Help Center. The center was created to
give students a place to get guidance or infor-
mation on a variety of problems, including fam-
ily, drugs, draft counselling, and birth control
Located in room 67, one of the older port-
ables, the center opened on February l. Miss
Celeste Slimmon, a former drug addict, work-
ing out of UC Berkeley, rapped with students
on Tuesdays and Fridays about drugs.
Celeste was unable to counsel the first semester because of the lack of a room.
William Bond escorts Rozalin Brown into the Churchill Room at the Claremont Hotel.
Robert Tietjen and date, Ken Price, and Nancy Kibby talk with friends.
Golden Elegance at the
Claremont in Berkeley
"Golden Elegance" was the theme of the high-
ly successful Junior Class Prom. One attract-
ion of the dance that differed from past years
was that the dance for the first time was held
off-campus at the Claremont Hotel's Churchill
Room. The class managed to get the room that
is regularly rented for 5500, donated for the
night. The Black Paint and Company provided
the entertainment for the dance from 8 to 12
p.m. The dance was open to all El Cerrito High
School students and their dates at a cost of 54.25
per couple. The success of this dance hopefully
will lead to more off-campus dances in the
Pat Epperson and her date dance to the music by Black Paint
Ruth Morentz and Marc Jacobs hsten after the talkmg at one ofthe four PTSA Rap Sessnons
spoke at a PTSA
'Fall Student Body President Howard Hall, Ombudsman Tim Bewloy, and Speaker
Mr. Burton Wolfman listen.
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At one session,,D,ianne Johnson questioned Mr. Ed Setchko, parent.
PTSA tries to unite all
factions in the school
In an effort to become a more dynamic force
in the school, the PTA changed its image and
name this year. Led by Co-Presidents Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald Martin, parents of Junior Mike
Martin, the Parent-Teacher-Student Association
sponsored a series of Rap Sessions. The purpose
of the sessions was to promote communication
and understanding among all the factions in the
The PTSA brought to El Cerrito many dis-
tinguished members of the community to address
themselves on the theme of 'glmages and Expecta-
tions? Senior Tim Bewley worked a great deal
with the PTSA in his job. as ombudsman, a new
position this year. As ombudsman, Tim met
with students, faculty, and parents as a go-
Ombudsman Tim Bewley listens to Dave Del Simone's opinions.
. 2. 35' SMX
Fire caused the destruction of this school room. The October tire destroyed two portables, Rooms 64 and 65.
Two new moduluxes replaced the old and out-
Students watched with interest as the burned buildings were razed.
' - W -1 'M-H M---if-' --nu 'Mu-uni '
' " ' M "f4'y6.a-0
Many EC students responded to the call for help when tons of oil spilled into the bay in
Straw was spread on the surface oil and then raked off.
Do we take our surroundings so much for granted that we become callous?
Destruction of our wo rld
comes through callousness
We are many things, do many things,
What are we? Selfish, narrow,
callous and dissatisfied.
What do we do? Love,
multiply, crowd, pollute, fight,
hate and kill.
Our world might have been
united, peaceful, calm,
But we have
alienated hundreds, warred with
millions, and killed too many.
Our anger and frustration is seen
in burnt buildings, dirty water,
and violent phrases.
What has happened to
tion and love?
We are destroying ourselves.
Creativity exists in a world filled with trash.
5 U 53 5 5 fWfZ7f0Zff5',!i
Congratulations Class of'7l Q ,I .155 222' Taf.:13,f.-gp.1.-.-,-
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W ku ll In fact,we have more than 90 banking
e services to help you take care of your money.
to him Checking accounts, savings accounts, trust
0 services-you name it, we have it.
It's our business-thc business Of living.
El Cerrito Branch
10422 San Pablo Avenue
El Cerrito, California
PASTI ME HARDWARE
THE EL CERRITO
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
CELEB RATING 35 YEA RS
OF Comer .Fairmount San Pablo Ave.
TOTAL COMMUNITY EFFORT SLffQ2Q213'gf0m1a94530
FOLEY AND BONNY
Distinctive Men's Wear
L 755 El Cerrito Plaza, El Cerrito
EL CERRITO HIGH SCHOO
Food to Take Out Phone
El Amigo Restaurant
Debbie Harrison, Vemon Thompson and Mike Iiyama Qtied for boysj 10561 S2111 Pablo Ave. YOUI' Host
were chosen the Most Intelligent Seniors in the annual Gaucho El Cen-ho, Calif' Jimmie Trevino
giftwgres Berheg Lee Volkswagen
Phone: 235-4666 Phone: 223-6711
ll939 San Pablo Ave. El Cerrito 5l66 Sobrante Ave. El Sobrante Q
I 618.718 SAN PAai.o AVENUE . ALBANY, CALIFORNIA 94706
A 101721 discount will be given to any student with a valid discount sticker 526' 2942
on any cash purchases.CNo delivenesj SEDANS ' SUNROOFS 1 CONVERTIBLES 4 COMMERCIALS "
gf, an SHORTHAND - ABC
O 1 M SINESS cousce ACCOUNTING
. S S 'E :iii
1 1 2 ee
,- Vo D' I
1 .0, " , A 5 E E OFFICE MACHINES
A . ' FQ SS ,g CIVIL SERVICE PREP
, 9 W 9 Il .32 1: BUSINESS ENGLISH are MATH
QQ . 3 Ll-l D ki E Q
I 9 1. 5 A? 2 2 U
to ' D 0 U1 -1 EE
, 0' - a b 4 I 1
' O Q 4 0 Congratulatlons
E .if 5 2 Classof '71 OFFERING SPECIALIZED BUSINESS EDUCATION
., I rr
+2 I 5, E INSTRUCTION TAILORED TO
I' 2, S " INDIVIDUAL NEEDS 8a GOALS
I - O .4-.1 , 5
' 92 1 Polonils Grocery 'PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE
- 2. .1 3- 3 TCOUNSELING, APTITUDE TESTS
f C E ,1 VP '600L?be'WSF' OFFERED WITHOUT OBLIGATION
1 . 3 El Cemto, Callf.
. 1 I 3
0 ' 1 zi., ,
1 , . O APPROVED BY STATE or CALIFORNIA
Q, 0 ffl
' Q - '
5' 2 LINTON BUSINESS COLLEGE
I 1- I g 5 5 Elizabeth Krrewleee Drreerer
I ., .re-een 5 2
Ei 9959 San Pablo El Cerrito
Central Valley Nat' l. Bank B b , A P
ar er s ulo arls
KENNETH A. BERNDT
El Cerrito Office
1755 Eastshore Blvd.
El Cerritog California 94530
lU4UE SAN PABLU AVE.
EL CERRITCI, CALIF.
HUGH CEIREIETT 525-7121
QI ,I L '
X. - - , 'A Corsages Weddmgs
" Nllll 7'
119' OGASIOIS ,G ra 9
, I ,H 3- unter 5 gil' . ers
x f' '.' -- . I1
AT THE RIGHT PRICE
10531 San Pablo Avenue
El Cerrito, Califomia 524-5595
L LL r tl
EL CERRITO ELECTRIC, INC.
10330 San Pablo Avenue
Appliances, T.V., Stero
Fire Alarm Systems
You Phone UsfWe'll Wire you.
Floyd Smith and Glenda Galben are the Best Dancers. Kathy Jones and
Paul Del Vecchio were voted the Leaders of School Spirit in Gaucho
10700 San Pablo Avenue
El Cerrito, Califomia
The Bay Area's
El Cerrito High School
Graduating Class of
WAYNE'S DONUT SHOP
10740 San Pablo Avenue
El Cerrito, Califomia
CERRITO CITY CLUB
1600 Keamey St.
E1 Cerrito, California
ANGELOS MA RKET
Open Daily 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Sunday 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
10979 San Pablo Avenue
JAY VEE CENTER
10582 SAN PABLO AVENUE
EL CERRITO 94530
524-5625 ROBERT E. WEBER
Taco' Tostado"Burrito"' Frijoles' Enc
X 3 M
10350 San Pablo Avenue
E1 Cerrito California
The Senior Class Cut-ups are Dave Del Simone and Joan Bailey. The
Most inspiring Leaders ofthe school are Tim Bewley and Stacie Yawata
Most Unusual Laugh belonged to Scot Simmons 8L Kathy Jones
DIABLO ILLARD SUPPLY
Large Display Engraving Service
Billiards - Complete Supplies and Tables
Brunswick Balls - Bags - Shoes
11337 San Pablo Avenue - El Cerrito, California
640 San Pablo Ave. - Albany, California
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8 MAXW ELLS
QB STATIONERS 84 PRINTERS
L' 10512 San Pablo Avenue
El Cerrito, California
,y Dial: 525-7504 235-1395
coNrRAcr1Ns 5 REPAIRING
o L I v E R o
Home ,ms PLUMBING CO., INC.
11360 Sun Pablo Ave.
233-3511 or 524-2782 El Cerrifo 94530
Sam Bums and Claudia Pike were voted as the Seniors Most Easily
Embarrassed in the Gaucho Gallery.
Big Values in Used Cars
IAY-VEE MOTOR SALES
Fine Automobiles Bought and Sold
IACK FORRETTE Phone 526-7025
Res. LA 5-3101 10481 San Pablo Avenue
BRUCE FORRETTE El Cerrito, California
Res. BE 2-1246 Bank Terms
524-2611 Decorating Service
CALIFORNIA CASUAL FURNITURE
8: Upholstering Co.
Rattan 8a Modern Furniture
CO'OP HOUSING IS
CO E D
ST D T S D 'r
Chet Erickson 10313 San Pablo Ave.
Marian Erickson Cerrito, California STUDENTSI COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION
BE Y U24 RIDGE OA , B , CALIFORNIA 90709 TEL N U8-1936 Y
Bix Swain and Carlene Crislerwere voted as having the Best Personality in
the Gaucho Gallery.
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7500 FAIRMOUNT AVE.
EL CERRITO, CALIFORNIA
ERNIE BRENsEL '
EMERGENCY NIGHT NUMBER
Dave Del Simone and Paula Abraham were selected as the Most Talkative
seniors by the class.
FAI RMOUNT LAUNDROMAT
Dry Cleaning and Launderers
7509 Fairmount Avenue
El Cerrito, California
v U N G' M A R K E T
bw 285 Arlington Avenue
mm Kensington, Calif. 94707
. COFFEE SHOP "- " "' O COCKTAH. LOUNGE
Fast Service and Fine Food V'5lt our Piano
o DINING Room - - - - -- Dancing
An Excellent Menu in i410 El Cerrito Plaza El Cerrito, California
O ELEGANT BANQUET ROOMS
a Warm Atmosphere
Club Dinners, Etc.
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Expression and involvement.
E.C. offers clubs-a wide assortment,
a variety ofinterests-government, sports, spirit,
Opportunity-for all students
to develop an organization
Intemational organizations, national organiza-
community organizations, school organizations-
-58 School Clubs. Four are new in 1970.
They are Photography, Unified Students, Students
in Service to Students,
and the Bike ClubfWheels of Fire.
Talent-everyone has it,
and the chance to
contribute it through
the unification of an organization
or to encourage such in others
Mary Edwards, Marilyn Laurenroth, Sally Hendricks. Red
School clubs allow an
outlet for self-expression
Good things come in small packages, or so
they say. This saying consequently applies to
the Red Cross. Although the members are few
in number this year, they have done some fine
things. An example of their work is the coupons
they collected to help finance a kidney machine
for a boy who needed it. Although only three
members are shown, there are eight members
in the club, sponsored by Mrs. Jones. Bob
Anderson is president, Judy Archy, secretary.
The main function of Stagecraft is to make
the backgrounds for productions put on by the
fine arts department. Meeting first period, the
group is taught methods of set designing and
lighting by Mrs. Loring.
Students are able to express themselves in
many ways through clubs. Forensics is one in
particular where members are given the oppor-
tunity to speak out. The Forensics Club partici-
pates in debates and speech contests with other
schools, Sponsored by Mrs. Stampp, it has won
several awards in oral events.
Front Row: Jeff Ross, Art Beeken, Craig Stamp, Marti Cooney, Debbie Sequeira, Pat
McCoy, Meredith Clough, Diane Nishita. Row 2: David Reeves, Missy Bingham, Shel
ley Tornheim, Henry Alexander, Carni Larsen, Irwin Horowitz, Adele Long, Philip
Gerson, Kendra Woods. Row 3: Mark Murray, Carol Wood, Kathy Pierce. Row 4: John
Kuhre, Lee Cowles, Jerry Dagna and Lynn Vincent. Stagecraft
Front Row: Neil Kaitner, Rita Mock, Jim Borelli, Debbie Weeks, Row 2: Nicki Robinson,
Karen Uber, Janice Frank, Row 3: Mindy Charlup, Richard Goldsmith, Bix Swain,
Warren James, Chris Kiteas, Tricia Neilson, Brian Pant, Row 4: Jack Sudduth, Rick
Ewing, Bob Wakefield, Tom Rockwell, Kay Hervert, Eric Von Dijk, Rob Moore.
Front Row: Ellen Goldschmidt, Mary Hunnicut, Florence Lin, Sandy Miyamori, Sorayya
Carr, Janice Jue, Stacie Yawata, Yassi Alarab, Lani Freeman, Row 2: Raymond Hsu,
lune Morita, Nicola Selph, Sylvana Helmy, Deb Jacobsen, Janet Lemmon, Mary Wheeler
ind Marti Throssell. French Honor Society.
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Front Row: Sylvana Helmy, Janet Tsaguris, Maria Verade, Pat Genglerg Row 2: Lori
Wilson, Carol Yamato, Gail Matsukawa, Kelly Gordong Row 3: Cindy Loo, Barbara
Everly, Karen Mortiboy, Lori Encaladag Elaine Edwards, Pam Bittickg Row 4: Roxine
.Valladao, Debbie Teaster, Brente Bailey, Karen Uber, Paula McElroy, Mary Edwards,
Mary Connick. Hostesses. '
Mike Crew members are Mark Murray, lrwin Horowitz:
missing, Pete Julian
El Cerrito clubs serve
our world in different ways
Maintaining at least a high B average in French
are the members of the Societe Honoraire de
Francais, an honor club for students. They sell
coffee and cookies on Back-to-School Night
and at Open House which proceeds go toward
the club's scholarship fund.
Mrs. Loring sponsors the Mike Crew. Although
it numbers three, the group has quickly and
efficiently set up the sound equipment for all
the rallies, assemblies, dances, and the fine
Serving the people in our world at various
school functions such as sports banquets is the
primary purpose of the Hostess Club. The poised
personable girls are sponsored by Mrs. Milford.
Under the supervision of Mr. McConnell, Li-
brary Club members assist in expanding reading
facilities and helping students become familiar with
Stimulative thinking is what the Chess Club is
all about. Sponsored by Mr. Fink, this club meets
during 3A and after school.
The Industrial Arts Forum, sponsored by Mr.
Maynes, is a student service club which concen-
trates on raising funds for a scholarship to present
to a worthy and deserving senior member.
Honoring boys who have lettered in a sport is
one of the main purposes of the White C. Boys can
eam their letters in football, basketball, baseball,
cross country, track, swimming, tennis, and golf.
Block C offers the girls a chance to earn a letter
in sports also. To be eligible, the girls must be very
active in G.A.A. and must have been a sports man-
ager at some time. Block C, sponsored by Miss
Leffler, is the equivalent of the boys' White C.
Promoting interest and learning about aviation
is the objective of Aviators Anonymous. Sponsored
by Mr. Shadoan, the club studies air currents and
flying techniques. The final test occurs when the
club actually goes on test flights.
Dennis Ramm, Kerry Moses, John Zia, Henry Lin, Robert Chan.
Front table Left to Right: Robin Mejia, Penny Edwards, Pam Hutchinsom, Virginia
Young, Paul Lincoln, Gary Palmer, 2nd table: Beverly Medler, Dale Fisher, Michael
Jeffries, John Preyer, Maxine Bell, Marlyus Sanderson, 3rd table: Debra Williams,
Cynthia Williams. 4th table fleftj: Gloria Woolworth, Terra Karnauskas, Julie Courier,
Diane Wright, Roger Sanders. Back table: Julie Martinez, Cheryl Wood, Asuncion
Varela, Roger Hess. Library Club.
Front Row: Eve Walker, Cindy Marcott, Linda Whaley, Pete Dito. Row 2: Judy
Herrod, Tom Vetter, Harvey Barnett, Keith Smith. Row 3: Von Schmidt, Robert
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Front Row: Mike Grosenhieler, John Souza, Mike Colombo, Rob Howe, Allen Gustavson, Bruce Montgomery, Dennis Little, Donald Smith, Armond
Jack, Row 2: Michael Burns, Ricky Pryor, Don Stover, Mike Chan, Adam Williams, Vemon Thompson, Bryan Scott, Sammy Burns, Adam Jones, Row
3: David Morgan, Chris Traube, Scott Smith, Ken Price, Jeff Knox, Wamer Carlisle, Dale Densmore, Nick lacobitti, Brian Pant, Jeff Liddle, Tim Calvert,
Row 4: Rick Turner, Don Canestro, Warren Sasaki, Don Willis, Jerry Dagna, Don Patterson, Pat Dodson, Steve Moore, Dale Bell, Back Row: Bob Salas,
Doug Medina, Bill Lowe, Rick Vier, Ken Brown, Anthony Gray, Rob Tietjen, Steve Bickham, Mark Murray.
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Above: Jay Sato, Frank Oie, Jim Nomura, Steve Proskaurer, David Ramm
Russell Sindler, Ron Pohndorf, Larry Johnson. Aviators Anonymous.
'E Left Front Row: Mariko Yasuda, Janet Lowe, Mayumi Hookig Row 2: Connie
,f Derrer, Ruth Zimmerman, Georgia Kakihara. Block C.
Students get it together
in two ethnic clubs
With an increasing awareness in cultural her-
itage and background, clubs at El Cerrito have
taken an interest in minority students, culture.
The Black Inspirational Choir, formed by
students in the class of '71 when they were 9th
graders at Portola, has enlarged and improved
in the past two years. They have appeared at
the Oakland Auditorium and have made a tel-
evision appearance, as well as performing for the
students, faculty, and community. The Black
Inspirational Choir is directed by Alonzo Turner
and sponsored by Miss Jupe.
The Oriental Youth Organization has mini-
mized its activities this year. Sponsored by Mrs.
Soo, the club has concentrated in setting up a
scholarship fund to be awarded to a worthy
Sponsored by Miss Guidici, the "S" Club or
Baby Soroptimists is an all-girl service club.
These girls literally "serve the people". They
help out at Back-To-School night, Open House,
and other school functions as well as making
favors for Children's Hospital and helping the
handicapped children at Cameron School.
Front Row: Alonzo Turner, Angela Bransford, Janice Johnson, Margaret Holloway
Michael Seals, Laquetta Anderson, Johnnie Mae George, Brenda McCuiston, And
ranae Cash. Row 2: Linda Jackson, Evelyn White, Brenda Smith, Deggeary Anderson
Dale Fisher, Anthony White, Caren Watson, Atweena Matlock. Row 3: Charlottn
Willis, Diane Price, Debra Foster, Denise Thomas, Julia Barnes, Linda Valley, Debra
Butler, Rosalynd Robertson. Row 4: Barbara Moore, Greg Jackson, Melvin Jackson
Diane Page, Ruth Davis, Lajuana Decatur, Rosaline Brown, Michael Robinson, Wil-
liam Bond. Back Row: Larry Hoskins, Michael Burns, Melvin Watson.
Front Row: Pat Hughes, Debbie Brown, Janet Bithell. Row 2: Nancy Kaldunski. Row 3: Sue Allen,
Judy Carlino, Tina Rasch. Back Row: Michelle De La Mare, Donna Purdy, Kris McGinnis. "S" Club
Front Row: Lena Matsuoka, Tyler Eng.
lkegaki, Kathy Kumai, Kathy Jung. Row 2'
Michelle Pon, Dennis Endo, Karen Ng,
Uejo. Oriental Youth Organization
, Front Row: Lauri Rissanen, Kerry Moses, Leonard Janot. Row 2: Rick Thomp-
son, Chauncey George, Esko Siipola, Mashaal Ahmadieh. Soccer Club.
iFront Row: Donald Smith, Joyce West, Mike Gabriel, Libby Townsend, Dale Fisher,
Jackie Redd, Ava Gordon, Donna Davis. Row 2: Howard Hall, Joann Foster, Kelley Gor- Front: Connie Figuera Row 2: Marti Throssell, Denise Kalm.
idon, Regina Willis, Cheryl Cranshaw. Row 3: Vicki Robinson, Roger Sanders. Rudy Back Row: Barbara Craven, Kathy Pierce. Friends of the Theatre.
lGabriel, Sherry Bass, Darryl Nash. Row 4: Lamar Ray, Sammy Burns, Janice Frank, Pat
Butler, Mackey Williams, Beverly Medler Qseatedj, Row 5: Francella Lewis, Adam Wil-
liams, Steve Dismuke, Joan Bailey, William Bond. Row 6: Carl Metoyer, Adam Jones,
'Vernon Thompson, Debbie Harrison, Ken Brown. Last Row: Mr. McCoy, Steven Davis,
lKenneth Jacobs. B.S.U.
Soccer, theatre, black
studies are our interests
Appealing to Mr. Fink to coach them after
school, the members of the Soccer Club got
organized this year. Though small in number, it
played and defeated some big opponents.
The Friends of the Theatre is also a new club.
The members sell tickets and usher at events in
the Little Theatre and do lots of small but nec-
essary chores to be of service to the drama de-
partment. Mrs. Vittone sponsors the students
who are interested in the theatre and who attend
various types of productions throughout the
The Black Students Union CB.S.U.J seeks to
further the black students' knowledge of their
heritage and culture. Mr. McCoy, student super-
visor, is the sponsor.
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Letter girls, left to right: Johnnie George, Atweena Matlock, Liz Collins, Dianne Price, Rosalin Brown, Evelyn White, Ann Per'
kins. Forming E, top row: Deborah Walker, Renee Edmonds. Karen Mortiboy, Clarice Batiste, Regina Metoyer, Judy Herrod,
2nd row: Cathy Conner, Bill Nelson, Candy Yawata, Mike Gabriel, Nelson Young. 3rd row: Scott Erwin, Vince Pistello. 4th
row: Darrel Hess, Carmen Tapia, 4th row: Samantha Anderson, Barbara Kerr, Marcia Chinn, Sandra Sprague, Steve Woods.
5th row: Tawn Patterson, Margie Albers, Nadia Bledsoe, Laurie Castell, Cindy Phillips, Sharon Maves. 6th row: Karen Ng. Liz
Delehunt, Carmen McDaniels, Pam Auten. Cathy Cromartie, Vicki Clay. Angela Bransford. 7th row: Lindy Lee, Angel Her-
nandez. 8th row: Linda Bronken, Barbara Gilmore. 9th row: Pam O'NeiI, Vicki Gomez, Rosemarie Bean, Sherie Ross, Bonita
Bonner, Nancy McGriff. 10th row: Janice Tobun, Sybil DeVan, Gayle Williams, Virginia Young, Sharon Henry, Laura Lew.
Forming C, top row: Denise Mitchell, Laquetta Anderson, Sherry Bass, Titan Fort. Sharon Decatur, Alice Henderson, Fran-
cella Lewis. 2nd row: Sylvia Speese, Dale Fisher. 3rd row: Julius Batistc, Lamar Ray. 4th row: Cheryl Cranshaw, Bev Medler,
Sheila Brown. Sth row: Denise Carrier, Charis Carrier. 6th row: Connie Derrer, Mariko Yasuda. 7th row: Nina McCoy, Nancy
Emmons. 8th row: Leah Hustad, Joan Plant, Durelle Hopkins. Jean Mitchell, Jill Gillett. Marlcigh Becker. Roger Hess. 9th row:
Stacie Yawata, Kathy Jones, Paul Del Vecchio, Michelle Jones, Donna Marciacano, Toni Townsend, A I Gambetti. 10th row:
Barbara Cain, Laurie Nelson, William Bond, Robin Jackson,
New letter girls and
Pep Squad help boost spirit
Again, as in the past, Boosters is one of the
largest school clubs. Composed of sophomores,
juniors, and seniors, it sparks up the spirit of E.C.
students. Some of their activities include painting
posters for the rallies and games, and selling but-
tons and pom-pons to raise money. Most impor-
tantly, they attend the games to support the team.
A new addition to El Cerrito this year was the
Pep Squad 8a letter girls. These girls, the most
enthusiastic and active members of Boosters, de-
serve alot of praise to show their all out support
This year the president of Boosters was Roger
Hess and vice-president was Al Gambetti. Their
sponsor is Mrs. Young.
Front Row: Sharon Henry, Barbara Kerr, Janice Tobin, Sybil Devan, Gayle Williams, Linda
Bronken, Sherree Bass, Laura Lew. Row 2: Vicki Gomez, Judy Herrod, Rosemarie Bean,
66 Renee Edmonds, Virginia Young,
Nancy McGrifl', Bonita Bonner, Deborah Walker, Lindy Lee, Angel Hernandez, Row 4: Rog-
er Hess, Pam Suten, Angela Bransford, Clarice Batiste, Vince Pistello, Cathy Cromarite
Vicki Clay, Cathy Conner, Karen Ng, Al Gambetti.
This is the Booster Homecoming float after completion'
fpicture by Roger Hessj
Barbara Gilmore, Liz Delehunt. Row 3: Pam O'Neil,
fPicture abovej Front row: Ruth Morentz, Row 2: Mars Friedman, Mike Jensen, Row 3:
Kathy Pierce, Kasey Smith, Marie Throssell, Richard Figi, Row 4: Marta La Rue, Jay Sato,
Bruce Langston, Junior Statesmen.
tPicture Belowj Seated on Floor: Tim Bewley. First row: June Morita, Susan Anderson,
Gail Donaldson, Maureen Zuerner, Dean Halsey. Row 2: Gina Hotta, Shelley Tornheim,
Shelley Fitch, Martha Jackson, Connie Figuera, Barbara Craven. Classics Club.
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Front row: Tim White, Brent Watson, Back row: Roger
Mayer, Dave Sell, Dave Sonner. Absent: Bruce Abbott
Politics and culture have
a place in student affairs
Junior Statesmen is a national club with chap-
ters at various high schools including our own.
This clubls main interest is in world politics and
in making students aware of the problems of
today. Junior Statesmen is sponsored by Mr.
The Classics Club, sponsored by Mr. Rust,
is a unique club. Members take an interest in
the arts which include sculpture, painting, and
literature. Their function is operation of L'Mid-
dle Earth", our student bookstore.
Taking pictures and learning the technique
of developing them is the main objective ofthe
newly-formed Photography Club. It is spon-
sored by Mrs. Wittenberg.
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Front row: Manuel Flores, Karen Stone, Carol Moyer, Nicola Sieph, Sue Nakamoto, Elaine Honda. Row 2: Denise Kalm, Sybil DeVan, Gail Donaldson,
non-member, Sue Kaufman, Sue Foster,Janice Jue, Barbara Kerr. Row 3: June Morita, Kon-Mei Wang, Ann Parker, Danita Bonner, Martha Jackson,
Margaret Clark, Debbie Haycock, Muriel'Strand, Debbie Jacobsen, Claudia Pike, Julie Howard. Row 4: Raymond Hsu, Keith Knight, Mark Musto, Larry
Johnson, Steve Kline, Mary Connick, Florence Lin, Greta Obrestad, Mary Hunnicutt, Kon-Hsin Wang, Shelley Yamane. Row 5: Chuck Myer, Debbie
Harrison, Wease Rudy, Carol Mertens, Kathy Jones, Andrea Wolfman, Wendy Shearn, Gary Fong. C.S.F.
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A.F.S. discusses plans forasale. Front row: Julie Nakano, Karen Mortiboy, Mars Friedman. Row 2: Barbara
68 Yamada, Kathy Jung. Row 3: Bruce Altman, Bonnie Nye, Debra Flamm.
Arts and Display Club members are Wayland White Kerry
Moses Barbara Craven Dean Halsey Connie Figuera and
Pam Healy Absent Kris Brewer Diana Dapiran JeffGorman
School and leisure hours
are filled with activities
Front Row: Diana Dapiran, Loren Smith, Robin Setchko, Tim Close, Dennis Endo, Row 2:
Barbara Brown, Kate Sproul, Peggy Grodhaus, Kathy Jung, Kerry Quinn, Janice Haesuie,
Evelyn Kavaur, Sandra Sprague, Tricia Neilson, Kasey Smith, Dave Waki, Mike Gerringerg
Row 3: Debbie Fehr, Bob Waketield, Steve Lin, Richard Goldsmith, Carol Mertens, Nicki
Spriggs, Cathy Van Heuit, Lani Freeman, John Wept, Gail Donaldson, Clarke Bailey. Steve
Proskaurer, Tom Zaneg Back Row: Dave Been, Steve Kaufman and Michael Hall. Wheels of
Front Row: David Gesling, David Rasmussen, Lorin Noller, Eric Jacobson. Back: Dave Dunham,
Pat Namaney, John Wilson, Charles Ahlgren.
The California Scholarship Federation is
an organization which honors students who
are scholastically outstanding. In order to be-
come a member, one must have at least a total
often grade points, using only semester grades.
Applications are accepted after each semester.
The El Cerrito Chapter of the American
Field Service is only one part of an inter-
national organization. Students from El Cer-
rito who went abroad this year were Martha
Jackson and Julia Dragolovich. Our exchange
students were Len Stoch of South Africa and
Desanka Gajic of Yugoslavia.
If you like to fiddle with radios, the Radio
Club is here for you. Increasing short-wave
radio production and operation is the purpose
ofthe club whose call letters are WA6GDR.
Mr. Peterson is the sponsor.
The Arts 8a Display Club, sponsored by Mrs.
Loring, sets up displays and exhibitions in the
showcase for various clubs and classes.
A new club this year is the Wheels of Fire
or the Bike Club. Sponsored by Mr. Lawler,
fwho pedaled to school every morning when
it wasn't his turn to drive in the carpoolj this
large club took many bike expeditions through-
out the year.
Tutors and Service Groups
serve their community
The traveling tutors go to Elementary and Jr.
High schools in this area as a part of the work
experience program. They assist teachers in the i
various schools and help students.
The Ski club, sponsored by Mr. Hill, took
many trips throughout the year. They have gone
to such places this year as Heavenly Valley and
Sugar Bowl. The Hiking club, sponsored by Mr.
Smith has ventured to Point Reyes this year. T
Unified Students organized during the summer
of 1970. Each high school in this district has
organized a chapter of U.S. This group publishes
a monthly paper for students, just one of their
many service projects.
The Sailing club, a rather small group, holds
their meetings during 3A periods, and plans for
sailing excursions whenever possible.
Tutors in alphabetical order are Susan Anderson, Brente Bailey, Brooke Bailey, Janice
Bean, Regina Becker, Paula Brenner, Anna Bums, Pamela Cameron, Greta Carson, Dar-
rell Clark, Sharon Decantur, Rebecca DeWalt, Eugina Hotta, Carol Jeffre, Eva Jensen,
Eric Juell, Lynette Kosich, Doreen Larsen, Suzanne Lydon, Susan Mautz, Terri Minor,
Ruth Obrestad, Linda Otvas, Kim Palizzi, Karen Pirtz, Nancy Rickles, Wayne Rood,
Carla Rowton, Wendy Shearn, Carol Stanley, Cathy Swain, Anita Thompson, Sharon i
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Front Row: Keith Sproul, Nina Dronkers, Ann Snyder, Karen Trent, Tim Close, Sylvana Helmy, Janet Tsugaris,
Linda Mitchell. Row 2: Mike Chan, Bix Swain, Michael Douithet, John West, Kasey Smith, Carol Mertens, Jenny
Doman, Cherie Wittry, Marilyn Jackson, Cathy Swain, Pat Gengler, Peter Crivelli. Row 3: Jeff Ross, Dave Been,
Ron Baer, Julius Chiang, Paula Cunningham, Christina Stark, Corneila Locher, Terry Kessler, Laura West. Row 4:
Scott Murray, Gordon Smith, Jim Carter, Chris Clark, Nancy Daggett, Steve Kline, Janet Mainini.
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Sailors above are Cherie Wittry, John West,
Kasey Smith, Nina Dronkens, Doreen Yang.
Dan Hamilton, Carla Rowton, Diane John-
son, Leslie Dana, Teri Orr.
Unified Students, left, are Fred Anderson,
Bruce Abbott, Howard Hall, Bix Swain,
Renee Foote, Ruth Morentz, Greg Williams.
Row 2: Allan Grossenbacher, Mike Jensen,
Casey Smith, Marta Larue, Mars Friedman,
Barbara Brown, Nancy Wickman, Janet
McCleod. Row 3: Keith Vann, Jim Skerl,
Frank Patte, Marc Jacobs.
Hikers, left are Bruce Abbot, Charlie Alme-
stad, Frank Anderson, Bill Baer, Don Baer,
Illana Bar-Din, Regina Becker, Sue Billings,
Joyce Brendlinger, Paula Brenner, Therese
Bresolin, Linda Bronken, Sandi Caretto,
Robert Cooper, Mike Deuthit, Jon Dia-
mond, Bruce Donald, Gail Donaldson, Ty-
ler Eng, Phil Embick, Scott Erwin, Frank
Gavin, Bob Gwinn, Dave Gibbs, Avril Gre-
enbert, Barbara Havlin, Jim Hazen, Theresa
Houska, Julie Howard, Martha Jackson,
Diane Johnson, Darlene Kindler, Kathy
King, Bret Kuhne, Anada Lee, Carol Le-
fever, Karen Marcus, Jan Masters, Tony
McCarthy, Sally McKay, Joe Minor, Scott
Murray, June Morita, Mark Nordin, Gary
Palmer, Sallie Palmer, Jackie Papkoff, Ann
Parker, Dog Parker, Julie Parker, Julie
Payne, Linda Rasmussen, Nancy Rickles,
Carla Rowton, Pete Ruby, Vince Russo,
Reed Sato, Bill Shipley, Mark Spangler,
Carol Stanley, Len Stoch, Ed Stoner, Sue
Swain, Linda Talcott, Sue Thayer, Bill Tho-
mas, Ellen Washington, Diane Wood.
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Sports-involvement, admiration, harrassment4
'Did you make the team?, 'Practice lasts how long?
Competition. Team against team.
School against school,
and now!boys against girls!
co-educational, special physical ed.
G.A.A. too has expanded.
Sports-for everyone-the competitor and the
Football, basketball, track, cross-country
and baseball. Swimming, tennis, and golf.
home and away.
And the game itself-
begins. We score. They score.
We score. Ah beep-beep, ah!
intermission. 'Get me a coke.'
One of many.
Varsity Football Varsitylgoss Country
El Cerrito 40 El Cerrito
El Cerrito 40 -20 Vallejo Pleasant Hill I5 San Leandro
El Cerrito 22 -6 McClatchy Kennedy
El Cerrito 30 -6 San Leandro
El Cerrito 24 -27 Alameda El Cerrito l5
El Cerrito 8 -24 Pinole Valley I Richmond 45 El Cerrito
El Cerrito 12 -l4 Kennedy Kennedy
El Cerrito 8 -22 Richmond
El Cerrito 30 -6 DeAnza I El Cerrito 27 Berkeley
El Cerrito 28 -6 Berkeley Berkeley 41 Alameda
De Anza 66
I Junior Varsity Cross Country
El Cerrito 17 El Cerrito
-- -- 1- - - Pleasant Hill 42 Kennedy
.IV Football Cerrito 15
Richmond 45 El Cerrito
El Cerrito 32 -6 Vallejo I 15 Qlamega
El Cerrito 43 -6 Harry Ells - El Cemto 'me Y
El Cerrito 32 -20 San Leandro Berkeley 50
El Cerrito 8 -22 Alameda I
El Cerrito 61 -22 Pinole Valley
El Cerrito 8 -20 Kennedy S h C
El Cerrito 14 -14 Richmond I Op more ross Country
El Ceffim 33 -6 DCAUZ3 El Cerrito 30 El Cerrito
El CCfl'1l0 36 '8 Befkeleb' Pleasant Hill 25 Kennedy
I Ells 85 San Leandro
I El Cerrito 17 El Cerrito
Richmond 44 Berkeley
- if El Cerrito 48 Alameda
Sophomore Football EES nza 108
El Cerrito 26 -0 Pacing: ' Resefve Cmssgoumry
El Cerrito 62 -24 McClatchy
El Cerrito 24 -40 San Leandro I El Cerrito 16 El Cerrito
E1 Cer'-lm 0 -0 , Alameda Pleasant Hill 43 Kennedy
El Cerrito 12 -6 Pinole Valley I San Leandro
El Cerrito 34 - I 6 Kennedy
' -8 R' h .
El Cerrito 44 lc mond El Cerrito 15 El Cerrito
ElCerr1to 44 -0 DeAnza R. h d 48 Alameda
El Cerrito 0 -7 Berkeley I lc mon
El Cerrito 21
I De Anza 40
" Low Score indicates winner
Va,-sity Basketball Sophomore Basketball
De La Salle
De La Salle
De La Salle
El Cerrlto St Mary s
El Cerrlto S
El Cemto DCLI1 Salle
El Cernto San Leandro
El Cerrlto Plnole Valley
El Cemto Kennedy
El Cerrlto Rlchmond
El Cerrlto Enc1nalJ V
El Cermo De Anza
El Cermo Alameda
El Cerrlto San Leandro
El Cernto E S
El Cernto Rlchmond
El Cerrlto Berkeley
El Cemto Kennedy
El Cerrlto De Anza
El Cernto P36150
El Cemto Encmal
ElCerr1to E S
El Cerrlto Pmole Valley
Center Ken Brown C225 Jumps to begm Rlchmond game
Gaucho victory stinging
Alameda makes history
s'Gaucho gridders have their best team in
years" were the words heard last fall. With half
ofthe season left to play, the Gauchos had lost
only one game, to Pinole Valley, 24-8. In their
first three contests, the "Green Machine" played
good solid football.
El Cerrito beat Vallejo in the season's opener,
40-20. It then traveled to Sacramento where
it proceeded to whip McClatchy, 22-6. In their
first league encounter, the Gauchos overwhelmed
San Leandro 30-6. The high point, of the first
five games however, came against the Alameda
Homets who had been unbeaten in their last
35 games. The Gauchos made history when they
beat them 24-21. The tuming point in this game
was a 67-yard touchdown run by Halfback Greg
Williams. Speedster Sam Bums also contributed
two touchdowns to the teamls great all-around
victorious effort that night.
,-ds., ,.. .
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Back Row: Adam Jones, Pirie Hart tmanagerj, Armond Jack tcoach's
aidej, Coach Larry Quirico, Coach John Nules, Coach Jim Pappa-
kostas, Don Wilson fcoaches' aidej, Don Harding, Row 2: Doug
Medina, Michael Robinson, Mike Colombo, Dave Morgan, Michael
Bums, Robert Tietjen, Ray Bates, Nick lcabetti. Row 3: Rick Pryor,
Adam Williams, Greg Williams, Sam Bums, Michael Willis, Melvin
Tackle Warren Sasaki Tackle Brad Lackey Guard Mike Tibbetts Guard Vemon Thompson
Watson, Don Canestro, Mike Tibbets. Row 4: Carl Jones, Donald
Smith, Brad Lackey, Bryan Scott, Chris Traube, Vemon Thompson,
Ken Price, Dale Bell. Front Row: Warren Sasaki, Alan Gustavson,
Bruce Montgomery, Dennis Little, John Souza, Rob Howe, Dave
Rosenstrauch, Scot Smith, Tim Calvert.
Carl Jones, Hallback Donald Smith.
Top: Quarterback John Souza, Fullback Dennis Little. Bottom: Fullback
Tackle Adam Jones Tackle Bryan Scott Center Chris Traube Center Mike Colombo
' f I ' ,, 151
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Top: Front Row: Scot Smith, Tim Calvert, Dave Rosenstrauch, Mike Colombo,
Adam Jones, Bruce Montgomery. Row 2: Dennis Little, Rob Howe, Alan Gustav-
son, Donald Smithg Back Row: Adam Williams, Greg Williams.
Bottom: Front Row: Dave Rosenstrauch, Bryan Scott, Vemon Thompson, Mike
Colombo, Alan Gustavson, Adam Jones, Bruce Montgomery. Row 2: John Souza,
Back Row: Dennis Little, Sam Bums, Greg Williams.
El Cerritois aggressive de-
fense made the difference
El Cerrito's aggressive defense made the dif-
ference. Although the defensive line was small
compared to the other teams, they were tough
and aggressive. Guard Mike Colombo who re-
covered fumbles and Linebackers Rob Howe,
Al Gustavson, and Geoff Liddle were all jarring
tacklersg each had a knack of being at the right
place at the right time.
The Gauchos also depended on the outstanding
play of their defensive backs. Many passes were
thrown against them but few were completed.
Indeed, Adam Williams, Donald Smith, Greg
Williams, and Dennis Little all deserve special
Linebacker Alan Gustavson
End Dave Rosenstrauch Linebacker Rob Howe
Halfback Greg Williams Tailback Sam Bums
Top: Coach Larry Quirico, Coach John Nules Top: End Donald Harding
Bottom: Managers Robert Salas and Pirie Hart take a well-deserved breather. Bottom: Safety Adam Williams
End Tim Calvert End Bruce Montgomery Tailback Rick Pryor End Scot Smith
Gauchos' pride sparks
winning football season
In the first game of the second half of the sea-
son the Gauchos suffered an agonizing defeat to
Kennedy, I4-12. Although the Gauchos appeared
to have played as well or better than the Eagles,
their inability to convert two extra points supplied
the margin of defeat. The following week El
Cerrito lost again, this time to the champion-
ship-bound Richmond Oilers by a score of 24-8.
The "Green Machine" was down, but by no
means out. In the season's final two games it was
the Gauchos all the way. They ran over De Anza
beating them 36-6 in a magnificent display of
football by both the offensive and defensive
teams, and in the final game, Berkeley went down
to defeat 29-8.
The Gauchos shout encouragement to their teammates in the De Anza game
'TEM 7,5597 M1 L "'
il' 1 f, . V, 555' 3
. K W
Tackles Adam Jones1765 and Bryan Scott 1745 lead interference for tailback Sam Burns 1421, At the right an unidentified Gaucho
makes a good block.
Dennis Little M05 cuts around right end. Melvin Watson C485 comes
up to make a block.
'.. : tv'
End Bruce Montgomery outruns defenders on his way to an El Cerrito Defensive halfback Donald Smith makes a sure tackle
touchdown. Bryan Scott is in the background. in lhe Vallejo gdmfi- 81
Sam Burns is tackled in a crowd as El Cerrito and Vallejo players look on.
8 2 tPicture by Phil Array,
3, , W ,
Front Row from Left to Right: Melvin Watson, Ray Bates, Don Canestro, Michael Willis, Ken Price, Robert Tietjen, Michael Robinson, Nick Iacobitti
Michael Burns. Second Row: Jerry Dagna, Dale Densmore, Geoff Liddle, Bill Shipley, Don Carver, Peter Hoyle, Pat Dodson, Glen lshikata. Third Ro
Doug Medina, Mike Piper, Mike Berndt, Paul Yovino, Vem Terry, Peter Rudy, Jesse Barquis. Fourth Row: Dave M.N.Morgan, Michael Calloway, Stev
Wessels, Steve Woods, Paul Barsamian, Nick Castell, David Covington. Last Row: Coach Jim Pappakostas, Rolland Parker, Dale Bell, Kedera McDaniels
James Mitchell, Ron Wallace, Rick Delph, Deggeary Anderson. '
JV's have winning season fifxrm,
. X '- i 3' 'W in V WW., ii-5 iiglitfrfiiw f - 5
with first-year coach L if up -LW R ,Y t gg, , if X j
an it Q A stsv s N
The success of the 1970 junior varsity foot- ' M D Q
ball squad was due to the well-balanced play of W
both the offensive and defensive units. First year r
Head Coach Jim Pappakostas felt that all of his i
players did a good job, but he also gave special
recognition to Quarterback Dave Morgan and
Halfback Mel Watson on offense, and on defense
he pointed out the outstanding performances of
Ken Price, Geoff Liddle fboth linebackersj and
Tackle Don Canestro.
The J Vis scored impressive victories over
Berkeley C36-61 and Vallejo C32-85. They lost only
two games all season. One loss came from the
hands of the Alameda Hornets who beat the
Gauchos 22-8 and the other came from the Ken-
nedy Eagles by the same score. The junior var-
sity tied Richmond in a hard-fought contest
14-14. The Gauchos' final record was six wins,
two losses, and one tie.
The junior varsity award winners were Ken Price fcaptainj, Melvin Watson
fmost valuable backj, and Don Canestro fmost valuable linemanj.
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Soph awards were presented to Clay Yoshida Qmost valuable backy, Peter
Hoyle Cmost valuable linemany, and Ken Rawls CCaptainJ.
fPicture by Phil Arroj.
Sophomore gridders place
second in league play
The El Cerrito High Sophomore Football
Team had another winning season with a six-
win, two-loss, and one-tie record which was good
for second place in the A.C.A.L. behind San
Leandro's undefeated team. The Sophs were
blessed with some outstanding backs. Halfbacks
Ron Wallace and Clay Yoshida, Fullback Roland
Henderson and Quarterback Duane Davis com-
bined to make the league's best backfield. Team
Captain Ken Rawls was instrumental in keeping
the offensive line together and the superb play
of Peter Hoyle on defense won him the title of
most valuable lineman. Clay Yoshida was chosen
most valuable back.
...W . .., ,... N '
. I yatix I "A
Front Row: Ron Wallace, Ron Bernstine, Paul Barsamian, Cedrick Price, Bill Wright, Pete Hoyle, Paul Castellon, Bob Langlie, Ed Hom, Bill Simp
son, Row 2: Duane Davis, Kevin Flamm, Rory Vincent, Ken Rawls, Pete Lock, Victor Barquis, Mike Kasso, Ron Selak, Bill Vanamburgg Row 3
Joey Hunt, David Uratsug Stan Green, Bob Murphy, Carl Walton, Gary Simon, Roland Henderson, Sidney Ennis, Brian Mc Donald, Clay Yoshida
Verbin Young, Dave Anderson, Marcus Bell, Greg Harris, Allen Bush, Steve Weissenborn, Gil Coheeg Row 5: Dave Forristall, Coach Tietjen, Coach
Jones, Anthony White, Steve Murray and Allen Dones. Soph Football.
i . 7 , A 1 , j
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Forward Roger Sanders Forward Ken Brown Forward Anthony Gray Guard Dave Morgan
Hard luck EC Gauchos
upset high-ranked Jackets
The Gaucho cagers got off to a slow start losing their
first six games in hard-fought contests. Although the
team played well, luck was just not with them as was
the case in their first league game it was won by San
Leandro 76-73. The game went into three overtimes
before the Gauchos ran out of steam. The second game
which was won by Pinole Valley also went into over-
time. The final score of that game was 67-64. The Gau-
chos lost their next four games to Kennedy, Richmond,
Encinal, and DeAnza before scoring their first win 81-
73 against the Alameda Hornets. The highlight of the
first half of the season was a brilliant victory over the
highly-rated Berkeley Yellow jackets by the score of
67-65. Junior Guard Dave Morgan was the game's
high scorer with 27 points as he sparkled both on of-
fense and defense. Other first-half standouts were
junior Center Ken Brown who averaged 16 points per
game in the first ten games, senior Guards Greg Per-
kins and John Panerio and second year varsity For-
ward Bryan Scott.
Carl Metyoyer, Anthony Gray, Dave Morgan, Adam Williams, Randolph
Beasley, Mark Musto, Don Harding, Rick Vier, Ken Brown, Roger Sanders.
Bryan Scott, John Panerio, Pirie Hart, Coach Dick Jones. Missing: Greg
Perkins, and Duane Davis.
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Top left to Forward Bryan Scott, Center Rick Vier. Bottom left to Center
Donald Harding, Forward Randolph Beasley.
Junior Dave Morgan, C121 drives past a screen set by center, Ken Brown.
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Senior Bryan Scott U31 scored two points onjump shot. Ken-Brown QZZJ gets the ball again.
W d G F n Rick Thom son, and Ronnie Wallace. Back Row: Mr. Jim Storer, Duane Davis, Lamar Ray Dave
Front Row: Jon Stradford, Ronnie ar , ary o g, p
Weldon, and Bob Drake.
Bob Drake arches the ball in, good for a free one.
Three sophomores move
to junior varsity squad
El Cerrito's Junior Varsity cagers had a hard
time trying to get their thing together this sea-
son and consequently ended up with a some-
what less-than-satisfactory record. When every-
thing was said and done, the Gauchos had won
only six games out of a total of 23.
Consistency was one of the Gauchos' main
problems. Several games were lost in the fourth
quarter when it seemed the JV,s simply ran out
of steam. The team did however produce several
outstanding players: Rick Thompson, team cap-
taing Dave Weldon, chosen Most Valuable play-
ersg and Rob Drake.
The JV's had the help of three sophomores
during the regular campaign: Ron Wallace, Ce-
dric Price, and Jon Stradford were added to
the junior varsity squad to replace positions
vacated by juniors playing on the varsity team.
Mr. Jim Storer was the coach of the team.
Left to right: Bob Morritt, Scott Richardson, Gary Simon, Steve Dismuke, Cedric Price, Sydney Ennis, Dave Bartlow, Roland Henderson Ken Knud
sen, Ken Rawls, Mike Yoshimini. Front fow:Vorbin Young, Manager and Coach Jim Pappakostas
Little Green Machine
has outstanding season
El Cerritos' Sophomore Basketball Team
finished the 1970-1971 season with an outstand-
ing 17-3 record. First year Head Coach Jim Pap-
pakostas called it a "total team effort." He sin-
gled out no oneg however, he had nothing but
words of praise for his team. The sophs ended
the season with the best record of any team in
the Northern Division of the ACAL, and went
undefeated against all of the teams in the South-
ern Division. Varsity Coach Dick Jones said that
the team was difinitely one of the best sopho-
more teams to come along in recent years. Mike
Yoshimini and Ken Rawls were co-captains
of the team, and Ken Knudsen was chosen as the
most valuable player.
Sophomore award winners are Co-Captain Mike Yoshimini, Most Valuable
Player Ken Knudsen, and Co-Captain Ken Rawls.
E.C. swimmers hold their
own in league competition
4 The early stages of the 1971 season were dis-
appointing for the El Cerrito Swim Team. It won
' only three of the first seven meets. Even with
senior veterans Scot Simmons and Don Willis,
we r the team lacked experience. This hurt the team
rivi r vaii y considerably.
ward' , , ,
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rryr P i However, the team had Several more divers
than it did last year and in that area, it did much
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ff:k betlef. The coach of thC team IS MT. Paul Wll-
An unidentified Gaucho swimmer is shown here competing against Skyline. hams'
'K' rv' I
Swim Team: Steve Moore, John King, Art Beacon, Miguel Barriere, John Gross, Greg Crakow, Scot Simmons, Don Willis, Phil Talbert, Ken Daniel-
son, Roger Hess and Ron Pondorf. Don Canestro, Bill Carter, Titan Fort, Bill Nelson, Peter Crivelli, Bob Frost, Scot Erwin, Mickey Cabral, and Bill
Throssel, Andy Tomforde, Doug Parker, David Crivelli, Steve Cochran, and Scot Murray
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Dale Scott Fred Woolfe Dave May Richard Goldsmith
Clarke Bailey is best
runner on outstanding team
Success has become a trend with El Cerritois Cross
Country Team. This season the Gaucho Varsity lost
only two dual meets out of a total of eleven. Both the
junior varsity and the reserves were undefeated and
the sophomore team lost two meets.
Besides making a good showing during the regular
season, El Cerrito continued to "do its thing" in their
post-season encounters. The Gauchos scored victories
in the varsity, junior varsity and reserve divisions at
the city meet. At the ACAL meet the JV's were winners
and the varsity, reserves and sophs all placed second.
The most outstanding runner of the year was junior
Clarke Bailey who was chosen for second team all
Seniors Top Row: Steve Kline, Fred Woolfe, Calvin Smith, .lack
Sudduth. Middle Row: Jeff Knox, Chris Johnson, Dave May,
Dave Kalis. Front Row: Rich Ewing, Don Stover, and Kent
f-. i, x 0. AKLV K
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Kent Hazelton Jeff Knox Chris Johnson Dave Kalis
Juniors Top Row: Jesse Pena, Paul Rosario, Julius Batiste
fseniorj, Richard Goldsmith, John West. Third Row:
Brian Running, Larry Silva, Richard Sweat, Steve Lin.
Second Row: Tim Williams, Dale Scott, Bob Wakefield,
Paul Ishizuka. Front Row: Jay Morgan, Steve Kaufman,
Clarke Bailey and Richard Sproul.
, Y "i' TR
Sophomores Top Row: Richard Gruberg, David Dunham, Dann Myers, Tom
Bradfield. Third Row: Steve Floyd, David Crivelli, Mike Wentworth. Second
Row: John Jung, Don Baer, Tim White. Front Row: Ron Baer, Drew Letch-
worth and Bob Merrit.
,gJE',, , ,
t' AU 9
The l97l El Cerrito Varsity Track Team
I THA F Vx
,x bv' 0, 1
The 1971 El Cerrito 'B' Track Team
Hurdlers are Paul Gaines, Randolph Beasley, Don Harding and Floyd Smith.
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Top: Pole Vaulters Carl Boxill, Steve Kline, Calvin Smith Center: Middle
distance runners: Scott Smith, Dale Scott, Rich Sproul, Tim Williams, and
Dennis Little. Bottom: Long Distance runners: Fred Woolf, Chris Johnson,
Dave May, Dave Kalis, and Jeff Knox.
Gaucho spikesters carry
on EC Track tradition
With another fine season on the track field
this year, the Gauchos produced many star
athletes. Coach Hale Roach was very proud of
the team members, pointing out that they were
especially hard working and quite serious about
carrying on the Gaucho track tradition. El Cer-
rito has had a strong track team consistently
for many years and this year was no exception.
Underclassmen helped the team in both var-
sity and "B" competion giving next year's track
team an encouraging outlook.
High jumpers: Carl Jones and Ken Brown. Top: Discus men: Rod Richard
son, Tim Calvert, Alan Taufer, Bill Courshesne, and Rob Howe Bottom
Long Distance men: Kent Hazelton, Jeff Ross, and Clarke Bailey
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speed on bases help EC
A combination of speed and powerful hitting
gave El Cerrito an explosive varsity baseball
team in 1971. An all-out effort supplied by first-
year players as well as retuming lettermen was
the key to a winning season. The Gauchos were
known for playing smart "heads up" baseball
at all times. This was in part due to the excel-
lent coaching of second year Varsity Coach
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Top row: Emanuel Powe, Bill Lowe, Bottom row: Dave Del Simone,
Front Row: Pirie Hart QScorekeeperj, Roger Sanders, Mike Reeves, Steve
Okada, John Souza, Ken Price, Dave Del Simone, Ron Ward, and Emanuel
Powe, Row 2: Adam Williams, Michael Robinson, Ron Selask, Deggeary
Anderson, Mike Bemdt, Rich Syputa Wamer Carlisle and Michael Call
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Vemon Thompson John Souza
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96 Junior Varsity Baseballers discuss strategy for Berkeley game. They're Oscar
Front Row: Dennis Takahashi, Nick Iacobetti, Cole Yoshida, Dale Densmore, Mike Bemdt, Deggeary Anderson, Mike Robinson, Steve Okada, Jim
Castellang Row 2: Felix Ellison, Darrell Clark, Ricky Page, Paul Barsanian, Derrik Sudduth, Ken Knudsen, Reggie Brown, Kevin Bemdt, Ron Bems-
tineg Row 3: Gene Baker, Monty Hewett, Bob Murphy, Anthony Gray, Ron Selak, Oscar Blackwell, Phil Zettle, Pete Lock.
J V baseballers show
class on the field
Pride and good baseball playing made the
Junior Varsity Team a solid unit. The team had
depth at every position including a strong pitch-
ing staff. Ron Selak and Kevin Bemdt were the
regular JV pitchers. The team was also helped
periodically by Varsity Pitchers Steve Okada
and Mike Bemdt. Catcher Ken Price, First Base-
man, Outlielder Deggeary Anderson, and Third
Baseman Michael Robinson were other junior
varsity starters who helped the varsity out on
several occasions. The team was coached by
first year Coach Steven Yasuda.
Blackwell, Deggeary Anderson,Michael Robinson and Steve Okada.
tbove: Left to Right: Rita Mock, Wendi Wilson, Brente Biley, Karen Uber, Janet Bithell, Adrienne Calson: Row 2: Darrell Nash, Debbie Bailey, Joann
omura, Elaine Honda, Velda Gooden, Cherie Wheeler, Laura West, Barbara Craven, Row 3: Gail Matsukawa, Roxine Valladao, Linda Broken, Leah
viclntosh, Chris Stark, Ruth Zimmerman, Connie Figuerag Row 4: Jackie Diero, Joyce Brendlinger, Debbie Harrison, Janice Halsede, Mary Conick.
Left to Right: Eve Walker, Carolyn Haycock, Sandra Sprage, Anita Wheeler
Gardipee, Carol Brewer, Row 2 Ezelda Barbara, Laetitia Turner, Carmen Tapia
aura Sedden, Sherre Ross, Karen Miyasaki, Joellen Hawkinsong Row 3 Lisa Viradi
anda Whiten, Carol McGill, Carol Yamato, Linda Alcutt, Anita Oranje, Wendy Young,
' Simic, Susie Mautzg Row 4: Lisa Hunt, Katrina Williams, Debbie Haroldson
Girls' sports are making
a place in curriculum
Started to help the P.E. teachers, the girls have lead-
ers for each ofthe three grades.
Girls start training in their sophomore year to be
leaders in their junior and senior years.
They lead exercises, take roll, and help any student
in the class with problems concerning P. E.
Teachers have a great burden lifted by the leaders.
Without them a lot would not get done.
The girls wear white uniforms so that they can be
This year, to raise money, the leaders sold T-shirts.
The price for one with the year of graduation printed
on it cost 52.75.
Being a leader teaches a girl responsibility, said the
teachers and the girls.
Keeping their eyes on the ball are Debbie Wertman, Ruth Zimmerman, Linda Young, Joann Walden, Anita Wheeler, Vickie Gomez, Teresa Breslin, Janet
Bithell, Kim Eley, and Beverly Quinn.
Front Row: Sharon Henry, Valerie Rogers, Vivian Loweg Row 2: Miss
Lefller, Cindy Marcote, Debbie Wertman, Linda Young. Absent, Gail
Williams and Regina Willis. Jayvee volleyball.
Front Row: Anita Wheeler, Vickie Gomez, Cheryl Beallg Row 2: Miss Leffler,
Joann Nomura, Janet Bithell, Mayumi Hooki, Georgia Kaikihara and Mariko
Yusuda. Varsity Volleyball.
Girls' Basketball team, "Sammie" McGlothin, Row 2: Miss Leffler, Vickie Gomez, Joyce Brown,
Carmen Tapia, Charlotte Willis, Regina Metoyer, Anita Wheeler, Francella Lewis, Diane Thomas.
Girls absent the day the team picture was taken are pictured above: Gayle Williams, Sybil Devan, Gail Williams, Cheryl Beal.
Cheryl Beal, Sybil Devan, 99
Bowling sport is
co-educational once again
Bowling, a sport enjoyed by both girls and boys
is co-educational. This year the bowling team
played at Albany Bowl. It consisted of five boys
and four girls.
They played against themselves and intermuralg
much can be said for they are one bowling team
that will continue to play strongly long after
others have gone down.
Another sport is badminton. This is a class only
for girls, although the boys could play badminton
in their P.E. classes. This is a sport that is really
fun to watch as well as to play, although many
students do not get the chance.
Although there was a period offered for girls
who wanted to play badminton and tennis, no
team sports such as basketball or baseball were
offered for that class.
"Girls who like to play such games should
check with their P.E. teachersj, said Miss Sparks,
department chairman. For too long sports and
girls just didn't go along. Now they are here and
more girls need to participate?
Darrlye Brown, Diane Daprion, Brad Hoyt, Joan Plant, Nancie Barnes, Diane Nelson,
Titan Ford, Greg Carlson, Mike Fujita.
Below: Beverly Branch, Regina Willis, and Donna Davis hit the shuttlecocks in Badminton,
Girls football game
cancelled at last minute
Not everyone knows that El Cerrito has a
girls' football team. This excellent idea was
thought up as a way for the Black Student
Union to raise funds.
A game which never came off was set in Dec-
ember against Kennedyis girls but they could
not play. Our girls practiced after school for
weeks but at the last moment the game was
The girls tried to find another school to play
but were unsuccessful.
Every team has to have a coach but this team
was lucky, not one but four young men took
time out to teach them. They were Armond
Jack, Ricky Pryor, Sammy Burns and Donald
Smith. All but Armond made a name for them-
selves in football for El Cerrito this year.
Coach Sammy Burns Coach Donald S
Front Row: Evelyn White, Sherre Ross. Winnie Grifiieth. Pat Morrissey, Lisa Hunt, Wanda
Whiten, Danita Bonner, Paula Cunningham, Regina Metoyerg Row 2: Karen Mortiboyg
Sylva Speese, Rhonda Williams, Marlyrus Sanderson, Marion Lock, Marcia Chinn, Atweena
Matlock, Lajuana, Decatur. Absent: Diane Price, Carmen Tapis, Carlene Crisler, Kathy Jo-
nes, Daren MacNeill.
mith Coach Ricky Pryor Coach Armond Jack
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Cash 84 Carry Milk Depot
GOLDEN JERSEY DAIRY
11090 San Pablo
PACIFIC TELEPHONE C
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
Home Delivery in Glass Bottles
or Paper Cartons
GOLDE N J E
, . Q L L Q I I I I + T 'Q Having the Best Figurein the Gallery was Kay Hervert
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ICE CREAM PARLOR
165 EL Cerrito Plaza
102 Sun. - Thurs. 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Fri. - Sat. 11 a.m. to 11 p.m.
CALL BROTHERS IEVVELERS
Exclusive Dealers for
I jr 4 ,jg
H I X 7
Manufacturers ofquality Diamond Rings
Gold Master Rings
3 ' ' , .
S35 Zizhpablo Avenue Albany' Callforma Calvin Smith and Donna Marsicano had the Lovehest Eyes.
BUDGET PLAN Julius Chiang and Stacie Yawata were voted as having
the best-looking Almond Eyes.
916 SAN PABLO AVE.
525-4733 IN THE HEART OF BEAUTIFUL DOWNTOWN ALBANY
Jim Woulfe Ford, Inc.
836 San Pablo Avenue
New Cars 8: Trucks
A Quality Service-Body-Paint Shop
Used Cars 8: Trucks
ors voted Greg Williams as having the Best Physique. I 1 San Pable Avenue, Cerrlto
Home of Graduation Parties
60 Brunswick Lanes Restaurant
Billiard Room Nursery
13255 San Pablo Avenue, San Pablo, California 235-6300
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SALES we SERVICE Q LEASE f RENTALS
1995 University Avenue. Berkeley. California
Everybody Scores At The Sign Of The Bear!
Good Luck, Gauchos!
RICHMO D RE
Standard Oil Company ofCalifornia
Western Operations Inc.
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Absent: Debbie Reyes
The setting: Califomia Casual Furniture Co.
Photographer: Phillip Arro
Seniors voted Vernon Thompson and Glenda Galbert the cutest couple
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Rod Richardson and Donna Marsciacano were voted as having the Prettiest
'TRI-SERVICE AUTO CENTER
10733 San Pablo Ave.
El Cerrito. 94530
Kuni Shibata Auto Repair
Ron Shibata and
Tom Honda Body Work
It,S -3 Wilson Equipment Hobby Shop
real thing. LAMBERTS
Co e. 'Z-2"
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COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF CALIF.
DUMP TRUCK FOR HIRE
Athletic and Sporting Goods
School Jackets and Sweaters
Telephone: 233-0326 1418 MacDonald
Emie Lambert Richmond, Calif.
John Souza and Lynette Kosich were chosen Campus Flirts.
Organs 7 Y
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Music is the universal language,
so, whatever you say,
however you say it,
get what you need to say it with at
1975 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley
Congratulations, Class of T71
LEE FRANK MFG. IEWELERS
2200 Shattuck Ave.
843-6410 Berkeley, Calif.
The Smart Way
In The World
WORLD'S LARGEST CHARTER AIRLINE
OAKLAND INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT
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COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO OF CALIF
545 San Pablo Ave
Kuick 84 Kou rteous
FAMOUS HOT DOGS PMITATED 526-9808
BUT NEVER DUPLI CATED
303 Arlington Ave.
Sammy Bums and Kelly Gordon were chosen th
Best Looking Naturals.
e seniors having the
MARY AND lOE'S
913 San Pablo Avenue
Trophies 8a Awards
School Sweater and Jacket
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the end of 12 years ofteachers,
classes, schedules, deans, principals, counselors
blue, pink, green, and white slips,
noisy halls, minimum days-
rallies, football games,
proms, cafeteria food, testing-
'I can't get my locker openl'
'I need how many credits?,
'Good morning. This is-' 'Please report to-'
And now decisions to faceA
by those who are
'lost between two worlds'-
and one frighteningly real.
Wh at comes next?
College, marriage, travel, work, or-
It's all over, but just beginning.
ius Chiang Hildie Erickson and Ron Pohndorf were the senior class president,
Officers help class raise
money for activities
As sophomores under the leadership of Presi-
dent Debbie Harrison, Vice-President Cherie Wit-
try, and Secretary Stacie Yawata, the class of '71
started raising money for its senior activities.
The following year the class president, Bix Swain,
with vice-president, Julius Chiang, and secretary,
Wendy Wilson, set 58,000 as the class's financial
goal. With such a goal, the class sponsored an
"Ugly Duckling" Dance, sales, car rallies, and a
Prom to raise money.
In January of 1971 President Rudy Gabriel,
Vice-President Steve Kline, and Secretary Sue
Foster took over the task of planning the class's
lul , ,
secretary, and vice-president in the fall.
Mary Lou Larsen helps Steve Ams
with a project.
Seniors relax on the natio
during lunch time.
Seniors finally win
Homecoming royalty contest
Homecoming is always a big night at El Cer-
rito, but it hasn't always been a winning night for
the class of ,7l. The class has taken first in the
float competition only once. This year was the
first time members of the class have been elected
Homecoming King and Queen.
The class's only winning float was its sopho-
more entry, "EC-stinguish the Hometsf' 'iTri-
umph over the Spartans" and "Sizzle!the Spar-
tans" were the junior and senior year floats.
Representatives to the king and queen contests
were as sophomores, Glenda Galbert and Bix
Swaing as juniors, Marion Locke and Scot Sim-
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Senior Central, front row: Julius Chiang, Toni Galvan. Row 2: Greg Crakow, Marion Locke, Sharon
Smith. Row 3: Velda Gooden, Sheila Brown, Stacie Yawata. Row 4: Lynette Kosich, Denise Boyd, Donna
Marsicano, Hildie Erickson, Jane Folliard, Glenda Galbert, Paula Abraham, Debbi Harrison, Cherie
Witlry, Cathy Swain, Ron Pohndorfton bike,J. Row 5: Michelle Leacock. Rudy Gabriel, Kay Hervert,
Ricky Pryor, Emanuel Powe, Greg Williams, Adam Williams, Adam Jones, Steve Kline and Chris Traubc.
Senior central sponsors
car rallies and movies
When the members of a class are dissatisfied
with their activities they are quick to blame the
class Central Committee. The problems of plan-
ning and co-ordinating events for a whole class
are many, and originality is difficult when time
and money are short.
The class of ,7l's Central, in addition to the
traditional senior activities, has sponsored num-
erous car rallies and movies. The first popular
movie that was shown was the chiller, g'Wait
Left: The senior spirit leaders, are, standing: Paul Del Vecchiog on the
hurdles: Lynette Kosich, Daren MacNeilg on the railing: Laurie Nelson,
Denise Boyd, Kathy Jones, Barbara Cain, Stacie Yawata, Sharon Smith,
and Donna Marsicano.
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Alan Gustavson and Sharon Smith
are caught by the photographer m Amerrcan Government
Seniors choose traditional
sites for activities
Senior Central heard many new ideas for rais-
ing money, but vetoed the suggestions and re-
turned to the usual sales, dances, and car rallies
to earn the necessary 51,400 for senior activities.
Several new sites were proposed for the annual
senior activities, Ditch Day, the Banquet, the Ball,
and the All-Night Party, but the class of '71 final-
ly chose the traditional places. Ditch Day was
planned to be at Adobe Creek. 'His Lordship's'
hosted the Seniors for their Banquet, and the
Sir Francis Drake Hotel was the site of the Senior
Ball. Lucky Lanes was again chosen for the PTSA-
sponsored All-Night Party.
iorsjoin together in the traditional competition yell at a football rally
Nancy Matthews and other senior girls walk to their next class
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Chuck Myers, Drum major, get
ready to call the band to orde
ring a rally.
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The spring senior class officers are Steve Kline, vice-presidentg Sus
secretaryg and Rudy Gabriel, president.
A look in the past brings
questions of the future
As seniors, many look back on their days as
underclassmen. The Seniority policy was felt
greatly by the class of '71 as sophomores. Many
will remember the birth of Grenade, the black
acting troup, and the newly-established ethnic
clubs like the Black Students' Union and the
Oriental Youth Organization.
The first football and basketball games, the
play-offs and then the TOC, too much to believe
as sophomores! So much to look back on in the
past, but what of the future? The forgotten friends
and events, then college, work, children, are we
Del Simone in legislature.
Julius Batiste smiles for the photographer
during 5th period lunch
instructions with the
ndent from South Africa, lis-
the cast of "Inherit the Wind."
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64, destroyed by fire.
:mg the ruins of portable Room
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Underclassmen: 1115 people with time to go-
ability to make changes,
and to absorb what E.C. has to offer.
'What happened at the board meeting?' 'Who said
Donut sales, fairs, vacations, dances, rallies,
'I wish today were over.
On and on-
the same old thing.
But different people-
with different priorities-
the realization of
the student as 'power'
It,s the time.
For the birth ofthe
Rallies and donut sales?
the same old thing.
1115 people with time to go-
ability to make changes.
the 'in-between stage
This was the most difficult year for the class
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of '72, Not only did the juniors have a heavy
academic load, but they also had a lot of extra-
curricular work to do. With only two years before
graduation, the members of the class had plenty
of projects to keep them busy.
The juniors were truly at an in-between stage
in their life. They had out grown the sophomore
image, yet they were not formed in the senior
mold. Throughout the year they maintained a
high level of achievement without losing their
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Barbara Montgomery and Margie Albers fire upthe team.
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Reactions vary after a Booster skit at .1 rally
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School spirit shown by
Juniors in competition
Although receiving great competition from
the juniors and seniors, as sophs, they earned
their share of awards. After much work they
took first place in the float competition and the
Homecoming King and Queen contest as sopho-
mores. They showed great spirit as a class in
their junior year too. Retaining their spirit, they
came in first again in the float competition. With
a record like that, they can't lose.
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The Juniors have served two of their three
years here and almost all, by now, have found
their place in the sun and storm of E.C.H.S.
These years have been both good and badg
they have been filled with experiences, both
colorful and grey. Next year is the last one for
most of us. What will we say of this place next
June? What will we say in live or ten years?
Regardless of what is said, the beautiful people
we've met here will forever have a place in
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Jeff Van Duzer
Above: Peggy Davidson, secretary, Gay King, presidentg Joanne Breen, vice-
Junior Central plans for
an off-campus '71 Prom
Composed of elected officials representing
their class, the Junior Class Officers and Cen-
tral hold meetings every Wednesday and vote
on issues that deal with activities to raise money
for their senior year. Their big project this year
was to have the Junior Prom offcampus.
lead the Junior Class
Hard work and pleasant personalities typify the
Junior Class Officers. President Gay King, an excel-
lent organizer, planned many car washes to raise
money for the class before going to Europe last
summer. As head of the Class Central, she had many
good ideas to offer. One new idea was to have the
Junior Prom off campus. f
Gay received much help from Vice -President
Joanne Breen during the year. Joanne, a pretty girl
and hard worker, plans to go to Europe this year
with Mr. Rust's study group this summer. Peggy
Davidson was given the job of secretary when Di-
ana Levy moved to Fresno.
Central members: Front Row: Danita Bonner, Ken Brown, Darryl
Nash, Didi Gomes, Paula Brown, Kathy Jung, Row 2: Mackey
Williams, Richy Thompson, Joanne Marchetti, Nancy Kibby,
Sybil DeVan, Ruth Morentz, Top Row: Joanne Breen, Gay King,
and Peggy Davidson.
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to the school world
Hoping to accomplish a lot of helful things
and still have fun, the sophomores didewith
sales, activities and fund-raising events. They
donated time, effort, and money to organizations
that could have used even more financial backing.
Working together to raise money for their class,
their school and their community-their world,
they hoped to make it a better place to live in.
Victor Bruno uses pencil to lill in an overlooked blank.
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About 300 sophs came to the aftemoon Grientation.
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Sophs beat seniors in
impossible yell bout
Regina Metoyer, Steve Dismuke, and Valerie
Kohler, the Sophomore Class Officers, led the
new arrivals through their first year at E.C.
Oraganizing their Central members and planning
money-making sales, they have shown the enthu-
siasm and spirit that the class of '73 will surely
be noted for during the next two years.
At rallies, their spirit almost never flagged.
Winning the competition yell after a run-off
bout with the seniors at the last football rally,
they made a at-one-time impossible feat become
With the drive this year's sophomores have
displayed, they will prove to be great leaders
in school and through life. Right on, '73!
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one-third way through
The Sophomores came here with a vague ll
of what to expect. Now, after the complet
of one-third of their time, theyre still rat
confused about what high school is all abc
It certainly 1sn't television-typical -althol
there are those who strive to make it that
It certainly isnlt a progressive-educational st
either It s simply a structure built for stud
and run by administrators Hopefully by
time the sophomores are seniors, they will h
contributed to making this school their wo
for the people and by the people They'll tl
know what school is and why it is that way A
maybe they can be proud
Sophomores still confused
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Dr. Granucci mentions new requirements.
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Regina Metoyer Steve Dismuke Val Kohler
President Vice-President Secretar
Front Row: Marlene Woolf, Denise Basso, JoEllen Hawkinson, Middle Row: Nadia Bledsoe, Cathy VanHuet, Virginia
Young, Kathy Cromartieg Row 3: Sharon McCormick, Steve Dismuke, Laetitia Turner, Trish McCorney, Pam O'Neil.
Back Row: Regina Metoyer. Sophomore Central
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Smith and Steven Wood hear the news that 90'?b of the birds
will not survive the spring.
Sophomores help bring
birds to rescue shelters
Regina, Steve, Val, and the Soph Central
were elected in September and held office for
one year. They organized sales in November
and in the spring to add to the fund for senior
activities. On January 20, many sophs went
to the bird shelters that were set up by con-
servation groups for a 'Bird Cleaning Day."
Students were needed to take out the birds
trapped in the bay waters. Everyone was asked
to bring mineral oil, cornmeal, sawdust and
cleaning supplies which were used to wipe the
oil from birds. The huge oil slick formed when
two tankers collided outside the Golden Gate
in a thick fog two days before.
Val Kohler, Steve Dismuke and Regina Metoyer
lems all year along.
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Teachers, administrators, etc.
Some wo rk hard at teaching,
Others teach and learn.
Some do neither.
Teachers devote thier lives to
and are rewarded with
Our faculty is compo sed of
sitter, and others.
'The ability to stimulate the desire to learn
He is a teacher.
He gives love.
He is rare.
Dr. Frank E.Granucci and Tim Bewley
- . R
Miss Margaret Wolleson Mr. Carl Mayers
Instructio ice Principal
A mmlstrative Vice Prmcipa
Mr. Earl Boles
Mrs. Doris Milford
Mr. Arthur D. Schwenk
Mr. Keith Mahan
Mr. James Storer
KA - DJ
PPBS Accreditation, PTSA
fill hours of faculty
In his efforts to work closely with students and
faculty, Dr. Granucci believed the school should
have an ombudsman, defined as "a commissioner
to hear and investigate complaints" by students.
Tim Bewly was chosen.
Miss Wolleson moved into a new office which
used to be the counselors' space. They moved into
more spacious quarters in the old science room
next to the teachers' mailroom. Mrs. Milford came
from De Anza High. When Mr. Holford joined
us, it was the first time in many years that we had
had a four-men counseling staff. Mr. McCoy joined
the staff as a counselors' aide and also supervised
The teachers were involved in PPBS fPlanning,
Programming, Budget Systemj, accreditation com-
mittee work. They welcomed students so that the
PTA became the Parents Teachers Students Asso-
Mr. Charles Holford
CL - RJ
Mr. Ralph McCoy
'R W.,,.,,H X
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Miss Fcrrando helps her COM-CRZ advisees which this year include
all the three grades of sophs, juniors, seniors.
Mr. Etcheverry uses the overhead projector in science.
6002i Yllll OF NCI
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Miss Jupe's chorus won't need the songbooks in concerts.
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55:1 A 'f 3 We L
Mrs. Ollie Paschal, Mrs. Marjorie Harmon, Mrs. Alice Garciag Mrs. Georgia
Hunt, Mrs. Gladys Van Wyck, Mrs. Madelaine Dreyer, Mrs. Betty Couturier.
Missing: Mrs. Amelia Miller, Mrs. Peggy McDonough, Mrs. Dolores Reeder,
manager, Mrs. Ann Snyder, Mrs. Varson Aaronian, Mrs. Gertrude Crespan,
and Mrs. Amelia Miller.
Alvin Nelson, new Night Custodial Supervisor, Fred Brazil, Mary Savage,
matron, Robert Robinson, Orville Simpson, Winifred Nolan, Loyd Melvin,
Alvie Corbing standing, left corner, Lloyd Bushg Ray Scalise, maintenanceg
Manuel Serpa, "Swede" Hanson, Crew Chief Head retiring in June.
Staff and crew work
efficiently in background
Promoted as night custodial supervisor was
Mr. Al Nelson, head of the night crew here. He
left in mid-year. The custodians, both day and
night crews, and cafeteria workers had to double
up on their tasks as illness, surgery, and transfers
depleted their ranks.
Mr. McConnell came here when Roosevelt
Junior High was phased out. Having a strong
background of public library work, he is quietly
ready to be of service to the students.
With the installation of the new inter-com,
Mrs. Runyon now also sees that the calls are
answered promptly. Mrs. Tweedie, here every
Tuesday, is also here second and fourth Fridays.
Four teachers, head cus-
todian give 110 years to EC
Four teachers and the chief custodian retired
this year. When Mrs. Dorothea Green of the Eng-
lish department left at mid-year, Mr. James
Brooks was hired. Mr. Merrill Giberson of
drafting returned before Thanksgiving after
Mrs. Clayworth who came here from Mer-
ced, Miss Sparks, department chairman of girls
physical education, Mrs. Weatherhead, de-
partment chairman of mathematics, and Mr.
"Swede" Hanson, chief custodian, announced
their retirement from our school world in 1971.
The combined number of years of service to
El Cerrito High from the five totaled 110 years.
Mr. James Brooks Mr. Merrill Giberson
Social Studies Drafting
Mr, C, "Swede" Hansen Mrs. Dorothea Greene
22 yrs., Chief Custodian 10 yrs, English, USC grad
Mrs. Mabel Clayworth Miss Delphine Sparks Mrs. Vivian Weatherhead
27 yrs, English, UC grad 27 yrs, P.E.g UC grad 24 yrs, math, UC grad
Time 8: space narrows toward a small world.
Oscilloscope opens a bigger world of physics.
"It's a small world,', thought
Mrs. Soo after she snapped this
picture of Hak-Ga women in Hong
Kong last July. CThey do not want
their images photographed be-
cause they're afraid that their souls
have been captured on film.J A
voice called out. "Mrs, Soo of El
Cerrito High?" It was Junior
Marcia Chinn who was also on a
tour of the Orient and the two
met for the first time 6,000 miles
Miss Keiko Hiramoto, a teacher
of Spanish, left EC over ten years
ago to join the Peace Corps. On a
visit, she discovered that a former
student, Mr. John Rossi, was teach-
ing American govemment.
The world of physics and students
met in this sound-wave exhibition
put up by the electronics students
of Mr. Elmer Peterson.
The oscilloscope and mike show
audio voice patterns, an oscil-
loscope and speaker show more
sound waves, an oscilloscope and
a lab R.F. generator show a mod-
ulated waveg there are two gen-
erators and below shelf, right, is
the power supply driving a motor.
1198 San Pablo Ave.
Vemon Thompson and Debbie Harrison were voted as the Seniors Most Likely
Serving Northern California Over 50 Years
EL CERRITO 0 10065 SAN PABLO AVE, o PH. 526-1135
PLEASANT HILL 0 505 CONTRA COSTA BLVD. 0 PH. 687-1400
Biet 8: fgnurmet Shun
Everything for Special Diets
IMPORTED DELICACI ES
'Gifts of Good Taste for
2 Blks from Sather Gate
2380 Telegraph Avenue-Berkeley
Nancy Daggett and Jim Borelli were chosen as having the Most Unusual
M.P. DOLAN LUMBER
11106 San Pablo Ave.
El Cerrito, Calif.
BUILDING MA TERIAL-PAI NT-
HARDWA RE-P LU MBI NG
R d R chardson and Donna Marscicano were voted as possessors of the M 11
D 11 S 'l
K 11y G rdon and Rudy Gabriel were chosen as the Best-dressed Sen
M, .L gi 'C Q K-
9 A pp 1.1
SERVICE 0 SALES 0 RENTALS
11365 San Pablo Ave.
Phone 234-0343 193
Bix Swain and Brente and Brooke Bailey were selected as being the Friend-
liest Seniors in the Gaucho Gallery.
BAND INSTRUMENTS, INC
5, nf 'V 1908 Shattuck Ave
y J' 'L Berkeley, Calif. 94704
-L Phone 845-7178
2 LOCATIONS - FREE DELIVERY ON DRUGS
El Cerrito Lorenzo Manor
10387 San Pablo Hesperian Blvd.
Avenue at Hathaway
LA 6-4022 E an a-1991
MEMBERS OF THE LLB Binxmznicnnn,
Mr. Curtis Ervin
Mrs. Itelia Mallard
Mr. Francis Wilson
Mr. 8a Mrs. Burton Wolfman
Mrs. H. Yamane
El C C 1 f mia
SUNSET FLORISTS YQUR RIGHTS!
GET THE TRUE FACTS
7523 F ' m0unt'Avenue
Professor of Military Science
Room 149, Harmon Gymnaisum
University of California, Berkeley
100 YEARS OF
MILITARY EDUCATION DN
KAPPA KI AND HONDA OF BERKELEY
CONGRATULATE THE CLASS OF '71
HONDA OF BERKELEY
1605 San Pablo Ave.
Ph 527 5557
V R P d L S nFrancisco
C l'f mia
ALBANY TIRE SERVICE
DIVERSI FI ED CORPORATION Dunlop Tires
10496 San Pablo Ave. Bfakes
5 .i will-X -1, Recapping
4 M T -
GER otor une up
El Cerrito, California 525-5427
PhOflCI 526-7407 742 San Pablo Avenue
All that th pl
Specialists L th Cl g
. . . HELP OUR WISHES
wzth a savings account.
Two EI Cerrito locations: Fairmount 81 San Pablo and
250 EI Cerrito Plaza
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Abraham, Paula . . , 57, I IZ, Ili Duggvll, Nancy 70, I 19, 192 Hetheringlon, Veronica . 126 f
mm. Cheryl' . . . . . i iz ww. io' . . . 119 ,,,,,,' hm 1' ' QIVIDA A ' I I , ,,, .. gxz-
A1-irnadich, Mashaal , , , 1 12, 1211 Davis, Donna , 65, 151 Higley, Paul. . . . . 126 "". i i i f'-f
Aibcru, cindy . . . . . . . 112 l1w1lUf.Sh1if11ri . . , I ' 119 H1"'aC"k'S"e I I , , '126 ' f . fy
Alder, Stephanie . , , , , ,,,, 1 11 lJeIaMare, Michelle . . . , , . 1 I9 Hoffman, Pally . . , , 126 "
Aieianaer, llcnry . . . . 111, 411. i 12 lmeisimrinc, Dave . ,47, 54, 57. 94, 119, 13X 11o1land.A1lrcd1a . . . 127 .
Allen, Richard. . ISI liclvwhad, min . . 3.1. 51. 1 iv. 1211 llolmcx,1fred . . . 121 g i f
Alrneslad, churicr .112 1Jcrrcr,C'onniu . . . 61, 1 iv iionda, Kelly . . . . 151 1, " ", 1 .5 ,', ,
Kmaral. John , . , . 1 12 Diamond, Jon 146 ISI Honda, Lexler . . , , 127 7 i ',:
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Anderson, Susan , , 70, 1 11 lJnman,.lenr1llur . .24, 27, 151 llolta,li1na . , . . 67, 70 127 , --'11111 A Ti
Armi1o, Mighael , , ,,,, 1 12 Donald. Bruce . , , . , , 151 Howard, Julie . . , ..,. .,... 6 X 127 ',"-. . lf -
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A,ar1-ii, Dun , , , , 123' 151 Douglas, Auhrcy . . . . 150 llau, Raymond . ..,,. . . .68 150 H K 1
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Bradley. Jane , I I3 DUn'l1P, Allan . 151 Hutchrson, Beverly '27 ' . .M .,l11 , 1 111 1 l'.f
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Bailey, 1+1ri,r,kC,, , 13' 70' 110' 150' 194 Irdwardx, Jim . . , . 151 Jack, Armond , 76, 101 IZK " ' K ' 1k , 'I 2,51
Bailey, .loan , , 1111 54'f15'111 lzdwardm, John .. .. . 151 .lackman.Pc1ur.. . ,,. 151 A ' M' 7 V ' L
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Bar-Din. lunar. . 113 ledwuffiiv Penny I - .. 129 1110110111 Mafilyfl -I I -- -I 79 1211 Massier, Candy ..,. ...,.. 135
Bames. Nancic . ... 113 'f'59nPU1Cf-511111011 1 - . 120 Jackson, Marina , ...Z6. 27. 67. fill 'W Mathews, Nancy ,,,.. ,....132 135
Barnell, Harvey . .. ..62, 113 '3"lE'Ri1"C1Y V --- V- 1211 J1+whS'Kenf-flh H -- ' '- ' 'ZX Mallhcws, Wolfgang .., ....,.,.. 135
Barry, Patricia ... , .. 113 lzmhick, Phil . .. .. ., . 120 Jacobsen, Debra .. , .61.fi?1 1211 May' Dav1d' "U" "H40'93 135
BarIlel1,V1rgin1a. . ,,.,, . .. 114 H12-Tyler -'- - --f "-- '20 Jake" P1111 "' " ' "' 'ZX M3Ye1'- B1ndY ---- 1----25 '35
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Baylor, Sharlcnc .,., ... .. ,114 11Wif1srRifk -- - L --60.121 kms- Cam' -H -I-70 15' McElroy, Paula. .. ....61 135
Bean, Kendall . ,... .. . ,. 114 Pahmle- Numan -f M - 151 Jensen- 1 VH ' -70 '29 McKinney, Belly .. ..., 151
Becker, Marlcigh ... .,... 114, 1219 'Falcone'-10119 - - 121 Jensen' Mike - ' ---- 71 '29 Mclnren, Robert .... .. 135
Becker, Regina ... ...,. ,.70,114 nhl- 01211121 -H - -1- '21 Jfsaeld-911111 ' - -- ' - '29 McNab, Pamela. ,.,,,, 135
Been, David . .. ... ...111,23,70,1l-1 1C1'8U50f1-Ph'1'l7- . . ..,..,,. 121 J0h'1S0f'- Camlyn - I -- 129 Medina, Louis . .. ........ 151
Bell, laurie ..., .,,, . ,... , , 114 H311 Richard ff 1 -1-1 --1- 6 7-121 Johnson- Ulm - ' - 191-'U '29 Medler, Beverly ,... ,... 2 6, 65 136
Berberian, Hifabeih. . ,....,, .. 114 fisher' Dale - - 1. . 26,114.1-5, iso Johnson. clean .. . .- N 129 Meiia, Robin. -1, ...... 136
Bewiey. Tim ...... . .,.. 47,54,67,151 1'l'11'-51191151 1--1-- I --167-121 J911'1S""- 'Nfl -1- - - -63-61" 139 Messercr, Mark .. ... 34 151
Blankenshipx, Tyler ,. ... ,.., , . 151 hlfgffvld- 1431111 -1 - - -- 150 1011115011-P"1"'l'l V- 1--1 '19 139 Metoyer, Carl .. , .... 151
311,5,'g,,1, 1111111 , A ' 'U114 l-'lelL:hcr,Ca1hcrinc, , ,U ,111 151 Johns1on,I.1ndn ... ,.... ., .. .34 129 Meydam'R01,1n 'A ' 136
B1,,m51mm'f1a1e 'A -1v'-,. H114 rolliard, Jane ., ,, 1,1, 28,121,125 .lohns1on,Slevc .. .. ...,, ,.,.. , , 130 M111e1'RO1,c,.1 ' ' ' 'I 136
Bonaparte, Marilyn ... . ,..,,. 19,115 lofbex- "rank - -f- -- -111 121 191163 111- Adnm- -65' 76177, 711-140,135 '111 Minor,Joe. . . .. ,, 136
301-e111'11m 1111'11 "'11'60'115'193 1-orshurg, l-rank. , .,., 121 J1mcx,lDchor.1li ., ... ,.,. ,.,.. 1 30 M1,k'Mu1-1e1"1 ' "HA ' 136
Bowen' R1Cha1-d "1 QQQQAIQQQQQQQQQ 115 Foster, JoAnn . .. . .. 65,121 Jones,1lennis .. .. ,,..,,,, , ... 151 M1161-1e11"1ea,, , ' 'A " I' 136
B0x1l1'C311 111111 U QQQQ1QQQQQQ 92'115 Foster, Susan.. , ... .,.. 121 Jones. Kathy. . . . 19, 24, 25, 214. 13, 614, 53 55. M11c11c11'1'1,-1d1, ' 'A '24' 25' 711 136
Boyd, Denise... ..,. 19, 32, 115. 135,126 lranlulanice . ..,.. 60.65.122 611,116,110 Mock,Rn,i .. . . . ...60, 97 136
Bracy,Ru1h ....,. . .. ,...... . . .112 11'3f'lCfl-Afldwii -1.. . ...... . 122 ,Ioncs,R1x'hur1.l .. .. . 1311 Mohrhacker, Thurlcy ,....., . . ..... 136
Branch,Bever1y ,111, 11111111111 1 110' 151 Freeman, Eloise .. ...,,..,. , 122 Joseph, Mary ... .. ,,.. 130 Monler11.l"rank . ,.., .. .. ..... . ..
Brendlinger. Joyce . .. 97,115 Ullbflcl- RUd9'Ph -1 - 1.65. 122, '25 '93 ,lueIl,1-ric... .. , 70.151 Monlgomery, Bruce . .. 77, 711,79, 81,94 136
Brennerl Paula .,., . ,70, 115 Gains, Paul . ,... ,..,..,... ,..,.. 1 2 2 Julian, Peter . . ..64,130 Mnrinrjnng , 11111111 ,,f1l'67' 621 136
Bresolinulogl 1,111 ,, '151 Gajic,Desankz1 .. ,..., ,....,,.., 2 7,122 Jury, Diane ,.. .. , 131 Moore, Shirley , , ,,,,, 131,
Brewer, Kriglin ,111 ', , 159' 115 Galberl. Glenda ,,.. 38, 39, 53, 106. 122, 125 Jweinal. Helen .. . . .. . 131 M0rri55cy, Pai H ,, '29 137
Bronken, Lynda . . ,.,. 115 Galvan,Toni ,,,. ,,,... ,... ...,.. 1 2 2 Kaiiner, Neil , .. . ..40, 60, 131 M0rri50n,j3nQ1 , ,U 137
Brown, Charles . ,. .,... 151 Gorrell, Roger, . , ... ,,........, 122 Kakihara, Georgia .,. ,.63,9X, 131 Murphy,l,1nd11 ,H ,,,,, 151
Brown, Debra .. , . .64, 115 Garell, Mark ,,., ... 122 Kalis. Dave .. ,... ... 91,911,131 Murray, Ircno. .,,,,19 137
Brown, Sheila 1111 , H115, 125 Gay, Robert. .. , ,..,.,, 122 Karnauskas, Terra , . ,.,, 131 Mnrray,M,,r1, H ,,,f,0,r,1'137
Bryson, Delhra ... ..... 116 Geary. Sally- -1- ---1e--1- 123 Karnes. Richard . , ,..,.. 131 Music, Mark ,... ....... .xs 137
Bullard, William . ..,. .,,....., . ..151 051181311931 111--- --1. 2 3161170 123 Ki1ufmari.SuSuri 1. .,r. 611.131 Myer,c'ha-im .. . .1s, 614, 114, 117
Bums, Anna ...,.. . ........ ,,.70,151 George. Johnnie -1- ....... 64 123 Kavalcr, Pom, . .. . 131 Namanny,1'a1rifk . . . 119. 1.17
Burns, Samuel .,, 55, 65, 77, 7X,80,111, 101, Gibbs, David. ... .. ... 123 Kemp, Dana ,.,, ,.. ,.., 111,131 Nnr,,,,iki'Kcl111 H "U, 137
109'11g, Ciieber, Steve. .. ., . . 123 Kerman. Richard . , .,.. 131 Nu1gnn'1i,nr1c , "'f12'lQfy 1311
gu11e,' pamch, Q Q A A Q QQQQ 65117, Gill, Gwendolyn . . 123 Kevin, lori ,,.,, ,.., ,,... ,.,.. . 1 3 I Nicnnldx, rpnry ,H ,H , 1311
C311-1'Barba1a QQ "'32'116'127,, G1rma,Weymhel . 151 King, John .. .. ...,.,, ..,.,. 1 31 Nie1scl1y,M1kc. . 1314
Cain, Denixe ,,. . ,,.,,,. 116 fioldschmidl, 1 llcn ... ,.,.. 61 123 Kline, Slcve, , .13,6X, 70,92. 1114, 125, 1511 Nishila, Diana , .. .27,17,151
Caj1as"101.ge QQQQQQ QQ Q 'U QQQQ QQQQ 1 16 Gomes, Londox. ,.. .. 151 Knight, Keith .....,.., ... ,... 18,611,132 0hre,,1a11'q'r,nn,c , ,, 1311
Callen, Judy ....... ,,..,,...... ,..., 1 5 1 Game" Vicki i-1 ------ 99 '5' KNOX- Jeff - ---1 I A I-91-93,132 Ohrcwiad, farm .. . ox 1111
Ca1ve1-1' -1-1m H'26'27'411'77'71S'-79'93'116 Gooden,Ve1da ,...,,.,.....,,.. 19, 97 123 Knudson, Randy ,,....,..,.,,... ,,. 132 fjd11n'Dgghh1g , , 1314
Qamemn'A11C1a 'A QQ QQQQQQQQQQQQ 19'116 Gordon,Ava .... ,,...,.,.. . ,,.. 6 5 123 Kocbemik, Harry .....,. ..,..., ,,.. 1 3 2 Oldfnrrj, lar,-1 ', 1314
Cameron' pamda QQ QQQQQ 70'116 Gordon, Kelly . ..22,23,28,61.65,109,123, Kosich, Lynette.. ..32, 70, 108, 125, 116, 132 0,,mun,1,nn'1J1,ug111, ' 151
Cardiff,Virgin1a ., ,..,.. 116 193 Lackey. Brad .... ..... .... . . 16. IJ2 oivos, iindri ... . vu 1.114
Caretlo, Sandi .... ,,..,... 1 16 Gorman,Je1f. ,. ...,. 69 123 Larkin. David -.-1- --- -- 132 Oushorn, Gloria . ,. 1324
C3rl15lc,W3rngr',, 1111Q 95' 117 Gorrell, Roger. .. .... ,. 150 1-4115511-C2if0'Yll --- ---- 60-132 Paddock, Monica 151
Carlson, Adncnna. H H, 150 Ganiieb, Tony .... ...19. 211 151 larson. Eddie .... .... I 32 Pa1mer,Gary . .. . . .. 138
Carlson, Greg ,H QQQQ 117 Greer, lawrence ,.. .. , .. 151 Uilller Tl'lUlT18S ,.. - - ----- 133 Pancho,Marc1sco , , ..... 151
Carmichael, Jim . , .. . . .117 fifi-1611110111112 - 11-.. 124 11'1UCf1Y911lrM3"l'Y1l H- - ----- 60.133 Panemi. John ... .. .23, X5 1311
Carson, Gran, 1111 ,M ,70'117 Griffelh, Gloria . . ,,..,. 151 Leacock, Michelle ..., .H . 18. 115. 133 Pan1oja,Arlhur, . ,, 119
Carson' Kglly ,H "1 H1511 Grifliclh, Winnie. , ,,.., 19 124 1-CC. Ananda ----, - ---,--- 133 Pant, Brian . . 151
Carvalhn, Dan , ,, ,QQI 150 Grignaschi, Julie .. . ,... .25 150 Lelever. C8101 .--, ---- 2 15.17.151 Parker, Ann , .614,139
Cembura,j1m ,,A. .IHH 1 1-, orobeleh, Mike ,...,,. .... ,...,... 1 5 1 Lemmon. Jaiiel .... VV.. l 9.61. 151 Pal1ui,K1m . . . 711 139
chan, Dianna ,,. VQI, ,117 crmsenheiaer, Mike ,.,....,..,.. ,.,, 1 24 Lincoln, Douglas-I V.--,,,.- 151 Pelovsky, Bob . . 17 1111
Chan,MiQh3g1 ,,,, QVIAQIII v,-, 7 0 ' 117 Gustavson,Alan ,.,,.. ..77, 711, 95, 124 1211 Lipseu, Jlldi- v--- --,---- - -1 151 Penaluna1,Allic . .. 139
Chavey, Jganng ,,v- ..-A-'-A-V-AA vlll 1 5 1 Guslavson, Gayle . . ,.. ...,.,,,.... 124 l-lille. DCrl11iS ..... .. ,77, 714. 31. 15' Peoples. Victor . . 139
Chiang,Juliu5 ,,v,, ,, 70' 103' 113' 117' 125 Hale, Carol .....,....,,..... ...,, I 9 124 1-11111 Jefffey- L- V ----'--- H 133 Perkins, fireg ,.. . .... 115,139
Chong, Hier, ,M , ,,,.",""" M117 Halimi,11-aramarfi David. . ..,..... . 124 Lock, Marion ... ... 19.29 133 Pcrry, 1i.,w,,n1 H , H ,, 151
Clark' Chris "1"1 ltql' 7 0' 117 Hall, Howard .... 24, 25, 28, 311. 47, 65, 71, 94, Long, Adele , .. .,., 36,510,133 pierce' 141,11-,lean ' ""' f,r1'f,5'f,7 139
Clark, Margarei . .... .117 124 L0PCS.Pl1iliP- I - Vii. 17.133 P1kc,C'laudia . . .s5, iw
Clarkson, Mark .. .. .IIX Hall, Michael .,... . ,. 124 Lvuisvillc. Tom ---, - --f- 133 Pirll, Karen ,. .. .. 70,139
Clark, Nancy ,,..,, ,.,,,. I 50 Halscidc. Janice ,. ..,,...... . 124 1-OWS, -131151 ---, v--- 6 3.98. 133 PIanl,J11an , ... .36, 100 139
Clnugh,Meredi1h ,, ""' 60'1511 Hamilton, Dan ..,. ...... ,,...... 7 I ,124 1-010110, Jorge f--- ,-'---- 1 33 Pohndorl, Ron , .,h3, 113, 125 140
Colombo, Mighaal , M ,"77'711'1111 Harding, Don ,,,,,,,,,,,, 76,79, x5,91, 151 Lydon, Suzanne ... . . .70 134 Poi1ier,Margure1 ,.. .., .. . 151
Con1ey,Jim ,,,,',, """" 1 13 Harrison, Deborah ,,,51, 65, 68, 124, 125, 191 Lynch, Brian ....,....,. ,. 134 Pun,Micl1ellu ... ...,64. 140
Connor,Ca1hi .,, ,"', f,f,'1111 Harrison, john ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 50 Lyon, Tcrcsa ,..,. . .,,... ....,. 1 34 Poller, Perry .. .... 140
Cook, ,luanilgi ,,,, H ',",, 1111 Han, Brenda , , ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 125 Maarschalkerweerd, Lennie ,,.,...,,,, 134 Powe, lzmanucl .. ,... 94,125,140
Cnnngy, Mani ,,,' "'41'6U'151 Han, Pirie ,,,,,,,,,,,, 26, 27, 76, 79, 145,125 MacNeill, Daren .. ..,..,, .... 3 3, 43 134 Powell, Izvan ., ,. ...,,, 22, 23, 1411
Cn0ney,R0ber1 , , ,,,,,, 151 Hassman, Ralph .....,....,,.....,, 19,125 MacNeilI, Nora .,...,. ,..,,,.. I 34 Pr1ce,Dianne, . .. ,...,....,,... .. 140
C00pgr,Marg1, H , '151 Haycock, Debi ,,,, ,,,,, 2 7, 611, 125 Mahan, Mike ..,. ...... 1 34 Pryor, Ricky .. ,.,.... 76, 79. 101, 125,140
C00pgr'Rub5r1"' ,H M1111 Hazell0n,Ken1 ,,,,, ,,,,,, 9 1' 125 Mainini,JancI .,,. .,,. 7 0 134 Purdie, Robert W .. .. ....... , 140
Courchesne, Bill ... , H93, 11X Hazemolo, Jeanne ,,,, ,,,,, 3 6 125 Mair,Auraliv: . .. ..., 134 Ralls, Many .. ,. 140
Cou1uricr,Ju1iu ., .. ... ., ,IIX Healy, Pamela ,,... ,,,.,,, 1 25 Malone, Roberia ,.,,. . . , 134 Rappley, Kerry . . .. 151
C0wI5g'1,g5 ,',,, "',,,"' , 1111 Hechma11,Dgni5fg , ,, ,,,,, 125, 151 Manis, Patrick .... ...151 Rasmusnen,l.1nda , .. 140
Crakow, Greg ,..,.. ...42, 119, 125,149 Helmy, Sylvana ..,, ..... 6 1. 70, 125 M3115-0138 ------ '-----f- '---1"- 1 5 1 RHUC1lrC1'12if1lC L- V- - - H 151
Cranghaw, William, , ,,,, ',,,,, ' 151 Henderson, Alice H, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 125 Marsicano, Bill ..,.,......,...,..,, , . . 135 Recke, lrva Marie . .. .. ,...,. 151
Craw1'ord,llinnc .. .... ,... 1 I9 Hendricks, Sally .,.. ... ,...... 60 126 Mafslcano, Dvnna ...., 32, 103, 107, 125. 126. Redd,Jackic ,. ... . 8, 24,Z5,140
Crisler, Carlcnc. . ... . ,56,1l9 Herrod,Judy ,.... .... 2 6, 27, 62,67 126 134,193 Reeves. David ... . .... .60, 151
Crivelli, Peter .... .... 7 0,119,192 Hervcrl, Kay .... .,.60, 102, 125 126 Maninc1,Darl::n4:. .. .....,. 151 Richardson, Lynda . ,. . ,,.. 141
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Roberslon, Billy , , l4l
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Robinson, David .. .... ..23, l5l
Robison, Rebecca . ,,....,.. . l4l
Rogers, Mark A ,., . 26, 27. 17, l4l
Roland, Mark ..,.. .......,.., l 4l
Rose, Nancy ,,.. .,.., . ...,....... l 42
Rosenslrauch, Dave , ,.., 77, 78.95, 142
Ross, Jeff .....,...., ,..,.,.., 6 0, l42
Rowton, Susan ,., , l42
RuIe,Janice ..., .. l5I
Russell, Debbie . .. ,, I5l
Russell, Denise: ... I42
Russell. George., . .. 142
Russo, Vincent ., ,.2l, l42
Sackler. Doricnne ,. ,..,.. l42
Salas, Robert ..,. . ..79, l42
Sanders, Charles R , , , l8, l4l
Sanders, Rohcrl ... . ,,, 142
Sanders. Roger .. ...65, 34.95, l-12
Sasaki.Warren ... 76.77142
Sato, Reed ....,. ., ., . l43
Schiller, Rachel, . ,.., 7, 37, I43
Schmidt, Von ..,...., .. .,,,, , 62. 141
Scott, Bill ..,., , ,, .,..... .,... l 43
SCOII, Bryan ..2Z.23,29,3l,X0,Kl.X5 86.
77,7X,Xl, IHS, 151
Selph. Nicola. .. . ........., 61, I43
Scqueim, Debbie . . . , , .,....,. 40.60, l43
Shaw, Daniel ,...,. ......,...,,..,.. l Sl
Shearn,Wendy . . .Z3,2h,2X,3I,6l4.70, l43
Shine. Cassandra .,.,,... ....,. ..,.. I 5 l
Shoepe, Dianne . ... . . . l43
Simmons, Scum ,., .... 55149, l43
Singleton, Rohm , ., ... l43
Sisk, Jerry .,,.... .. l43
Skellenger, David ,. , l43
Slater, Neil . ,. , .. 144
SIomon.Burhura. . l5l
Small,Vlck1 . . ,,. I44
Smith, Andrea ., ...,.. 151
Smith, Calvin . . ,. 92.103, l-44
Smilh,D0nald , .,.65.77,7K,Kl.llll,l5l
Smilh,ll0yd .,39,53.92, I-44
Smith, Keith . . . I6, 62, I44
Smith, Marcia , . ,.. I44
Smilh,SC0ll ., , 77,7X,'79. 144
Smith. Sharon l.. , , . 32, 126, IZX, I44
Soloman, Barbara , ,, ... ., . 151
Souza, John ,..,. ...77, 7X,95, IUX I44
Spellman, Janet .,., ,.., , .. 144
Sprecher, Joyce , , . l44
Stanley, Carol ,. ..,, .,.. 7 0 I44
Slauslienc, . , l44
Stoch, Len. ., 27,1-1.35.1-12 l44
Stone, Dchrn .. .. ...,. ,.. l45
Stone, Karen ., .,.. 68 Mi
Slorno, David ,., . l5l
Stover, Don , . .. . 29 l-15
Sludabaker. Cindy ,. . .. ., l45
Suddulhulack , , 26.27.00 145
Swain,Bix.. ,56.6U,7Il.7I, l-35 I9-1
Swain, Culhyu . . ...7ll, IZS I-1i
Sypula, Richard , . I-15
Tup1a.Calh::y . , Z9 l-15
Taufcr,Alan . , 93 I45
Thompson, Marry June 24, 29 l-15
Thompson. lxnn I-ii
7195. 106, H5 WI
Throsscll, Murll . 61. 05 l-15
Tibbclls. Mlkc 05, 76. 77 I-15
Tung. Pulncm . . . lil
lurnhclm, Shelley . . ,h0.fu7. 146
Townsend, Elizabeth ..,.
Toy, Denise ..,..,..,.
Traubc, Chris . ., .
Treadway, Kathryn ,...
Tsagurimanem .,.. ...6l,7U. 146
Turner, Richard .. .. 146
Uber, Karen .... ,,.60, 61, 146
Urone, Debbie . .. ,.I46
Ulh,Janct .. , . I46
Vuldlviu. Christine ... l5I
Valladau. Roxinc I46
Valladao, Tum . . , ldfa
Van Dijk,Enc, . 2l,27, I-lb
Vcrarde, Maru . I46
Verheycn, Belly ,. ISI
Vetter. Tom C, .,,f1Z. I-17
Virard1,Kurl .. l5l
Vosiey,CaruI . . 147
Walden, Joanne ,,., ISI
Walker, Gayle ., .. .
Walker. James , .I4'7, l5l
Wamblc. Sharon .. . .,l9. 76, l-17
Wang, Kon-Hsin , ., ..,, 68. I47
Warren, Lester ...,. I47
Wax. Deborah .,, ... l5I
Weeks, Sheila . . I47
Werrcn, Bruce .. , l5l
West, Gwen. . , , l5l
West, Joyce .. . 65. ISI
WCSI, Ricky .. ISI
Whaley. Linda , , I47
Wheeler. Chcry , 97, l-17
Wheeler. Mary . I9. til. l5I
Wheeler. Slevc . . 147
Whileworlh, John .. I47
While, Robert ,. .... , l5l
Wilcots, Donald Ray ..,..., ,27, lil
Williams,Adurn ,., .65, 76. 77. 79. 125. 147
Williams, Chriss , . . . .,.. . IM!
Williams. Dianne L , ..,, , l4l4
Williams.Grr:g .28,Z9,3K.7l,77,7l4,95, 104.
Williford, John ... .,. , ... IMS
Willis, Donald , ,...... 28, l4X, X9
Willis, Regina ,..,. .... 6 198, IOO l48
Wilkinson, Nancy . ,. ...,... .... l5l
Wilson, Deborah , ., ..,.. ,. , l4X
Wilson, John ..., .. ......,,. l4X
Wilson. Lori ,,, . .... 32, 42, 61 l4X
Wilson, Wendy ,. ,. ., ..,. .97 IMC
Williamson, Larry ,.. ., .. , ,..
Wineman, George ..,.. ,., ..... , l48
Wittry,Cherie ...... 4 ,7U. 71, lZ5 ISI
Wohlberg, Keith .. . ,.. ,. . . .. NX
WoIfman,Andrea.,. . ..lX,24,h8 l4?4
Wood, Carol , .. 60 I49
Wood, Diane . .. I49
Wood, Richard ...,. , . . . 149
Woodward, Wendy , . . . I49
Woolf, Fred , . , ..,90. 93 I49
Woolwonh. Gloria , , .,... . l49
Wrighl, Diane .. .. .,..,,, ,,..., . I49
Yasuda, Mariko ,..,...
Yawata,Slacie .... l2,3J,4Z
Young, Linda ....,
Youngblood, Dennis ,.
Zenoni, Susan ........
Zimmerman, Ruth ..,.
Zuemer, Maureen , .,.. ,
Aduchi Nursery. ....,
Albany Tire Service
Arrow Glass Cn ,...
Amerio Drugs .,
Army ROTC ,.,,
Angelo's Market .
Burherk Auto Parts
Berkey Lee Volkswagen
Calif, Casual l urnilurc .,
Caspers Hot Dogs . . . , .
Central Valley Nul'I Bunk
Ccrrilu Cllj Cluh .. .,
Coca-Cola ofilakland .
Diablo Bowling Supply
Dolan, M.l"., Lumber fo.,
hast Bay Chevrolet Cu . .
lzl Amigo Restaurant .
,54,6l, I03, l25.
H Cerrilo Chamber of Commerce
lzl Ccrrilo Flcclnc. Inu ,
Fairmount lniundrunul .,
l-airmounl Pharmacy , .
l-oley 8: Bonny ,
l-ood l-arm ., .,
Lee Hunk Jewelers
Golden Hear l urd
Golden Jersey Dairy
Hauling . .
Honda nl' Berkeley
Jay-Vcc Motor Snlcs
Kappa Ki . .
Lee Frank Jewelers
Lin's TV- - V t
Linton Business Cullcgc
Lucky Innes .. ,
Marquclla Club .,... ..,l06 loulhall .,., ..... 7 6-KJ
Mary EL Jock Sporting . , IW! Girls' Sports ...,..,.. ,.,. 9 8-l0I
'Muslcrcruflslrclcuncrxl IW- Knox. MY John. . , . ., ..,46
Mnxwcllk Stationers ,Si Kiramotn. Miss Keiko .... ,,.l9l
Mechanics Bank . IW- Setchko, Mr. . . . , . , , 47
Mm, Mum H mx Slimmon,Celeste ., . ... 46
Olwcro Plumbing fn, lnu . 55 Weber. MT. RON! .... ..,,. . .. 47
p1,Cgm'lc1eph,,nc gg, mg Wocfman, Mr. Burtonl .... . X9
Puxlimc llurdwuru . S0
Polonfs liroccry . 52 Fawn at Stan.
R"hm""d Rcn""? ""' Anderson Mrs Tomita: iss
Sunset View L cmclcry I97 Beck Mr'Ted' ""' "" I 84
5'g'f'fS' , "'? n.ciLf,Massciiri5fQQ"''H .... ff 187
Parlor Benmm' Mrs' Irene "" i'ii' 4 3 '85
'll K Tv SQ Bertram, Mrs, Irene .... ..... I 84
dw. Mgt, ' Bclhards, Miss Leona ..... .... l B9
'lrl-Scnli:cAulu lcnlcr IU7 Holes' Mr, Earl KKQKKY H KKKKY 180
Truv.1llni'x Furniluru ., ., I92 Bro0ks'Mr-Jammu.. '90
'Uma' N ' "Wm 53 Burris, Mr. Ruben .... ... Isa
University Duel 84 fiourmcl IU! Carpemcr' Miss Joy KKKK KKKKY I 88
U"'W't"P mdcn' f"'0P ' 56 Claywonh, Mrs. Mabel .... 182 wo
wuyncqs Dunul shop ' 54 Crane, Mr. Michael ..,. ..... 1 88
Robert Weber Inlcnur ., 54 Donesv Mrs- Donna IKK. -H Iss
Jim Wnulfc lord, Inc, . Ill-3 Emmons' Mr, Richard KKKK ' V ' KK '84
Wnrldfxurwnys . . 'UK Etcheverry, Mr. Roben ,., ...... . .IB4
Young s Murkcl -57 Fcrrando, Miss Elsie .... ..,. 8 , 182, l83
Fink. Mr. Erich ...... ..... l 86
Juni-to Frye, Mr. Leon ........ .., 189
Albers ln Williams . , I6-3 Geary' Mrs- Josephine KKKK KKK 188
Mfvy 10 B-Br-W1 -t '54 Gehman, Mr. David ...... ..... I sz
4'BwWf1wl1uvidwH '55 Giberson, Mr. Merrill .... ...ll I90
lwiww 7'U.liW- V '50 Giberson, Mrs. Merrill .... .., 186
fiamheui in lshifukai . IS7 Qomshayv M,-. Phillip -,-.- -U 1g5
Jacks-in W Uwhfff I574 Gosnell. Mrs. Judith .... ..... l 84
I-Ong 10 Nukumlllllv WP Granucci, Dr. Frank E .... .... I 73,180
Nakamura lv Review . . WP Greene, Mis. Dorothea ... .... 182 190
Robertson l0 Sparrow lftl Grunselh, Mrs. Dorothy ..... ..... l 6 l87
Spilman lo Wakefield ., . lhl Guidici, Miss Frances ..... ..... l 85
Walker lo You ..,. lhl Hallin, Mrs. Karen .... ... l82
Anderson um Yovino IM Hallinan, Miss Anora. .. ... l86
Breen. Iuunnc 165 Hart, Mrs.GiseIle ........ ..... l 83
Davidson, Peggy , 155, lfti Hansen, Mr. C. "Swede" .... .... l 89, 190
Krngxiuy . . ., .lSxlfwi Hill.Mr.Ray ....... I85
Holford, Mr. Charles . .. ... l8l
Sophomorcs Janeiro. Mr. Irv ...... . . , 186
Abrahumlo Cardwell ., , 166 Jann,Mr.ArlisS .... 188
Allums lo Ulhrlch .. . ., l7i Jones, Mr. Pick .... ..... 4 3, IS7
Anderson I0 Walton ,. 177 JOIICS. Mrs. HCICII --.. --.---- 1 86
585010 young - H H176 Jupe, Miss Margaret .,. .,..l86, l87
Dismuke. Steve ... , .,,l67, I7b. I77 Krall. Miss Chris ..... ... l84
Calish to lzmcnck . . ..,. .... l 67 Lawlcf- MY- William H- --- 185
kndu to Higmhi H A mx LeGa!c, Nlrs. Dorothy .,.. ... 183
Hin lo Kimmum KK K 15,9 Lcfflcr. Miss Ina ......... .... l 87
Knight to umnfhell , .,, 170 LeGale. Mrs. Dormhy .--. ----I88
Kohler. val .., .. , .wo 116.177 Long, Mrs- Margaret H ----'86
Mcluyer. Regina ., A , 177 Loring. Mrs. Evelyn .... .... I 86
KvMilChcu to Pryor 171 Mackey, Mr. Howard ., .... ISS
Purdy to sinalcf ..,..,. . .. 113 Madsen Mrs- Mama ---- ---- 1 B5
Skamarocius to B.Wulson 173 Mahmf- Mft Kvllh ------- 4--- I Sl
K.Wulson lo Zia ,.. .,.. I7-1 mann-1 Fence? A- --- ' ' ' -
aurcr, , arc ..... ..,.. .
Clubs 84 Organizations Mayen' Mr' Carl. """ ""' 4 3' 180
Afuppclla , ..,.., .. . .za MaY"'Fs' M" W"l'am. ""' "" ' "M
. .. . . McCain, Mrs, Josephine .... .,.,l88
American Held Service . ,. . . 68 Mccclland' Mr James '83
Aw at Dhpluy "" ' '69 McConnell, Mr, Max ,... .... l 89
AvmlorsAnonymous , ,. ,6J Mccoy Mr Ralph 181
Bike Cluh. .. ,.. ., . .... 69 Mira.: Miss Robgrg' " ' ' ' ' 187
Black Inspirational Choir .. ... 64 . ' . ' ' ' ' ' "
Black Sludemx Union M Milford, Mrs. Dons ,.... ,... l 80
Block ' "" ha Mitchell, Miss Helen ..... ,..... l 83
Bmmcn " " 'QE Morehouse,Mr.,lamcs ....,...l89
ww WMP - -- - an 3ll?gI'h1S."3.ggiy4111t . , . 1 3 1 3 171122
Uma 4 'Uh '---- r V- -- -63 Pappakoslas, Mr. Jim .., ..... 4188, Iss
Cmift Club' ' ' ' "" '67 Peterson, Mr. Elmer .,... ...,.... . 187
El Caballm- CGW! - V 23- 33 Phillips, Mr, William .... .... I se
H Camino- Cam' HM' 35 Potter, Mr. Roger ..... ........ I 88
l-oresnlcs ,.... .,. ,hll Quibcn. MB' Kali KKKK KKKKKKKK 4 183
l-rench Honor Society . 61 Quirim' Mr- Larry KKKK KKKKK 4 3'-79,187
Pfivnds H"T'WHlfC 65 Roach, Mr. Hale ..., ..,... 4 3, 187
l"ki'12UUh -- -7' Robbins,Mr, im ..,.... ...,l8
llmlww -'-- - -' 6' Rossi, Mr, Johvn .... .,... l ll, l83. 19?
Indusmlll An' hlfum - V63 Rust, Mr. Ben ........ ,.......... I 84
Juflmf Sl-Hcsmff' V67 Rydbefg, Mis. vivian .... ......... n sz
1-ibfg Clrh t -it schoneld, Mr. Frank .... .Misa
-U5 UU' NUM -- Schwenk, Mr. Arthur ,.,. ..,. I Sl
Mike Cm -t 61 shadoan, Mr. Brad .... .,.... 1 ss
FCWZPHPZV t V-31 she1den,Mf.G.s ,... 16, 181
UP - Qui' -V ' Sigg, Mr. Walter .... ...... l 83
Phowgwvhy Club V07 Smith, Mr. Weldon .... ..., 4 3, :sz
P-lm-ww -t --rrr V33 soo, Mrs, Annie ........ ..,. . 24, lst:
Red Crm ---- -- - - t -60 sparks, Miss Delphinc .... miss, 190
Oriental Youth Organization 64 Stampp' MIS. Kay KKKKKK KKKKKKK 1 32
Radio Club - - ---- -v 69 Slorcr, Mr. James ,..., .... 8 7, l8l
5 Club V e 64 Tietjen, Mr. John ... ..., ,.l84
Sailing -- 71 Tobin, Mr. William ...., .... 1 as
Ski Club . . - -70 Tweedie, Mrs. Hclia ..,.. ..., . 89
SOCCCI' Club r--. - -55 Viltone, Mrs. Loisann ... ,..,l82
Swgvvwfl --t -V . .60 washington, Mr. 5.1 ...... .......ls4
Swdcnl Body 0'-GCCVS - ZX. 20 weaihefnwd, Mrs. Vivian , ,. . ..1s5. wo
TUIMS .. .V 70 Wittenberg, Mrs. Diane , ., .... .l82
While 4 , 63 Wollcson, Miss Margaret ,,. ....l80
Yearbook .. ., .. , . 24, 25 Yancey, Mr, Ron , ,,.. A ,H , H188
Ycll Leaders . ., . . .33 Young, Mrs, Eleanor: ... ....23, llll
Miscellaneous Cafeteria Staff .,.,.. ..,. l 89
Basketball ., . .., .. X-1. Xi Cuslodians .,... . ...,l89
Cross Country ..,. ,...., 9 0. 91
We wish to express our gratitude to the following who have given much special help: Mr.
William Stephenson, American Yearbook Co. Representative: Mr. Nick Pavloff and Mr. Con-
rad Sanford, Jostcn's Photographers: Philip Arro, yearbook photographerg Bob Purdie, David
Been, Bryan Scott, student photographers: Roger Mayer, Bruce Anderson Qfor the aerial shot of
the school on this pagel, studentg Gail Matsukawa, typist: and the staff of El Caballero for its
Traditionally, this page is reserved for the editor's
conclusion of the theme, a statement of what the staff
has experienced in the production of the book, and
an expression of gratitude to all who have contributed
in the final product.
Credit is indeed due to those not only on the staff
but to those who have given special help. I wish to ex-
tend my thanks to them.
To tell what we, as a staff, have experienced would
be difficult because I would have to write about 15
different individual experiences.
I don't want to gloss over this past year, nor do I
want to make excuses for any shortcomings, but I do
want merely to explain that when we started to organize
the ,70-'71 El Camino, we wanted to make a book that
was relevant to and representative of the students of
El Cerrito High School. Thus, we chose to orient the
book around the idea of picturing "our world", the
world of El Cerrito students.
To represent over l600 students fairly and equally,
is a difficult task. Yet, when you finish reading this
book and find it either creative, exciting superficial, or
dull, perhaps you will then have a feeling of El Cerrito
When you look through this yearbook and the
pictures and copy stimulate your own memories of the
experiences that made this year, then the purpose of
this book has been fulfilled.
Suggestions in the El Cerrito High School - El Camino Yearbook (El Cerrito, CA) collection:
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