El Dorado High School - El Dorado Yearbook (Placentia, CA)

 - Class of 1983

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El Dorado High School - El Dorado Yearbook (Placentia, CA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1983 volume:

.CLi ' ■ n ■X A )AlJ Y jOJ ' y k ■ J 1 3 ' QP V ore q cf ,7 Vr5 r ' O0 en Hou. -fh t oof- ' «ut; ;jj Pen tqet .0 ' ir fp (f in M iv ;. t r»o €yr. .oa " c. H ' 1 ' = H:)o -r;- :r ' S K x r K - ec yOsjt V A J LJ ,-j? ' pri ' J , ACACIA ' ' ' ' ' " Student Life .... r ! " . 8 Seniors .3 4 Organizations 82 Sports 124 Academics 198 Juniors 220 SopJnomores 240 Freshmen 260 Faculty 280 Advertisements 290 Index 300 yj i 0 ' -C) r v (l l , V Cv-« C - ( V V S v — £,0 VV S- V V V — k ' V =i ' ' O- V -c- A « r i o r lot — c V q( ' Z2 ) S o l - IK - J o V c C 0 - C y, , t-r — C t t (0 (oa » a c C • Walking to class are Kathy Connolly, Diane Eadie, and Maria Wooten. " Listen Jon Samsel, I have something serious to tell you. " says Esther Alverez. Rhonda McKusilk phones home Title Page 1 Opening a new chapter in Richard Sandoval wants you to drink orange juice too. because it tastes soooo good. Or«g Com«llu« fiicl s his imaginary bic, but his friends don ' t need the practice. " There ' s a what in my hair? " asks Kata Conlon. the boolc of .. ' 1 MfikAMi -« ! ► B«Tt »a 38£ i ' a- ' w;;.ifi»?a::.a--?srSaS 1m 1 best friend, the tree. tcxJay. Colliy Oorrtty and Dawn Harp can ' t believe that people actually wear the clothes that Pam Evington is showir them. As summer came to an end , we worried ourselves over triv- ial things that we needed to ' off another school year, were upset about things ich now had restrictions. ., There was no more sleeping I in till late in the afternoon, and I especially no more staying out until late in the morning, (espe- cially on weekdays). We tried to catch up with our soaps as ' • much as possible before we had to say goodbye to our fa- " - ' — Ite characters, and we hit I beach as often as possible before we had to say good- bye to our beautifully dark tans. With the first day of school riaht around the corner, we rt in touch with old friends to infirm schedules and to do last minute shopping until that we ' ve been dreading all sum- mer comes along. When it finally came, we dragged ourselves out of bed, twelve hours earlier than usual, and started our first day of a new routine, which would last for the next nine months. , Although we dread this day, ' ' we ' ve never been more ex- cited to see all of our old friends and watch all of the in- coming students adventure their first day of a new school, e Now that we ' re here, and have been here, we ' ve exper- ienced love, friendship, hard- ® ship, independence, unity, spir- " it, and we ' ve conquered, and will continue to conquer, hun- dreds of pages in various books. This is just a small chapter in the book of our lives which we open with the opening of ev- ery new school year. Castles In The Sand 4 Theme Lloyd Turner and David Rodriguez give looks to freshmen as they pass the Senior Quad. Take a " Double Take " with Mary Harrod. Derek Brown watches a cute chick walk by. Rick Gundzik takes a break with his friends. KerrI Duke is really Interested in the way Naomi Murata eats her chocolate donuts By the expression on Pom Evington ' s face it looks as if she bit into a sour grope. It was so long ago At the time it all began When all that really mattered Were castles in the sand Then the day came When mom told you Soon you ' d be going To a place called school And so away you went With lunch in hand. Crying because mom Wouldn ' t go along to hold your hand Soon you were older; You tound yourself in camp And you phoned home everyday Because you were tired of the cold and damp. Then being away from home became quite simple; No fears to surpass Growing-up in a place called high school Yet, those years have gone by much too fast. Now those long ago fears are returning. Seniors need someone to hold their hands Things beyond are so uncertain And there is no time for castles in the sand. Traci Jennings Theme 5 Julie Sfow ponders on life as Lisa Conklln looks away. Laura McAvoy and Laurie Padilla look at a freshnnan candid. Rene Weir watches the time fly by as she is late to her class. " Amy, you got blueberry pie on your face again, " gri- maces Judy Nerhus. Steven Spielberg, creator of E.T., the Extra-Terrestrial, has symbolized El Dorado students in a unique way. Indi- rectly, he has put the story of E.D., the El Doradion, into a full-length movie. E.T. and E.D. are brothers. They are alike in many ways. Their adventures are identical, but told in two different ways. The Extra-Terrestrial starts out unaware of his surround- ings, and feels he doesn ' t belong. The El Doradion also begins unaware, as a Freshman, After sometime, both E.T, and E,D. start meeting people and slowly develop a sense of belonging, similar to a Sophomore. When E.D. turns into a Junior, he becomes an upper- classmen and people look up to him. E.T., after being looked down upon for a long time, was looked upon for wisdom and knowledge. E.D. ' s Senior year and the ending of " E,T, " is very spe- cial. E.D, and E,T. have to venture out into their own real world ' s, E,T, is trying to get back home and E,D. must break from the sheltered high school life, into the real world and venture upon college and a career. This is one of the most critical points of E.D. ' s life. Finally, El Doradion has gone to the movies. The Extra- Terrestrial is very similar to an El Dorado student, both shore similar problems but both hove the some goal, to get home. So live your life in the real world, to become successful and worldly. 6 Theme S " JpBjj BE ■ --. ' l] k 4 1 k ' J £ H Jerry Jertberg, The Creator Of E.D. De De Shomaker points at wtiat Cheryl Rolapp is staring at, Stiowing us the fine art of falling is Scott Boveia. Therrie 1 8 Student Life Divisional student Life Student Life Divisional 9 The last thing on Jull Dalena ' t mind is whether or not lllly Cohan got the signal. The students listened intently at the Homecoming assembly as Klmlko Ma«da and Matt Arietta sang " Friends In Love " ' Here we are, come get us you big toga man you! " excloims Taml Brown and Lorl Hogan. Even though he ' s a Freshmen, Dan Sutherland has school spirit Kathy Uodo, Pot Devartey, and Tom Hummer check out what they ' re getting themselves Into. Michelle Harmon, member of the Honorary Karate Club, prac- tices the martial arts during our lunch-time dance, Richard Saitdoval is careful not to step on any cockroaches during the freeze dance in the gym. 10 Spirit Week Remember The Good Old Days?! The Homecoming Game was a nightmare for the entire ; football team, but a dream come true for the queen, Judy Van Den Botch. . ' The Homecoming Game was held on Thursday night with the Hawks battling Kennedy. Kennedy hod the luck of the Irish defeating the Hawks by a score of 18-8. i Although everyone mourned the loss of the game, Judy Von Den Bosch was on cloud nine for she was crowned Homecoming Queen. Tears of joy streamed down her face but she said that as soon as she saw the photographers she stopped crying. 12 Homecoming Gome well deserved break in the ly. Returning King and Queen, Clorlc SmNh end Unci Schro«d«r remember the " Old Days. " Tom Humnwr dives to nnoke the catch for the first down. r The baUons soared, the band played, and the crowd cheered as Judy was crowned the Queen. j B The newly crowned Homecoming Queen Judy Van Dwi iotdi in her happiest rrvDment. Senior princess Lorl Hogan, and her father, walk to the stage before the crowning. Homecoming Game 13, Memories Fro :omlnQ Court. Alton Judy Van Dm loMh, Lorl Hogan, and Sara Whit . K«lly DrMMr not shown. T- Freshman princess Alton Perry. | The newly crowned King and Queen Mark Atox and Judy Van Den Bote! spend a time of Joy together. The happiest couples at the dance were Penny Pavlopolou and Jim Pope, and PtiH f Ibakto and Carol Kalt.nt j Sophomore princess Jenny Whit . 1 14 Homecoming Dance The dance " The Good Old Days " , was a great ay to start off a new year. Being the first " true " jnce of the year, many couples showed up to »ar the bond Evergreen, socialize, and of Xjrse to dance. Comments about the dance were nothing less T,.an great. " Everything was perfect, especially the atmosphere presented by the decorations, " was a comment made by Carl pi rc . Korta Conlon said, " Our dance was much better than Troy ' s, and the tickets cost half as much. Another attraction at the dance was the Homecoming Court consisting of Mark Alex, Judy Van Den Botch. Lorl Hogan, Sara White, Kelly Dretter, Jenny White, and Arlene Perry. tor princess, Sara Whit , takes her final run k after being crowned. n Schmidt and Queen Judy Von Owi iotch share a cial dance together. tier princess Kelly Dretser. Homecoming Dance 1 Witching Hour At Noon? Kermit the frog tip toes through the theatron on the lookout for Miss Piggy " Aren ' t we just livin ' dolls? " asl s Kelly McQuad and Kelly Trivers. Women bikers Elaine Dutton. Shelly Skldmore, and Donna Stefoni won the costume contest for best group. ■rent FIcher, a big great white shark, roams the campus looking for his lunch. A -ik. " te 16 Halloween Why Not? An ostrich with a rider, a girl talcing a shower oil over campus, and a plain wrap ghost? How does this fit in with the lifestyle here at E.D? Well, for Halloween, it was perfectly nor- mal. Following tradition, October 29 was Halloween Dress-up Day. A vari- ety of costumes could be seen around campus, ranging from cute and cuddly to the risen dead. A lunchtime contest determined the scariest, most original, and best dressed. Winners were Tonya Fra- ser, Sandy Conners, Elaine Dutton, Shelly Skldmore, and Donna Ste- fanlk. Tonya Frater frightens students and takes the scariest prize. Laura Halttod wants to stay clean so she stays in the shower al day. It looks like Sandy Conners can ' t find the stlnups. but she took the prize for most origi- nal. C ' 1 HaBoween 17 The Backbone Of Spirit The assemblies provided tine students with some enter- toinment and time to " kick back " away from the drudg- ery of schoolwork. They also served to rally teams and student body to many triumphant victories, showing that they are the ' " Backbone of Spirit. " Assemblies proved instrumental in making the year more exciting for all the students. Whenever a pep as- sembly was held, students, teachers, and alumni deluged the gym. The air was charged with tension and the blare of the band thrilled the crowd. Skits, class competitions. slide shows, commendations, and choreography en- hanced the assemblies. Two of the most entertaining assemblies during the year were the Homecoming and Christmas assemblies. The Homecoming assembly wit- nessed the nomination and crowning of the Freshman, Sophmore, and Junior princesses. The Homecoming King was also named, and the Senior runners-up were named. The Christmas assembly treated the students with Christ- mas carols sung by visiting pre-school children. Santa ' s " reindeer " , Pete Gieszinger and Randy Dreyer, tote " San ta Jack Woy. Pat Hurley is less than amused at ttie statement, " Real men don ' t wear white pants. " 18 Assemblies Assemblies 19 Class Competition As the third year ot class competition came to a close, we found that the Seniors had placed first once again. Not to be outdone by the classes prior to theirs, the Seniors wanted to make sure that grad night would be a memorable one. You see, winners of the class competi- tions receive money toward their class fund, which is in turn invested in grad night festivities, for the most part. This year ' s bizarre events included the banana pass, musical hugs, and the much acclaimed " male wet T- shirt " contest. Al l of these events ore arranged by the student council, which may explain these most unusual activities. The student council works hard, however, to plan each competition so that everyone gets in to the act. Tom Hummer and Kevin Kirwin anxiously await their next hug. After Richard Sandoval mode a pass at Cecilia Perry she gave him a cold shower in return 20 Class Competition Typical Richard Sandoval trying to be a mactio man, Fred Zarrow and Joey Husovsky look in awe as Lori Johnson stiows how to pass a banana between her legs. And they said Disco was out Class Competition 21 The space shuttle Challenger blasts off from Kennedy Space Center, Florida on April 8, Bombs dropped by Israeli jets explode in Beirut, during an attack on PLO strongholds. 83: Mankinds Endless Search For Security The 1982-83 school year witnessed many tragic and inspiring events. It was the year of the unemployed, while nations of the world tried desperately to recover from the world wide recession. It was also the year that held little respite from the toils of war as over one fourth of the worlds nations clashed over differences caused by their own greedy ambitions. But the one recurring theme in all world events this year was mankinds innate need to feel secure. This theme took shape in many obscure ways: in the START talks and the arms race between the U.S. and U.S.S.R.; in the nuclear protests in Europe; in Barney Clarks heroic quest for life with an artificial heart; and even in the movies as a benevolent extra-terrestrial tried to find his way home. Sluggish economics and a number of armed conflicts dominated the news in 83. Every nations leaders tried a number of programs to bring back economic prosperity but none could be judged brilliant. The military oper- ations, however, had no such problems of importance. The Isrealis launched a massive attack in Lebanon which successfully erased the PLO threat against Isreals northern border and may have destroyed the Arab dream of eliminating Isreal by force. But the operation ended in a nightmarrish massacre as Arab civilians were slaughtered by Lebanese militiamen in a refugee camp. In the Folklands, too. Great Britain won a " smashing good " victory after an old dispute with Argentina flared up. Drew Barrymore makes friends with a creature from outer space in the blockbuster E.T. 22 Current Events Argentine troops over ran a small company of British marines on the island. England then responded by de- ploying a task force which recaptured the islands in less than two weeks. Rolands armed conflict against its own citizens reached a successful, but repressive conclusion in late 1982. The military government imposed martial law which successfully thwarted political demonstrations. Four thou- sand protestors were arrested and the Solidarity Union was outlawed. Other conflicts raged endlessly on. Iraq which had in- vaded Iran two years past suffered heavy losses as Iran invaded Iraq in relataliation. Niether side, however, man- aged to win decisively. Russia, too, became more in- volved in there war in Afghanistan committing over 100,000 troops to the already beleagured country. The Russian forces had major setbacks against the Afghan rebels. Brutality took on many forms other than war. Violence both accidental and calculated claimed many victims. The IRA killed more than its shore of people as they maliciously placed bombs in cars on crowded streets in England. America was not immune to this bestiality. There was a rise in the murder rate and other violent crimes. But nothing shocked the nation more than the gruesome cruelty of cyanide laced Tylenol capsules that took the lives of seven innocent people. All the peoples of the Earth wanned grievously under the shadows of turbulence. Not suprisingly, 83 saw the birth of many peace movements which held demonstra- tions advocating a bilateral nuclear freeze and eventual disarmament in a last ditch hope to rekindle whots left of mankinds sanity. The results of there efforts, however, were questionable as the Geneva disarmament talks made little progress and the dedication of the diplomats to the eventual goal of the nuclear freeze became doubtful. Both the U.S. and U.S.S.R. made proposals to eliminate nuclear weapons that were specifically de- signed to sway world public opinion in 83 as President Reagan declared the development of a new U.S. missile defense system. The world was robbed of many great public figures this year. Most significant of these, was the changing of the guard in Russia when their leader Leonid I. Breshnev died of heart failutre (he was succeeded by Yuri V. Andro- pov). America lost many entertainment greats including Henry Fonda, Ingrid Bergman, Arthur Godrey, and Prin- cess Grace of Monaco. The nation also paid its final respects to the fallen war heroes of Vietnam during the long overdue, but none the less appropriate dedication of the Vietnam War Memorial in Washington Mall. 1982-83 had its high and low points. It brought the launch- ing of a new Canadian Constitution and the sinking of the Equal Rights Ammendment in the U.S.; the inspiring flights of the space shuttle Challenger and the sickening crash of a jetliner in Washington ' s Potomac River; the formation of a new United States Football League and a greatly abbrevi- ated NFL football season; social violence and the arrival of an egg-domed extra-terrestrial whose message of gentle wisdom seemed, indeed, unearthly. A permanent artificial heart is implanted inside the chest of Barney Changing of the guard in Russia -Leonid llich Breshnev died of a heart Clark, in the first such operation in history. attack in November at the age of 75, Current Events 23 C i t r Qy r " Un Moment Enchantment " . Those words captured the mood of Winter Formal perfectly. Held in the Plaza de Cafes, the Winter Formal had an atmosphere that was not only enchanting but romantic as well The Yearbook Staff outdid itself in sponsoring the affair and their efforts were obvious- ly appreciated. " They were very good and played a variety of music " remarked Jeff Van Den Bosch, about the band Scandal. The royal court consisted of Queen Cecilia Perry. King Billy Cohen, Senior Princesses Kimi Maeda and Jasmine Murata. Junior Princess Heidi Schweitzer, Sophomore Princess Jenni- fer Jones and Freshman Princess Deidre Stanton. " Looli what Mommy semi " exclaims Billy Cohen to kimi Maeda upon receiving a singing telegram. The female portion of the court: Heidi Schweitzer, kimi Maeda. Cecilia Perry. Jasmine Murata. Jennifer Jones, and Deidre Stanton are all smiles. Robert Ramos and kirn Hardy find that slow-dancing is the best way to get acquainted. 24 Winter Formal Toasting the camera. Brad Peters and steady girl Dana Yelton wish everybody " Un Moment EnchantantI " Queen Cecilia Perry and King Billy Cohen in all their royal glory. Laurie McAvoy and Derek Daw find a secluded spot to enjoy the atmo- sphere ■ and each other. Slephani Fizzard and dale Mike Muskavilch peer out from the depths of their chauffeurred limousine. Winter Formal 25 Hawks Do It With Style The new fashions of the ' 80 ' s, as fashions always have, are constantly changing. Considering this and the rising prices of clothes, it seenns almost a miracle that anyone could keep up with them enough so as to be called " fashionable. " But with their seemingly endless supply of funds most students at E.D. managed to remain " stylish " throughout the year. This years fads and fashions continuously fluctuated from one extreme to another. Often people change fashions just to stand out and be noticed, while others are striving to be unique. Another possible reason why fashions change, however, is that fashion is a " form of ugliness so intolerable that we have to alter it every six months. " Most of the new outrageous fashions were started by popular music groups. The Punk Rock, New Wave, Rock- A-Billy, and Mod styles, for instance, were all recently inspired by rock groups. The Mod fashions included the wearing of old raincoats, thin ties, and other distinctions reminiscent of the British Invasion into America in the early ' 60 ' s. Rock-A-Billy fashions came basically for the ' 50 ' s, and included greased back hair and clothes mainly from that time period. New Wave and Punk Rock with their outlandish hairstyles and gaudy clothing still survived the everchanging tide of popular fashion this year. Other fads and fashions were bermuda shorts, combat fatigues, loafers and walkman radios. Items, that in all likelihood, will lose their popularity within a few months. With all the differences of opinion on what is stylish it became hard to tell what was " in. " Perhaps the wonder of fashion really lies in its diversity, because it allows ev- eryone to express his unique style, even if that " style " will be outmoded in a few months. Jim Leonard showing off his stylish Mod outfit, waves to his loyal fans, " We don ' t have burritos in Alaska. " exclaims Steve Alleveto as he shows off his typical Mod trench coat. 26 Fads . Fashions Wearing 501 ' s and a new concert t-shirt was a favorite style among many students as Brendan Sharp displays Valerie Rodriguez shows off a popular hairstyle among the girls and wonders if going to her next class is worth it. Scott Wilson shows he ' s in style with his two- tone jacket, a favorite among non-skiers as well as skiers Ctirls Ames smirks because he knows he ' s in style with his argyle sweater. A favorite fashion among girls as well as guys. Penny Loafers were a favorite among students that wanted to be in style. Fads And Fashions 27 9A»iE €•■§ HAWAiiAi Sadie Hawkins went Hawaiian, and so did the 200 couples who attended the Hula Hawkins dance. Clad in brightly colored shirts and sa- rongs, they rocked the night away to tunes by the band Rollercoaster. The Hula Court King Mark Neu, Queen Joanna Keating, Prince Tony Bell and Princess Jenee Gill boogied to the contem- porary rock sounds of the band. Authentic hula dancers demonstrated some hip-swinging moves and mischevously encouraged some students to display their hidden dancing talents. Various groups sponsored booths, such as the " officially- unoficial " marriages, food stands, and the Drill Team ' s traditional jail, where numerous people spent a lenghty three minutes after being cap- tured. For the second year the event was put on by the National Honor Society. Demonstrating dancing ability. Mike Kraus swings Hs girl Diane Cassity. Clod in M ' A ' S ' H attire. Troy Holt does some hip-stiaking moves with ttie professional hula dancer. 28 Hula Hawkins Jasmine Murata and Mark Alex pre- fer the matching look This preference won them the best costume award Steve Rotuna and Judith Weber sway to the new-wave sounds of the band Rollercooster. Dateless, but not serious, are Erika Locey, Sara Wtiite, Jilone Ongna, Julie Stow, Stephanie Morse, Cheryl Rosina, and Cindy Constantine. Some National Honor Society members volunteered to work dt the dance Bob Campbell tries his best to burst all the balloons while Melissa Scotti looks on with admirdtion Troy Holt and Phillip Kraus show off their " manli- ness " in the Drill Tarn sponsored jail Hula Hawkins 29 Z,n- mm ' mi cfiwsE IK i ' iI i ' tilll E AH Mom. We ' iE Gohif A See A Movie ! yffh ' J SKYLINE IaWIT]; CAME LOT i iV : J ' -i. ' v- — -I-: ANGELOS S ?. v cr.1 . ,-iaj™ 1 ' " WJ There was more to school this year than just getting an education. The students instituted a " Nightlite, " a " Social rampage, " escaping the trauma of school. Students es- caped to many different places. Arcades, parties, restau- rants, and concerts were just a few of the local hangouts. Centipede, Dig Dug, Galaga, and Kangaroo were a few of the most popular video games. Junior Dave Sims said, " Galaga is the most radical gome around, but hardly any arcades have it. " The most popular arcades were at the El Dorado Plaza, at Camelot, and at Malibu Grand Prix. Along with the arcades were the concerts. There were many memorable concerts during the school year, includ- ing The Who ' s Final concert, Judas Priest, Jethro Tull, and Missing Persons New Years Eve Party. If it hadn ' t been for these and other outside school activi- ties, school would be very dull. El Dorado students were no longer bored, thanks to their established " Nightlife, " and their own significant " Nights to remember. " Spending an educational evening in the local apcode, Lloyd Snyctor demolishes the invading foe. El Dorado ' s " Ladies of the evening " strut their stuff at Knott ' s Berry Farm. Nightlife 31 ng orouna- on the San Diego tianxx Cruise, Summer All students spent their free time differently. Sumnner gave us a chance to express those pent up emotions. Some students got jobs, most went to the beach at least once, a few went on vacation and alot just mode fools of themselves. Sophomore Ellse Adamson said, " Summer school was boring but it got better. " Freshman Sandy Connors simply " tanned her neck " while Senior. Kata Conlon hod " a remarkable exciting time at Year- book camp. " Senior Erika Locey stated, " Anything is better than school. " No matter what anyone did, everyone had some sort of fun. All the enjoyment of lost summer has past but more of it is on the way and we can ' t wait. El Dorodians are true Summer Lovers. Flying through the air with the greatest of ease Is David Irown. 32 Summer } .overs Kathy Uado patiently waits for Eriko loeey to calm down. Dreaming of ttilngs to come is Jim Olllkind. Laurie Rudyfc, Lori Johnson, JennHer Lowson, and Debe Richards show true " Toga " - themess. Summer 33 iKf !?!?! !!?: sbnal Judy Von Dwi Bosch tells John Arnold ctoout last nights dote. - " Olotzingor ponders over how to tie his shoelaces. The Eldoradians 36 Senior Candids Home Sweet Home The class of ' 83 has mode El Dor- ado its home. Four years ago the young " El Doradion " was wel- comed Into a new environment just as the " Extra Terrestrial " was wel- comed by Elliot in the movie E.T. Just as Elliot helped E.T. reach his goal. El Dorado has served as a stepping stone for reaching the goals in our lives. Thirty years from now E.D. will be remembered as our home away from home, just as E.T. remembers earth as his home away from home. " Did you really faint when you saw me? " Jon Stofer asks Kim Newman. " I ' m going to have a hard time explaining this camera in my eye, " soys Pam Evington. " You know it ' s medically proven that fingers are edible, " says K«lly Trivers to Kelly McQuode. Steve Desko does his Telly Savalas imitation. Debe Richards is definitely eating school food. " I accidentally glued my arm to my belt, so this is the only way I can carry my purse, " says Lisa Collier to Terry Rae. Just another day at the office for Tom Plantamura and Cubby Bear. " Are these earrings really lowering my ears, " says Kathy Lado to Erika Locey. " Jasmine, I told you if you call me short one more time I am going to deck you, " says Mark Alex. Senior Candids 37 Football Fever. . Friday night football games are as much a part of high school as Math, English, and Science. They are as im- portant a part of our school ' s tradi- tion like Homecoming and Senior Ditch Day. Every week hundred ' s of students attend these football games. Ask any high school student why he she attends the Friday night football games, and you may get a surprising answer. Senior Robin Stoli stated " I go to help support our school team. " Senior David Guidry replied, " I go mainly to see how people act away from school, but mainly go to have fun. " While Kata Conlon simply said, " I go just to get out of the house. " Whatever the reason students attend, we do know the football players appreci- ate it. When asked, Delpiius Montagne replied, " Just knowing the people are there rooting for us, even when we ' re losing, helps us. " Scott Abernathy Esther Alvarez Marie R. Anderson Marcus P. Apitz Mathew R. Arietta Bruce Armstrong 38 Seniors Catch It! I J " Thats right, I ' m bad! " exclaims David Marsh to all people passing by. Andrew Bakkers Katherine Barkley Cheryl Barnett Terri Bass Tamie A. Beauchamp Christopher Beck Scott Becker Phillip J. Bellot Salvotore Berardesco Cynthia Bernard Brian A. Biro Scott A. Blackburn Brooks Blietz Seniors 39 Seniors - We ' ve Got The Beat Juila Langston Bolie Maureen Bohen Tiffany Bose Thomas D. Bostic Peggy oumTI Lee C. Bouy Scott R. Boveia Leonard Boyarsky I Tracey L. Boyce| 40 Seniors " I don ' t care what you say Kristle, 1 still think It looks like a gunl " , Sarah White exclaims to KrIttI Sweeney. Ronald R. Burns Erik Byers „ »„ ..« " Absolutely no way " sighs Mike Wood to Ric Allen, " What Donna M. Byous .3 p q ,„ Greenlaw - Related To Einstein? Every school hos outstanding students, but at El Dorado we have someone who outshines the rest. His name? Joe Greenlaw, and we think he just may be the next Einstein. Joe who was a Senior this year, maintained a 3.9 grade point overage throughout his four years of high school. He averaged three and a half hours of homework per night, and he was ranked fourth in his class at the end of his Junior year. But Joe didn ' t just study he was also active in school organizations. Last year he was President of the French club, and is a second year veteran of the math team. Joe also was a very active member of NHS, and CSF, in which he served as vice-president in charge of fund raising. Joe ' s favorite subjects ore math, science, and working with computers. In fact, computers interested him so much that he volunteered his summer, to help instruct our teachers in computer operation. When asked what the most remarkable thing he ever accomplished was, he replied, " Well, I got a score of 790 out of 800 on the mathematic section of my SAT test. " That score, along with his verbal score, earned Joe the award " Merit Scholar, " an honor given only to the top five percent of the students in the country who take the test. That alone is proof of the talent that Joe possesses. He also secretly revealed that he didn ' t even study for his SAT test. Some people have recognized Joe ' s talent, self-discipline and wish to succeed as a result, he was picked as one of the six people in El Dora do High to compete in the 1982 Orange County Decathalon. Joe plans to attend Stanford when he graduates, and major in physics. When asked to comment on his hard work and accomplishments, Joe smiled and responded, " It was worth it. " Seniors 41 Food For Thought . . . Food is an important part of so- cializing. And everybody eats, es- pecially students. After the Varsity Football games, fast-food joints were popular hang- outs. The Great Western Pizza Com- pany and Taco Bell were the most popular. Food is needed to survive. It is one of the three factors of living: food, shelter, and clothing. School, work, and entertainment all include food. Food can be expensive or cheap. It can be homemade, fast-food, or gourmet. But food is important-to everyone. Arlene R. Cano Maria A. Carchi Maria Rawson is determined to finish the poster, which cheers the players on to a win. David Carmo Nina L. Carson Bradiey Gary Raymond Causiey Maurice Cevaiios Linda J. Chambers May W. Clien Tony Clien Wiiliam Choi Lisa Christiansen 42 Seniors Showing his skili in handball, Steve Rotuna swats at the imaginary Kata Conlon Kathleen Connolly Cynthia Constantino boii. as Erik Byers snickers Wendy E. Coolc Crystal A. Cooper Gregory A. Cornelius Ross Coulombe Seniors 43 Senior Sounds Pop. Punk, Heavy Metal. New Wave. Jazz. Country. Rockabilly. Classical and so on and so on. All of ttiese sounds, and plenty of them, were tieard on campus ttiis last year. Radios and people played music whiich was a unifying factor among students wtio have nothing in common. During break or lunch, many a student gathered around portable stereo systems and listened to the likes of John Cougar, Crass. Iron Maiden. Oingo Boingo. The Dazz Band, Dolly Parton, The Straycats, and at least once, Beethoven. A unifying factor in about as many forms as there are. Says Dave Cravotta, " Beethoven is cool, but Crass makes a social statement. " Good-natured sectional rivalries developed between many groups. Punks would argue with rockers and they would argue with rockabillys about which kind of music was the best. Not only could these sounds be heard on campus, but also at places like The Forum. The Whiskey. Radio City. the Irvine Ampitheater. and Perkin ' s Palace. If this weren ' t enough, there were many students who formed their own bands. Our own Senior Class President. Kevin Kirwin, was in a band called Armed Citizen. Phil Van Der Most, of Armed Citizen, is also part of a band called Tension. " All members of Tension play a major part in how successful we are. even though my brother and I write most of the music. " offered Phii. Music. It eased tensions, provided conversation, and unified uncommon people an a common ground. Lori Johnson and Jerllyn Jertberg take port in fun, food, and of course, music. Ronald Cozort Ellene M. Cranick Stacie L. Critser Martha Crockett Todd C. Crockett Erin Cummings Steven G. Cusic Brian C. Dahmen Renata S. Darr Annette M. David 44 Seniors El Dorado Jam 1 featuring Billy Cohen and Phil Van Der Most. Patrick Delaney Deborah Dentine Stephen Desko Patrick Devaney Greg Dobar Kathleen S. Donovan Kim K. Doose David E. Dorius Michelle Dorris James Draudt Brad Dreier Randal Dreyer Seniors 45 lr«ftDunc«) Donna M. Dutton DkNMEodto Phillip Elizalde Raul Eitaakto LonnI Fischer Lynn«tt« M. Fischer lynn toHcy wonders why she Is eating a school lunch. 46 Seniors R. K«lly FHzpcrtrick Itolinda W. Fizzard Tracy Flanagan Thomat M. Ford J«ffr«y Franzon RoQ f Flof o McHk Ca rbng 1 1 ' J 1 Miy CohMi takes time to tdk to y Jennifer A. Fraser Kimb«rly A. Frato David Frownan im?, Medford Bound Mlk« Walker and John Mansfield really enjoy the challenging sport of bicycling. After riding together for only a year they have finished in the top ranks in numerous races. To get ready for their summer trip to Medford, Or- egon, they have been training by rid- ing about 30 miles per day. They also have ridden to numerous locations along the coast including San Diego and Santa Barbara. " Training is a big part of bicycling " says Mike. " John and I have been training for about 9 months now. " John feels that, " As school ends and summer begins Medford becomes less of a dream and more of a reality! " Seniors 47 ..hat do you say about a guy like Scott Hakeman. Scott ' s not your typical Senior be- cause he is one guy who knows what he ' s doing. Scott is just one of those people who has the ability to obtain a 3.6 grade point average, be a strong member of the Debate Club, hold down a job, and still come out as the star of the Track and Cross Country team. ' Scott has run Track and Cross Country for four years and says, " I love every minute of it be- cause of all the lasting friendships I ' ve made. " 4 " f« ' of crossing the finish line in the Boston Marathon. I Don Ohrist Mark J. Oolsar Potor GiMzlnger Carol Gilbert James Gllllland Eric Ollwortti Jottn S. Golden Rebecca M. Gomez Cindy Goodwin Troy Gorman 48 Seniors Callnda Hackett Jeannine H. Haerie John B. Hagedom Richard J. Hagmaler Scott D. Hakeman Trovor Hambric Barbara Hanley Seniors 49 Time Well Spent When Freshmen first start high school they are, understandably, very nervous and con- fused, High school is a very scary place, at least at first. But shortly after the initial shock of the new year the uneasy, tinnid Freshmen begin to meet new people and start new relationships. As they grow and mature they become involved in academics, clubs, and sports. The young students feel more com- fortable at high school. By the time the stu- dents start their reign as Seniors they have become well versed in the workings of the school. The end of school becomes a time to think back and reflect upon all the memo- ries and friendships. It is also a time to look forward to the future. The Seniors have be- come elated at the prospect of graduating and going off to college to set new goals for themselves. Diplomas in hand, the Sen- iors leave the security of high school to face new problems they have yet to overcome. Delphus Montagne looks as though he just re- ceived his draft notice. Lonnie F. Haralson Robin B. Hargraves Lisa E. Harper Linda L. Harrison Mary Harrod P. K. Haussmann Charles Hayes John A. Hayes iV Natalie Hemmen Jeanine M. Henrlques 50 Seniors James R. Hershey Susanne Hibler Jenna Hill Steve Rotuna is caught in one of the rare in- stances when he is actually working. Matthew HInderliter Bryan L. Hintz Phuong An T. Hoang John D. Hodgetts Kevin A. Hoffman Lorl A. Hogan Troy Holt William B. Hooppaw Thomas Rob Hummer Brian P. Hunt Jon K. Hunt Joseph Husovsky Kristen L. Hustad Seniors 51 Seniors Display Seniority Pamela Ingebrigtsen Hiroto Ishizuka Douglas Jackson Lisa Jensen Jerllyn Jertberg Lori J. Johnson Rosemary Johnson Roy W. Johnson Jeffrey Jones Ronald Jones Joanna L. Keating Thomas E. Keeling The unofficial pep club. 52 Seniors Daniel T. Keenan Robert J. Keenan Stacy Kelly George Klndelberger Tracy R. King Christina Strazluso feels something fuzzy in her Cheetos. Toma KondovskI Darrin L. Kossky Jill M. Krapf Students Support Hawks Many students at El Dorado were very supportive of the successful Havjks sports program. The El Dorado Varsity Football team drew many students to Bradford Stadium to scream and cheer for a Hawk victory. But more than that, the students felt that they were a part of the school and furthermore, that they were a contributing factor to the success of the team. Seniors especially gave their all, knowing that this was their last year. They were the heart of most of the rowdy cheering sections, hoping that somehow, someday, their graduating class would be known as the wildest, winningest class in El Dorado ' s history. All in all, in the past and in the future. El Dorado ' s students have backed the sports program 100%, be it Girls Volleyball or Boys Basketball, The students have experienced the sweet smell of victory and the agony of defeat. El Dorado ' s Seniors-to-be will eagerly await their chance to be the best class in the history of El Dorado. Seniors 53 Senioritis 7:49 A.M. -The phone rang. Strange things were happening to the Seniors and the faculty wanted me to investigate. Within minutes I was In the Senior Parking Lot searching for clues. I noticed something very peculiar; all the Seniors had left their books in their cars! I then proceeded to the Senior Quad. The Seniors were everywhere; so I played it cool mingling with them. Classes soon started. The Seniors were In no hurry to move out. I soon figured out what was wrong with the Seniors. They had Senioritis. Kevin A. Larson Barry Latour Stephanie M. Lauer Jennifer Lawson Richard D. Lawson 54 Seniors Quin Linnborn Kathleen Liado Erika L. Locey Brian D. Long Seniors 55 56 Class Of 1983 Seniors 57 Flying High Butch Sakashita is a man of many ' interests from golfing to piano play- ing. Butch has been on the Varsity Golf team, for three years. He shares the number one spot on the team with Brian Holman. Butch has also been in ROTC for four years. He is presently the Squadron Command- er which is the highest rank in ROTC- When asked what he does out of school for a hobby Butch said " I play the piano and have been for thir- teen years. " For his future Butch hopes to obtain an Air Force ROTC scholarship to the college of his choice, UCLA, where he hope: someday to become one of f greatest pilots ever in the history of,, the Air Force. When Butch m asked about his four years of ll school and what he thought of ii said " it was a good experience,! I wouldn ' t want to go througi again. " | ' )r story, this Ross T. Love Deanne L. Lucchitta Jeff Lyskoikl Paul Mac Donald KImiko Maeda 58 Seniors Meilnda Mauzy Laura Louise McAvoy Dabble K. Mc Clure Alan E. Mc Cormack Wendell L. Mc Elfresh Panwia Mc Gaw Kelly Ann Mc Ctaiade Ann M. Meade Christine MeJIa Brett E. Menzle Seniors 59 Life At E Dorado W P " jp r ■ :«s ■lifc p ' " ' A M iP J5 Michael Mergotti Theresa An Merkle Heidi Meyer Joanne Miiano Lori A. Miliedge Christopher Miliich Coilette L. Mitchell Kenneth J. Moil Deiphus Montagne Jr. Julfanna M. Moreau Jamie Morris Stephanie C. Morse Butch Sakashlto thought that the Senior Quad was the other way. 60 Seniors William D. Mosley Chris M. Mott Glenn Mowery Kerri L. Moyle Jasmine Murata Matthew Muskavitch Michael D.Muskavltch Lisa M. Nagei Mellnda Fizzard, ready for a toga parly in the rain. Kenneth A. Nelson Judy A. Nerhus Mark A. Neu Life As A Senior . — • 1 B n HI ji H FnHI ' 1 if I. li I . ' M 1: 1 When you ' re going through the first three years of High School, to be a Senior meant to be " Top Dog " - terror of Freshmen, and Underclassmen in general. You think " When I ' m a Senior, nobody is going to push me around. I ' ll be the boss. I ' ll be able to walk with my head held high. " But as you become the almighty Senior, you realize that things are a little more complex than you thought. You realize that no longer will you get up in the morning and have your day set. No longer is your life " the same old grind " . No longer will there be the predictability of high school to rely on. No longer will you be in high school. Soon, you ' ll either be getting a job, and taking on bigger responsibilities, or going on to college. In some cases, that will mean leaving home. That brings on more fears about your future. What will it be like? What will you do? How will you do it? It ' s answering these questions that the El Doradian ' s journey is all about. Dave Dracoules finds humor In Freshmen Brent Fisher ' s school enthusiasm on toga-day. Seniors 61 Seniors: Off Campus Senior life goes beyond books, tests, and grades . . . There is also a time for fun, on and off-campus. Some go in for parties, dances, and sports events while others may prefer going to the beach, cruising Skyline Drive, hanging out at " Scamelot, " or just spending a quiet moment with a friend. Recreation is a big part of Senior life. Without it, books, tests, and grades would be the only source of excite- ment, which could lead to " Senioritis, " fortunately. Seniors do engage in extra-curricular activities. These activities are what made this year so great. Kelly Ann New Kathleen K. Newman While walking to his next class. Senior Jeff Whan plans out his weekend. Lisa M. Newmyer Giang Nguyen Mykhanh C. Nguyen The Nguyer Bradley J. Nielson Lisa A. Northrop Greg A. Noss Timothy O. Malley Saundra M. Oberle John O. Obrey 62 Senbrs David L. Oneill Jilane J. Ongna Catherine J. Ornellas Anthony D. Ossola Nancy H. Overall Tom Schmidt Isn ' t impressed with Tom Plantamura ' s new discovery. Darrin J. Parrish Christy L. Parsons Jon J. Passaflume Alise Cher Pederson Tricia Mar Pederson Phillip B. Peffley Kirsten Pelick Seniors 63 Movies Play Roll At E.D. Many students around the E.D. campus did var- ious things, be it homework, worl , or even play at the local arcades. But many students. Freshmen through Seniors, were avid movie goers. Movies can control the students emotions; there was Jason, the three dimensional character from Fri- day The 13 th. three, that kept students awake at night. Then there was the frantic comedy of Fast Times At Ridgemont High, which had the audience rolling down the aisles. Don ' t forget E.T. who dealt with students emotions by trying to find home. Movies played an important role in the life of E.D. students; they started new fads, created new gossip, and even inserted new words to our dialogue, such as narly, and bogus. Most E.D. students attended movies in the evenings, maybe with a date, if they could af- ford it, and could get a date. Others attended early matinees, because it was cheaper and their younger sister was paying their way any how. Movies were expensive and varied in price from two dollars up to five, but most students from El Dorado attended these movies because they were a great source of entertainment and offered an interesting topic of conversation dur- ing a hectic school day! KImIko Maeda finds something humorous in the Senior Quod. Tyrone Pembleton CIcllia Perry Sharon Peters Kim Chi Phan Teresa Phillngane Patty Pike Dirk Pinkerton Thomas E Plantamura Karlsa Plehn 64 Seniors " Gosh, I hope I don ' t find half of a worm in here " comments Jerilyn Jertberg. Jeonette ErPamos RandolpK ttamo« " lla|endra Ramsamool Reed Reisner Steve Reiter Renee L. Renoe Annette Replogie Debra J. Richards Seniors vX Seniors Look Towards The Future StevepRlggfns Melinda Rischman Amy J. Robertson David Rodriguez Cheryi Rolapp I Jon Samsei William Sanderfield Who is Mark Gieser trying to pick-up now? 66 Seniors llichard Sandoval Michael Santa Maria Ronald Sarrade Lisa A. Sawyer Cheryl Schaefer Thomas G. Schmidt Michael V. Schula Randall W. Scott ShoUd I or shouldn ' t I, asks senior Ross Coulombe. Charles Scull Shauna Shaible Shelly Shannon A Model Senior Going to school for only four hours a day was ideal for Senior, Adam Traub. " I hove only four classes and am hardly on campus. With my schedule I have become a model Senior " said Adam. After Adam ' s four classes he works four hours daily as a " Recrea- tion Leader " for the City of Plocentia. " Working for Placentia has been an experience that I ' ll never forget. I have done everything from assisting the City Administrator t cleaning bathrooms. " explained Adam, with a grin. He has learned many things and thanks to El Dorado ' s Work Experience Program received credits for doing it. Adam likes to help people and would like to help anyone who needs it. He stated. I can ' t stand watching people get hurt and would like to contribute to them in any way I can 1 would like to become a psychologist or a social worker so I can achieve my goal. " He would like to go to Fullerton College to complete his general education and continue to Cal State Fullerton for completing his major. His main goals are to become successful in anything he may pursue, becoming famous and wealthy and to become " happier than he con imagine. " In conclusion. Adam said. " My parents have given me the support 1 need to achieve my goals. I feel they ore a main power source in my life. Without their love and concern I would be nowhere. " Seniors 67 Seniors Know The Way All Seniors are one of a kind. The class of ' 83, however. Is a very spe- cial kind. We have experienced the ups and downs of high school and now we must look toward the fu- ture. The future, of course, will leave these high school years behind us. Of these years we have accom- plished much, and the memories we have will never leave us. We must set new goals for ourselves and continue to climb higher. We have confidence in ourselves - After all, we know the way. Mary Sheridan Ann Shoemake Jllone Ongna poses for the camera as Cecilia Perry tries to figure out what she just ate. Susan T. Shoho Leonel Sierra Jennifer Sims Caria L. Singieton Teresa S. SIcinner Robert W. Sicripico Gina Smiica Doug Smith Wiliiam F. Smoyer Lioyd Snyder 68 Seniors Sharon Solomito Mark D. Sommer Paul D. Soto Cheryl L. Sprague Linda Sprat Cheryl Squlllance Anne Stanton Mark Fong asks Rick Gundzik about the latest line In backpack attire Kelly Trivers and Kelly McQuade dance their way to stardom. Robert Stanton Camala Ann Steen Gerl L. Steichen Kristen L. Stitt Jon P. Stofer Robin Stoll Michelle Story Seniors 69 Taking Up Time . . . The school day for many students at El Dorado, is a hectic, pressure filled experience. The whole day is spent trotting to and fro, from class to class. Then in each class the students are suddenly bombarded by a salvo of tests, and annoying " pop " quizes, given by teachers who think the most important thing in the world is their class! The torment does not end there, however, before stu- dents leave school they are plaqued by a torrential influx of homework assignments that teachers hurl at students from every side. It is readily understandable why home- work has always been a very unpopular after school activity to most students. The free time of practically everyone in school was taken up by this dreaded afflic- tion known as " Homework. " " Mom, I am going to the library to study, " is an over- used excuse, incorporated by many Seniors to get out of the house. Later the library became simply a much need- ed break from the drudgery of school and a time during which students could talk about the activities during the day. Most students used the library for the quiet atmo- sphere and accessible resources. This is what some Sen- iors had to say about homework- Kevin Larson - " Totally uneccessary " John Tobin - " Homework?, What homework?!! Thomas Trerise - " I am entirely oblivious to the social ramification of homework. " Jeffrey Raskin - " What a joke! " Paul Soto - " Some teachers think they are the only ones who assign homework, and don ' t have any consid- eration. " Jamie Arnold - " I like homework because it gives me something to do during commercials. " Rick Gundzik - " I enjoy doing homework so much I stay up all night doing it. " Sarah Thatcher slowly but surely tastes her chip for signs of cyonide. 1 Aummmu L RayW. Stovai Julie A. Stow Christina Strazluso Jonathan G. Strode Lisa IM. Stromberg 1 Catherine A. Suess MIchaei Suetsugu Jody L. Sutterfieid Kristie L. Sweeney " NMchaei A. Tastad 70 Seniors f Billy and Bobby Cohen contemplate freshman Ashley Donath ' s offer to eat lunch with her. Ashford Todd Adam J. Traub Kathy L. Traynor Thomas B. Trerise Kelly A. Trivers Belinda A. Trummeter Mon To Tsai Laura Valenzuela Michael A. Van Bibber Jeff G. Judy L. Ronny A. Van Der Pol Phil Vander Most Van Den Bosch Van Den Bosch Seniors 71 We ' ve Got Hawk Class And We ' ve Got Hawk Style JohnD. Vaugn Scott L. Vizenor Miles W. Vreeiand Michael Walker Susan Lynn Wallace ' Todd Wallace Ruth C. Waltreus Stephanie K. Wang Kelly Ward Lorl F. Watanal Todd J. Waterman James C. Watklns Winnie Wong " enjoys " her cafeteria lunch. Craig W. Weber Mark Weber 72 Seniors Scott Wilson Winifred B. Wong Michael Wood Laurie McAvoy and good friend Debbie Margollas dis- cuss Laurie ' s latest boyfriend. Stray Cats stray Cats, besides being one of her favorite musical groups, are one of Laurie McAvoy ' s interests. Whether it ' s a stray cat, a lost puppy or a harbor seal, Laurie loves them all. She explains; " I ' ve alv» ays loved animals; they are so trusting and affectionate. " Laurie is a member of Greenpeace and is a patron of the Humane Society Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. The blond, blue-eyed Laurie tends to be shy and quiet, but once you get to know her, she reveals a crazy sense of humor. Fellow senior Amy Robertson best described her friend as " nice, popular, but down to earth. " The friendly Senior maintained a 3.8 GPA throughout high school. She was a member of NHS as well as CSF. She served on her sophomore cabinet in the publicity position. A two year veteran of the yearbook staff; she acted as assistant editor her senior year. One of Laurie ' s many interests and talents is writing. She has had several poems and articles published. She plans to pursue this field, with a communications major at CSUF, hoping to make It her career. Laurie McAvoy and Mary Harrod smile for the camera. Seniors 73 After school hours separated the struc- tured school day from busy evenings and had a certain personality all their own. Stu- dents who stayed at school for publications or club work appreciated the calm that de- scended after the chaos of full classes, bells, and announcements. Students who went to jobs appreciated the change from brain work to physical work. The majority of students, however, went home after the final bell. The first order of business was usually eating. Some gave in to the weariness caused by a school day and crashed on the nearest couch. Probably the most productive use of these hours was get- ting a start on the next days homework while the house was quiet. Brooks Blletz reads another love note. Maria Wooten Lorri Worden Jerllyn Worrell Terrilyn A. Woznichak Kirk Wul« Holly A. Wunsch Tarina Wymer Frederick M. Zarow llyse A. Zeitlin Joe Zicree Margaret M. Ziegler 74 Seniors The Togetherness Of Seniors Money was probably a key word this year. It was an economical fact that a student simply could not survive without the American dollar bill. During one year, a student could easily spend over a thousand dollars. It was hard getting through a school day without handing over some money. Every Friday there was usually an athletic game and spirit ribbons to buy from the cheerleaders. Not only did o student find himself putting forth the dollar bill at school, but he also spent money to buy clothes that were an absolute necessi- ty. Records were big items as the trends of music changed and new groups appeared on the charts. Dances, dates, and movies were important social expenditures. If a student was lucky enough to have a car, he had to battle the power of the pump as gas prices continued to be high. A common denominator among all student spending was food. And while cafeteria lunches weren ' t popular, they beat starvation. Most universally accepted were the fast food chains. A check at any one of them at almost any time would reveal at least one E.D.H.S. student willingly handing over his cash. John Tobin threatens Jeff Raskin within an inch of his life. Christy Hanson and Theresa Skinner show their true friendship. Seniors 75 • ' Seniors Pass On Their Pride Freshman have never been able to re- lax around the other classes of E.D. That was until the student council decided to change things. Last year a student sug- gested a Big-Little Brother and Sister type of program. " This " , said Julie Stow, " is a good way for freshman to meet more people. We are hoping it ' ll make things friendlier. " The idea is to have Seniors help the Freshman around campus and to simply enable the Freshman students to meet more people-especially the Sen- ior class because the Freshman rarely have classes with Seniors, and they don ' t always have the opportunity to meet them. Hopefully, this will start a new tradi- tion within the El Dorado campus. " Discipline seems the only way in which he ' ll ever learn " , states J«f( Raskin of his little brother Gng Clark. " Just like Big Brother " , states Brent Fisher while Tom Hummer shows the lil eness of their hair. f J-cc 4 j ou( - 3 o t fo-fy th 1 S i ' -ov ' J y CiUy - L l Con ' = ' } - ' -rx ' . Oy iyi S Y-Gf ? 6f i( e " 76 Senior Activities • «• . I 4a Jull« stow pretends she ' s taller than her little sister. Sherri Gram by sitting on the El Dorado Announcement board. Christina Strasiuso and Stacy Sawyer, new friends since they became Little and Big Sisters. Lori Jottnson teaches her little sister, Andrea Strasiuso her favorite past time. Seniors 77 Memories Of El Dorado Life " She ' s not listening to me " . Patrick Devaney exclaims to tils friends, as Susi Hibler, fed up withi him, looks away. Two true friends, Kimi Maeda and Cathy Llado. Growing up at El Dorado left us with several memories. All the social events will never be forgotten. All those dances, the dances when nothing mattered but that super im- portant date; all those football games when alot of us didn ' t know the score of the game, just the de- tails of who ' s with who, and all other surrounding gossip. Those frantic food fights, " pegging " the guy across the way, when, hopefully, no one was looking. And the crazy as- semblies, which we either let get out of control, or made the best of, with El Dorado ' s well-known spirit. Can- ning a freshman seemed to make anyones day, unless you happened to be the freshman. When thinking back to all the good times, it ' s hard not to remember all the loves and losses, and sometimes those good times weren ' t always so good. But, they seem to always leave you with a smile. Most of the El Dorado stu- dents made the best of their E.D. life, whether or not they were in school. Those special friendships will most likely be retained for years to come. Reminiscing over past par- ties, and the rest of the fun, will probably be the fabulous end to the fine year of 83. Education was per- haps the most important part of at- tending El Dorado ... but E.D. fun made the time spent learning more enjoyable. 78 Senior Candids When did ghosts start attending El Dorado? Nancy Overall, a true clown, shows her spirit on Halloween dress-up day. Is Maure«n Bohen laughing because Ann Shoemake is at tempting to attract the good looking guys walking by, by offering them Cheetos? Jertlyn Jertberg shares her lunchbox lunch with her buddie Renee Weir. Senior Candids 79 Seniors . . . Reaching Out Seniors. Reaching farther, growing stronger, looking toward their goal in life. Remembering their past as if it were yesterday. Moving from the top bacl down to the bottom again. Searching for new goals: the goal of a fresh- man is to become a senior. The goal of a senior is to become suc- cessful in life. Seniors are people who have worked hard for what they have and where they are, getting ready to work harder for what they want and where they want to go. Seniors are . . . Reaching out. Mark Alex and Jasmine Murata still going strong. Mike Tastad portrays his school spirit on his Chevy Luv truck. Mark Alex seems enthused while on the E.D, campus. Lorl Hogan quenches her thirst with a coke from McDonalds. 80 Seniors Senior Officers " Having As Mucin Fun As Plnysicdiy Possible " Senior Class President Kevin Kirwin tried to get thie job done this year with " as much fun as phys- ically possible. " Kevin quotes, " 1 wanted more student authority. Year after year the teachers and administrators have had the last say in all decisions. I feel the students should have more say in the final out come of things. " All in all Kevin had a fun year as Senior Class President. The cabinet as a whole helped develop Senior Parl ing, which was a success, and special plans for Grad Night. They also sponsored the " Get Acquainted " dance after our first football game. Senior Officers 81 82 Organizations Organizations Can you believe that after all ttiese years. Jasmine Murata is afraid of heights. While performing with the drill team. Captain TMany Bote gets her feet stuck in the mud. lecky Van libber and Christy JImmerson experience hectic moments while preparing for the $198 beauty show. 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Charles Titus, advisor, said, " This year has been a rebuild- ing year. Fifty percent of our staff are unex- perienced in that they have not taken Jour- nalism. " Because the staff was not fully trained, most of the year was spent on teaching the staff the finer points of Journalism. Rick Mil- " Fifty percent of our staff ore unexperienced ... But everyone has improved and we did better than I thought we would. " tenberger, Editor-in-Chief, commented, " We made more mistakes than in the past, due to our unexperienced staff. Everyone has improved and we did better than I thought we would. " Mr. Titus wanted to experiment with the newspaper. He tried new layout ideas and designs. He said, " Every year the layouts are basically the same, so I liked to see the staff break out of the mold. " Rick Miltenberger smirks as he de- cides to redo tlie copy. Russell Bennett on strike against the El Gavilan newspaper, " Allright, who threw that? " inquires Debbie Stone 86 Newspaper i El Gavilan El Dorado H.S. 1651 N. Valencia Placentia, CA 92670 Any editorial appearing in El Gavilan that does not carry a byline may be interpreted as a statt opinion. Bylined editori- als and columns indicate that the materials are not neces- sarily the opinion of the entire staff, but that of it ' s author, Editor-in-Chief Rick Miltenberger Assoc. Feature Editor Shannon Ramsey News Editors Kristen Dodd, Kathy Donovan Viewpoint Editor Deborah Stone Sports Editor Rick Miltenberger Cartoonist Steve Langstoff Photographer Paul Frank Reporters Tiffany Allen, Gary Bennett, Russell Bennett, Ken Castillo, Paul Frank, Mike Hembree, Meridith Hutcheson, Steve Langstoff. " Oh Mr. Miltenberger, I want to talk to you, " exclaims Mr. Titus. Mr. Titus discussing ttie progress ot El Gavilan withi former student George Olson. " But Kattiy, it ' s got to fit! " explains Kristen Dodd to Kattiy Donovan. " I don ' t believe ttiat ' s tiim. let me see ttiat picture of you and Tom Selleck again. " requests Debbie Stone of Stiannon Ramsey. Newspaper 87 Hut Two, Three Superb. This word sums up the results of this years marching band. Placed highly in every major competition in California. At the California Band Review, they won sweepstakes trophies for street, field, and direction marching. " We won sweepstakes at Mission Viejo Band Review, first place at the Chino Band Review, first place at the Or- ange High School Bond Review and sixth out of eighty-five schools at the Long Beach all Western Band and Review. " said Richard Watson, Bond Director. Watson said, " This years marching band was young but had come farther than any other band in the past. " Watson announced, " This band is the best field and show band we have ever had. They have received the highest scores of all field bands. " For the fifth time, Watson tried to get the band into the Rose Parade. " I can ' t understand why they won ' t let us play in the parade. We are in the top ten of all bands in California, but it might have something to do with the name of our city. If they pronounce it wrong, they might get embarrassed. " replied Watson. El Dorado ' s Marching Band depends on our student leaders. Since there were one hundred fifty-eight students in the band, Watson looked to the veteran section leaders to drill pride, tradition, and showmanship to newcomers. He said, " This band has an outstanding bunch of leaders who have helped the program tremendously. " " The band needs to be more inventive on field pattern marching. With all of these accomplishments there is only one world to describe this year ' s marching band . . .Superbll " t jtf Wendy Cook and David Andruss watch their hands, but ploy just as welt El Dorado ' s N larching Bond marches on to victory. Pom McGaw directs the band with competency. 88 Marching Band XLO-t ' ' tulXi - ' v-vjL; . Top left to rigtit- A. Poteman, L. La Horde, C. Crow, D. Hoymond, S. Pringle, T. Carney, M. Brubaker, E. Terhune, S. Sevre, O. Lange, M. laBorde, K. Moll, e. Brindell, R. Mlllenberger, J. lleti, W. Philips, M. Romo, D. Byous. 2nd row J. Coulson, K. Clements, L. Miner, A. Hoyi, D. Keenan R. Zysman, J. Hill, R. Robttallle, J. Knlelllng, T. Fowler, J. Poutney, J. Fox, G. Stiechen, D. Ol ' nelll, J. Demosl, J. Woodward, M. Arnold, M. Morey, M. Scottl. 3rcl row O. McGrath, S. Hill, C. Grey, K. Borbee, K. Klesling, J. Harmon, C. Taylor, E. Elmasslan, E. Holverson, J. Watklns, K. Wong, S. Hudson, T. Ossola, K. Ward, S. Cooper, R. Gorman, L. Northmp, C. Hembree, V. Flndloy. 4th row A. House, R. McKean, H. Patrick, M. Margollas, D. Wade, B. Sliepard, E. Stromberg, J. Hoong, W. Williams, A. Replogle, S. Rogers, P. Houston, R. Wells, D. Bandy, A. Rrlngle, D. Scliweltzer, M. Kelly, K. Lindner, T. Lester. 5th low D. Snyder, J. Byous, J. Patrick, C. Bollantyne, D. Cash, A. Thomas, A. Wells, G. Bennett, E. Potter, L. Pike, R. Bennett, M. Chlt|lan, B. Lemer, T. Kaiser, C. Schoefer, S. Wang, K. Uher, R. Darr,M. King. 6th row- P. McGaw, J. Sheeter, C. Crooks, N. Chiang, M. Hedlgan, J. Hamell, J. Hill, S. Harris, T. Yomashlta, C. Oulmpo, D. Stanley, D. Husovsky, R. Cousley, D. Schoefer, T. Bandurago, D. Wan, S. Jackson, O. Mortu, R. Hargraves, D. Conlltle, L. Green, D. Dutton, G. Planlamura, L. HInderllter, R. Watson (Director) 7th cow T. Bose, L. Murphy, C. Lin, M. Bohen, S. Sweet, M. Goodrich, T. Boyce, A. Perterson, M. Zublate, K. Kllnge, K. Wymer, R. Sorrade, M. Lopez, S. Wallace, D. Gomez, T. Pederson, V. Volth, T. Tastad, J. Aulick, I. Herr. B. Gomez. 8th row M. Maxey, S. Ramsey, I. Sarrode, P. Ingebrtgtsen, S. Shields, S. Jonlckl, K. Clemets, C. Faclone, K. Amero, W. Cook, D. Yelton, B. Brockett, J. Cresclone, B. Driscoll, K. Dodd. Nadlne Chiang salutes Mr. Richard Watson. Annette Replogle, Pom Ingebrighlsen, and Joe Hill concentrate on tone and keep their eyes on the director Marching Band 89 Concert Band was fornned at the start of the second semester. The group is made up of those stepping out of Marching Band, which ended after the first semester. Consisting mainly of un- derclassmen, the band concentrates on per- forming contemporary band literature. The Con- cert Band played in the District Festival and also the Regional Festival, which requires a superior performance. Accompanying the band this year were some guest soloists who enhanced the concerts with their own musical talent. Accord- ing to Rich Watson, the band ' s director, this year ' s band is " one of the finer concert bands in several years. " He also added, " The trumpet section did extremely well this year, along with the percussionists and saxophonists. " Next year he hopes to participate in a spring concert tour. Making The Sounds Happen Andy Hoyt, Kevin Barbee, and Jim De Mas! carefully concentrate on keeping the rhythmic pulse. Concert Bond practices many hours to make the sound happen. Jerry Stieken ponders over the existence of a new bacterial life form crawlinq up her reed. 90 Concert Band Amy Thomas makes vampire eyes at Mr. Watson, while playing the flute Watson uses o giant tooth-pick to conduct his band. Concert Band 91 Superior Musicians Beethoven, Bach You name it; they ' ll play it. THEY ore the Wind Ensemble a very select group, chosen from only the best musicians at El Dorado. " Its a real honor to be involved in the organization, " trumpet player, Eric Halverson stated Most of the musicians in the Ensemble have at least five years experience in music and practice ten hours a week. Just a few of the outstanding musicians in the group according to Mr. Watson, the band director, are; Ken Moll, Kelly Ward, Stewart Pringle, and Stephanie Wang. Festival judges have rated the ensemble " Superior, " a performance level Mr. Watson expects from the group. 92 Wind Ensemble Tim Carney takes a break as he reads the music, ScoH Severe turns the page of music while still playing, Amanda Pringle hides under her hat as the picture is being taken Some of the musicians in the Wind Ensemble, Tim Carney concentrates on playing the Frencti Horn. Arlene Wells looks distrubed wtille playing the flut, A Wind Ensemble class playing together in unity. Wind Ensemble 93 Just Strummin ' Along If classical, barogue music falls in your line of interest, then the EDHS orchestra is for you. " It is made up of string players, brass, woodwind, and percussion instruments. " said orches- tra adviser Richard Watson. According to Watson, the orchestra members are " dedi- cated, working towards perfecting their music. " Watson said, " The music is a joy for me as a musician and teacher, The orchestra was working toward their annual district festival and regional festival competitions. Watson contin- ued, " Our goal is to receive a superior rating at the festival as we did last year. " Jenna Hill drags the cat hair along the strings. Jim Thompson is concentrating on his music his toes are getting mad and errupting. 94 Orchestra Mellnda Fizzard contemplates how to remove the growth from her neck. Jenna Hill forgets how the song goes. One woman orchesto Susan JanikI plays to on empty room. Mr. Watson tries to conduct another morning to perfection. Orchestra 95 A March To The End Drill Team has been a part of El Dorado since a year after it opened. The school year of 1982- 1983, proved to be their last year at El Dorado. It was hard for the girls of the team, as they faced several hardships. Their friendship helped them with each arising dilemma through the months they were to- gether. Without the help and aid of an advisor, they found it difficult to come up with solutions that con- front a team of any kind. They had to organize outfits, shows, parades, fund raisers, and any other situations that confronted them, which under normal circumstances were taken care of by an advisor. Mrs. Zot, as her students called her, was the Drill Team advisor for 12 years. " We thank Zot for all the help in the past years, " stated Captain Becky Gomez. In 1982, Mrs. Zot was transferred to Kraemar Jr. High for economic reasons. Mr. Jertberg, Principal, explained that it was " ex- pensive to keep teachers on staff when their classes only obtained a few people. " When Drill Team first started, forty girls were enrolled; year by year the amount has stead- ily decreased until the 1982-1983 hod only 17 people in it. Drill Team rarely competed. They allowed the band more opportunity to compete. But they did hold their Spring Show. They did go to camp and placed 3rd in the Chico Com- petition. Co-Captain Tiffany Bose said, " Everyone did their part to make it work. I respect them alot for that. " It is obvious that their friendship held them together. They were depen- dent on each other. Captain Becky Gomez wanted to keep everyone close and have fun. She wanted ev- eryone to be friends and to do more things with each other outside of school so that it was more than mer- ely a class, but more of a family. Becky would have liked to have seen Drill Team get more recogni- tion within the school. " I really feel bad there will be no Drill Team next year. I hope it will return to El Dorado someday. " Tricia Pederson flairs her hands and stands " just right " . 1982-83 Drill Team: row 1 Lisa Murphy, Becky Gomez, Tiffany Bose, and Lori Herr. Row 2 Maureen Botien, Valerie Veitfi, Jan Aulicic and Carol Lin. Row 3 Tricia Pederson, Sharon Peters, Diane Gomez, Tracy Boyce, Kotrina Yee. Row 4 Michell Goodrick, Alise Pederson Amanda Lopez, Kathy Kiinge, Michelle Zubiate, and Roxanna Sarrade. 96 Drill Team Diane Gomez, Tricia Pederson, Sharon Peters, Becky Gomez, Lisa Murphy, and Jan Aulick concentrate on stroigtit legged higti kicks, Allse Pederson takes the Initiative and tells everyone to get orga- nized. Lorl Herr struts her stuff to perfect a Drill Team stunt. TIflany Bose stretches her legs to prevent muscle pulls. Drill Team 97 i §cr Ir l el IHe ft§ The most talented and trained voices be- long to it- thie El Dorado Vocal Ensemble. Every year the Vocal Ensemble consists of 16 members, both male and female. This isn ' t " just another class. " Director John Te- bay and the Vocal Ensemble work hard to achieve a few common goals - to sing with the best of their ability and have fun. The 1982-83 Vocal Ensemble was the first to go to the Chapman College Choir Festival (along with the Concert Choir.) This was not the only activity they participated in. In or- der to raise money for a possible tour that didn ' t take place, the students held car washes, performed singing telegrams for Valentines Day, and sold condybars. 98 Vocal Ensemble The 1982-83 Vocal Ensemble: Kara McDermott, Shelly Story, Matt ArieHa, Christy Jimmerson, Julia Langston, Derek Brown, Becky Van Bibber, Mondo Fonseca, Debbie Bullock, (Back row) Cherie Rolapp, Manuel Ferreira, Kim Leach, Robert Trummeter, Chris North, Brian Bennett, KImiko Maeda, Jett Fish- er, Dori Dowdell, and Tom Keeling. Matt Arietta and Christy Jimmerson concentrate on hiitting ttie correct note wtiile Jett Whan ' s attention wanders to more pressing matters, sucti as ttie crea- ture crawling up his folder, Tom Keeling " sits up straight and keeps his feet fidt on the floor " in order to sing out clear and strong. UNSUNG ' HERQINES Have you ever heard of Women ' s Cho- rus ' ' A first year singing group for girls. Women ' s Chorus was full of hardworking voices with good potential. Although not very well known, the chorus was success- ful. They did not compete often because most first year groups mainly learn and prepare for future years in mixed groups, but the Women ' s Chorus sang with spirit and talent. Director John Tebay has led the Women ' s Chorus here for 2 years and stated " Women ' s Chorus improves every year. " " Mr. Tebay, is that b flat or sharp? " questions Sherl Llado. " If that girl hits the wrong note again I ' ll kill her. " plots Cynthia Lopez. Amy Andres works diligently on learning the new song while Nicole Hubbard and Kathy Miiier take timeout to gossip The Women ' s Chorus Christy Osborn, Cynthia Lo- pez, Mil(a Christy, Aika Nishi, Carol Hembree, Mandy Cook, Christy Gallegos, Kristin Branstadt, Julie Byous, Nicole Hubbard, Kathy Miller, Amy Andras, Kath Powers, Sharon Cochran, Amanda Pemberton, Judy Clough, Shelly McCorkle. (Not pictured are Debbie Sqillace and Jennifer Roya.) y k Women ' s Chorus 99 1982-83 Concert Choir worked and rehearsed hard to achieve the honors they earned, superior ratings and raves from all who heard them. " But Scott I don ' t care what Mr. Pence says, dead cats can ' t sing. " says Mr. Tebay. 100 Concert Choir Carving Out History The 65 members of the Concert Choir hove carved out their own piece of El Dorado ' s his- tory. This year the choir received, its first-ever, invitation to perform at the prestigous Chap- man College Festival. Pressing onv ard with the El Dorado tradition of excellence, the choir received rave revues. Choir is not only an organization in which a student ' s vocal talents are strengthened and perfected, but it is a place where friendships are made and strengthened. " Choir is a very big part of my life, " singer Jennifer Bruns re- vealed. " I love it! " choir director John Tebay exclaimed. P7 s. KImIko Maeda seems more interested in her new issue ot Motor Trend Magazine thian lier song book tKara McDermott and Steve Hensley practice thieir ventriioquist singing for ihe class. " Bethoven eat your tieort out! " Ponders M. Te- bay. Concert Choir 101 u Q. 102 Advanced Modern Dance " Hard workers, dedication and a little bit of ham " is wtiat Melanie Alexander looked for in her dancers, and that type of dancer is what she found in every girl that made it for the team. Mel, as her students in her dance classes call her, said, " this group of girls is closer than any of the other groups in previous dance classes. I guess they ' re close because of all the dances they ' ve had to learn in a hurry. They learned a dance a week for five weeks in a row. They had to learn so much in so little time. They ' re also a smaller group than usual. " " I think we had a close relationship because we worked so hard together, striving for the same thing " , quoted De De Shoemaker. " We had a blast. We did alot of things outside of dance together. " said Karen Conger. " Most of the girls " , Karen con- tinued, " Wanted to be involved in the school and wanted to get into an activity that they could do well in. That ' s why they tried out " . The girls performed more shows than the norm for the dance teams at E.D.. They performed with the Jazz and Vocal Ensemble. They also held a parents night. They held a performance at half time at one of E.D. ' s basketball games. " After you do a show you feel great " , concluded Karen Conger, " be- cause you ' ve accomplished something " . 1983 Advanced Modern Dance, Karen Conger, Kelly Caetano, Jamie Morris, Julie Dix, Cathy Watson, Jenni Wtiite, Karl Wal- lace, Carol Rathbun, Valerie VIetti, JoanI Hampton, De De Stioemaker. " I swear I saw a little green man this tail, " Jenni Wliite ex- plains. Joanie Hampton, alias Cinderella, kicks off her glass slippers during the ball De De Stioemaker demonstrates how to pass a sobriety test by walking a straight line. " I could go for some Pepto-Bismol after 7 hours of twirling " , explains Karen Conger. Karen Conger practices for the arm flapping competition. Advanced Modern Dance 103 Dedicated A nd Hard-Working Cheer " We are dedicated, hard-work- ing, and one united as one, " said varsity cheer squadleader, Kristin Stitt. The group tried to give all of the sports recognition this year. Ac- cording to Kristin, they have gone to more girl ' s sports. Kristin stated, " We have given spirit to all sports and tried for unity on the squad. " Ellen Galey shares a smile with the Hawk mascot. Varsity cheerleaders Kelly Dresser, MIndy Marshall, Jasmine Murata, Erika Locey, Kristen StIH, Carol Kalt and Ellen Galey. Lynn Bailey ponders last nights game. Kristlne StItt is apalled at the referee ' s deci- sion. 104 Varsity Cheer Fun And Spirit Goals Of Song " My goal this year was to have a squad that could get along as well as possible, to promote spirit, and have fun in the process, " stated Sara White, varsity song squadleoder. Sara would like to have more organization on the squad and to have someone teach them their routines. " We make up our own cheers, but we would like to have someone teach us and give us authority, " Sara said. i .r 4 . Senior Kristie Sweeney dazzles us with her beautiful. Michelle Webb spreads some sunshine on campus. Song captain Sara White practices her ever-pre- sent smile. Song leaders Michelle Webb, Reesa Ryder, Lisa Schofleld, Shirley Jones, Sara White, Lynn Sapplngton and Kristle Sweeney. Song 105 Creating Spirit How would you like to hove fun, perform in front of crowds, and promote sctiool spirit. If this sounds good to you, you should try out for cheerleoding. " My goal this year, was to have fun and to get involved. I think everybody should, " stated Michelle Norcutt, Junior Varsi- ty cheer squad leader. It is true that cheerleaders perform, but Michelle and the rest of her J.V. squad said that at assemblies, it shouldn ' t be a perfor- mance. It should be an event where the whole school participates, creating a spirited atmos- phere. " The change in attitude should first come from the squad. Our attitude should be leaning towards more spirit, " commented Michelle. Many of the J.V, cheerleaders would like to become on the Varsity squad, next year. Michelle suggested, " If you want to create unity in the school and make students more spirited, try out for cheerleoding. " x J.-W 0 ' The J V cheerleoding squad Debbie Rogan, Kim Arnold, Judith Weber, Tracey Borowski, Tammy Peckham, Paula HInderllter, Karen Robert, and MIclielle Norcutt. Mlctielle Norcutt enjoys cheering just as much as Tammy Peckham does. Sonne of the girls from the J,V, cheer squad pose for a picture in between cheers. 106 J.V. Cheer United As One r The past year, as in previous ones, the frosh cheertecding squad was harrassed by upper classmen. Because freshmen are new to the cam- pus, they are looked down upon and laughed at, " I only wish at the assemblies that everyone wouldn ' t boo us and that the students would be more spirited in other ways, " stated squad leaded Deldre Stanton. The squad consists of al freshmen. At summer camp, oil of the freshmen cheerleaders got acquainted and became friendly " Camp was fun and was the highlight of the year, we also won three ribbons, " stated Deldre. All of the cheerleaders got along, but Deidre ' s goal for the squad was to get them united as one According to the cheerleaders, being a pepster is a rewarding ex- perience. Deldre commented, " Everyone who wants to be a cheer- leader should, you get to meet people and become more outgoing. " na » «,! -v- C 3Plfl y ' ' 1 i . tMl ' k ' K.;:v. m J The Frosh cheerleading squad Liz Perez, Laurie Green, Veronica Ramirez. Maureen Moreno says " Hey Mary I found out how to get to heaven. " Top Sheila Montgomery, Mary Mosely, Deldra Stanton, NIkkl George, Maureen Moreno, not shown Lisa Stit. Freshmen cheerleader Sheila Montgomery turns her head after tasting the sour milk. Freshmen cheerleaders cheer for our winning freshmen basketball team Frosh Cheer 107 All We Need Is Unity And Food Unity is very important to Melinda Rischman squod leader of varsity flag. " All of us girls have grown clos- er to each other and we learn from each other, " said Melinda. The group cheers at games, performs at half time, and they go out to dinner before the gomes. Melinda con- cluded, " This year has been a real challenge for our squad. At first we didn ' t know each other, but now we are close and meaningful friends. " Dawn Conllffe, Shelly Shields, Maria Rowson, Naomi Muraia, and Melinda Rischman are just hanging around, Naomi Murata twirls her heart out, Maria Rawson, Melinda Rischman, and Naomi Murata show their patriotism, " What kind of play was that? " questions Lisa Yamamura. 108 Flag " We ' ve got spirit, yes we do. we ' ve got spirit, how ' bout you " ctionts Jenny Gill. Heather Campbell and Jenny Gill pose with their mas- cot friend. The world famous El Dorado Hawk. " Heather, where are you when I need you? Get out of that hospital!! " yells Jenny Gill. Speed demon Jenny Gill cranks on her tricycle. Crazy But Special Friends ' 1 like to amuse people, end I have fun being in front of people, " said Jenny Gill. " We don ' t have to be lil e other cheerleaders. We con be different Heather Campbell ad- ded that she v ould like to see more school spirit, and see more people take part in activities. Both mascots love to be crazy and off the wall, and Heather concluded, " The best thing about being a mascot, was being able to work with new people and making special friends. " Mascot 109 Doing Our Best The Rowdies fet people know that they were olive and peppy at football games. Pep Club officers Erin Cromer, Lori Hogan, and Lori Johnson nrake one of their famous signs after an in- tense lesson in art. Rowdies give Scott Boveia a cheer for picking up on Kata Conlon. Kristen StMt and HoHy Wunsch explain to Tim " Bubba " Fairfield o r ew cheer for him to do. 110 Pep Club To Pep Up The Rest To get more people involved in school the Pep Club chonged their name to " The Rowdy Bunch " , President, Lorl Hogan, held occasional meetings which were open to whoever wanted to attend. During the meetings. Rowdies discussed how to promote school spirit and also how to get more people to go to the games. The Rowdies not only cheered with the cheerleaders, but they also cheered on their own, sat in their own section, sang their own songs, and painted signs at post- er parties all in an effort to promote school spirit. THfim t t Cathy Donovan smiles a1 a guy across the gym after a win against Kennedy. One of a student ' s favorite words during a foot- ball game against Esperanza, " THRASH " . Lorl Hogan, Jim Pope, Phil Elizald«, Dave Co- lart, and Dawn Harp cheer on an E.D. wrestler after pinning his opponent. Pep Club 1 1 1 AFJROTC Rates Super The Air Force Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps, was unlike any oftner class on campus during fhe 1982-83 school year. " The extra curricular activities are special, We have organizations within the organization, " said Lt. Col. Sam Tussey. During the year, the AFJROTC won a plaque and $500 dollars for winning a national essay contest on the history of aerospace. Tussey states with a smile, " We were very honored to win the essay contest. It was a group effort and was a highlight of this year. " According to Lt. Col. Tussey, the AFJROTC teaches responsibility, leadership, and knowledge of aeronautics. His students are also involved in community affairs Throughout the year the AFJROTC helped in the Toys for Tots campaign, and also contributed to the canned food drive. AFJROTC members ore learning more than aerospace. They are learning to help their community. Leon Moberg claps for Jim Hunter as he masters the skill of writing, mean- while, Darin Kossky steals Jim ' s box lunch. Discussing the battle plans, Cheryl Rodgers and Peggy Bourne explain to Sgf. Hint2 the plans for bombing Esperanza. John Scott does his impression of a department store mannequin. 112 R.O.T.C. Butch Sakashlta exclaims, " One more move like that and you " l be down for 50 push-upsl " Gary Thrall ponders tiow to tell Col. Tussey ttiat he has decided to join the Marines, R.O.T.C. 113 student Council Members El DoftADO HIGH School P SC«nii«, Caliromia 92870 Julie Stow- Commissioner of Activities Lori Hogan- Jasmine Murata- Commissioner of Pep Pepster Representative Cheri Rolapp-Boord Representative Cecilia Perry-Inter Club Council To the anidents of El Oortdo: I ' m sure this school y«ar Ud left sanethlng lo everyone. Activities, clubs, and special l«nc «rp b1 tsvorlte of stiidents. ChiDges norc ande for the bettfi school, such as tht creation of Senior forking, even tha students " prB not in agreonent. I ' ve always felt there school than sports and activities and that has been prov by the ntDrale of the student body. 19E13 hjis bcun dllfcr ycare In that the Ka»ks cre not all winners. Wp tixii s caild. Our student body learned sn Unportant R-seon In school pride meotjers on council e wetv able to carry on a productive year. I ' m proud to be graduatlre frar E.fl.H.S. and I hope a strong enou prec«lont has been left so that others rtll tie equally as proud In ,:.,■ ■■. HOME OF THE HAWKS ■ • ■ m Tammy Brown-A SB President Student Council members discuss Spirit Week, while Kevin KIrwin is more interested in his crayons. O 114 Studer t Council strive For Spirit And Unity There was a group of students at El Dorado dedicated to improv- ing the school. " We tried to organize activities for the school to better it and help students with problems, " said Student Body Presi- dent, Tami Brown. The student council consisted of creative people who came from different groups of friends, Tami admitted that not everyone on the council got along because of the different people they hung around with, but together they worked to make the school year fun. Among the usual dances and lunch time activities that the coun- cil worked so hard to give to the students, council members escort- ed students from Japan around El Dorado to visit and learn about the American school system. " The most memorable extra-curricular activity that we had was the Christmas pictures with Mr. Titus dressed up as Santa, " Tami grinned. As a working force, the council created special car parking privileges for the Seniors which, they hope, could be better en- forced next year. They also changed the school ' s constitution add- ing to it and eliminating different things. " Under the changes, we have more representatives from all the different clubs, " stated councilmember Jamie Arnold. One thing that Tami would like to have changed is the attitude of the A.S.B. and council. She feels that everyone could be more spirited and that more people could have gotten involved, al- though many did. " I wish that when people complained about the activities we provided them, they could tell us what ' s wrong with them so it could be better, " Tami contemplated. In conclusion Miss Brown said, " The council worked well togeth- er. We had pretty good activities that got alot of people active and were very productive. " All members in favor of 6:00 am daily meetings, please raise your hand. Lynn Sappington-lnter Club Council Lisa Conklin- Jilane OngnaAssistant Melinda Fizzard- Kathy Donovan- Commissioner of Commissioner of Assistant Commissioner Publications Publicity Publicity of Publicity Representative Kevin Kirwin-Semor Class President (f 1 Eric Oison-Junior Class Holly Piper-Soptiomore President Class President Dan Sutherland- Freshman Class President While selling sieves. Vice-president Jaime Arnold practices for her future singing career Student Council 115 Drama Club Went Out Of Their Way For the past four years of my life, I have been extremely involved in the El Dorado Theatre Department. I have made many lasting friendships that I will never forget. The memo- ries that all of us involved with Dra- ma have are very special. The opening nights, the weekend festi- vals, the applause and the winning. Of course there were the not so good times. For instance, 102° tem- perature on opening night, rehersals until 12:30 a.m. on a school night, and not finding your name on the cast list. Even with all the bad, it could never outweigh the good ex- periences that we all shared. If we never go any further into the the- atre at least we have had the un- selfish love of a cast, or of a director, or of a best friend. Mathew Arietta President of Drama Club and Thespian Troop 199 116 Drama To Bring You A Great 982-83 Season What would It be like If there were no plays? No entertainment, no fun, and no excitement. All of the plays and dramatic productions were all possible because of Drama Club, To join the club, a 75 cent membership fee was required. In return, the members recieved a discount on tickets to the plays. " This due, along with other fund raisers such as Halloween Make-up and Singing Valentines helped with the extensive costs of putting on a show, " stated Drama Club member Kata Conlon. According to Kata, " Dork of the Moon " and " Grease " were part of the efforts that Drama Club put forth. If you think that all Drama Club did was raise money, you are wrong. Some mem- bers participated in the D.T.A. Festival in which " Actors Nightmare " placed third In the " numer- ous " division. Others went to the Occidental College Theater Festival in Pasadena in Janur- ary. Another member Lonnle Haralson conclud- ed " No matter what Drama Club members were doing, they participated and had fun. " Drama Club members Kata Conlon and Teresa Christian are wait- ing for Jetf Raskin, who obviously isn ' t and actor, to say his cue. The 1982-83 Thespian Troop 199, modeling the paper mache ' cave built for Dark of The Moon. Members of the troop that happen to be Seniors. Sitting In a vintage ' 57 Ford Fairlane are the officers of Drama Club; Jim Stephens, Treasurer, Debbie Margolias, Vice President, Jenny Gill Clerk: Matt ArieHa, President; Jett Fisher, Clerk; and Kimiko Maeda, Secretary Numberous students selected the appropriate valentine for their friends and teachers that were sung on Valentines Day. Students who gave one hundred hours for the first time in the 1982- 83 season and were made Thespians. Mrs. Gal Jones watches carefully then critiques her students perfor- mances. The winning cast of Actors Nightmare show off all the trophies that Drama members have so rightfully earned. You can tell by the looks on their faces that this must be the Drama Club. These are the members for the 1982-83 season Drama 117 118 Drama Dark Of The Moon The Ballad Of Barbara Allen A witch-boy from the mountain came, A-pining to be human, Fer he had seen the fairest gal ... VJI ' ii a. A gal named Barbara Allen. T f A IH 1 - ■ if O Conjur Man, O Conjur Man, M i ' V jm 1 Please do this thing I ' m wantin ' BnL m ' f Please change me to a human man, B ; Fer Barbara I ' d be courtin ' . Now, Barbara had a red, red dress And one she hod of blue. And many men did Barbara love. But never was she true. Oh, you can be a man, a man. If Barbara will not grieve you. If she be faithful fer a year, Yer eagle, he will leave you. O Barbara will you marry me, fe " ' ' - ' And will you leave me never, BF -i-s Bf ' A.. Oh, yes, my love, I ' ll marry you, BIH U ' r And live with you ferever. Cast John James Stephens Conjur Man Bill Bommarito Dark Witch Kimiko Maeda Fair Witch Kelly Trivers HBT ' ' • ■ J J! -i Conjur Woman Kara McDermott Hank Gudger Casey Marshall Edna Summey Cristy Jimmerson Mr. Summey Jeff Fisher Mrs. Summey Cheri Rolapp Mr! Attln? ' T " ? ?. Coming to change John back to a witch is the Conjur Wom- Mrs. ATkins Teresa Christian an, Kara McDermoM. Mrs. Jenkins Jill Westohal k. , Uncle Smelicue .: .Matt Arietta K.S MaTda " " ' " ' " Perporotions before the curtain is Floyd Allen Lonnie Haralson Miss Bergen Cyndie Stevens ' ' " " ' ■® ' ' ' ® ' ° t ® count of three, attempts to flatten Mrs. Bergen Kristen Stiff " " " ' ' ' • ' ' " • Burt Dinwitty Jlm Pence ' ° ' ' ' Hudgens tells the town folk that " there ain ' t nobody Greeny Gorman Tracey Nordeen can wrestle with him. " Hettie Heffner . . . Rebecca Van Bibber The Conjur Man. Bin Bommarito, tells John to go back to his Marvin Hudgens Thomas Trerise ®= ' 9 ' ® Barbara Allen Chris North Mrs. Allen Debbie Margolias Ella Bergen Melinda Fizzard Preacher Hagglar Steve Reiter Mr. Allen jlm Hunter ' ■ ' ir B ■ " ' ' ° ' ' ' ' 95 the Ballad of Barbara Allen at the square dance as ' x t Matt Arietta tries to straighten his back Asking for forgiveness for Barbara is Kristen Stitt. TheDark of The Moon Technical crew; Kata Conlon, Rita Lamb, Eialne Dutton, Lonnie Haralson, and Jeff Raslcin ore hoping for anything less than a power failure. Drama 9 We Go Together, Forever! " It was one of the best musicals that we have ever put on, " was the response of Grease director Gai Jones. The musical about the fifties was a big success. The Valencia Auditorium was sold out on the second night of production, Saturday, Feburary 5th. The profits helped with the great expenses of the show. " The audiences were fantastic. They were great stated Senior Kata Conlon. Kelly Trivers, who played Frenchie said, " It took a lot of hard work and time but I enjoyed every minute of it. It was well worth it. " Audience member Jasmine Murata replied, " It was very well organized and entertaining. It was great seeing a vari- ety of people in the cast. " Danny Zukko was portrayed by Billy Cohen; Sandy Dumbrowsky was played by Cherie Rolapp; Rizzo Kenikie, Jan, Roger, Frenchie, Doody, Marty, and Sonny were all played by Kimiko Maeda, Tom Trerise, Jenee Gill, Tom Hummer, Kelly Trivers, Matt Arietta, Chris North and Lonnie Haralson respectively. Sonny, Lonnie Haralson, asks Danny, Billy Cohen, why he is wearing his underwear while Frenchie, Kelly Trivers, decides whether or not to take the job at the burger palace. " Hey, Fongooll! " exclaims Rizzo, Kimiko Maeda, while playing that " Sandra Dee bit. " The casts reaction after singing " We Go Together, " 120 Drama " Mr. Latlerral! Aren ' t you supposed to be in class right now? ' ' " scolds Miss Lynch, Jill Westphall. Danny and Cha-Cho, Dee Dee Shomaker, ex- ecute the stunt which wins them the dance con- test while Becky Van Bibber and Tom Hummer watch in awe. After a radical change in appearance, Sandy puts Danny in his place, but " Rump " Roger is quite content with the way things are going. Drama 121 Aspiring Artists Independence, and the chance to earn 10 college credits are the two factors that set Honors Art apart from any other class at E.D. The Honors Art class is part of the advanced placement program in Studio Art. It is a national program that allows stu- dents to earn college credits for work done in high school. The AP program also offers courses in English, Mathematics, Science and the Musical Arts. At the end of the course the AP students are required to take an examination to record their progress in the AP course. The exam is also used to determine whether or not a students work warrants the giving of 10 college credits possible for him to earn. Because of the nature of the work done in studio art, however, there can be no formal examinations. In place of an exam the students must submit a portfolio of their work for examination by a national committee of artists and teachers. The portfolio is mailed to judges in Princeton N.J. who evaluate and grade the portfolio on a college based level. If the portfolio receives the score of 3-5 (5 being the highest possible) the student can re- ceive college credits before entering college. The Honors Art class is advised by Mr. Wright and Mrs. Hutche- son. The class is intended for highly motivated students seriously interested in art. The students (generally Seniors with 3 yrs. of art experience) must be recommended by the Advisors. The five students this year are Jasmine Murata, Ron Cozort, Renee Weir, Mike Van Bibber and Kristie Sweeney. .4 " ... And I ' m gonna have chickens in the hen house and cows in the barn- yard, and " says Renee ' Weir. " How do they expect me to finish this? " says Jasmine Murata. " Holding my pencil like this I bet they think I drew this picture, " exclaims Kristle Sweeney. 122 Honors Art Look Out World Here We Come h i Graduating from high school is a goal for most every student. Graduation means something. It means growing up, it means gaining responsibility, it means new experiences. Graduation is something one has looked for- ward to since the first day In kin- dergarden. The Yearbook Staff would like to take this time and congratulate all graduating stu- dents. You have worked hard. This is the time for new adven- tures. Good luck! Jon Samsel and Esther Alverez recall their Senior year Marji Manzo is caught dreaming ot her up coming Senior year Leo Sierra, exclaims " So I break clot of pencils. " Typical Senior clowns, Jim Pope and Todd Waterman make spectacles of them- selves Class Candids 123 Sports Divisional Colleen O ' HIggins try to get the ball off tier tiands. Shawn Ray stretches for the extra yard Determined not to let a goal get scored, John Hodges reaches with oil his might. Sports Divisional 12 5 %:v " - " ? F pa It 4 if. 4 1 ?iv r .»!: jk:v B K 00 " i l BBa wTI pi» HI l r ' m r » -rri f » 126 Sports Opening Having left the Orange League in 1981, E.D. will com- pete in the Empire League for the second year in a row. Despite the jeers and criticism hurled at our teams, El Dorado did remarkably well in 1981-82 season. Yet, even after totally dis- proving the oppositions criticism last year, E.D. is still judged to be out of its league. Con- sequently, El Dorado mus again dispel the over presumptuous criticism this year. In the following 1982-83 season it is believed that some of our teams (unfortunately) will be in a transition period, caused by the exodus of graduating Senior players. So the underclassmen will be asked to fill the shoes vacated by the graduating Seniors. But El Dorado ' s teams will still uphold the winning tradition. The Football team, coached by Mel Morales, was young and inexperienced. The 1982 season, therefore, will be a growing period for the team. Starters like Shawn Ray, Jeff Jones, and Steve Rotuna should be invaluable to the team. Don Chadez ' s Cross-Country team will be looking for- ward to another league title. Ric Allen, Scott Hakeman and Mike Wood should help Chadez keep his winning per- centage. In Wrestling, Frank Gonzales and Jeff Roberts are hoping for another league championship. Returning CIF champs Ty Pembleton and Mark Alex should again do well. It is hoped that the team will win league again this year. Coach Tom Mylich and the Water Polo team will try to regain the first place title lost last year. Tony Bell, Jotin Hodges, and Chris Ames will help turn Mylich ' s first year into a winning season. In Basketball, Iran Novick will be looking to improve on last years record. Two upcoming Sophomores Jim Mans- field and Bart Hakeman will be expected to greatly im- prove the team along with the help of Senior Rusty Flora. And in Soccer, Richard Garcia is hoping for another good year. Top returners like Todd Waterman, Ross Co- lumbe and Richard Sandavol will support the team through the season. Baseball coach Steve Gullotti is hoping to match last years fantastic record. Anthony Marino, Ron Cozort, and John Stofer are expected to do well this year. In Tennis, Larry Lindsey and Rajen Ramsamooj should soar to the top of the C.I.F. rankings again this year. While Jeff Roberts ' Golf team with starters like John Mansfield and Brian Holman should swing their clubs to the top. Prospects for a good season are also as high in girls sports. In Basketball, Nash Rivera is looking for another great sea- son. Top players expected to do well are Meline Palmer and Margaret Ziegler. Robin Sutterland and the Volleyball team will be looking to improve on last year ' s record. Meline Palmer and An- nette David will be expected to do especially well. The girls Track team, able- ly coached by Charles Titus, is hoping for yet another good year in the new league. Tami Beauchamp and Sharon Leonhardt should contri- bute a great deal during the year. And in swimming, second year coach Su- san Clark is hoping to put E.D. on top again. Holly Wunsch and Saundra Oberle will be trying to repeat last years record and take first in league once again. As is plainly evident. El Dorado has always been re- garded as a stalwart atheletic power no matter what league it happens to be in. Our teams are noted for their pride, winning pirit and dominance overall. This reputation is not limited to just boys sports, but also girls sports. It is believed that this years teams will carry on the winning tradition. Sports Opening 127 Behind a powerful offensive line, QB Larry Rosipajla calls the signals Brian Galvan gets in position for another tackle Mike Tastad making another spectacular interception QB MaH Hayes throws a pinpoint pass to Steve Rotuna. 128 Varsity Football Winning Isn ' t Everything d " Winners, Hitters, Hawl s " is a familiar phrase for El Dorado football players and has been an avid tradition in E.D. foot- ball history. But one not so familiar incident occurred this year: the team had a losing season. Many questions pop into one ' s head when contemplat- ing the ' 82 season. Was it coaching? Was it lack of talent? Or was it just lost desire? The Hawk ' s Empire League record, 1-6, left many students shocked. As the last seconds of the last gome clicked off the clock, many spectators seemed to gaze in awe wondering how it all happened. " It wasn ' t as bad as it looked, " pointed out Senior center Randy Dreyer, referring to all the controversy and rumors that had gone around the Hawk team this year. " Ya, " agreed Senior split end Steve Desko. " In spite of Chuck Ray ' s getting kicked off the team, in spite of all jokes and rumors about an 8.99 club, and inspite of our own students writing obscenities on the sidewalk, I think we are lucky we made it to the end, " added Desko. Most winning teams end up with a losing season at one time or another. But this year ' s record does not tell the story: They HAD a winning team. As a matter of fact it showed many winners. Not many men could have overcome the controversies this year ' s team did and make it to the endl Kevin Kirwin and John Torres look on as they wish they could kill some- body. Shawn Ray fights for every inch. The offensive line gets Ray in the clear Varsity Football 129 Unity And Pride •»• • ■ i ' , n IL I 1 - «SK!S« ' ia p A k| «««l»«««» ■ fA j .-»«Bi t 1 . «i " Mill , 1 Tom Humer stretches out for another spectacular catch. All-County linebacker Pat Devaney chases down another victim. Mighty Shawn Ray outruns defenders for a TD. The mighty hawk football squad of 1982. After getting in the open Shawn Ray break tackles for a TD. Third year coach Mel Morales was working with a team that graduated 14 All-League players the previous year. This year was expected to be one of rebuild- ing. Many of the key positions were filled by the underclassmen that dominated the Hawk Squad. Seven out of the eleven starting offensive players were Juniors and Sophomores as well as on the defense. This was a young team. The Seniors were not left out of the picture though. One truly out- standing Senior player was Pat Devaney. This All-County line- backer was sought after by sev- eral colleges such as San Diego State and Cal State Northridge. There was something different shared by this years Varsity Foot- ball team. Unity and pride. This team could have fallen apart but they stuck it out and saw the sea- son through. In order to keep " Winners, Hit- ters, Hawks " a familiar phrase here at El Dorado we need more players, as well as supportive fans, with the same togetherness, unity and pride. .1 ' t -?W ' I k86, 130 Varsity Football Joey Miller extends himself for a pass Ross Coulombe with another booming kick-off. Larry Roslpajla decided to run in- stead of pass. Edison 10, Canyon 7, Sunnyhills 0, Esperonzo 21, Cypress 28, Pacifico 0, Los Alamitos 0, Kennedy 17, Katelio 21, Loara 14. El Dorado El Dorado El Dorado El Dorado El Dorado El Dorado El Dorado El Dorado El Dorado El Dorado 7 12 28 14 28 10 23 7 Varsity Football 3 4 We ' re On Our Way!! Winning Empire League, 8-1, the freshman football team un- defeated. The effort put forth in strenuious practices and mind challenging games proved to work out well for the first year team. " The last freshman team to go undefeated were the freshman of 78-79. " quotes Coach Leavitt. The goal of the team is to win 4 league champs. They ' re heading in the right direc- tion, they ' ve got their first. All of them worked hard as a team, " They must continue to work hard, they ' ll get alot better. " said Mr. Leavitt. According to the coach, the football team has never finished less than second in the past seven years, and many on the team will be fine ball play- ers. He said, " They have worked hard and have worked to im- prove each week. " The winner was Jett Petredes. The best hitter was Scott Schultz. The best Hawk and Doug Sipple. " Coach Gooney worked hard with de- fense while Coach Lumpy worked hard with the running backs. Komakazi ' s were good guys and worked hard and achieved self-pride " , comment- ed Leavitt. Helping Steve Leavitt, were coaches Steve Gullotti, Frank Gonzales, and Dane ilertson. " They must continue to work hard, they ' ll get Qlot better. " Dan Sutherland releases the ball before getting killed. Doug Sipple holds bock the pock while Doug Ash takes a run for it. Not realizing their on the same team, two E.D. players fight for the bail. Richie Chamberlane after kicking the winning goal. 132 f 3S y I M aiiillliiiliiitti ' i . tt. ' A. ' - -.. - j " — -1 .-SS ,: € .- r. e- = «• I LTi ' L.fT ? J f@ oi m If 1 L ' oy fiP ' rf f W f. I ' v. K. — ; . • Jefl Petretes and other ED. players form a mock line-up during practice. Debating whether or not to snap the ball is Dan Sutherland. The 1982-83 Freshman football team. Leading the Freshman Pock onto the field is Steve Leavltt. The ball, suspended in mid-air, is dreading the blow by Doug Parsons. Frosh-Soph football 133 Consistency, Key To Team ' s Success In pre-season they were undefeat- ed. In regular season they hoped for an undefeated record. Their coach was of the opposite sex from the rest of the team. If you haven ' t guessed who this team is, it is Boy ' s Varsity Tennis. According to the varsity team ' s leader, Senior Larry Lindsey " We want to win league and hopefully lose only a few matches, " Larry felt that his team had an excellent chance of winning C,I,F, What about their coach, a lady? " It was a new experience for all of us. " Larry stated as he blinked his eyes frantically. He continued, " Mar- garet Rasmussen is just as good as any male coach. She gets as much respect as coach Larry Hoekman got last year, " " They all have had individual goals they set for themselves and accom- plished, " Coach Rasmussen said. She also stated that they were a good group and always wanting to work hard and not complaining, Larry summarized, " We played con- sistently well and we always played to the best of our ability, " Larry Lindsey serves up an ace, Joey Laubie concentrates on his form. After just having served the ball. Steve Botha rushes the net. The tennis ball soon to be used by the team to win a match W . ■ JJ J - " ' ' " ' ' ' Oxnir • mrfMrjejI nt ir ' A ♦, , ■: . KM :S4Kf«t«, 134 Boys Varsity Tennis f JfSMm Bill Smoyer gets tripped up in the net once again Casey Marshall does thie scissor wtiile making a spectacular return, Larry Lindsey, El Dorado ' s premiere tennis player, prepares to serve. Boys Varsity Tennis 13 ' Good, But Getting Better This year ' s varsity team had a lot to be proud of. The team, headed by Tracey Brennan, finished the season with a 6-6 record in league and an 8-7 seasonal re- cord. They finished fourth place in league then attended the C.I.F. Individuals Tour- nament where Terri Glennan, Kristine " Tiny " Glomboski, and Debbie Renaud made it to the quarter finals. Marianne Dinicola and Colleen Hassel also finished third in doubles. This year ' s team did ex- ceptionally well considering there were no seniors playing. Awards were given to " Tiny " Glomboski for most valuable player, Marianne Dinicola and Colleen Hassel were awarded most valuable dou- bles team, and Kim Loyd was awarded most improved player. ' fWS« iK ' S- ' H Has " Tiny " Glomboski seen a flying saucer? The 1982 Girls J.V. and Varsity Tennis Team. Bot. row from L f?, Deneese Michelle, Donna Alexander, Colleen Hassel, Andrea Strazuslo, Mari- anne Dinicola, Catrlna Yea, mid from L R Kim Loyd, SuzeHe Renau, Christy Franti, Jenny Forke, Chris PeasI, Paula Stephens, TerrI Glennon, Lisa Goff, Debbie Renaud, top row L R Tiny Glomboski, Julie Lee, Chris Rodreguez, Rhonda McKusIck, Debbie Katkus, Merldeth Huchenson, Theresa Petre, Coach Brennon, and Coach Rasmensaun. Why Is Chris PeasI swatting at flies during her tennis match. What is Colleen Hassel staring at while playing tennis. 136 Girls Varsity Tennis ,N - ' ' X ) v W ' ; P? U .! V 2vs Chris P«asl calmly warms up for a rough match. Marianne DInlcola demonstrates a new dance during a tennis match. Who is " Tiny " GlomboskI welcoming with open arms? Debbie Renaud does her Bjorn Borg immitation. I ' Girls Varsity Tennis 137 Young Players Playing With Heart The Boys J V, tennis team did sur- prisingly well during ttiis season. At the beginning of the season it was predicted that the number one doubles and singles teams would go undefeated. According to tennis player. Bill Smoyer, " The J,V. is young and they show good effort, the strong singles and doubles players proved to be the best quality of the team. The team was made up of mostly underclassmen who will make next years team unbeatable, " accord- ing to Bill " They were a good group al- ways wanting to work hard. There were many good players giving it there all, " said varsity coach Mar- garet Rasmussen. B ' i. i Coach, Jim Anderson, stares into the prison gates of El Dorado Steve Su tries to catch flies with his left hand while playing tennis with his right. Jett Wongs racket is like a magnet, it takes the bail right out of his hand. Eric Elmasian tries to smash ants by bouncing a tennis ball on them 138 Boys J.V. Tennis I A Good Season Means Good Times This years J.V, tennis team had a great season. The team finished 8-7 on the season and 6-6 in league which gave them a fourth place. To end the season awards were given to Rhonda McKusick for most valuable player, Debbie Katkus and Chris Rodriguez were awarded most valuable doubles team, and most inspira- tional player was awarded to Paula Stephens. Does Debbie Katkus really like tennis, or does she have a grudge against little green tennis bolls? Chris Rodriguez licks her lips thinking of the reward she will get when she wins. Christy Frantz gets ready to do her famous mid-air twist Paula Stephens seems to wonder why her tennis racket is so blurry. Iki ' ll m Girls J.V. Tennis 139 Serve . . . Set . . . Spike The girls Varsity Volleyball Team had an excellent sea- son. Not only did they physically abuse their opponents by spiking them to defeat, but tt y mentally abused them through teamwork. According to coach Sutherland who previously coached college volleyball, " This didn ' t come easy. " Sutherland was coaching her second year at El Dorado, and when asked about her team, she replied. " Sometimes I was to tough on them (the team), but a good team needs to work hard and discipline themselves in order to achieve their goals. " With a record of 23 wins and two losses, the team seems to have done it all. They served, set, and spiked themselves to a great season! Susan David leaps to make a scoring point. Sharon Leonhardt goes low to get under tt David. Sherry Buche takes a well deserved break after a job well done. Sharon Leonhardt goes low to get under the ball and sets It up for Annette David. 140 Varsity Volleyball f Melanie Palmer shows that winning form while returning a shot Sharon Leonhardt bumps the ball to set up an- other perfect shot. Coach Sutherland gives the team last minute advise before they take to the court again yx ' Top from left Sharon Leonhardt, Susan David, Jill Matusch, An- nette David, Melanie Palmer, Sherry Buche, Paula Hakeman, Shelly Ghalllgher, and Marji Manzo. Varsity Volleyball 141 Frosh Soph Shows Their Style The Frosh Soph team did very well this sea- son, Competing in a tough league, the team had an overall record of 12-2 and placed sec- ond in league. The team was coached by Cyndi Watson and was lead by the most valu- able players Libby Kingseed and Kisha San- neman. The team worked hard to have a good season. Long, exhausting, and strenuous practices put them where they ore. Placing second, the girls are hoping to place first next season. Tanaka Axbern shows the style that helped them to a 12- 2 record, Stacy Dude thinks that if they aren ' t good enough to have cheerleaders at their ganne she ' ll supply the spirit herself. Back row-Jana Flora, Sue Choate, Brenda Cavanaugh, Cindy Wotson, Tammy Moore, Libby Kingseed, Lisa Lar- lcl , Regina Fiores. Middle row Micheiie Beachaump, Jennifer Jones, Juiie Dennis, Tanaica Axbern, Suzanne Elils, Lisa ignaseic, Kim Whitney. Bottom row Jamie Fitz- patricic, Kisha Sanneman. Kisha Sanneman spikes tor the winning point. 142 Frosh Soph Volleyball Aggressiveness Was The Key The Junior Varsity team had a strong, well balanced season this year. With many underclassmen such as Sophomores Col- leen O ' Higgins and most valuable player Holly Piper strength- ened the team, cooched by Paul Meckna. " This years team was the most agressive and hard hitting team that I every coached. " commented Meckna. The team compiled a season record of 11-4 and served up a league standing of second place. With a talented team like this, they pose to be a promis- ing team in the near future. Holly Piper gives the ball a push, while a teamate gives it the final shove Paul Meckna gives his girls a pep talk before their gome. They were oil so enthused. The 1982-83 Junior Varsity Volleyball Team Stacy Dude can only pray that th e ball will nnake it over the net. J.V. Volleyball 143 Poise And Pride Help E.D. IVIake It Though the varsity basketball team did not have a good season, they tried their best and had fun. Some top players, ac- cording to coach Novick, were Rusty Flora, Vk ho lead the team in scoring and rebound- ing. Also leading the team in scoring were Dave Carmo and Bart Hakeman. " We did win two tournaments this year, said Senior Brian Dahmen. " And the thrilling part was that no other team at El Dorado has ever done that before, " added Dahmen. Many students and fans were disappointed this season when going to the games, but Sen- ior Randy Dreyer summed it up, " Even though they were losing they kept their poise and stuck it out to the end in the usual El Dorado tradition. " Craig Wilson tries to stiow everybody the art of shooting. The 1982-83 Boys Varsity Basketball Team. Top row L-R Rusty Flora, Craig Wilson, Darrin Schwartz, Brian Dahmen, Jimmy Mansfield, and Mark Breubaker. Bot row L R Dave Carmo, Rod Boaz, Bart Hakemen, and Eric Byers. Jimmy Mansfield always did like to go jogging around beautiful women. Why is Mark Brubaker trying to dance with somebody from a different school? 144 Boys Varstiy Basketball Eric Byers proves he is the best jumper on the court. Everybody olwoys soys Brian Dahmen is head and shoul- ders above the crowd, but he lil es to prove it, Eric Byers tries to baffle an opponent by using sign lan- guage, Bart Halceman takes time-out to wave to his mother in the crowd. m i - ' -i Boys Varsity Basketball 145 Someday Craig Wilson knows he will be able to slam dunk the boll. Jimmy Mansfield finally perfected the art of flying Rusty Flora is just showing off in his usual fash- ion in front of a home crowd. Is the Esperanza defender going to run into Jimmy Mansfield ' s elbow? November 12, 1982 To the Members o£ the El Dorado High School Basketball Team: It has come to my attention that the El Dorado High School basketball team did an excellent job of representing our country on a tour of England back in August. You are to be congratulated not only for your victories but also for your hard work and dedication. I know your families are happy to have you home again where you can continue to strive toward new goals and triumphs. With my best wishes for a pleasant and reward- ing school year, Sincerely, t?, Qrv.o.Sl I 5.xV.«j o,y Members of the El Dorado Basketball Team El Dorado High School 1651 North Valencia Avenue Placentia, California 92670 Balance: Key To Team Success Even though our team hod trouble this season Coach Novick said he is still proud of his boys. " Even though our team did not do well in league they did win two tournaments in De- cember. " Coach Novick also added that the 1982-83 team was remarkably bal- anced with all ten players contributing to its success. 146 Boys Varsity Basketball Craig Wilson proves he is the superior jumper. Rusty Flora erijoys doing one-handed pullups on the basl etball backboard. Is Eric Byers looking for some one special up-courf " I swear I didn ' t foul youi " exclaims Craig Wilson. Boys Varsity Basketball 147 We Are The Ball Hawks And Couldn ' t Be Prouder Life At The Top Helps A Lot, Too! Quick on his feet. Brian Mulvihill snags the rebound. Mike Alverez, in Superman style, tal es the jumpshot. Well coached Brian Muiviliili boxes out his opponent The 1982- -1983 J.V. Bosketbail Team. " Team work and dedication kept the J.V. basketball team from losing, " said guard Rob Ramos. Witti a record of 12-2 in league and 20-3 overall ttie J.V. team won their league. Jim Sam- mons, Freshman, was the leading scor- er, as Rob Ramos got the most assists. Captains Gory Raya and Brian IMul- vihiil held the team together and cre- ated unity among us, " Rob comment- ed Ciete Wallcer and Eric Oisen lead the team in rebounds. 148 Boys J.V. Basketball Sophomores Sweep Through Season Freshmen With A Future Though they didn ' t win league this year, the soph- omore Basketball team had good time and a good year. Under the leadership of Coach Connely, the Sophomores played a 6-8 league record and a 12- 11 record overall. A funny thing about this squad, though, was that the star player was a freshman, " Rich was probably the best all around player on the team, " stated Kenny Donovan of Rich Howerth. Though there was no championship this year, there was plenty of good spirit throughout. yecfrs j -. ■ .no ' ' -rw Trapeze artist Kenny Donovan swings in for a layup. Jim Lantz does his war dance trying to get the ball back. Rob Hanna looks for the outlet pass over a very surprised defender. Boy ' s Frosh.-Soph. Basketball 149 Taking It To The Hoop How does he do it? Coach Nash Rivera direct- ed another basketball team to OF. Leading the way to the Empire League title were returning Varsity players Melanie Palmer, Sharon Leon- hardt, Margaret Ziegler, and Michelle Harbord. New face, Jill Matyuch and assistant coach Maureen Flynn, played an important role in the success. The team was small, only eight players, but their numbers didn ' t mean much when they annihilated opponents such as Esperanza 65-58 and Katella 63-33. Returning letter winner Shelly Shannon summed up the year: " We ' ve improved together as a team. " Their record 13-1 in league and 17-7 overall reflects the improvement. Leading rebounder Melanie Palmer reverses the role and shoots for two. Margaret Ziegler shows perfect form at the line. Girls Varsity: (left to right) Coach Flynn, Margaret Ziegler, MIclielle Harbord, Sharon Leonhardt, Melanie Palmer, Sharon Lyon, Shelly Shannon, Jill Matyuch, Paula Hake- man, Coach Rivera. 150 Girls Varsity Basketball The team doesn ' t find anything to smile about during the halftime lecture. " You ' ve got to be kidding, she fouled me, " Sharon Leonhardt thinl s to Voila " Michelle Harbord sinks another one. Girls Varsity Basketball 151 What It Takes Is there a new dynasty on the horizon? The J.V. girls basketball team nnay not be a dyn- asty but they sure have what it takes to be called a great teann: 1) Experience, Michelle Bradach, Julie Bjoric, and Liesel Smoyer all had varsity experience; 2) sensational new- comers. Freshman Cathy Newvine and trans- fer Patty Pike " are very enthusiastic and team oriented and this shows in their play, " stated Coach Rasmussen. Something sure showed in their play as they demolished such worthy op- ponents as long-time rivals Esperanza 70-26. Michelle Bradach jumps high in the air to get the tip. Julie BJork powers the ball up through opponents arms, Michelle Bradach takes a well deserved break. w 152 Girls J.V. Basketball ■ . ' - J0 ' (The J V Team)-Bob Matteson, Jenny Bishop, Robin JImmerson, Cathy Newvlne, Julie Blork, Michelle Bradach, Laurie Abernathy, Llesel Smoyer, Patty Pike, Coach Rasmussen. The J.V. ' s execute the fast break so well that Llesel Smoyer ends up with the layup. Robin JImmerson and Llesel Smoyer set up the ottense Cathy Newvlne shows her agility as she balances the basketball on her fingertips. Girls J.V. Basketball 153 Pembleton . . . The Varsity Wrestling team placed in every tournament. The teams goal was to become CIF Champions, once again. They felt that they were doing a good job, but could always improve. When asked what he ' d like to see changed in the wrestling team and program Mark Alex stated ' Td like to see more young players place in CIF and more people come to our matches " . As a team they ' ve gone beyond their expectations, working as a whole, sup- porting each other. Troy Holt starts his second period witti determination to win Jim Tate trys to flatten out tils opponent on the mot. Jotin Torgerson gives his all to take down his opponent. 154 Varsity Wrestling . .Leads The Team To C.I.F. CB3 Coach Roberts, Scott Fairfield, Ty Pembleton, Anthoney Ramos, Robert Robinson, Brian Ueno, Chuck Cauwell, John Torgerson, Steve Hyaams. Second row, Tom Werek, Dave Pliska, Joe Grabris, Mark Alex, Rob Simpson, Coach Gonzles. Bottom row. Reed Reisner, Rito Sanchez, Randy Ramos. Reed Reisner refuses to be put on ttie bottom. Troy Holt tiold his man down and scores the points. Varsity Wrestling 155 Ty Pembleton. a moment of glory. Avoiding a double leg takedown Mark Alex pins his man. Brian Ueno performs a leg ride in order to gain full control of his opponent. Rob Simpson concentrates on scoring while his op- ponent mokes it difficult. 156 Varsity Wrestling Senior, Mark Alex, has been wrestling for the post four years. When he started, he said, " It looks like an interesting and fun sport. " Mark went to state in ' 82 in the top 10 of his league. He wrestled in the 135 pound weight division. He only lost 1 nnatch this year and placed 2nd three times in league. If he receives a scholarship, he plans to continue wrestling. He has been to wrestling camp every year and plans to be State Champion. When asked what it takes to be a wrestler, Mark answered, " Dedication, a desire to win, intestinal fortitued and a love for the sport. " The Varsity Wrestling team warming up to tal e on Kennedy High School. Mark Alex wins the struggle ot taking his man down. Troy Holt refuses to be taken down. Varsity Wrestling 157 J.V. ' s Have All The Moves The J.V. wrestling team accom- plished a lot this season placing third in league. They don ' t feel that they could have done any better. Every- one put out their all and performed to the best of their ability. J.V. v restler P hillip Agrusa stat- ed, ' Td like to see more quality v restlers instead of a few outstand- ing individuals. " Phillip also said, " The coaches are doing a great job. " The J V teann-(top) Jim Tate, Kal Kendall, Chuck Cauwel, Anthony Ramos, Mark Sommers, Mike Robinson, Phil Agrusa, Mark Neu. (bot- tom) Phil Carllle, LInh Nguyen, Randy Sexton, Brian Choi. Phillip Agrusa wipes up the mat with his rivals face. Scott Fairfield chalks up another victory. 158 J.V. Wrestling Frosh Soph " Pins " Down The League The Frosh Soph Team-Bottom Gary Weisenburg, Mike Genera, Paul Fla- tely. Middle Brian Choi, Chris Mulleur, Doug Ash, Rick Darden. Top Kol Kendall, Jim Hendra, Doug Sipple and BreH Clark. " Get up little doggie, " Mike Morris says to himself. Jeff Fergus is dll over his opponent Frosh Soph Wrestling 159 Thanks Coach " Goalie Brian Hunt drop kicks the ball instead of being scored upon. Karl Kleffer literally kills his team mate, and amazes his opponent. Back row. Richie Yarger, Ross Columbe, Maurice Sevales, Marie Weber, Richard Sandoval, Todd Waterman, JK Sykes. Middle row. Brad Peters, Bob Bunce, Karl Kleffer, David Hanson, Scott VIsner, John Hendera, Leo Sierra. Bottom row. Kenny Osterburg, Brian Hunt. a 160 Boys Varsity Soccer Jk .■ %:- I H V .! i « Ross Columbe takes the ball down the field with ease, Todd Waterman, on his way to goal. ' •f- ' -f- Boys Varsity Soccer 161 Talented, But A Ways From Perfection " We do have talent. It isn ' t that our players are bad, it ' s that we can ' t get organized, " shared Mrs. Lopiccolo. The Girls Varsity Soccer team really did have talent, but v» ith a 3-5 league record, it just didn ' t show. With a 5-5 overall record, the team entered into the last hoping to push it over the 50% mark. Working with a new coach is always difficult and get- ting to know and understand Coach Lopiccolo was not any different. The coach was known from J. U.S. A. (Junior United Soccer Association) and came here as a walk-on. Because of the youth of the squad, there is plenty of room for growth. The only starting Senior this year was Lynn Bailey who injured her knee three games into the season. Besides one other Senior the remainder of the team is made up of Sophomores and Juniors. Though they didn ' t win league this year this team sure had fun! ml ' 4 fijiiaA y £-4.j . j»-. ' K I Ti ' i tf :«« ' i r«s , wm Tiny Glomboske teams up with an opponent to keep the ball off the ground. J«anette Serlln splits the defense and heads for the goal. Shannon Emrick skillfully walks a parallel line while throwing a ball. There is a growing job market for such talent. 162 Girls Varsity Soccer m PMHi ' 4 f % ; B i L m m L. V K ' Jeanette Serlln takes all the work and enjoyment away from the goalie. Stacy Smith fights tooth and nail in the chase for the little bouncing ball. The round black and white thing makes pre-injury Lynn Bailey want to kick some- thing. HARD! Back Row Louise Walters, Mcrlene Reyes, Kathy Wells, Cindy Ehlers, Cherl Gould, Coach Loplccolo Middle Row Colleen O ' HIgglns, Shannon Emerick, Vicky Gould, Tiny Glomboske, Marianne DInlcola Front Row Stacey Smith, Kelly Weir- Ich, Debbie Herdt, Joanna Keating, TerrI Glennan Girls Varsity Soccer 163 Soccer Underclassmen Show Talent, Style Under new coach and alunnnus Tom Bezick, the J.V. soccer team completed a winning season of 8-3-3. Said Coach Bezick, " I was very satisfied with the year. I felt that we played up to potential. " Todd Holt, defensive specialist, and Eugene Tjoa, leading scorer, directed the team ' s di- rection this year. As their record reflects, the squad was unified and very competitive. " Our Varsity team should be very good next year. We will have a lot of growing to do, though, " stated Varsity Coach Garcia. Next year can wait. This year was good in itself. With the Sophomores playing J.V. soccer, the Frosh.- Soph. team was without Soph. The Freshmen played a successful year of soccer even without them. Under new coach and alumnus, Gary Imai, they are looking foreword to a fine session of J.V. soccer next year, too, " Most of the guys have above average talent, " related Coach Garcia. This talent will continue the winning tradi- tion of El Dorado soccer. O ® im i Richie ' s safe but what about the ball? Back Row (L to R) Gary Imai, Richie Cham- berlln, JeH Boucher, Mike Rodgers, Jim Blum, Roberl Galvin, Steve Ehrich, Darren Mathews, Carl Serbin, Ken Flora, Brian Stvertink, Kenny Schmidt Front Row (L R) Wayne Mantel, Steve Hous- ton, Rodney Imai, Vernon Doose, Jamie Lynch, John Wirkus, Brad Queen, Troy Dean, Rod Stephenson, Mark Humphres 164 Boys J.V. Frosh-Soph Soccer Tv - li. Bob Bunce tries his hardest to practice karate out on the soccer field. Back Row (L R) Coach Bezik, Chris Sammons, Roger Behle, Lee Witchey, Louie De Arman, Jason Sweet, Gene Vanderpole, Mike Hoide- man. Front Row (L R) Stacy Hall, James Eyre, Todd Holt, Maricio Lopez, Eugene Tjoa, Mike Con- nors. That ' s using your head, Genel J The J V ' s provided another year of winning tradition. Consisting of a strong defense and a young but inexperi- enced offense, they sailed to an 8-2 league season and a 10-2 record overall. Their only losses this year came against rival Pacifica, " We played really hard and we were very team oriented, " claimed Alyssa Allen. With such a talented group of players, most of whom were under-classmen, the girls are looking foreword to a great Varsity year. Looking back though, it was quite a suc- cessful and satisfying year. Skillful Season Of Soccer Success % =» :1 ' ! " I ' ll save them all by throwing myself on the ball. " thinks Carrie Black. Soccer courting rites displayed by Alyssa Allen and Kisha Sonneman. Why ore those two girls chasing Erin Cromer? She only wonts the ball Back Row Coach Debbie, Faith JoreM, Lisa Renaud, Amy Andress, Debbie Renaud, Stacey Sawyer, Libby Kingseed, Lisa Ignasac, Middle Carrie Black, Cindy Barr, Kisha Sanneman, Holly Piper, Michelle Wells, Ni- cole Alex, Megan Nelson, Denise Ramirez, Front Erin Cromer, Alyssa Allen Girls J.V. Soccer 165 Dirk " The Driver " Plnkerton heads goalward. Scott Mori successfully runs a six on five offense. " Oh, wow! I con shoot now, huh? " exclaims Tony Bell. V : " •m- ■ «%.- 166 Varsity Water Polo |K: Yes, We Can. . . ' , f i Once again. El Dorado proved to be a dominating force in 4A C.I.F. water polo. Though 17-9 overall, they played to a 7-0 Empire League championship record. Their first league game vjas probably for the championship, reflected Ron Jones. Though they were unranked for most of the year, they forced all of their opponents to play at their very best, including such long time powers as Long Beach Wilson and Newport Harbor. Because of the suspension of coach Gary Robinett last season, assistant principal. Rick Davis, took the helm to open the season. The day before the Esperanzo game, he was relieved by the Junior National Coach, Tom Milich. " Even though we only had two Seniors starting, we played really well, " stated Dirk Pinkerton. Said Tony Bell, " We matured a lot and became more team oriented as the year went by. We all gained a lot of experience throughout the season, too! " Empire League officials felt the squad had much talent to offer, naming Dirk Pinkerton, Ron Jones, and Tony Bell to first team All- League, Sophomore Chris Ames to the second team with Todd Wallace and Scott Mori recieving Honorable Mention. Tony Bell was also named as the Empire League Most Valuable Player. Next year, the varsity will have five returning starters. Craig Till- man, the only Freshman to make the squad, is one of them. " I ' m really happy I made varsity, but Tony helped me so I could stay, " shared Craig. With spirit like that, no wonder they ' re winners. Flexing his muscles, Ron Jones floats the ball into the goal. Craig Tillman wonders what to do with the funny little round thing. Varsity Water Polo 167 . . Yes We Did This year when a person thought ot El Dorado water polo, one almost immediately thought of one person. Tony Bell. He could do almost anything involved with prep water polo that he was asked. Tony has played water polo and swum for years. When he came to El Dorado he passed immediately to varsity as a starter. He has had this role for all three years of high school and has been quite successful at it too. This year has been his best so far. He was the team ' s leading scorer with over 90 goals and was the most inspirational person, receiving most valuable player of the team. Empire League officials seemed to feel the same way. They named him the most valuable player of Empire League as well a first string member of the All-League team. The Placentia News I ' m thankful for the cooperation of the team. Times, ABC T.V. and Dr. Pepepr were also impressed with Tony. The Newstimes named him player of the week along with ABC which also put him on television. Dr. Pepper named him Water Polo Player of the Year To round things off, Tony was chosen to the first team all CIF and possibly could tour Europe this summer with the Junior National team " I ' m really thankful for the cooperation of the team. " , stated Tony " I wouldn ' t have done nearly as well without th e team ' s help. " Tony hopes to go either to the University of California Irvine or Stanford when he graduates in 84. One problem with that is he is only a Junior Who knows how well he ' ll do next year. . ««« sf-- , — -«a«««S g j-»J ■■■ 3iio»S ll«- • Head-to-head, Craig Tillman takes on the Katella goalie. 168 Varsity Water Polo " No. you can ' t have the ball! " exclaims Ron Jones. Bottom Row Katsumi Yoshida, David Evans, Steve Botha. Middle Row: John Bell, Tony Bell, Monte McKay, Scott Mori. Top Row Ron Jones, Todd Wallace, Chris Ames, Craig Tillman, Dirk Pinkerton Tony Bell shows the fine art of goal scoring. Even El Dorado goalies let one or two by. uuk ' ' vin aii Ilk ill %■ - ' V : i Varsity Water Polo 169 Frosh-Soph Follows The various imitations of coach Jeff Richards. " I finally got my ball back, " sighs Steve Cortier. " I can do it. I know I can, " thinks John Kwillman. I X mm i r 170 Frosh Soph Water Polo In Varsity Footsteps as. nini , I .jl,ll ' llll|M M " ' .iiiiHiHii |ni!j||||j| ji III , ' ' ' . ' " ' ' ' ' iht El Dorado ' s high powered offense on the move. The Offensive counter as done by Rick Hawkins. Bottom Row; Darren Dresser, Eric Corona, Luis Lin, David Cash, John Evans, John Setterlund, Deserl McKay Top Row: Peter Toman, Steve Cortler, John Kwllman, David Cote, Rick Hawkins, Matt PInkerton. Empire League Champs Again, Too! . Do you call a frosh-soph water polo team that went 7- in league play and won an Empire League champion- ship just like varsity, a copy cat, or yell at the members for not being original? Of course, not! Success of El Dorado ' s varsity water polo has come about because of the talent and success based in the frosh-soph squad. The frosh-soph team this year was no exception. 15-4 overall, these Freshman and Sophomores had a great year. " Our toughest game in league was against Los Alamitos, " stated David Cote. It was Cote, John Kwlllman, and Rick Hawlcins that lead the team most of the year. Kwiiiman was the leading scorer and most valuable player. Hawkins was honored as most im- proved. For three years in a row now, the frosh-soph squad has gone undefeated and had sole possession of the cham- pionship. They also won the Sonora Frosh-Soph Tourna- ment. " One of the best things in the season, at least for the Sophomores, was moving up to varsity for the C.I.F. play- offs, " Rick Hawkins revealed. When a water polo program is as successful as it is here, the future water polo players can count on the tremendous winning tradition that has been laid open by the teams of today. Frosh-Soph Water Polo 171 Swimming + Lifting = Victory With new coach Tom Milich at the wheel the Golden Hawks Varsity Boys swim team competed swimmingly. John Mykkeanan, ranked 8th in the world in the 800 meter freestyle, is an Olympic hopeful. Scoft Mori, John Mykkeanan, along with Katsumi Yo- shida, Rich Hawkins, Tony Bell and Dirk Pinkerton led the team. Swimming seven miles a day plus lifting weights every other day helped the boys stroke their way to victory. ..J «.« : •: «! % l Rick Hawkins practices for his audition for Jaws III. Montey McKay exclaims. " Don ' t worry Lois. I ' ll save you " 172 Boys Varsity Swimming I " tfMf V •. i John Mykanan, pondering over his future, pictures ttie 1984 Olympics The 1982-83 Boys Varsity Swimming Team, bacl row, Craig Tilman, Chris Ames, Dirk Pinkerton, Ronny Jones, front row, Tony Bell, Rick Hawkins, Scott Mori, John Mykanan, and Montey McKay. Craig Tilman exclaims, " Look mom, I ' m winning " ! Boys Varsity Swimming 173 Quality Not Quantity It is " quality not quantity. " That saying certainly does ap- ply to the Girls Varsity Swim Team. The team consisted of about 13 with no Junior Varsity team. Even though the team was small, it was strong. Desire McKay, Holly Woodruff, Deb- bie Vauhgn, Sandra Oberle, and Mary Portik led the team. Swimming 23 hours per week, once in the morning and once in the afternoon, taught the girls their strokes. Terl Blokzle, alias superwoman, takes a flying leap to victory. Tori Tomasle thinks swimming with your eyes closed and mouth open is the best technique to use. Dive bombing E.D. ' s pool is Carolyn Vine- yard, a real speed demon. 174 Girls Varsity Sv imming y ' .,, Some swimmers have trouble finding the water in moments of tension, Debbie Vaughn seems extremely distressed about not having any hair, , Swimming at her best Kelly Presser does her impression of a pool sweep The 1982-83 Girls Swim Team, Top row, Michelle Harmon, Debbie Vaughn, Holly Woodruff, Carolyn Vineyard, Jeanine Samsul, Befh Greene, Bottom Row, Tori Tomasie, Teri Blokzle, Allison Fluhe, Margie Manzo, Lisa Clark, Mary Portik, Kelly Dresser, and Des McKay. Girls Varsity Swimming 175 Built Far EpEed Fast. Faster. Fastest. Ttiese words had a great deal of meaning to ttie members of the Frosh Soph swimming team. Ac- cording to swimming coach Gary Robin ett, the main objective of the team was for each individual to improve his best time. The team was led by the sheer speed of Dan Jenkins, Milce Fairchild, Greg Clarlc, David Cote, John Evans and Dar- rin Dresser. " The Frosh Soph swimming team was strong in every event, " commented Coach Robinett, who has been coach- ing swimming for 1 1 years. This all-around strength was needed for the team to achieve its second priority; winning league. " Stroke left, breathe, stroke rigtit, breathe. " thinks Dan Jenkins. After a strenuous workout, John Evans rests at the pool wall. 176 ,„«iV « I i " i ;1 ' - Young fish John Evans springs into action from the starting block Coming up for air, Greg Clark takes a huge gulp before returning to the water. The Boys Frosh Soph swimming team Eric Corona, Dan Jenkins, Greg Ciark, John Evans, Darrin Dresser, (bock row) Steve Courtier, Mike Fairchiid, Tony Beli, Dave Cote, Kevin Lowell and John Quiilman. Boys Frosh Soph Swimming 177 ' Ife Scott Hakeman shows speed and stamina. Boys Varsity Cross Country team: Rob Nichols, Scott Hakeman, Mike Wood, Dennis Shook, RIc Allen, Phil Mlddleton and Fred Zarrow. Jaime Kliss sets his siglits on tlie finish line. 178 Boys Varsity Cross Country Winning Tradition Lives On The year ' s varsity cross-country team was an out- standing one, as they won tlneir fourth consecutive League championship. The team earned first place in league and took fifth place in C.I.F. 4A. Senior Scott Hakeman was second in league and tenth in C.I.F. Fellow Senior RIc Allen placed in C.I.F. before suffering an injury. Fred Zarrow and Mike Wood added strength to the team as did All Orange County Sophomore Phil MIddleton and Junior Dennis Shook. The varsity team were racewinners at the El Dorado and Esperanza Invita- tionals and at the Orange County Championships. John Golden utilizes every ounce of strength to obtain a victory for the Hawks. Fred Zarrow is oil ' Vrapped up " in what he is doing. Varsity members relax and socialize before o race. i L Boys Varsity Cross Country 179 Lorl Eckert and Cindy Hummer trot along witti confidence; they know they have the race in the bag. The determination to win is evident in the eyes of Karen Robert and Marcia Escobosa. " It ' s almost over, just one more mile, ' thinks Angela Harrod. Karlna PaolettI tries to impress coach Don Chadez with her speed. 180 Girls Varsity Cross Country Girls Continue Winning Ways For the third year in a row the Varsity Girls Cross Country team competed in C.I.F. competition. Their season was high- lighted by a win at the Moun t Sac Invita- tional and a second place Empire League finish. The team was led by Holly Bean, who placed third in league, and Marcla Escobosa, who ranked eleventh in league. Most improved was Meg O ' Neil and Frosh Soph standout Karen Robert gave support to the Varsity. Lorraine Perez, Liz Watson, and Karina Paoletti rounded out the team. Sherl Hodson slows down after breaking the tope. Team members are: Cynthia Meade, Lorraine Perez, Lisa Krieger, Meg O ' Neil, Lorl Erich, Karen Robert, Angela Harrod, Liz Watson, Marcla Escobosa, Karina Paoletti, Sherry Hodson. The girls are taking it easy, awaiting the call to start. Karen Robert pushes herself to catch up to her opponent. Girls Varsity Cross Country 18 Shaky Start, Solid Finish The Frosh Soph team started out slowly but ended up with a finish this season. " Some of our outstanding runners were Chris Sanatar, Tom Moran and Ron Lee. " commented head coach Don Chadez. The three paced the team to second place in the Empire League. The season ended with the Golden Hawks beating everyone in the league finals, but two early season defeats deprived them of the league championship. All in all it was a good season, and it looks as though the boys cross country team will have a fine future. Tom Moran and John Hendra are neck and neck. Joe Epp keeps his eye on the finish line. Mike Marderslan salutes his fans. 182 Boys Frosh Soph Cross Country Jeff Fergus relaxes and lets his powerful legs do all the work. Chris Sancrtar and Mike Connors set the pace " What the heck is that? " wonders John Hendra. Look out boys, the Hawks are coming through. Boys Frosh Soph Cross Country 183 184 Varsity Baseball tircHi (O Nicicnafici v4t l, our onCr .... d ' fhr (x,f the bcacKl t-ovc, V Mark Brubaker saves the game with the winning John Stofer passes one more ball back to the catch. mound. Kelley Fitzpatrick uses his golden arm to make Anthoney Moreno goes for the ball, but Richard the final out. Hoyden just can ' t find t. Ron Cozart awaits anxiously the arrival of the ball One more homerun for Rusty Flora, before the batter to first base. Coach Gullotti ' s inspiring pep talk enthuses the Batting a thousand Mike Shula hits another ho- team to no end. merun. Coach Leavitt tries to comprehend why Brian Hunt has his nose up in the air. Richard Hayden does his imitation of a flamingo. Varsity Baseball 185 The Team Hits Rough After two unbelievable preceding years thie Var- sity Baseball Team suffered what coach Steve Lea- vitt referred to as " a total collapse, " A collapse which stunned a previously optimistic coaching staff who were looking forward to yet another good year. The causes for this breakdown, however, were as diversified as they were numbered, " The teams pitching was weak, and consequently we weren ' t getting ahead of the other teams batters. Our defense wasn ' t making the plays they should have, our offense wasn ' t hitting when we needed them to and it may have been that coaching staff wasn ' t doing its job, " Leavitt openly asserted. De- spite their dismal record the team was loaded with many talented players, " but for one reason or an- other they just couldn ' t pull it together in the clutch, " Two of the most consistent players were Richard Sandoval and Jon Stofer whom both did well in batting for the team. The team ran into some rough waters during their second year in the Empire League, A league which is considered by many to be the toughest league in the state because it has four teams that are ranked in the top 10 in GIF. Despite these seemingly insur- mountable odds none of the players lost their win- ning spirit. Coach Leavitt talks things over with pitcher Rich- ard Hayden. " Oh come on! " says Coach GullottI, " Make up your mind, was he out or safe! " Jon Stofer gets the relay just a few seconds to late. 186 Varsity Baseball Waters . .If ' s ffmXi. ' ' trt o Diving safely into first is Brian Hunt. The varsity baseball team (standing) Coach Leavitt, Rusty Flora, Mark Bru- baker, Mike Leyel, Jack Obrey, Jeff Boehlert, Ron Cozort and Coach Gullottl. (I neeling) Mike Shula, Jim Pope, Richard Sandoval, Richard Hay- den, Jon Stofer and Brian Hunt, (sitting) Rick Woncik, Kelly Fitipatrick, Bob Blankenship, Mike Alverez, Anthony Moreno, Brian Peters and John Nico- lettl. Junior pitcher Bob Blankenship shows his perfect form. Varsity Baseball 187 Loaded With Talent Loaded with talent, this year ' s Junior Varsity Baseball Teann performed well for their audience. " Pitcher Larry Rosipajla was the best pitcher in the league, " stated Assistant Coach John Gul- loti. Other outstanding teannnnates were Chris Saito- shortstop, Andy Vlastnik right field, and Joe Cribari-second base. The team held prac- tices every day after school and put out much effort, with the help of Coach Dane llertson. Their main ambition was to win first place in the league. Steve Wholley concentrates on ttie ball as It approaches full speed ahead, David Rice puts all he has Into the pitch. 1983 J V, Baseball Team row 1: Steve Wholley, Joe Cribarl, Rob WoJIk row 2 Kent Gurske, Chris Saito, Wes Porter, Frank RIcco row 3 Paula Stephens, Connie Kruger, David Rice, Larry Rosipajla, Clete Walker, Jim Mansfield, Richard Howerth, Andy Vlasnik, Jeff Petredes. 188 J.V. Baseball Two walk-on coaches Dave produced o strong team from raw talent, Rudy Meoli (Coach) and Timothy Fin- neran (Assistant Coach) had many new players this year. Outstanding players were: Jim Buck-catcher, Doug Sip- ple-third base, Milce Smith-first base, and pitchers Rob Hanna and Sean Blanltenship. The ambition and goal of both coaches and players was to develop a positive mental attitude and win. J ■■— - «a ' -»n, ' vi « ' » ' « . ' % ' V ' vyt Todd Holt puts everything he has into the bait Jim Buck jumps up, preparing to throw the ball to the pitcher. 1983 Frosh-Soph Baseball Team row 1 Rich Chamberlain, Marl( Clinton, Brad Blolczyl, Dave Cozort, Sean Page, Sean Blankenship, Mike Smith row 2 Dan Bailey, Rob Spore, Scott Shedlock, Erik Young, Todd Holt row 3 Tim Finneran, Jim Buck, Cliff Alvarez, Rob Hanna, Frank White, Brian King, John Guiloti Doug SIpple trhows the ball with all his strength. Frosh Soph Baseball 189 A Very Spirited Team " Take me out to ihe ballgome. Take me out witti ttie crowd. " " Wtiat crowd? " remarked shortstop Margaret Ziegler. A crowd was the only thing the Varsity Softball Team lacked this year. Fortunately, however, the team moti- vated themselves. " We ' re a very spirit team , " outfielder Cyndi Ehlers stated, " We cheer each other. " Motivation was a key factor which helped the team achieve its goals. Realistic goals of the team were " first place in league and definitely going to C.I.F., " commented Margaret Ziegler. Coach Watson added, " We ' re a young, good, quick team that will do very well. " Quickness was the main asset speedsters as Shelley Gallagher, Margaret Ziegler, and Lori Rydel. Driving them home were sluggers, Stephanie Richards, Jill Ma- tyuck, and Lisa Newmyer. The pitching duo of Tammy Moore and Lisa Walczy were an important part of the team, " When things go down to the wire, we can count on our pitchers, " noted rightfielder Jeanine Haerle, who has played varsity soft- ball three years in a row, was that good catcher who really knew what she was doing, " explained pitcher Tammy Moore. The team thought a lot of Coach Watson. Firstbase- man Annette David talked about Mrs. Watson with a smile on her face, " Coach Watson makes the season enjoyable for everyone and having fun is what its all about! " ■ • Jt irr Senior Annette David hits another home run, Lisa Newmeyer swings the bat just right to drive in a run. Third baseman Stephanie Rictiords throws the ball to Tammy iMoore after getting an opponent out. %?•, ■• m- .3- ' a. « ' |«|V: ' - ..« , ' «-« . ' S ; 190 Varsity Softball Catcher Jeannlne Haerle looks to third before throwing the bail back to the pitcher. The 1982-83 Varsity Softboli Team, Jeannle Haerle coaches to Jeanine Henriques. Varsity Softball 191 Experience Describes J.V. Softball Hard working, excellent atti- tudes and all-around experience describes ttie girls J.V. softball team. Experience is everywhere. Shannon Emrick, Libby King- seed, Chris Haerle, Kim Schiuter, Hoiiy Piper, Danieile Treadway, Carrie Biacic and Kim Loyd all returned from last year ' s team. " We ' re a stronger team than years of the past because of the returning players, " ex- plained coach Tracy Brennan. " We ' ve improved a lot this season, " pitcher Danielle Tread- way commented. The hours of practice put in by everyone, to make the team the best it can be. " Ms. Brennan is a good coach, who keeps us In shape, " re- marked thirdbaseman Chris Haerle. " In shape " was an under - statement, with long distance running 3-hour-long practices. Coach Brennan has made the team members well-conditioned athletes. The conditioning did pay-off. As the girls bombared such teams as Valencia and Troy, (21-3), 16- 2) respectively. Kim Schiuter is head over heels to make a good play. At secondbase three mighty hawks tag out an opponent. The 1982-83 J.V. Softball Team. 192 J.V. Softball Kim Schluter perfects the position of catcher. Kim Loyd struts home offer hitting o home run. Freshman pitcher Jamie Fitzpatrick is about to strike out another batter J.V. Softball 193 Off To A Running Start Plagued with problems, the Boy ' s Track Team start their season with a 1-2 record in league. The team, which was compromised mainly of underclassmen, had top Senior athletes as well- Scott Hakeman having the most promise. Injuries and sickness disap- pointed Seniors such as Mike Wood, Fred Zarrow, and Ric Allen, making it difficult to stay in shape, and thus limiting their true capabilities. It did not however, limit their determination. The distance team finished strong and the mile relay team won best Frosh Soph in Orange County. This was not at all easy, for they are in the toughest league in the county. Some top underclass- men were Brian Hieser (hurdles), Tom Ward (high jump), Bart Hakeman (triple jump and long jump), and Eddie Padilla (shot put and discus). " I can ' t believe I jumped it " , thinks John Hunt as tie jumps ttie last hurdle and runs to victory. Trying to fly upside down isn ' t as easy as Doug Ward thought it Vi ould be, Brian Hieser thinks winning his race is nothing to sneeze about. 194 Boys Track 9 9 • -- l:r WnSlj f f VIHI Y The 1983 Boys Track Team Always wanting to be an astronaut, Eric Olson tries to find tiis own way to trie moon While waiting for his next race. Brian Hieser looks for bugs to add to his collection Doing his impression of the Incredible Hulk. Eddie Padilla tries to impress the girls = J8 " O • Boys Track 195 Keeping In Stride With a young team consisting pri- marily of Sophomores and Juniors, the girls got off to a 2-1 record in league play to equal last year ' s start, which remains their best ever. The improving team came back to win two in a row after their opening meet loss to the Aztecs. Apparently the girls were not as ready as they expected to be. But by the next meet, they had a better understanding of their potential and what they had to do to win. With the help of Sophomore Michelle Banks, the Hawks were the best prediction to win the league championship. Other top performers included Lisa Sclio- field, Caryn Christiano, Marcia Esca- bosa, Holly Bean, Meg O ' Neil, and Colleen O ' Higgins. Able to leap long sandpits in a single bound, it ' s Jana Florentine. " Are you sure ttiis is the right way to do push- ups? " , asks Kristen Donath. Ashley Donath gets comtorted by Mr. Robinnet while feeling the agony of de-feet. 196 Girls Track 1 0|;f , ' . i 4?- ' i . . 4ie i . ' -?» " Hey this starting line just moved, " cries Holly Bean, while Meg O Neal takes a second look. Wait a minute, this isn ' t the way to do the limbol " . cries Andre Welzer. Kristen Donath leaves her competitors behind as she hurdles for the finish line. The 1983 Girls Track Team. Girls Track 197 Here ' s The End . . 198 Sports Closing But It ' s Only The Beginning. Long hours of practice caused many of this year ' s sports participants to endure grief, hardship, and friend- ship. The athletes spent much greuling time before, dur- ing, and after school hours, perfecting their technique for " The Big Bout! " Their dedication and spirit was an inspira- tion to all of us and unified El Dorado. This year ' s football team, led by Coach Mel Morales, wasn ' t one of the best in E.D. ' s history, but the team elevated some truly outstanding players. Pat Devaney was named All County Player along with All-League Play- ers, Mike Alvarez, Russ Coulombe, Mike Levyel, and Shawn Ray. Ross Coulombe did an incredible job of kicking for the Hawks, a number of times kicking clear into the endzone. Juniors Matt Hayes and Shawn Ray were a big part of the team, with Hayes receiving a Hawk of the Year award. The entire team called this year, " A year of gaining experience. " Starting again, for the second year in a row, were fabulous basketball players, Mark Brubaker and Rusty Flora. Dave Carmo was also a star, receiving the Most Improved Player award. The teams highlight matched took place at the Santiago and Garden Grove tourna- ments, in which they won both. When it comes to swimming, this year ' s eyes were upon Olympic-bound John Mckkanen, swimming as one of the top ten in the world. Katsuni Yoshida qualified for the Junior National Championships, while Rick Hawkins and Scott Mori, were both qualifiers for C.I.F. This spec- tacular team was led to their victories by a new coach, Tom Millich. Soccer, let by Coach Richard Garcia, had an ex- tremely competitive and talented year. Three year varsi- ty player, Todd Waterman and goalie, Brian Hunt, ex- erted as much as physically possible, being recognized as All-League Players. Hunt also finished out the season, breaking a number of E.D. ' s famed goalie records. The 1982-83 Water Polo team had a successful season. They went undefeated in League and finished ranking fifth in the C.I.F. 4A division water polo standings. Four top layers placed on the All-Empire League team. Chris Ames, Ron Jones, Dirk Pinkerton, and Tony Bell, who also was named as the League ' s M.V.P. Some of the outstanding players of the Frosh Soph team were Dave Cote, Rick Hawkins and John Kwillman. " It ' s not how you start, it ' s how you finish, " encouraged head wrestling coach Frank Gonzales. The wrestling started off on the wrong foot, but finished the season with a third place in the California State Wrestling Meet. Two wrestlers went to the meet, Mark Alex, who placed third, and Ty Pembleton, who by using the Gramby Roll, earned the right to be State Champion for his weight division. On the junior varsity team the outstanding wres- tlers were Phil Agrusa, Mark Neu, and Rob Skripko. On the Frosh Soph team the prominent wrestlers were Jim Hendra, Yourie Sharpe, and Doug Sipple. The baseball team had many impressive players, Rich- ard Sandoval with his hitting abilities; Jon Stofer was team captain and catcher; and strong pitchers like Ron Cozart and Richard Hayden. Junior varsity ' s baseball team ' s superior players were Jeft Petredes, Larry Rosip- jala, and Chris Saito. The frosh soph had remarkable players such as Jim Buck, Shawn Blankenship, and Doug Sipple. Scott Hakeman and Ric Allen led the cross-country team in a victorious season, placing first in League and fifth in the C.I.F. divisional. The exceptional junior varsity team, had good runners such as John Golden and Ja- mie Kliss. The frosh soph team was headed by Ron Lee and Tom Moran. The inexperienced girls team did ex- ceding well by capturing second in League. The team, guided by Holly Bean and Marcia Escobosa, looks for- ward next year to another winning season. The girls J.V. team hod great runners like Angle Harrod, Sherri Hod- sen, and Bonnie O ' Brien. Despite the lack of depth in the girls swim team, they still were swamped with talent. Saundra Oberle, Debbie Vaughn, Mary Portik, and Holly Woodruff led the team The volleyball team placed third in League and went all the way to the third round in C.I.F. before losing. Shar- on Leonhardt, who rceived a scholarship to Boise State, Annette David, and Melanie Palmer were the leaders of the team. The J.V. ' s outstanding players were Shannon Emrick, Libby Kingseed, Colleen O ' Higgins, Holly Piner. The frosh soph team had spectacular player such as Kisha Sanneman and Jennifer Jones. The young and talented girls soccer team earned third in this season. The team had much talent all over the field. In the goal was Vickie Gould while Stacy Smith and " Tiny " Glomboske, were scoring the goals. The J.V. team had such talent as Lisa Renaud, Louise Walters, Megan Nelson, Erin Cromer, Alyssa Allen, and Cindy Barr. The High point of this year ' s girls tennis team was beat- ing the long time rival, Esperanza. The team finished fourth in League and missed qualifying by one match. Dinicola and Hassel placed third in League doubles. Palmer, Harbord, and Leonhardt were the shining stars of Coach Nash Rivera ' s outstanding girls basketball team. This year ' s team finished as League champs for the second time since 1976. Palmer was on the N.O.C. All- Star team. Harbord earned all C.I.F. third team honors, played All-League and was the leading scorer. The M.V.P. was awarded to All-League Player Sharon Leon- hardt. Sports Closing 199 ?10 Academics Academics Academic Decathalon member. Korthy Kllnge, excloimsi it. " I was told the outhouse was out here somewhere, thinks EcC Telilng the Debate Club that ttils was a Crest Toothpaste commercl Duncan Huang. To work tor the photographer. Academics 2r; The feiK, Ihe fmi Ihc No, they are not Marines, they are a community service group which orgonized a successful Christmas project to which gifts and food were donated by NHS members, then wropped and distibuted to needy families. Perhaps observant students have seen a handful of them working at night school concessions or at the basketball games. All work and no play . . . well, the rest is well known and NHS members are in no way dull! They have time for fun too, conquering the ice at Breo Mall playing broomball, romping in the Arrow- head snow and even parring the course miniature golfing. With all 92 scholars working and laughing to- gether , how could they go wrong?! " This cue stick is a registered lethal weapon and I will use it if I am dis- turbed " states a serious Lisa Nor- throp. " Crisp and clean, no caffeine, I ' m feelin ' 7-UP, " thinks Mark Alex. A startled Winnie Wong Is interrupt- ed during an intellectual conversa- tion. N.H.S. officers Lisa Northrop-Secre- tory, Stephanie Wang-Service Chairman, Joanna Keatlng-Vice- President. Winnie Wong-Treasurer, and Melinda Flzzard-President. 202 National Honor Society Ilatiofial liDrtor Society Jennifer Coulson and Lori Marek chat during the old members get together. " You dare to challenge me to a game of pool ' ' " queries Stephanie Wang. NHS members Joe Greenlaw, Keily Fitzpatrici , Eric Haiverson, Jenny Giii, John Nicoletti, Dave Mosiey, ErI- l(a Locey, Chris Miilich, Meiinda Fizzard, Jennifer Coul- son, Joanna Keating, Sharlene Wang, Winnie Wong, Jim Stephens, ScoH Hakeman, Sarah Thatcher, Sarah Hill, Tim Carney, Kenny Wang, Donna Alexander, Jenni- fer Schecter, Tracy Tastad. Advisors Mrs. Schooping and Mrs. Blakely, Windy Albritton, Valerie Wong, Lynn Bailey, Pot Galvin, Saundra Oberle, Lisa Sawyer, Deb. ble Margolias, Laurie McAvoy, Connie Nguyen, Cindy Gray, Lisa Northrop, Pam Ingebrigtsen, Stephanie Wang, Paul Darnbrough, Gordon Brindell, Jim Fox, Advi- sors Mr. Leonard and Mrs. Lerner, Kathleen McCarthy, Lorraine Perez, Lisa Gotf, Marrianne Dinicola, Debbie Renaud, Michelle Bradach, Rachel Lerner, Jill Hamell, Lori Marek, Dong Kim, Judith Bishop and John Hendra. Eric Haiverson looks rather glum during an NHS. meeting. National Honor Society 203 piiiSiii Pam McGaw displays her approval of the groups planned activities. Pam McGaw is obviously deep in thought as she plans yet another progressive dinner party. C.S.F. Betters The Community The California Scholarship Federation, consist- ing of 80 mennbers, is one of the largest clubs on campus. It is an academic club that accepts members for their outstanding grades. Its pur- pose is to earn enough money to give out schol- arships. In order to be accepted, the student must obtain at least 3 A ' s and one B in the desig- nated subject area. The club has two application periods every school year. The organization is advised by Mrs. Arena and Mr. Cardinale. The five officers are Joanna Keating-President, Joe Greenlaw-fundraisers, Stephanie Wangsecretary and historian, Debbie Renaud-activities, and Michelle Bradach-public- ity. Fundraisers include the sale of M M ' s, which is done annually, and book covers. Activities are also held. They included a private party at Dis- neyland, pizza parties and progressive dinners, where members travel to different houses for each course in the meal. Another activity is the CSF Regional Conference. It ' s held each spring, and it has a wide variety of seminars for members to pick from. C,S,F, officers Debbie Renaud, Joanna Keating and Michelle Bradach plan the next pizza party. 204 C.S.F. n f K ; P- rvH7 f " I don ' t think that note about meeting after school means he want to propose! " exclaims Joanna Keating. Pam McGaw discusses her weekend plans with some close friends 1983-Spring Semester club members. Secretary and historian Stephanie Wang is responisble for recording the activities of the federation In 83 C.S.F, 205 Math Team Was Adding Up! It is hard to imagine anyone interested in permutations, logarithms, quadratic equa- tions and math in general. But the Math Team is filled with students interested in all these things. The interest and ability in math skills and an inclination to work hard are the only re- quirements for joining the team. The team competed six times in the Atlantic Pacific monthly contest. The tests include tak- ing a number of difficult exams in all areas of high school moth. Then the four highest scores ore sent in for national competition against the scores of other high schools. The twenty member team also contested in competitions at Orange Coast College, Po- mona College, and at on exam sponsored by the Math Assoicotion of America, It did very well in competition, and won several awards. The President of the team was Mon-Ta Tsai. The Secretary was Sharlene Wang. The 1982-83 Math Team Carol Lin and Valerie Wang show off their true mathematical abilities and help count money for the Ecology Club, Mon-Ta Tsai comtemplates whether or not to turn off the lights while not in use while Tony Chen decides if he should close the door or not. After seeing the next nights Math homework, Duncan Huang immediately puts his lunch away. 206 Math Team Decathelon For Brains . . . Not Brawn! Housing ' ' Science ' ' Fine Arts? for fun? not quite. This year the Academic Decathelon, held at Westmister High School was not done for fun. The six students and coach, Joy Appleby, spent many an hour studying to spend the day, Satur- day, the 23rd of October. Ten tests were admin- istered, dealing with every subject most students tried to avoid during school hours. The team con- sisted of six students, two from each G.P.A Joe Greenlaw and Winnie Wong, with a G P A of 3. 75 to 4 00 were the Honors students, Pat Galvin and Kathy Klinge were the Scholastic students with a G P A of 3.00 to 3 74, and Tom Trerise and Kata Conlon made up the Varsity section with a G P A below 2 99. Three of these were honored with medals for outstanding perfor- mance. Honor student. Winnie Wong, tool third in speech. Varsity Tom Trerise got a second place in the essay, and Kata Conlon a second place in mathematics. Can you believe that honors student Winnie Wong would actually assoicate with Varsity Kata Conlon? In a daze, Pat Galvin ponders over what to do with the hand stuck to the wall. 1 Kothy Klinge can ' t believe that the ten tests were taken yesterday and that she can forget about HousingM The 1982-83 Academic Decathelon Team, Coach Joy Appleby, Kathy Klinge, Winnie Wong, Joe Greenlaw, Kata Conlon, Tom Trerise, and Pat Galvin. Academic Decathelon 207 Spanish Club Gains Popularity Mexico has economically fallen but El Dorado Spanish Club is on the rise. Economically the Spanish club gained by selling Candy-Grams to help pay for their trip to Ol- vera Street. The club went first class, the Amtrak Way, to this famous Mexican street in Los Angeles. They toured the street and ate at the El Paseo Inn. Member Carol Gilbert stated " It was exciting; I had a great time. " The Spanish club president, Lori Marek, waits to announce the next activity. Left to right; Miss Blanchard, Debbie Renaud, Dana Madsen, Marianne Dinicola, Lori Marek, Carol Gilbert, and Valerie Wong. Miss Blanchard gets ready for another exciting Spanish club meeting. Marianne Dinicola and Debbie Renaud listen intently to the Spanish club agenda. 208 Spanish Club m Miss Schick sets up activities for ttie club. First row; Tim Carney, Ken Wong, Amanda Pemberton, Doug Jackson, DIsa Moyer, Michille Bradach, Teresa Glenan, Lisa Goft, JodI Shettler, Debbie Renaud, Miss Schick. Second row Kim Leach, Debl Levens, Sherry Vanslckel, Tracey Tastad, Arlene Wells, Jill Hammell, Madeline ChltJIan. Parlez Vous En Frances? Parlez vous en trances? May be a question you would hear in Frencti classes but you would detinitely not hear it in the French Club. The club centers around the French culture not the language. The club was involved in many cul- tural activities this year such as the Mardi Gras picnic and the planning of hot chocolate sales. The French club also teamed up with the Spanish club for an international dinner. A wide vari- ety of food was brought in from all different countries. " The foods were mighty tasty, " remarked Michelle Bradach. The athletically inclined members competed against the Spanish club in football games. Ken Wong is enthused by a group activ- ity Madeline ChltJIan making her week fit around the club activities. French Club 209 The Ecopeople Bug Crazed? The Ecology Club. The name itself implies visions " of bug crazed bookworms examining weeds under a microscope. This image however, is untrue. This years club, led by Isabel Dazey, set out to improve the club. First they painted their newspaper bins in the parking lot gold, and added their new symbol in black to the sides. The money provided from the bins was used for many club events. Horseback rid- ing, whale watching, pizza parties, and scholarships just to name a few. Although the Ecology Club is not the largest club on campus, they ' re definitely in the running to become one of the most popular clubs of the future. Good luck. Valerie Wang tries to decide how many horsepower Smokey is on an Ecology Ctub outing. Ecology Club members: (Standing) J. Chow, K. Pence, S. Su, B. Huang, D. Huang, J. Fraser, K. Moyle, C. Nguyen, D. Tsal, V. Wang, D. Madsen, C. Lin, M. Tsal, E. Alvarez, M. Chen, T. Chen, J. Samsel, and P. Haussmann. (Ground) 1. Oazey, T. Shea, L. Johnson, C. Straztouso. Mon-Ta Tsal, Isabel Dazey, Jenny Fraser, Barry Huang, Doug Huang and Dawn Tsal relax with cold drinks after a long ride. President Isabel Dazey smirks as she goes over the clubs finances with Carol Lin. Jon Samsel and Patty Haussmann seem puzzled as their horses get acquainted. 210 Ecology Club Keeping Clubs Conscious ICC was not one of the more well known clubs on campus because it was a closed club. Membership was restricted to one repre- sentative from each organization. Meetings were held occasionally and were headed by Cecilia Perry. During these meetings the club representatives would discuss their plans for activities, fundraisers and ask for any advice needed. Cecilia made herself available for any ques- tions and would give help when needed. Inter Club Council kept the activities and fund rais- ers running smoothly all year. Some ICC members: E. Alvarez, L. Johnson, J. Keating, K. Wang, E. Halverson, B. Sakashlta, M. Tsol, C. Un, C. Perry and M. FIzzard. Cecilia Perry offers her help to clubs to help them run their activities. Butch Sakashlta, Galaxy 25 representative, goes over his notes before he discusses their candy sale. ICC 2 ' Learning The Way, FBLA When the letters, FBLA come to mind, one might ponder os to what they mean. FBLA, stands for Future Business Leaders of America, a very prominent organiza- tion here. The group is based upon business, but sways towards the secretarial type jobs such as typing and shorthand. It basically shows you what skills would apply, or aid you in the future of a business career. Students in FBLA are also involved in run- ning the student store. FBLA is an essential group which helps people prepare for the future, and is a much needed group at El Dorado. ' 4 4 Nina Carson seems surprised when she takes her first order for 50 pacl - ages of M M ' s. ScoH Moore exclaims, " This is the last time I buy $5.00 worth of candy and pay for it all with pennies, " Maria CarchI smiles because she knows she ' s good. 212 F.B.LA. Doing his impression of Doctor Frankenstein. Randy Lester says, " Igor, get me the wrench " If I ' m real casual about this, no one will know my hand ' s stuck, ttilnks Mike Muskavltch. Don Ghrlst exclaims. " Ttiey have just got to get some new equipment for this weight room. " Glen Maltory, prepares his arm for anrputotKXi. Building A Better Future Putting interests and skills to work is what VICA is all about. VICA stands for the Vocational Industrial Arts Club of America. By participating in VICA, students can prepare for future careers while enjoying the re- wards of their work. There is not much paper work done in VICA. The work that is done is concentrated on building, repairing old and developing new con- cepts and ideas. VICA includes wood, metal, auto shop, electricity and mechanical drawing. With this wide range of sub- jects, students can gain knowledge from the classes while doing something that is fun and will help them in the future years. V.I.C.A. 213 Organized Arguments What did they do in that debate Club? Argue? Insult each other? Ignore another? Maybe they brought out the gloves and the last one standing was the victor? Opinions varied but the Debate Club was a club that was very interesting, exciting, and nnost of all fun! " We discussed many subjects, " stated Senior Scott Ha- keman, " be it econonnically, historically, or politically, we covered events and occurences in which we were all inter- ested. " The club met twice weekly at lunch and pondered over solutions and answers to school as well as nation wide prob- lems. When you think of Debate Club, you think of Murphy ' s Law, " Whatever can go wrong, will go wrong, unless of course, the El Dorado Debate Club has handled it. " stated Dave Freeman. f I c T.rr Debate Club President, Dave Freeman, does his best impression of Quosimoto. Scott Hakeman pleads for Fred Zarrow ' s lunch, but Plill MIddleton is quite content chewing on his tongue. The 1982-83 Debate Club members (left }o right, back to front) Scott Bovela, RIc Allen, Jetf Wt»an, Fred Zarrow, Scott Hakeman, Plill MIddleton, Gary Mabe, Dennis Sliook, Mike Wood, Dave Freeman, Laurie Marek, Dana Madsen. 214 Debate Club Conformity Is A Sin Tl Those radicals who roamed the cam- pus this year did more than just keep their ideas to themselves. They felt everyone should realize what was going on so they formed the Political Awareness Club, One of the four founding fathers, Dave Cra- votta spouted, " There was so much stu- dent apathy at El Dorado, we decided to incite students to think; to become politi- cally aware. A forum designed for the free exchange of ideas was thusly cre- ated. " Steve Baxter ' s reason for involve- ment was his " ... dislike for the current administration and government. " These views were not confined to their meet- ings but were printed in an editorial pa- per " The Agitator. " Members wrote arti- cles to express their mood on several cur- rent issues. Steve Baxter passes out the first edition of " The Agitator " , which was met with mixed reactions. The sinister Leonard Boyarsky hypnotizes Dave Cravotta with his dripping pizza into believing he is a crazed madman At a typical PAC luncheon, Paul Soto spits, Dave Freeman sleeps on the " proud to apathetic " Dave CravoHo, Kata Con- ...iff Ion lusts after Leonard Boyarsky, and Steve Baxter contem- plates the absurdity of existence The Four Founding Fathers of the Political Awareness Club. Paul Soto, Dave Cravotta, Leonard Boyarsky, and Steve Baxter try and comprehend Reagan ' s last tax cut. Political Awareness 215 Typical El Doradians Exceed All Limitations ED ' S famous Water-polo player, Tony Bell. Fine and Practical Arts winner. Jasmine Murata. Science and Math award winner Joe i Greelaw. Liberal Arts award winner, Paul Soto. Ty Pembleton, star wrestler. 216 Winners JEI}7 ' «: «Sv Channel 7 news rewards outstanding athiletes weekly, Tony Bell won the Prep Athlete of the week accolade during the school year, Tony, a superb water-polo player, started when he was seven years old, a year after he started swimming. He played AAU when he was little. Aside from El Dorado ' s polo team, Tony also takes part in a select team. Junior Notional Tony is a junior on a senior-dominated team When asked about his future plans, Tony replied, " hopefully I ' ll receive a scholarship to ploy woterpolo in college. Bank of America annually gives awards to outstanding students who compete in various catagories. This years ' Science and Moth award recipiant was Joe Greenlaw. Jasmine Murata received the award for fine and practical arts, and Paul Soto received the award for Liberal Arts, For the fourth season in a row, El Dorado has produced the State Wrestling Champion, This year. Senior Ty Pembelton, 6-1, 183, snared the title. Wrestling in the 203 weight class, Pembleton was the underdog at the Fresno meet, but utilized the Gramby Roll to overpower his third and final opponent, ttiereby clinching the victory. With his judo background, quickness, and agility, Pemble- ton has earned numerous other honors such as the Los Angeles Times Player of the Week, The modest champion confessed disbe- lief when he was told he ' d won, " I kept checking the score until the ref raised my hand, " Pambleton has triumphantly followed in his three predecessors footsteps Lorl Marek was chosen as the girls State Representative from El Dorado, El Dorado hod 5 nominees, each girl was interviewed and Lorl was chosen. Every High School in California sent one girl to represent their school, for one week in Sacramento, There the girls constructed their own government and listen to political lectures and such, " I ' m really excited about going, " stated Lori, " I think it will be a real good experience, " High achievers come a dime-a- - ■ dozen at El Dorado, but one student 11 " at ED, Stephanie Wang, soars con- 11 sistently above all. Fortunately, her 1 1 high achievements have not gone I H . unnoticed. She received a scho ar- ' - , ship in engineering to UC Berkeley. 9 j W. " From UC Berkeley she intends to go j to graduate school with the eventual goal of becoming a chemical engi- neer, " But with the wide field in chemical engineering, " stated Steptianie, " is not to easy to decide what to specialize in, I ' ll figure that out within the next few years, " Steptianie also received the award naming her the Orange Coun- ty Engineering Student of the year. Steptianie added, " It was a tremen- dous honor for me to get such a thing, I hope I con live up to the repu- tation for the award I received. Pam McGaw received a scholar- ship offered by Irvine County Leader- ship Conference. This is the first year this scholarship has been offered, A representative from each school in Orange County was awarded, Pam was chosen by the ED, scholarship committee for her leadership position and her academic abilities, Connie Nguyen received a schol- arship to attend North Western Uni- versity, She plans to become a medi- cal doctor of emergency specializing in trauma cases. I Girls State Representative, Lori Marel . Stephanie Wang, Engineering Student of the Year. Pam McGaw, one of E.D ' s true leaders, Connie Nguyen, a future doctor. Winners 217 Fishing Club Strikes Again In the 1981-82 school year, a new club was formed on the El Dorado campus. It was then that some students realized that fishing takes a little more than luck and a great deal of patience. Together, Tom Bette, representative of Western Outdoors Publi- cations, and advisor Charles Titus brought this organization into existance. Now, after their second season, the El Dorado " Fish Hawks " Fishing Club has shown its abilities on and off-shore. " We had three casting derbies and three major fishing trips this year, " said club President Dave Sims, " one bay fishing trip and two deep-sea trips out of Helgren ' s Landing in Oceanside. " " We also kept busy with some professional guest speakers, several film productions, and a rod building clinic. " Many prizes and awards were given out at the club ' s awards banquet to the most out- standing " Fisherman of the Year. " The El Dorado Fish Hawks, (bock row) Jim Reed, Ken White, Gene Rehnquist, President Dave Sims, Kata Conion, (front row) John Jiminez, Tina Contreras, Anisso Sharp, Franl McCiatchy. Scott Boveia uniquely catches a date for the Senior Prom, Dave Sims, with the aid of his duck Waddles, attempts to land a big one 218 Fishing Club Seniors Who Know It All College representatives have been coming to El Dorado from the time school started, and now more than before. El Dorado students are in high demand because of their excellence in academics and athletics. Over the past two years, Mrs. Ann Test has reorganized the pro- gram of college recruitment at El Dorado by creating the College Advisory Council. This group, which consists of one representative from each Senior English class, meets with Mrs. Test twice a month to learn about coming visits by recruiters. These students then inform their classmates of these opportunities. Mrs. Test has expressed pleasure over the student responses to the council: " We are 1 |i A ll m having more stu- dents coming to hear the college counselors; thus our students have a better picture of what college is all about before they go. That is what the Council is all about. " Judy Van Den Bosch restrains herself from outbursts of joy be- cause sfie is so happy to be a member of the council Jim Pope and Lonnle Haralson ore as amazed by the wonder of college as they are by Sunny Delight. Mrs. Ann Test explains how to get more students to listen to college reps College Advisory Council members (top to bottom): S. Morse, C. Mllllch, J. Obrey, R. Ramsamooj, S. Shoho, F. Zarrow, C. Perry, S. Leverlch, A. Test, C. Roslna, J. Pope, L. Haralson, C. Gilbert, and J. Van Den Bosch. College Advisory Council 219 220 Junior Divisional Jenette Serlln and Lisa Walczy talk about problems on the way to class, Brian Mulvahlll appears to be singing to his sandwich. During cold days at El Dorado close friends keep warm by snuggling together. Junior Divisional 221 Junior Class, A Class With Pride! When you think of Juniors, you think of pride. The people in the Junior class had pride and determination, qualities which helped their class create some outstanding projects. The class of ' 84 orga- nized this years ' Prom, and not only did the officers help out, but so did the entire Junior Class. With the type of cooperation the stu- dents gave through the entire year, next year ' s senior class will truly soar through ' 84. Heather Donath is getting upset that Wendy Greenburg is telling another story. Michelle Harmon looks around to see if anyone is coming before she breaks into the locker Bill Gray seems to be absorbed by something on the ground. 5«?( - 222 Juniors w k . That Will Always Oversee All! The Junior Class Cabinet did an excellent job this year. The Junior Class Cabinet had the responsibility of organizing the Junior-Senior Prom, and setting up committees for the Homecoming Dance. The cabinet organized many fund raisers including selling various items such as t-shirts and buttons. The members of the cabinet feel that the Junior Class if full of " great active people, v ith pride that will oversee all, " stated Debbie Renaud, Junior Class Treasurer. Junior Chris Pe sI hides from the seagulls with three under- classmen. The Junior Class Cabinet Marianne DInlcola, Eric Olsen, Debl Leavens, Debbie Renaud, and Lisa Goff. Eric Olsen over hears a group of people talking about his assination attempt. Junior cabinet members Debbie Renaud and Lisa Goff discuss political issues during lunch. - ;1 Juniors 223 What Is A Junior? Juniors, When you hear the name Juniors you think of a little youngster, or maybe daddy ' s favorite son. Some people think of a local res- taurant, and others think of school. Here at El Dorado, our Juniors are none of these things. They are, though, a well bal- anced, mature class, that handles a large part of the school spirit. Kurt Ahrens Cheri Alaska Alyssa Allen Michael Alvarez Darcl Anderson Amy Andruss Sue Angleton Todd Aoyama Tiffany Baker Jeff Bakke Anna Ballantyne Glenn Barbee Dean Bardsley Sandi Barnes Cindy Barr Erik Batsford Holly Bean Paul Bednarski Anthony Bell Brian Bennett Gary Bennett Russell Bennett Christy Berggren Kristin Biale Julie Bjork Bob Blankenship 224 Juniors Patrick Bllnn Terl Blokzyl Rodney Booz Jeff Boehlert Christin Bohn Bill Bommarlto Mike Bonaventura Joyce Borden Brian Boss Steve Bottia Michelle Bradoch Dave Bradley Rick Brager Mitch Bragg Scott Breffle Dayna Briscoe Bev Brocket! Tonl Brown Craig Brown Derek Brown Betty Brummortd Jennlter Bruns Sherry Bryant Courtney Bryson Debbie Bullock Bob Campbell Heather Campbell Bob Blankenship acknowledges the photographer by tipping his cap. Juniors 225 Video Mania He ' s cute and runs through the block being eternally chased by Blinky, Pinky, Inky, and Clyde. Everyone loves this little yellow teWow v ith the big nnouth. His name? Pac-Man. He is just one of the many " people " you ' ll see in the arcades. Arcades are gathering spots for large num- bers of high school students. In arcades you ' re able to work off the nervous tension you ac- quired in Mrs. Appleby ' s fifth period geometry class. For just a quarter you can jump through traffic and onto logs or try to save a fair maid- en from a hairy ape. Afterwards, you can dis- cuss your strategy with a friend or someone new. Who knows what the biggest attraction of the arcade is? Entertainment, boys, girls, or just the thrill of winning. Tim Carney Rob Caron Diane Cassity Kenny Castillo Mike Celosse Ron Chambers Nadine Chiang Madeline Chitjian John Chow Lisa Clark Steve Clark Jeff Clausen Reid Coffman Karen Conger Dawn Conliffe Cheryl Cook Chris Cooper Jennifer Coulson Karen Crabbs Caryn Cristlano 226 Juniors WrFm Erin Cromer Christie Crooks Michelle Cruz Krlsty Cummings Julie Dalena John Damiano Paul Dampier Bill Darden Ed Elwell Amanda Engle Monte Enrlght LInnea Entner Marcia Escobosa Bret Estep Juniors 227 A Class Of Excellence The class of 1984 is a special class. The stu- dents of this class became upperclassmen. Many new things happened to them, getting their driver ' s licenses, going to Prom, and get- ting prepared for " Senior Life " was all port of the class of 1984. It has been said that the Senior year is al- ways the hardest. Juniors learn how to think and become independent upperclassmen. Entrance exams for college and College Night helped the Junior figure out what career and college to pursue, if any. Besides preparing for life, the Junior had some extra-curricular activi- ties such as class rings and going to dances. These and more were some of the highlights of the year. MIndy Marshall is teaching Alyssa Allen how to smile. Krlsten Biale and Jamie Kliss keep warm during cold winter months. Janet Felipe Tony Ferreira Darin Fisher Jeff Fisher Kymbra Fleming Alison Fluehe Jenny Forkey Paul Frank Larry Freeman Debbie Fricke Joe Gabris Kevin Gambrell ! ? ' W% n : M M Cathy Garrity Russeil Gate Stefanle George Jenny Gill Michelle Gili Teri Glennan Lisa Goft Mandy Goings 228 Juniors Kathy Golden Diane Gomez Ray Goodman Michelle Goodrick Sue GotkowskI Vickie Gould Laura Grabowski Dave Granville Chris Grapentine Laura Green Wendy Greenburg Scott Greenlund Barry Greenwell Pat Gruenbacher Ted Guerrero Mike Gulllette Chris Haerle Paula Hakeman Laura Halstead Eric Halverson Jill Hamell Jodi Hanna David Hansen Michelle Harbord Allen Marker Michelle Harman Theresa Harper Julie Harrod Jack Hartfelder Colleen Hassell Rich Hayden Matt Hayes Dan Haymond Mary Hedlgan Kathy Heenan Chuck Helm Brian Helser Mike Hembree John Hendra Juniors 229 Three Down . . Tonya Hennessy Bob Henrigues Steven Hensley Remi Hoang Alisa Hoff David Hoffman Crysfol Holsington Brian Holman Creg Hommey 230 Juniors RIcic Mlltenberger knows that after this year, he will be a . . . senior! All three turned oft by the after taste of school food, Sfeve Langstaff, Milce Miller, and Mike Robeck look for a plant to munch on. . . . One To Go!! Candi Hunnicutt Jim Hunter Liz Jaclcson Stacie Jackson Jennifer Jayne Traci Jennings Dean Johnson Brian Jones Tasha Kaiser Debbie Katkus Cynthia Kauffmon Jim Kawakami Jerry Keifer Kathy Keilogg Lamar Keiiy Mike Kelly Karl Kieffer Michelle Kinnel William Kintzle Charles Kish Jamer Kliss Connie Kruger Damien Kupper Cheryl Lackner John Lmberth Jim Lance Steve Langstaff Bill Larsen Kim Leach Joe Lechman Scott Leese Rachel Lerner Debi Levens Mike Leyel Jerome Lless Carita Lindburg Misty Lockwood Amanda Lopez Michelle Lundberg Clay Lyon Juniors 231 The Longest Wait wrs Trar mrr " As the year comes to an end and it seems that all the pressure and waiting Is over, the Juniors are just starting that long wait for se- niority. For 11 years they have been kicked and pushed around by the upper classmen. Now it ' s just a matter of time. How will they count down the time? Will it be by months, weeks, days, maybe for the anx- ious ones hours? Well, however you do it, it will come soon enough; so just sit back and enjoy the wait. Laurl Lytle Warren Maa MarJI Manzo Mike Manderoslan Lorl Marek Eric Markham Mindy Marshali John Martin Anne MatkoskI Michelie Maxey Beth Maxweii Kathieen McCarthy Eiaine McCormack David McGrath Monte McKay Robert McLaughiln Cynthia Medina Paul Medina Greg Miiledge Joey Miiler Maria Miiler Mike Miiler Michelle Miller Stacle Miiler Rick Miitenberger Anthony Moreno W 1 ■4 232 Juniors Scott Mori DIsa Moyer Mike Mumma Naomi Murata Lisa Murphy John Mykuanen Greg Neeper Brian Nelson Louise Nelson Joyce Newman Rob NIcols Tracy Nordeen Meg Onell Lorl Ollvares Scott Olsen Deborah Olson Erik Olson Pat Ortiz Vince Pagaza Rochelle Payne Sellna Pembleton r " J Jim Pence Lorraine Perez Willie Perez i P Robin Perry Chris PesI Bryan Peters ScoH Bretfle hurries to finish his M M ' s before the class begins. Juniors 233 What ' s So Special About Juniors?? Dennis Shook kicks back and listens to his blaster after the big meet. Blake Phelps Jennifer Phillips Valerie Piazza Cari Pierce Lesha Pike Mary Portik Christine Powers Stewart Pringle Scott Probst Lisa Pruitt Kathleen Rainey Shannon Ramsey Shawn Ray Gary Raya James Reed Richard Reed Steftani Reeves Debbie Renaud Tim Ritchie Mike Robeck Robert Robinson 234 Juniors Lorl Ehrich and Debbie Katkus wait In anticipation for somettiing?!? that juniors wait for Christina Rodriguez Lisa Rodriguez Valerie Rodriguez Cheryl Rodgers Mike Rodgers Neil Rodgers Cindi Roiapp Anthony Romano Marga Romo Larry Rosipjia Alison Roy Reesa Ryder Beth Sanborn Rito Sanchez Kathie Sanguinetti Lynn Sappington Kevin Schmidt Lisa Schofield Deanna Schumacher Darren Schwartz Heidi Schweizer Cindy Scott Melissa Scotti Steve Seeley Jeanette Serlin Kim Settle Scott Sevre Julie Shannon Denise Sharp Sean Sharpe Jodi Shettler Shelly Shields Robert Shoemaker Dennis Shook Rob Simpson Dave Sims Juniors 235 A Familiar Ring What has a familiar ring to it? A telephone, five minute bell, and the class of 1984 all have a familiar ring. The Juniors received their famil- iar ring this fall. Their class ring. Junior Michelle Bradach, couldn ' t wait until the class rings came so she could display her upperclassmen El Dorado spirit in a traditional way. " They were so pretty that you wanted to show them off to everyone, " said Junior Debbie Herdt. And boy did the Juniors show off their rings by getting their peers to turn them. On folders you would notice tallies to help them remem- ber how many had turned their rings like notches that were dug into a Colt six-shooter. The tallies added up and Juniors got the chance to ask that lucky person to be victim number 84. Brenda Skidmore Stacey Smith Tracey Standard Dawn Stanley Sheila Stanton Jim Stephens Debbie Stone Jack Su Stephen Su Lisa Sulzle Shawna Sundstrom David Sutherland Nancy Sutton John Sweet James Sykes Debbie Talpas John Tanaka Jim Tate Lorenzo Tararez Leslie Tavrts 236 Juniors Cathi Taylor Rob Telford Ron TenBerge Robin Tennant Rene TInoco Danielle Treadway John Trimberger Dawn Tsoi Kossondra Tschudy Laurie Tucker Jeff Turner Vance Wilmorsky Craig Wilson Stacey Wilson Tara Wimler Liz WIrkus Rick Wojcik Juniors 237 Juniors End The Year With A Bang!! Marji Manzo looks in disbelief as Mr. Tree who just told her something in confidence. Valerie Wong Scott Woodcock Holly Woodruff Eric Wulff Eric Wyatt Lisa Yamamura Tracy Yamoshita Dana Yelton Kafsumi Yostiida Michelle Zubiate Rochelle Zysman Mary Portik just doesn ' t agree with Lorraine Perez in their battle of the sports - track or swimming. 238 Jenny Gill cheers with style and spirit at one of the Varsity football games Brian Peters and Mike Alvarez discuss politics on their way to class Wendy Greenburg and Mindy Marshall just want power, as they stand literally above their friends Lisa Yamamura looks on at her crowd, being a part of them and not having to participate. 239 240 Sophomore I " Normally I woddn ' t eat peanut butter and pickle sandwiches, but when I ' m hungry, I ' ll eat anything ' exclaims W«« Porter. AngI $mlth and Kathy W«ll know there is a camera around here sornewhere. MIk McClotkynf likM two scoop of ralcin . Sophomore Divisional 241 Sophomores Look To New Horizons The kind Sophomore Doug Frate is always willing to give a hand out, Kari Sherman and Carolyn Vinyard think hard to figure out what ' s in Jennifer Jones ' s hands. " But I can ' t take it " , Bobby Cohen exclaims, " some senior told me I had to keep my hands in my pock- ets. 242 Sophomores Working Together; Creating The Future Being exclusively made up of girls, the Sophomore Cabi- net found compatability and unity no problem. Their deci- sions and ideas were normally drafted at various slumber parties v hich the officers held. They had fun together and their friendship made things easier to accomplish. Yet, aside from the " fun " the Sophomore Officers had several activi- ties to add to the class of 85 ' s future. Their fund raisers consisted of selling things at football gomes and conces- sions at basketball games. They also helped to put on the Homecoming dance and put on the 50 ' s dance. The presi- dent of the class. Holly Piper, hod goals to see unity vi ithin the class. She also hoped there v ould be an increasing amount of Sophomore class spirit. She looks forvi ard to the Sophomore classes future years. " Our class has the poten- tial to be one of El Dorado ' s finest. " Karen Roberts-Treasurer Kim Hardy-Secretary Jana Florentine-Commissioner of Activities JennI White-Vice President Holly Piper-President Sophomores 243 Marie Ackermann Elise Adamson Mike Adamson Kristy Ahrens Jeff Alaska Windy Albritfon Donna Alexander Cheryl Allan Tiffany Allen Dean Allevato Ctiris Amarillas Kim Amero Sophomores Are: When you hear the word Sophomore you may think of many things. Here is one way to lool at it ... Supreme-Greatest in importance; Ultimate Outgoing- Friendly and unreserved Persistent- Going on; continuing; lasting Humerus- Comical; funny One-track- Limited to a single idea Magnificent- Splendid; lavish; sumptuous Outstanding- Projecting upward or outward Rare- Highly exceptional; unique Energetic- Having or displaying energy Chris Ames Kelley Amundsen Troy Andersen Kim Arnold Tom Atkin Philip Ayers Chris Bailey Lee Ann Baker Patricia Baker Chris Banks Michelle Banks Kevin Barbee Steve Barish 244 Sophomores Chris Bayne Steve Beard Vicky Beardsley David Beasley Shelley Beckley Roger Behle John Bell Gregg Bennett Jason Bevacqua Karen Beverly Deanna Billings Judith Bishop Carrie Black Christin Blanchard Bill Blevins Donna Bonnello Brian Bora Jeff Borgeson Tracey Borowski Jamie Braam Tim Bradley Kristin Branstad Robin Brooks Rick Brown Tracy Brown Kevin Brumback Bob Bunce Bobby Cohen shrieks at the sight ot his school lunch. Sophomores 245 hot o e Wc Joyce Giboney, sign language specialist, is seen liere giving a lesson. What Do We 2 More Years Lauren Calvert Debbie Campo Phil Carlile Crystal Casaus Doug Casdorph Ctiuck Cauwel Steve Choate Greg Christy Kris Clarence Christi Clawson Carrie Cllne St«aron Cochran - t Brian Cottman Bobby Cohen Miice Conner Christina Contreras Kelly Cook Terry Cook Damon Cooke Scott Cooper Traci Cortopassi Tania Costello David Cote Joe Cribari Michelle Crippen StacI Cunningham ont ■ Ut! 246 Sophomores Keith Danovon Paul Darnbrough Pat Darr Rene Davis Robert Davis Jim Demasi Derik De Vecctiio Rob Delaney Joe Dentine Tom Derrico Kristan Dodd Kenny Donovan Vernon Doose Dori Dowdell Debbie Druss Stacey Dude Amy Dukes Elaine Dutton Tracy Eberly Stacy Edwards Dawn Elliott Diane Eiwell Steve Embrey Stiannon Emrick Doris Endo Joe Epp Sophomores 247 The Art Of " God " Tending Sophomore Ambitions Every once in a while, an underclassman wishes to give the world an idea of what he or she has planned for the future. Like the Seniors, underclass- men want to let us know what some of their goals are for the school year, their lives in high school in general, or maybe even for life afterwards. Here are what some of them said: Traci Lombardo - " I ' d like to travel, possibly as an airline stewardess. " Mike Broth and Steve Choate - " Both of us would like to go to college out of this area, if possible. " Doug Sorensen - " I just don ' t want to be pushed into anything that I don ' t want to do. " Yvette Comer - " I ' d like to settle down to a nice house, a nice car, money and a wonderful hubby! " Brendan Sharpe and Phil Carlilie - " If we con get out of high school with our diplomas, we ' ll be happy. " JOtJ si iv-5-y Michelle Norcutt eating the lunch of a purse, clothes, and All- American milk. Many sophomore women seem attracted to Senior Mike La Borde ' s new musk oil. Brian Fleming ' s grins shows he ' s enjoying his conversation with Larry Duke. And all the time people thought Freshmen had no fun. 248 Sophomores Jeff Fergus Bonnie Fetfer Vicki Findlay Susie Finneran Marion Fisher Stephanie Fizzard Brian Flatley Jana Florentine Regino Fiores LIndy Feng Mando Fonseco Jim Fox Christy Frantz Tonya Fraser Doug Frate Kevin Froning Traci Fuller Julie Gaffney Emirlana Gale Shelley Gallagher Brian Galvin Brett Gambill Trisha Gapik Felipe Garcia Jon Garcia MIchele Genera Brenda Giboney Joyce Giboney Todd Gilpin Barry Glennon Jerry Glomboske Ron Gorman Cherl Gould Rose Ann Goy Pam Goyette Mary Graves Tim Green Beth Greene Kim Gregory Mike Groth Kent Gurske Becky Haagen Ayn Hackett Chris Hackett Bart Hakeman Stacy Hail JoanI Hampton Kim Hardy Sophomores 249 Sophomores Look Towards The Future Jeff Harpole Todd Harris Angela Harrod Rick Hawkins Gregory Herrln Mike Heuser Janine Hilderbrandt Joey Hill Lisa Hinderliter Paula Hinderliter Kelly Nalto wonders what the contents of her mother ' s sandwiches are. David Hintz Mike Holdeman Todd Holt Brian Hoogerbrugge Rob Horning Ray Hostick Hi Jim Houllls Stephen Houston Richard Howarth Nicole Hubbard Scott Hudson Russ Hughes Mark Humpres Julie Hunsaker Lynette Ignacek ' If I open my book and look really confused, maybe my teacher will believe I left my homework at home. " says Rusty Moore. 250 Sophomores John Jamison Susan Janicki Faith Jarret Wally Jester Robin Jimmerson Christy Jimmerson " I wonder how I am going to explain to my triends why I hove poles growing out of my arms, " thinks Keiji To- mura. No More Trash Cons Being a Sophomore means not being pushed around or thrown in trash cans. Sopho- mores are transitional students, moving from frightened Freshmen to upper-lowerclassmen. " Being a sophomore gave me more indepen- dence and freedom, " stated Jenny Noss. The Class of 1985 has good qualities. There were approximately five Sophomores that started on the Varsity Football team and the Soph-Frosh Baseball team did well. Doug Frate said, " Our class does good in sports and aca- demics. I feel we need more school spirit at assemblies, In general our class is outstanding. " Brenda Johnson Jeff Jones Jennifer Jones Ken Kaldenbach Terri Kalt Roger Kavigan Brian Keane Dave Keii Sahar Khoury David Kidder Dong Kim Linda Kim Audry King Colieen King Micheiie King LIbby Kingseed Lara Kiniey Connie Kinninger Lisa Kirlcpatrick Gina KItzmiller Lindsay Kleist " Really, Julie, look at my shirt for a few minutes and your head will start spinning, " says Carmilia Montague. Sophomores 251 Driving Soplnomores We ' ll it ' s finally here! The year where the Sophomores become drivers. The best part of being a Sophomore is getting your driver ' s license. Here at E.D, we have an excel- lent drivers Education Program headed by Brian Kursbard. The class lasts for one semester where each student answers questions an d takes tests concerning rules on driving. The true test comes when each student is put in a real, moving car and told to drive. Many of the students hove had exper- ience, but then again you have those who can ' t even re- lease the emergency brake and start the car. " Driving is the number one cause of teenage death, and it is a very important class to take for future drivers, " says Kurzbard. The main point that Kurzbard stresses to all his students, " Always remember to buckle up, it will always save your life. " Kristin Ladner Michelle Lane Lisa Laricic Joe Lauble Lori Lebo Brian Lee Julie Lee Kris Leedy Lisa Leinen Mil(e Lo Traci Lombardo Jeff Longeuay Mauricio Lopez Kevin Lowell Kim Loyd Sharon Lyon Dana Madson Stan Madsen Kevin Kleeme Tonya Kondouski Mike Krause Connie Magno Valentin o Manfredi Michelle Norcutt is seriously upset about her fortune, while Joannie Hampton and Michelle PaoleHI think palm read- • ing is for Freshmen. 252 Sophomores Mi mm-- Tracey Mauss Mike Mc Closkey Rob Mc Corkle Cheryl McClard Kara McDermoH V ' l BT t ■ T l ff ' n 1 B m hj n Joanne Escher exclaims, " I ' ll kill the person who sewed my sweatshirt to my neck " Staci Cunningham squeaks. " See my new necklace " . Carol McEKresh Amy McKay Rhonda McKusick John Meehan Vicky Meistad Laurie Mergotti Phii Middleton Leon Moberg Jeff Monaghan Carmela Montagne Bill Moore Rusty Moore Michelie Morey Pam Morgan Tanya Muskett Keily Naito Wayne Neal Juile Nelson Sophomores 253 High School Friends " Make new friends but keep the old, one is silver and thie other ' s gold, " is a song most students have heard v hether they v ant to admit it or not. Mods, punkers, rock-a-billys, and hard rockers have heard this song in ele- mentary school. This song tells of the impor- tance of friends by comparing them to silver and gold. High school friends are invaluable. In the hectic life of students, friends help keep it all together. Parents and teachers add up to pressure that only friends can relieve. Eugene Martinet asks Eric Nickus, vor did you say that was " . ' Hey. friend, what fla- Brad Peters and Dana Yelton know the importance of high school friends. ifwwtnmK A t»-ane ' js ' 4i! ' a 254 Tim Nelson Elizabeth Neuens Linh Nguyen Eric Nickus Jenny Noss Pam Obermayer Bonnie O ' Brien Colleen O ' Higglns Jill Ojeda Lorie Ontiveros E m J . k! 1 mm mm Ken 0$terb«rg Rich Owens Eddie Padllla Karlna PaolettI Michelle PaolettI John Patrick DIa Patti Jana Paul Tammy Peckmen Kim Pelick Amanda Pemberton Brad Peters Jon Petrlllo Ron Peterson Will Phillips Jenny Phllp Jeft Pierce Jim Pierce Holly Piper GIna Plantamura Sam Pope Wes Porter TamI Portugal Eric Potter Amber Poutton Jon Poutney Cotherlne Powers Steve Prancevie Chrtssy Protte Jack Pyard Mike Rain Robert Ramos Rod Rarick Carol Rothbun Mike Reed Richard Rennwald Greg Reynolds Frank RIcco David Rice Sophomores 256 Stephanj Richards Karen Robert Debbie Rogan Mike Rogers Steve Rogers Cyndi Schennum Bill Shepherd Karie Sherman Scott Shumaker Brent Sicklesteel Steven Skell 256 Sophomores Definition Of A Sophomore Sophomore: a second-year stu- dent in a four year high school. Sophomores are known as being the ones in Health and the big deal class are minor compared to the enthusiasm and spirit that the class of 1985 shows, especially in Athlet- ics. Sophomore Phil Middleton broke records right and left in Track, while leading the Varsity Volleyball team to the C.I.F. quarter final s was Sophomore Shelley Gallagher. Robin Jimmerson sums it up best, " Sophomores are awesome. " Damon Cook wonders about his future as an airplane pilot. Shelly Skldmore Shorlene Skripko Angle Smith Leah Smith Mike Smith Steve Solomito Doug Sovensen Robert Stearns Donna Stetanik Paula Stephens Cindy Stevens Grade Stolfl Melanle Stoll David Stow Sherrle Straub Jason Sweet Sophomores 257 Sophomores . . . Looking Forward Sophomores hove many things to look forward to. Be- coming upperclassmen and leaving high school were just a couple of things that motivated the class of 1985, Sopho- mores gaze longingly at the " Senior Quod " knowing that someday they themselves will be the " Big people on cam- pus. " Academics were also important to the Sophomores. Roger Kavigan said " Being on upper-lowerclassman was okay, but being a lower-upperclassman is something I have been looking forward to for a long time. " This attitude along with the good academic and athletic achievements which we have seen in the post year are destined to produce a very proud graduating class in 1985. Pam Taks Keiji Tamura Tracy Tastad Sharon Tate Trent Taylor Eddie Terliune Patricia Terromes Amy Ttiomas Jim Thompson Gene Tjoa Tori Tomazic s Kim ToHen Jeanie Tresp Robert Trier Robert Trummeter Brian Ueno Beclcy VanBibber Eugene Vanderpol Carolyn Vinyard Andy Vlastinik Phil VogI Clete Walker Steve Walker Tom Ward Elaine Dutton and Liz Neuens always seem to stand out in a crowd. 258 Sophomores Liz Watson Audra Weaser Judith Weber Chris Wels Gary Welsenburg Kathleen Wells r k Michelle Wells VIckl Whan JennI White Joe Whitney Kim Whitney Steve Wholley Mark Wllllamts Roger Wllmovsky Lee Witchey Rob Wojclk Steve Wood Robb Worrel Rick Brown doesn ' t approve of Jim Thompson ' s Ozzy Osbourne jokes. William Wright Carl Wymer Lisa Yackle Sophomores 259 260 Freshmen Divisional John WIrku shows true friendship with Andrea Strazlouso. 4o one believes Dote Bandy when he tries to tell them about the monster he so.- . Freshmen boys practice the art of looking at their feet and being shy while asking out a girl for a date. Freshmen Divisional 261 We Begin While Nick Uglslich checks out the surroundings, VIckl MIestad shows a sigh of relief as Matt Johnson turns off his getto blaster. " I ' m a Pepper, he ' s a pepper, she ' s a pepper. It you drink Dr. Pepper ... , " jubilates Torino Bice. 262 Freshman Opening Dan Sutti rtaf d-Pres Freshman Seek New Horizons " I know our doss is one of El Dorado ' s best classes both ottiletically and academically " , stated Freshman class president Dan Sutherland. His personal goals for the class were to have the entire class focus into what the class is doing. The Freshman officers did several things to raise money and they are off to a good start and they ' re looking forward to having a big party on their grad. night in ' 86. They helped put on Homecoming and they put on a dance themselves. " The group worked well together. Everyone seemed best fit for their position. They thought about the good of the class not for themselves, " said Dan. The officers are looking forward to their upcoming years knowing that ' 86 will always strive for the top. The 1982-83 Freshman class cabinet. Not shown-Brad Queen Meridetti Hutchinson- Tres. Kelly Sharp. Sec Danielle McGrath Vice Pres. Freshmen Officers 263 An Exceptional Student Amongst the new class of Frestimen were many outstanding students. Many of the young Freshmen participated in sports and other school activities during the past year, A typical example is Kieth Moll. Kleth achieved a 3.5 this year and won a place on the High Honor roll. Aca- demics, however, was not his only strong point. In fact, Kieth also excelled in many sports here at E.D.; in football, baseball and wrestling. He was on the unbeaten League Champion Football team, J.V. Wrestling, and the Freshmen Baseball Team. On his off time away from school he enjoyed scuba diving, hunting and fishing. In this way he has already contri- buted much to this school. Laurie Abernathy Amy Adams Nicole Alex Ted Alexander Kathy Alwan Mike Amador Shawn Ambrosius David Andruss Scott Angelton David Arguello Lisa Arietta Mark Arnold Llby Arzate Doug Ash Jan Aulick Tanaka Axberg Dan Bally Rene Baker Tim Baker Tracy Bandurraga Dale Bandy Kelly Barg Julie Berkley Frank Barracloush Joan Bates Vince Baxter Michelle Beauchamp Michelle BelllzzI Ray Bennett Allen Berggren Kieth Moll winces in disgust as he chokes down his sour milk. 264 Freshmen Tarina Bice Jenny Bishop Shawn Blankenship Mike Biawn Brad Biokzyl Jim Bium Steve Boikovatz Pam Bommarito Jefl Boucher Melissa Bowies Eiita Brannon Laura Brewer Steven Bruiey Another freshman who hasn ' t outgrown the use Tyler Bryson of a lunchbox. Jim Buck David Bullock Rick Burger Jolynn Butler Mike Butler Julie Byous George Byrne Kelly Caetano Billy Campbell Danny Campbell Lisa Cantile Aaron Carglle Freshmen 265 Where Airheads Abound Jeff Carson Julie Casdorph David Cash MIchele Castas Debbie Causley Brenda Cavanaugh Maria Cesaro Rich Chamberlain HsI Pin Chen William Chen Kafhieen ChiechI Sue Choate And Sophomores Germinate Brian Choi James Chow Teresa Christian Robert Chrlstlano Karl Christiansen Mika Christy Brett Clartc Greg Clark Kristlne Clements Michelle Clemmer Julie Clemson Jeanle Cllne Mark Clinton Judy Clough Eric Cogswell Shawn Cole John Collier Jill Conn Showing his Freshmen friends how to do jumpingjacks is Mark Clinton. 266 Freshmen !W«vwg»awa The Freshmen Class What is faster than a thundering herd of turtles, more powerful than a conventional pillow, and able to leap out of trash cans in a single bound? Why, Freshmen, of course! Now that they know what it ' s like to be Freshmen, the class of ' 86 will move ahead one small step to experience the life of a Sophomore. They will rid themselves of those immature habits that have plagued them since Tuffree. Now able to find their way around campus without occa- sionally asking for directions, these " creatures " need not carry their locker to class, for they will be able to find their locker without getting lost. Hence, they will have no more excuses for being late to their classes. As Sophomores the guys will be " calm and suave " while the girls will be all " skin and phones " , but everyone knows that sophomores are just overgrown Freshmen. EBERB Sandy Connor •• OV-3 ■ .c «V, ' J Brad Cook S " -v -V ) t L Mandy Cook V jir | Eric Corona ' ' M ' | Steve Courtier » v ■» David Cozort U V Julie Cresclone " " - Jf Jacque Cristlano QL. ( Ted Croom Jim Crosby Barry Dahmen Rick Darden Sandy Darnbrough Scott Davis Troy Dean MIchele Dearmas Diane Delnoy Carol Demast Julie Dennis Deanne Denson TonI DHorti Carmen Dillon Shawn Dillon Ashley Donath Kristen Donath John Douglas Freshmen 267 Darin Dresser Bethann Driscoll Brian Dufault Bruce Dufault Randy Dufreshe Larry Duke Jimmy Durfee Mati Edwards Steve Eliricli Brent Eiciclioff Suzanne Eiiis Miice Eiweii Alistia Engiisti Jotin Evans Carol Facione Miite Faircliiid Vera Ferenc Jim Fife Jodie Flllcins Bob FIsclier Brent Fisher Jamie FItzpatricIc Paul Flatley Brian Fleming Ken Fietctier Richy Flint Ken Flora Mark Geriak is amazed at how his friend has mastered the fine art of eating. 268 Freshmen Tom Fowler Borbara French Debbie Franzone Laverne Frizell Kim Gabourle Jennifer Gatfney Chrlssy Gallegos Robert Galvin Chris Gaplk Karen Garberson Karyn Gatt Mike Genera Freshmen Find A Home At E.D. t. IPs ' " It ' s fun. I have lots of friends at El Dorado and there is just so much more to do here, " commented enthusiastic Fresh- man Barry Dahmen. Barry ' s big dream is to someday play varsity basketball for El Dorado. But as for now he is content watching and cheering for his older brother Brian, who is a starter and key player for the varsity. " It ' s like being a rookie ballplayer. You learn a lot by the environment, and its exciting to see your growth day by day, " stated Barry. Barry ' s unique: he LIKES being a Fresh- man, Unlike others who can ' t wait to get the respect of an upperclassman, Barry feels that " maybe 1 am a little differ- ent, but I enjoy being a Freshman and I am in no big hurry to be a upperclassmen. " Barry himself was a starter for the Freshmen Basketball team and played a key role in the team ' s success this year. Besides sports, Barry is a good student maintaining a 3.0 grade point average and plans to someday be a profes- sional sportscaster. Barry Dahmen flashes a " king size " smile towards the camera. NIki George Mark Gerlak Kristlne Glomboske Bill Golden Daniel Gomez Dawn Goodrick Bo Goulet Greg Gove Sherrle Graham Laurie Green JIml Greenwood Chris Greer Shanlynn Greer Brenda Gregory Freshmen 269 Freshmen; A Bottomless Pit What ' s it like being a Freshmen? Who knows? The only way to really find out is by asking the Freshmen themselves. Freshman Jeft Boucher commented, ' 1 really enjoyed being a Freshman, you ' re in a sense a rookie, and you deserve to have insults thrown at you. But when the upperclassmen start throwing you in cans and pushing you around the fun has kind of gotten out of hand. " He has summed up much of the treatment of Fresh- men. It ' s a long uphill climb, that is tiring and almost endless. But it ' s also an avid tradition that may never end. The class of 86 is one to watch out for, be it in academ- ics or athletics. Some of El Dorado ' s outstanding Fresh- men ore, Jim Sammons, Pat Houston, Jim Buck, and also Jill Mutich. The Freshman class was one that well not be forgot- ten. Their emotions dealt with their pride, be it loud screams or looks of disgust, they always were in the thick of things. " They were better than the classes in the past, " stated Activities Director Mr. Rodriguez, " they participated much more and were very cooperative. " Micki Gruenbacher Steve Guillette Brett Gunderson Robert Hagmaier Chris Hall Doug Hand Ryan Monet cautiously attempts to open a can of soda, just hoping that it won ' t get him. Rob Hanna Jon Hansen Katherin Harder John Harmen Shawn Harris David Hartfelder Chris Hawn Mike Hedderig Wendi Heitzman Carol Hembree Jim Hendra Wendy Herdt Denise Hicks John Hoang Mark Hobson Sheri Hodson Laura Horvath Barry Huang Jeff Hudson Doug Husousky Meredith Hutcheson Anissa House Patrick Houston Lisa Ignacek 270 Freshmen Rodney Imai BIctor Irwin Todd Jackson Margaret Jamison Dan Jenkins John Jimenez Some Freshmen girls catch up on the latest gossip, while glancing at their preppy handbooks. Freshmen 271 Freshmen: They ' re As Good As The Rest Steve Lawson Ron Lee Kristen Lenning Tracy Lester Roselynn Limjoco Judy Lin Louis Lin Karin Linder Lisa Lisanti Cynttiia Lopez Manuel Lopez Ctiris Lundberg Freshmen are a weird breed. They ' re small and shy, as they enter a whole new world. In spite of all the upperclassmen who want to introduce them to a trash- can, Freshmen are capable of doing anything they want; Football star Doug Sipple led the Freshmen to league cham- pionship; Greg Clark led the Water Polo team to a league championship; and, of course. Freshman class president, Dan Sutherland led the whole Freshman class. Frank McClatchy Stielly McCorlde Jon McFerson Class president Dan Sutlierland sits betiind his body- guard. 272 Freshmen Danielle Mc Grath Renee McKeon Tony McKeon Mandy Mclnturil Deslree McKay Cynthia Meade Laurel Meek Javier MeJIa Stuart Menctier Scott Mencken Barbara Mercer Cindy Mether Denlse Mictiel Doug SIpple decides what he ' s going to watch on TV tonight. Thomas MIddleton Cathy Miller Lee Miner Keith Moll Ryan Monette Sheila Montgomery Scott Moore Maureen Moreno Darrln Morrill Mike Morris Steve Moses Mary Mosley Chris Mueller Freshmen 273 The Unusual Breed Favorite classes were a rarity in upperclassmen due to thie on-set of Senioritis, but Frestimen in their infinite wis- dom tiad choosen a few. If you had asked most people this year what their favorite class was, they would have probably laughed and walked away. But if you caught them in a more serious note, when their friends weren ' t peering over their shoulders, you might have been surprised. Kathleen Chiechi, a Freshman, said with a giggle in her voice, " Geometry ' s my favorite. I like Mr. Woy because he is a nerd. " Another Freshman, Teresa Petry stated, " I enjoy Pre- Algebra because Kristen Lennings is in the class and Mrs. Alexander is so nice " People had different reasons for liking certain classes. Freshman Shawn Dllllon liked drama because he could act wild and crazy. Anissa Sharp concentrates as she tries to remember the room number ot her next class. Sabrina Murphy Mike Nagy Trisha Nakamura Megan Nelson Brian Nesbit Bridget Netherton Lynn Newstrom Cathy Newvine Huong Nguyen Nathan Nguyen Tuan Nguyen Becky Nichols Aika Nisha John Ochoa Liz Oday Deidre Olson Robert Oneil Lisa Onell Christi Osborn Tim Ossola Craig Owens Karen Pacaud, Angela Pacheco Renee Padilla il Sean Page Troy Parsons Divya Patel Anne Pateman 274 Freshmen Cheryl Roslna declines the offer of sugar free soda. t ' 1 H " ♦ w ■v.l. ' i " , m Todd Pop« Gary Porrett Rachel Posas Kathleen Powers Amanda Pringle Charity Quimpo John Raab Veronica Ramirez Norman Rapmund Ken Raskin Jennifer Raya Kenn Reading Tony Reed Gene Rehnqulst Jimmy Peng Liz Perez Ariene Perry Jim Pesi Daniel Petrean Jeff Petredes Teresa Petry Carol Pettinglii Bryan Pettingjohn Giselle Pfitzner Debbie Pliska Robert Polwort Freshmen 275 We ' re Not So Funny They were the joke of the school. You could find them wandering around cam- pus avoiding Seniors, the Senior Quad, and most likely, the trash cans. Who were they? The Freshmen of course! Once again El Dorado was invaded by these small people. Fresh from jr. high, these students came to El Dorado hoping for acceptance and the great social life depicted in the movies. Unfortunately for most of them, their hopes did not come true. Freshmen only found ridicule, rejec- tion and most often, the inside of trash cans. Fortunately though. Freshmen endured their first year and will be a great contri- bution to keeping El Dorado a superior school. Playing Simon Says disgusts Brian Fleming, but Larry Dulce ' s interest is intense. Lisa Renaud Suzette Reneau Christin Rennwald Marlene Reyes Poui Richardson Jiil Riddie David Riggins Katliy RissI Chris Ritchie John Robinson Robert Robitaiile MIcheile Rosenthal Dona Rupert Jim Sammon Chris Sanatar Rob Sanford Irene Sarrade Erin Sauber Stacey Sawyer Kenny Schmidt 276 Freshmen Tammy Schofield Joe Schroeder ScoH Schultz Jeff Sc hwab David Schweitzer Trisha Scott Paui Searcy Kristino Sekido Carl Seriin Randy Sexton Riclcy Sexton Anissa Sharp Melanie Smollen Donna Snyder Rob Sporrer Deirore Stanton Charies Stebbins Saiiy Stebbins Dave Stephens VIclcle Stewart Lisa Stitt Stuart Zysman questions whether there real- ly is 100% pure beef in his burrito Mike Sharp Kelley Sharp Scott Shedlock Mike Shinedling John Shoemake Chris Sibley John Simpson Doug SIpple Stacle Sioane Bruce Smith Jeri Smith Mike Smith John Roab looks for the hidden surprise in his food. Freshmen 277 Bill Stolfl Michael Stragey Andrea Strazlaso Erik Stromberg Brian Stwertnik Jack Su Wayne Su Dan Sutherland Karen Svoboda Wendy Swearlngen George Travez Bob Taylor John Thatcher Craig Tillman Pete Toman Holly Tomko Belinda Torres Marc Traylor Karlssa Trier Dan TruJIIIo Wei Tsal Mike Ugalde Nick Ugleslch Lisa Underwood After one taste of the school ' s generic chocolate pudding, Lisa Arietta shows her true self. One of our infamous El Dorado Freshmen takes one look at the Senior Quod and fears for his Sophomore year. r 278 Freshmen Even Freshmen Have Dreams! When some of us look back on our Freshman year all we remembered was the omount of abuse we received. We knew we had dreams but most of them were far- fetched. Still a few Freshman had sensible dreams of their future and strove to obtain them. For example, Julia Barkley has had a dream of becoming an actress. She was enrolled in Mrs. Jones ' intermediate drama class. She auditioned for Dark of the Moon and for the musical Grease, and has planned to continue in all of El Dorado ' s other dramatic activities. Many people hoped and prayed for their dreams to come true, but only a few people went out and tried to achieve them through work and perserverance, " I haven ' t worked as hard as I should have, but I am going full force next year, " replied Julia. Julia Barkley waits patiently for her interview to end. Sheri Vaughn David Wade Chris Wagner Steve Walczy Julie Walker Mike Walker Louise Walter Sabrina Waterman Laura Waterworth Kelly Weirich David Weis Jill Westphal Todd Wheeler Ken White Krista Whited Trish Wiley Mike Wilhemi Mark Willenbrlng D Ann Williams John WIrkus Jeanlne Wood Kevin Wultf Leanne Wunsch John Yarger Katrina Yee Amy Yoder Lisa York Eric Young Kaneez ZaIbI Stuart Zysman Freshmen 279 %rr Ot nbor fs A Mon Of Trfflcipb When asked if he likes his job Mr. Jertberg said. " Ha! Ha! Well I wouldn ' t have stayed here for 16 years if I hadn ' t enjoyed it. It isn ' t the type of job you stay at very long if you don ' t like it. " Mr. Jertberg has been at El Dorado ever since the school opened in 1967. He vi as an assistant principal before he be- came principal. This is his ninth year as principal and he considered this year to be " one of the better ones. " He also said that the students are consis- " Forget it Ron, they ' re not gonna let us out, " says Ms. Ervin to Mr. Cozart. tently stronger year after year. Mr. Jertberg considers the r e fj fresh- men class to be " one of the best ever " in terms of their behavior, academic standing, and athletical- ly. " They seem to have a lot of lead- ership in the class which other classes in the past have lacked. " When asked about the Senior class he said that they were one of the better Senior classes. Mr. Jertberg said of this year, " This is a very good year. The students have been doing well in sports, grades, and have overall good behavior. " Mr. Jertberg stated affirmatively that " El Dorado is probably one of the top notch high schools, and that it ranked high comparatively to oth- er high schools in the state. " He con- tinued on, " We have good curricu- lum coupled with students, a great faculty, and a sports program. " It seems quite evident that Mr. Jertberg is openly proud about the great school that he has contribut- ed so much to. R. Davis A. ErvIn R. Graham 280 Administration D. Harrington J. Jertberg N. Lerner B. Mori D. Nycum P. Pasley J. Rickles R. Rodriguez R. Seybold S. Teachenor A. Test Administration 281 Gorv Cordwoio; Wisiorv fn Tho liokin If you asked most students who they thought were some of the most out- standing teachers at El Dorodo, undoubt- edly the name Gary Cardinale would often come up, Mr. Cardinale has been teaching twelve years at El Dorado, and intends to go on teaching indefinitely. He stated that he enjoys teaching, and if he had not enjoyed working with kids he wouldn ' t still be here. He teaches U.S. His- tory and another history course, Ameri- can Frontier. Mr. Cardinale is also one of the Varsity baseball coaches and is also an adviser for C.S.F. He proceeded to say that he trys to become involved in a ma- jor part of kids lives when they ' re in high school. One of the main contributing factors that makes him a great teacher is his ob- vious enthusiasm about the subject he teaches. He said that " History is very im- portant because mankind can learn how to correct and avoid his past mistakes. Unfortunately I don ' t think most people understand it ' s importance. " Because of this apparent lack of interest in history by most people Mr. Cardinale attempts to make his class enthralling. Fortunately for his students he succeeds. He explained, " Since most kids aren ' t going to go around the world learning about history first hand, I try to bring history to them. " Truly he is an asset to El Dorado. Gary Cardinale gives one of his famous " Calm Down Glares " to one of his unruly students. M. Alexander J. Appleby S. Arena C. Blanchard T. Brennan R. Brown G. Cardinale E. Carro 282 Faculty Mr. Titus questions the trespasser for a field pass and she is up to her neck with photo assignments rd ' j ■ IM A- Cole T. Conley L. Grays J. Dlsbennett L. Eynon After being told that his Psychology class had been naughty for the substi- tute. Mr. Mosely makes sure that Mr. Hasson, the informant, is telling the truth. Faculty 283 R. Garcia C. Gross S. GulloHi O. Hasson Mr. Titus tells his newspaper class that they honestly dont stand a chance against the yearbook Softball team. R. Hepp E. HIntz E. Hopkins K. Hoyt E. Hoop«r B. Hutcheson sw. • K: i G. Jon s J. Koenig In his ever-famous mirror shades, Mr. Davis cruises the campus looking for delinquents. 284 Faculty Excuses, Excuses, Excuses B. Kurzbard S. Leavm A. Leonard P. Lovejoy Trying to explain last nights homework to his students is Mr. Woy. Question: What have you found to be the most innovative excuse by a student for not turning in an as- signment? Mr. Leavitt: " Dog ate it, " Mr. Disbennett: It was last year. " My ferret took it and hid it under the bed. " (And that ' s a true story!) Mr. Sonnenburg: He was in jail all night. (Also true) Mr. Leonard: " I was attacked by a band of wild gypsies on the way to school. " Mrs. Cass: " It was in my dad ' s car. The leasing agent came and took the car while I was sound asleep and left us another car. " Mr. Pence: " My mother picked it up with her papers and took it to work. " Mr. Cardinale: " One morning the sister of one of my freshman stu- dents made my student go home with her because the sister, who was a senior, was wearing see- through pants with red polka-dot underwear and everyone was mak- ing fun of her. The senior made the freshman go home with her be- cause the freshman had clean clothes and the senior did not. " Mr. Dutcher: The student usually says that I lost it - and I usually be- lieve him. That ' s not the most inno- vative, but it is the most effective. Faculty 285 Toochora Md LION ' S The educational staff here at El Dorado is without a doubt one of the best in Orange County. Some of the teachers have been here since the school opened in 1966. The friendly relations among the staff help ease the tension that Monday mornings present. Our teach- ers are a definite part of the classroom atmosphere, and a student ' s attitude in the classroom is greatly affected by the teacher ' s own personal way of teaching. At El Dorado we are fortunate enough to have teachers that are intelligent yet humorous, thus providing a suitable background for the learning situa- tion. t- ' , ..S4» £ T. Milich M. Morales D. Mosely I. Novick N. Parker K. Pence D. PIckney G. Rellstab D. Riley 286 Faculty G. Roblneti K. Rowe R. Sampson B. Schaner S. Schooping ■ — " ' — k p • i!» v ' fjT|»- - i f i llT S JLI i 1 i.i 1 1 Mr. Mosley doesn ' t always know what is going on around tiim. Faculty 287 Filfifls Ttioi Cowi t)! Ttioir Evo FqcuIiv ' s Fovonit Movit a S. Shick D. Smith C. Grosse - Chariots of Fire - The music was great and the story spotlighted a humble man who made a tremendous difference in his " world. " A. Leonard - E.T. - The plot resembles how the young grow up in America and to me, was very nostalgic. M. Sonneburg - My Favorite Year - The movie hod excellent acting combined with a great script. Comedy done by serious actors is always the best comedy. D. Chadez - Chariots of Fire - This movie was very realistic unlike many other sports movies. The portrayal of the athletic struggle was well done. K. Pence - E.T. - I ' m a fuddy duddy when it comes to movies but I enjoyed E.T. T. Brennan - Rocky III - I always enjoy seeing the underdog win. Besides, the hit music kept the story moving. M. Sonnenburg B. Stocklein B. Steffy J. Tebay p R. Thomas N. Trumpfeller Mrs. Test advises Brent Fisher not to join-up. 288 Faculty Although many El Dorado students talk about him, little is know about the REAL Mr. Hepp. One of five original teachers still at El Dorado, Mr. Hepp has seen the evolution of our school. " The ' 60 ' s hippie era brought us confusion. The VO ' s period complicated the school process when students made up their own curriculum. Now in the ' 80 ' s, the momentum in school is back to the basics. " It ' s enjoyable to work with young people and help them expand their awareness. " Mr. Hepp has always enjoyed reading and helping studen ts use ideas of the post for use in the future. " It ' s enjoyable to work with young people and help them expand their awareness. " After 31 years of teaching, Mr. Hepp has influenced many El Dorado students but is still deeply touched when former students thank him for helping in their success. ' 1f I helped only one student in my life, my job has been worth while. " H. Vaugeois M. Walls J. Walton C. Watson R. Watson •m J- Woy ' ' W. Wright " Do you really want to turn that paper in?! " , exclaims Mrs. Gross. Faculty 289 JAMES FABOZZI D.D.S. A Dental Corp. James Fabozzi D.D.S. (7l4)-597-47ll 4020-C Carbon Canyon RoL Chino, Calif 91710 htchcn x rr o ICC r ■ u 290 Ad Divisior al ■ Vr JJ QynJ Ads Divisional 291 LEARN KARATE f Sport Self Defens e Tradlf ond Karate ACADEMY OF MARTIAL ARTS JOHN GEHTZ . ' INSTRUCTOR Group and Private Instruction Day and Nyht Classes Oasses 5Days AWeeK AAon. Thru Fri. 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Cameras Projectors Darkroom Ei uip. yilQ Yorbn Linda Blvd.; Fullerton-C7l4)996-I330 516 East i Street Tusfm -( " 714)544-0523 575 Socrfh Knott Avcnue Ana eim-C7l4)82i- 0630 296 Advertisements CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1983! Ralphs Grocery Co. Serving Southern California for over 110 years! Advertisements 297 A Closing ' ' • Of Today; An Opening ' To Tomorrow 298 Closing A typical campus couple, Billy Cohen and Cin- dee Rolapp share some quiet moments during lunch together Greg Christy thinks " I could kill for plaid, " Ted Alexander and Bruce Smith respond to the question, " What is a cocky freshman " . Spy, Reed Coffman, nonchalantly cruises across campus Joey Miller discusses his life problems with Colleen O ' Higgins. Shirley Jones looks on in disgust while William Wright turns his head in disaproval Here we are, at the end of the book. Our 1982-83 school year is gone. All the football gannes, dances, assemblies, friends, are things of the post now, A book has been closed, but a brand new one is about to be written. The year we have just finished will now become a cherished memory we will forever hold dear in our hearts. The Freshmen will now learn the fine art of driving, the Sophomores will receive their class rings, the Juniors will obtain the long-awaited title; Senior, For the Seniors, we will be ending a very special chapter in our lives and assume the responsibilities of the adults we have be- come. Like E.T,, we all have been strangers here at El Dorado, but slowly, tentatively, we reached out with our hands and hearts and in return found love, friendship, happiness as well as pain and loneliness. Yet, these experiences hove helped us to grow, to become better people. We will never forget our high school years, and all that went with them. So, although this is on ending to one part of our lives, it is the bright new beginning of another. Closing 299 AAA Abernethy. Laurie 53. 264 Abernethy. Scott 38 Ackermann. Marie 244 Adams, Amy 264 Adamson, Elise 244 Adomson, Michael 244 Agrusa. Phillip 38, 158 Ahrens, Kristine 244 Ahrens, Kurt 244 Alaska, Cheryl 244 Alaska, Cheryl 224 Alaska, Jeffrey 244 Albritton, Windy 203, 244 Alex. Mark 14. 29. 37. 38. 80. 155. 156. 157. 202. 264 Alexander. Donna 203. 244 Alexander. Melanie 282 Alexander. Ted 264, 298 Allan. Cheryl 244 Allen. Alyssa 224. 228 Allen. Ric 38. 41, 214, 278 Allen. Tiffany 244 Allevato. Dean 244 Allevato. Steven 38 Alvarez. Esther 1. 38. 210. 211. 231 Alvarez. Michael 224. 234 Alwan. Kathy 264 Amador. Michael 264 Amarilas. Chris 244 Ambrosius, Shawn 264 Amero. Kimberly 244 Ames, Chris 244 Amundsen. Kelly 244 Andersen. Troy 244 Anderson, Darci 224 Anderson. Mark 38 Andruss. Amy 99. 224 Andruss. David 88. 264 Angleton, Scott 264 Angleton, Susie 224 Aoyama, Todd 224 Apitz. Marcus 38 Appleby. Joy 207. 282 Arena. Susan 282 Arguello. David 264 Arietta. Lisa 264. 278 Arietta. Matt 10. 38. 98. 116 Armstrong. Bruce 38 Arnold. Jamie 19. 35. 39 Arnold. Kim 106. 244 Arnold, Mark 264 Arzate. Liby 264 Ash. Doug 159, 264 Atkin. Thomas. 244 Aulick. Janelle 96. 264 Axberg. Tanaka 142. 264 Ayers. Philip 244 BBB Bailey. Chris 244 Bailey. Dan 264 Bailey. Lynn 39. 46. 104. 203 Baker, Brian 39 Baker, Leeann 244 Baker, Patricia 224 Baker, Rene 264 Baker. Tiffany 224 Baker. Tim 264 Bokke. Jeffrey 224 Bakkers. Andrew 39 Ballani , ' ne. Anna 224 Bandurraga. Tracy 264 Bandy. Dale 264 Banks. Chris 244 Banks. Michelle 244 Baragar. Charolotte 280 Barbee, Glenn 224 Barbee. Kevi-- 244 Bardsley. Dean 24 Barish. Stephen 244 Barkley. Julia 264 Barkley. Katherine 39 Barnes. Sandra 224 Barnett. Cheryl 39 Barr. Cynthia 224 Barraclough. Frank 264 Bass. TerrI 39 Bates. Joan 264 Batsford. Erik 224. 225 Boxter, Stephan 215 Baxter. Vincent 264 Bayne. Christopher 245 Bean. Holly 181. 224. 281 Beard. Steven 245 Beardsley, Vicky 245 Beasley, David 245 Beauchamp. Michelle 142. 264 Beauchamp. Tamie 39 Beck. Christopher 39 Becker. Scott 39 Beckley. Shelley 245 Bednarski. Paul 224 Behle. r?oger 245 Bell. Tony 177. 224 Bell. John 245. 258 Bellizzi. Michelle 264 Bellot. Phillip 39 Bennett. Brian 98. 224 Bennett. Gary 224 Bennett, Greg 245 Bennett. Ray 264 Bennett, Rssell 86. 224 Beradesco. Sal 39 Berggren, Allen 264 Berggren. Christine 224 Bernard. Cynthia 39 Bevocquo. Jason 245 Beverly. Karen 245 Biale. Kristin 224 Bice. Torino 265 Billings. Deana 245 Biro, Brian 39 Bishop. Jennifer 53. 265 Bishop. Judith 203. 245 Bjork. Julie 53. 224 Black. Came 245 Blackburn. Scott 39 Blokely. Marion 203. 280 Blanchard. Christine 245 Blanchard. Corinne 282 Blankenship. Robert 224. 225 Blankenship. Shown 265 Blown. Michael 265 Blevins. Bill 245 Blietz. Brooks 39, 74 Blinn. Patrick 225 Blokzyl. Brad 265 Blokzyl. Teri 225 Blum. James 265 Boaz. Rodney 144. 225. 233 Boehlert. Jeff 225 Bohen. Maureen 40. 79. 96 Bohn. Christine 225 Bolie. Julio Longston 40 Bolkovatz. Stephen 265 Bommarito. Pom 265 Bommarito, Bill 118. 225 Bonaventura. Michael 225 Bonnello. Donna 245 Bommarito. Bill 118. 225 Bonoventuro. Michael 225 Bonnello. Donna 245 Borden. Joyce 225 Borgeson. Jeffrey 245 Boro. Brian 245 Borowski. Traci 106. 245 Bose. Tiffany 40, 96 Boss. Brian 225 Bostic. Thomas 40 Botha. Steven 225 Boucher. Jeff 265 Bourne. Peggy 40. 112 Bouy. Lee 40 Boveia. Scott 7, 35. 40. 215 Boyce, Trocey 40. 96 Boyd. Shown 40 Broom. James 245 Brodoch. Michelle 53. 225 Bradley. David 225 Bradley. Timothy 245 Brager, Richard 225 Bragg. Mitchell 225 Bronnon. Elita 265 Bronnon. John 40 Branstad. Kristin 99. 245 Breffle. Scott 225. 235 Brennan, Tracy 282 Brewer. Laura 265 Brewster. Loren 40 Briscoe. Dayna 225 Brockett. Bevrrly 225 Brooks. Lisa 40 Brooks. Robin 245 Brown. Craig 225 Brown. David 32. 40 Brown. Derek 5. 98. 225 Brown. Richard 245. 254. 282 Brown. Tami 10. 41 Brown. Toni 225 Brown. Trade 245 Bruboker. Mark 41. 144 Bruley. Steve 265 Brumbock. Kevin 246 Brummond. Betty 225. 236 Bruns. Jennifer 225 Bryant. Ronald 41 Bryant. Sherry 225 Bryant. Todd 41 Bryson, Courtney 225 Bryson. Tyler 266 Buche, Shari 41. 140. 141 Buck. James 189. 266 Bullock. David 265 Bullock. Debro 98. 225 Bunco. Kelly 41. 81 Bunco. Robert 160. 245 Burger. Lesley 41 Burger. Richard 265 Burns. Lawrence 41 Burns. Ronald 41 Burns. Ronald 41 Butler. Jolynn 265 Byers. Erik 8. 41. 43. 144 Byous. Donna 41 Byous. Julie 99, 265 Byrne. George 265 ccc Caetano, Kelly 103, 265 Calvert. Lauren 246 Campbell. Billy 265 Campbell. Bobby 29. 225 Campbell. Daniel 265 Campbell, Heather 109, 225 Compo. Deborah 246 Cono. Arlene 42 Cantlie. Lisa 265 Carchi. Maria 42. 212 Cardinale. Gory 282 Corgile, Aaron 265 Corlile. Philip 158. 246. 258 Cormo. David 42. 144 Carney. Tim 203. 226 Cor on. Rob 226 Carronzo. Norma Carro. E 282 Carson. Jeff 267 Carson. Nina 42. 212 Cory. Bradley 42 Cosous. Crystal 246 Cosdorph. Doug 246 Casdorph. Julie 267 Cash. David 267 Cosias. Michele 267 Cassity, Diane 28. 226 Castillo. Kenneth 226 Castillo. Kenneth 226 Causley. Deborah 267 Cousley. Roy 42 Cauwel. Charles 155. 158. 258 Cavanough. Brenda 267 Celosse. Mike 226 Cesaro. Mario 267 Cevollos. Maurice 42 Chodez. Don 180. 283 Chamberlain. Richard 267 Chambers. Linda 42 Chambers. Ron 226 Chen. Hsi Pin 267 Chen. May 42. 210 Chen, Tony 42. 210 Chen. William 267 Chiang, Nodine 89. 226 Chiechi. Kathleen 267 Chitjion. Madeline 226 Choate. Steven 246 Choote. Suzanne 142. 267 Choi. Brian 158. 159. 258. 267 Choi. Bill 42 Chow. James 267 Chow. John 210, 226 Christian. Teresa 267 Christiano. Robert 267 Christiansen. Karl 267 Christiansen. Lisa 42 Christy. Greg 246. 298 Christy. Miko 99. 267 Clarence. Kristine 246 Clark. Brett 159, 267 Clark. Greg 76. 177. 267 Clark. Kymberlee 53 Clark. Lisa 221. 226 Clark. Ray 283 Clark. Stephen 226 Clausen. Jeffrey 226 Clawson. Christi 246 Clements. Kristine 267 Clemmer. Michelle 267 Clemson. Julian 267 Clifford. Dorrin 43 Cline. Carrie 246 Cline. Jeonie 267 Clinton. Mark 267 C lough. Judith 99. 267 Cochran. Sharon 99. 246 Coffman, Brian 246 Coftmon. Reid 226. 298 Cogswell. Eric 267 Cohen. Robert 47. 71. 242. 245. 246. 299 Cohen. Billy 10. 24. 25. 45. 47. 71. 120. 121. 298 Cole. A 283 Cole. Shawn 267 Cole. Todd 43 Collier. John 43 Collier. John 267 Collier. Lisa 37. 43 Collins. Tommy 43 Conger. Karen 103. 206 Conklin. Lisa 6. 43 Conley. Terry 283 Conliffe. Down 108. 226 Conlon. Ktoh 2. 32. 35. 43. 85. 119. 207. 215 Conn. Jill 267 Connolly. Kathleen 1. 43 Connor, Michael 246 Connor. Sandra 17 Constantino. Cynthia 29. 43 Contreras. Christina 246 Cook. Cheryl 226 Cook. Kelly 246 Cook. Mandy 99 Cook, Terry 246 Cook. Wendy 43, 88 Cooke, Damon 246. 257 Cooper. Christopher 226 Cooper. Crystal 43 Cooper. Scott Cornelius, Gregory 2, 43 Corona. Eric 177 Cortopassi. Tracy 246 Costello. Tonio 246 Cote. David 177. 246. 299 Coulombe. Ross 43. 67, 131. 160. 161 Coulson. Jennifer 203. 226 Courtier. Steve 177 Sozart, Ron Sr, 19. 280 Cozort. Ron 44, 280 Crabbs. Karen 226 Cranick. Eilene 44 Cravotta. Dave 215 Grays. C, 283 Cribari. Joey 246 Crippen. Michelle 246 Cristlano. Coryn 226 Critser. Stocie 44 Crockett, Martha 44 Crockett, Todd 9. 44 Cromer. Erin 227 Crooks. Christine 227 Cruz. Michelle 227 Cummings, Erin 44 Cummings. Kristine 227 Cunningham. Staci 246. 253 Cusic. Steven 44 DDD Dahmen. Brian 44, 144 300 Index Dalena. Julie 10, 227 Damiano, John 227 Dampier, Paul 227 Darden, Richard 159 Darden. William 227 Darnbrough, Paul 247 Dorr, Patrick 247 Darr, Renata 44 David, Annette 44. 141 David, Suzanne 140, 227 Davies, Kathv 45 Davis, Milko 227 Davis, Rene 247 Davis, Rick 280, 284 Davis, Robert 247 Davis, Steve 227 Dazey, Isabel 46, 210 De Armon, Louie 227 De Masi, James 247 De More, David 45 De Vecchio, Derik 247 Dearen, Danielle 227 Delaney, Patrick 45 Delaney, Rob 247 Dennis, Julie 142 Dentino, Debby 45 Dentine, Joe 247 Derrico, Thomas 247 Desko, Steve 37, 45 Devaney, Patrick 10, 45, 78 Deitz, David 227 Dinicola, Marianne 137, 223, 227 Disbennett, Jim 283 Dix, Julie 103, 227 Debar, Greg 45, 75 Dodd, Kristen 87, 247 Donath, Ashley 71 Donath, Heather 221, 222, 227 Donovan, Kathleen 45, 87 Donovan, Keith 247 Doose, Kim 45 Doose, Vernon 247 Dorius, Danny 227 Dorius, David 45 Dorris, Michelle 45 Dowdell, Dori 98, 247 Dracoules, David 45, 61 Draudt, James 45 Dreier, Brad 45 Dresser, Darin 177 Dresser, Kelly 15, 104, 227 Dreyer, Randy 18, 45 Dnscoll, Brad 227 Druss, Debbie 247 Du Going, Brent 227 Duorte, Stephen 227 Duarte, Stephen 227 Dude, Stacey 142, 247 Dueker, Timothy 227 Duke, Kern 5, 227 Duke, Lawrence 276 Dukes, Amy 247 Duncan, Brett 46 Dutcher, Steve 283, 285 Dutton, Donna 46 Dutton, Elaine 16, 119, 247 EEE Eodie, Diane 1, 46 Earnhart, Vonda 227 Eaton, Wendy 227 Eberly, Tracy 247 Eckhart, Deanne 227 Edwards, Becky 227 Edwards, Stacy 247 Ehlers, Cynthia 227 Ehrich, Lori 181, 227, 235, 281 Elizolde, Phil 14, 46 Elizalde, Raul 46 Elliott, Dawn 47 Elmassion, Eric 46 Elwell, Diane 247 Elwell, Edmund 227 Embrey, Steven 247 Emerick, Shannon 143 Enrick, Shannon 247 Endo, Doris 247 Engle, Amanda 8, 227 Ennemoser, Linda 46 Enright, Monte 227 Entner, Linnea 227 Epp, Joe 247 Ervin, Andy 280 Escobosa, Marcia 180, 181, 227, 280, 281 Escher, Joanne 248 Estep, Bret 227 Euler, Allison 46 Evans, Dave 248 Evans, John 176, 177 Evington, Pam 3, 5, 37, 46 Eyre, Jim 248 Eynon, Larry 283 FFF Fairfield, Mike 177 Fairfield. Scott 155 Feist, Teresa 248 Felipe, Janet 228 Fergus, Jeffrey 249 Fernandez, David 46 Ferreira. Anthony 228 Ferreira, Manuel 46, 98 Fetter, Bonnie 249 Findloy, Victoria 249 Finlayson, Sharon 46 Finneran, Susan 249 Fischer. Lonnie 46 Fischer. Lynnette 46 Fisher, Brent 16, 61, 76 Fisher, Dorrin 228 Fisher, Jeff 98. 116, 228 Fisher, Marion 249 Fitzpatrick, Jamie 142 Fitzpatrick, Kelly 47, 203 Fizzard, Melinda 47, 61, 95, 116, 202, 203, 211 Fizzard, Stephanie 25, 249 Flanagan, Tracy 47 Flatley, Brian 249 Fleming, Kymbra 228 Flora, Roger 47 Florentine, Jono 142, 243, 249 Flores, Regina 142, 249 Flueh, Alison 228 Fong, Mark 8, 47, 54, 69 Fonseco, Armando 98, 249 Ford, John 47 Ford, Tom 47 Forkey, Jeanette 228 Fox, James 203, 249 Frank, Paul 228 Frantz, Christy 139, 249 Franzone, Jeffrey 47 Eraser, Jennifer 47, 210 Eraser, Tonya 17, 249 Frate, Doug 84, 242 Frofe, Kim 47, 55 Freeman, Lorry 228 Freeman, Dave 47, 214, 215 Fricke, Deborah 228 Froning, Kevin 249 Fuler, Tfoci 249 GGG Gabris, Joseph 155, 228 Gaffney, Julie 249 Gale, Emiriana 249 Galey, Ellen 48, 104 Gallocher, Shelley 249 Gollegos, Christine 99 Golvin, Brian 128. 249 Galvin. Pot 48. 203. 207 Gombill, Brett 249 Gombrell, Kevin 228 Gapik, Patricia 249 Garcia, Felipe 249 Garcia, Jon 9. 249 Garcia. Richard 284 Garrity. Catherine 3. 226. 228 Gate. Russell 228 Genreo. Michelle 249 George. Niki 107 George. Stefanie 228 Ghrist. Don 48. 213 Giboney. Brendo 249 Giboney. Joyce 246. 249 Gieser. Mark 48. 66 Gieszinger. Pete 18. 35. 48 Gilbert. Carol 48. 217 Gill, Jenny 109, 116, 121, 203, 221. 228. 239 Gill, Michele 228 Gillilond, James 48 Gilpin, Todd 249 Gilworth, Eric 48 Glennon, Teresa 228 Glennon, Barry 249 Glomboske, Gerald 249 Glomboske, Christine 136, 137 Goff, Lisa 203, 223, 228 Goings, Mandy 228 Golden, John 48, 279 Golden, Kathleen 229 Gomez, Diane 96, 97, 229 Gomez, Rebecca 48, 96. 97 Goodman, Raymond 229 Goodrick, Michele 96. 229 Goodwin, Cindy 48 Gorman, Ronald 249 Gorman, Troy 48 Gotkowski, Susan 229 Gould, Chen 249 Gould, Vickie 229 Goy, Rose Ann 249 Goyette, Pamela 249 Grabowski, Laura 229 Grabowski, Laura 229 Graham, Cheryl 77 Graham, Golden 250 Granville, David 229 Grapentine, Christina 229 Graves, Mary 249 Gray, Cynthia 49, 203 Gray, Kathy 49 Gray, William 222 Green, Laura 229 Green, Laurie 107 Green, Timothy 249 Greenberg, Wendy 221, 222, 229, 239 Greene, Beth 248. 249 Greenlaw. Joe 49. 203. 207 Greenlund. Scott 249 Greenwell. Barry 229 Gregory. Kimberley 249 Greiner. Bill 49 Gross. Connie 284. 289 Groth. Michael 249 Gruenbacher. Patrick 229 Guerrero. Ted 229 Guidry. David 49 Guillette. Michael 229 Gullotti. Steve 284 Gundzik. Richard 5. 49. 69 Gurske. Kent 249 Gustoveson. Michoel 49 HHH Haagen. Rebecca 249 Hackett. Calinda 49 Hockett. Chris 249 Haerle. Christine 229 Haerle. Jeonnine 49 Hagedorn. John 49 Hagmoier. Richard 49 Hokemon. Barf 249 Hokemon. Paula 141. 150. 229 Hakeman. Scott 48. 49. 203. 214. 278 Hall. Stacy 249 Halsteod. Laura 17. 229 Halverson. Eric 203. 211. 229 Hambric. Trevor 49 Homell. Jill 229 Hamell. Jim 203 Hamptor). Joan 249 Hanley. Barbara 49 Honna. Jodi 229 Hansen. David 160. 229 Hanson. Christy 75 Haralson. Lonnie 50. 119. 120. 121 Harbord. Michelle 150. 151. 229 Hardy. Kimberly 24. 143. 243. 249 Hargraves. Robin 50 Harker. Allen 229 Harmon. Michelle 229 Harmon. Michelle 10. 19. 222 Harp. Down 3. 75 Harper, Lisa 50 Horpe ' r, Theresa 229 Harpole, Jeffrey 250 Harris, Todd 250 Harrington, Don 281 Harrison, Linda 50 Harrod, Angela 180, 250, 280, 281 Harrod, Julie 143, 229 Harrod, Mary 4, 50, 73, 84 Hartfelder, Jock 229 Hassell, Coleen 136, 229 Hastick. Roy 250 Hasson. Dove 263. 284 Houssmann. Potti 50, 210 Hawkins, Rick 250 Hoyden, Richcrd 229 Hayes. Charles 50 Hayes. Matthew 128. 229 Hayes. John 50 Haymond. Dan 229 Hearle. Chris 143 Hedigon. Mary 229 Heenan. Kathleen 229 Heim. Charles 229 Heim. Charles 229 Heiser. Brian 229 Hembree. Carol 99 Hembree. Michael 220. 229 Hemmen. Natalie 50 Hendra. John 160. 203. 229 Hennessy. Tonya 230 Henriques. Jeonine 50 Henriques. Robert 230 Hensley. Steven 230 Hepp. Ralph 284. 289 Herdt. Debbie 230 Herr. Lon 96. 97, 230 Hershey, James 51 Heusen, Greg 250 Hibler, Susanne 7, 51, 78 Hickey, Steven 230 Hildebrondt, Greg 230 Hildebrandf, Janine 250 Hill, Jenno 51, 94, 95 Hill, Joseph 89, 250 Hill, Sarah 203 Hinderliter, Lisa 250 Hinderliter. Matthew 51 Hinderliter. Paulo 106. 250 Hintz. Bryan 51 Hintz. David 250 Hintz. Earl 112. 284 Hirschbein. Scott 230 Hoang. Phuong An 51 Hoang. Remi 230 Hodgetts. John 51 Hodson. Sheri 281 Hoff. Alisa 230 Hoffman. Kevin 51 Hogan. Lon 10. 13. 14. 19. 51. 80 Hoisington. Crystal 230 Hodleman. Michoel 250 Holman. Brian 230. 237 Holt. Todd 189. 250 Holt. Troy 28. 29. 51. 154. 155. 157 Hommey. Creg 230 Hoogerbrugge. Brian 250 Hooper. Eileen 284 Hooson. Sherry 181 Hopkins. E 284 Horning. Robert 250 Hooppow, William 51 Houllis. James 250 Houston. Stephen 250 Howerth. Richard 250 Hoyt. Andrew 230 Hoyt. Ken 284 Huang. Barry 210 Huang. Duncan 210. 230 Hubbard. Nicole 99. 250 Hudson. Jeff 250 Hughes. Lmdo 230 Hughes. Russell 250 Hummer. Cynthia 180. 230 J lummer. Tom 13. 49. 51. 76. 121. 130 Humpres. Mark 250 Hunnicutt. Condi 231 Hunsoker. Julianne 250 Hunt. Brian 51. 160 Hunt. Jon 51 Hunter. Jim 112. 231 Husovsky. Joseph 51 Hustod. Knsten 51 Index 301 Huicheson, Lano 284 lutcheson. Meridith 263 III Ignacek. Lisa 142 Ignacek, Lynnette 250 Ingebngtsen, Pamela 52, 89, 203 Ishizuka. Hiroto 52 JJJ Jackson. Doug 52 Jackson. Liz 231 Jackson, Stacie 231 Jamison, John 251 Janicki. Susan 95. 251 Jarratt. Faith 251 Jayne, Jennifer 231 Jenkins, Daniel 176, 177 Jennings, Traci 84, 231 Jensen. Lisa 52 Jertberg. Jerilyn 52. 65. 79 Jertberg, Jerry 281 Jester. Wallace 251 Jimenez. John 218 Jimmerson. Christy 98. 251 Jimmerson. Robin 53. 251 Johnson. Brenda 251 Johnson. Dean 231 Johnson, Lori 33, 52, 75, 77, 84, 210, 211 Johnson, Rosemary 52 Johnson. Roy 52 Jones, Gai 119, 284 Jones, Jeffrey 52 Jones, Jeffrey 2 251 Jones, Jennifer 24, 142, 242, 251 Jones, Ronald 52 Jones, Shirley 52, 105, 299 KKK Kaiser, tasha 231 Kaldenboch, Ken 251 Kalt, Carol 14, 52, 104 Kalt. Terri 251 Katkus, Debbie 139, 231, 237 Kauffman, Cynthia 231 Kavigan, Roger 251 Kawakami, James 231 Keane, Brian 251 Keating, Joanna 52. 81, 203, 211 Keeling, Thomas 52. 98 Keenan. Dan 53 Keenan. Robert 53 Keifer. Jerry 231 Keil. David 251 Kellogg. Kathleen 231 Kelly. Lamar 231 Kelly. Michael 231 Kelly. Stacy 53 Kenninger. Connie 251 Khoury. Sahar 251 Kidder. David 251 Kieffer. Karl 160. 231 Kim. Dong Hwon 203. 251 Kim. Lynda 251 Kindelberger. George 53 King, Audrey 251 King Colleen 251 King, Michelle 251 King, Tracy 53 Kingseed, Libby 142, 251 Kinley, Lara 251 Kinnel, Michelle 231, 237 Kintzle, William 231 Kirkpatrick. Lisa 251 Kirwin, Kevin 19. 49, 53, 81, 129 Kish. Danny 231 Kitzmiller, Gina 251 Kleist. Lindsay 251 Klemme. Kevin 252 Kline. Carrie 247 Klinge. Kathy 53. 96. 201. 207 Kliss. Jamie 228. 231, 278 Knight. Cynthia 53 Koenig. Jack 284 Kondovski, Toma 53 Kossky, Darrin 53, 112 Kropf, Jill 53 Ktaus, Laura 54 Krause, Michael 252 Krauss, Philipp 29. 28 Kravets. David 54 Krieger. Lisa 54. 281 Krieger. Scott 252 Kruger, Connie 4, 231 Krutsinger, John 54 Kupper, Damien 231 Kurzbard, Brian 285 Kw ilman. John 252 LLL La Pointe, Jennifer 54 Laborde, Linda 252 Laborde, Michael 54 Lackner. Cherly 231 Ladner, Jeffrey 54 Ladner, Kristin 252 Lamb, Rita 1 19 Lamberth, John 231 Lance, James 231 Lane. Michelle 252 Langstaff. Stephen 230, 231 Lorick. Lisa R 142, 252 Larsen, William W 231 Larson, Kevin 54 Latour, Barry 54 Laubie, Joseph 252 Louer, Stephenie 54 Lawson, Jennifer 33, 54 Lawson. Richard 3, 54 Lawson, Steve 282 Leach, Kim 98, 231 Leavitt, Steve 282, 285 Lebo, Dawn, 55 Lebo, Lori 252 Lechman, Joseph 231 Lee, Brian 252 Lee. Julie 252 Lee. Richard 55 Lee. Ronald 272 Leedy. Chris 252 Leese. Scott 231 Leinen, Lisa 252 Lemieux, John 55 Lenning. Tracy 272 Leonard. Cowboy Al 84. 203, 285 Leonard. James 55 Leonard, Tim 55 Leonhardt, Sharon 55, 140. 141, 150, 151 Lerner, Naomi 203, 281 Lerner. Rachel 203. 231 Lester. Randy 213 Lester. Tracy 272 Levens, Debra 231 Leverich. Suzanne 55 Leyel. Michael 231 Liess, Jerome 231 Limjoco, Roselynn 272 Lin, Carol 55, 96, 210, 211 Lin, Judy 272 Lin, Judy 272 Lin, Louis 272 Lindberg. Carita 231 Lindner. Kasrin 272 Lindsay. Ellen 55 Lindsey. Larry 55 Linnborn, Quin 55 Lisanti. Lisa 272 Llado. Kathleen 10. 33, 55, 59, 78 Llado. Sharleen 99 Lo. Mike 252 Locey. Erika 29. 33. 55. 59, 104, 203 Lockwood, Misty 231 Lombardo, Traci 231 Lombardo, Traci 252 Long, Brian 55 Longeuoy, Jeffrey 252 Lopez, Amanda 96. 231 Lopez. Cynthia 99. 231 Lopez, Cynthia 99, 272 Lopez, Manuel 272 Lopez. Mauricio 252 Love, Ross 58 Lovejoy. P, 25 Lowell. Kevin 177. 252 Loyd, Kimberly 252 Lucchitta, Deanne 58 Lundberg, Christian, 272 Lundberg, Michelle 231 Lyon, Clay 231 Lyon, Sharon 150, 252 Lyskoski. Jeff 58 Lytle. Lauri 232 MMM Maas, Warren 232 Mabe, Gary 214 Mac Donald, Paul 58 Mdc Donald, Rimiko 272 Mddsen. Dana 210. 214. 247. 252 Mddsen, Stanley 252 Maeda, Kimiko 10. 24. 32. 58, 64, 75. 98. 116. 118, 120. 121 Mogno. Connie 252 Mahon, Mark 58 Malinoski, Kern 272 Manfredi, Valentina 252 Mansfield. Jimmy 144. 253 Mansfield. John 58 Mantel, Wayne 272 Manzo, Marji 141, 231, 232. 238 Marasco. James 272 Marek. Lori 203. 214. 232 Marek. Melodie 58 Margolias. Debra Sue 58. 73. 116. 203 Margolias. Michael 253 Manch. Doug 272 Markham. Eric 232 Marrik. Darin 273 Marsh. David 39. 58 Marshall. Casey 272 Marshall. Mindy 104, 221, 228, 232, 239 Martin, Kim 272 Martin, Christa 59 Martin, John 232 Martinet, Eugene 253 Martinez, Debra 272 Martinez, Debra 272 Martinez, Ronnie 59 Mastroianni, G Andrew 59 Mathers, Pamela 59 Mathews, Darren 272 Matkoski. Anne 232 Matkoski, John 59 Matteson, Robert 53, 59 Matyuch, Jill 141, 150. 272 Mauss, tracey 253 Mauzy, Melinda 59. 63 Maxey. Michelle 232 Maxwell, Elizabeth 232 Mayhew, Richard 272 Mc Avoy. Laura 6, 25, 59. 73, 75, 84, 203 Mc earthy, Kathleen 203, 232 Mc Clard, Cheryl 253 Mc Clatchy, Frank 272 Mc Closkey, Michael 240, 253 Mc Clure, Debbie 59 Mc Corkle. Michelle 99. 272 Mc Corkle. Robert 253 Mc Cormock. Alan 59 Mc Cormock. Elaine 232 Mc Dermott. Kara 98. 118, 253 Mc Elfresh. Wendell 59 Mc Elfresh. Carol 253 McFerson. Jon 272 Mc Gaw. Pamela 59. 88 Mc Grath. Danielle 263. 273 Mc Grath, David 232 Mc Inturff, Mcndi 273 Mc Kay, Amy 253 Mc Kay, Desiree 273 Mc Mc Kay, Monte 232 Mc Kean, Renee 273 Mc Keon. Anthony 273 Mc Kusick. Rhonda 1, 253 Mc Laughlin, Robert 232 Mc Quade, Kelley Ann 16, 37. 59 Medde. Ann 59 Meade. Cynthia 273. 281 Mecken. Scott 273 Meckna. Paul 286 Medina, Cynthia 232 Medina, Paul 286 Medina, Cynthia 232 Medina, Paul 286 Meehan, John 253 Meek, Laurel 273 Meistad, Victoria 253 Mejio, Christine 59 Mejia, Javier 273 Mencher, Stuart 84. 273 Menzie, Brett 59 Mercer, Barbara 273 Mergotti, Laura 253 Mergotti, Michael 60 Merkle, Theresa An 60 Mether, Cindy 273 Meyer, Heidi 60 Michel, Denise 273 Middleton, Philip 214. 253. 278 Middleton. Thomas 273 Milano, Joanne 60 Milledge. Gregory 232 Milledge. Lori 60 Miller, Catherine 99, 273 Miller, Joseph 131. 232 Miller, Maria 232 Miller, Michael 230, 232 Miller, Michelle 232 Miller, Stacie 232 Millitch, Tom 286 Millich. Christopher 60. 203 Miltenberger. Richard 86. 230. 232 Miner. Lee 273 Mitchell, Collette 60 Moberg, Leon 112, 253 Moll, Keith 264. 273 Moll. Kenneth 60 Monaghan. Jeff 253 Monette. Ryan 273 Montagne. Carmela 253 Monette. Ryan 273 Montagne. Delphus 50. 60, 84 Montgomery, Lisa 265 Montgomery. Sheila 273 Moore, Rusty 253 Moore. Scott 212. 273 Moore, Tommy 142 Moore, William 253 Morales, Mel 286 Moreau, Julianna 60 Moreno. Anthony 232 Moreno, Maureen 107, 273 Morey, Michelle 253 Morgan, Pamela 253 Mori, Barbara 281 Mori. Soctt 233 Morley, Ronald 60 Morris, Cindy 60 Morris, Jamie 13, 60 Morris. Michael 159, 273 Morse. Stephanie 29. 60 Moses. Steven 273 Mosley, Mary 107, 273 Mosley, Dave 8, 61, 203 Mosley, Dave 283 Mott, Chris 61 Mowery, Glenn 61, 213 Moyer, Diso 233 Moyle, Kerri 61, 210 Mue ller. Chris 159. 273 Mulvihill, Brian 220 Mumma. Michael 233 Murata. Jasmine 14, 24, 29, 37, 61, 80, 81. 104. 122 Murata. Naomi 5. 108. 221. 233 Murphy. Lisa 96. 233 Murphy. Sabrina 274 Muskavitch, Matthew 61 Muskavitch. Michael 25. 61, 213 Muskett, Tonya 253 Mykkanen, John 233 NNN Nagel, Lisa 61 Nagy, Mike 274 Naito, Kelly 253 Nokamura, Patricio 274 Neal. Wayne 253 Neeper, Greg 233 Nelson, Brian 233 302 Index Nelson. Julie 253 Nelson. Ken 61 Nelson. Louise 233 Nelson. Megon 274 Nelson. Tim 254 Nerhus. Judy 61 Nesbit. Brian 274 Netherton. Bridget 274 Neu. Mark 61. 158 Neuens. Elizabeth 254. 258 New. Kelly 62 Newman. Joyce 233 Newman. Kim 19. 37. 62 Newmyer. Lisa 62 Newstrom, Lynn 274 Newvine. Catherine 53. 274 Nguyen. Connie 203, 210 Nguyen. Giang 62 Nguyen. Huong 274 Nguyen. Linh Hai 158. 254 Nguyen. Mykhanh 62 Nguyen. Nathan 274 Nguyen. The 62 Nguyen. Tuan Anh 274 Nichols. John 274 Nichols. Rebecca 274 Nickus. Eric 254 Nicoletti. Jenelle 254 Nicoletti. John 203 Nicols. Rob 214. 233. 278 Nielson. Bradley 62 Nishi, Aika 9V. 274 Norcutt. Michelle 106. 248. 252. 254 Nordeen. Trocey 233 North. Chris 98. 119. 254 Northrop. Lisa 62. 203 Noss, Greg 62 Noss. Jennifer 254 Novick. Iran 286 Nycum. Dick 281 ooo O ' Brien. Bonnie 254 ODay. Liz 274 O ' Higgins. Colleen 143, 254, 299 O ' Malley, Timothy 62 O ' Neil. Meg 233, 281 O ' Neil, Robert 274 Oberle, Saundra 62, 203 Obermayr, Pamela 254 Obrey, Jack 7, 54, 62 Ojeda, Jill 254 Olivares, Lorraine 233 Olsen, Scott 233 Olsen, Scott 233 Olson, Debbie 233 Olson, Deidre 274 Olson, Erik 223. 233 Oneill. David 63 Oneill. Lisa 274 Ongna. Jilane 29. 63. 68 Ontiveros. Lori 254 Ornellas. Catherine 63 Ortiz. Patrick 233 Osborn. Christi 99. 274 Ossola. Dean 63 Ossola, Timothy 274 Osterberg. Ken 160. 255 Overall. Nancy 63, 79 Owens, Craig 274 Owens. Richard 275 PPP Pocaud. Karen 274 Pacheco. Angela 274 Padilla. Edward 255 Padilla, Laurie 6. 63. 84. 85 Padilla. Renee 274 Pagoza. Vincent 233 Page. Sean 274 Palmer. Melame 55. 63. 141. 150 Paoletti. Karma 255. 280, 281 Paoletti, Karma 255, 280. 281 Paoletti. Michelle 252. 255 Parker. Normal 286 Parrish. Darrin 63 Parsons. Christy 63 Parsons. Troy 274 Pasley. Pat 281 Passafiume. Jon 63 Patel. Divya 274 Pateman. Anne 274 Pavloplous. Penny 14 Petredes. Jett 275 Patrick. John 255 Patti. Dia 255 Paul. Jana 256 Payne, Rochelle 233 Peckham. Tammy 106. 255 Pederson. Alise 63. 96 Peffley, Phil 63 Pelick. Kim 255 Pelick. Kirsten 63 Pemberton. Amanda 99. 225 Pembleton. Selina 233 Pembleton. Ty 64. 155. 156 Pence, Jim 233 Pence. Ken 210. 286 Peng. Jimmy 275 Perez. Elizabeth 107. 275 Perez. Lorraine 203. 233. 238. 281 Perez. Willy 233 Perry. Arlene 14. 275 Perry. Cecilia 24. 64. 68. 211 Perry. Robin 233 Pesl. Christme 136. 137. 223. 233 PesI, James 275 Peters. Brad 25. 160. 255 Peters. Bryan 233 Peters. Sharon 64. 96 Peterson. Ronald 255 Petrean. Daniel 275 Petrillo. Jonathon 255 Petry. Teresa 274 Pettijohn. Bryan 275 Pettingill. Carol 275 Ptitzner. Giselle 275 Phan. Kim Chi 64 Phelps. Blake 234 Phillingane. Theresa 64 Phillips. Jennifer 234 Phillips. William 255 Philp. Jennifer 255 Piazza. Valerie 234 Pierce. Can 84. 85. 234 Pierce. James 255 Pierce. Jeff 255 Pike. Lesha 234 Pike. Patty 53. 64 Pinkerton. Dirk 64 Pinckney. Dave 286 Piper. Holly 143. 243. 255 Plantomura. Gina 255 Plontamura. Tom 37. 63. 64 Phehn. Korisa 64 Pliska. David 155 Pliska. Debbie 275 Polwort. Robert 275 Pope. Jim 14. 64. 231 Pope. Patsy 65 Pope. Samuel 255 Pope. Todd 275 Porrett. Gary 275 Porter. Wesley 241. 255 Portik. Mary Ann 234. 238 Portugal. Tamora 255 Posas. Rachel 275 Potter. Eric 255 Poulton. Amber 255 Poutney. Jonathan 255 Powers. Catherine 255 Powers. Christme 234 Powers. Kathleen 99. 275 Prancevic. Steve 255 Pratte. Christine 255 Prmgie. Amanda 275 Prmgie. Stewart 234 Probst. Scott 234 Proctor. Colin 65. 84 Pruitt. Lisa 234 Pyard. Jack 255 RRR QQQ Quimpo. Chanty 275 Raab. John 275 Rain. Michael 255 Rainey. Kathleen 234 Ramirez. Veronica 107. 275 Ramos. Anthony 65. 155. 158 Ramos. Jeanett 65 Ramos. Randolf 65. 155 Ramos. Rob 24. 255 Ramsmooj. Rajen 65 Ramsey. Shannon 87. 234 Rapmund. Norman 275 Rarick. Rodney 255 Raskin. Jeffrey 65. 75. 76. 84. 119 Raskin. Ken 275 Rathbun. Carol 103. 255 Rawson. Maria 42. 65. 108 Ray. Shawn 13, 129. 130. 234 Raya. Gary 234 Raya. Jennifer 275 Rea, Teresa 66 Reading. Ken 275 Rebeck. Mike 234 Red. Kelly 66 Reed. Anthony 275 Reed. Jdmes 234 Reed. Michael 266 Reed. Richard 234 Reeves. Lisa 66 Reeves. Stefame 234 Rehnquist. Gene 218. 275 Reisner. Reed 65. 155 Reiter. Steve 65 Rellstab. Gail 286 Renaud. Deborah 137. 203, 223, 234 Renaud, Lisd 276 Reneau, Suzette 276 Rennwald. Christine 276 Rennwald. Richard 255 Renoe. Renee 65 Replogle. Annette 65. 89 Reyes. Morlene 276 Reynolds. Gregory 266 Ricco. Frankie 255 Rice. David 188. 266 Richards. Debra 33. 37. 65 Richards. Stephanie 256 Richardson. Paul 276 Rickels. Jeanne 281 Riddle. Jill 276 Riggins. David 276 Riggins. Steven 66 Riley. Dave 236 Rischman. Melinda 108 Rissi. Katherine 276 Ritchie. Christopher 276 Ritchie. Tim 234 Rivera, Nash 287 Robeck, Michael 230 Robert, Karen 106, 243, 256, 280 Roberts, Jeff 287 Robertson, Amy 66 Robinett, Gary 287 Robinson, John 276 Robinson, Mike 158 Robinson, Robert 155, 234 Robitaille, Robert 276 Rodriguez, Christina 134, 233 Rodriguez, David 4, 66 Rodriguez, Lisa 235 Rodriguez, Ron 281 Rodriguez, Valerie 236 Rogan, Debbie 106. 266 Rogers. Cheryl 112. 236 Rogers. Michael 256 Rogers. Neil 236 Rogers, Steven 266 Rolapp. Cheryl 7. 66. 98. 121 Rolapp. Cindy 236. 298 Romano. Anthony 236 Romo. John 66 Romo. Margo 235 Rooke. Shauno 256 Rose. Daniel 256 Rosenthal. Michelle 276 Rosina. Cheryl 29. 66. 275 Rosipojla. Larry 128. 138. 235 Rotuna, Michael 256 Rotuna. Stephen 29. 43, 61, 66. 128 Rowe. Kay 287 Roy, Alison 236 Rudyk, Laurie 33, 66 Rupert, Dana 276 Russell, Andrew 266 Russell, Larry 256 Rydel, Lorelei 66 Ryder, Kevin 256 Ryder. Reeso 105. 236 Rytych. Frank 256 sss Saffell. Michelle 66 Soito. Christopher 256 Sokoshita. Butch 68. 60. 113. 211 Sommon. James 276 Sammons. Chris 266 Sampson. Ruth 287 Samsel. Jeanine 246. 266 Samsel. Jon 1. 66, 210. 231 Sanatar. Christopher 276 Sanborn. Beth 235 Sanchez. Rito 236 Sanderfield. Sharon 266 Sanderfield. Bill 66 Sandoval. Richard 2. 10. 67. 160 Sandoval. Yolanda 256 Sanford. Robert 276 Sdnquinetti, Kathenne 235 Sonneman. Kisha 142. 256 Santa Maria. Michael 67 Sappmgton. Lynn 105. 235 Sorrode. Irene 276 Sdrrode. Roxanno 96 Souber. Enn 276 Saunders. Patrick 256 Sawyer. Lisa 67. 203 Sawyer. Stacy 77. 276 Schaaf. Kelly 266 Schaefer. Cheryl 67 Schaner. B, 287 Schluter. Kim 256 Schmidt. Ken 276 Schmidt. Kevm 235 Schmidt. Tom 16. 37. 63. 67 Schofield. Lisa 105. 235 Schofield. Tammy 277 Schoner. Cynthia 256 Schooping. Sharon 287 Schor. Elyse 266 Schroeder. Joseph 277 Schula. Michael 67 Schultz. Scott 277 Schumacher. Deanna 236 Schwab. Jeffrey 277 Schwartz. Darren 144. 220. 235 Schweitzer. David 277 Schweitzer. Heidi 24. 84. 235 Scott, John 112, 256 Scott. Randall 67 Scott. Trisha 277 Scotti. Melissa 29. 235 Scull. Charles 67 Searcy. Paul 277 Seeley. Stephen 236 Sekido. Kristino 277 Serlin. Carl 277 Serlin. Jeanette 220. 235 Setterlund. John 256 Settle, Kimberly 235 Severoid. Steven 266 Sevre, Scott 235 Sexton. Randal 158. 277 Sexton. Ricky 277 Seybold, Richard 281 Shaible. Shauna 67 Shannon. Julie 235 Shannon. Shelley 67. 150 Sharp. Anissa 218. 274. 277 Sharp, Denise 236 Sharp, Kelley 263. 277 Sharpe, Brendan 266 Sharpe. Sean 236 Shea. Ten 210. 256 Shecter, Jennifer 256 Shedlock. Scott 277 Shennum. Cyndi 266 Shepherd. William 256 Sheridan. Mary 68 Sherman. Kane 242. 256 Shettler. Jodi 235 Index 303 Shick. S. 288 Siilelds, Shelly 108. 235 Shinedling, Michael 277 Shoemake, Ann 68, 79 Shoemake, John 277 Shoemaker, Dede 7, 103, 121 Shoemaker, Robert 235 Sholo, Susan 68 Shook, Dennis 214, 232, 234, 235, 278 Shumaker, Scott 256 Sibley, Christopher 277 Sicklesteel, Brent 256 Sierra, Lionel 68 Simpson, John 155, 277 Simpson, Rob 157, 235 Sims, Dove 33, 84, 85, 218, 235 Sims, Jennifer 68 Singleton. Carlo 68 Sipple, Doug 159, 189, 277 Skell, Steven 256 Skidmore. Brenda 236 Skidmore, Michele 16, 257 Skinner, Teresa 68. 75 Skripko, Robert 68 Skripko, Sharlene 257 Sioone, Stacie 277 Smika. Gina 68 Smith, Angle 240, 257 Smith, Bruce 277, 298 Smith, Doug 68 Smith. Jeri 277 Smith. Leah 257 Smith. Michael 257, 267 Smith. Stacey 224. 236. 277 Smollen. Melanie 77 Smoyer. Liesel 133 Smoyer. William 68 Snyder, Donna 277 Snyder. Lloyd 68 Solomito. Sharon 69 Solomito. Steve 257 Sommer. Mark 69 Sonnenburg. Mike 288 Sorensen. Doug 245. 257 Soto. Paul 6 9. 215 Sporrer. Robert 277 Sprogue. Cheryl 69 Spratt, Linda 69 Squillace, Cheryl 69 Standard, Tracy 236 Stanley, Dawn 236 Stanton, Annie 69 Stanton, Deidre 24, 107, 277 Stanton, Robert 69 Stanton, Sheila 236 Stearns, Robert 257 Stebbins, Charles 277 Stebbins, Sally 277 Steen, Camala Ann 69 Stefanik, Donna 60, 257 Stetty, Bob 288 Steichen, Geri 269 Stephens, Dove 277 Stephens, Jim 116, 118, 236 Stephens, Paula 139, 257 Stevens, Cynthia 257 Stewart, Vickie 277 Stitt, Kristen 69, 104, 119 Stitt. Lisa 107. 277 Stoecklein. Bob 288 Stofer, Jon 37. 69 Stolfi. Bill 78 Stolfi, Grocie 257 Stoll. Melanie 257 Stoll. Robin 69 Stone. Debbie 86. 87. 236 Story. Michelle 69 Stovall. Ray 70 Stow. David 84. 257 Stow. JUlie 6. 29. 43. 70. 77 Stragey. Michael 278 Straub. Sharon 257 Straz iuso. Andrea 77. 210. 261 Stroziuso. Christina 52. 70, 77 Strc ' Jonathan 70 Stromborg, Erik 278 Stromberg. Lisa 70 Stwertnik, Eric 278 Su, Jock 236, 278 Su, Stephen 210 Su. Wayn ' 278 Suess. Cl .;ine 7C Suetsugu. h chael O Sulzle. Lisa 236 Sundstrom. Shawna 236 Sutherland. Coach 141 Sutherland. Danny 263 Sutherland. David 236 Sutterfield. Jody 70 Sutton. Nancy 236 Svobodo. Karen 278 Sweoringen, Wendy 278 Sweeney. Kristie 40. 70. 105. 122 Sweet. Jason 257 Sweet. John 236 Sykes. James 160. 236 vvv TTT Taks. Pamela 258 Talpas. Deborah 236 Tomura. Keiji 58 Tonoka. John 236 Tostod. Michael 70. 80. 128 Tastod. Tracey 203. 258 Tate. James 154. 158, 236 Tate, Sharon 258 Tavarez, Lorenzo 236 Taylor, Cathi 237 Taylor, Robert 278 Taylor, Thomas 71 Taylor, Trent 258 Teochnor, Shirley 281 Teboy, John 99, 288 Telford, Robert 237 Ten Berge, Ron 237 Tennont, Robin 237 Terhune. Edward 258 Terrenes, Patricia 258 Test, Ann 281, 288 Thatcher, John 278 Thatcher, Sarah 70, 71 Thomas, Amy 258 Thomas, Robert 288 Thompson, James 258, 259 Tillman, Craig 278 Tinoco, Rene 237 Titus, Charles 87. 284. 283 Tjoa. Eugene 258 Tobin, John 71, 75. 84 Todd. Ashford 71 Toman. Peter 278 Tomozic, Victoria 258 Tomko. Holly 278 Torgerson. John 154. 155 Torres. Belinda 278 Torres. John 129 Totten. Kimbe-ly 258 Traub. Adam 71. 84 Travez. George 278 Troyior. Marc 78 Troynor. Kathy 71 Treodwoy. Danielle 37 Trerise. Thomas 71. 118. 207 Tresp. Jeonine 258 Trier. Karisso 278 Trier. Robby 258 Trimberger. John 237 Trivers. Kelly 16. 37. 69. 71. 121 Trujillo. Daniel 278 Trummeter. Belinda 71, 212 Trummeter. Robert 98. 258 Trumpfeller. Nancy 288 Tsoi. Down 210. 237 Tsoi. Mon To 71. 210. 211 Tsoi. Wei Ming 278 Tschudy. Kosondro 237 Tucker. Laura 237 Turner. Jeffrey 237 Turner. Kristen 237 Turner. Lloyd 4 uuu Valdez. Lisa 278 Volenzueia. Laura 71 Von Bibber. Mike 71 Von Bibber. Becky 121. 258 Von Den Bosch. Jeff 7 1 Von Den Bosch. Judy 13. 14. 15. 35. 58, 71 Von Der Pol, Ronny 71 Vander Most, Phil 45, 271 Vonderpol. Eugene 258 Vansickel, Sherry 237 Vaugeois, Harriet 289 Vaughan. Sherilyn 279 Vaughn, Deborah 237 Vaughn, John 72 Veith, Valerie 103, 237 Vickrey, Sean 237 Vinyord, Carolyn 242, 258 Vizenor, Scott 72, 160 VogI, Phillip 258 Vreeland. Miles 72 Ueno. Brain 156. 258 Ugalde. Michael 278 Uglesich. Nick 278 Underwood. Brett 237 Underwood. Lisa 278 Urene. Darlene 278 Utter. Kimberly 278 WWW Wade. David 279 Wagner, Chris 279 Walczy. Lisa 220, 237 Walczy. Steven 279 Walker. Carroll 237 Walker, Cletus 258 Walker. Julie 279 Walker. Mike 279 Walker. Michael 72 Walker. Stephen 258 Wallace. Karl Dawn 103. 237. 278 Wallace. Susan 55. 72, 81 Wallace. Todd 72 Walls. Mildred 289 Walter. Louise 143. 279 Walton. Joe 289 Won. Denise 237 Wong. Kenneth 237 Wong. Stephanie 72. 202. 203. 211. 237 Ward. Kelly 72 Ward. Thomas 258 Wotonabe. Lori 72 Waterman. Sabrina 279 Waterman. Todd 72. 160. 161. 231 Waterworth. Laura 279 Watkins. James 72 Watson, Cindy 289 Watson, Elizabeth 181, 259. 281 Watson. Kathlene 103. 237 Watson. Richard 88. 89. 95 Watson. Richard 289 Weaser. Audra 259 Weaser. Gary 237 Webb. Michelle 105. 237 Weber, Craig 72 Weber, Judith 29, 106, 2 59 Weber, Mark 72, 160 Wedemeyer, Jennifer 237 Weir, Renee 6, 73, 79, 122 Weirich. Kelly 279 Weirich, Marc 237 Weis, Chris 259 Weis, David 279 Weisel, Gregory 237 Weisenburg, Gary 157, 259 Wells, Arlene 73 Wells, Kathleen, 240. 259 Wells. Michelle 259 Wells. Renee 237 Westphal. Jill 121. 279 Westphoi. Kim 73 Whan. Jeff 62. 73. 98 Whan. Vicki 259 Wheeler. Todd 279 White. Jennifer 14. 103. 243. 259 White. Sara 14. 15. 29. 40. 73. 105. 279 Whited. Krista 279 Whitney. Joseph 259 Whitney. Kimberly 142. 259 Whitney. Stephen 237 Wholley. Steven 188. 256. 259 Wierwille. Jonei 237 Wiggins. Sharon 73 Wiley. Patricio 279 Willenbring. Mark 279 Willets. Lori 73 Williams. Karen 237 Williams. Kurt 237 Williams. Mark 259 Williams. Wendy 237 Wilmovsky. Roger 259 Wilmovsky. Vance 237 Wilson. Craig 73. 144. 237 Wilson. Scott 73 Wilson. Stacey 237 Wimler. Tara 237 Wirkus. Elizabeth 237 Wirkus. John 261. 279 Wirth. Ruth Waltreus 72 Witchey. Lee 259 Wojcik. Richard 237 Wojcik. Robert 259 Wong. Volarie 238 Wong. Winni 72. 73. 116. 202. 207 Wood. Jeonine 279 Wood. Mike 41. 73. 214. 278 Woodcock. Scott 238 Woodruff. Holly 238 Wooten. Mario 1. 74 Worden. Lorri 74 Worrell. Jerilyn 74 Woznichok. Terrilyn 74 Woy. Jock 285. 289 Wright. William 299 Wright. William. 289 Wulff. Eric 238 Wulff. Kevin 279 Wulff. Kirk 74 Wunsch. Holly 74. 279 Wyott. Eric 238 Wymer. Torino 56. 74 YYY Yomomura. Lisa 108. 238. 239 Yomoshita. Tracy 38 Yarger. Richard 160 Yarter. John 279 Yee. Kotrino 279 Yelton, Dana 25. 238 Yoder. Amy 279 York. Lisa 279 Yoshida. Katsumi 238 Young. Eric 279 Zoidi. Kaneez 279 Zorow. Fred 74. 214. 278. 279 Zicree. Joe 74 Ziegler. Margaret 63. 74. 150 Zubiote, Michelle 96. 238 Zysmon. Rochelle 238 Zysman. Stuart. 277. 279 304 Index •i) " . o,r ' ywAS " ' J . S Ol V -- t " - § y . - } ' y " T - 3-, -fff iPr ' f JLA? ' ' ,. ' • v ' lbc 2t s - c . ' Vi U jo— . v-i ■ ; -he - n -Vwnnes vv r o ' y - v onc MOO uovi e e. an n :! . ir:: aA+. o- ' w r-d-vx- - y f X if i 3V .„ m-

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