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

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 326

 

El Dorado High School - El Dorado Yearbook (Placentia, CA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1988 Edition, El Dorado High School - El Dorado Yearbook (Placentia, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1988 Edition, El Dorado High School - El Dorado Yearbook (Placentia, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1988 volume:

L . mx X A Yfxx 4 2'WjQcf'j Wxffiyfff, :k. fi 2, ,Mali Vffff ' Q ffw wfef ffY4 Vi-ffl M7 x Ilffvf 4 Lf. fi 1-f5,jLfg'lLtz1fK-HQ Xximgfqfg, V- W x MXH V. x 4 ww X, uf ' x K QSM N . ggi' v- X THE TABLE GF CQNTENTS OPENING-The 5l4y's rlwe limlr SENIQRS-This is lf STUDENT LIFE-Eye on ED. JUNIOPXS-Soorimg obeve SOPHQMOEES-Reaching high FRESHMEN-'oleimg off FACULTYXSF AFP-Commirmemf ro Excellence CDP1GAlXllZA'lON5! ACADEMICS-Umllmlred SPORTS-Om ADSXINDEX- CLQSING- . . CCDLOPI-lOlX rlwe wings of glory -oelflmg up .801 rlwere'5 me llmir ro rlwe slay! E NIA 1 111 58 109 180 150 168 184 228 296 010 812 X KA W --4.5-K Freshman .loselyn Garde and Senior Carolina Floxjes stnp off at. the vending machines for 21 snack. Both took Mr. Wrlghfs dmwingfpainting this year. Brandi Sancho, Ron Riley, Coulter Marshall. Kurt Jorge- , V R ,A w son, Travis Thompson, Steve Smith, and Rob Benson Hn, thrash, kill Aztecs! Spim up to beat hsperanza, one of our most filmed Sshools' calling their parents or friends for a ride home. . ,. llll ,M I 3193 Zffzv FI f fh ii.:.l,. - .t 'z . 1 4 4 2 4 . Herds of underclassmen f . pile out from their 2 "4 41 5 classes and jam me W :J M ' 5 locker cages."SQlQ1ifn?nQre ' r 5 ' and J nhimf. "1'ncliglj5iii'W3!Q I grouped' on one 'sgidlythe Freshman and 'Senior lockers, on the other. ag, Steve Schuleis pfjga laborador, 'lMichelle," barks fiercely with El Dorado spirit. She l1aQ.,bQgng7their family pet. for slxl years, The sun' on our school gym. 'Phd was repainted this year. L K I 1 0 . ' Theme spend some time at E.D.'s phones after school. Most were 5 of the years ahead of them, Jenny n Manchester smile joy- fully. Jenny played on the basketball team this year. y and Natha The sk 's the i ,. ,..W,,,..m to -s . ttt -,e eye , -rf QQ, Q, is N . Ja-.. . -.F 4- CQ 1 f i - Ci" ' e4-e - N' i X. i as i s P it 4 if .t so da- .,,t , fn" k 93,3 -......, f -..:f-,J - ., L 2 if 'ff 5 xy ff" ts, A M , 'R Hawk, U. soared over the campus. Directly below him a signboard rose, proudly proclaiming the name of the school. lids sharp eyes rested on his own image, blazoned atop the sign. Pride swelled within him as his gaze swept over the orderly, well-kept grounds. .lust beyond the flagpole, whose stan- dard snapped briskly in the wind, was the Administration Building. An essential feature of El Dorado, its supervision kept the school running smoothly. Adjacent to it stood another center of activity, the gymnasium, site of a variety of events throughout the year. At the heart of the campus the theatron, with its rows of gleaming benches, faced the auditorium and library. Not far beyond lay the recently installed pool. serenity rippling its surface. Broad struc- tures of brown stucco and darker paint, interspersed with bright foliage, backed the verdant expanse of the athletic fields, "For twenty-two years Bl Dorado has put forth its best effort in all areas," Ed thought, "and no difficulty has affected its spirit or enthusiasm." 'Events such as the annual flight of the seagulls were an inconve- nience, but students banded together to combat the situation. During the migratory season, the school adopted the motto, 'tPick your trash so you don t get a splash, in hopes of birds. Although the gull's interest at lunchtime both the appearance and morale of the campus benefitted this united effort to end the yearly threat. A more severe disruption took place on October first, when the school was shaken during zero period by an earthquake measuring 5,9 on the Ricther scale. Although a mutter of concern to everyone, the quake and its numerous aftershocks were handled with equa- riimity and competence. There were no injuries: property damage was minimal, and the event came to be regarded as just another occasion by which to remember the '87-'88 school year. "The ability to manage such incidents contributes to El Doi-ado's inotivation'to let nothing stand in the way of its success," Ed reflected. Part of the school's Statement of Philosophy is, "Excel- lence is a quality to be sought in all endeavors," and this belief has been a guideline throughout the year. Defining goals and working towards them is a customary element ot' campus life, and one of the things which sets l-Il Dorado apart. Even when ambitions are not fully realized, El Dorado never ceases to reach for the sky. As the Wright brothers learned, frustrations andrsetbacks must be endured before victory can be attained. ir .. a p levels is what has launched El Dorado 'y o ftightfaiiti freed it to set its own limits, in a world 'i': era ,.. onlyboundaries are the borders of its dreams. fe? gm iii, Si 4. 5 N, I ED is, hos been, ,J E . 1 Ei if L' '-" 5' Varsity cheerleaders Robin Smay and Gary Ward snaps his fingers for Cindy Lisa 0'Gonnell shields herself Robin Pomerantz proudly say, "Hawks are Russell. Wearing his anti+i'reshman from the raindrops, The rainy sen' number li". Robin Smay was also on the hat, Brent Friar looks on, son came early in October this Academic Decathlon team. Spirit B E year. Showing their "peace eignsu, Karen Spiegel, a mascot, Lily Chen, and Susan Wright participate in the usual after-game rigamurole. Cheerleaders and the enthusiastic crowd sang the Alma Mater after each football game. lwoys will be. . . "Howdy, partner!" says Valerie Larson to her friend Tanya Gerber. Valerie and Tanya display their spirit by participating in the Hat competition. Flagleaders Lori Whitson and Krista Moberg anxiously cheek the scoreboard. Both were extremely spirited. The Varsity football team sits in the theatrtm waiting to be announced. The lunch assembly was primarily intend- ed to boost their spirit. e strate the moves for the Limbo Con- , test. Tom Crisp encourages him with if Dennim Shea strains himself to demon- "how low can you go?" Spirit It was a dark and 4 y Week. or days rain po f- down, the heavy clouds bearing ith them the promise of the n-- -4 winter. But on October 23 the onl ' clouds in sight were formed of pink, bl , and white balloons as the sky opene up for the Homecoming Assembly. ' e program featured samples of El Dorado's best. The band Witness performed a selection of pieces as the students filed into the gymna- sium, then served as an accompaniment to Sky clears for Mer' . ' au in an rooke X 1 '- A endition e "How Do I Get You Alone?" The m 'cal entertainment didn't stop there, as t e school's vocal ensemble blended their voices in "Forever Young? Then the lights dimmed, and those nominated for the Homecoming Court were introduced. A brief description of each candidate's activities and goals demon- strated their wide diversity of talents and interests. Each nominee accepted a round of applause before taking a seat for the next portion of the assembly. After the usual sports-update, Mrs. Grosse gave the Senior-of the-Month award to Tom Crisp. Glittering se- quins of the dancers then filled the floor, giving way to the Spirit Squad's cheering, to Finally , the eagerly antici ted announce- ment of the Homecoming Co 't arrived. A spotlight focused upon the smili ig winners as they accepted flowers, a crown a o hugs amid tumultuous cheers. Cloudless skies greeted the merging stud nts. Reverberating music from the gym min d with the rustling of leaves, stirred by a c l breeze. Sunbeams reflected the bouyant spi - its of El Dorado at the conclusion of its ann - al Homecoming Assembly. CD Theme - -f- .Layers-'E'W"'4N " ---- f-I--f-f-Vive'-ea:ir-sq-?lf'f""" S the bell swarmed out 1, if v E, Y s'. , 1 if ,A ' St fill Nlillsip estoits junior princess nominee Kristy Marvel. lxiisti p iitit ipated in b intl is 1 tall flag, and Scott played on Last years pepsters came hitlt to help theft lending the band Nleiiitt Cl iuclin cioons lleaits HWY Sill' M3012 WU 5215 HUM' Ther Jolfled this Alum sht hig hggn Singing emu Iunj01'High4 year's pepsters for the traditional pepster break last. Devon Alexander and Aaron Behle announce the nominees, Each nominee was described briefly. The Queen nominees await the results with an- ticipation. Three finalists. Shelley Piper, Claudine Scfotti, and Tami Gulzow were chosen to attend the Homecoming game. Yvette Reta, Kristin Stoll, and Jenny Kimble groove to the beat of "Dancing," The dance team worked hard to perform for the assemblies. Lisa Schweitzer waits for the music to begin, This was her second year as a Varsity flagleader. Homeroming Assembly ! H29-37-96 Hike," says Kevin Schula as he prepares to throw the football at the Homecoming game. Kevin was the quarterback for the entire game. ln the Homecoming game we played against Los Alamitosg the stands were filled with spectators showing their "Hawk Pride!" The crowd was led by the enthusiasm of "Wild Bill." United as one, the cheer- leaders look on at the quick pass Schula just threw. This year's cheerleaders tradition- ally kidnapped last year's cheerleaders from their homes at 4:30 a.m. to help with the Homecoming events. The air was cold and frozen with excite ment. Eager to watch the annual Homecoming game and the traditional crowning of the Homecoming Queen, swarms of ford Stadium on October 23, 1987. At 7:30 sharp, the crowd assembled out on the field, awaiting to cheer on the psyched-up players. The ground trem bled as the confident herd raced through the lined-up fans. A special run-through sign, "the boys in black are back," was demolished, yielding gold black, and white ballloons that rose endlessly into the sky. The starting gun shot off, Play by play El Dorado's Varsity football team tried to capture victory. Cheerleaders, crowd and band, roared anxiously when Los Alamitos scored twice in the first half Homecoming Game Y Xi hen asked if hc thought the team w rs optimistic Co rch Carl Sweet replied I think they were up for the game for two reasons first bu ruse it was the home coming game ind sccond because wc were plaving I os Al los Alamitos con tmued to hold tightly onto their lead during the second hrlf At the end of was defeated 14 0 The homecoming game was not the only exciting event of the evening One by one the 1987 88 court was chaffeured in fancy cars around the track When the court was in its proper place the announcer s deep voice called attention The crowd hushed to a complete silence as suspense filled the air and the Homecoming Queen is Tami Gul Low Screams and chcerrng drowncd out everything but the thrilled shriek of Tami Tears flllcd her ey es as she was crowned by last vcar s Queen Andrea Clark Y DF? warmly-dressed hawk fans filled Brad- the game, heads hung as El Dorado , I- n A ' , ' I ' ' .' sb X , 23 1' ff., T k, f Ms W . , I . . .............. ... ............ ... i o oo oooo.. - it as ec se- r . ' -" -.-Ma-fagfaai salem Wiseman W 'ir fr Growing up yer cl r e a m you will al- ways have love and ability. I wish for your heart and mind, that they will stay young forever. When life seems lonely, look to others for comfort Someone will be there. May your heart sing with rhythm and joy. May tifie love and happiness within you remain forever. Hon Yarner and his girlfriend, Angie Lee. practice their pose before getting their picture taken. Ron is involved in bodybuilding and has won several awards. 1' Homecoming Dance irls rushed around to make sure their hair was perfect. The guys kicked back, looking forward to the evening ahead. Homecom- ing Dance was here. As the couples arrived one by one, greetings and ex- citement multiplied. Once inside the doors, the plain gym took on a new look. Blue and white balloons floated in the air. Tables covered with white linens and flower decorations provided places for the couples to relax and chat. The popular D.J., Gemini, added to the atmosphere. Senior Nichole Eyre com- mented on the music, "lt was pretty cool." Just when the crowd he- gan to relax and enjoy the dancing, midnight came crashing down. No one wanted the perfect even- ing to endg so quick plans were made for what to do next. Some couples went to Balboa for a walk in the cool air, others gathered at friends' houses to watch movies and continue visit- ing. One exception was Beth Frate. After the dance, "I spent the night at Music Plus waiting for Depeche Mode tickets." Reflecting on the evening was Erin Kearney: 'Tm really glad we fPaul Ha- gerty and lj decided to go. The dance was set up very nicely, and it was a lot of fun!" Eb Steve lirytint and his tlute. Tiffany Nlurphey. take at lireuk from the wild Homecoming Dance, Forever Young The 1987-88 llometfoming Court: Shelly Piper fSeniot Princessj, lleather Pzilmet' QJunior Printcessj, Stephanie Cook and Nadia Abdula tFreshmen Princessesj, Jennifer MCI-'erson CSophomore Pl'lHKTQSSj, Claudine Scotti QSenior Princessj, Tami Gulzow tQueenl, Chris Ftteione thingy llomet-omlng Dun:-e '55 fe Q C2 . 0062 0260 April Iluple and Mike Lttru catch up with Corinzi Alexis und her date. Homecoming wasnt time where cou- ples could join each other for a night filled with glitter, Enjoying the atmosphere and the great music are Aaron Atinsky and Desiree Yule, Homecoming was en- joyed hy freshmen and sophomores as well as the upper clztssmen. Doug Clinton and his date, Nancy. en- joy themselves ut the lllST-P48 Home- coming Dunee. From the looks ol things :tt the dance, Doug und Nancy had ti viontlerful time. qu V Brooke Wilkes and her boyfriend. Steve Glautlini. take time out from the dance to share at special moment. Brooke had been involved in mtiny of E.D.'s school plays. Out .xi 3-F ns- lan Jamie lunch I , 74 SEYHOY' senior, WHS quad. of the Studen their the get to Marty ho Lyn H class. xle y and Hodges are on their wav to their WHS to the 8 office of a 1, DIVX -gggg N mC1Nm'T0x: woou M223 M xo mvvkwvt ggwffvcf 654- Routed . Mac Cooper feeds his girlfriend Tanya Villavicen- cio lunch. Mac played on the Varsity football game. Yeor of changes, V ' .if --. I Y - Av-I ,- fy X' 'Q V 'I I J .c"" Aimee Schor remaining static year after year may result in security. stagnation also lies in that direc- tion. Innovation leads to Ill'W horizons while 15 the l'9ll'2lt'lllQ of an old pathway. ln order to improve you must he willing to take a chance. try some- different. and lllllllttmtlfll change. Dorado strives for improvement. and its means of accom- plishing this necessarily embodies revision in a llllllllllll' of areas. During the 11387-S8 school year it branched out in a yariety of directions, seeking to enhance its learning enyi- One of the more notable changes was the addition campus superyisors who supplemented the efforts ofthe in security and protection. Roaming the they diligently attempted to reduce theft and van- next class. She in Drama. walks to actively involved llorado was further altered by a reyision of the tardy attendance policy, put into effect after the state passed a requirement for new disciplinary systems in all schools. A committee consisting of 21LllllllllSll'ilI0l'S, teachers, parents, and students worked together to produce the new arrange- ment, The number ot' absences allowed per' semester before a student was withdrawn from a course fell from fifteen to thirteen. the IlUlllllk1l'tll'll'U2iI'lCl65fl'llIll fiye to four. and the ot tardres trom ten to eight. The degree of tor eath rntractron was increased, with the making students more aware of the importance of dance. Many teachers felt that the new policies brought a noticeable transformation in their classes. while students remained optimistic as well. The most significant transition experienced this year was open enrollment. This lll2llll4 it possible for any student within tl1e district to attend l-ll Dorado, whereas during previous years only those within specific boundaries had been eligible. ln spite of the expansion there was a fall in enrollment. continuing the trend of decline in l-Il D0l'2l.d0'S section of the district. Nonetheless. the school devoted itself to maintaining a full program in both academics and co-curricular' activities, This year El Dorado challenged itself to rise to unprec- edented heights. Changes don't always D9l'l'Ill'lll the way they were intended to. or achieye the desired results. but each step in an untried direction expand our outlook uuu, school is characterized by a desire aspiration is evident in all s "- 1 znl io qA:V,,,. :--'-1 1 "l' he capabilities of El Dorado High School are consta "Ei' expanding, not only in H388 but eyery year. and what can achieve knows no bounds, 5 in Waiting for lheir next class, Mark Beauchamp and Joey Ojedzi relax. linlli sling as bass in Vocal Ensemble. Senior Divisional 8 This is raduation arrived at last, Seniors had experienced many years of school: since kindergarten, the advent of June had been accompanied by the knowl- edge that the future held "another year." But the senior class faced June seventeenth without this injuc- tion. The transitions from elemen- tary to Junior High or from Junior High to High School were not so im- posing as that of 1988, for after high school all possibilities were opened to them. The senior year was a busy time, involving many choices. Stu- dents coped with a multitude of forms, applications, activities, and ceremonies unknown during pre- vious years. Every senior faced the question, 'tWhere do I go from here?" The answer was different for each indi- vidual. Some entered one of a num- ber of branches of the military, while others chose to become in- volved in family life. Higher educa- tion was an option many pursued, entailing decisions about the insti- tute to be attended, the major to be Wthosen, and the availability of schol- arships Those who elected to join the work force met a similar variety of options. Job opportunities abound- ed, and could be full-time, part-time, or in conjunction with other commit- ments such as schooling or family. The alternatives were countless, as an entire world spread its se before the graduating student. With graduation, the foundation of the roles that would be assumed in life were laid, and the assumption of full responsibility began. Schooling provided the opportunity for inner development, persons associated with and activities pursued contri- buted to the determination of per- sonality. Social and professional skills were honed, preparatory to emergence into the adult world. Sen- iors began to alter and assume con- trol over the structure of their lives, choosing for themselves the path they would follow. Years of effort culminated in this time, when graduates received their diplomas and were freed to search out their -future. Whatever their destination, the traditions established at El Dor- ado served as a guide as they discov- ered their own road to success. Lb Il' xi. Y' QF! V. NA ln nn'- .,,-ff M1 ! 'lin-9 A normal day in the exclusive quad, seniors sat at their special black and gold tables. Paula Glade, Devon Alex- ander, Scott Wan, and Naomi Mayeda chat during lunch. Vicky Burk, Shannon Paulson, Nicole Loppicolo, and Tami Palmer eat their salads. Vicki, Shannon, and Tami play Varsity Basketball. Waiting in line for pre-game tickets, Yvette Reta is followed by underclass- men David Robichaud, and Mark Shaw. She participated in the school dance program for three years. New students, Gordon Firth, Todd Burnside, Greg Andrews, hang out. This was Gordon's fourth year in art. pQUTE 5 8 the senior quad. Fr'ed was one of the pho- tographers for the yearbook. in I I I ll of us high school seniors have been traveling along a road full of varying interests and excit- ing adventures: Route 88. Together we have ridden the bumps and dips, hills and curves of this road. As in all things, there have been ups and downs through our journey. The ups: adventures we have had with our closest friends, the excitement of school dances and activi- ties, and the involvement with our team sports, and our school clubs. The downs have included the challenges of diffi- cult classes, cramming for final exams, and the emotional growing pains we have sometimes felt. Along this road we have searched for an understanding of ourselves, we have matured into young adults . We have built our dreams and hopes along the way and as we prepare to launch off into the adult world, these ambitions will give us di- rection and purpose in reaching our limit, in reaching for the sky. We are the new generation, rea- dying ourselves to burst into the real world, following our personal de- sires and expectations into our individ- ual, unique place in life. As we leave high school, we will never forget these four experience-filled Fred Quimpo and Kelly Bauer hang out in s Nannette Tina Apaletegui, Kim the wall. Tina could be seen dancing to jaz Nannette was out riding her own horse. while Heading for his next class, Jim Orten reviews mental- ly for hisgup-coming test. Jim went to Korea to par- ticipate in a wrestling competition. years we spent here. The memories will live forever, though we must move on. We cherish these memories and cling to them, but we must realize that there is much more yet to be accomplished in this world of prospects. As we close the door to this phase in our lives, remem- ber that so many more doors of oppor- tunity are just waiting to be opened. Route 88: the road of the past, of the present, of the future. With fond memo- ries, we say good-bye to El Dorado, and with great ambitions we look forward to the future. Remember: The Sky's the Limit!" Ch Even though the skies were sometimes gray, the seniors always joined together with their friends in the senior quad. Jenee Goodman and Kirsten Arnold enjoyed their lunchtime together. Jenee was Mr. Le0nard's aid this year. ' 1 3 Q.. x I , Q get f iii si 4 j ve H' Sporting a happy smile, Dorothy McA1ister walks out to break. She was an active member of R.O.T.C. BEL 5 ,Ani Not having a good day, Steve Shamrell looks down at his food during lunch. He enjoyed lunc htime. Shannon Jeffries looks on a Jennifer Dain, Maureen Connelly, and Kara Bailey engage in an intense con- versation. Yi: rw, 4. ...Q QM M we -. H H fum A' Q.1.,:PHvW M X., M L pf? 1 , fm 1 - ww., 'df NM an 1 li V ,ummm W W i 'at 3.3122 ' W 'wiv ppm. P""'w :- W v eff v illi- 5-L-1. H il Mn' an au Vlxwkixtx ww -4 X Aff MQ? Aff 3, 3 A sf? 1 ZF Wav WFP' Christie Willis, Barbara Swertnik, and Karla Storm listen intently to the interesting story Wendy White Sharing a special moment are Mike MacCuish and Lisa Paddock, Mike and Lisa have created a special bond between them. Whatever Luma Fattohy and Vicki Weir find so disgust- ing, Deina Suffecool can't help but laugh. Luma is in- volved in the Mock Trial Club. tells. These seniors have been close friends through their high school years. Walking up to the lunch lines are Lynn Agracewicz and her boyfriend Dave Moore. Lynn is the stat for the baseball team Dave plays on. alll' "Hold still!" says Nicki David as she trys to fix Krista Hoover's hair. They both played varsity volleyball. Kathy Bolton, Heather Vaughan, Angela Snyder, and Susan Griffin chatter during lunch, Heather enjoyed cruising in her white bug with Angela. Hiding from the seagulls are Michelle Shanks, Shannon Scott, and Hang Nguyen. Michelle was on the swimming team and participated in the Academic Decathlon. As Kelly Cornia digs into his food, John Blokzyl gives the "thumbs up sign." These two seniors have a lot of fun hangin' around in the senior quad, if . A major part of the yearbook lies directly in Rachelle Weir's agile hands as she takes pictures. She was the photo editor for the 1987-88 yearbook, she planned to use her talent in a future career. ' ' V bw 4 v 'R v f-'vw . ' 6' A fX... PM V' N . M 'V' ' NL v 3 4, hm! if 4 E il' 4 if w .E Q 1 4+ Q13 .4 "P , ,,,,,, ,mum F. . , .- rf g gi, .Q , X J 1, , fe' 5 frm , A F L f H5 if Q 3 g E ' 1 5.1 : 4 "W W ,NW 'f' LJ1,g:,,, I n , w a 'V"'fY5A+i'5g5, 1 w f :- M W if in if iii? 1 YP, 2- 37 ?'1i? :ff-Er' fb - . ifiii - G gg S I f" s-E Div 530 ik L. Enjoying the priviledges of eating lunch in the senior quad is Alicia Mclnturff, Barbara Stwertnik, Jeni Austin, Christie Willis, and Nicole Leitner. Flashing a bright smile is Shannon Paulson while Janet Sanford looks on to something more interest- ing. Janet and Shannon have been good friends for a long time. Dana Gardner watches Patti Scott's expression as she sees her dream guy walk by. Patti has been on the varsity tennis team for two years while Dana Gard- ner is involved in flags. gyigjkk 'Ei Rick DeMasi and Eric Wilcox look on in surprise as the seagulls head straight towards them. Rick and Eric were involved in band. f Gziylv Pvro wzilks to hor class in the rain. She enjoys writing and helped out with the yearbook this year. st, p -X Ponds-ring her thoughts, Amy Partridge sits pezucefully. She enthusiastically sang in the Vocal Ensemble. Jonny Powers chats with ei friend during break. Sho has participated in choir. The Class of '88 aiwziits to ho ontertained :it the Hello assembly. After threw yvzirs, they seem to know ox- actly what to expect. fr lla, , f 1 L- J' if-.mx W fi! YKQGQ Vice Yveixtk B01 Shehewg eww ' Sw Treasutet- hixd Auger Tammy Williams, .lill Dinnebier, 'llim' in the senior quad. Jill, Tami, and very uvtiw in student council, ' ' gives' Q YG '15 ,,1-. Qi ! 4 'ii emwox th and Price ,rig Merit! Claudin, Wendy White, Jill Wesley. and Julie Sammons are good friends. Meritt is an alto in Vocal Ensemble, Wendy takes Dance, and Jill and Julie are in Student Council, Shannon Scott, Hang Nguyen, Megan Murdy, An Trinh, Dena Haller, and Lisa Paddock. show their friendship and enthusiasm near the senior quad. Jason C. Abrahurn Curri L. Abrahms Judy S. Adair .ie-nnifvr R. Adamski Kelly Adamson Lynn C. Agracewivz Aileen Aguilar .lads Alderman Devon N. Alexzinclvr Jeffrey L. Allen: Eric: C. Ambrosius Gregory B. Andrews Priscilla J. Andruss Julie M. Anger Tina L. Apalategui Kirsten L. Arnold .leni M. Austin Rene G. Ayala Kara L, Bailey Jeff A. Baker El Dorado Makes Dreams Realities For yesterday is but a dream And tomorrow is only a vision But today, well lived, Makes every yesterday A dream of happiness And every tomorrow A vision of hope How do childhood dreams relate themselves to reall' ty? They do in the way that, if the dreams are to become reality, it depends on the drive ol' the person involved. The dreams, however, much of the time sure would be a challenge." Memories also played a big part with seniors, this past year at El Dorado. ln times of sorrow, happy memories brought them joy. Remembering previous failures on projects might have allowed them to try new things in hopes of success, These memories might also have been turned towards the negative side to hurt, but these exceptions aren't thought about. Therefore, seniors always have a happy re- membrance of high school and their years at El Dorado. Mari Gerace said, 'i0ne thing I remember about high school, probably the most was the Junior n 1-1 1 1.1 ..1 11- 1 11 i with our own fond memories of high school, lt is almost a pity that the author of this poem is anony- mous, for he or she eouldn't have been thanked for the usage of his or her work in enhancing our memo- ries and setting up goals, Amazement never ceases where literature is concerned, This is true because of all it offers us. 'These include pleasure, eure for boredom, teaching, entertainment, etc, El Dorado provided a fun four years for most seniors. This author, in writing this poem, allows seniors a better means for remembering all the wonderful .. .1 1 1 1v11-X 1 . 1 1 1 11, .l Q ..:922 lion Iii-mu-r llruul li llvzwn lwxin I.. liilll-1 .lollri I' lllolmyl Xlifon li. lllum Illlwr l.. liohluiun. lll Kullwrlrn- A. llolion l'a1lri4'k Holton vlilsrull Iluilv Tom Godfrey and Dawn Cupvllino stroll around during brook. Many couples met here at El Dorado. Scott Linnborn, Pam Kakius, and Andrew Patti head up to the eating area at break. Many students spent time therel Kevin Schulu, Tim Clement and Bill Glennan discuss important senior things. Kevin vlan El Dorado's starting quzu't.erback this year. During lunch John Blokzyl, Paul Wilson, Bill Glennan, and Duffy Lektorich talk during brook. The wall was a popular place. Seniors Denms Sheen Brent the queswim asked by nn the wearbmk staff 7b J 1 th A V.. W Q ,hw X ,gt 'a 'Gi G 4 ix: '-E? 1 e 4 Q x 9 cf 9, Mi. 1" aww-v Vg, rv' Q, 543 , Wil 'f - Q. ' A " ,, iff--, f 5. , . f K ' 5' ., .fiiiii l. - , 'Y ' f 4gmf.,4. ,:' :L QW -l 2 , J ss X 1 fflf :f'f3ff,f,f we " -ze . Q if-652192 2 . ,. - f, 393, , ' , " ' ' fi -f . 41-nr ' 'K v. f, . V- i'f, g.L .2215 'V u .WM , A f H Q f "' :fa f 5 - V H ,,, 1 l A 3 me -A K 557 N ., bg T ' '9"' 5355 , V.-A , .KV if ,f ,M . ,Q ,, 9 "V . A ,. .YM -.gn. 'Q -Ju l 3 i, l 5 k .Q ' A 'L le' A fda aug 'l'l't3fany Lauhlv look on as Gap le P ,K . ueswm Ula! was asked. Tiffany was on t we -V 4 s-mn and med ilu- challenges of mme Q Q fimn. C4 fix Q V ex' . " 'l""- ek 4 1 x ,X lv Mg, . W -lg ! .:i,g.xt I ' all 'Z ,. , if " 5 ,Y iiix rll F , ,, V. J A 'mln -l -. , liz . A A :.j1.i, 7' l. ,f - A ,A ,:, 11,3 f - ,W +5 ,gi if - Q 5- rrp ' 9' 'E 3 'ff , 2 g 5 if Frlend are fr1 Over the past twenty-two years of El Dorado history, many things have changed, but the idea of a friend has stayed the same, As a Freshman they started their first year of high school hanging around with maybe a couple of friends. By the end of the year, they have met new people in their classes and around campus. People consider a friend someone who will stick with them through thick and thin. It's some- one they can alwaysfcounit on, and who would 'listen when they had a problem. Kathy Bolton said that her best friend is special to her because she alw ays listens. This friend would not pass judgement on them and always gave an unbiased opinion in problem causing situations, Paula Glade said that her idea of a perfect friend is andyunderstanding during the around. This friend is willing t thinks I might not agree. Dif- ferences come between friends, but those differences pass and the friendship bonds stronger. Matt Traylor said "There is no way l could have made it through high school without my friends. They all mean the world to me." Through the years of high school, friendship grows and separates, you might lose a few of your close friends, but those special few will remain your friends for life. Michelle Klassen said "I don't think there is any possible way I could have made it through high school with-out my friends. I realize that all of us won't remain this close for- ever, but we will have the memories," CD mr r , Q- J. . .. v. 3' 1 1 e Qc.: fe' i ' v 24? i V i I someone who is encouraging rough times, and is fun to be o give her opinion, even if she Gai ew "Elf I Qvg'T"V , sg.-i'Qf,' a':'!' ,,, . - , . .. si-sam L, we 1-.N l 1 ilai iieal gf life al I Luawa., s i l i 5 Z Q 3 I 2 3 ' s 2 if E 2 Q i ' f . 3 i ' ff if f l . ,E c "fa-'fe' T-fl Kg I' rw If 'Lees' fe 'M f li 1- is , f'- " '..-A""f as 'ata F S 1 N 'e - 'P,sf. H-V5.1 S .1 Ste' as if'.' g, 1191 WW ' K M P 3 Hollie Hirschbein and Stephanie Fleming sit and enjoy each others company at break. They have remained close friends during their high school days. Ni? Rene Ayala and Robert Coons enjoy their privileges of the senior quad. Rene and Robert contributed to the varsity football team's success. Jill Dinnebier and Alyson Casias have been best friends since sixth grade. They had every class to- gether this year. Beth Frate and Kristie Magnuson are good friends' They were usually together at break and lunch, fin!!! V suv ' 1. ., f 1- Y NP Q My ,M l ifh' Qin F7 ,'., fhviig e,,,-:fa is ' fi as A '.l'f"Elei 3-fri? 7 if 531 as ,t -5 .152 . '- " Ziyi. . 'T 93 K 1, ' . vm - .if f Q -e .. l e 2Q hr,5ad" at lg Q f-he 4 1 wi ' V' mt M7ff5?T5fl Jrsg Claudine Scotti and Chris Facione enjol spending lunch and break together. Thesn two have created a special relationship ii their high school years. 1 2. .nf jf. L,,. , ,N G! 9 ' . ' J -' z gecf-. 1 I 1 , , iflrw X , F A vim? -34' ' T -x 7 of-3 I H .f ,t 4, f 1- 9 wi Q fx x:'y11,'fw1 , Q : I ' ' ,age 3iI"", i... wg v J 'k""5fu A ' W ii' . f. If 3 in A 1 '22 af 5 . -if g.... f --f ' 'Q . 1 If K A ,jf Jr' . if , . q , p , K -41 .1 11 4 ' ai' , fx , .1 MF' , HQQI2 imf ? iw 133350 S' A t, N .. F , ki. 'T '52 ,- . fm' -f :ri . w w 2235! 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Y PM A kg .1 .1 W ww! xi ,Q ' 6368 Q3 14 Ea ii L 5? r f u F H 11 Q A w 37 a , AQ-fs, Aug, Q dia,-. iff .- '-P' 3 Karrie J. Garrett David Gartland Jacqueline A. Genow Mary J. Gerace Taunia C. Gerber Candy Giffin Jamie Sue Gilliland Paula J. Glade William F. Glennan Thomas M. Godfrey Stephen M. Goff Holly A. Gfiodhue Jenee L. Goodman Deena Gothard James L. Gould Jeffrey D. Gove Daniel J. Goyette Brian L. Graham Susan K. Griffin Heather A. Gugat 4, 'iljlj' i-lnrw 1 .. F if wi A sr 'wi-gt' iw? E E 5 i E L F' L P Z f A 4 Shannon Healhershnw Becky L. Hendrickson Lisa Hendrizrkson Brian S. Hendrix Dina 1. Hernandez T urnara A. Herron Jeani A. Hihbard Darin C, Hicks Matthew S. Hill Ho! ! io L. Hirsrzhhein Alison R. Holman Krism D. Hoover Broderick E. Hoyt Lisa M. Hudson Charles Hung Cindy Hung Michael P. Ingram Amy M. Jackson Angela Jackson Ciaudia K. 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Kleven James K. Koizumi David Konie Ralph Kremling Sabine Kroil Dave E. Krueckal Michael T. Lage Michele I., Laipple Cynthia A. Lance li , y Tgikpyt L "'Ulmf!WW Cooper, Geraoe ho would ever had thought it was possible to take college over a t.v. screen? Now it is possible through Cal State Fullerton's program, Titan Interactive Network, Shane Cooper and Mari Gerace are taking Chemistry 115 through this program. When asked why she was taking the class, Mari responded. "To gain experience in Chemistry. and to start knocking away some of my general education classes." Shane was asked the same question, and his reply was, l'To begin my further knowledge of Chemistry, and help get G.E. classes out of the way." Taking college classes was not new for either of these students. Through the A.P. program, Shane Cooper had completed AP. Histo- ry and A.P. English, He has also completed Calculus. Though in a different way, Mary Gerace has taken college classes. 'lLast summer 1 took Psychology 101 at Fullerton College, and right now I am also taking Public Speaking at FC as well as the Chem class," said Mari, For someone who Wants to major in either Computer Science or Genetic Engineering, Cooper plans to attend UCLA or Harvey Mudd. Gerace who plans to major in Business will attend Cal State Fuller- ton in the fall. The Chemistry 115 class was not as easy as it sounded. Through homework, exams, and labs, it was a full time job. lt required three days a week of class time as well as a three hour lab every Saturday. When asked if he would recommend this class, Shane replied, "Yes, to people who enjoy Chemistry, and want. to get a head start on college." These two seniors are anxious to graduate and head for college. They have accomplished a lot, and made a path for others to follow. Tllii SKVS THE LIMIT. tb Take College Thru T Q 615 'duff Susan C. Lane Brent D. Lantz Mike Lara Tiffany Lauhie Jessica Lawson Ghih-Yuan T. Lay T' Kristopaul J. Lee Jeffrey Leinen Nicole Leitnei' Andy Leon Brian D. Leone Gi Gi Liang gl?" MQ v 3 X .lust kickin' back in the senior quad is Greg Shuinway. Greg was highly involved in the Heike A Differenee Club. Kenny Scott wonders what Jennifer Douglass and Tiffany Laubie find so funny. These three seniors have developed a close friendship through the years. Taking time out of 1-lass to sleep is Jeff Shettler :mil Todd Portugal. They must have had El lot of fun the night before. As something catches Walter MU1.fUl'llS attention, Charlie Stevens just keeps eating away. Charlie and Waller were on the basketball team, Sf- Sf-ni--is M wuz ,JV M ,iiiimi-,1,, ,, am I, , ,1 ,',1i V ,Y1,1,i,,, My fm ' 11,1 ,1 iz!" 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W , 1 1111 , I LLM, 1M1.,11.11,11L11gi1 1 0 e,-sie?ww,,11,1,,1,,1,-1L1 ri," 1 W il , , I V 11' L gr ,-m.::.,..-Q'- 'f '.,. 1 .,,::.-,I . ., -. , i ,,,1,, Cul' dwwiiiures ms Margo on. T thru' HQM1 become w Wi' 1, , xi, . high 531,11 1' .N X ,1 fwiilv 1 1 , ,wail wg, l11,1c11r11"" 1 ' MWWJ F 5 ' " ik ij . --11 1-fi , , ' , 1,1 11, , WV iii' im ,M H., 1 ,,,,,,,,, nl 1" , 1, 1, , 15" Wil' ' 11 51 . ,,Ei11 ,151 . ' 1 if 11151 , 4 1 Griffin Julie are - 11:1 14' -wi f U11-, N ,V ., ,N ,xl , r 'P V ,, N-as ' ,, ,,i1 Ali? hi W A 'Z if H- , an , ,J ui- 55 'E DIA ,sei 1. F7 1+ .,11,,111111 .fe ah I .. F, 1i'i'i,1r ,P H, 3 m , 4 2. Q 1. V H11bb8I'd. wi? 1 , 11' i"'v 1,11 .111 M .11 ,ms- t bl' ak, diW1HCi!i3g, ,, 4 ,111 U1:1,1U":1jrg1 ,, ,, , 1 1 iii I 5 1 ' f i -1 ,M 57 , ,1 1' i,1iI,,111 11, 1 11111. 91111 M11 H1 LAW 111111 1 N 1! ,ii 111 ' .1 , , 11 :1,1f11hQ1i 11.11 1111 1,131 . 5, r T, .110 , . 21 M, 1111 ,f ga W 1 f' ,. 1 1 1m ,, Y 1 1 ,Ji h tho e wonderful memories!" Everyone had bad days. It was natural to wake up on the wrong side of the bed, be yelled at by your parents as you ran out of the house because of lateness to school, miss your ride, and end up walking. Then you are greeted with a detention notice for being tardy. On days like these, the world seemed against you. Well, not really against you, but it sure felt like it. You ended up doing stupid things that you regretted. From tripping in fronttol' that gorgeous guy you like to wishing that your teacher never had heard of oral reports, because you were not exactly the world's greatest speaker. You regret those stupid things you did, When you look back on your high school years, you recall at least one dumb thing you did or one main thing you regret not doing. When seniors were asked, "If you could do one thing over from your high school years, what would it be'?", they replied: "ln sophomore football, when we played Esperanza, I regret not run- ning the football into the end zone. Instead, I cut back across the field and got tackled. We could have won."- Robert Coons. "I wish I could go back to my old school and spend just one more year with the closeness of my friends and teachers." - Mischa Marx A popular comment from seniors was: "I would probably get more involved in school activities and would try harder in classes." - Mike MacCuish. Even though it's too late to turn back time and start again, always remem- ber the good times and even the bad, because that is what makes us whole LD Adrienne Ni. Miller Julie A. Miller wt Keith R. Millsap Steven l'. Mitchell l Being A ' ' "Being in musir involves a lot of sat'r'ii'it'es." dCCUl'llillg2 lo .lon Phillips. .lon has heen playing guitar for over four years and is currently irt a r'er-or-ding projet-t with Craig Blum. Craig has played guitar for it few years and hoped to eornplete a demo tape soon. lie eomrnentetl that "For everything we want to do, there are tltotrsands of other people doing the Sdmti tltingf' Bands form for various reasons, The hand Witness has been totlt-ther for four years and includes rnernhers Joey Ojetla, Josh Roche. liric Amhrosius. and Hit-lrarri Loyd. Joey had heen involved in rnusit- for over seten tears. and he felt that "'l'he lxest thing about musie is expressirig Jesus i'hrist." l-Irie played drums for eight years :ind said. "The only reason l play is to represent Jesus Christ." llitrlrrtrtl had played guitar' sinrt- seventh grade and eonsidered his friend .iosh :tn inspiration. Josh had played guitar sinre third grade. He said that he, "would like to eontinue in a hand or give lessons." What about the future? As seniors graduatt-d, it. was time to think about t'areers. Mike Kleven had played the keyboards for two years and was part oi' rt band. As for career goals. Mike will "proh- ahly just continue music as rr holi- by hut wouldnt mind it as a ca- ,.., reer." Mike Roche was another talented guitarist who had played , for over' thirteetr years. For his i goals, he ttrrxiously replied, "l want to he a rnusit:ittril" A trom- ment whirlt sums up the whole idea of being part ot' a hand. LD R Q Seniors Muster What Craig Blum and Jon Phillips pose on a railroad track with their guitars. The two have shared at love for music together. Mike Smith smiles with an impish grin. Mike wore his Jimi llendrix shirt often and many people admired his unique style of dress. Qiedrt and Josh Roche take at hard earned They were part of the hand 'lWitness," Loyd played guitar during the Richard also enjoyed art. Caught in action. Walter' Funk laughs at the days events, Walter played drums, admired the hand UZ, and hopes to grow up to he a Kudish Yak llerder. sn... J! g 'i l E X E i .. """m, ' L N2 ,QU 2 if?" ,2, ,f .Y Y 5 Ei Y .11 fi.. 2, 4- f i, rin ' "V v ,, 5 if 'Qi 1 Fglfw . ga I F if it if Y f .M , , X su N . if , l X 'S-4 r .N Y ini 1 ...-. ll? .l .TF W gr 4 ,sglflk Y ,,,, I f- 45:5 i 0 i I: . ., if 'ill i .. V - J "li ,Jem 'K em L Er Q 1 'MW 'Q I 'ggi ww wiv Walwr l. Moguel Kelly A, Morgan Julie ll. Morris Regina H. Mueller Dale J. Mulford Megan A. Murdy Gary L. Nairn William A. Neavel Crystal Nelson Tracy Y. Nvwhouse Hang Thuy Nguyen .laines K. Niiuyvn lan C. Nickus Joel A. Norman Tehnho D. Nleso Cindy A. O'Hanl0n Stephanie C. Ohanesiirn Joseph Il. Ojeda Steve R. Oliveras Chris Olsen I ther Have you'inaturetl'? Most of you are probably wondering now that the ques- tion has been brought up, have you matured? When some seniors were in- terviewed, they said, they never thought about this question, but others just acted nonehalant and answered like it was an everyday question. Now wouldn't the average person mature greatly between their freshman and senior year? But. as usual theres some people who aron't normal, one of whom is Brian Corona. When asked if he felt he had matured, he stated, "I really don't think I have, But at least I can drive now!" Another original senior is Scott Linnborn. When asked the same question he replied. "Naturally I havent matured at alll As a matter of face I've gotten more immature!" Pain Katl-:us said. when asked about school, "l'm really sick of school because the people are so immature, but when I was a freshman l liked it," When ques- tioned if she had changed in other ways she said, "Yes, I've gotten respon- sible enough to get ei job and to handle at lleensef' Everybody changes in one way or an- other. Some people love school. some people loath it. Some people are more mature towards some subjecisg then again. some are not. Some people hope to do more than graduate, like Wendy Shortridge. Wendy proudly stated, "l've matured a lot here at El Dorado, At first I just wanted to get through school, and now I want to do something good with my life. I want to get some- where!" From the time you start high school to the time you finish. you went through a lot of changes. So many that you are a completely different person. Your cal reers changed and so did your goals and all for the better. Q Seniors I -mf --ai , 5 5 " in I 'Q on l A 1, I I l l fl "i Brent Lantz, Steve Goff, Matt Cote, and Dennis Shea enjoy another laugh during the school day. They were active in sebool. Ian Nickus is fed some yummy sandwich by his girlfriend, They could often be seen together at school. Chris Barr takes easy strides towards his next class. He was an integral part of the Varsity Football team. Mike Qualls and Gary Ward discuss what their future holds for them. Well, is there life after E,IJ.'? Christina ljtt, Nicei Canlarella, Jenni Douglass, and Adrienne Cooper display their standings of good friendship. They enjoy one another's company. -. 'ur' Y -el' Wrfflf' - 'Y' ""'P' mr' Y' 'X will W . Mn- X ,Q W ,ff Imp '1"'V iq..-X Mum- CM Brian K. Olson Karen E. Ontiveros James W. Orten Dvhhie Il, Orullian Christie L. Oshiro George T. Ouellette Elizabeth A. Paddock Taniara K. Palmer Bonnie Park Jana I-I. Parker Craig W. Parr Amy E. Partridge Michelle A. Patras Brandon S. Paul Shannon K, Paulson Robert B. Payne Renee D. Peck Tracy A. Pedraza Gayle L. Pero David A. Phelps R' Fx Jon ll. Phillips Rosa H. Pill Gregory Piner Michele L. Piper Trina S. Porter Todd D. Portugal Jennifer Q. Porzio Liza A. Posas Glen A. Powers Jennifer R. Powers Antonio A. Prado Marcus K. Price Individualisrr Expresses Itself hen looking about campus during lunchtime, the bright blue eyes and wavy strawberry-blond tresses of Tami Palmer stood out in the packed senior quad. Someone who doesn't try to appear different, but does anyway, marks the sign of a true individual. From childhood, Tami desired to express herself, but her shyness resricted this ambition. However, when she reached junior high school, she took her first art class and discovered a perfect talent. lt had opened doors to endless creativity which led to the formation of her own style. All artists have basic skills to draw, but few have these skills plus the ability to incorporate their person- ality into their work. Mr. Wright, who was in charge of El Dorado's art department, commented about Tami, "She has a unique approach to solving art's problems." Her ability earned her high awards such as in the October Heritage Day Festival, she took firt place for her Andy Warhol painting and honorable mention for a restaurant sign. These awards brought satisfaction for her hard work. She also felt her grades were important, even if art took first priority. Her dad, a tremendous influence in her life, gave encouragement and support. Although incredibly busy, she generously helped with the design ol' the yearbook between her active schedule of a concessions job at Knott's Berry Farm and playing on the basketball team. "Everything always happens at once, this year has been the greatest!" she exclaimed. After graduation, Tami looked forward to college and the pursuit of a stetady graphic design job. Art has taught her under- standing and she remarked, "Being an artist makes you see more, beyond what things appear to be." CD 'Q Seniors Mic-liuel Quaills Fi'l-flei'il'le Nl. Quimpo Nlziry ilaizxb l"l:1udizi llzunirez Muni L. Ramsey Douglas J. Raymond Bridgitte Renteria Yvette N. Rem Ramon Reymundo Todd Riley Elizabeth A. Roberts Brian Robertson ' gi in Gloria Caballero enjoys her free time at lunch. Shv was an active mornber in the Make A Difference Club. Trying to shove all her birthday balloons in her car is Julie Anger. Julio has been involved in A.S.B. for 21 couple of years. Strolling to class is Todd Portugal, Ted Carson, and Tim Dzivis. Spending timi- With friends helped make the school go by much fastvr! Enjoying each others company at break are Gayle Pero and Kayioc linden wood, Gayle and Kaylee have remained friends for years, Seniors X 4 7 Elizabeth E, Robertson Anita M. Robichaud Michael C. Rocha Joshua T. Roche Sharon Rouen Lisa A. Rosenthal Mark J. Rudyk Paulette L. Sachse Lori D. Salisbury Julie R. Sammons Janet L, Sanford Suzanne M, Sanghvi Karen M. Santoro Karen Savoska Laurie L. Schoner Aimee J. Schor Kevin T. Schula Steven L. Schulc Lisa D. Schweitzer John R. Scott 1 v sf?g.fQ" -A J LT'-Q K ff:g'i g N . -Wgfh, ,,,r.1' iffy 1.5, in Deblriv Orullian Lic: svnior year Young ,Wy N"TZ',b"'!' qw. .mm ,. w. Help 2, N 4413K wffkll Q kr NJ' 4 .-up-, 415 Kwllruwllw IW Swv!! M1111-1:1 .X Null Sl1:uuwn Y, Smll lI:mfi1r1f'N'vvII1 1 vias St'fli4lI'N 2 0 3 -l-lb l I l Jason Y. Setterlund Michelle C. Shanks Dennis M. Shea Tracie B. Shepard prepared go on to and better But feeling of as sense of self-confidence. Senior a fun and exciting Preparation for graduation involved many difficult steps. First, stu- had to graduate from elementary school and junior high Then they had to meet set class requirements in high school in order to graduate,and finally they received their hard-earned diplomas. Any student making it through graduation obtained great success that will remain with them the rest of their life. Graduation memories remained in the minds of El Dorado students, Senior Catherine Lussier ex- plains,"Graduation will be one of the most memorable times of my teenage years. l donlt think l'll ever forget it." As seen by many El Dorado sen- iors, graduating was one ofthe best times of their lives. Gifts Relief Achievements Done Unforgettable Astonishing Touching 3 intriguing , Outrageous Nifty Lb with Mrs Seniors APHFSV Ml Slam' -fr' fr 4 Qin- ,rx Q 'HH ,,: 'dvrrfzvi' 2-ii 'W ii ,nam MQW f Ronald C. Sherman Jeff Shettler Angela R. Shoho Wendy A. Shortridge Gregory Shumway Michaeleen R. Simonian Jon M. Simanton George A. Singleton Sharon L. Slade Deeanna S. Sloggett Jeffrey L, Smith Nicole D. Smith George Smoot. Angela A. Snyder Catherine M. Sobieski Alisha L. Sparks Bob E. Spicer Stephanie K. Stankovich Deanna M. Stanley Traci A. Steele Seniors 1 ,Q , 4 ""'7"45'Z" 1 i1i111111WgE1 , .1 EF m.z'1?mQQM ' 1 1 1 1m-411111111'1 45514153 K " 1 , ' V 1111 1111.111 1'1l11511u1 1 1 5311. 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Parents from all over town called the school to find a cure for what was now considered to be the worst epidemic of the year. The remedy, however, lay in the hands of the victims themselves. How to con- trol and stop the spread of this dangerous disease: "Less homework should be given so there's more time to let off steam and kick back," commented An Trinh. 'tWe should have bands play music during lunch so we'd feel like we werent at school and could an- wind," suggested Craig Blum. "There should be senior days -days when just seniors have off," said Andy Leon. "There should be more senior activities such as beach day which would give us time to kick back during lunch," said Hang Nguyen. Obviously, seniors needed vacations from homework and underclassmen. Who wouldn't mind getting away from such things. However, were these answers the solutions toward stopping the epidemic? Not accord- ing to other seniors, who felt a more serious view friends on should be taken. Carolina Flores, "For those of us who are going on to college, we have a lot of years ahead of us. So we shouldn't think of this as our last year and get lazy." "People should try to get things done early so they wiil have more time to mess around later," said Bill Neavel. Be a senior again?! Oh no! Such a possibility probably helped keep most seniors in line this past year and controlled the spread of the epidemic. ilgfl. ll . in Sherri Utter spazzes out over the excitement of senior pictures while Kristie Magnuson more calmly watches her. Sherri was a member of the cross countryftrack team and Kristie was in- volved in volleyball. Strenuous workouts from varsity football have obviously tired out Marc Price as he takes a nap in the gym. Janet Sanford spends nutrition making a last minute attempt to study for her Pshchology test. Janet was a member of the varsity tennis team. Yearbook buddies Angela Shoho and Suzanne Sanghvi, happy to be out in the sun at last, put on their cheery smiles. Both worked hard together to meet yearbook deadlines. ,W W 53315- : fx rv HEDIUU iii! 'i f' ' ' ' 'Seniors , rc. it ' F 'UU H Iloa Truong Salvatore A. Trupiano llrif: Ullerich Kaylee lnderwood Kelly K. lfnderwood Christina Nl. lit Sheryl L. lflter Ariella Vacrgmino Stephanie A. Valdez Ronnie W. Yarner Heather l'. Vaughan Kevin Wzikefield n Raji vvami 'tand Tilt! What would it be like to live in a place as faraway and foreign as Nigeria? Tanzania? India, or even England? Well, just ask Raji Swami. Not only has she lived in all these places, but has picked up many of the customs and languages as well. Moving to the U.S. was a big change, especially for a 13-year old. "Things were so different here, I couIdn't get over how clean and modern everything seemed, it was very impressive," expressed Raji. Before coming to El Dorado, Raji had gone mostly to boarding schools. She said the change to a public school wasn't as great as she had expected. "The level of education was different and so were the people, but school was school." She felt the biggest difficulty was being a new person. "At first I really felt out of it, like I was invisible and no one noticed me," said Raji. Obviously this changed once students got to know Raji's natural friendliness and outspoken ways. "Because I've moved so much and have lived on my own a lot without my parents, I've learned how to become more self-assertive and to do things on my own." This same assertiveness also got her involved in school. Raji participated in various clubs and activities, and also joined trackfcross country in her junior year. Though she had only been running for one year, she improved greatly. She went from someone who didn't know anything about track to a varsity level runner. Mr. Titus, track coach, said, "Raji is dedicated and able to push herself to get the best out of her that she can." In Raji's words, "running makes me feel good about myself, like I can really achieve anything I want." As for the future, Raji hasn't decided what she will do, but is open to any ideas. Raji said that she would really miss her years at E.D. and all her friends. V Most of all she would remember the togetherness of the student body arggeit Cziuglil in that people would remember her most by her "cheerfulness!" Riu, gmmul 0 MA . Seniors Omg ! ..,,' .. H r rx E Q .HW L ag,1fi.'.Ef igggggg 1. ., f i- 3:1 15, 62, K ' " A 'Few w fm 2 M 'S J us MM 3 ' si ? , - fy if 3 ff. v W H Q 1 f' "W, My 9- u , g5f?'53"" ' '4 Q Q. , V , 'J V v f Lf 'I -A 1 -f be , ' l . Hi. 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Lal 'U J' ww -ww .,.,,-M -gg L A 'f 5 ,li ,Q Y TJ . ,4 '-,iff 3: ' ' " ' EEF' A gg-1 1 Q 21 , ' E317 ' " 1 w w"wF,g- 1515 Y 354551 -4:1 , " V wi M ' W ,,,,,,1:m:, ' Jimi ,. , :sc w js :U .W WW -xiEkg ,g1 J , I Q ,ww - .QF ' 5 V L, jf' ff -Y 'f 11,15 , V :V,,L,11gj 'I2'-' ' X5-Mi, ' 3 , "" 55, 1 i, :M-flfit f -- wi f wg 4 M,, f 5.,0Q,,,:5f! , -H' 1- ,K g w:af Jfwa W 25 A A d . i,f. as Pi' Wig 1 s , .5 Gigi ' 'H' ws-, 11' ,ml Q 'mf . " "W "" W Q Y- xv W. XX . , W "'W'1..MM'-1.,,,, Mwv "' 'dh H ' my "H"w" -'M f f'- ,. ' ' EE , MEEQ' , ' . J , 77.75 ,. 7 12?-' I fix L 4 pwgzwgxg M , 3 " ' W' , ' x 1 N U ' '4'w' 11k1h1.iE 15- K . ,qyg11:w q ,,5M ff 2 3 ,M"1Q V' FL 'W' N' g f. mgwxl, W :aw W C5 F43 Q12 ' V H- ,3 Y M: A-W. A x 'J 'W V :wx gy-Q '?i'l3a','WW'MyZ,N:':1 " " ww ' V' x Y: miles? 5 1 'lil' :,:if,i" ,, W 1 ??if":Tff' ' zzz,-li-.cgi 1 3 412523 wwmqpdfim J ,, N , Q igi??W555. ' ' ' K X 5 Ji 11555.-'-' ' , giww, Qg'g1a5i?w5G"'S- W rj-'3?'1.w: ,, : g1'i'!C' 1 , ,nfl ,Sl h, ,,:qi'F'1Wl:', ' lrbll ' :N H my ' V J . iii' 'ses-ei., Brooke Wilkes Alan K. Williams Tamara L. Williams Christie Willis Paul M. Wilson Erik J. Wirkus Cynthia M. Wolf Ted M. Wong In their senior ear Gordon Firth: "I wanted to moveg I felt I had better opportunities hereg it was a good move!" Kristina Karlovich:"I hated moving here away from my friends, but everyone is totally friendly." Amy Wellen:"I still haven't made many new friends, but people here are real friendly." Todd Burnside:"Everyone here is pretty cool, working at Sears helped me meet people going to El Dorado." Sal Trupiano:"Scared at first, but it was easy to make friends and now I love it!" 4 i Tom Eisenmann:"My first day was weirdg I did not know anyone, then I met some neat people and now my new friends are impor- tant to me!" Kellie Boudreau:"When I first moved it was a major culture shock but teachers and students helped me a lot." Jennifer Porzio:"I liked moving to a new school. It was scary meet- ing new people, but it was easy because the kids here are very friendly." Amy Partridgezul love it! I've lived in nine different states, so I really enjoy moving around and getting to meet new people." CD Shanti D. Woodward Bersabel Yilma Garrett I. Yoshina John L. Zeeb E3 Jason Abraham and Alex Dude chat as they pass the Senior Quad. They were good friends this year. reenter lL Student Life Divisional L . Q., as aw I X -e za - A Summer . 'Q V xmwk . .4 Summer 5' 1 + 133 K+ W l. I n 1 W 1 . ,, 'M ' ifsgi ,N , 1 , 4 JIM, 'va g mf" - -' iS-,a.45rl. IN Tl-IE Angela Shoho, Mari Gerace, and Stephanie Ohanesian attended Yearbook Camp in August. Here, they enjoy an evening harbor cruise in San Diego. Mr. Tiner poses for a quick snapshot in front of the pyramids in Egypt. He visited Egypt for a summer vaca- tion. Having their own party are sophomores Gabby Rios, Jenny Kimble, and Michelle Utt. They're ready to hear a new album in Michelle's wildly decorated room. 7 Lvvv J Robyn Pomerantz and Tiffany Whiting attended USA Cheer Camp this summer. lt was held during July in Santa Barbara. Jim Thorp, Todd Andrews, Brad Bailey, Brook Padilla, and Craig Blum, take a swim on a hot summer day. Brook's house became a popular place to hang out with his friends. Kelley Brazeel, Tracy Newhouse, and llllarni Vasquez, are best buddies. Here, they pose for a photo by the El Dorado pool. . Yearbook Camp was held this past August in San Diego. While attending the camp, Suzanne Sanghvi and Christi- na Utt took time out for a day at Sea World. :eq Summer hat's Hot In '88" HW I V , I 'Q 4 M ' 1 . isa? Q 'Mg ff .M af g, W fi A M- ' ' H , W I , . MH- if , , ,. wp W M , wr N x lx 4 u N M Q W N N 1 J A .Q H J 'Q I s 4 M - J 'E , 1 ' sf, . r N ' . 4 'Sm , ' ' ' 1 Y "H J ' ww 1 15 X x ' Q5 " 'W P 1 1 J "5 Q 9 xi '41 'N A 'M W Y M , ,. Q www! If W9 4 .. 1 .xr H NH ,,i, W, , 1 -'F"Z? 'Q v Y W "i':ff'iE1f, I Q? ,ffm fx- 1 ve Q Lk ,mf 1. M M mv , v YTW' Yi V Vxiqh? Y 5 P 5 '35 ' Za 'E f 1 , ww ,fir 1 ' I U I l'W'kl': Q 1 ...W -.... nvr ,.Y, A, ..- Y-A.k...: 4. ..., . Y ,M Y M.. 4.VV N... ....... inn ik' M V IU ,A.fF4nf1H'1ffW wr ,vm ,MYHMSLMIJ "" 'nun Mnwqm. N - ' ,L 11 4 .i ,v V30-K aw L Did you ever reolize how much music offected our lives? t determined how we dressed, our orti- tudes, ond the people we ossocioted with. Music hod chonged since the beginf ning of time when Neonderthol's used clubs ond stones for music to the eighties when Bono cried, "I Still Hoven't Found Whot l'm Looking For." Thor wos o personol problem for some of us, but for others, we knew where we were ot. Come on, guys, we oll hod our fovorite types of music thot ronged from Donce, Rop, Deoth Rock, Punk, Regoee, ond good ole' Rock ond Roll. We octuolly listened to this ond well, we probobly still do, but twenty yeors ogo, who would hove thought there would be bonds coiled, 'lSolt-n-Peppo", l'Ministry", ond "Fox Hollond?" When we listened to music, we should hove token o moment of silence to solute our previous musicol ortists. Performers such os Bob Dylon ond Eric Clopton hod o strong influence on bonds of todoy. Whot obout Woodstock? Remember heoring obout thot? Things like this molded the structure of music todoy, for our convenience. lt effected our moods depending on the situotion ond style of music. lndustriol music, for instonce, wos o chootic-sounding style of music coming from different instruments ployed oll ot once. So, to sum it oll up, no motter whot style of music you listened TO, the ortists' lyrics olwoys hod o mes- soge thot wos geored towords you. GD Pop Actors X Actresses Dennis Quoid Cher Mimi Rogers Andrew McCorthy Jomie Gertz Micky Rourke Kirk Comeron Glenn Concerts Motley Orde Old Fovorites Eorth Angel Johnny Be Good Rockin' Robin Twist ond Shout Stond By Me You Lost Thor Loving Feeling Lo Dombo Stoirwoy To Heoven Hello, I Love You For Your Love Rodio Stotions Astley Hollond Sloyer Guns ond Roses Top Television Series Cosby Show Young Ones Fomily Ties Growing Poins LA, Low Monty Pythons Flying Circus Mr. Ed Groups kids Listened To REM. Whitesnoke Oingo Boingo Expose' Motley Crue The Cult Bolshoi Depeche Mode Skrewdriver Speciols The Deot Smiths Love-ond-Rockets Music Donce Music Heovy Metol Deoth Rock ModfSko Reggoe Punk OI Soul Fovorite Post Artists Jimi Hendrix The Doors The Beotles Pink Floyd Led Zeppelin Movies Less Thon Zero Good Morning Vietnom Fotol Attroction Three Men ond o Doby Moonstruck Dirty Doncing Lost Boys I' V' I i i X V1 in '88 Hill? Pods As the years came and went, so did the fads and trends that came with them. ads shaped the way we acted or dressed, and some went by uno- A ticed by most people, but every- one at some time had followed a fad. Every year e different fad hit it big, it HJHIISZBT' f-X never ended. This year we found the .TGI 50 A .....f"-..'F""-it L big thing to own was a mini-truck. epndoa I tx These seemed to be everywhere this , g A 4 past year, and they did not go unno- ' y ticed with their bright, sparkling paint -' fa jobs and their ultra-high powered ste- f reos, blowing high bass rap music out ,j 5 the backs. M A . I 177, . K , o - gr p e V I' 35 3 . Some other ,fads of thisyearw included: 3, 57977 I acid washed jeans' T ' P f frozentyogurt . T ' rejiteeti , T, ' Vi hanging out at McDonalds . Reeboks T t - colored contacts Swatches ' IQM Pictionaryt 1 Howie ltrflandell f R L M, - A Spinal . ap . , . T ' , , ss"' g eegsflve-evfg, 'sss ei- l .YF "G -2 We , , ---- - ,, ,, , :11g11ii7'35Il7 7 - D P' 1 Tue mast sxveameurs nu ACID ues:-4 JEANS: For fad followers, these things were it. Fad followers, or trendies, were a dif- ferent breed altogether. You could al- ways pick one out of a crowd, they were always dressed in stuffy new outfits that everyone else had toog their hair was molded to their head in the exact position that they wanted, and it wouldn't move all day. Those were the people who followed the fads. Fads al- ways changed people's outlook on life and made them the individual they are not. For example, the hippies were a fad that changed a lot of people. Their long hair and extravagant floral print clothing were their trademark, and they had many followers. Hippies, tren- dies, and mini-truck owners all had one thing in common: they were all follow- ers of a fad. as 9 A Fads Vu , 5 it I fi ' ff x .f Wi, 9' '43 when King Books heearne a big fad for reading in '2-ltl. lligh Tops! Nike Air Jordans lead the way as these g hooks could he seen all over tzalnpus. t:ornt'ortalxle shoes were used for hoth sporls and fashion .3 t 3 e 2 Swatehes still remain to be a fad, In '88 they were seen on wrists everywhere. Skateboarding has earned it's mark as an evergrowing fad. The sport has gained popularity in the past couple of years and its styles and fashions have influenced a lot of people. Acid Wash Jeans could he seen on everyone this year. This style ol' jeans has quit-kly grown into a 60's fad. Body boarding, a fad that is still growing among young surfers everywhere. From the fad ereated by this sport, serious competitive hodyboarders have risen from the white wash to move it into the ranks of a money sport. Fads G fl G attenddd a Hal- Dorado to gra- Joann, after mov- states. 'JC Trma m3,l'l 'km Nlcliole friends takelgl became a populart Y ffm Nightlife food Lf' , ..s' . e, . .4 9' .tu at ' I Q. :L l , if :F I ,N ' lv k ,1 il P x Q60 s, an ff-.4 , f' Q l uv!" all Ariella Vaccarino, Sharon Ronen, Kate Griffith and Jack- ie Genow pose quickly before leaving on BART in San Francisco.All four girls had an adventurous weekend. See no evil, hear no evil, speak no evil is portrayed by Carol Delaney, Julie Sammons and Merritt Claudin. All three seniors love to spend time together at Newport Beach. A-.1 . ,. wi .Al 4 I .. ,--an Q. -3. '75 ' 6 "-' ,, f x 1 ar - 1 .4 o ' . ff A Marcus Flores, Michele Butler, Juli Lloyd and Brett Meis- tad take time from a local party to express their friend- ship for each other. The weekend parties were a very popular activity for the students. Mary Raab and Laura Baker take a break from the San Diego beaches. Many students felt that the beaches were a popular hangout for both day and nights. Nightlife Q1 dlp. with fd' -,--, v fl. I . 4,3 951037 their aww 5 504 O C A s A chance to escape What was the purpose of Hallow- een for high school students? lt was a chance to act silly and forget all of the things we had learned about maturity. For most of us, it was an excuse to have a party or to go out and scare little kids. We remembered Halloween as children in different ways. When asked what their favorite memory was students replied: "All that candy." - Seemien Khan "Going through four haunted houses when l was eight. I've never been so scared in my life." - Tiffany Laubie "My favorite Halloween memory was the time I went trick-or-treating with my friends for the first time in my life during ninth grade." - Bersi Yilma Other students were asked how they celebrated Halloween this year. Almost everyone had similar nights: people went to parties, went triek-or- treating, watched scary movies, or even had to work. Some of the nights were a little out of the - ordinary: "I had people over and we watched the seance on T.V. where they tried to talk to Houdini. fWhat a joke!j" - Julie Morris "I took my little brother trick-or-treating and made him follow this cute chick who was trickeor- treating with Michelle Katkusf' - Gary Ward Cb Nadina Fernandez, Eriko Mac Donald, Kathleen Mc Guiness, Jenny Kimble, and Jennifer Porzio say a good mourning to all. Pat Bolton grins with his In-n-Out uni- form on. Pat lost a lot of sleep working there this year. Making a petrified face, Jennifer Mc Fer- son stood in the theatron for the annual Halloween contest. Halloween Ready to party, Brent Friar wears a toga. Brent ruined his sisters sheets to make his costume. 5 .it swf Ma 2 ...-. Jenn their W N .,..M.M.N...,,,,,,...W..L.w-tie ifer Dain, Lisa Hendrickson, and Amy Kinnear shov good humor by dressing up as nerds. Uxeolify e ff '1 A Ll f Dm? During the lunchtime contest four students g showed their spirit and enthusiam. Julie Sammons, Matt Maclear, and Aaron Tiner was one of the few teachers who dressed up on Behle functioned as the lunchtime Halloween mween. He has a unique sense of humor, M,C,'5, rning to the sixties, three hipsters joined the action and sed up on Halloween Dress-up day. in W-ng pw- Jungleman, Mark Ritchie laughs after being grabbed to be in our picture. Juggling for the crowds amusement, Jeff Evanshine was one of the more excited students dressed up for Halloween. Halioween L'ing7As-vifn A LE. i g 77 UNITY LIFE M OM "Q wwf mf V' fix A x , W i Y 5 'Q ? xii- ! , A 4.. W J S if fm Lx , ,Fa 'f 2 ' 1 7 . - S .Q ' 'ff 5 A X Ax , wi? miie: X 'T' Q fr K1 Q xx 1 1 " ii' 'Q' 9 . "ie Bl Se I ,Q - 2 5' JJ KK 1 L km 4, Jig Q4 ,N "L U af 1-W any , 1 '.--if S sw 'V L H . Qty., N ,5 , r 2 " mil' 3-xg ffm ' I if . x 5 'x A . 5 mia-M My -fxpis Where the I KI 1'- What was ROP and what did it stand for? OP stood for Regional Occupational Program and it offered exceptional career guidance and job assistance to students sixteen and older. No matter what occupation one pursued, or even if one did not have a career chosen, ROP provided guidance to allow students to choose a suit- able career or experience different fields. Some of the valuable characteristics that ROP offered included obtaining entry-level job skills, preparing for a well-paying career, and earning elective high school credits. Students earned a rewarding 5-10 credits per semester towards advanced placement in community college courses. ROP classes, designed not to interfere with Bobby McGee's employees include Cleft to rightj: Lisa Schweitzer, Robbie Payne, Travis Dowdell, Danny Mcln- turff, Greg Boehlert, and Alex Mejia. McGee's is a popu- lar hang out for many ED students. Mike Manzo discusses some ROP work with teacher, Dave Heil. Mr. Heil is also the head of camp counseling and Mike is a junior. Senior Tracey Groom works as a cashier in "The Whole Enchiladaf' She enjoys her job because it gives her some extra money. oo I I ROPXJOBS .-NX regularly scheduled classes, were offered on campus at least once a week for 2 U2 hours. Approximately 200juniors and seniors from El Dorado alone, were enrolled in ROP this past year. Senior Becky Hendrickson was active in ROP every day. She worked in the Cosmetology field and hoped to pass the exam given by the California State Board of Cosmetology. Becky said, 'Cosmetology is artistic. I love working with people, l could never work without them." Her final goal was to become a physical therapist. ROP not only helped students become famil- iar with different career fields, but also helped them find and keep jobs. lt educated students with a knowledge that helped them become successful in job skills as well as job seeking. Q "ti I . F O . rg X . E .4 Xi 6' I i .Af 1, X . Q 'Uv' buck begins !iiiir1ii!ivff.,e pw- K QQ' 7 ' ,ww ff O I sw fgf Q Q VWWYW if Q' Y m-..,,,- 'zu .A Junior Cathy Stackhouse works at The Boston Store in Placentia. She does retail work in the mensdepartment. Working for Nlordstom department store for four years, senior Stacy Weidner rings up a customer. Stacy works in the active sportswear department on the first floor of Brea Mall. - ,s.,.s,,.,MmkU wwesxawwsef 1 , . QT 'E During an ROP session after school, two students enthusiastically discuss their work. Many stu- dents were involved in ROP, Senior Laura Baker works hard at the Sears de- partment store. She enjoys her job. During ROP class, senior Brian Corona does some intense thinking. Besides being active in ROP, Brian played on Varsi- ty football. ROPXJOBS tif' BLY" SSEM "HOLIDAY A V 0 ca Q00 Y , , VL -.,. . x 2 :W T! we iq td 5, . kr. 1 4 6 J ,ali .pw W., . K 30' 3-3.4- 4 4 V .1 ,, 4 ' my wh . N3 fs e sg? ,ii ' fffmae , ,- ,, g :H 1, 3 xi? f ff A 7 ,, , , x Iv? '- fy' QE in lx if i YN B . Art and Literature af' I watched silently as my childhood slipped behind me into my dream. There, into the back of my mind went the mists of teeming light and the falling oceans that covered and protected H the nightmares and fantasies of those early years. Until one day I looked into the attic of my heart, and saw the joys and sorrows blowing in the skies. So l reached in to catch that dream of childhood were I was once young and free. But through my fingers it slipped . . . Leaving only, shiny piece of glass. by Angela Snyder Today we start with a tiny bud and find we have a flower tomorrow ' The flower needs not water just a little love lt's up to us to care for it so it does not die tomorrow For the flower we can thank the Lord above. Well a friendship is the flower I speak of The flower gives such meaning to a life, Sometimes if we're not careful the flower starts dying With a little love, though, we can give it new life. Well it doesn't matter where you're at There's still a flower grow'in The flower is his gift to me and you We all better watch the flower close and never let it stop ' growing, For if we do we will end up losing. lt's up to us to keep the flower alive We just can't let the flower die. by Gloria Caballero Brent Grunseth works on his ceramic pig. This was among many of his projects. Jeremy Hanlon looks over some of his photographs. Pho- tography classes gave many students the chance to learn how to develop pictures. Mr. Wright helps Debbie Orullian with some of her sketches. Debbie was often seen carrying her art sketch pads around campus. xpression what does that mean? For many it is screaming and breaking the furni ture For others it can be a gab session a time to pig out wearing expensive clothes or even a haircut For many talented students at ED it also meant drawing painting writing designing or photography Art is a more quiet and abstract way of expressing oneself stated Mr Wright Art doesnt just stop at drawing or painting It goes on and includes ceramics woodshop and photogra phy Ceramics Photography 9 This in itself may seem abstract I-Iowever all these classes of fine arts helped lead many students to professional careers in these fields By offering students more exposure we can help them gain insight in whichever division of art they are moving towards Mr Tuner Obviously any of these fields of art can be a lot of fun now and for the future' For those students who felt art wasnt one of their strengths there was poetry Poetry was a way of ex pressing feelings in words rather than pictures or in dimensions I like to write because it lets me express on paper what is hard to express in words claimed senior Dee Anna Sloggett This year students were given a chance to share their poetry with the school through the yearbook poetry contest Many worthy poems were entered but the ones on these two pages seemed to best represent all students To those of you who feel neither art nor literature are your thing just remember talent lsn t always the key As Mr Wright said as long as youre dedicated you have the chance LD ge. I The years turn round and pass us by Like dust in the wind the moments fly. Before we realize time has gone The years have passed, and we move on. To make the most of what we have We look to the future, forget the past. Recalling still that what we've seen Is the key to achieving our hopes and dreams. We awake to a world of ambition and fire And a lifetime of striving for what we desire. We recognize goals and reach for the sky And remember the lessons of E.D. High. by Cynthia Wolf Arts And Literature lil vs .Q E GJ T T ffl IT1 e6 E is En 5-1 GJ Alarming l-leoveri on Earth ff " -2.4. . ,Iv-asf-if., , mf: 2, 4 . ,,,,,.,,, ,, . . O, .. 5,,,...., ...Wi Ji.. , 5' '. .. ... . , ff ,.,, I f --JE ' ' Ji' . 4 f A . f.. I . "':'Yt ' 'lf ,- . V . ,,,, . - 4 . fa. . t. , . . I ,ai f . w il t if 5 ' ' 3 '25 3 in 7-5 TW. H . f ff 3 W, M " Q yvi J if M WW I P W I .f ' i- i'x5-an! rr iff! ' . , ' v' . ' - ' i -' -fi-E51'.?.r:.w'.w' .WA I- C'-A f ,L'?41'a, 'w 1 .at . 1 ' I, . : Lf H . f5??f5f37' . T .- f QZW7 ' ' f X A ff T " ft ' 1 ' 7' ff f i 7 fy 2 W - 'JZ Q ' it . 12? 7 'Z' V' 1 ' f scam: , 46401 . . X!! . . .. ,,, , . , . . . , 2 " Surprised by her victory, Michelle Klassen walks ecstatically to receive her crown. She was an active member of the student body. Queen nominee Michelle King stands contently, presenting herself to the student body with her escort Matt Hill. All the junior nominees watch the exciting as- , . sembly events anticipating when the junior prin- cess will be crowned. Winter Formal Assembly H .f ., I ,aav'rwffW4 gi,,f .,g1 f ,gy m ar'-if W 1 1-as . sf. 1.1 1 . fag. i. ' j.:,, pf, G y a, .V ,fafrsziw ' ri V ,iw 4, In-.ar,, ,,,,. . ,,,,,, ,,,,,tf,, .- . , mm f ,if-1 - 4 55 Z Q f if f. 4 . 1 . V . tfii .. W . . W' - V if f . W ..,, , Q . f is 1 'ff , . ,. 1 Eg ,+ r ff: , i it af f F 'X A 1 f 2 if is . ' f. wie. H 2 V ,E f L --3 Hz, 7. . . - L Mal.,-., - ff , . ,K i Q 1 . ,. . V.. yy V ' J' L I -sq 5 r S5 53? 5 'Wv 66 we've got to get good seats! I don't want to sit on the floor!" came a shout through the crowd as students herded toward the gym for the i988 Winter Formal As- sembly. As excited faces laid their eyes upon the walls wreathed in balloons and the polished wooden floor, the sound of Carri Abrahams and Brooke Wilkes singing "Heaven on I-Earth" drifted toward them. After the last note died away, the announce- ments of the Winter For- mal Court nominees be- gan. The elegant nomi- nees, decked out in tux- edos and satin dresses, strolled across the gym with their escorts and smiled at the thunderous applause. When the last nominee was seated, the time arrived for the class competition: the "Belly Bump." One student from each class stepped from the bursting stands and stuffed a pillow up the front of his shirt. They were senior Chris Barr, ju- nior Scott Clausen, sopho- more David Ochoa, and freshman Steve Spinden. After a lot of shoving on an eight foot wooden plank, the juniors emerged as the come-back winners. Then the music began again as fifty drama stu- dents from l'Grease" sang "We Go Together", twist- ing and shouting in poodle skirts and slicked hair. After this feet-swinging performance, the big mo- ment loomed ahead to an- nounce the 1988 Winter Formal Court. Joy abound- ed as these names were called out: freshman prin- cesses Michele Kaktus and Jennifer Brandon, sopho- more princesses Dolly Dor- ius and Gabriela Rios, and junior princess Michelle Klassen, and to the crowd's delight, Charlie Stevens was named king. At the height of intensity, the announcer called, "And our new Winter For- mal Queen is .. ." BI-IEP, BEEF, BI-IEP! The fire bell began its monotonous drone! Students laughed and yelled out, but within the din Michelle King stood beaming as the new queen, her crown glitter- ing in the radiant white lights. 0 J ,lady I .. My ,f 89520 7 4 if 2" Michelle Klassen and Nasiema Abdullah show their pearly whites for the camera. Michelle was crowned junior princess. Jim Koizumi escorts Lori Whitson for the Winter Formal Assembly. Lori was a junior nominee and a leader in the flag squad. - ' Q ' Winter Formal Assembly Q Q I W il Mx E, f Sax Y w x ssh-50 N ff gwgwsgwiig f Q 2 Qs 1 eg gg, 532332 Q issfsgsfgis 1 'lmiiiii , 55 R A wi SE Biv 2 K +4 W 4 -S Aw W N S 2 225526 M 23525235 W JZ SXSW? W QQ WH ww Q55 f 2:2 5332312 5272? 5 VA is 25:52 :ZZ xg Q 3 5 W sw? 1 WN 5353231551522 Ea!-il ,W M 22,252 wifi? 251335 353: Q23 ,, ish Sf EEE? gi im ,xma s ,Lim fesmg W? 5525? M 5222555533 lin EBMSQSEQV 2,4 V Msg 1353532 5 wfgjggygg if MWREEE ii 553523325 5 sm 352323 W Ekxfifigi Q Q gm: gs As Eiiygggg if H13 vb ix qmxzzeggig 5:3335 W W5 E 1252323525 sig W WM 53553115 KQSYSSQ 2 aqui, aaa .1 6555 'Hd R ww emit mei EM Eff. 5 mmf Q ggi Qian as zjjm ie? M Y' Zifiii 59155 A Zigi? Mb yggiweszaf F 5 35552553 WSE 525113 ?Qj,,-34 Pyfigffg E is ms wswg ,ESQ sm? MZ 53:23 EB xii. 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I O Claudine Scotti, Michelle King, Kelly Underwood, Shelly Piper, and Julie Anger take 2nd place as the "Bangles" SIN F9 Matt Jones, Jon Simanton, Keith Millsap and Pat Bolton i were the lst place winners for thefmini Beatles." at 1 x fx K Jw Jason Setterlund, Rene Peck, Alison Holman, Glen Pow- ers and Scott Sporrer brought memories of the past version of the "Jackson 53' - , W 1 mfr? WM Wm , W N Trina Porter takes the lead on stage during her perfor- mance as the Untouchables. ' Mike Brooks and Walter Miguel rap their way on stage as 9 F I l ftf tvlm, :,, :gm v V 1 lf K . git V Qxifg X ' ' 'ii I Dan Goyette gives all his might in the Airband perfor' mance of Queen. They tied for third place. xt ' ' I we Paul Rideau showed great dancing ability in his perfor- , mance of the Rascals. La' ' A ' Sportimg Spirit he school was filled with laughter while the student body watched the lunchtime ac- tivities that took place dur- ing Sadie's Spirit Week. The spirit appeared uncer- tain at first but with each day the school spirit in- creased and reached to a climax on Thursday with the amusing newlywed game. The week began with the food race. Con- tinuously gobbling, the se- lected students hurried to finish their apple, sand- wich, gatorade drink, and cookies, so they could blow up the balloon which would determine the winner. The lunchtime assemblies con- tinued with: the softball pass which tested the agil- ity and coordination of each represented class, sports trivia, for the know- ledgable sports buffs, the Newlywed Game, for the couples, and the crowning of Mr. Jock and Miss Jock- ette. Before the nominees could receive their crowns, they had to tie balloons around their ankles and play the balloon stomp. The nominee with the remain- ing balloon won the title. The freshman bench warmer was Matt Svoboda, third string was Jerome Facione, and second string was Scott Stow. Mr. Jock was Craig Parr, and Amy Jackson was Miss Jockette. as Laughing at the hilarious game of balloon stomp, Scott Sporrer, tries to win the game but can't stop laughing. Scott was a member of the football team and a nomi- nee for Sadie's court. 41, o Sadie's Spirit Week ky ,gi 4' -n-...,, Q-1. Ziff li? A I I Y "' 'A Standing all in a row is the Sadie Hawkins Jock and Jock- ette court, from left to right: Mr. Jock, Craig Parr, Miss Jockette, Amy Jackson, First- stringer, Eric Stow, Second- Stringer, Facione, and fresh- man Bench Warmer was Matt Svoboda. Freshman couple for the New- lywed game Tommy Gunther and Elizabeth Harrison put all their effort into answering the probing questions that student counail gave them. Unfortu- nately the freshman couple ended up in last place with the junior and senior coupled ty- ing. X Q tim iyi 7 V ' -'H u , ,f::i2,., ,A -z M 64, 4 4931 4? ,f W 6' M' ,527 f 2 MQ 54 wi 4 ' f Wa f 1 493 ly J 1 5 I , ,,,, W Vs is , I ? iff E Mike Janes, with his hands tied behind his back, tries hard to hold on to the ball and pass it to the next person in the softball pass Tuesday. l .. Sadie's Spirit Week 6 3 uiodie plays the field" n March 12, 1988, lil Dor- ado presented thier tra- ditional "girl-ask-guy" dance, "Sadie Plays the Field," which was sponsored by the Na- tional Honor Society, The dance was in the school gym and began at 8:30, lasting until 11:30, Since the theme this year was l'Sporty Attire," the gym was decorated with gym lockers, sports equipment, and banners. There were game booths with prizes, and a .jailhouse where friends could pay to get someone locked inside and then pay again to get them out. Mr. Oberle was ig, the marriage referee and pro- nounced happy couples "Man and Wife." The music was supplied by t Tony D's and included a variety ii of today's popular music, 0 Shannon Jeffries and her boyfriend Andy pre- pare to become husband and wife. Mr. Oherle V' v Was the "marriage referee" at the dance. Eric Wilcox, Lisa Schweitzer and Karen San toro demonstrate the dance techniques. Many students danced the night away. Z f Andie Simpkin and her date take a break fron dancing, The couple was entertained by tht many decorations in the gym. '45 45"-1. W nal JL Q . 5 'VNS . . ' Sadie Hawkins I ' I L, L K 3 H11 Hjjj ' W f 15'5' V , gl i l 2 I, J ff' School hours belonged to teachers, homework, and the racking of brains for answers to complex prob- lems. owever, spare hours be- longed to the individual alone, he was free to spend them however he wished. The ways students at El Dorado chose to spend their free time were as different as the students' personalities them- selves. Special hobbies, talents, or even unique lifestyles marked a gamut of activities people used to shake the school-time blues. Since school work promoted stress for peo- ple. relaxation was crucial. Dana Vallez turned to dancing for relax- ation. Her dancing was beautiful and made her separate from the world for awhile. Tracie Shephard enjoyed writing as a means of temporary es- cape from reality. Writing allows a person to create his own world. Traci said, "As a writer you're com- pletely in control of what will hap- pen." Not all outside activities were in- tended to "get away from it all". Seemien Khan became part of two worlds: her American life at school and her Pakistani life at family par- ties. These two lifestyles contributed to making her a well-rounded per- son. Ron Varner joined the world of body-building in which he won com- petitons such as the Mr. Teen River- side Contest and the North vs. South California Muscle Classic, among other honors. No matter what stu- dents did during their free time, they were grateful for those tranquil moments when they could do what they alone wished. Cb Tracie Shephard shows the joy her writing brings. Tracie was convinced that good writing is developed through reading good literature. Stamp collecting can be a lucrative hobby Ior students. In 1987 this 82.00 Graf Zeplin was val- ued at 52,300 Seemien Khan and a friend model the beautiful attire of the Islamic culture. Seemien spent some of her spare time celebrating the Moslem way of life. Ron Varner strikes the classic "muscle-man" pose. Body-building had been his special talent for several years. 400 Those tranquil f' ff l-,tic Swanson Eric's vitality .,,..u"'V short. X l. lb ir personal best A smile crossed Eric Swanson's face and laughter shone in his eyes as he wheeled through the door of the Economics class. y the look on his face, one could imagine that l-Iric's heart was singing: Hlt's a wonderful life!" Eric, though confined to a wheelchair, did not let his wheels become a handicap. He maneuvered around campus and to all his classes with the greatest of ease, and enjoyed playing tennis during his 4th period IIE. class, Other students in wheelchairs, like Greg Piner and Gloria Caballero, developed tennis and other athletic skills that helped them realize their potential. El Dorado's special education classes, one of which was directed by Mrs. Cole, were made up of a broad spectrum of students. As Mrs. Cole put it, "Each student has their own individual program." Some of the kids spent almost the entire school day in the one classroom, taking courses that were designed to help them. Others wer able to function well in regular classrooms and merely checked into the Special Ed class because their "disabilities" were physical. Still other students were involved in a combination of regular and special classes. Each curriculum depended solely on a persons unique capabilities. Special Ed students strove for success out of school as well as in. Taking ,jobs at K-mart and other businesses exemplified the extra effort the kids were willing to put forth. El Dorado was pi'oud of its Special Ed students for working a little bit harder to keep up and for wishing to achieve their personal best: this was what made them truly special. 5-D MW Q Greg Piner watches his opponent try to return his tough serve. Tennis and other sports helped the students re- main active. Greg Shumway shares a laugh with his friend at lunch: "Art-n't the school lunches just fabulous!" Shieda Alizadeh punches away dili- gently on a computer assignment. Classroom computers made learning fun for the students. 'Mui Gloria Caballero studies the computer screen intensely as she finishes her work. Gloria was a bright and cheer- ful senior this year. Exchom im new 99 oving to a new coun- try can be a trau- matic experience, considering the tasks involved: learning a new language, new life- style and meeting new friends. This year El Dorado welcomed four foreign exchange students to our campus. Jane Boserup and Lone Rasmussen from Denmark, Mischa Marx from the Nether- lands, and Sabina Kroll from Ger- many were the students this 1987- 88 school year 'Before I came to America, I tried not to expect anything and not to be prejudiced because I was afraid that I might be disappointed or absolutely wrong. Outside of America people always think of California as the sunshine state of beaches, summer, surfing and va- cations, however, now that I have experienced what the state is really like I have realized that it is not much different than in Eur- ope. The people basically act and dress the same," commented Sa- bina. "Everything was pretty much as I expected it to be like in California, but I was surprised by the big freeways and highways and espe- cially the many different types of cars," Jane added. All four students mentioned that they were amazed that the driving age was sixteen here in California. In most European countries the driving age was eighteen, and most of the kids rode bikes or used the bus for transportation, t'Many schools in Europe do not have any sporting team or club activities for the students. You are just there to learn. We are offered IO-I2 different subjects spread over the week and we do not have nearly as many tests or homework," commented Jane. 'School starts so early here, in the Netherlands it usually began at 8:30 until 2:25," Mischa added. Before arriving in California, the exchange students had their own ideas of what California would be like. "I was always dreaming back home of going to Hollywood and becoming a star, but it's not as easy as I thought it would be," commented Mischa who was very active in the drama department at ED. The exchange students felt that they were welcomed by the stu- dents at El Dorado and it was defi- nitely a year that they will never forget. 0 I ' s ideas Q, K. t Ti: Fl QQ- - xr 3 5555 ii , X M 1 I. ,gg i Y - r 2:3 rf. My DN Qi Q x 5 ff ga 5 2 sr W Q X 1 rr 3 Q N E5 i gg WS X as Q 23 XV 1 2 I ,nr ,A r A , f' f , schajlaxk-SMyw5gAcial-thianks goes out to the Jecially Mrs. Jones, Mr,bPeterson of concert choir 'easef Ifget it!! Dramakiil forever," 92 W. ri, 4 rnnr ,n if 1 'VVW M WIT r 'f ff, Egg, W M , 1 A . W in , Jiy M I .W ,fd 5 W awww V I A ?fr f.. av Sabina Krull- "I czih L even e about this year and how m WW 14 great host family-the Porters words of imporigxlce of how I felt t. ,s to rriygmalhnarents, my r " r A ra ' DQ ado." r M ff Foreign Exchange Students Mer Memories Held Sacred Walking on to campus One's greeted by some friends With brilliant sunny smiles With love that never ends. We say we're glad to go The years flew by so fast Seconds, minutes, hours They never seem to last. Time moved too fast Time was on our side We shared our lives together With love that we can't hide. Memories shall not fade Highschool set the tone Friends, teacher, staff Amazed at how we've grown. Leaving our security The Future is at hand With hopes, dreams, love Together we shall stand. Highschool formed our dreams We may be sad we're done Friendship, laughter, love Life's only just begun! 0' Looking on happily, special friends made over the years have come together to unite and show their strong friendship with each other. Janet Sanford and Dennie Williams say "cheese" while Dennie eyes something in the corner. . . Rachelle Weir - Photo Editor Ramsey Barkley and Shannon Paulson flash their pearly whites for the camera. Special times have made them special friends. 4 Eleanore Chen and Melissa Jantz look surprised as the photographer sneaks a picture. Eleanore and Melissa have been active in El Dorado sports. Vicky Burk and Holly Goodhue smile shyly toward the camera. Both Vicky and Holly were members of the Girls Varsity Basketball Team. ? l ' Q ' Rachelle Weir - Photo Editor O . Ixceedirig limits ln Se tember Tom Crisp was recognized for his involvement in D 1 water polo, his leadership on student council, and his overall spirited school involvement. In October, Chris Facione was chosen for his leadership on the football team, participation as a "three sport" athlete, and in recog- nition as a scholar as well. In November, Steve Kidder received his award for being selected 3A CIF Water Polo Player of the Year and also for his growth, development, and leadership within the EDHS resource program. 100 Senior Of The Month L Fld Q 15 is In December, Elizabeth Evanshine was rewarded for her leadership and performance on the Mock Trial team, participation in Girls State, and en- thusiastic involvement in school clubs. ven though all our seniors were special this year, there were a few who did extra special things. In turn, they were rewarded for all that they had done. Senior of the Month awards were an honor in recognition of outstanding achievements in academics, leadership, athletics, and performing and fine arts. "This award is to honor those who contribute in many ways or who did a real special thing." commented Mrs. Connie Grosse, These seniors were usually nominated by a member of the faculty and then judged by a small group of teachers. Awards were not only given out to recognize special accomplishments, but also to reward and honor those who were thought to best exemplify what E.D. considered to be the ideal student. The ideal student being one who worked at being an integral part in a variety of clubs, activities, andfor academics. Awards were given out during assemblies so that the whole school could see and honor these seniors who had gone above the rest, and also to encourage all students to strive and work hard in school. Who knows . . . You may be a future senior of the month?l! 0 r 'Y In January, Devon Alexander was recognized for her help in the organization of Winter Formal, leadership in the National Honor Society, participation in soccer and tennis, and her tremendous academic strength. In February, Eleanore Chen was selected for her tremendous volunteer involvement in school for such things as swimming statistician, participation in school clubs and leadership in Girls Volleyball and Basketball. y ,ff ,f w 1 A ' V' Y . . 'K' 1 gif, ,gy f In March, Julie Morris was chosen for her encourag- ing and positive attitude towards school, spirited leadership in such offices as NHS President, for being a lively school mascot, and for her service to the community. :tp-may i we 'df ln April, Paul Hagerty received his award for dedicated involvement in drama and music, leadership with Air Band, and involvement in the California State Thespian Society. , ye., , ,' 4m?y5,,WZ1w4,' .fff,'i:?goaM,f2 ' " ' --' wwe, ft fre c ., A f- Y ,aagdjzffqjzi of is ,k,' A' ,,,. :yA:7,h.7 W. -M V me 1' ,, ,f 5, , L ,, ft X V' ' gy Zi4",if'b,s-'Mi' ,lg oi f f ,..,,,u ..- , . 6 . f 'L ,J W,--,.- 2 . , ,..q,,,mW VW W V, M 1 r v 'trf A-M.. .W o , i , , W 'WM W" " ,M ,,., W WNV' gm -we , " WM., , are --W ...W V ' 'W fr ,, "M W.. s ema.tt,W Q ln May, Paula Glade was rewarded for her commit- ment as an athlete to tennis, her commitment as a Statistician for Boys Basketball and Tennis, and her friendly attitude. M 5 ,,,,,m 'Www.f.,,,m to o,, A f .mms 1 In June, Beth Robertson was recognized for being a School Board Representative, involvement in many clubs and drama, and enthusiastic class spirit as a school mascot, Senior Of The Month Wight of R When prom rolled our way once again, all of our stored dreams about our ideal prom came out in the open, Just what is our ideal prom? Joe Hayes - "Wine, dine, and a fine time." Lisa Paddock - "Going to dinner with a beautiful view, then to the dance. Afterwards, going to a par- ty with a group of my friends." Suzanne Hand - "Going to dinner along the coast and watching the sunset. Next, to the dance, then back to the beach for a walk along the water until sunrise." As the day of prom approached, the talk of most students was, "Where are we going to go after the dance?" and "How are we go- ing to get there?" How about the possibility of a limo? What do you think? Nicki David - Ml hope so! I don't know where we'd go after the dance, but definitely not the beach." Mike Mac Cuish - "Yes, we will get a limo, and we will probably cruise around Laguna, and then go to the Embassy Suites for a get together with friends." Pat Bolton - "Forget the limo. l'm taking the Ferrari to the beach at about 115 mph. What fun!" R 'Q rr' it si Q "What's a curfew? H Wifi? ew 'Q 5 Nlicole Race models 4 ess forl i"' as she waits her te gp fve. Having he i miIi1'ight?ml5li2ii, and looking t is top priority for Nicoleff On prom night, when is your cur- few? Laura Baker - "None, if l could talk my mom into it, but most like- ly, 3:00-3:30 am." Tiffany Laubie - "We'd stay out until the next day, around 2 p.m." Cindy O'Hanlon - "I don't discuss it with my parents until the day before." Lisa Rosenthal - "Between 3:00 and 4:00 a.m." Kelly Cornia - "What's a curfew'?l' Kim Hustad - "I don't have a cur- few." Angela Snyder - "2:00 a.m. Basi- cally, right after the dance." Mike Mac Cuish - 'There better not be a curfew!" For those students who were sen- iors, this prom was the one they had been dreaming about for the past four years, and now that it had arrived, the feelings of all were mutual. It was a special bond that would hold the class of '88 together, and bring back wonder- ful memories. Robert Coons - "Make it the best ever, Don't hold back!" Ron Varner - "Go for it!" Jenee Goodman - "Have the best time ever, since you can only do it once!" Michelle Weisenberg - "Make the most of it, and party!" HA' 0 I + - e.. ..., f-e----s-r',ef1-:'-f"""S1'f?iE?'?"5""I'T" -.m"f7Yff-YF? H3 I Students jammed and romanced t e night away. V ..3 1 x . ,,2' 'ti ...mmm 1 'ff fx il Jfid r' AIQIATAIGIIQS ,. ff .I I till, ll ' X 4-M. 1 ffl 'i . ' I I it annul . . f,lf 2, if I i f l. ,A-. v 4' . . 5 . ii' W. .WJ 'Q' at , X E41 I M . .I if I w ..s. . 1. ' srle Q I at J. 21 ,, 2 "ff e Ita, .. When it came time to pick the perfect dress or tux for the prom, minds raced in all different directions. Some worried about what color to wear, how it would look, and even how much it would cost. Prices for dresses ranged from 9325 at Petries to S25tl when you had it specially made. Tuxes were basically around the same price. about Sill for the traditional tux and up to S65 for tails. Ilo these prices sound vaguely familiari' They should. Karrie Garrett - "My mom will make it for me for about llltlllf' Laurie Wielenga - "Ita Petite Factory t'or l95tlAST5" John Scott - "After I-'ive Tux Rental. Sill" Brian 'l'omazie - "Tux Rental, SIS" Flowers were also a necessity for those who wanted to go all out on prom. What type of flowers do you plan to get? Vykki Coming - "Red roses" Tonya tlhulko - "Red tulips" 'l'om Lagos - "lt depends on what she is wearing and what she likes." Getting ready for prom was. and always will be, the most crucial part ot' the evening. Everything was based on how well you looked. As for the amount of time you spent trying to make yourself gorgeous, the minimum time t'or the females was I hour and Ztl minutes. 'l'he maximum time was estimated at Il days. For the males. there wasn't much of a time dit'ference. It was all within Ill minutes of each other. Iiesa Marie Maher - "I just follow Seventeen's "Step-By-Step Guide to a Dazzling Evening." It would probably take about fl days to be perfect." Robert Coons - "One hour for everything." .Iohn Scott - "Stl minutes, if I'm lazy." Cindy O'lIanlon Y "Sleep. 2 hours: bath, 45 min- utes max because l tlon't want to wrinkle: hair. Ztl minutes: make-up, ill minutes: my nails will al- ready be doneg I5 minutes to dress: and an extra ltl-I5 minutes for last minute touch-ups." Prom would never be complete without an excit- ing place to go to dinner before-hand, Wherever the setting, from your own home to the most expensive place around, one idea always re- mained true: you were there to enjoy yourself. Jennifer Dain - "I want to go somewhere quiet and romantic with someone I love. It will be somewhere kind of expensive, because we'll be dressed t'or it. Kim Hustad - "We are going to have pizza on the beach." John Cribari Y "I plan to go to the Wharehouse in Newport," Mike Mat: Cuish - "Spagos in Hollywood with a bunch of my friends." Jenee Goodman - "I want to go to our condo in Palm Springs and 'razef " The most important worry that everyone faced when the topic of prom arose was, "How much do I plan to spend on everything?" This total includ- ed tickets, dinner, pictures, and after-the-dance plans. How much could one expect to pay? Steven Kidder - "About 5450" Tom Lagos - "As much as it takes to have fun. 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I ,:,::. , 4, ,.,, Y., ..: , ,:.i, E F ..,, 1 ,.,., , , , , -, ,, 4. 4 ,U K' 4 W ' 'H' 4-' " 1,22 'fe 11245 .qqzgvg , Eiga! Q f 4' ,'?g,:f1" I Q , . , sf I , " ., J" - 3 'sii ii vg,g f, Matt Husovsky and Lance Keeter sit under the cover of the theatron during lunch to hide from the sea- igulls. The birds passed over theschool on. their daily route to- the dump. 5 Vi L K' Craig O'-Neil glances over to read thenewspaper. Craig often pondered life during iunch. ' . I . K Juniors isle be . 3 s X . x xy! s gore Sq' D...-,sw ar WVWW. gf 1 ,wie ! .4 . it ' af 1-. my we -. 9' as "nf fc' ,Q 1 n 't 4 Gerald Nakamura smiles as he tried to avoid being hit hy the seagulls. He played on J.V. soccer this year. Z or juniors, high school was thre quarters of the way done. It hel many challenges for us that helpe us grow and mature. The year was whe many of us began to think of our future what careers we would be interested ir and what we wanted to do with our lives Route 89 brought us closer to our senio days. Hopefully, we developed a sense o who we were and our individual value and concerns. Learning from those gon before us and from our own experiences we discovered what high school was al about. We had seen good examples set be fore us of things we liked to continue with and bad examples of things we wanted tl change. Now as we became the emotiona and physical leaders, we took on a respor sibility of keeping up old traditions an creating new ones, making necessarl changes in our own lifestyles and makin decisions about our future days. Prepare for special days ahead, the unsure bump and sharp curves of beginning day smoothed awayg but new challenge faced us, and new turns in the roa resulted. This of course was inevitabl in life and for theInostfpart,i we real ized that we must take the bad with th 3995- However, we could not give, up trying tofbecome the very best we could be Self-fulfillment and satisfaction were ult' mate goals to set for ourselves. Asijuniors , this year, A we were upperclass men putting on 'an example for those afte us. Next year, as seniors, our example would beieven'srnorefimportant. ltgwas ug to us to uphold the standard of our schoo and to .take pride in all wegstand for. Ou responsibility was to show tothe new com ing freshman what El Dorado was al about andmaybe more importantly 'wha high school was all about. So we took ul our courage rtoqstriveieand reachifor thi sky. i Q, ,M 'Hn ,wall ,annual ga lui-ing lunch .lonny Morgan oats Io gain buck Philip Nevin makes a face as one of his friends QI slI'K'llj.lIh and talks to ii frim-nd. Fm-yi things comments about his playing ability. He was aYai'sity "ere :noni relaxing. Baseball player. Qob Halma, Devang Savani, and Ajay Patvl huddlo around their lunches. They enjoyed Lheir science :lassus ,-Z7 77'!77f A , "'ffZfff ,Mfr 11, L- f ' -faq, 1 f'f A' ' ,,r'-iV,..i' ' ffz2Lf",,,,gw5 ,W.-.1-2 1 Art Lopez. does not look happy as he makes his way to his next class. Art was involved in football this your, ...f-' LVM, A. bw asv ni Skllllu ml I- nnx n 14 an hohb ou mmlx e mg I I S N un dug during 0 The Junior Cabinet consists of Scott Clausen, Nasiema Abdullah, Marisa McGrath, Scott Fairchild, and fnot pic- turedj Shelby Heitman. They worked well together and enjoyed their jobs. Ad5.....,.,. Shelby Heitman Nasiema Abdullah Ma,-isa MCG,-am President Vice President Secretary elpful and hardworking, the 1987-88 Ju- nior Cabinet accomplished many goals. To start off the year the Junior Cabinet provided refreshments for the Homecoming dance and cleaned up after the Homecoming game. The Junior Cabinet members held the Winter Won- derland dance in the beginning of December. Presi- dent Shelby Heitman awarded prizes for the raffle drawing, which included ski lift tickets and gift certificates. Several participants said, "lt was a great time to spend with friends and to prepare for the holiday season. The raffle was a great idea, and the picture set-up was excellent." Finally, the junior leaders organized and planned the SeniorfJunior Prom. They held several bake sales as fund raisers to help pay for the dance. The prom was held on May 14th at the Newport Mar- riot in Newport Beach, California. Shelby Heitman said, "The meetings that we had every Wednesday morning were very helpful. The other members input some good ideas, and that's why we had such a successful year." CD EXPRESS S fa, 2 Scott Clausen Scott Fairchild Treasurer Publicity Junior Cabinet Q 0 O .lunior llillllllvl . . M Scott Fairchild walks along campus checking out someone across campus. Scott played water polo. Steve Wemmer points out something to friend Pat Powers. Pat was a swim- mer. ' Juniors A fi 'Q 1 i f 25 4 f I l 5 M 6 'EV f 9 X as ,T , ? f w 4 It , W e 4 E 7 it H ,K .. F! 'X z f U gb 3 it f KM ' X r .. .fy 5 , K W K if Z, .. ,l I !,,-7,141 M ,, 'e w' i . ,Z.. ,,,, M ,,,, , M, 525 ... , ff , f I M565 gf ' 7 , ,,,, f .. , 9w , , i if 41 X J af , , X K , , if IW? f ' 5 1 f f , af? ' mf' - mi ...gif fy 'f ,1. umm M- K of f iw , A .l wg ei 7 I 'V . ,. , , , ww M' , up A A f at f W .f Q55 X H M I f ,, ' f 2 HH ,ff-1, D, X -N i ,, A T f I ,f J - . f f 2, WV W ,f 6 , ag? gf 2 452 all Z fig? 2 N, Pi 3 Q 6 v Q Mal E 7 -"' 2 2 mga 1 W f 1 5 , I X 'W f ,,,,,, ,W I 2 , . , -,,,,,,-.,,, W 2,7 , 7 nv 'f 7 val . 7 r r f s W, ,MW .F f Y 1 Aff: 1 K L X5 la ,,,,, ,, ff ,W 3 M. t E 4 iw , ff , lg K jf gy WA M , W f W 1 in v 2 it l , Hs: f is gal f , 5 ff 'Z 7 W f it , Q A2 4 4, , , , A , ,,.' ,I ,,kV:V ,f Qs 5 K l as X 1 I X 49 f ff 1- , ma. fy, , . - f 'H' 'f ffliilf ,W ,,,,,,, ,, 4 ,i H. , f I V i ...,, , ,... A ,, I Y! f f , If y 7 , ff , f A at 1 K A f , , , Z " 55251221 1 , 1 516, W M if . .,,, , rg f ?,f 5, A iw' Z2 J 4 f if iZ7K5iif',,:.,,- " 5 aik Jr, ,, W , V ,,., ..., , "W A ,gr : V 1:-A , A V , AN f ff 1, W We nf f , , ' 2 if 0 1 ff 4 , .., W Q if M Q if a raw , .. 1 .. , ie, 'A IV, E ' My ,il W .- M 1 4 E 'Ns -TQ 1 ia f fag 1989, a long awaited year. . s a Junior, you saw yourself in the middle not the new freshman or even the lucky senior, just a plain junior. However, like the sophomore class the juniors served as the traditional link between the youngest and the oldest. It was the first year that the juniors could consider themselves upperclassmen and enjoy some privileges. Some juniors should definitely considered themselves the luck- 7 1 4 4 fn af 1 I iest this yearg they got to go out a lot, relax before a hectic senior year, and en- joy some of the senior class privileges. They will never realize how lucky they were until their senior year arrives next year. 1989 will be the long awaited "Senior Year" for the junior class. CD Pal Kinney and Kristi Yates talk at break. Pat played football and was a wrestler. Phil Jones and Ken lsett ponder the days events. They were good friends this year. David Candow and Sean Wilhite walk at break. The two are honor roll members. Shane Borowski stands in a crowd. He was the pitcher of the baseball team. -a-sniff' Juniors . .....,, , t NN , f, Q 1 me 1 'K . Q 1 at -,K A X i . -is -. -eestaisi ., ,2., Rez: 52221: .sq is. K H -2 ,.:, . ksgkk ! - ,,. ng gr . ,j Til s K X X. X ft X 4 f K s 555231 A Higgs Qi it or at K -- , . , s if Q s .nf " Q Ui '+ 'x 1. X -. wx Ei ,ss 'Hi 'Es eg -i-as L eg l i KE? K X A we as . - . 1 , -,. - F x as W 2 5 Q E 1 S X sg. g K X V 'S Q s is ,s si A -s X "NS i X ee H L A 13 . -E L kd . the s the year came to an end, the junior class anticipated idea of obtaining senior privileges. Many of the ju- niors agreed that what they wanted most was to have an exciting year filled with laughter and fun What do you look forward toi n your senior year? Krysti Marvel: "Dominat- ing the school and kicking little freshman out of the Sell ior quad." Craig Mumma: 'lOne year closer to freedom." Cindy Scott: 'L Having few- er classes and grades to worry about and spending a lot more time with my friends" Keri Lucas: " A great year Shelly Jones thinks deeply about bc- coming a senior. Juniors had to begin making serious decisions about the fu- ture. Arthur Tinoco and Ms. Livingstone discuss grades during the stressful finals week. After three years juniors were final experts. "My senior year is going to be a blast!" says Nicole Lopiccolo. Such op- timism kept the junior spirit alive. 'NX "M" ' 'SN -- . Dreaming of Se - ,. - is ga X Q i s t sr EF its X l g X JN X 'Q ' , i H x was QS R st st M X X: ' ss s sf? as 3 t Y t eww X X 's A , ,, a t 1 Q . 15. r - ' i ' it e V -X . .... .. fs . SS' like - .file K' 'S ' E ' W . . , - . - -- f.-gag .. . - , 5-ss A ss" W s j i . g . 'N 4 nior day ' - - L :. -S' sm., Q Q x X X K A if xx 5' t . - 551 XY ' f if Q XE X i L 'in SN 5 4 wx Q, 'Evasive .- s A Gs 4 taxis ' X.: . fi? ' .s . .ii a.. 2 N 4- K 1 kk N t .t fr . .. . ,r Srl . if Q- 5 X si Q. f? .seg i j ' 1' :fs E " ' f.. E ii 4 -Q t w g Q S 5. an . 5 Q :S ooroio Z.: Em .. Q X 5. 4+ f: I 31 . Q . A 'X Sxi we X 8 X as 1 . 5 X x 3' 5 e sa. i -' sf- ' ' .X st N . fs s i 3 s X 2 N is is Q2 XX A X sz K S X NSN s 3 Q X 4 95 Sw sc si ss is 56 X we X S. 5 If . N 15 t 3 Q X . 353 e t" . X W f .. ff' ,,, . flsfw A . as A K' ' - K .i i A K " 7 K is 5. fi'- i f ' 'L K . 5 .. -i . . L f 'S' mf ' 1. - . sv 1 -,fs we-f.. .- .s f-- ff ' .- se e " .1 5. .- 1 4 .5 Q: H . .,.,, 1 brought Junior excitement set. Q .e.. . Y 'B ..,, s kik: K S .... ,. N,.. , 5 f' , :I'?V,Xei " stil :-sind.: Q .-...fee i .fo- X fr -Es sw . TT N , i ' i ' V, ' P e M- W 5 .. . A .l.. It 5-sas. A HHN . I t .:e? .:.! .Q slgilig T. Q K ' i .if O Q, f - x in softball and the greatest time." Philip Badowski: " Less classes, no P.I-1 and at the end total freedom for the concepts in a brand new world." Tracy Gulzow: " One more year of great memories with all my friends." Diane Johnson: " Last year of high school and being an upperclassmanf' Dawn Molnar: " Having less classes and more time to spend with my friends." Socorro Mireles: " No more P.l-I and using the senior quad." CD Discussing yearbook techiniques is Heather Palmer.She helped in the cre- ation of the annual. Kristin Wielenga chatters cheerfully as class ends. "Spanish Four doesn't make this junior's business any ea- sier. 117 iff, f 7 ' o ,,...L .. , no Bell, making wa es member of National Honor Society and California Scholastic Federation, Snow Bell accomplished a great deal in his three years at El Dorado. He always maintained good grades, while remaining a key member of the C.l.F. Champion water polo team, in which he was voted 2nd team All C.l.F. and lst team All Empire League. It took hard work and determination to get where he was as a student. The average day for Snow began at 6:00 a.m. for morning water polo workout, which lasted until about 7:45, and proceeded into a tough day at school. After academics, it was back to the pool for Snow to practice until late in the evening, when he still had homework to finish before the next day. Keeping up his tedious schedule was not easy, but Snow did it. When asked how he could complete everything, he replied, "I don't know." Snow said that in the future he would like to get rich in his career, marry and have a few kids. Snow Bell defines Grace Under Pressure. ua K Juniors Zf f , ...W i, .. ,,,, , - mi fn, wiffyf-:,,, 51:33, , 3 ,,,, 'i ffl f eee' 'li ,, H if J' ,Q , ' ,, , ,5 ,, K, Wu, V 7,,,'2:n , ' i H .5 I- v get wk nik , 'P f W . , My, - ,, 2 M' ,,,, ft ,, ,Wa , f Q I f v, . ft gg ,, X Wwfgw ,,,. : .W tt, , eee 4 Z , x W5 A15 ff Ze it f W ZZ: ,,,. ,,, ,, ,YW ,,,, ' K 'N V A ""' f ' ' a gene fm ff! ,if of 1. 2 .V ti aa 6 My ,, , ,af V M, 'in ' Z ,me e "ix, 3 ,aft ? I ,'?"f' it ,J f 1 -+1 -ev Snow Bell caught off guard with confusion, as someone scream out his name. we 1 up xff W I I.. J ,, Y . ,.., ,, Q '-f f a, , V' "mfff2'1I' . 5' W. W , VV., ,, . , -Mfiiiilf i, f fffezfwffww W , N --,,, 7 ,M , www f 1 7 +7 , 'xi WMM f 1 2 ,L ,M , ve ff if ' f 4 ww ', ik ' x M I I X, L ,,m,:,5,,,,,,L,, ffl mx,,,, ,:,i yff igk M . Q in , ,l VVV- 4 ff a . ,,, " 5,5526 M "- an 1 V wav V 'Tim' H W fwgfrwffqfcmrmwf ,,,,, my A mm f 1- -Eivkm. 1' ,' A" f If f mr! y. , f 229' , W , wp . ii, , W X f ' 4' f 'Y A as . in 7 , ,gg 15,2 5 f S X.. if 2 , " Z X4-.1 4 .. 4,4 ,V ,,,, r W , ..," " 'SS --45 I 43: "-- ' I Um: , so X y f, an I M 1' , . .-af N? 2? f f ,ff ' 4. i x Mike Weidner and Carlee Costa have a conversation during lunchtime. There were lunchtime assemblies on occasion. Shannon Frydenlund and Jenay Thaiasinos smile for the camera. Both girls have developed a lasting friend- ship. Brent McLure flashes a smile for the camera. Brent was a junior this last year. ,cwrffflf 'Q 1 Juniors - Junior completed the te t .S. History, Lan- guage Arts 3, Chemistry, Alge- bra 2, French il - HHELP! lt's the junior year!" cried the new generation of llth graders. ln the third year of high school, courses be- came more difficult than they ever were in 9th and 10th grade, and one more year of P.H. lived on. For some students there was the agony of waiting yet another twelve months to be a senior. And suddenly the juniors discovered that they had to start making definite decisions about the future. Most students took the SAT during their junior year, and as they filled out their SAT ques- tionnaires, they encoun- tered questions such as "What are you planning to major in?" There was also a section for filling out the .luniors ' 0 names of the studentsl prospective colleges. "All ready? I thought all this organizing-for-college stuff was next year!" Like most students Belle Hsu found that her junior year likened itself to a thou- sand difficult tests: "My junior year is my hardest because there is so much pressure to do well and start planning for college." Heather Palmer vt' agreed, declaring, "The junior year is definitely the toughest because it's the year you start worry- ing about a whole bunch of testing and graduation requirements." But the llth graders didn't despair, and in the end they passed their Ujunior testl' with lightning speed and ease. Q 3 at first priority. Nicole Ressler looks amused as she watches some freshmen scurry around. Nicole was an important member of the swimming team. Ross McGuire trudges on through the crowd I to their class. He had a full schedule during his junior year. Allen Tsai knows that he can handle his ju- nior year with no problem, Success was his Good friends Michelle Sloan and Karen Wal- ters take a scenic walk around campus. Karen took the diffcult course of Honor's Chemistry. lunch. Oh . we f K 5 Q i 1 3, Q its X W L L Q K Ai., fa. 4 fi .kr g LS .X t Q X X X X xl i t . .... , i Ar-if it ' ,,.tt, ,ff se N . I . " ' sv+-- - .f l l 'S iss. I X Q : R X S 5 X 1 'SM x S W S X - i ts fi Y tc X? f, 2 E ef xy? Jul' ,f " Asif-Qiifkfl V L. ,,,,, ,,,,, 1 1 , 5 W 'A 244 I 4 V 1 , LQ .wg . 'Q H are-4 K. Q l i S S Q Q fs M K X fi fi he 6 , qi. X 1 N s X X 2 x xx gi i 3 " 1 Ee x et 'wie s we 1 5 QS Wi' it 1 .sy 'f11.-wifi -I X 'i li 55 . .-'. , ri is Y 'S 'i ' L - . be - Q :' i V . 112: ' ef 'WX . e . . t 1 .. . - -g-g 1 . As ' .r -3, , N K Q 5. .1-' 2- -if f X N 3 it . - r 5 L ' , 5 N" l 1 r 5 , .,.- . ts.. .sm 5'-:E:, ' - is- 15' J fi :I T' ' .L w. x ei R x N 4: X .. .. sweisfgi' "" 'iii 5 - , ft X ' S .fr A ., , ' ' ,F . , . e K . . "'kk 'e le I X it Q t xy . .. . x LI , 4... gs. . A fx X K ft. - A K :SN -, ' , .. 5 X me r - eg .. K .L 6 it 63- -O 'af v- .. k an I I 1. ffl. 1 P is "' NV: :tt X In ,. 2 Ng.. . V f ' ggi, - 1.e3'i,ef- - K t E -2 Q Aggtgs , . 5 .. :,...:ng R, I. .R Ni gr Scott Millsap studies intently while completing his homework assignment. The junior year is definitely the toughest of the four! Being a junior, Carey Wang realizes that ti dollar can buy three food items at l-Il Dorado. "Here l come, cookies and milk!" Juniors Joe Miller likes to walk to class by himself. lt gives him time to think about the weekend. Sean Wilhite and Lee Whitehead are Walking to class together after' break. Sean looks back to see who is behind him. Juniors ! X S 'ff' QW Q A .Q , ' WWW- xl Aw wwf Q A, VKX A X ,W M W i X Xxx K X X + .. . X X xg ,- GN u Q N , si, 1. Xena l we - 5a??iP:. ,, 1, 1-X .5 , .E K, .Y X X X 5 'K X X5 X X N Xi XX 5' 1X we H -. x we ' A W X ,X X i Y l X X ' F X X X me Q k X Q I f X L XS? S X XX X Xe . ,N Z! . gi Xe 5 Q X N X 2 -A E ia ff' Vewzte - ....f:QX- H ,XXX Q XX -1 s- .. ,,. sl K N sei A i Q XS 5 X . Q X' ' ' jg XE Q XX . XX 3 5 X ff k.... K " QX N R X 5 3 e X N X il S K SX 1 X lfgeegx WX, 3 X S - XX , Q.: X f- :Xi tw sm L Xe if Y : X X K .sit i uh " K- X' "'i f "' . , f X .X , Q . :Xl X '37 QQYIJE ff' " X XX X ,, X, X X Xi S335 1 I 3 X X -X li S X 'im 4-1 X en ' XSL X e fax fs, ' E , 'S Q FQ '95 X X S " Ji LV.... . . . Q, X X x X XX X N x X l X .X 2 5 Q T if QW 3 5 - fm , xg! ,V Q it , WM .A M 1 1 Km! I 5 W W fm X Y X an - X tb' K S 3 X? 5 an 'Z X N S L X S we , A 1 Ege- X Q X - X? X . X S X Xi J X Q S X XX kai , 5 vi aut Junior get re peot Kg :., pi A hile being a junior, you had definite responsibilities. It was natural to see A A- juniors overloaded with stress racing . around campus. The changing requirements of col- J iV:A leges took a toll on juniors as they realized they didn't have enough math courses or electives. An- ..f: 'f fi - other worry was having to sign up for the right ' A A tests for the desired college, for example: PSAT, Egg KF SAT, and the ACT. Juniors realized the importance it ' of getting good grades and keeping their grade point average up as they seeked the college of their choice. They realized that they only had one more 5 year to be with their closest friends before they se .., . . 32 ,nas 2:2 2 . "i ll l J ' 51 'f-', stir , 'fav gi 1 eo., .,.. . ":i 1 X Y ' fviff H A 2 would split up and go off to different colleges. Your ju- nior year of high school was often said to be your longest year, Juniors were traditionally a class that was just coming to be indi- vidualistic. They have been at El Dorado long enough to know its inner workings, but not long enough to really be in charge. Juniors also had increasing responsibilities, such as, a job or at home, getting a car, insurance payments, that steered a typical junior into worry- land. Juniors began to spend their time a little bit wiser, when they realized there wasn't much time until they became adults. Juniors enjoyed being con- sidered upperclassmen, and they finally could gain respect from seniors. Q, I S .. 13953 Kristin Scott thinks about the hooks she needs for her next class. She enjoyed going out with her friends on the weekends. Scott Clausen, Cretia Christos, Kirk Gurske, Jill Ritchie, Krista Nloberg, Keri Lucas, and Julie lloogesteger all pose for a picture. Krista was a pepster this year. Greg Winchester is trying to figure out what's going on in the theatron. Greg likes to spend his free time with his friends. At break, Shane Borowski likes to cat a bag of popcorn. He looks to see what is going on in the senior quad. X to l L ze 9 O Juniors . m 2 . me ,:g. i . 1.,. W t . , :: E g, .: , 5.33. . !,, i E: ' ..:5.:. .:. .Egflf-' i:-'1:::-:Zf5E-E5-I'-5'-Q1 E -:1: N .Eu A:,::,,. .:,:. .:.A wir 3 .- slams! It ' ,.,,, """" 1 i arf, "" j -f ze. -Q::f. fe12af:2 QZ2 1-r f . f11: i 51'-ag'-,-:.Gs'::f:e.:::-59:5,:.f- -s-,-ae::f:fe. a . 2 :::,:25::sa:a-at 4:-we1:-za.:ee-.gm-,1.,-:..f.ex ' t ai 3 - . :Nj - -Eff . Ts, . S.. X X sex K' ,e F' x 1 I' gf, . A or -5 K K .- ' 1' sa?- 'ieg k TSR W 'V' V Q" ::ii'zs - -- - K gr ei' ..,. . .. - - E X , Qi l X N . S 1 K 5 H 9 g l or .. 'Z E.. E 'i x Y' i' if X E K, --,-. - f X ..:.1- ,..... -at-'raw gk . :Qs-Q e 5. ff3.s -f 1 we i - . QEXLK .E YN 2 4 A lx X M xi-..-U z-- 'ssszsfs- . ess se K X sig S as N N Q. W es? Mg s X X2 f X? ik .K wr 3 x Q n I 6 s there something to do?" asked students when Saturday rolled around. After a hard week at school, the weekend symbolized a time to kick back and relax with friends. However, that could be a problem when students couldn't figure out where to go, who to go with and what to wear. S0 they got on the phone and found out what's happening with the gang. After a quick shower, they convinced their parents they deserved to go out and scooted out from under the disapproving stares. Once a great "happening" spot was discovered, the good times started to roll. Q, Jody Macon and Tim Murray walk to class. Tim played on the basketball team. What do junior do ills X J Pam Katkus, and Danny Mc chatting together. 'Q' l U i-fx! 1: , L uv? We X N S5 5 . 3: .ji .Ig I - 1 FI: - . , . Q1 I I QS -. Vg .X 2 :N se em tix? N s is t if.: fwwi ww-Mi Pat Kinney and Russel Chalko walk at break two share many old memories ze.: ss ..,.-- .l-- .. .. W' 'iz'-time fs: q ..-::s,siQss- F? N ... . f ag, W ,N .Egg E: - 5 +0 C5 -:,:. . ,..S,:- me eifflggw ,sift-:ity gg .Q-1. - . S ,. . 5255.5 5, - -I if steering , 1 , S l -:- --- 5,5-.L , .-ee e- Ss . X e Q W M it if 'L v . K' . i X : Ki ' K' ,, t' . . w A ,. X E: 1 Q , .. .3 or ,. X5 .:E:-' T5 . F... . hat did Juniors do on the week- ' ends? Lori Svoboda: 'Spending time watching 'Spinal Tap' and making up dialogues for it, but best of all spending time with my boyfriend Tom Crisp." Crosby Spencer: "Pumping iron with Brian Corona and washing Mr. Gulloti's car with Bruce Petillof' Matt Luke: "Watching football and basketball games or being with my girlfriend." Sandy Gaschet de Isle: "Scuba diving and going to football games in my Samurai." CD ,,f,,ww I W ff I , 3 at gm . ,,,,,, , i , gig, W 6 5.4 ,f M. .4 feta? X 1 K " 1:f,,, it fi . ' Q LZ ,, W M , 5 f 9 W. W ,, W N f 2 K f' , X M l , , N ,,,,, t 'if , .ia,,gsfml- ' J, ga 45 v ',:"f Tit ' Haw- mi A 'V A ,,,, 7 in W W W Lgfwf f M. . , f f 72 V W f f ,,, f 7' 2 Q 5 f 3 Q, f , 4? Z! f 4 . lg---:,-fy W 15' ff fs? , af ,M ff at i V f et 2 f Q 5 f f f W i 10' X 7 '1"wf:fffff.1'1i - mwigzvf Qi-Ziviizm, .' ' ' v :- f f f f if ie, it ,zgw X f f 9 ,f QQ ta at 'D ai sa 4 at WW '5 2 f v ,Z +I JL W F W ' SKI S STAN LO E T0 GRO ,,,,,Q,, f , mi, Vyy' at f 't sf, ,I i , gt! 'Z fflw S ,, , ,,,, - H, , oc Martens, flight jackets, American flags, shaven heads, and suspenders could be consid- ered skinhead paraphenalia. Possibly you saw them in parties, stores, shows, or maybe just walking down a street, but there was much more to the skinhead than what appeared. For over 25 years skinheads had been roaming the streets of Europe and America. They originated from Jamaican Ska, and they had evolved to what today calls the modern skinhead. Favorite bands were Skrewdriver, Agnostic Front, and The Four Skins. Originally from the working class youth, skinheads want- ed to change their society. When asked what they thought about their scene today, sophomore Kathy Arndt replied, "I feel proud to be a skinhead. I believe we are all free to have our own opinion and should never be ridif culed for what we believe." Darrin Holse explained," The papers were pointing out only the bad stuff about our movement, not the good things as well. I do not think that is cool!" Not many people had heard of or even seen skinheads until early October, 1987, when skinheads hit the radio, news, and newspapers, with negative publicity. Fellow students were asked what they thought about skinheads and here are the replies: Katie Caput: "I do not think they are any different from anyone. They are just the same." Tony Thompson: They stand up for what they believe in. They are different but not apart of the norm." Jayson Bond: "I think they are more friendly than most of the people at our school." cb 0 0 Q Q Juniors wi s , ret wk.. - -sf Q, -e .V e Q X L: YE Skis X X k ,,.. as to N tg 1 M R .kiik X . 6 ' 3.2755 4' .... ta i2",1,5,,, X 4. D ' V, , , M . if ,ef My X f , ,A Mg M. . Z Z .e X , ,. ,. gs 7 an 2 . f 2 if 3 ,Q ,W X f f f 1 f ju W jfyfrff ya f .V I 5 4 if i 4? gl W? ,,, J" . ' f ',- 'N 1 'X awe M f f M22 ff, f ,Q fx ff, f . .,,,, ,.. f s 5,55 , f af Q 2 5 1 l wiv f nv., .4- .,. ii, Z Q . ., yy . ff W 3 if ' E E l il X Ryan Wilson and Diana Quintero walk to class together. They became close friends this year. Walter Moguel and Randy Clement laugh as Mike Renaud looks in astonishment. Mike played Varsie ty Basketball this year. Susan Chuberka and Robin Smay talk as they go to their lockers. The girls have been friends for years. Jason Bond and Holly Mercurri became friends K this year. They both enjoy active social lives. 0 ' 1 -nl-r Juniors ' ' Juniors step up in olass he junior year was the time to start making the impor- tant decisions about the fast-approaching future. Buckling down on your grades, l'SA'l"s, Colleges, SAT's, and Achievement Tests were the tasks ju- niors had to focus on. Sandwiched between who to take to Sadie Hawkins, and how to ask that special someone to Prom, juniors also had to face these weighty issues. Spending a perfect-beach-weather Sat- urday taking the SAT was no one's idea of a good time, but to those juniors hoping to attend college, it was a mandatory sacrifice. The last two years of high school moves quickly, and the future all too soon be- FREE - as -. N i S . ' luniors comes the present. With these hurdles behind them. the Junior Hawks could have a relaxing summer. .lunior Andrea Long told her impression of junior life, "When l was a sophomore, all l could think about was how neat it would be to finally be an upperclassman. But. now that l'm here, it's a lot tnore work: thinking more about the future, col- lege. etc.. and realizing that l had to take school more seriously. Being a junior isn't exactly what I thought it would be." 0 J it tk. it ,tr r it ya 445 ,Q Dawn Nlolnar and Robyn Potnerantz walk to- sr' .35 , , . . gether between classes. This was a time to quickly catch up on the latest gossip. Lisa 0'hara and Kate Griffith show their spir- it by singing together on their way to class. Q Lisa was a Varsity Cheerleader and Kate was in Concert thoir, s 1 ,lennifer lluxieka piactires the saying "Hate I . a coke anti smile." Many students drank so- . S - 'ZITT fY'1ff-- das because they were able to get them in the - s .... . ,,, A locker rooms and cafeteria. Kristi Yates smiles at her boyfriend ltuss Vhalko. lioyfriends and girlfriends are an im- portant part of high school. 1 X 2343434 '.'. :: I Q 4 ww' 4 A5 , ,I ,VU " - 21, fm, N - H ' 5 A nh ' S ' y 7 I is f X Q., , 6 H ' 'L We I 9 Z a x --Nw E X 3' x +3 ,, Q i ix.. Q C ' em Q ww W X, Deep in conversation with two of her friends is Linda Mason. Linda, was a member of the drama class., I V , 3 if-'v rv? 'qs W4- I zamwmmamx ms9mwrW4wa a2zasmf1w :xwwwxQaQ s ?xwmfwsmwwW www .Z-'N Reaching Pencils and pens scratched across sheets of paper, pages lturned in countless books, and cal- culators displayed figures in response to rapidly en- tered computations, s d Hawk peered through the shaded windows of El Dora- dols buildings, observingrsthe in session. El Dorado has al- placecof creativity and Ed thought, Without W 1' mfg? 5 li fl- :V-asa:-:ss-awe emi: fs. 4 f :t A r. wfi'P?v7!:M 31 S x ff n' 'Q vi sh 'll 3? .,. ,5 Q- as X . ,sw Y- .ws mf' N ,,..., ,pw L , KLL,,. Q . X. light 3 ,siik 1, ,L VL: . ,l is rv 9 C .agus- f' . WV' iii' i 0 fa' . .g V Ann Chemick tells jokes while walking to class with her friends, Kathy Lee and Maryan Bakadori. Besides studying hard, school could be a lot' of fun. - Kim Sterling wears her bright smile. She was known for-her happy personality. ' 5 O O 1 . Q Sophomore An enthusiastic thesbian, Carmen Wall walks cheerfully to lunch, She was involved in the Grease production. s sophomores travelling along Route 90, we had seen two full years of high school. There were many victories mixed with failures, rain mixed with sunshine, mistakes mixed with successes. Route 90 had been full of bumps, curves, and even potholes as we continued to experience the various chal- lenges that high school brings to us, aca- demically, socially, athletically, etc. We began to meet those challenges and devel- op our position along Route 90. Our person- alities developed and strengthened along with that. But as we looked ahead to the next years, there was much room for growth and improvement. There was still time for us to change our course along our class' road. We could take our past mis- takes and experiences and strive for a better road as we became upperclassmen. Upcoming hindrances, new challenges, new struggles and victories, each situation to benefit of our personal growth and to the growth of Route 90. As leaders, the younger ones will look to us and follow our actions. We must be strong exam- ples through good and bad, it was our responsibility to take up the leadership given to us as we became veterans, old timers. This was our newest challenge which we faced up to meet head on. Yet, realize that even as wetreached high to get to the top there were still slippery places in the road, such as: tougher, more time consumingiclasses, lost friendships, and bothersome rules and regulations. Howev- er, let us remember our goodtimesfmost vividly, long time friendships, that special person in our lives, our successes in school, in whatever we were involved with. Keep- ing these things in mind we are inspired to build higher and becomeistronger while we travel to fill our place at El Dorado High School. . . s 0 y Ygtsey llufoing talks to hm' frioncls lmvt'oi'e 21 class :is tntlreu Nlorulos looks on. Casey nas z1.Iunior'Y11l'sity 'lit-erlm-zulei' this yt-:nz cy Angleton laughs as she- shows off her ,jacket Lo ' friends. Pain Robison, Erin Huhbarri. and Kristiv Mesa, Stacy was an active person all El Dorado. an X l ix Y wi N 4' ii ,Q A ' ,it 4 n ' X ,Q I as , Sf' w , L Corey Ft-tix walks with lioigh Christansen ziftvi' lunch. Forney was involved in El lloi'z1rlo's aquatic' progrzxrn. Sanrive I,vdhett1'i' nizikvs il funny tithe towtml hot' t'r'ivnclw. Santiee was ax pepstei' and in drzima this ye-ur, W.: "N.f'-Ns :Gay neva 6 X13 . , 5'?5x0ioKSw'M se' seeilaw we accaw-ax wbxgiexew .04 in , wfx . Wy QYXQX . ved B SQQXQ e a in ,wi 88:6 EEXXXY ex 'QV hey planned, organized, and held sev- eral activities throughout the year. .. . they were the Sophomore Cabi- net. One of their biggest events was the Val- entine's Dance held on February 12th. The money raised from the dance was added to the Sophomore fund. The Cabinet's goal was to build the fund, so that by next year, the money for prom already would have been raised. Also, the Sophomore leaders held the Spring Motivational Assembly. And they willingly helped the Juniors put on the Winter Wonder- land dance. Sandee Ledbetter quoted, "We try to organize activities that will be fun for the whole school." ua Z ophomore Cabinet The Sophomore cabinet includes Jeff Bailes, Matt Mac- Clear, Nate Rogers, Jennifer Long, and Sandee Ledbetter, They accomplished the Valentines Dance and the Spring Motivational Assembly. 9 'Ev' E5 , ZZE M' f , V T iv 0, 7' il r f ' up W, , WWW, 1,41- Liq VA V if ln' Mwwf' WW 'W M' , ,.AwW"w"' ,MMM ,wt wwf' Q 1 I , F33 2 , kg .,,,, , lenmtti lletdtd 'Nutt Rogers ind iiimnd hfm iquitlx prayer me- ore 21 est. 4-y also pray or 0 your to ond. Stacy Wullo, .lainie litlvlherg, und Jvrtnifei' Long, Out lunch togethor. Bug lunvhes wore ruthor popular this year its xwll as the wmling iiizivhinvs. .lulie Wz1i'ner'zxntl Xadinzi Fermiriflez disvuss thvir upcom- ing class. .luliv was at sophomorv che-1-r'lt-aitlw. Sophomore 'l'rzu'y Susan-tai walks happily through tht' theutron. 'l'rzit'3 pluys on the Yzi1'sit5' som-cz-r tvzim. 4-I+ Debbie Adair ' Steve Herra Jason Albano Charles Allen David Angloth Stacey Angleton Jamei Anseri I Cathy Ardnt Sarah Arnold Bobby Ayala Alysia Baecker Maryam Bahadori Jeff Bailes Melanie Bailey I Jeff Bakken Sarah Laguna Julie Barnes I Katrina Bormann Laura Bauchwitz Jasen Bellows Brian Bellwood Kristen Best Melissa Birnbaum Aaron Blakely ' ' Terry Boatright Scott Boden Matt Bohen Debra Boifmsack Trina Bostrom Alison Brady Carolyn Brahm Heidi Brandi Alvin Brantley Jeff Brewster Lucy Broad Leanne Brown Robert Bucho Paul Budlong Vicky Burk Tom Byous Victoria Byrne Ronda Calvert I Eron Campuzano Danny Carmo David Carpenter Scott Carr Audra Carter Jennifer Casey Jeff Caulford Tim Cecil Christian Cervin Erin Chakan Sophomores Tanya Villavicencio and Christine Stolo look delighted to be going to class. Both Tanya and Chris- tine are members of the girls soccer team, Sophomore Christi Rach can't seem to remember where she is, but in a min- ute, she realizes she's at school for the start of a fresh new day. Christi is a member of the girls soccer team. Sophomores y, ,Q ,,,,. s , VV--I . ,,,,.. - "" 5 ,,.. . f ff 1 f ' Vf , I 11,3119 1 .W V '- ' K 5' .54 'f ,, ,ff VV . VV .M - . , , V ' -5, ' " ' V Sf? V W , ' W " , . VV VVV VV .., WV VV: ' ' T' My-., V:g:g',5- ' V fr W A V, r ,, VV "" 1' ,.,4i ,, , f V ff 3 'A' X ' 1 . 'K , . , A f , V V I ,W ,, ,Q , J X, A ly . My .A ,,,, V V ' ' N " . V A VV ' --If' "' 'Vs' V 2 43 ,, ' 'ff 'V V fl V M, ' ,, 5 ' 'Vw ' V 11 ,V ', V .W , ,,,, my ,, 'W V V ,V ,,,, ,k ,, J . . , V . V .. , VWL , , ,, . . .,,, , AV., V, ,,, w a 4 VVVV V , f V' I f--- f VV VV W VV V V 2 VV e VVVM , . W 3 , 2 7 ,, 1 1, We ' VV,'!: V .' V 'T ..-:i'- :VV 'sill' 1 V WU! rViV,e e 3 V- -- V V V si ,- iw nr A V"f' ' VVVVVVMWWW ' , V' V ' V V 5 , ,, , V - . ' , . V A V - V ' ia , V M ..,, 1 e, , , V . 'S' ,, Q' A Vf ' 5' V 53, V Z ' ' VV3 3 ""' , V " - s , -gi ' 1 ' -f I 9 I VV 1 , W ,, , , 5252! .5,V V, V, ,,, ,i " ' ..-.ac-""x , I - Q . ' V V f V wif--1 'V ,V VV VVV or V V V we V 'I' .V ' 4 " ' Q V ' '-" , if ' -1 W ff rl , if ' V ' V'-V ' . . 'VV' V+, Va ,. 5,21 'V ' Z J .V H ,, " QV - , V ,V,, V V V V 9 sais--'id JV' ' f1 V f3'!1A H'f5555f4?f".aVV.V, ' I ' 'X ' F V H ' ' l 1 , c fi E X - ' ' V f-.- Vfy , VV , V, ., , , ,VVV . Li-V V, w fri or , V,,,V , A V is - 'V ' ? , ff 4 'N , ' "" VV '1 ', , r " ' VA' . Q i . Y ,f MV Q Vf mr, V' ' Er V 1 , 'i , V t if y V VVVV V z his 11, What' better than ophomore life. L iifl, Kev he struts time, Kevin and skat in W ebl eboardi my i Rss Nang Nguyen, and Wuk Kim show the effects a rough day at school can have on you. Wuk was a member of this year's Sophomore Football team. Aaron Hamilton, Jeff Bokken and Mark Ritchie give a serious look they go to lunch. All enjoy surfing in their spare time. Robin Finch looks confused, She may be wonder- ing about her next test. Kathleen Mc Guiness can't figure out who's he- hind her. Why it's her senior friend Jennifer Porzio. The girls stopped to give the camera a smile while on the way to class. ar Q X 5 if Q ophomore life can be quite fun At least our freshman year is done We now know our way around And are no more trampled to the ground We know what's happening, what's coming up Like dances, sports, contests, and stuff Upperclassmen, now are buds Freshmen think that WE are studs No more history to rack our brains It's now first aid and changing lanes Better seats at fun assemblies And a spirit that leaves us trembling When we come around and ask- Can it be any better in the upperclass? GD S"llh'llI14i1-pg Ted Chau L Alan Chen Tony Cheng e Anne Chernick Jennifer Christensen ' i Leigh Christiansen t Samantha Clausen Sharol Clifford Charlie Conaway ' Joanne Coner I Rhoberta Conger A Carri Conliffe Bobette Cook i Adam Goons ' Carlee Costa . Monica Costello CCCC - -e . K ,Q Shan Coughlin I gf- is , Nathan Cowell C eho e is, Q . . Kirstin Cox ' -:.- M 5 Jack Crabbs, it .L A C z. 1 A Keri Cromer' siirif' are-1 -I SS 3 5 x X N. 5' V W J' war Www K, we Q MW ff ff 9 f Maw f f K We W x lf Dedication, hard work pa off edication is defined as: to set apart or to devote your- self to something. Sopho- more Mike Bradach has dedicated himself to playing basketball. Last year, Mike was named the Most Valuable Player of the league cham- pion freshman team, averaging nearly eighteen points per game. This year, Mike made Varsity and started most of the games at point guard. Mike has been playing bas- ketball since the fourth grade and hopes to continue playing basketball in college. He hopes to attend UCLA and study psychology. He said that he likes UCLA because "of their good academic and athletic reputa- tion." Whatever Mike decides, if he dedicates as much time and hard work as he does to basketball, he is sure to succeed. Q Mike Bradach listens to his friends. Mike made the Varsity Basketball team and played point guard. Charlie Conoway walks to the food lines at break. Charlie played football and wrestled. Pat Mon, Tony Cheng, and Jeff Brewster discuss some of their classwork during break. It must have been interesting. Sophomores W XE f in 4 W " an , , e Ce W 5 x 3,5 H: ff .. --1 'ni if W , ff A WM.: W. .M ' . , V. 4 , M f V' 1' if , . ,, t '- if srwfiaw Wi' 5 . ,, ,, I Z , ,,,, J, rw , K K ., 5. A 44 H . , 2 7 "omg and s ' , ' ' 1 I V .ff 9 ' , My ., , i, 1. ff, V, 57 ' 5 al i :ri A H l, ,J H a V 4- in . ,5,,,,,,,,, , pg X W it I . , few, on -in ,:.i1,,-:g1,a?5'r?iz:', , i f ' ' H 4 19 fn, -A Z 4' ---- f. , " , 3 ,M at , X I, gf I 2 f . ,il W A u ' ' 35 ig V ' ,rv la, J I V -ll f f fzfi S new :ri in v Q 5 MQ d 1, 2' 5 IM.. v . nz" , A I in " I Wf fi i f ,Zz jj af W 9 i iii y get .. - i f 1 ,Y X2 NM rr ii V , f . MM f we if wi ' 2 f 0 v- fa f ff , , f N i , We M. i Z y v. W? f , f 1 ,EMM .. .N N Amy Crow Matthew Cummins Bryan Dain i Lisa Darden Jennifer Dawson Laura Dawson Derek Dean Shannon Delaney Melissa Dewar Tina Di Geore Brandon Dickerson Jennifer Dinicola Jeremy Dolnick John Dominguez Rob Dominguez Dolly Dorius Kacie Du Going Tracy Dunnavant Jennifer Eagle Jamie Edelberg Chris Edmondson Scott Eickhoff Shelly Ernrick Amy Ertle Marianne Eyre Lorrie Fegley Corry Felix Bobby Ayala hangs out in his wrestling sweatshirt. He was on the varsity team this year. Jeff Bailes and Jason Albano talk to some buddies at lunch. Jeff played basketball and Jason played soccer. Monique Spencer gives the camera a look as she walks to her next class. She liked being a sophomore. Sopho' iores Rebecca Felsenfeld Nadine Fernandez Dawn Ferrone Robin Finch Jennifer Firth Kristin Flatley Alan Frank ' Melissa Frydman Stacey Galassi Debbie Galvan Erica Garrett Nicole Ge:-ace Todd Gibson Geno Goetz Heather Goodman Kiran Grewal Jennifer Haagn Jennifer Hallgarten Aaron Hamilton Jeremy Hanlon Kevin- Hastings Matthew Haughey Brian Hayes Sean Haynes Russell Heath Paul Herbert Jennifer Herde Chris Herrera Steve Herrera Tricia Hibbard Susan Hodson Kevin Holland Matt Hora Sharon Hse Matt Huddleston Karen Hude 'Jason 'Hudson ' Ron Hughes Richard ireland Joe Jackman Danax Jensen Renee Jessee Karen Johnson laura Dawson and Clint Scrzvnei tell jokes as they eat Sophomores 'NIMH 2 'KW-1-' z ,www f-'New z4411fzoz,z, ' In . f izzizzzh f L I f Z 3? X , ef f 1 f, 1 si r f ,J zz yy . f S ,', V ,z Z A 2 5 L z f M N 5 ,,,,, J I X 1 f if 2 lf f f 'VM 1 f Nz M 9 .. ,Z A, ,Z K Z FE , J f ' f' yi l f are iw 4 4, " 5 V . .i I irq f ,, 4 1 f 5 F f , f X MQW? ff 1 e X ,ei lf K 3 ,z 1 " J I ,:., Y is 4 252 45 rw gg gel 4 W A ff fig f 5 fs z " We 2 JY , E 9 1. fx 5 f s i,-f i M Q ,6 ,,,v ,V 4- , 1 f rv f l ' l 5 z zzz' 2 , J g-an-M M z Coll iid li z",,' V . ei ,W Z X .J ' M 23 f 'ami 'Q' ophomore , growing up, getting older y the time a kid has reached his second year of high school, he has found his place in the school environment. This was what has made being a sophomore so comfortable, the relief of not being a freshman anymore! Just knowing that the word didn't refer to them was enough to put smiles on their faces. A sophomore tended to show a lot of school spirit and enthusi- asm about the different activities that took place on campus, whether it was an assembly, class competition, or lunch time activity. No pressure and no hassles describes sophomore life. As a tenth grader there was no more run- ning to class or panic when the locker refused to open. As a student who went through his sophomore year, he made many changes and grew up quite a bit. Although they haven't lost their child- ish quality, they just don't expose it as much as freshmen do. wif' if-Ti tsgl Laura Dawson and Clint Scrivner tell ,jokes as they eat lunch. Laura was on the Junior Varsity Cheerleading squad. Kelly Clausen and Jennifer McFerson socialize while walking to class. Jennifer was in drama. Chip Marasco and Matt Bohen joke around during lunch. Matt played football and basketball. fe: 'G Sophomorcs David Jones Geoff.JoneSg, c Julie ' Jones Jeff Kelly ffl' Kevin -Kieffer ' Jung Kim Lucy Kim M . -,,Wukr.Kim .. l Jenny Kimble 'J Daniel Kimura f KellyfKlassen A Michael Knutson K Jason Koren A Jennifer Krause 2 . - M .. ,,,, , ,,...v,,,, .. f , f , '7 ll A .17 , ' , y. . ' ' -f L We 3? .wa W We .. j , i a 'fi ,wi ,V fi Mawr' 1 7 ,QQ X 7 if 5 .. ,. , , , M " 5 I 4 W ' W an Hag. .7 if E r 9 2 ti 251 , i Z f i 5 ei , vw, 5 , l , f Wo. ff X fx af Z 1 fl mg. . f, wi, Z ,.1.,, ,,, X K X5 ,il ga it ophomores accept re pon ibi it Finally turning lo, and getting your li- cense were two ol' the most exciting events any sophomores could endure. Being a sophomore required responsibil- ity, as well as independence. With that came the privilege of being able to drive. For most ol' us, we all have an ideal car that we'd like to own. How many of us, at one time dreamt about our dream car? I'm sure that we all did at one point in our life. Here a few sophomores shared their dreams. My dream car would he a Kala Kupsh- red BMW with tinted win- dows. Kelvin Williams- white Lamborghini that I could cruise in. Jennifer Sanatar- black BN1Wm3. Nicole Gerace- black Ferrari. Kevin Hastings- red Porsche, What was the farthest distance you have ever driven? Judee Lee- I drove to Hacienda Heights with my mom. Robin Petillo- honestly, around the K- mart parking lot about IU times. Kevin Hastings- to Osco. Joey Jackman munches away on his banana while in the company of his friends. Lunch was a time for friends to gather together and talk a lot. Bobbette Cook looks for her adven- turesome friends. Where are they off to now? Heading for their next class, Jenny Kimble, Michelle Utt Cwho has this strange fish fetishj, and Cindy Peters talk about their plans for the upcom- ing school dance. K Kara Kupsh Jeff Lance .. 'rienlte f . Sandee Ledbetter lf JUf1C0.L6Qr. K s J s- Kathy Leaf K Scott Lee Joseph Leicht e r Jim2Leonard n . Tim Llewellyn Jennifer Long :ff Shannon Louda if - Anna Low it Searybowztz e wvs,Av- Sophornores tg f Q Q ii. . 5 if M ! ! ' i e 5 . . A . , ,,,, , rfr' . f V 6, ,,.. , .,,, , . V , .... -. M . . t . i s '5'71"l 93' sv " ' ' 'f K V I 1 Y, . . ' 5 E .. H .A ' 4 A .. . ve ' M? W' n a.. gt. 1- .- .. V ix' J M a . f . if . s, E as 3 X i 1 ese P' A ,pifyi Zi if s i s X K X s X X X Y, QE l i X X X X ii Ss X it 5 X 1 -s is x 3 X yi X E X 4 K X... sg t I "7'Yi'ii"' Kristie Loyd Robert Lynch Rhonda Lytle Ericko Mae Donald Eric Macklin Matthew Maclear AnnMarie Mamuseia Chip Marasco Christopher Marshall I Steven Martin Alex Martinez Elissa Marzicola Linda Mason Phil Mayo if being able to drive! Mira X XX x xx x 3 X Q X is N X K Q Twin I ., , kv ,lg ie ef t e gf. ,. if it 3 Q n 52, . .wha E ' Xl With all the accidents on the roads due to drunk driving, how does this effect you? Jennifer Sanatar- It infuriates me because no one has the right to take my life away just because they decided to drink. Carlee Costa- Scared to death that l'll be hit by one. Sharon Palacios- It makes me more cautious when I'm out driving. Robin Petillo- It scares me be- cause I feel at any time while l'm on the road, a drunk drive er can loose control of their car. I have no control over the situation. How do you feel now that you can drive? Nicole Gerace- Superior and excited to be able to finally drive myself and friends to concerts, etc . . , Carlee Costa- l feel good that l don't always have to wait on my friends for rides. Kelvin Williams- lt's wonder- ful. lt's the "going" thing. Q Mentally reviewing for a test next pe- riod is Kirstin Cox while Shannon llouda fixes her hair. They enjoy each other's company. Proud to be sophomores,Brian Segar and Nathan Manchester race to the cafeteria. Remember guys, you're still underclassmen. Teresa Warmoth looks over Tamera Warmoth's shoulder as they prepare to vote. Voting was only done during lunch. Heading for their next class, Dolly Ilorius and Sara Arnold walk side by side. Both participated in the Make il Difference Club. Frank Mc Bride Jennifer Me Ferson Kathleen Mc Guinness Ian Me Haffie Danny Mc lnturff Susan Mc Kee Rocky McLain Y' LAN 1 Sophomores x he Sophomore year is another stepping stone in the climb for gradu- ation. During your Soph- omore year, you took on more responsibility and finally received the long awaited driveris license. All of this made you think more of the future and what to plan for after high school. Be- coming a sophomore was much different than the initial fresh- man year. You were no longer the center of at- tention but just another student working to be- come a Senior and graduating to bigger and better things. It was a ophomores see year to start thinking about getting involved in some of the activities that El Dorado had to offer. During the year you began to settle in to the 'told routine." Sophomore Matt Runge said, "I like being a sophomore because you learn to drive and you don't have to walk to school anymore." For a sophomore, the future is as bright as ever. LP l Q ..?"5'2 . . gr by g gf if , il sl ' iifi 5 1 i '54, SopIi.nr1o1'es its 'lin Karen Hude and Tamara Warmoth rush to get to their next class. Many students discussed their plans for the weekend while walking to class. Stacey Woodruff and Corey Felix are on their way to the locker room to get dressed for their swim meet. Swimming has given them a lasting friendship. Tina Di George and Ericko Mac Donald walk and listen as Kathy Nehreus tells them about her weekend. Tina is a musician. ChristinefQuimpo and Michelle Qualls are ex- cited. They looked forward to the assemblies. change ...W ennie Williams and Melissa Deviar anxious! head for the lunch lines They enjoyed eating their lurah gether. Bk X W Q X X ee. K we ,,,,...,.-,. ,sw -1 ,. ,W ... . . ,. : Q d is ' " A .- of 5' : Q ' ' - gm ' 'K X , ,ee .... or eeee 'N e WMM X X X -is is ri N --,. es . ff-1221s, Q , gi ei, .. - 5 X ii 5 X .ie S l a o Q wig ig Q ,. . 1. .l .s , e Robin Mencher Holly Mercuri Jason Mercuri Tina Middlemiss Jeff Miller Golnar Modjtahedi Patrick Mon I Allen Moon I Andrea Morales I Jay Morales Dann Moreau Richard Moreno Jamison Motherhead Robert Mulvihill Wx Rebecca Murillo 1 Kevin Myers Jamie Nelson E e , Sth Nelson ' 4331 Kathy Nerhus Nang Nguyen h e Jason Nicaletti nnnn I . ,mee s. eE,m.e Q if o 1 X - 3 L .5 X .. .nl H.. Kami Norton Dan Nulty Danny Ochoa . Lisa 0eConnell - - Angelo Oddo Rick Odum Michelle Orta Sharan Palacios V Janine Parker A John Parker Jeff Partridge Ann Patterson Lynda Perez Cindy Peters I Eric Peterson Robin Petillo Chanda Pierce Reina Posada Bryan Pray Denise Quesenberry Christy Rach Marlene Real o Tiffany Reams Kimberly Redfearn Julie ltedinbo Christina Reed t Todd Reese L Shellie Remenar h I After school, Dolly Dorius, Jennifer Mc Ferson and Sara Arnold hope they can find a way home. They can't wait to drive. Passing through sophomore territory, senior Kristina Kurlovieh tries not to smile when she sees the photographer' take her picture. She's returning to elziss with her favorite drink. Sopholnorn-s Milenka Rengel Roh,Renkea is Leland Riker Erin Riley - r, v ' Trishia Riley l Gabriela Rios , Mark Ritchie EL 'EE l X ac xc ,1 1. -: Effe 4 c . e.. , E M N ! ,S g in so ls- is W X N s X X X 3 X E c X N i i fi: U-'Yi X - .,,- .. ..., E:. . , f'.. "" 3 S , Terri Roberts yt F ,g r y I t ' ' Hector Robles ' K A l - X ,- 3 i Marc Robson ,a as ---- -, ' X ,, , Q. it Tasha me-squez, S 1 yy r y S Nate Rogers S ' sssss r at l i l Tony Romero Q i'.X i t iv Scott Romney - l il S X ' :,,-.a- , Ri. ssefereise spew : T l . 4 ioii , s t V Paul Ross it or at ,..,. Malt Runge Randy Sawdv S t vt Jennifer Sanatar S Q G 8 4 ' ' ' i ':"' iiii i 3 ,, iil i ' of I, Michelle Sardinia, V . Q y s S iws i i Melanie Savord ' . A ' ta ' .A it S e r ophomores start on Sophomore Vicky Burk was off to a great start in her high school career. She was a second year member of the girls varsity basketball team. Not only was she an avid basketball player, but she also participated on the F'roshfSoph Volley- ball team and was a member of the California .luniors Volleyball Club outside of school. Be- sides being in athletics Vicky Burk was also a talented member of the l-ll Dorado Concert Choir. Vicky displayed her leadership ability being on the choir council and helped to make important decisions about the activities of the choir. Despite Vicky's active schedule in school and out of school Vicky managed to have honor classes and maintains a 3,8 GPA. Because of her academic success Vicky was accepted into the academic leadership clubs NHS and CSF. Vicky tried to spend as much time with her friends as much as possible, feeling that they were an important part of her life and that her l'riends were what made school fun. "High school is better than what l expected," commented Vicky llurk, "l knew school would be fun, but this is great!" Vicky knew her success would not stop here and that she would continue to strive for excellence in high school and when she goes onto to college. LD Vicky Burk takes time to get her thoughts straight. She was active in athletics, performing arts and academics. Jenni Sanatar listens attentively to Nicole Gerace interesting story. Lunch was a time to spend with good friends. Stacy Woodruff and Monique Mittenzwei are in- trigued by what Kari Snow is telling them, They all enjoy one another's company. Michelle Allen and Jennifer Christiansen smile happily at the sight of their friends, Break al- lowed them enough time to chat before their next classes. a Sophomores UCCGSS l Nix if :X at D-... ,. 5 S W..-... "6 , X., .R E, ,. X X X Q s ,Q ,A A H . s ' ,I ,ff .4 2 Q.. ix X 'Or X 2 5 my 11 sw - 1 L.- 1 r . 5 as i fi' .... , ..:: 55. sf. .1 5 , fe J 1 ' ilwg, , V Q if it ,. X i . X 7 3 k at :I 1 Y 2 5 ' , .5 X f ,, .. , -: 5. e - 1 K ,E Q. ..,. , !.e.L iii. - it .. -sf .. , A ph A E - Q XY Q W X i ee is , S ss X : 'si - 1 .-mix QQ . I f- X ' 2 if X s ,S SE X Na 'Y X FX it 5. ,zsgel su y , up 1 ,, . W. . .Q ,, Q T 'gpgzgffgx . A 'I' -' ...- . if X is ' , .. -f . it iiiii . i fe are NX . was-fi. s ,s -: ff-S s-. sf : .. 'at as-f ' sg ft.:-.v ' 'asset X , if Clint Scrivner Tim Sessom Scott Shanks I Linda Shankar Russ Sharek Kerry Shaughnessy Mark Shaw I Ed sneer I Barbie Simanton Keith Slade David Sloane Danielie Sioggett I Mike Smerdel Bobby smith I Krystine Smoot Todd Sobel Brett Sparks K Jennifer Spears Monique Spencer Brent Stanford Kim Stierie Rob Stiff . . Kristin Stoll I Christine Stolo l 4 Kevin Sullivan Tracy Susaeta Lynda Sylvester iii-P' me Jennifer Pettey and Kacie Du Coing do not appear to be ex- cited for their next class. Ka- cie was a Junior Varsity Cheerleader. Holding her balloon proudly, Trisha Riley is surprised by the gifts from her friends. It must be her birthday. Danielle Sloggett and Michelle Utt have fun with friends dur- ing lunch. After having four classes with only a short break-time in between, stu- dents needed to relax. Sophomores i 14 v if 'J' ff J ...ow ...anvil Ke s come with age ophomores had a fun year! The fresh- men blues were over, that nagging queasi- ness of walking into the wrong class Qfilled with the seniors, of coursej or the humiliation of being "canned" were finally REALLY over. The big six- teenth year of life, oh, how sweet it was! The ripe ag- ing of an eager teenager, tasting only a slice of life. With hopes and dreams of the future, but loving ev- ery moment ofthe present. The special age which qualifies a person to drive legally where the heart de- sires, or as far as gas will go. Parties, nights out on the town, and pure ecstatic joy to celebrate the arrival of the special year. The keys to the family station wagon or mom's Cadillac were temporarily in your possession. Dreams were filled with Porsches, Ferraris, Maseratis, BMWls, and Volkswagonsg realizations became anything on four wheels that goes from point A to B. But hey, sixteen was only a stepping stone in the roaring rapids of life. Jon Terrell said "getting my license made life a whole lot easier." Scott Lee said Hturne ing sixteen was a relief because you don't have to be so dependent on everyone all the time." .9 Sophomores is Kathy Nehreus wonders what she is going top choices for lunch time. S if 5 I0 buy for lunch today. Pizza and Salads were Someone has really caught Amy l-Irtle's eye. f Amy was a member of the Junior Varsity 2 Soccer team. N9 fWW"""M 'tstressful" period. with buddies. l-Ili Marcus rushes from class to class. The five minute passing bells were sometimes a John Traylor grimaces as he walks around during break. something must have upset him. Break was a time to snack or socialize , L i A K if fs! fi te ! X t 'LQ ' it 5 S' S rw?" X7- 5 .. A gi ,ee 'Q me X A K X ve Q NX Mises- ...., X ...H ,... ei .. 4 T, get 3 X Q .. :Slim be X .ef e I f , f if f -,,,, L4 ' W Y . 1 f..x . M . A ' 5- A - ' - - . ' fi 1 -.:. .. t et T it .- - .ig-:.e . 'Q . . -1 1 - ' Q - ---if es. W . X '- r- tv B 'K . T. gg in . is 'S 'P - A x - i K 5. ie, f . -H Q .. Mal, S z e. . ' T if' ' ' ' Vi? 1 ' . .ef s - . Q i .g .:f.x: f zaz. ie . . . X :fa . ' s X 1 sew. , s X Q, ' I Q 1.g Wx W K - e W is is. . X . x . -- 1- ' . .rs 5,5 'se -r Ease.: 1.3 ff i- -2222? I if- 1 5 re x ,L ' .5 . ai -. Q X N- E :: 'is t ...,, . . IQ . 5 ,L., L1 e - Q5 . .. ....,, . - .. - -. . We -X-- s . . . . rf ' ,, Q ,Q -fr, :A ' i awed A s- f - It ee f es N M si 2. fist . ' .. Q 'Sf . i s 'rs A eskitnt Jon Terrell Rachel Thatcher Elizabeth Thompson Sheryl Thompson Erik Tomsons Bruce Torkelson Lien Tran John Traylor Brian Treadway Joey Ugalde David Underwood Michelle Utt Jenny Valenta Lisa Van Schyndel Catherine Veltri Joe Veltri Erie Villafana Tanya Viliavicencio Traci Von Luhrte Eric Waiberg Cynthia Walker Carmen Wall Stacy Walla Andy Wang Tamara Warmoth Julie Warner Mike Watkins Luanne Weaver Kevin Weber Steven Weilen Steve Wemmer Lee Whitehead Chris Wieland Jeff Wilhelmi Jodi Willenhring Craig Williams Dennie Williams Kelvin Williams Greg Winchester Brian Wolf Stacy Woodruff Tom Yett Felicia Yuen Shahid Zaidi Stephanie Zeringue Jason Schwab struts hy the locker Ldgt on his vvay to lunch. Lunch was usu illv tht best part of everyones day. Robin Nlencfher smiles as she walks around during break. Robin was always up on the latest fashions. Sophornores E. WX 5 QV X 1 X lax x, X It Aix f X. X LDV z uf' Q If , X ' W' XX M ' xi A f. ,J if N J IRL! jf x, , f ' WG 4 'li X LX U! vfiIe:x's1zzym . .'ll5g,W,gf,a, I H X X " 'NX 1 up , , v,, if X A S'?7ZE115 I 2' 4 'IEZQQ1 Ta.kiiQ6Tfn The final bell rang, and students poured from their classrooms. d observed from an unobtru- sive perch as they spread across the campus. Exchang- ing plans for the coming evening, they gradually dispersed. Their des- tinations, Ed, knew, were as varied 'as their interests. Even students new tolli COITI- integi ai the MT Sl ,,,-HA 'gays'-' Bart Bledsoe, Travis Thompson, and Brian McKenzie socialize during break. They became close friends this year. David Robichaud kids his friend while trying to walk to class. David enjoyed having Lisa Paddock as a big sister. ' Q ' . . Freshmen Hurrying to class, Michelle Baker tries not to be late. On her way she runs into oncoming lliana Nguyen. e freshman all remember tl first day of high school wh: we entered campus on Rou 91. We came with unsure steps and ne vous glances, yet there was a tremendo excitement in the pit of our stomachf This was high school, the real thing. T, place where one begins to build a futul and develop their personality. Like a chi when it first begins to walk, we started r with shaky and wobbly movements, yet we followed the older ones, the leaders, s soon learned what high school was 1 about. We settled in to our new surroun ings and began looking for our spec? place along Route 91. Some of us were st searching for that place, others settl into a routine comfortably. Each of us went through changes since ' first laid foot on Route 91, a road that w unique to our class, one that was still l ing built as it stretched to carry us into o sophomore year and beyond that to uppi classmen days and finally graduatir But there was plenty of time for t construction and development of Roi 91 and each of us freshman had a sponsibility of a certain portion in t building. Whatever it was, whether sp or student council, NHS member or pepsr squad, ecology club or band member, shared the responsibility of building best road we possibly could. There already been bumps and detours made ' there were surely more to come, through whatever happened we put fo our strongest effort and knew we w doing our best. This past year was a be ning, it was laid and the building materi have been put before us. The challer had revealed itself to us. Some of us st ed right in and avoided wasting preci time, they were an inspiration to the o ers who were still deciding which spe building materials to use. Putting forth best effort we could, we can look at road that we built, Route 91, and truly that we are proud and that we crea something that will live forever in shadows of our memory. att Svoboda laughs as one of his friends cracks as a oke, Matt participated in Water Polo. oifer his shoulder. He found year because of his older sister , , mf in w Kelly Bowles and Michelle Qualls walk together at break. The girls became good 'friends this year, ,W As Michelle Borchers glances to her left, Jennifer Hermo- slllio looks 'shyly tok' the camera. This was a time for students to grab food before class. iii 555 ,Go ,a , 'W " 3 ,gg I as I , lv M f f jwmafn 'fy if H f 4., -iv P I l I i 4 l yn-on 1, , ! Freshman .4 , H8 W' 1: f f ,, . , 4,4 7, W W J Freshman Natalie Solon, strolls to class while talking with a friend. They discuss the usual "freshman stuff". Satu Larson performs the typical freshman act of "looking confused". Satu stated for the girls Varsity and J.V. tennis teams. Jason Augustine and Steven Spindon discuss upcoming weekend plans during lunch. They both seem to be enjoying their first year at El Dorado. Don't look so stunned Tammie! We all know you hated being a freshman but don't worry Bridget and Tammie, you only have three more years to go!!!!!!! H x 3 ,. H 2 l ? 1 5 ? 3 2 The Freshman leaders included Mike Kim, Bridget Paddock, Natasha Lancaster, Kyle Utsumi, and fnot picturedj Nadia Ab- dullah. They were in charge of the basketball concession stand in which the profits went to the freshmen fund. HQWLASHV he freshmen leaders were mainly in charge of the concession stands at the basketball games. They sold refreshments and snacks to earn extra money for the freshman fund. Their for- ever goal was to build the freshman fund, so that by their junior or senior year, they could buy something that would be worthy and beneficial for the school. Bridget Pad- dock, Treasurer of the freshmen class, stated, "Raising money for the benefit of the school rather than our class itself is a great idea. It's something no other class has done." President Mike Kim observed, "ln compari- son to the other cabinets, my cabinet and I are not extremely important, but we are successful at what little we do." 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Nathasha Lancaster Secretary man Cabinet Nadia Abdullah Brian Abraham Lisa Adamski Tracy Aehlert Christine Aguirre Michelle Allen David Amlaw Kristin Anzevino Melissa Askew Aaron Atinsky Jason Augustine Michelle Ayala Michele Baker Leslie Ballmer Jerry Baranick Tara Barry Stephanie Baudisch Tina Bauer Brett Baughman Jenna Bayles Joanna Beeman Deborah Benjamin Melissa Bennett Chris Bernal Heather Berson Anthony Bevan Jon Bingham Spencer Black Bert Bledsoe Richard Bonaventura Maria Bonnello Michelle Borchers Tracy Botha Julie Bouy Brian Bowen Kelly Bowles Tracy Boyes Angela Braekett Jennifer Brandon Lori Brooks Richie Buschkoeter Kevin Castillo Tonya Chalko Berke Chen Loren Cheng Chris Chieohi Chris Childs Jeff Choi Suzanne Choi Stephanie Clausen Brlskly walking to the parking lot to get picked up are Steph Sterck, Mau- reen Mclnerey and Michelle Orta. Mi- chelle and Maureen are both new this year. Looking confused after something that Kristina Thompson showed her is Jennifer Cook, Briskly walking behind them is Kelly Lucas another one of their good friends. Freshmen iii S Z ! fi 555' Q W, ff? Z f if si 32 ef , , K wai Vg, ,,A A ,,,, ,,,,,, Wg a 5 f, 2 'LZ 1 .2 i 2 M4 ,, , if s 5 'gg WW f 5 V -im, , K M, 45 a fi QW l Q i i K .- ,VE,,,,,,,,,LE,,.. ,E,,:5,5:::A. fe '41 :v .. ' - , W X fa, f fa f Q' , . Q kv QE if X 5 ' Q Z f t 3 QW mi if X if 3 X 3 x ,ii 5 ta 1 za ,,,,, I Z, -,,, . ,,,, , f YW if 'i f 2 3131 ,, ,, ,W - z W i, Z f 4- y V. li A n M52 5 0, ff ff as ia , 3,25 f W f J 5241 4' f 755 '17 4 V 1 EW,E,WW,,3g5?w ,rt, , , Q! fa if faaffwf 655 van? .if V-qi 1 is a 47 ,gf Za 5 ah! X' L! , ll I ff 551 ' 5 'wE:Z.31"4 .EH E' E+' .- '- .13 " 'WW' X fb ' , v , ' 2 2 , ,Q ,,,, , ,, , , .,,,,. ,. , ,, 1 V V- y f , -SZ jf sig a, , Z, . -, "" i - -':',,f:f2,ge ' 1 . 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' , A i so ' i . s ,, it 1 if -fffe- 1- , -,E f .. . 4- V ,X f iam1,,,, ,,,, , 2 f , 4, gafffii' , .' 4 V1 , .. ,J V,, , V ,Vs fi a , Z A A ',',,, ' , E.D., bright in a Fre hman' eye "V1 if f , ,,dVi V ,I , ...Vg , ,.:"Q 'AA' h1'1 . ,I - .5 5 Michelle Pgniqr - nd Angie Weir M ff' , " " walked leisure y .' ring lunch, this gfjfi' was about the onlyitlrhwfou could , really 'tKick Back." oming into high school, freshmen feel infe- rior. After a year of being on top they had to start all over and be on the bottom of the pile. Everybody always looks forward to being on top, and freshmen, knowing that they are on the bottom, can get really depressed. They know they have three more years to graduate. Being in high school can be very frightening, considering how everybody describes being a freshman. The very first rumor everyone said was don't get near the senior quad or you'll get trash canned. The umuuznnuuwnauxv-:awunfmnuwm wa. .fa . - --mu: 3 "gZ5'Qwf 4, A sa jfi Q M f Mgt i. 1" Kurt Jorgensen curiously looked at the camera, while Craig Goodman looked for his friends. Kurt was a very active soccer player. Maria Bonnello and Jennifer Wooten walk with the flow of freshmen going towards the lunch tables. Many underclassmen hanged out their. Walking to his next class Jerry Baranick yawns loudly. Jerry was an active football player. David Amlaw's attention is drawn away by some- thing very interesting. During lunch, many inter- esting activities took place on campus. way people described the senior quad it was like a huge place with giant walls and football players guarding it to make sure no freshman came in, By the time the first day of school rolled around the freshmen were terrified of being in high school. After the first week they stopped walking around in groups of ten and felt more se- cure. Most freshmen were surprised to see how a lot of the seniors helped them out. After a while some lower classmen were in the senior quad, it was really no big deal being a fresh- man. Being a freshman had to be the best year of high school, looking for- ward to new friends, classes and teachers. The rumors are a tradition and hopefully the fun of being a freshman. 0 Freshmen 157 1-Q, reshmen have been considered the low- lifes of the high school age group for a long time. Maybe it was just for tradition's sake. However, Coulter Marshall didn't care about this tradition. This belief helped him to excel in various areas. Coulter participated in many areas. Some of things he did were playing sports. He also had all hon- ors classes. Along with re- creation, he enjoyed skiing and attending church. Al- though busy with his schedule, he didn't feel like he wasn't like other freshmen. "I don't consider myself different, " said Coulter, Hbecause when I'm playing sports or in class, other people are as good or better than l am." Coulter later explained Coulter trive that he had faults. He said that he really needed work on his personality because he felt he always had to be the center of attention and also, he needed more courtesy towards adults. He then ad- mitted that his activities kept him extremely busy. 'tl think somtimes people get mad at me," said Coulter, 'tbecause l'm so busy and don't have time to do much." However, he said that he usually had lots of support from parents and friends. With this strong support, Coulter was able to excel in many 2:1l'62iS. LD , excel U 'V H Freshmen Erik Loe and Mike Kim discuss philosophical matters as their friends, Jeff Nichols and Jason Nguyen, seem not to know what's going on. Mike was a wrestler and freshmen presi- dent. Coulter Marshall, Bill Mc Adam, Matt Raya, and Ron Riely, laugh uncontrollably at some joke that Steve Smith told. They were all on FroshfSoph Football. Jennifer McGready and Michelle Urta chat about their plans. Jenny was an honor's stu- dent and Michelle was a sophomore. Bridget Paddock walks to the library with Steve Smith and Travis Thompson. Bridget played soccer, Steve and Travis played bas- ketball. gl? sfo his 4-o""'e has 1:.'e.?"-'W Pi soso 5 ' + is I ff ' AALA A 1? iLA ll Ns, ' D C Q C W . ga y L Rf , Sing :1-" 5 it ' " " f1W kh1 5 ? ' ' y, t fl I Lx ,Ni " 4. is in N L 'Cy X "" - :Eg cssfifsf ' 5. y--- CQ .1 . r , it 9 ' X' . .. k .. Q 6 fi N . Q an 'Wk Ee 'S C , D f ' nag if -A in i 'E - Q pl '::E 2 Q- 143 ses ,L ,,,. ,. r as Ns mm X X x Q 3 5 ss 5- as I X f E J sl, ..:1 xx X Q .." A Q F .,5' A 2 a A ' 7 Q7 I.. , - Y x l Jennifer Cook Stephanie Cook Robert Cortez Lisa Coursey Regina Croasdaile Shawn Cummins Shannyn Danese Lashawn Demaio Kristie De Weese Nicole Decker Patrick Devaney Heather Dickinson Matt Dills Matt Dirks Dawn Dodd Amy Dolliver Linette Dominguez Beth Donoho Azsha Drennan Chad Drummond LGregg Dudiesj fv' Ashley Dziegiel Dina Eisman Dyanne Ellis April Engle Cindee Hspley Cody Evans Jeff Evanshine Beth Facione Larry Felix Shara Finerman Heather Fitkin Chuen-Mei Fong Lisa Fouchey Carrie Fowks Alison Frantz Josh F reese Nina Friar Jim Galland Gisela Gamez Aracely Garcia Jocelyn Garde Katrin Garrett Kenneth Gasparovic Renee Gastelum Bryan Gerlach Kathleen Gilbert Kirsten Glennan Michelle Goleblowski l l 3 J if rr' ,EN Ll il V x 5, 'i W f H3 ,fn f16ff! l A. ff if We l F , 1 'I f t X ll 1 X ll l Y lt 4 a fel or Michelle Borchers walks to class with Jennifer Herrmosillo. Michelle and Jenni- fer were goods friends. Matt Dirks looks down at something in the far unknown. probably his lunch. Matt took honor's classes. Freshmen . L, Christine Jones Kurt Jorgensen Tracy Jung Michelle Katkus Matt Keller Alina Khordorovsky Dimple Khona Jennifer Kim Mike Kim Mende King Wendy Kinnear Debra Kittel Kurt Klassen Mellisa Knudsen Jonathan Kotska Kevin Lacey Natasha Lancaster Satu Larson James Lee Matthew Leieht Monte Lin X, - K X 5 K y eae J.e EE 31...- ll 5 it . :Ss 'ha f - Nia.: '- Q. , fx. it ,aa .te X , -.Q i i ,... ff 1 X e s tt ai: Q i .. it E ,c X X SQ x I , , f if X 1 K X R x 2..- i . X . aiaa- f ' ,g..,,c.. N .1 'd-5555 "K Q assess, in M 6... is V. 9 L .g .a f:i..ff55'TlE55ff..1- -55555:-'ii' 2555255 H wi K ... N '- c : S D mA:A . W i. , . ..e.. .fi .... . I ff X s. ' - X I . .... . ili , . L ' 1 ' is ' - y Q S i 3 1 rife' ,, . lll. - i.lii .,, -.1 V ,- rr H a I f 'E .!iif'm f. K 'ii N ' 'fi i' K , kg- ' gf' , a, 5.3 s I .. , . is e .wim Q '.'lf'fi'iYSwm2""'1"'-a TI ' i N, -Sf . '-Y 'sri se 2 1- --t- -. A " fi ay.. 'S ,Q if .' ' ' L :S ir . i52':':55Tff5EE51,. , ' 5? . . . N g -2 i fi Eta? 3 1 ' sf ...., 5 tiff' r E "Es e f- ' igh school expectations changed rapidly, especial- ly when you were a freshman. As freshmen, everyone had drearns and goals for their first year, hut what about next year? High school was like an hour glass with the sand slonly slipping away before graduation, Most people didn't re- alize that until their senior year. The same old advice was passed on each year, "Get involved in school activities and don't miss out." Well. it was good advice, junior Jeana Henzler agreed by saying, "Have a good time. I don't mean that you should become a school spirit zombie, hut just enjoy you- self." With this in mind, freshmen told what kind of goals they had. Jeff Evanshine stated, "I want to have a 73,5 G.l'.A. average and get accepted to a good college." Michelle Tovaas said, "I want to actually study for a class and not have any teachers yell at me about my homework." CD What Do You Hope to Hav i Yuan Hsiu Lin Jennifer Litt Link Lo Eric Lowe Michelle Lopiccolo Kelly Lucas Matthew Luccero Nathan Manchester Jessee Mapula Eli Marcus Nicole Maringer Coulter Marshall Donna Martin Mike Martin i"roshinen , ..,, at X Q if X 1 R Ei. . -- r t Nh .s -ser tt. Q. teak - , .. , . , ss.. -. ..., .-iw .... X ass XX XJ R 9 iii Q e .s , ci.cc fy .a ess c e M N X is K X S5 X N ,i S X hwy i A c K: seas I.--t wr: ta... X ... .- t as at ' . X 'S fi X ti .53 , , X Q. Y if ..,. . X rcs, ls f Y M ""' nfl' M " r, - . , - I -"- ua" ,M , M" F .if j J J - W5 . 125-2: A l V is at X f .fm H "5 f f L' . K i X f Q' E? X ft ,,, 2, 5 ' at 'A f f 2. QW ' r fin. r,.,,,fal X 1 f f X 4 .5 Michelle Maturo Amy Maw Dolan Mayeda Bill McAdam Jennifer McGready Maureen Mclnerny Matthew McKenzie James Mclineal Michael Meehan Charles Middleton Tricia Miltenburger Gregory Milton Kim Mitchell Mike Mitchell as ir- . ii eoi . f nigh:-el gongilw V -- eanie oon f ' E Joseph Morgan i .z:,,,A.4 , James Morris, ill ..':- .. f"' i,,, Dina Mueller bf,.V "ii1-in - U , r" '-' iii Devon Nath Y ia - Steve Naylor ' J ' kccompli hed b Your Senior Year. M fs. Q., 4755! fx 5 sf . 5. X KN" il.. ,,.-1 I 'fs sr a 'r t ,f ,. .Z9Q1'm, r J. at - Q.. , 1 ff K1 QQETEASE f , 70 at 4 ff 1 A 1 Q ome freshmen showed extreme maturity by setting personal goals for themselves. This was a small surprise, but not really, if you consider what a fresh- man went through in their first year here at El Dorado. Nicolee Decker said, "l would like to be a more open and confident person by the time I become a senior. l also would like to make more friends by that time." James Lee said, "I hope to ac- complish my quest of blank- ness that l have within my- self." Still other Freshmen did not know what they wanted to do with the time. The reply of "l don't know," from Katrin Gar- rett was very frequent and common from other members of the class. Many freshmen had not yet stopped enjoying themselves to think about goals. Most wanted to focus on passing their tests, getting good grades, pleasing their parents, and finally becoming a Senior and graduating! CD Dawn Netherton Diana Nguyen Son Nguyen Thien Nguyen Jeff Nichols Lisa Nieman Sandra Gonzalez Craig Goodman Rick Graham Tempe Graves Shannon Green Joe Greene Jennifer Gregory Ei Heather Gri s i': 'f ,:,.,., 1 Brent Grunsiih .3 A 15331 fffmher izio Lynn Hagar r we Kim Hagedorn , .,,- ' ,,, Cham Halle ifiii f ... Tammie Hanson Amy Harline A ,,. VVV ' rii. r - , llz, A Carrie Harrington ' ' 5 'i - 1 1iA'5 A ':,' T 'i" Elizabeth Harrison C David Harry f H ' Z . ' "fV., Matthew Haynes " Karen Hedderig ' .L 4' fx , A 5, f, ,, ,,.w tzit . aa-t aava zyt at ztti ,ws VW W , W W ff X 4 V X 21 4 t K ., 9 Q z 1 Yer 7 f X " f Y 4 fa ' fs 'F 4 1 1 J ,K . , 4. 9 1? i, fii-. .f ,,,, ', 7' raw. V, . . f ti, ,,,, W A, , fi- gm 925 - -f f M a a ez j a ir 5 , ,, fn. f 5 'Z' K i' z at Q 4 z 1 at I IYAQ 1 M I fl 1 f W 2 V f 5 f X 1 X , were .1 'ww , W 5 f W Q f gf f Z W ia W 4 , fi nzii 'tl was kind of worried about be- ing a freshman and being picked on, but once l got here, it was really fun and I made a lot of new friends." Nina Friar Q x Fre hmen voice uncertainty 6 6 t was confusing but exciting at the same time. l didn't want to leave summer, though. School isn't any harder right now, but I'm sure it will be." Brandi Sancho These were common thoughts of many new freshmen. High school was an intimi- dating force in the minds of younger stu- dents and most upperclassmen thought it was amusing to see the relief in most of their faces as the year progressed and they became more relaxed. Seniors had a ball by trying to make high school appear menacing, This was only because, once long ago they had been freshmen too, and they could plan on being treated like freshmen next year in college. Well, the freshmen never stressed too bad because they knew that they would have their own turn in a short three years. Coulter Marshall and Bill McAdam sit down and enjoy a lunch with Tricia Miltenberger, Coulter and Bill were both in basketball, while Tricia was in soccer, Kevin Pacourek looks over the campus. lt often took a while before freshmen grew accustomed to the new environment. James Lee and Erik North enjoy a lunch in front of the locker cage. James played football and Erik took honor's classes and was on yearbook staff. Angela Weir and Kim Walters talk about their plans. Both were honor students this year. W. Freshmen 2... .:: .... : A X E .. .R Na- -we l l X l W ff, , , Q, , 4 " , ' 55' W f gm' , ' I . ..... W- - f " 1 if WW ,.,.. ,,5, ., My W at f it , '9' xx ' 4 . - , ,gbtuy " ,iii 9 R W, Yuma. fgtmgt- w e f 'Manu in w, Vg fr ,i.i1H1ti.mwi'!l1L! ,.Ui-i , ,V ,,,,,,,f V for aff, 2 Q- . fkff . ,- -if ,, ff, , l f ,, J mf W I W 1 mir .. .. '. H, :E ' f 2 , ami, 5 , ' 1 I' M' W3 H' , 4, f ' W :' ,,,. 4 an i .i f fi-,-,ii vm, efygffve-t ,lfwwla ,, I J - Y w X, "" ,fig ' mfr ' all Z , W 1 5 f, f ,U M . 3.93 rf 2-fwfaf, w x , , ,, ' ,, x-, .,,. A We M ,. , ii, X J, 4 i 2 f +V Q af f A 9 M f 'L M 4 1 f f ga ,- .. 'a 'J Z Q' J' si 4 4 f I ik ' f f 5 J t ., ,.., H ,1 Mike Heitman April Henderson Marie Hendrix Jennifer Hermosillo Soledad Hernandez Steve Hernandez Wayne Herzog Sandra Hickey Brian Hicks Andrea Hildebrandt Carie Hoblick Heather Hodges Charmein Hoisington Ben Holland Jones Hse Sherman Hsieh Erin Hubbard Brian Humpres Brett Hunt Luke Hyne Chad Irwin Melissa Jantz Sonya Jo Brian Johnson Jamie Johnson Robert Johnson Ted Johnson Cheralynn Johnston James Morris, lll, walks down to the cafeteria among the masses of El Dor' ado students. James was at risk, as all the other freshmen, of being trash- canned. Jeff Choi, Amy Doliver, and Kyle Ut- sumi chat outside the library. Jeff was in wrestling, Kyle was in water- polo, and Amy was in gymnastics out of school. Dina Mueller drinks her Cherry Coke while walking with Kara Simmons. Kara is one of few twins at El Dorado. Freshmen L Erik North John Oneel 5 ' Cragin Orr VVV. Sean Orullian Donna Osterberg Kevin Pacourek I Q Bridget Paddock K 0: , .I M ' " K, I f ao -f W fag Lisa Paquette A Randee Peck Carlos Perez I, Jeff Petrilla f Jennifer Pettey Amanda Pewthers f', , 3'fQJe qfffi i., ' A ,I I - " A asia . I wg ' ai " , ,W, ff QAM? ,. -.., W Q ff i 4 xafaaaw at I ' ' iff I 5' A I ,, f W . ...M f, . ,, ...,,, f , ,, W., .,,,,WW I ,,., .... , ,M . . W' ",-', . it ,,' af.. U ' I ,Q .,., , , , f ff I ff 1 V f f f ff 524 'ye W a ff t X A W W, E25 " f X Af? , f ,fix ag, g . if f? f Za f f X f - , E ,,... , fy riff 4 ti, A a I if ' 4-., J ,,,,Hw,,w me ,r f 4 f mr f ,, f X ff K ,, . . 'ey 1, 5 6 W 'H K is ig V 6 7 Q M J, X f S X ,f W if V M J a 7 I W I, X22 y X X X sr wg, Ze f AW Daniel Phifer Victor Pineda Crystal Platte Michelle Pomeroy Colin Price Michelle Qualls Christine Quimpo X H 7? ' v , -I f + ff 1 f " Er"-:If lg X A fu' M ,a 1 ! .. 1 A I Jo pla s her Wa s freshmen, how many of us could say we were in honors History and English? Not many. How many of us could say we were in advanced Band and Geometry? Fewer still, and to top it off, what about taking Chemistry? Hardly any, if any at all could say they've accomplished all that except, Sonya Jo. Coming from a family of a chemical engi- neer and a nurse who specializes in anes- thesia, Sonya felt compelled to succeed. Not only has Sonya excelled in her school- ing, but also in her music ability. Blessed with the talent of learning quickly, Sonya has mastered the piano during her nine years of practice. Besides the piano, she has played the clarinet for two years, and the bassoon. Due to her praised skill at the piano, So- nya has competed in several competitions. "I went to the Bach Festival two years in a row, and made it to the regional festival. I also went to the Chapman College Festi- val, and I competed in the Bartok Festival last December where I was Ist alternate." stated Jo. Sonya Jo has already decided what type of lifestyle she wants. "I want to become a doctor and just to be happy with what I have once I have reached my goals." There was no doubt that the Sky's The Limit for Sonya Jo. Sonya Jo prepares herself for the grueling hours of piano practice ahead. Piano is one of Sonja's favorite hobbies. A freshman's year is not a piece of cake. Anthony Bevan leaves his class with books in hand. After buying his lunch in the cafeteria, Jeff Pe- trilla looks at Jerry Baranick's homemade lunch. Buying lunch at school was convenient. From the looks on Elizabeth Harrison's face, good luck has finally struck. Who will the lucky guy be? Freshmen to the top! ef., x,f .. I I . ,, A ,V Sy. ,. A Ieaa. A eva 'ataeiaawag ff im 1 1 W 1 7' 5 J I 75, f Z y Q 5 ff Q f ff F V, ,If , , -.,, , , Y I l. -W. e 3 5 Q X - . fs Denise Quintero Matt Raya Stephanie Reyes Ron Riley Chris Roberts Kelly Roberts David Robichaud Rebecca Rogers Maria Remo Jennifer Ruzicka Vijit Sabnis Brian Salisbury Brandi Sancho Johnnel Santos Jennifer Schafer David Schmitt Donna Schmunk Brian Schuab Carol Seddon Jason Seltzer Jason Shade Angela Shaw Jeanette Shaw Trea Shields Brian Sieger Brent Simmons Kara Simmons Erika Simpkin ,,,..s. a s .g Sameplace, samething. Heading towards their favor- ite hangout, Michelle Gobieski and Heather Griggs ponder their weekend plans. "We're not freshmen, we're nineth graders," says Raine Wilkes as Heather Berson, Heran Yilma, and Maria Bon- nello think the idea over. Strutting past the crowds, Chris Childs and Robert Guy work their way up to the food lines. The lines were always busy. Freshmen E X x"N-v-fif Their fear were too great ne sunny day a r o u n d M a y , eighth graders turned to each other and exclaimed, "Hey, weire gonna be in senior high!" So there they were, think- ing big thoughts of being freshmen and moving up in the world. What an excit- ing time, contemplating the world of high school, which meant finally asso- ciating with fifteen - sev- enteen year olds! But deep inside the canyons of those eighth graders' minds, they were afraid of the un- known perils that lived within El Dorado's dark corners. Horror stories had been heard of freshmen being thrown into trash- cans, down toilets, out of town , . . But how many of WV ,, if Freshmen these sagas actually came to light? Except for hearing an occasional 'tHey, you freshman punk!", most high school newcomers were left to their own devices. As a result most freshmen fears were abated after a few weeks of school. Sean Orullian was concerned with "making good grades this year," but it's certain he and other ninth graders discovered that killer teachers and assignments didn't inhabit El Dorado's walls after all, So fresh- men realized they really had nothing to fear, and they enjoyed the excitement of experiencing the "new" world of senior high. LD Debbie Benjamin looks quizzically at the cam- era. The many different events which took ,1 place on campus, often surprised freshmen. Sara Laguna laughs hysterically. Whenever freshmen were around, something funny was A bound to happen. sound of the final bell. ball. Chuen Mei Tong smiles at the camera. Chuen Mei was one of the freshmen on Varsity Bas- ketball. Natalie Solon grins happily after sixth period. She, like everyone else, felt ecstatic at the Travis Thompson and Brian McKenzie talk secretly about ?. Travis was involved in foot- -eh- L,:1 as N K Q 1 . Zih 1, f f X X. :::. X we ,Q X iw- iS F as E 5 X ,X ti -N s Q Xa S, , X X X X an X X at X 4 ' ..aX.. K 35 ' - "X'E'rESEQi..:. it x X -X: A If X 'Mig' X il vs Q Nw SLE i X is Q 1 Q ef . X fi- if I X S 'QE J 5 Q X r X 35 sg X X X .. 'S .gvh L Xa S X S X Q K .:.,.. ii. , ss Q Q 1 X 9 s. tg Sr Bi t so is It " s X " fb s Q X X3 S Y s XX 0 1 X .. 5 ' S fp 3 Q' X,1 V pak r- fx . fz- , I 1'A it :,:N b Sonia Singh D L ' ' Alan Stankovich f ? Q Q' Larry Stacy I Mike Stutte f f Steve Spinden . S.. Tara Speakman ....- J .L,. K I K Rob Soto SSIX ' .4 S S to X-...sw ' 'P S est '- .ZLIS S . ' N s t r.. , , Sift . . -:Q S K S s' - :QW - . 4 X--- 5. SEX. 1 z -5 , - .Q . - ' -- L k .I . . .1X-- f-- ,R 5 ig: X .:i.gi,.g, S-.f L R- A I . N 5 as W b: 5 . in ggi.. Q, F K: 1 . -sg., .E is as 1' we X W A-1 .. -1, 1 WSSS5- f- Q. Q ii it 5 to it is A .Q Jlfij? 5 s S C015 . 5 K ,f if ,kyk . ET-'-FEE -39.55 "' 'N' .r.- i' -P i ffsfasislf 'r 5. 5 5 M A A, git 114 3 i Natalie Solon Lonny Snyder ' Steve Smith Jason Smith Filippa Trupiano Michelle Toyaas Brett Tomko Travis Thompson Kristina Thompson Philip Thomas Natalie Thomas Rachel Theodros Gedion Theodros Michal Tal Keith Sullivan Shari Suffecool Mike Stuite I Stephanie Sterck Jennifer Stelly Heather Young I Mike Young Heran Yilma Brent Wright Jennifer Wooten Steve Wilson Raine Wilkes Laurie Wielenga Paul White Dawn Wesley Angela Weir Teresa Warmoth Kim Walters Bryan Walker David Virginia Michael Vaughan Desiree Vale Lissa Vacco Kyle Utsumi l I l I Brian Bowen and Jason Augustine look confident as they stroll toward the thea- tron. They had no fears of entering El Dorado's doors. Michelle Ayala contemplates the long road of high school left for them. Little do these freshmen know how quickly the four years fly by. Freshmen I ggggg vma.gyg,qg,ggsg ,g4 gnmggg ,x Emmy gms! mggmg ,,g,,-5-,ggggmg 'WH-amgiggg 5Q53gggamfvemQuwmwwxswwkmwemxewam m www: wmv fuwwww :Mmm minima-H.....m.,v.M,.,, A xx 52? N f' f New Vw rw! 2 Yah wwghfg u aw- 1 9 .ww IN,KAw,,,,A,Q5wm,vEfJ,k5wx My Q. -A fix lv ff? 1 ' .. ef 'li i, MQ K 142 in al . . - ' if ,, K -. :Eu ., KWVH as V A ,ff if +4 3 .. K 4' as z in fi' K U f 79 K 431 E: FR W f g lfQg , M g um . A ,ga gig? ... . ii Z A A iv? Q . ,A..M ,Z ,, M Q- . A W 1 NL .fi S A! T 5 , , -Z, W Q I Q 'W Mx W 1 by FAM? z V A -Q1 f' x f SHR we Y W ,: AW W ,W ms any R W? K my "N Wf Q A V Q A I I W, Y if A I E .M 9, LW a W. sz ww: I ,AQ 4 'hzziiw N av ln, 8 ml 5 1 we il ,,,....mw .Q I If A su '39 g , ,, A av Q v Leaders stri e for tudent happiness To many students, the Administration consisted of those people who were there to give out punishments. Howev- er, there was a lot more to their jobs than that. For them school was not just school, but also a place of business. They were there to help students, organize classes and curriculum, and generally to keep the school running smoothly. Although they did have to separate themselves from the faculty and student body in some ways, involvement with the students was what made their jobs rewarding. They wanted to create a curriculum that all students would be able to take advantage of in some ways. By talking with students and finding out how they felt, they were able to create curriculums that consisted of every- thing from wood shop and athletics to physics and hon- ors history. Helping students was also very important to them. This included problems with school and grades to personal problems at home. No matter how busy their schedules were, they were all willing to talk to any student and help them get through any dilemma. By helping with educational, personal, or career problems, they helped students get ready for graduation and the "big" world. Obviously, the Administration did much more than give out punishments. While they did deal with discipline, it was only to help the students. By teaching kids to abide by rules at school, they got them ready for society. As counselor Richard Seybold said, " Helping students to achieve the highest and be happy both while in school and out is our most important aim." Principal Al Hawkins, Vice Principal Ms. Ball, and Activi- ties Director Mr. Preston, show their enthusiasm and hawk spirit at the football games at Bradford Stadium. Their big smiles must have meant another victory for ED. Walking along with the securi- ty guard is Vice Principal, An- drienne Ervin, discussing ways to stop truancies. Securi- ty guards could be seen on campus this year to help en- force school rules. Caught in a busy moment is Career Guidance Counselor, Linda Henn. Mrs. Henn was a big help in helping students plan for future career jobs. , - 0 Q x 9 5 Administration AJS- S ........ame- W! - ' - A il- '--.X st es e - se ""' . .K .... + --fs - .X ., - i . ...Xii. i.L:A .. ...,.. , . . L K . . - . -. .... S . - i 5 s s X--if -- xx . . . -. .- ,L . sg-my sf . if ' 1 -- -sgara liiiiliii 1 f sskefefs 1 . "" L K Administration Flashing a brilliant smile for the camera is Counselor, Mrs. Hamilton. Mrs. Hamilton was in charge of the 10th grade program, academic decatha- lon, and A.P. Testing. Turning back just in time to avoid a speeding car is Coun- selor, Dan Harrington. Mr. Harrington was in charge of administering the C.A.P. tests and scheduling. Counselor Richard Seybold, frowns as the students' litter attracts the annoying sea- gulls. Mr. Seybold assisted many students plan for college applications this year. s ,G H2FW"'f' .fwfl . 'ff' " ' Quotes and sayings were often an easy way for teachers to get a complex mes- sage across. When a student entered a classroom, a strange sentence with a mys- terious meaning was written on the chalk- board. Much later, usually during a lengthy test, the line popped back into mind and actually made sense. Here are just a few of the faculty's favorite quotes: Mr. Gullotti: "Winning is not the only thing, but the will to win is," Mr. Woy: "You only get out of education what you put into it." Ms. Schick: "Language is a steed that car- ries one into a far country." Mr. Stoecklein: "May all your hills be down and may the wind be at your back." Mr. Leavitt: "Whether you think you can or you can't, you're right." Ms. Stanger: "Busy students are happy students." an Ms. Ford and Mr, Stoecklein listen carefully at a staff meeting. Ms. Ford has enjoyed teaching for many years. Faculty X l , i ., WW, re lafwff .. ...... f 'EA 55-'Hi 2 e f f 7' fa rx J 1 33 ,, lf' liar? in . . ,,,' . we ... .I ' Word ---- , .aaa if "H """ f .. .,., ,-W, .. fe , . H.. . em. fn Q ' V 4255? 1 . '- .WWW yy .. f W f 'f5.:ff ,A y , ,,. , G Wg . 3 .... W . . , H I viiiijiiifir i fl UM' " f f f e . .5551 H7 'ff' ' . - f- ,gw s' ri? ' "" , f gf 'Z ff 54 . .. f -. .- . ' ' ' f ffqfffxlxx , ma . .... , ...... t M X is was . We ffm ' ..yy i ,V ft J We live by. A, ,. ,,,,, I AVE? ' f Z2 4. iffl f - 'msgwfeffl 'wsagfi f I ' V,.,, , , W fa :.. Q' L ' Y 5 f W Mamma' wwe .-.ssxwqgw we ff H " 'WQZ X + X X , . X s X - 1 ,J 3 x E .1-f WW .A TB' N. - if Y Vinum-me .21 - gh---- X . .. -, ,... 5:7 I .. E5 ii' an J it .Q -g T., M. 1-V? it it sf-5 J. . rf' 55 H -,ses -me .s- I me - , f. . 4- J g .Af I S.. Q .A -- i fl ff Q K Q if 11:1 s sg.. X6 XX X ff X N XX X N A It 5 5 K '! .fi i. wgg:15"' Xtsf - " as ' Xw Y 5 K 3 fn 'fi ' K ,135 is -' 2 N 715 . es' 1 Q. .gs x L F , . .. .K K. misss if sv e fired i X' H fnisl- N. Ii. Q x si lg I K s ,X R is in S Y R X is 3 X 93 .. 3 s l 5 X il E , X 1 X 2 ll S X 'Q Q- E s as Illliiiliiflill ilu ll ll! Mr. Mosley sits at his desk preparing lessons for his history students. When not studying, he enjoyed fly-fishing. Mr. Conley drives around the campus in his golf cart. He could be seen in it at various times during the day. Mr. Dutcher is caught by surprise. He taught British Lit and Honors English. Q. A A Faculty X Sriiiiiiiw-Ei - - 'R XQX -v ' Y. :EQ ' 5 'Y Z5-,Es5iI'iN'!s ' Q ' g Q 'il i. ri 2? X I X . . SX, QNN xx 'X 5 --V eip? -- .M '-rs: fig-B,-X -:mist X ,,... X . is x 5' F X ,H X 'S 2 K . ,MS E ' ' FY'-:XX -LX xx we AX fi' 'SF 3 X 5 in X X mx QQK X x 'V X f Qs X X X XXI X XX 1' ' 5-XX: 3 Q . get :5,, :L X s Q is ' X A X .Xb X XXX X N X xr X X 'K X X XX is l X, ki X 44' XY ,I M. QX... , . . . gpg Sm. XX X15 x 5 N X IX X XXX Xi " N X X X X X 5! '4 R h' fX J ,X X X XX A S 4 k SAN ' Fffa-:X?'6-aw X sm X X X X XX X X X X X N X X Xw N X X X 5 Qs.. X X Xiu 35: sg: .. -Qssimg X- -I.: X K 'X 1.1-1- M s X 1 X xp Q N xx XP QP X ,. X 5 sg k, X X s 58 X X i X xx N vixk X YN S 1 X gk msg sX N f X K, X fx . if 1 ii XYX X 'NT R r,...a" mm-Wk if x 31 if 'fi Za ' 5 , 3 Q.. W Before class, Mrs. Relstab contemplates her thoughts on a pad of paper. She taught Physical Education. A perplexing question is asked, Mr. Morales takes a few moments to think. He speaks German fluently. Looking forward to his next class, Mr. Brown casually waits by the door. He has taught at El Dorado for many years. Teaching is strenuous, Mrs. Crays catches a few "Z's" during her last class. She diligently organized National Honor Soci- ety functions. Mr. Leavitt converses briefly with some of his students during break. His great sense of humor spiced up his classes. Teaching, a noble effort People often sacrifice their de- sires to fulfill another, some be- come teachers to help others learn and develop their own desires. Gai Jones, the performing arts teach- er turned down a contract from NBC in order to help drama stu- dents achieve their potential. New Choir Director, Bill Peterson, who was once in a band in Oklahoma, moved to California three years ago to pursue something different. His sparkling enthusiasm encour- aged many vocalists and song- writers this year. He also has been directing Saint Paul's Presbyteri- an Church Choir. Melanie Alex- ander has been dancing since she was seven years old and has taught dance for thirteen years here at El Dorado. Although de- voted to dancing, she wouldn't consider dancing as a professional job. However, for those considering dancing, she had a few words of advice: "Go for it! It's a lot of hard work and it takes a lot of effort, but you have to love it!" U, Q O- 0 Faculty Q , ee .fff 3 if ,... ,, 'U . ' . .- ea.. . , N. .yr s -3, ee: , m e J W La W X 1 ,, s , . i Q -f a -. ....... . is 5 , , N Ste- . f -:, , E s rs - - - E e,. - w as g ' - " i .. -- V - ' -' "fr :Eel .: ii: ' " 5 5 :Hifi E-Iaifiifwifsi? 5i::----'TMS . -: s:'fi1Qig2iE25252rg'3gg3g . 'xijgggwg ii' ' Q e 1: -er s . - '--- - .--- . . si- -is w- - - -- - 5 "" i R' - : . 2- '11-11. fi :- 5 1:2 . - 52,--ff fm-1 .... - . .- - . . .. s S .,,A. -- . .fqikgib .:' ...ct-5:1 3--is -fNN::-W WE' - '1s::fe..5s51-xxzwg-K in egg .go ...X ea yi:..1g5,X3. .3 in . .mjgggvm Tlfiigivz - ,. 2 t f i .K H .:--,ab s'?if:..-,..:- u 1 s.-...sw .:,....g--gs--iseitifw 5 , ,,,s1fy,,e.e..--r..k 3. ff -- -gases .,y1g5s.sg5avg .. J -. - ---- -, M - 4 ""' ' . e- Q '- ' " ' -- 1 '- s ' 5255221222 - 2- gifs-rs .7-4 - 2--Le.-H221-wsss,5: -1 , -+-.. -5 -ff :mi 2 Qeegar .- ---- - e-111.-Q5 use isp- .. . -:. R , : - :EYES I ' 1 F' Sli' ' X . li55'55 v ' . l., W: - ' --Sxjfiiggi j' " A "' Q 1 1 ir .. ,, - -: 1 -' , J , . ' .- ,, , ---- f . s - .-i s -:H - -. .. Q - -- ' " "" : i - . -. - - -.3-...Q .ses . -ef. 1aa:.-f:-- -- .- 1-:1-1: ss. e-g::.-we :ssrs5bsm,rg2srfs:s. sf- .as .Q ,se-less- -- . LL.. . 4 -- -- gg . K , A--- - -- I .. - Qs- use k-kk . f 1:-.sei E222-' Xe--:sea fre- 1- 2 -:.ff55i1f5S illf ' : 5 ifibiiiffk J . - ---- . g.. sf. . A . 5 . ..., , ' . - A , -- ' - F i ' .Q g sis.. 1. 2. ---.51 J--52-'set ef- . 2'ig2Q-xg ,,,, A J --eff-2 .L '- 555' 1 f L 5:57 iiiiiiiff Qz1?iE25l'nE2 'ff gg -:W . ' I -iii s g ' i' 5 i - , -- - - X5 .A . .. ,R I - as I EJ 1 - .- ,sf ' .K -- l I Teacher Know what? Teachers are human. Sure, many may have embarrassed you, but they have had their share of embar- rassing moments, too. A few of El Dorado's teachers were nice enough to share these moments. An all-time favorite was when Mr.0berle blew himself up demonstrating how to handle contact explosives safely. Now, for all you varsity football players, did you know that Mr.Hulbert was a little dare devil when he was a kid? He went streaking through the girls' locker room during his sophomore year of high school. In doing so, he was tackled by the P.E. teacher at the pass. For all you Leavitt fans, you embarrassed the heck out of him with that Dolly Parton look-a-like for his birthday. Another of his embarrassing moments, according to the man himself, is . . . "Everyday l go into my classroom." For all who have gotten referrals from Mrs. Trumpfeller, did you know that in her first year at El Dorado, she got a referral? Get this: the librarian had kicked her out for talking too much! Oh, boy, Mrs. Trumpfeller! Now that you believe that teachers are human, did you know that they actually have HOBBlE.S?! Some El Dorado teachers even have good taste in hobbies, like Mrs. St. John. She liked to water ski and snow ski! A famous quote fanonymousj was, "I like to study abnormal psychology, lt was a natural spin- off from teaching Freshmen!" There were even some teach- ers who were artistic. Mrs, Trumpfeller, for example, liked to make stained glass windows. Her husband made the design, and she filled it. Be truthful, how many of you were sick and tired of all your teachers writing those ever "famous" quotes under the date on the left corner? Well, here are a few more of your "favorite" quotes to carry you through the summer: Mr. Hulbert- "He who is not busy being born is busy dying." - Bob Dylan Anonymous-"What tunnel? What light?" Mrs. St. John - "Nothing is worth running for." Anonymous - "Thank God it's Friday!" 2 Faculty l1.I . A 316 human! if V! , ,.... ,.... .. . ,,,, -- 1:-' 1 it f gf f - " wg-F, 43. .. 5 f if """ i .. .,-fa .L , ta, me Z ' ilfzi , 'W1fffVii5EyH57fgiW 3 7 555 15, K ,W ...- . g a. , .. paper SJ00 in Journalism. for ht humor. . . Q ---- as L M f 'ws K We . -V if M -Q V 1 4 ' a K -:' 'fe 'A ali .. .. ' . .f - H W 5 kit.: 1 , ' - if W f warg Wk h S -s :J can , if W' ma f 1 . P .. is rm fv- , 'W' " . 9 i Mn: . 'fifajgg -. . ,ff We r I 5 "', vs 'Y' KR ,,,,,,, Y Q 1.14 I W ' ' 'ffkisf f. X "Jw ,. L,Ei if A V ,, ,,L . ' ..,,,, . . . if-f,,,m4:.,.1 4 . nm ,,.... K. . 1 . Mr. Hasson walks leisurely to his class. He enjoys sharing his vast knowledge about Apple computers with students. Two dedicated teachers, Mrs. Gross and Ms. Payne show their bright smiles. Mrs. Gross was nominated for teacher of the year. Mr. Jacobs intently watches the football game. Not only did he coach football, but he also taught History and Drivers Ed. Faculty . Q . A bit of thanks ow many students at El Dorado appreciated all the work done by the cafeteria workers and custodians? Without them, we wouldn't have had food to buy, and we would have been up to our ankles in garbage and leaves. They worked hard to provide nourishinghmeals and a clean environ- ment. However, this wasn't done just to be humanitarian. Camille Raab said, "l've been here for ten years and I still enjoy it. The hours and benefits are real- ly good, plus I get summers off, too." One thing about the custodians, however, was that they did not get summers off. They worked all year round, keeping the campus neat and presentable. Custodians Jean Mirek is there as usual to take your money. She could usually be seen at the cashiers this year. At the food window, Anna Gharibian helps people. She was also the cook this past year. Dottie Koperek prepares for lunch. She was known mainly as the change lady. X did jobs no one even thought of. Thank you, sirs. The cafeteria ladies worked for the stu- dents personally. They provided them with food to help them store the energy needed to make it through the day. Even the change lady helped them by making the conversion from dollar bills to quar- ters quick and easy. Sure, the students could have done these things themselves, but these ladies' jobs were to make it more convenient for them. Thank you, ladies. To all of you who make our existence at wt mi high school more enjoyable, thank you! ua : 'if' The cafeteria worke the year. ,iei ' 5 S ss.. Q N"""'Jl Pwrbwv K tw p ppp X pppp ..,,, . X. p Micheline Rl1SCQg?0s'8b0frI ffi9W4UUlT Wei FWM' . 19+ Q 3 af as Joe Raya hoses down the lunch area. This explains the spotless eating area. Joe Raya mops the area in front of the office. Joe was just one of the dedicated staff here at El Dorado. Raoul Maldonado efficiently cleans up in one of the classrooms, He worked around teachers' schedules to keep the rooms clean. Tony Serrato drives the transport on his rounds. The diligent work of the custodians ensured the good health of our school. A A Custodial Clerical doe it with class! ard-working, calm, and effi- cient. El Dorado's clerical staff must have at least these three abilities to survive. Laden with re- sponsibilities that easily pile up, such as: atten- dance, scheduling of coun- seling and disciplinary ap- pointments, and keeping track of the budget, etc, etc, organization was the key. Changes in the atten- dance and disciplinary poli- cies did not affect the effi- ciency in which the system e was handledg they were quickly accepted and adapted to. The staff's ea- gerness to adjust and reor- ganize itself to a different pace, showed its desire to excel with the school. ua While writing out call slips to students, Mrs. Lerner thinks of three million other things she has to do. Her job kept her immensely busy. -..,,,,f aMm, V, ff rf 1 ' rw V .: :,,,m,..N ' ., Q i f 6.22. , 2 f f M fr f RN-.,.,,5 , ,, ' e ' ' . Clerical X ,ix Mrs. Graham looks satisfied after typing up another great report. She was in charge of the financial books at our school. Mrs. Mayeda and Mrs. Smith are busy writing up re- admits. This is Mrs. Smith's first year in the atten- dance office. Mrs. Sampson has been an El Dorado secretary for many years. She has been a great help to our princi- pal each year. Clerical ' Q wiv f 'E' 33' Unlimited ver the years El Dorado has developed an extensive ar- . ray of clubs and organiza- tionsp Studen most and ts faculty spent u ,-S ' Q 'lfidiif 4:- ff"2'fr mg ,wi K ifialawwm i if it ? f W Qvkfgw, mf fi, 'UW firm-1 4-914' ' 3 ww. Jwaf my W OG: Cheer Squad adds support ew sounds were louder than the bois- terous yelling of the 1987-88 Varsity Cheer Squad. All of the girls agreed that they enjoyed supporting their school. Su- san Wright commented, f'Cheering on our teams to victory is satisfying." Karla Storm agreed and added, "lt's exciting when the crowd gets involved too," The girls also en- joyed psyching up the players before the game. Tiffany Whiting said, "I like giving out favors to sports members." Lisa 0'Hara men- tioned that she liked decorating the porches of the football players' homes, she explained that Hit was kind of scary because We had to be really quiet and it was hard not to laugh." The squad also had a lot of fun at the August U.S.A. camp. Robyn Pomerantz said, "lt was exciting when we all got superior ribbons." Claudine Scotti commented, "The most satis- fying thing about cheerleading is when the teams thank us for our support, We do our best and we don't like being taken for grant- ed." :P M p 1-:SQ lf'-arm .DHS EUH5 . i Varsity Cheer EDHS The 1987-88 Varsity Cheer squad top Robin Smay Toman, Lisa 0'hara, Tiffany Whiting bottom Susan Claudine Scotti, Karla Storm, Robyn Pomerantf Mascots enjoy second identity Getting a laugh and Beth mascots WGTQ VJ kkk' A K .... ,....... . Robertson sits and eats, while listening to Beth Robertson and Julie Morris walk up comrades. the stairs into what appears to be an unsuspecting picture. kipping around wildly with enthusi- asm, the 1987-88 Mascots entertained Hawk fans at football and basketball games and spread their EI Dorado spirit. The duty of a mascot involved the demanding task of parading around in a warm bird outfit while making a fool of yourself to humor people. Julie Morris explained how she felt during a typical evening, "I am stuffed inside a yellow-orange furry suit on a Friday night trying to watch a football game. I have no peripheral vision, a little kid is pulling on my tail, sweat is dripping from my face, and the craziest part of it all is that I'm smiling and having a great time." Beth Robertson added, "Life inside a mascot is like living in your own little world. I can't hear anyone unless they talk straight into my eye." Both girls agreed that the most exciting part of being a mascot was seeing faces light up wherever they wentg they enjoyed having a second identity. Beth said, "I know even after actually being the mascot, I would never want to be anything but the Golden Hawk." Q Mascots of 3? I ew F .v EUH5 The 1987-88 Varsity Flag Squad: Lori Whitson, Krista Moberg Lily Chen, Lisa Schweitzer, Tami Gulzow, Paula Glade. Paula Glade shows her stuff at the homecoming assembly. Krista Moberg, Tami Gulzow, Lily Chen, Lisa Schweitzer, an Paula Glade smile after winning the "Superior" trophy. xv! 1"F fv Q2 qi. P 4 he 1987-S8 flagleaders agreed that they have all learned to be assertive by promoting spirit throughout the school. "The best part of being a pepster is being involved in almost all school activities," commented Lily Chen. "And the games are the best!" added Krista Nloberg. 'l'he squad earned a superior trophy at camp and performed their new moves at the Homecoming Assembly: the wide-eyed student body watched their impressive tosses. Lori Whitson remarked, Ml tried out for flag because it's H 9VGF difficult, and l like challenges." Flag leading requires agilityg Paula Glad said, "We twirl during football season and do cheer movements durin basketball season." Not only did these girls work hard to improve their skil but they also had fun in the process. Tami Gulzow and Lisa Schweitzer sai that among their best times were riding to the games in Lisa's Pontia Bonnaville and listening to "Hourglass" by Squeeze and cheering unde umbrellas at the Cypress football game. 0 Jill Dinnebier arouses the crowd with a shout from her megaphone, Jill has been a pepster all four years at El Dorado. Karen Spiegel, Alison Casias, Naomi Mayeda, Jill Dinnebier, and Angela Shoho show off their "Superior" tro- phy award. They won it at camp. The 1987-88 Songleading Squad: Top, Angela Shoho Cmiddlej Karen Spiegel, Jill Dinnebier, fbottomj Cheryl Doose, Alison Casias, Naomi Mayeda. . ,. , H 5 fr if . M as . . if -f L rs? 4 '-3 'QQ fy-J-. a 'Q fter working only a few days on their U.S.A. camp routine, the 1987-88 Songleaders proved their talent by earning a superior trophy. t'We worked really and pulled it off in the endg camp was greatll' exclaimed on Casias. "I enjoyed working together with my squad on ines and cheers. lt was satisfying to know that our hard k showed in our performances," said Naomi Mayeda. member of the squad had some previous experience as eerleader. Karen Spiegel commented, HSong was so much different from cheer. At first l was a little apprehensive about being the only junior on an all-senior squad, but everyone was really greatg we had a lot of fun." Jill Dinne- bier added, 'fl think that all four years l have been a pepster have been worth it. l enjoyed meeting new people and mak- ing new friends." Songleading had its advantages. Cheryl Doose remarked, Nl liked getting in free to all the games and not having to Worry about what to wear to school the day of a game." gp Varsity Song :Wo f , l .Q NP . ,, -an 4- . "-v-,JZ 7' Y. .fywfs . IP f 45 J .V. Cheer binds together. l Dorado has got SPIRIT! And the Junior Varsity Cheerleaders worked hard to add to it. Cheerleading isn't just jumping around and yelling, it takes a lot of work, energy, and effort. Being actively involved with school has its positive effects, as Rhoberta Conger stated, "Cheerleading has changed my oulook on school by giving me the chance to learn more about the sports and other activities we attend. I've learned to appreciate the hard work that goes into mak- ing our school so great!" Sandee Ledbetter agreed and said, "I feel like I'm a big part of what's going on, and I am. Also, cheerleading is a good way to meet people." Not only did they expand their friendships, but they had a fun time. Judee Lee commented, "My most exciting time was at camp with my squad, and we were able to get better acquainted with each other." The girls enjoyed being together and rooting on their teams. Q Sei? mm, as-Me , Qiwggtbgmw ..,. . rrrr , , b A' fewest wgwamww X3-Nm 3 I H- i Rhoberta Conger gives a refill of shaving cream to Julie Warner at camp. lt is a tradition to cream the Freshmen. Judy Lee and Kacie Du Coing show the real meaning of friendship at camp, Thanks to cheer they became great friends. : Q K J.V. Cheer Dressing in bright, cheerful colors at cheer camp are, ftopj Kacie Du Coing, Andra Carter, Laura Dawson, Rhoberta Conger, Kristin Stoll, Sandee Ledbetter, Julie Warner, Judy Lee. Being in cheer binded the pepsters together. Laura Dawson and Judy Lee do a quick pose during a basketball game. Laura and Judy got to be good friends because of cheerleading. 4 xv ,,.. .5-.., .. fi, W., V, V,.,,,,,, .. .. , fa L D -if is Freshmen, impressed by high chool , ..s, g 4 , ,Q , sss, My X , 'g,: fi g' 7' vii? 7 A isa? ey laughs .w' l e - 1 f3fi,.,Dyanne g ed A W' . isa is hair is messedup after being ' F hi f . Camp. Getting "creamed U Q a '3 '-, s ropj Natasha Lancaster, Heather Dickinson, Allison niddlej Dawn Netherton, Trea Shields, Cbottomj Lisa iey. I, M, A--1 I "i'5?g,f .cf-K . .J rv. is evimls 7 he freshman year can be a very im- pressionable one, it can make you like school or loathe it. With the great impression the Freshmen cheerleaders re- ceived, they looked forward to having a super time for the next three years. Lisa Fouchey commented, "My favorite cheerleading mo- ment was at one of our first winning football games. The score was 0 to 9 and the team was pretty discouraged, and we were also feeling a bit down. However, in the end, with all the cheering and yelling, the team won!" She also stated that she thought cheerleading was be- lieving in your team and school. The squad was like a family that helped each other and had fun together. Dyanne Ellis said that her most memorable experience was the summer camp. She remarked, "lt was great when we got in a dreadful shaving cream and green spray paint fight. We weren't the only ones getting creamed, so it was fun." The freshmen cheerleaders enjoyed camp because they felt accepted. U, M F Q I Y If I H V If as , ,, V ', if ' 5 ,V "" , W.-,,,, rw., fair 4,' W 4 , . h1,,ji7,t,, :V ,4 7 -, K, 'fy Ya' f, t.rJ ,sg 1' .ale w' 1 if X ri' uf ' ,455- .L X13 f 49 , ,X V 0 9 Fu-sliiiicii Cheer . 6 i-4' ASB discusses 'ii 'Q' iynvn- li 5 . X it s sss , ne club that met ez every morning dur zero period was A.S.B. Student Council. The ai sor was Paul Preston, the Act ties Director. They discus school activity planning such Big BrotherfLittle Sister gatl ings, and went over old and 1 school business concerning Dorado and the surrounding c munity. They also worked tow exciting assemblies by planr out each minute for different tivities. Student Council m bers, perhaps without fully r izing it, set an example for student body by represen their school at A.S.B. camp other socials. The council high visibilityg the student bi especially impressionable un classmen, would look to their thusiasm for their school pil The group had to learn hov lead the school positively. A- President Dennis Shea com ed, "There were some r great people on student co this year." The group got to k one each other quite well. reen Connelly said that Hwor with everyone created a fa like atmosphere." Once again El Dorado A.S.B. leaders unit lead the student body throu successful year. 0, Even Devon Alexander looked ene during zero period when the student cil met to discuss important issues was a driving force in ASB this ye Mike Kim looks on as Matt Maclear his sandwich during zero period, helped out a lot this year in assembli well as other activities. As ASB president, Dennis Shea, list everyone's views which was not al an easy task as shown by his faci' pression. E 1 Y N, X 5 ,VVVV ' ik s. X , ' , 1 ,amz y yyyy it y 3, l Iltohertson and Tammy Williams worked hard this year in is they did with everything else they attempted during High School years. :ers ot' the 1987-88 ASB Student Council at leadership camp left to right: lst row Aaron Behle. Elisabeth livanshine, Wlaclear, Kevin Schula. Tom Crisp, Jill Dinnebier, 2nd row 7' lleitman, Dennis Shea, Jill Wesley, Devon Alexander, Xen Vonnelly. Alyson Casias. Ilrd row Tammy Williams, Morris, Julie Sammons, Michelle King, Mike Kim, Traci , and Beth Robertson. 'lle King glances down reading something. She was the Er representative for this year's ASB and volunteered a lot e. ties Director Mr. Preston reads over Elisabeth l-Ivanshines ler in an effort to help her. He gave many hours of his time p plan activities. Yearly activi ie Jael X P i lyx V it - ' i lv I U O ASB .' 500 Editor-in-chief Angela Shoho i Section Editors 0rganizationsfAcademics - Mari Gerace Sports - Kevin Hastings Underclassmen - Suzanne Sanghvi FacultyfAds - Christina Utt P Student Life - Stephanie Valdez Staff Christine Campbell Beth Carmellini Nina Friar Stephanie Fleming Brent Lantz Erik North Stephanie Ohanesian Robin Scott Stacy Weidner Photo Editor Rachelle Weir Photographers Rob Benson Tom Chen Fred Quimpo Theme Copy Gayle Pero Cynthia Wolf Artists Tami Palmer Peter Woods 1988 Yearbook staff reache -QW Je ond limit ear Staff: 'orking with the Yearbook Staff is like creating a special sauce. You don't know the itcome until you've finished. I'd have to describe our 1988 Annual as a uniquely spicy .ixture with each talented staff member contributing to its flavor. The yearbook was irther enhanced by extra toppings of special artists, photographers, and writers who mated generous portions of time to season it to perfection. This year, copy was typed on to nicky Apple computers which did not always accept our work. We also went through great ?forts to blend graphics and special effects on the layouts, however, the time we spent osely watching over the simmering work was compensated by the satisfying reward. My ncere thanks to the dedicated staff who made this yearbook extremely palatable, and also special thanks to Mr. Alan Leonard who gave us the support we needed and the freedom i create. I truly hope that future staff members will continue to put forth such diligent ifort as they did this year to carry on the tradition. Bon Appetit, the sky's the limit! Editor-in-Chief Angela Shoho f .i 3 I 1 ' 23" has time and can Brent tries to master the relax. mechanisms of a cropper. , QI., as- f . When A , We hear -f - 1,5 tter, Isprangt .if-fl To see 1 .Liz gwlgliilatterz l ran to - Faster tha 5323 Flung it wide ? X And looked into the night. p Sparks flew everywhere, There was an explosion in the Sky, It was beautiful. Like fireworks on the Fourth of Jlliyg brightness, he corner of my eye, im coming, A of l-II Di High. magnificient, and fierce words awe one, on the layouts, l'ntil they were done. He whipped through pages. Labeling artwork as he whisked. Cropping all photos, And proofreading the copy disc. It was a miracle We jumped 1 The il finished fi Christmas By laying his wing, Across his beak, He rose to the sky, And let out a big shriek. We heard him exclaim, As he flew out of sight, "Enjoy your yearbook, And have a good night!" us Yearliook Staff ft M if z. s ,i 1 ft' , ae, is During a session of the Mock Trial, Melissa Fryd- man served as a witness. Students learned about their court system through participation, Besides being heavily academically involved in school, Nhan Vu, served as a lawyer for the mock trial team. Another witness for the Mock Trial team was Julie Hoogesteger. Everyone put many hours of work into preparation. Lawyers Elisabeth Evanshine and Nhan Vu worked many hours in preparation for their com- petitions. They were honored with considerable recognition because of it. l i 'FE f 2 'li WE f it is H at 92525 5 ' i . : . ggf gd gk: j 2 5,2 . . . Z T .flifi we? i o E595 - if fi 5 2 its 5 t gg? . i V get N .... .si . E . .Eie .sgQEg,s?ks S J oy, was X , K ,Q 2 35 K Bs 1 , S t .k L, 3 . Q iii 5 s rw s g , tiy, ftt . i. R53 f 9? ss s s s 1 5? , fl sg ,gig ggsi - - A 1 ' . 5 2 if 5 . ' K2 ii? Eta? 4 :Est Ei iff is we I 155' . ,Q-sw - f 5 E35 gi? - Q 2 61 K 5 2 ss f g 1 3 g ' s s? - T ,,,.. ef . Q . i 5 vi Q at si 2 s an . e e"' that W K may ide 6 6 nd the verdict is . . . 'tHow many times have you heard such a statement or actually been involved in a courtroom setting? For the members of Mock Trial, these things were second nature, Getting involved doesn't necessarily require an interest in law, just an interest in academic competition. Most of the enthusiastically- involved students have stayed on the team for two or three years. t'We don't stress competition, rather, the students learn about the judicial system, poise, and public speaking," said team advisor, Mr. Disbennet. Mock Trial Members of Mock Trial practiced tw6 to three times a week with their coa Orange County Assistant District Attorney Greg Prickett, Altogether, t two-month competition allowed members to use their newlyelearned judic abilities. This year senior Elisabeth Evanshine, named Outstanding Attor of Orange County, said, 'tBeing involved on Mock Trial allowed you to me new people from different schools and learn a lot about law." Traci Shep summed it up: 'tlt's a lot of fun: you learn a lot, and if you're confid enough, you can win," U, 9 N? iii-ff Sflfii fi5Q:::Ff5:5l ae -., ::::--" ,- At their awards ceremony, the Varsity level team received many medals. The members are L to R: Carson, Tim Davis, Karen Walter, Robin Smay, Cyn- thia Wolf, l.ori Salisbury, Holly Goodhue. and Shan- non Paulson. Everyday in preparation, like the varsity level, Soph- omore team members met for lectures and study time. Shown in the picture are Cindy Peters, Danielle Sloggett, and Melissa Frydman. Karen Walter smiles proudly at her accomplishments as other members Ted Carson and Tim Davis look on. Cynthia Wolf shares her essay from the competition with Mr. Sonnenburg. He served as the chief advisor and organizer. R N 11' in t, as , ....,,.. 45 st., s ee i .tees .... gllilflli we qrllsnm-W Y W 1 "" " Mluw Gold, Silver, Bronze: We got it all! aining recognition this year was the Academic Decathlon. lt was a group ranging from A to t' students who worked together' in numerous subjects to compete against other Academic Decathlon arns. The subjects in which they competed were Math, Social and General fiences, lriterature, English, Speech, lntcrview and Art. The group was split to sophomore and juniorfsenior teams. The students were chosen accordv g to their grades, standardized test scores, and teacher recommendations. 1ey were coached anti instructed by many dedicated teachers. The slu- dents spent many hours each week in preparation for the competitions. "The students on the team are very responsive and reliable, which helps make the team even stronger," stated head coach Mike Sonnenburg. This year our team did exceptionally well, bringing back twenty-eight medals in the many dit't'er'ent events. Senior Michelle Shanks, who won the gold medal in the interview portion, said, "lt was a good experience and worth it, even though we didn't make il to the state level." Cynthia Wolf commented, "lt was fun, and l learned a lot that l never' would have otherwise." uw Academic Decathlon WWE ,051 mf? V her New 337014125 leveefiflii .ifl mcfndfabic I tixnclessifimats Pmeeeiiiegaf bn'thdayg3asj.a ef MDQDUPIE lrlr A , M . ,.,. .,.,' I f' ,1',L,5H, "4 , . gf Q K 1 , 4, , M f f 4 arc f ,A 75,423 , , W , . LQALZIZ' ' ' 9, A t i , , ' ' l ,Q , O D 0 O 0 1 O I D f. 'I e. M K 1.7 ,, K l. 1 rii. r 1 an sw' Throughout the school days one could almost always be guaranteed to see our newspaper reporters somewhere on El Dorados campus. With only three students in the newspaper class and their advisor, Mr. Titus, they spent a great amount of time writing, interviewing and brain- storming new topics to write about in the HEL GAVILANT newspaper and making sure it was out on time. Reporters An Trinh, Cindy 0'Hanlon, and Geoff Conlon, wer'e al- ways on the go to find new topics on fads, trends and students' opinions. The purpose of the newspaper was to have the freedom to let the students give their opinions on the latest news, however, with the 1988 Supreme Court ruling, their freedom was taken away by censor- ship. Usually during the year four newspapers were distribut- ed, Geoff commented, "We sometimes have trouble find- ing new topics to write about to enlighten the students and keep their interests on the paper especially when it seems like there isn't anything going on." The newspaper brought attention to new teachers, gave recognition to those with special talents, jobs or hobbies and brought the awareness of new faces to ED . , . This year the Los Angeles Times adopted a new section into their paper with the students input on topics of today, An and Cindy were asked to represent El Dorado. Both enjoyed writing for the Times and thought it gave them a great exper- ience working with a big newspaper. LD After weeks of writing and reporting, the finished prod- uct was completed. A total of four El Dorado newspapers were distributed during the year. Mr. Titus was the newspaper advisor. He guided the hard-working staff through the year. 694590 +1,,Lg.11g..,,6.3FX"9x Qini ' taxa gag' 'Ui f-SU if ' , ,Z ,,7V JW, amiga wczfr , stately if T r 1, . .. -,iagfflw . vi-.,Sr'f' VM V I 0 we , Qretx Qgxyxgg , . --., , I Kggxqeel sm W ,,,,. 7 iflr X leaf . W vikw r .,..i W' .,.g,,v"' ,,., ii' ' utter , . 1. tits' Cindy 0'Hanlon organizes the top story for the newspaper. The newspaper staff had to be a of the current topics. MW 'Tv 'My first c but exciting than i exp Conklin whc Biologivai S "I love tear: r-Q1-xnf-I Hr-.A "El -Qvilann new paper - - 'high and Vinriy ifllainlnn xwrk its in Ihi- 1-realinn ni' ll liexmpupi-1: the new pfipu -Q-un Y' .L - L I gz' I .. X . . we .Xi . xk eep Thought is shown here by Geoff Conlon. The ften used cieziliw ideas to intrest the students. newspaper' I'k'IJI'8S6flIE'd HD. in the LA. Times si-rlinn fin' students. 'I I N spaper 6 Calltufniu Friday. Navembmf 6. 1987 An Trinh uses her expertise in reporting to wrap up another' article. An and Cindy "Fatal A ADi By Cindy The hot mc see for this Xttraetion, viiehael D Bienn Ciose. in the mov rays ex soci :omes obs Dougiae afte veekemci afie The rea? oiii :lose becon ite! the offs Fougiao to gi no Shilo for RQ Lfvfpfl-3 L5 5 iisieaien iii slsiifiqmiqgiw iii Si Qi Q' T73 Siren Qui By An Picture your ip back in tie 9203. It was ie e'Roaring me when p oa! in life wa heir favoritf as to go tc 'ici to be ei rose giamori movie stars. V' ae a similar: rama depart on class trz eoture Hail ishioned mo ie Senior 4 oiiywood nig -nu nrmnnnl- 4 Q sf' Lbh l.A43j.urf. . Sl-INIORS Devon Alexander Julie Anger Robert Bowen Ted Carson Eleanore Chen Shane Cooper Matt Cote Tom Crisp' Jill Dinnebier Jenny Douglass Elisabeth Evanshine Mary Gerace Tamara Gulzow' Darin Hicks Matt Hill Seemien Khan Kent Kieffer Cindy Lance Kristopaul Lee Catherine Lussier Mike MacCuish Julie Morris Bill Neavel Jim Nguyen Stephanie Ohanesian Debbie Orullian Lisa Paddock Elizabeth Robertson Suzanne Sanghvi Steve Schule Tracie Shepard Angela Shoho Jeff Smith Angela Snyder An Trinh Vicki Weir Eric Wilcox Tammy Williams Cynthia Wolf JUNIORS I-Iric Braun Jennifer Callow David Candow Kendall Chen Lily Chen Sarah Chen CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION Suzanne Fair Douglas Froning Glenn Fukushima Christopher Goldman Julie Hoogesteger June Hsieh Belle Hsu Lucy Hung Anne Mangold Rashel Mereness Krista Moberg Gerald Nakamura Vananh Nguyen Thato Nteso Craig O'Neili Heather Palmer Bobby Quimpo Kim Range Nicole Ressler Jenny Rowe Rohit Sabnis Jeff Sekido David Simmermacher Michelle Sloan Rosalee Song Scott Sporrer Cathy Stackhouse Neil Stragey Danny Su' Rinat Tal' Diem Quyen Trinh Nhan Vu' Karen Walter Karry Wang Susan Wright SOPHOMORES Jeff Bailes Laura Bauchwitz Melissa Birnbaum Heidi Brandi Jeff Brewster Vicky Burk Tony Cheng Joanne Coner Jennifer Dawson Nadina Fernandez Melissa Fryoman Jennifer Hallgarten EL DORADO HIGH SCHOOL MEMBERS - WINTER 1988 Sherman Hsieh Kevin Kieffer' Dan Kimura Sandee Ledbetter Scott Lee Jim Leonard I-Iriko MacDonald Linda Mason Susan McKee Lisa 0'Connell Cindy Peters Gabriela Rios Nathan Rogers Linda Shantar Beth Thompson Lien Tran Michelle Utt Lisa Van Schyndel Carmen Wall Andy Wang Jeff Wilhelmi Shahid Zaidi FRESHMEN Richard Buschkoetter Jason Augustine Leslie Ballmer Tara Barry Jennifer Brandon Jeff Choi Matt Dirks Amy Dolliver Alison Frantz Lynn Hagar Amy Harline Sonya Jo Jennifer Kim Mike Kim Natasha Lancaster Satu Larson Monte Lin Kim Mitchell Dawn Netherton Jason Nguyen Jeff Nichols Erik North Bridget Paddock Jeff Petrilla Maria Homo Vijit Sabnis David Schmitt Donna May Schmunk Angela Shaw Lonny Snyder Kyle I7tsumi Kim Walters Adviser: Joy Appleby 'denotes officer ll J I J" CSF ,aa- California Scholarship ationalli ranked students exceiatlE.D. SEIWORS: Carri Abrahms Devon Alexander Julie Anger Alison Blum Bobby Bowen Ted Carson Cameron Carter Alyson Casias Eleanor Chen Shane Cooper Matt Cote Tom Crisp Jill Dinnebier Jennifer Douglass Elisabeth Evanshine Chris Facione Shana Frank Simon Funge Holly Goodhue Jeff Gove Tamera Gulzow Brian Hendrix Darin Hicks Matt Hill Alison Holman Mark Jordan Seemian Khan Michelle King James Koizumi Cindy Lance Kristopaul Lee Catherine Lussier Naomi Mayeda Julie Morris Bill Neavel Hang Nguyen Stephanie Ohanesian Cindy O'Hanlon Debbie Orullian Trina Porter Elizabeth Robertson Janet Sanford Suzanne Sanghvi Lisa Schweitzer Claudine Scotti Angela Shoho Jeffrey Smith Carolyn Toman Kelly Underwood Stacy Weidner Eric Wilcox Tamara Williams JUNIORS' Nasiema Abdullah Aaron Behle Snow Bell Eric Braun Kristin Brown Dawn Capellino Susan Chuberka Andrea English Nigel Funge Wendy Guse Julie Hoogesteger June Hsieh Belle Hsu Michelle Klassen Annemarie Mereness Vananh Nguyen Thato Nteso Robert Quimpo Nicole Ressler Jennifer Rowe Rohit Sabnis Robin Scott Jeff Sekido David Simmermacher Michelle Sloan Rosalee Song Danny Su David Swearingen Nhan Vu Karen Walter Karry Wang Susan Wright SOPHOMORES: Laura Bauchwitz Heidi Brandl Vicky Burk Joanne Coner Amy Crow Jennifer Dawson Nadina Fernandez Robin Finch Melissa Frydman Kevin Kieffer Jim Leonard Robert Lynch Gabriela Rios Nathan Rogers Tanya Villaviencio Julie Warner Shahid Zaidi The 1987-88 N.H.S. Club. Eleanor Chen and Aaron Behle look down to see what other goodies are at the NHS pizza party. With a guilty look on his face, Brian Hen- drix gobbles a slice of pizza. ational Honor Society consisted of students who were chosen through special requirements. These quali- ties included: citizenship, leadership, activity involvement, teacher recommendation, and at least a 3.3 G.P.A. The NHS had many meetings throughout the year to plan their frequent activities such as broomball games, a scavenger hunt, a Christ- mas party, bowling, canned food drive, Sadie Hawkin's Dance, and much much more! As a member of NHS it was easy to get in- volved with school activities and have fun both inside and outside of school. The advisor, Mrs. Crays, organized and planned all of the activities along with the help of the NHS officers: Julie Morris- President, Matt Cote- V. Pres, Devon Alexander- Senior Rep, David Swearingen- Junior Reg, Nadina Fernandez- Soph. Rep, Aaron Behle- Treasurer, and Clau- dine Scotti- Service Chairman. Q 4,0 39 ,LQ 3. 7 f'7 JM Z 3.9 54 'U sf ' '7 30? 3 3 fy 52 . X 0 089' R Q7 Q. Cp ff-4 Q5 i xz .K . Kristen Scott gets advice on the new wr skills. There were many new students i club this year. Gigi Liang watches closely as Ms. Payne onstrates the art of Calligraphy. . The Calligraphy Club Members: K. Scot Chen, G. Liang, C,Luisser, Ms. Payne, J. H K. Liang, E. Evanshine, L. Hung, P. Ro Q .- gf SED' ave you ever wanted to improve your handwriting, or better yet, be able to write in a whole new script? lf you have, then you must have been at the Calligraphy Club every other Monday. Started five years ago by Ms. Payne, the advisor, she felt that the students would enjoy learning. Cindy Hung commented, "lt's the perfect place to learn Calligraphy." Ms. Payne said, "Most of the students are pretty enthusiastic and like to learn new things, and a few have even gone professional and do Calligraphy Club IHSS outside work." Students learned how to write the various letters of Chancery - Italic styl calligraphy with the help of Ms. Payne, President Eleanor Chen, and Secr tary-Treasurer Heather Palmer. Although the club worked hard on variou club certificates, they still had pizza parties and good times. 't'l'he club W' really worth my time because it was fun and I learned something," state Eleanor Chen. Q, s tif fl if -f.x u --E nf-j ' -r ..-f"'u "r ' ' L+- Wi" .- .,'..1'e'e' p A lar 4 A4 1 M.. .,,, . . . v pin x 1 Y I 73 , iW""'2f . , W' . b 1 X awvff' lm' Mr. Pence beautifying the -' ' . . spent a lot of time E32 Q, auf ua! I Rinat lal lectures the club it V the club president the first cers included: Michele Pattie Scott, t The Ecology members: M. Birnbaum, H. Palmer, L. Hung, C. Hung, B. Quimpo, R. Ballma, K. Engel, R. Petillo, V. Nguyen, R. Mereness, S. Heitman, D. Vallez, R. Song, N. Gerace, J. Sanatar, J. Brewster, S. Zaidi, T. Cheng, J. Wettgen, J. Tuttle, N. Cantarella, J. Douglass, M. Gerace, L. Lin, G. Greene, G. Liang, K. Liang, S. Paulson, A. King, J. Simmermacher, R. Sabnis, N. Vu, R. Tal, H. Robles, T. Nguyen, S. Ohanesian. S. Khan, K. Lee. IVI. Hora, S. Hse, J. Hsieh, T. Murray, K. lsett, P. Jones, D. Savani, A. Patel, J. McKenzie, Y. Sabnis, K. Lee, J. Nguyen,. Truong, S. Heathershaw, M. Wentworth, T. Portugal, S. Schule, J. - Koizumi, l-Z. Wilcox, P. Scott, L. Schoner, T. Nteso, T. Burnside, K. Chen, M. M. Pateman, J. Dolnick, B. Lynch, B. Paulson, A. Low, E. Krueckel, C. 0'Hanlon, A. Orullian, D. Candow, J. Powers, J. Fong, T. Davis, S. Hsieh, J. Hallgarten, S. Facione, D. Swan, A. Cooper, M. Tal, N. Ressler, L. Lo, T. Tran, J. Lee, D. Gardner, J. Guard, T. Palmer, D. Orullian. so Club care about the future lant, plant. plant . . . Almost as old as the school itself. the ecology club entered its seventeenth year this past fall with Mr. Pence as dvisor. The club members were involved in many trips to ,ums pit ics, nature hikes, and ofcourse pizza parties. They also went . the a 1 Q, "n a e C' .ing ?SI I I State Arboretum and took part in a community walkathon."Parti- in the activities was fun," exclaimed senior Gigi Liang. Their rip of the year was going on the whale watch in San Diego at Sea World." Most of the members were pretty enthusiastic' and like to get involved," stated Mr. Pence. With almost eighty-five members it was hard not to get involved! Probably this club was best known for helping to plant trees around the campus as part of this year's school beautifying program. Jennifer Powers said, "Participating in the Ecology Club was a lot of fun because it gave me a chance to get involved in school activities and make new friends." LD Ecology 1 '-.L ef., in :Wo 'M '11 fx -1 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,g,,H M M M may '- Y Me ii rw 5-F3 rd' an... 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They met during testing days at lunch or after school in Mrs. Ford's or Ms. Payne's room where problems were performed on the chalkboard. Meetings were not only used to sharpen skills, but to find quicker methods to solve problems. The Math Club also had other competitions such as the Math Jeopardy. The Math Club acted as an extra-curricular study and source of competition for the peo- ple interested in mathematics. It was a chal- lenging club which needed dedication, and brains. sp iffwiimlulmil Teboho Nteso works rigorously at his math problem. The Math Club must have really sharpened his skills. The l987-88 Math Club, top, Advisor Mrs. Ford, Shahid Zaidi, Nigel Funge, Ted Carson, Eric Braun, President Shane Cooper, Teboho Nteso, Nicole Kessler, Advisor Ms. Payne, Front, June Hsieh, Bobby Quimpo, Dan Su, Nhan Vu, Allstar Funge, Sharon Hse, Lucy Hung, and Rinat Tal. m Math Team They've got the bea Qtopj Lisa Adamski, Karen Heddrig, fsecond rowj Susan Hodson, Julie Barnes, Stephanie Cook, Denise Quintero, Qthird rowj Kathy Stinger, Elizabeth Harrison, Jane Boserup, fourth rowj Melissa Knudson, Kathy Nerhus, Katherine McGuiness, Nichole Maringer, Rengel Milents. Q3 A 5 :Val 27 ' ai The advanced dancers listen intently while Wendy White teaches. 6 at et . " 1 2' ancing is used to celebrate, mourn, entertain and exercise. El Dorado has had a Dance Department for thriteen years, and Mrs. Alexander has been the advisor. El Dorado dancers are not in competitiong they dance for exercise and entertainment. They per- formed their routines at assemblies and some danced in the musical "Grease," They spent hours of practice rehearsing their dance steps before the production. Dawn Wesley stated, "Dancing is alot of hard work and it takes dedi- cation." lb hard to perfect their craft into considering that The dance class was hard every period. 100 I v-,fs-N Singing their hearts our are Liza Posas and Dan- iel Felsenfield. Both students performed in the drama production of "Grease" The drama club presented the 1950's play, "Grease," with all its explosive energy. By the numerous sell-outs, it was evident that the play was a success. Drama club- 1987-88: C. Abrahms, J. Albano, J. Alderman, P. Andruss, S. Arnold, A. Atinski, R. Barkley Bauchwitz, S. Baudish, M. Birnbaum, J. Bishton, P. Bolton, S. Bonnello, D. Bonsack, J. Boserup, D. Cant M. Claudin, A. Crow, B. Connelly, J. Dawson, C. Davis, T. Dearen, M. Deeb, D. Dorius, G. Dunnavant, Fallowfield, D. Felsenfield, N. Fernandez, R. Finch, S. Frank, J. Genow, N. Gerace, K. Gilbert, D. Goyette Hagar, P. Hagerty, N. Harris, K. Hude, J. Hudson, E. Kearney, L. Kim, M. King, K. Kish, J. Krause, L. Mal A. Mangold, M. Martin, M. Marx, N. Maringer, L. Mason, N. Mayeda, J. McFerson, J. Menzie, R. Mereness Moon, J. Morris, L. 0'Connell, A. Partridge, E. Peterson, R. Pill, L. Posas, K. Redfern, G. Rios, B. Roberts J. Sanatar, A. Schor, S. Scott, J, Sekido, L. Shantar, D. Schmunk, M. Simonian, A. Snyder, S. Stankovich Stanley, M. Tal, R. Tal, R. Thatcher, B. Thompson, S. Thompson, K. Underwood, M. Utt, A. Vacarrino, Vaughan, T. Walker, C. Wall, T. Warmoth, B. Wilkes, J. Willenbring. .asv . .F i'i was Q . FR 'Him at ch ou World, here c me! ake 1 . . . Take 2 . . . Take 3 , , . who else could have been referred to but the Drama Club. Based on a strictly volunteer basis, those students who had a desire to perform as well as being involved in the drama department sought the adventure that only the drama club could provide. During monthly meetings, activities and fund raisers were openly discussed. Active participation was evident through the Singing Valentines, the Mr. GQ contest, the outstanding productions, and the numerous drama competitions. Through the course of the year, drama students attended several competitions. At these competitions, students performed in monologues, two-person scenes, or groups consisting of three Drama or more people. The scenes were either serious or humorous One humorous scene which stole the first place ribbon at thi Sr. High D.T.A. Festival was taken from the play, "Scramble Feet." The awarded actor and actresses were Sal Bonnello Michelle King, Cari Abrahms, Tammy Dearen, Brooke Wilkes On the 9th grade level, Mike Martin won second place witll his award winning humorous monologue. It was not only through the acting aspect that student received praise for their efforts in the drama departmen' Students could work behind the scenes as a "Tech", or b actingfworking on out-of-school plays. Those students wh acquired 100 drama service hours qualified for membershi in the Thespian Society. gp fm I 2 Q32 Q8 I ff. . 'I 1 I .. .,. V? 'J 2 if 5. :'. I V ETA' .5 ii' F ' I we 5 brahms, J. Albano, J. Alderman, P. Andruss, S. Arnold. R. Barkley. L. Hauchwitz. J. Bishton nello, J. l-ioserup, M Claudin, A. Crow, B. Connelly, C. Davis, T. Dearen, G. Dunnavant, owfield, D, Felsenfeld. N. Fernandez, ll. Finch, S. Frank, J. Genow, M. Gerace. K. Gilbert, ette, P. Hagerty, N. Harris, J. Hudson, E. Kearney, M. King, K. Keith, J. Krause, L. Maher, igold, M. Marx, L. Mason, N. Mayeda, J. Menzie, R. Mereness, A. Moon, J. Morris, L. 0'Connell L. Posas, H. Robertson, A. Schor, S. Scott, M. Simonian, A. Snyder, S. Stankovich, D. Stanley pson, S. Thompson, K. Underwood, A. Vacarrino, H. Vaughan, T. Walker, C. Wall, T. Warmoth, Es, J. Willenbring . ..... MM The officers for the 1987-l988 Thespian Club from left. to right are: Cathy Davis-secretary, Paul Hagerty- vice president, Erin Kearney-president, Robin Fallow- field-clerk, Tammy Dearen-clerk, and Carri Abrahms- treasurer. "We belong together . . unites Carri Abrahms and Paul Hagerty in the drama performance of "Grease" Carri portrayed Sandy while Paul played the cool Danny. We've finally reached he top! or those students whose life demanded the need to be in the spotlight, they were quite easily found in the Thespian Club. To qualify for membership, one must accumulate one hundred or more hours of drama service work, attend mandatory meetings, and participate in at least three drama related activities through the year. When it came time for new members to be initiated into the club, excitement sizzled in the air. These students would have to prove their worthiness by completing several acting tasks. "I hope I pass." "I wonder what they'll make me do?" "Will I embarrass myself?" These are all questions that the future Thespians asked themselves constantly. Being a Thespian was, and still is, an honor that students could treasure during the years to come. They could look back and remember the close friends they made, the encour- agement during a performance, State Thespian, or the Thes- pian play put on at the end ofthe year. All of these activities were what brought the once mass of individuals into a united family. Go for the limelite, go for the gold. BREAK A LEG!!! Thespian E13 oncert Choir arrived early at 7:00 am. each morning, ready to sing with the help of motivation from the new choir director, Bil Peterson. This dedicated group had fun, worked hard, and along with Vocal Ensemble, raised money through fund raisers such as Valentine flowers, blow pop sales, and dinners. All their hard work paid off with the successful combined choir tour to San Diego. The tour, Winter and Spring Concert, and annual "Take HI" show highlighted the year for Concert Choir. Second year member Me- lanie Bailey said, "Concert Choir is a very good experience. It is fun performing with everyone and Mr. Peterson encouraging us to be the best always!" Freshman Carrie Fowkes added," This class and the people taught me to be myself and enjoy the class. My future goal is to make it into Vocal Ensembleln These attitudes helped the choir grow and become a family. U, Nicole Maringer, Jennifer Powers, Darin Christiansen seem to enjoy singing the jazzy song, "ln The Mood." Concert choir includes: from L to R, top row, K. Meyers, R. Heath, T. Godfrey, T. Eisenmann, M. Beauchamp, S. Bonello, D. Mc lnturff, director Bil Peterson, second row: H. Black, N. Maringer, V. Burk, J. Powers, R. Chakow, M. Marx, J. Roche, B. Wilkes, C. Thompson, S. Stankovich, P. Andruss, third row: M. Bailey, C. Delaney, L. Weaver, K. Stierle, S. Woodward, L. De Maio, D. Capellino, C. Fowkes, C. Janes, A. Carter, bottom row: J. Bishton, L. Posas, K. Anzevino, C. Davis, R. Tal, M. Tal, J. Harvey, K. Bolton, E. Aguilar, K. Bauer, A. Mangold, J. Doran. Not showing: T. Dearen, A. Partridge, M. Aragon, R. Croasdaile, G. Dunna- vant. At their Winter Concert Choir sings beautifully, filling the audience with the joy of music. Concert Choir On o different more Choir Council includes from I. to R, Reps J. Ojeda, R. Croasdaile, Sec. C. Lance, Pres. P. .-Xndruss, V. Pres S. Stankovich, Bus. Mngr. M. Beauchamp, Soc. Chrmn, A. Partridge, Rep. S. Valdez, Advisor Bil Pe- terson, Not shown, phologr, V, Burk. Bil Peterson, first year choir teacher at El Dorado. directs his choirs with intensity bringing the notes on the sheet of music of life. 'WU 66 o, Re, Mi," sang the talented Vocal Ensemble. 'fThe music they perform stretches the stu- dents' abilities and utilizes the talent of each individual,'l explained the director, Bil Peter- son. Ramona Croasdaile commented, "Choir has helped improve my vocal ability. I noticed Pm interested in a wider range of music." The ensemble performed at school assemblies, Placentia Round Table luncheons, Park New- port District festivals, and the annual "Take HI" show. Their busy schedule included long rehearsals, serious moments, times for stress, and even fun. This enabled the group to grow and build lasting friendships. Valuable mem- ber Mark Beauchamp added, "Choir is like one big family reaching for the same goal: making rad music. Friendships that will last forever have been made!" What a great feel- ing to be in such a group where you can express yourself and be with the people you enjoy! Us - . f , ' V. g h : .- 1 I . - K ,V l I fi 1 in Q ' ,, U ,f . k M f ss e t Q x Q -A 4 , i l ' t n Q if ,wiki Q, 221.6 if Wi 5 " .sf l if J, ,ff H f Q 'Va 4 Y, 5 'Z W 15 f. , 1 f "" 0 . . 4 gr MMM 'V g'WM,,,1.5 Nasiema Abdullah, Mike Collard, and Matt Dirks ble their hearts out for Mr, Watson. They were also i volved in marching band, The l98T-88 l-Il Dorado Wind Ensemble, back row Hohl Quimpo, Randy llagadorn, Rick De Masi, David Vespz Erie Wilrox, Jeff Wilhelmi, Debbie Benjamin, next ro Jim Gould. Jeff Lance, next ron. Andy King, Lon Sy ndyer, David Simmermaker, Jeff Brewster, M' Dirks, Mike Collard, Nasiema Abdullah, Bobby Bow next row, Kim Walters, Kelly Roberts, Melissa llenne Stacy Tohbie, Paulette Sachse, Joy Tuttle, next ro Sonja Jo, Adrienne Cooper, Roxanne Le Doux, Lu Guse, next row, Lisa Schweitzer, Karen Santoro, zanne Fair, Carrie Snow, Michelle Sloane, Julie lloogt tager, Janin Wettgen, Jenny Row, Deeanna Stanley. The lil Dorado 1987-88 Studio Jazz Band with Strin top rovi: Robert Bowen, Greg Shumway, llrent Simmo Deborah Benjamin, Josh Freese, lan Nickus, Nasie Abdullah, Mike Collard, Matt Dirks, Jeff Brewster, m dle row, Jimmy Fong, Carrie Snow, David Simmermak Andy King, Lanny Snyder, bottom row. Rina! Tal, J Smith, Jeremy Dolniek, Wendy Cuse, Jel'l' Nichols, Lu Hyne, Goncer Band performsewith a ,sense ofspride The El Dorado Concert Band, top row, left from right, Kim Hagadorn, Bobby Quimpo, Debbie Benjamin, Randy Hagadorn, Rick De Masi, Tim Llewelen, David Vesper, Wayne Herzog, Eric Wilcox, Jeff Wi- helmi, Todd Sobel, Bob Lynch, Vigit Sabnis, Ben Holland, middle row, Jim Gould Jeff Lance, Nate Fogers, Lonnie Synder, Andy King, David Simmermaker, James McNeal, Janis Newton, Robert Culgian, Ritchie Treland, Jeff Brewster, Matt Dirks, Mike Collard, Nasiema Abdullah, Bob Bowen, Sonya Jo, Christine Quimpo, Stacy Tobie, Phillip Thom- 4 Lonceit and as, Paulette Sachse, Joy Tuttle, Trina Bostrom, Roxanne LeDoux, Melissa Bennett, Luke Hyne, Jeff Smith, Jeff Nichols, Rohit Sabnis, Becka White, Wendy Guse, Adrienne Cooper, Kim Walters, Kelly Roberts, Michelle Sloan, Julie Hoogestager, Suzanne Fair, Janine Wettgen, Carri Snow, Deeanna Stanley, Jenny Row, bottom row, Lisa Schweitzer, Karen Santoro, Sharon Kene, Rhonda Litel, Michelle Pomeroy, Jennifer Wooten, Jennifer Herde, Angela Weir, Laurie Wielenga, Sabina Bosurup, Sharo Finerman. gp liyne, Jeremy Dolnick. Jeff Smith. Jeff Nichols. Weg A source of pride is El Dorado's 1987-88 Orchestra, mem- bers from left to right: Greg Shumway, Rinat Tal, Brent Simmons, Donna Osterberg, Jimmy Fong, and Jennifer Stelly. Senior Greg Shumway directs the band in practice. He participated in the Holiday Assembly by directing the band. Freshman Brent Simmons practices a bass solo for or- chestra. Brent put in a great effort with his talent this year. Orchestra showed musical talent at a new level hat do you get when you put fifty-eight musically talented high school students together to play their best? Concert Band, of course. Often heard acticing, the 1987-88 Concert Band strove for success. Uti- .ing hard work, determination, and personal pride, the nd went to the three music festivals. They performed two ncerts, including the spring concert, which was held near e end of the second semester. Besides attending the Region- Music Festival, which was held at San Diego State Univer- y, the El Dorado Concert Band joined in the Area Festival as well. The Area Festival was meant for all the schools of the district to get together and play, even the elementary schools! To be in Concert Band, it took dedication and hard work to do the absolute best. Mr. Watson encouraged the musicians to give their greatest effort. When asked to give three words that described Concert Band, Mr. Watson replied, "Good musical experience!" That exactly summed up El Dorado's Concert Band. CD Orchestra F' l 1 .QQ . - ' . 4,151 i if dmdy' im g . .W . .,,.,....,c ' . 1 fi 'Q .fwatw'f' "" ' ,QA .Q H -at 1 Q W -aaa Tall Flag wave proudly. El Dorado has always been known for its great performing band. One important ele- ment of our band was the flags. They prac- ticed every morning from 7:00 to 8:55 and then sometimes at night. Hard work paid off, they were invited to the Tournament of Champions. Ranked in the state, their chances in the competition looked bright. Flag Captain, Jenny Adamski, dedicated her- self "to make this year's flags the best ever." There were two flag teams, each team having a pair of sisters in it. One pair was Jenny Adamski and her freshman sister Lisa, the other was Coach Kristin Dodd and her sister Dawn. Lisa stated "It had brought us closer together." Thanks to their hard work, the Varsity Football games brightened up during the half-time intermission with the coordinat- ed display of school colors. Christie Marvel twirls to perfection at a half-time as Stacy Wallo follows. The two girls showed great determi- nation this year. Dana Gardner leads the way in Tall Flags at a football game. Dana was the Captain for F.D.'s 1987-88 Tall Flags. ' .12 'l la " inn rr g 'ff 1 A Heidi Brandel and Lisa Adamski proved to work great together. They became good friends in Flags. With tall flags and sharp uniforms on, the girls of Tall Flags gave HD. a jump of spirit at football games and assemblies. To he in flags, you had to show extreme coordination. - H.. . htmnmw' V 2, -w - f 2 f... f W auf, ., . . Q., , , , , 'M' Rifles shoot for the top! What takes hard work, consistency, and dedication? "The El Dorado Rifle Squad," according to Mr. Watson, the band director. He also said, "This year's Rifle Squad has been one of the finest squads we have had at El Dorado High School." Under the leadership of Captain Joalee Brink, they took home many awards including first place from the Tourna- ment of Champions , which made them the top rifle squad in the state. Every morning at 7:00 am, the seven rifles were set up on the field with freezing hads ready to go. They twirled for two hours straight every morning and three hours every Monday night, striving for perfection. "Sometimes the com- mitment seemed too much to handle but it all paid off in the end," stated Jenny Douglass, co-captain. This year the entire band went to ldylwild for a special weekend of rehearsals at Camp Buckhom. During this time, the girls became very close. Joalee Brink felt, "We became as close as sisters especially at camp. We all love each other." Junior Lily Chen was quoted as saying,"Rifles is fun and challenging. l also get to spend time with my friends in band." This year's Rifle Squad had an excellent season with a lot of hard work and commitment. Hopefully next year's squad will be even better. Cb Jenny Douglass and Cassie Williams lead the Rifles Squad. They showed great ef- fort this year. The Rifle Squad from left to right. Top row: Tracy Gulzow. Jamison Motherhead, Kristie Williams, Tamara Herron. Hottom row: Joalee Brink, Lily Chen, Jenny Doug- lass, Cassie Williams. The Rifle Squad girls had a lot of fun at Camp. They showed a lot of enthusiasm and determination this year. gz,z7,g.ff ,a - A f W M . A . 1 ' s wgwig L WWW! QM . W. 7 IC, L f4f:..'Y:f 2 La .ff G. 'l,, X 5 ff ..V ,H V ,L W W 4. ,Wm ig 5 is . , ff V ' WMC - '-i ' wa! t ' i" V ,.:' 'Q .. ..:!i ' - f ' fc 'f " Q,- fxg1?1fQ, 42 jgrilvaey Ha ag, yt f Q, ffgywm f.,. .lm 1 fat, gf.. i A my -cet, .."a.r Ayes .W cgqwcfy--was if M L X217 59 1 1' f fa f V if y is-f 142 7 7' A f ? ,ii AJ Z X Q, if f ae- if f a W ggi 51 . 4 w MM. f. Maw? fm., 'iii' .. .,,, ... iii .. . t "' ' 11 fff. 'f 'fl at if fi 5 ff X51 1 I .... M295 ff f sflr ffff . . 4 ,,,, . W Qjipi f . ,. if-Y i . , .. r.,,..,.,.Wg.,.,. 'saga L' 2 7.1 Z i lf' . . A. . ,.,. . . . . " ' ,,W.up,, .. ray... .mv ,ar .f M-Zeal t Q, 4 , it ew f as 44 V, .yt awww! V, ,jig ry", . :V I , Aif7if'.f"it" .' ' 441 3" H iff., W W. A tt., .f f 7. I- IH .fa re , 4 t , rv Maw . .. fa L S .,... 4 'fi 'fsawWf:W'? . an Jaffa '. . wt..a95.N,MV ,f..,V,J,f. -1,7 .fyw V 'ew- u w' 'fW" 4 f . .wwf -ifiwmf ' ', .wif r at aes W a W f, 42 f f l ff f ff , , . . f f ff ,j f W. .ff 4 . J. ,.,g, -:fir in 'Iii " fa 'fs ' if 5' Q 0 ' I I United a. one Y 0 3 Q :EE +6152 ' Russel Heath, Todd Sobel, Yuan Vu, and Robert Quimpo concentrate on their important role in the performance. The percussionists were an important part of the band. During a halftime performance the drumline shows their expertise. Ben Holland, Randy Hagedorn, Rick DeMasi, Eric Wilcox, Debbie Benjamin, and Wayne Herzoq are shown. El Dorado had many dedicated band members. Kim Walters and Melissa Bennett concentrate on the clarinet at halftime. Wendy Guse was El Dorado's drum major. Many hours of practice was needed for her performance in the band, Blowing with all their might, Jeff Lance, Jim Gould, and Brent Simmons give the trumpet a new name. Much credit is given the the E.D. band and its performance. Band ie 1987-88 marching band: left to right, bottom row, Joalee Brink, Cassie illiams, Lily Chen, Christie Williams, Tammy Herron, Tracy Gulzow, Ja- ison Motherhead, Jenny Douglass, second row, Tara Speakman, Philip iomas, Vijit Sabnis, Jeff Brewster, Jeremy Dolnick, Sonja Jo, Karen San- Eo, Ben Holland, Jim Gould, Brent Simmons, third row, Jeff Smith, Kim gedorn, Christina Quimpo, Matt Dirks, Todd Sobel, Wayne Herzoq, Rox- ine Ledoux, Jenie Wettqen, Debbie Benjamin, Robert Quimpo, Stacy Wallo, endy Guse, Robert Watson, fourth row, Heather Fitkin, Shara Finerman, m Walters, Angela Weir, Bob Lynch, James McNeil, Trina Bostrom, Jenny awe, Rebecca White, Jennifer Wooten, Adrienne Cooper, Kristie Marvel, 'th row, Dawn Dodd, Melissa Bennett, Laurie Weilenga, Lisa Schweitzer, Lonny Snyder, Rhonda Lytle, Beth Facione, Rich Ireland, Joy Tuttle, Kelly Roberts, Luke Hyne, Jennifer Adamski, sixth row, Heidi Brandl, David Simmermacher, Carolyn Brahm, Jennifer Herde, Nate Rogers, Jeff Lance, Jeff Nichols, Ann Patterson, Deanna Stanley, Stacy Tobie, Bob Bowen, Vicky Byrne, seventh row, Lisa Adamski, Tim Llewellyn, Rick DeMasi, Eric Wilcox, Sharon Keane, Rohit Sabnis, Naseima Abdullah, Brian Hudspeth, Eric Am- brosius, Jeff Wilhelmi, David Vesper, Debbie Adair, eighth row, Stacy Galassi, Tobert Colgin, Paulette Sachse, Suzanne Fair, Michelle Slone, Andy King, Randy Hagedorn, Mike Collard, Julie Hoogesteger, Judy Adair, Dana Gardner. create harmony hat is gold and black, and makes beautiful music? That's right, it's El Dorado's Band. Accompanying the band, and highlighting their own talents ere the rifles and flags. Dedication and talent were the two ialities that made the band so successful this past year. ieryday, for an entire school year, the band, rifles, and gs practiced during 0 and lst period, awaiting their perfor- nce dates. For the band, they competed in four field urnaments, and four parades, some of which were on the me day. In December 1987, the band, rifles and flags went compete in the Tournament of Champions near the Santa ia Court House. After and excruciating day of performing, e drum line came in 3rd place in their division, and the Rifles walked away with lst place out of 28 competitors. Mr. Robert Watson helped the talented students into reaching their potential. Through his guidance and encouragement, all aspects of the band worked as one to achieve their long range goal, success! "It has been a pleasure to work with such cooperative students, and with personalities that are conge- nial." stated Mr. Watson, as he spoke proudly of his students. Sophomore, Bobby Edgar Lynch quoted, "We have to work together as a team." This was Lynch's second year playing the cymbols for the band. He hopes to continue in band through his high school years. All in all, the Band, Rifles, and Flags started as a group of individuals, and at the end of the year, they were a family, united by their common goal, Cb i l Band 8 Q V ar i U 9 . jr Pl Gb at Z f A195 ,, 45 We Randy Eickhoff makes a half-smilg while working diligently on a pro Randy excelled in Metal shop year. Working hard on a car, Martin Ar. stops to ask for some help. Stopping to access his progress, White, works on a Woods project. Chris Mae works on one of the wood projects they made in the 5 1:- 6: iming to ards a Working 6 6 heck tools and get to work," was a familiar phrase uttered daily by auto shop instructor Mr. Chris Schaner. Called "Schaner" by most of his students, he always had the auto shop running smoothly. He felt that the greatest thing about teaching Auto and Woods had been the students here at El Dorado. There were four periods of Auto this year, two Beginning classes and an ROP class which lasted for two periods. In the Beginning classes the students learned how to change a tire, change the oil, and how to use a lot of modern technical equipment. In the ROP class the students worked on their Auto Shop, Woods, Metals own or other people's cars fixing a variety of problems. "Auto shop is a great opportunity, it is something I never had in hi school," commented Mr. Brian Kurzbard. Mr. Kurzbard was seen frequen in the shop during his free period. "Getting to work on our cars is the b thing about this class," said Marty Thomas. "This class is not all fun a games, but I enjoy it." He added, "Schaner makes learning fun." Brian Ols made a comment that seemed to be the feeling of most of the students, love this class. I love everything about it." iff. iff Pfiifii f -gg. future Woods and Metals were two other important parts of the Industrial Arts epartment. Both classes were great opportunities for students to experi- ent and explore possible career options. This year there was only one period of Woods A and B because of a declining interest in the program. Most students felt the pressures of ncreased graduation and college entrance requirements and chose to take ore academic classes. Since the program had been showing a lower enroll- Iiient, they made an effort this year to make the class more appealing. Bob Kirk commented, "Woods is useful. There will always be a need to make Matt Jones works on another Volkswagen. Through autoshop, Matt became knowledgeable about them. One of the metals students works hard using a tool. Mr. Eynon showed students many new tech- niques in metal shop. While working in metals, Todd Savord takes time out to crack a smile. Students enjoyed working with their new skill. Working on a stool, Danny Nulty uses one of the many tools available in the wood shop. Danny . was a first year student. fewer, things." The last part of the Industrial Arts department was Metals. The one class was taught by Mr. Enyon. He said, 'tMetals is really an exploratory class because not many people have the tools to experiment at home." The class gave students an opportunity to explore possible careers related to metal- working and to learn a new skill. Advanced Metals student Tim Behan said, "Metals is really interesting. You can express yourself." Randy Eickoff makes a half-smile while working diligently on a project. Randy ecelled in Metal shop this year. Auto Shop, Woods, Metals A Club that make a difference With the high school years, COITIU the high school prob- lems: love, death, failing, or even family, but with the right. help, those familar topics can be handled. The Make A Difference Club gave support to anyone who wanted it. There were weekly meetings, open to the school in which students could share their feelings, knowing that what they said was confidential. Not only was this club benefi- cial to the students, but for the advisors, Ms. Hooper, and Tom Craik, as well. "As an adult, l've been impressed with the insight the students have towards helping one another," stated Ms. Hooper. The club xi as started three years ago at l-Isperanza and Valencia. Since then, the number of participants have continued to grow as well as the activities the club sponsors. One of the popular activities was the Staying Alive presentation. Make A Difference club members participated by speaking to the Driver's Ed classes about drinking and driving, This was the third year Staying Alive has been in effect, and the club planned on its continuance. An active member of the club was senior, Tom Chen. "The club has helped me become a better person, and has helped me find the kind of friends I was looking for." Always there with support was Tom Craik. He not only lead the discussions, but participated in them. Tom com- mented, 'Tm not one who sets long goals, but I let the kids create it to what it is, this is what we have made it!" lo 5 l Getting ready for the Staying Alive Presentation,'l'om Craik tells the Making A Difference Club what to expect. In the weekly meetings, Tom was always there giving support. The Staying Alive Presentation ran smoothly. The 1987-88 Making A Difference Club: bottom row, left to right,liachel Lopez. Julie Johnn, Dolly Dorius, Rachel Thatcher, Jennifer Mc Ferson, Cindy Hunsaker, Gloria Caballero, Greg Shumway, top row, Ms llooper, Sandra Lopez, Soledad Hernandez, Mari Gerace, Margo Dela- torre, Jerry Logue, Alan Chen, Kris Wielenga, Kate Grif- fith, Mike Manzo, Fred Quimpo, Tom Craik, not shown, Tom Chen, Jennifer Powers, Jeanette Shaw. Jeanette Shaw and Cindy Hunsaker leave the Make A Difference meeting with an air of confidence. Both stu- dents have been involved in many of the club's events. Make A Difference iii tint: 411'- X O C P.T. . . 1 1 i911 K Vhat could ltinat Tal and Belle Hsu find so musing at a l'.T.S.A, meeting? They obvious- y enjoy what they do. rlve for improvemen arents, Teachers, and Students Association was the group otherwise known as PTSA. Through the monthly meetings usually held on the last Thursday in the library, parents, teachers, students, and some of the faculty gathered to discuss what was going on in our school. This year, the PTSA sponsored the Red Ribbon Week, which represented our feelings towards drug and alcohol abuse, The group worked on getting bills passed, as well as lobbied at the state capitol. Three seniors who had been involved in the PTSA organization were Rosa Pill, Lisa Schweitzer, and Adrienne Cooper. These students were in charge of the Health and Welfare Committee. Here are a few of the interesting activities that the organization took part in: school registration, back-to- schoolg raising and donating money for Wendy 0sborn's family, and the Dolnick family after their terrible fire, and helping Jim Orten raise the money so he could go to Korea to wrestle. This organization, though it may not be the most popular on campus, does serve a useful purpose, Adrienne Cooper stated, "l've learned a lot about the school, and I under- stand more about our government. l see the teachers' and parents' viewpoints, and they see mine!" in IL- The P.T.S.A. isn't all work and no play says The P.T.S.A. student members: left to right, Rinat Tal, Adrienne Cooper, Lisa Schweitzer, and Rosa Belle Hsu, Lisa Schweitzer, Rosa Pill, and Adrienne Coo- Phil as they work feverently. These three per. seniors were special chairmen in the organi- zation. l'.T.S..-X, MTS JIS? 5 ss issues M- saw ,,,.,NW,N , is Wfigwlk. is A' . ----' -rffakl X hrs -s:y1." Y 3' i,,.,.-.. ...W 1,,, H' International Club 87-88: Sarah Chen, Quye Trinh, Kathy Stackhouse, Deborah Bohnsacl Jenny Kimble, Nicci Cantarella, Gabby Rioz Jenny Douglass, Adrienne Cooper, Micki Ta Joselyn Garde, Suzanne Sanghvi, Cindy Lee Devang Savani, Ajay Patel, Rinat Tal, Krif tine Engle, I-Irie Balms, Dustin Dingman, N cole Ressler, Eric Krueckel, Cindy Peters, Les lie Baumer, Michelle Utt, Amy Crow, Tin DiGeorge, Amy Doliver, Anna Low, Kenda Chen, Snow Bell, Julie Lindsay, Shelby Heir man, Suzi Quigley, Lucy Hung, Cindy Hung Gigi Liang, and Teboho Nteso. Turning at the sound of hearing her name i Club Advisor, Ms. Schick. As French teache she encouraged many of her students to joi the club. Club Advisor, Tina Livingstone shows Emil Lopez where the Christmas Party was goir to be held. The Christmas Party was a nic time to learn about how other cultures cell ' brated Christmas. Culture come together hinese New Year? Oktoberfest? Mardi Gras? Cinco de Mayo? Many may have wondered what these things were this year, but not those in International Club. One of the most successful clubs on campus, the club main- tained a steady membership of sixty to seventy people. Many teachers helped in the planning of activities, but the main three advisors were Ms. Schick, Ms. Blanchard, and Ms. Livingstone. "We got the idea for this club, because as three small clubs student participation was not very high, except for the ac- tivities which included all three clubs," commented Ms. Schick, "The International Club provided a way to bring together the French, Spanish, and German clubs, but was not limited to only people who took or had been taking foreign language. International Club Junior Aaron Orullion said, "I had a lot of fun in the clu because it gave more variety and wasn't limited to just o culture's holiday." Besides those mentioned at the beginnin other festivities included: El Dia de Los Muertos, the Chris mas Party, International Week, foreign exchange students a guest speakers, as well as other speakers from the commun ty, and of course the year end banquet. When asked if she was enjoying it, Ms. Schick replied, "I' really happy with the club being international. Not only d it give a wider range of teacher leadership but stude participation remained quite encouraging throughout tl year." Hopefully things will remain just as encouragir through the years! :- MW' W - Qf 3: 1 , g ,f v In V. 'J' H,x " , ar 1 Physics Club 87-88: Devang Savani, Todd Portugal, Eric Ullerich, Ajay Patel, Jim Koizumi, Gerald Nakamura, David Candela, Simon Funge, Ross McGuire, Jeff Sibley, Greg Green, Rashel Mereness, Viji Sabnis, Eric Balms, Nhan Vu, Dao Trung, Gigi Liang, Tim Davis, Ted Carson, Shane Cooper, Jim Nguyen, Luma Fattohy, Naomi Mayeda, Tami Gulzow, Tammy Williams, Julie Morris, James Lee, Trach Tran, Dale Mulford, Karen Liang, Lucy Hung, Eric Wilcox, Bob Bowen, Aaron Orullion, Seemien Khan, Debbie Orullion, Cameron Carter, Paula Glade. President, Shane Cooper, and Publicity, Paula Glade, discuss upcoming events with Physics club members. They planned many activities throughout the year. Setting up for an experiment are Jeff Sibley, Matt Hill, Ross McGuire, and Gerald Nakamura. All were active members of the club. Ph ic , fun, a common goal cience for fun??? That's what the Physics Club was all about. Launched two years ago by students who were interested in science, namely physics, the club in- reased its number of members by almost five times this ear. Club advisor, Mr. Oberle said, " It's a nice way for Ludents who like physics, but don't have the class, to get igetherf' Club president was Shane Cooper, vice president 'as Jim Orten, treasurer was Shelby Heitman, secretary was ashel Mereness Publicity was Paula Glade, and activities irector was Nahn Vu. The club got involved in different ctivities which included many field trips, the two big trips of the year were Magic Mountain Day and the Laserium. Magic Mountain Day was for Physics Clubs all over the Orange County, and included many physics related games and contests at the park. At the Laserium, the laser show was a big event. These activities even lured students, outside the club, to participate. Obviously Physics Club allowed an entertaining and interesting way to learn science. Shane Cooper commented, " I enjoyed being in the club because there were a lot of people there who enjoyed physics and could recognize that science could be fun." gp W1 Physics Club 5 ,f J, fs s .AY 1' if E ,- Ks .fi KN . X E fl ,' ,s Kf..,..,,f- jf K w. .awww ' it ll. fm' ,- ,fv 54 if fn, f fs' f W . L...,W,' ...M I-sa :iam L33 f 'fv 5 is ,,f.JnQTmJ 1' 2 X .2 NGK ., i ,.,, x,I W,,...., fa - 'dairies -xt . . . . ,af J Q ' If-fi' Learning lesson of nowing that a person had somewhere to turn and some- one to depend on was the reason for the Student Mother program. The number of teenage pregnancies increased greatly every year, and most of the teenage girls who became pregnant and attended school were not employed. The girls found that they were faced with three options, all of which would impact the rest of their life. Their options were abortion, giving the baby up for adoption, or keeping the baby. Out of the girls who did not terminate their pregnancy, the majority of them decided to keep their babies, which was the beginning of a new life for the teenage mother. If a girl made the decision to keep her baby, she usually has to drop out of school. Without earning a high school diploma, the girl could usually only get minimum wage work, some could not even find a job and had to go on welfare. For eight years the El Dorado Student Mother program had helped make a teenage mother's life a little easier. The main purpose of the program was to allow teenage mothers the chance to finish high school and earn their diplomas. The program also provided instruction for the care of their babies. The girls got a chance to discuss their feelings openly about the problems of being a teen parent. The girls knew that their babies were in good hands while they were at school. The program provided food, diapers, transportation, and, most im- portantly, advice. Ms. D'Arcy, the advisor, was not just a teach- er, she was a friend that the mothers could confide in. Accord- ing to Ms. D'Arcy, the girls felt confident that their babies were being well taken care of in a "loving and caring way." Q Ernesto sits patiently while he waits for his mommy to return. Matilda Castan- eda is Ernesto's mother. Diane Felipe swings her daughter, Alexis, to sleep. The program helped make Diane the best mother she could possibly be. Marlene Real cuddles her little girl, Maria, to show her how much she loves her. Maria smiles to show her mommy she loves her too. Student Mothers tender lo ing care lj 'Q NR b. ,Miss 65 4 1' 9 6 QM 'ont Row Left to Right: Crystal Nelson and John, Mary riber and Alyssa, Matilda Castaneda and Ernesto, Bri- :te Cisneros and Ruben, Marlene Real and Maria, Shel- a Baker and Desarae. Back Row Left to Right: Connie .llivan and Chanda, Diane Felipe and Alexis, Kari Clark iissing Brysonj, Julie Taylor, Michelle Anthony and ara, Alejandrina Chacon, Olga Vargas, Barbara D'Arcy, rector. Etilda Castaneda holds her son Ernesto, while he smiles the camera. The program made it possible for Matilda go to school. ra sits "kicked backu in her highchair eating a snack. rra's mommy is Michelle Anthony. 'AN '12 w-'Yer ' LY 'Q ' y If .N V ' be .-i.!',! it .4-ff R f? 4 J! , , fuigfi . A+' 'i 'If x,,.., J .v 'swag 11' C ii .. on .eees .Q-. 5-3 A .zxyy A A g. . .iL..r.'.i"Y?"'.!fi!!g, Wi I X Hg "' v- .r fi 1 , 1. , i T-1 i f. A -i 5 as 3 ig ' at My .5 J' 2 e . .lf""2 ' if tt, x " f ' W' 7 LAQ 1 A Nl Student Mothers Q E E Srmphomml Kristin- lloyd humps thv hall lm hei loiunmme to set. Tlw Girls' Yolleylmll renin qualilivd for CIF playoffs this year. S5?UVi?S Sports Divisional nthew Une of El Dorado's most oopular extracurricular Qursuits was after-school sports. nvolving a variety of activities, each with many levels of com- petition and skill, it offered iomething to everyone. The entire student body could enjoy the sports Jrogram, whether as a viewer or as L participant. Fhose who were members of El Dor- tdo's sport teams displayed a unique notivation. Their success depended iot only on knowledge and skill, but in their frame of mind. innumerable iours of training and practice were expected of each athlete, and they lad to be dedicated enough to main- .ain this. They persevered through 'igorous and sometimes unpleasant ireparations designed to build their skills, in order that they might reach .heir full potential for the actual rompetitions. Self-control had to be :xerted at all times, both in physical Jerformance and in their dealings vith teammates, instructors, and mpponents. fp: , 31 Dorado's athletes were willing to ievote the extra effort necessary in irder to produce the best perfor- nance possible. Their determination Nas evident even when a team or ndividual didn't score the winning Joints, A loss was an opportunity to earn from mistakes, and recognize where improvement was needed. This outlook was characteristic of El Dorado throughout the year, and listinguished it from other schools. Teams displayed pride in themselves ind in their school, just as El Dorado was proud of them. The attitude of each athlete enabled the sport zeams of 1987-1988 to soar to victory, in the wings of glory Q, i N:""" 3 supporters come out to cheer the Hawks in the Placentia rivalry between Valencia and El Dorado. l-Il Dorado won 10-6. Sports Divisional Hawk defense prepares to crush their opponents. The defense shu- tout their opponent four times. Kevin Schula prepares to lead the offensive team to another score. The Hawk offense was also powered by senior running back Craig Olsen. Senior Charles Stevens casts off three point range. Charles was one of the leaders of this year's varsity team, Football The Varsity football team xen- joyed its best season in years. he Hawks rolled through the pre- season beating crosstown rival Va- lencia 10-6. When asked about the Valencia game, Wide Receiver Chris Fa- cione said it was his favorite game because 'tof how we got together as a team and showed people we were for real. I liked the determination and enthusiasm showed during the game." Most of the players agreed this was the highpoint of the sea- son. Scott Sporrer said "The whole team was pumped up for the game because they are our crosstown rivals. Va1encia's plan was running but the defense dominated, the runners came and we stopped them." The Hawks continued to blow through the preseason going 5-0 and entering league ranked eighth by the LA Times. In the first league game the Hawks tied Katella 13-13 and seemed to lose some of the enthusiasm they showed in the pre- season. When asked if the team's attitude contributed to the season's results, quar- terback Kevin Schula said, "Yes, especially in league. We thought the teams were go- ing to be easier than they were. It was a tougher league than we thought." And tougher it would get. The Hawks ended up 1-3-1 in league. The last game of the year against arch-rival Esperanza would deter- mine whether the Hawks would go to CIF. In the closest game of the year, the Hawks lost a heartbreaker 23-21, thus ending the season. Coach Carl Sweet said, "The team played very well and it was a good season. I was happy with the players performance. The team played with enthusiasm." Chris Fa- cione said, "I thought our team was a lot better than our record showed." Although the team did not reach CIF, they played the best football of any Hawk team in years and hopefully next season will be as exciting as this years was. 9 Head Coach Carl Sweet watches the action from the sidelines. Coach Sweet attributed much of the teams success to the hard work of the players. Senior Running back Chris Olsen turns the corner on another defender and scores the touchdown. Varsity Football w r - i' - if y, M- , ilk-1-M ,asf 'Nu 8 :I . 3 ' if ff" F if ' -. ik' n 5 Y' if . an , wif. j X , '5ffx .:fz.ifrJz3f f if L,5"' 1245.9 HL? A ' -Ui: -"'.'-"f"'if'? KW ' f is- 4 , - W ., 2' ', V11 5-Mya M g - f : ,Wy -:-.ww 5 ag 1 V .,- i Nw . my fg51sxf.,5,- is 1. ww m , L.. l g f Q x 5' A 1 w, 5 f, -' TQ 11 YQ f' if 7 ,H K ff,,5Vw5q5g,,,Q,,,y,3,,A Q r .w B, L. 1 -L if L J' n 'V "' fi ig aw W- L ,L.1 m A u . , .,,..,.... : It .,...... . ., ,. .... M ,.,, . M . .,...... -I - .... . .,..,.,.. H, ,....,, h.,. F1 .. , ,, ,.,.., , ,, I , , .,,,. . ,.2::::e-2: ""' Q:3g:2.i:,e:. . ...... f .mwah-sm-N "' sf Mews:-fm H-Mewmmi we-awake mf3smwMs'esm:,.resseggWwsa'x em H ef-5-sgf :a:' M... ---- Mews M, WMM- M ,.,5E,Q:,':L: We .M...f'1M'W"'m' sig ..... WM' rm ' mmf Wm: sms-------M ' 1 1- M ...,., .. ,, WNBA- ---- Mfirww f we Q e w 1 Q S -::-:,:-:-g- N -f'1:1:r'::.::g 1-:Q ......,, ---22-:als ee: :ef .... s 2::s,:: grain: eww ' Q iffrei. W"f""' 'R' . i new .. , ..,,.. sage, ee' 55 Wife ' W ? E? ' aw e' WW A "" """' . A s .. fri-W M", -,"l'wM"'i ,,,, ' -AQV A W y, 5 W me .A...... .A... ,.,A,.. . ..,... A..... ..... ,. ..,,, e fu ,...,,, ....A..,.. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCORES El Dorado 0 Troy 13 El Dorado 0 Valencia 8 I El Dorado 0 Fullerton 12 El Dorado 0 Roland 16 El Dorado 14 Katella 8 El Dorado 0 Los Alamitos 19 El Dorado 16 Loara 17 El Dorado 0 Cypress 39 El Dorado 8 Esperanza 44 Travis Thompson scrambles away from the opposition to get a first down. Travis was the first string quarterback for the Hawks this past year. The 1987-88 Freshmen Football team, top row, Bill McA- dam, Rrian Abraham, Scott D'Antuano, Coulter Marshall, Steve Smith, Tyrone Green, Travis Thompson, second row, Kurt Klassen, Coach Gonzales, Coach Defferante, Armando Lopez, third row, Steve Spinden, Jerry galvan, Bryan McKenzie, Ricky Bonaventura, Mike Young, Jeff Petrilla, Matt Leicht, bottom row, Matt Raya, Rajai Qsar, Bert Bledsoe, Anthony Bevan, Jerry Galvan, and Rich Rider. Kurt Klassen jogs back in to see if he can help. In the background Travis Thompson passes off. Scott D'Antuano takes the hand-off from Travis Thomp- son and starts looking for a hole. Playing cornerback, Scott helped the Hawks in many ways, Steve Smith punts off for the Hawks and Bill McAdam blocks for him. Unfortunately the freshman punted a few more times than they may have wanted to, What happened to the fresh- man football team? verything seemed to happen to them, whether it was their fault or not. A few accidents resulted in injuries and they started out as a small team anyway. These occurrences and some other problems pushed a one win, nine loss season. Coulter Marshall, the team's een- ter and linebacker, said, "Our two main this year were that so many of our players were too small and that we also had so few players. One thing we could have con- trolled was that we fooled around in prac- tice too much." Coulter also said that the whole offensive line could have used work. Mike Heitman, another Hawks' player, said, "Our two main problems were a small team and that we didn't work together in the beginning of the year. However, I don't think our players' small sizes mattered that much, because it's how much you hustle. I personally could've tried harder at times, but overall had a lot of fun." Maybe this year's freshmen will improve as sophomores, let's hope so. gp I f" an LW' z' 1 U' -we V Z' We EY W5 ,gm A. i 5' ,.,. W 6 , .ire .. .. J I I ,AH W, ,g , ..,, ,.. . I K '- 'i ...... Q C e f r . . '- ,. , , - J Jig M1 ,af ya I ,..i R, 7:3 1 1 . fy 'N ,fl 2556 Q QQHAY 1 W C , " 'efwaamflffpavio QWLSQM i Frosh Football .J ea M.. fl y P an ,aw t-My 'Es I A i X ,hi ,.,,.,. ...,,.,, .,,ggE,:.E.,E : .... J .......X , ,i.TEqE:,,,.,., .,,.,.,,. X ,,.,.,.... .. V ...,.. , ,...... aah., ............. .......... .... , . ,H ......, ...,, 1 am 3 'i .. .. ,... ..:-.: --------:-- 5 s w ---' -.at-1 a,,'w3f , iflkqrmn WBMNM Wmwwwmm W my :t ......... N .,,,.,.,. 1 --.- .... t a if gi it It 1 3 'WWW :: .s " .""' E1e :':::af1e ..... .- . .WQ '5'5. w5- Tflwar ff" ,, gTEgK"""'i do ' ii' P ,Ab .-afa i f.. .,. .a:af Q asf? ..r: :... 22E.' -tfif' 4 :M ..-W .v-.2 f" e-2t .Wm QB? ew ,,., 4 5 "" ' .me W if .... get me is 'WW "'A .,.,.:,: -..., .M if so N' to Kilo ' rm ww' W 4 Q i , Wi lma Klee 3? U s 5 was bm ma 6 ri E Li Wa, OSS so -r o , .4 3 eq f Ng me P ra 1 WW .wee r .. ........ ' fl. ....... W ...,..., r. ' is K1r..r....3 M gg gg gtg? , to me SWF' . ::3:,.-' E3E:tE:E5t:itg :g.:g.-:::g:f. we N QW f W - - saved ,ge WSWS' W EW toil , ., igamt W U as -f: Nat? We-f N .,..... . , New-.Y W -:vii-1-g:,'e25 iif ttis Q I3 eswee sg is-rt Qin a so, to- 5 S xiii W 3 aemwmeg i some-oe tw W New Al, 5 X New M iB, N o Q to , , J, at 1 i eww -4 a W wmmmas t to Life was not all sunshine for the Sophomore football team of 1987-88. he final record read 1 win, 9 losses. It was a small team and suffered some injuries, both of which con- tributed to a rather upsetting season. Brian Wolf said, "We really had a small team, between twenty and twenty-five players, and then we got hit with all those injuries. We also didn't have all that much intensity. However, I was fairly pleased with my performance on the field. I feel that my best play was when I ran a kickoff back for a touchdown against Roland. Overall, I had a lot of fun." Brian was a powerful inspiration on the team in many areas, including running. Mark Shaw, another helpful player on the team, said, "Our small team really made it hard to practice, but I guess we didn't have the right combinations, and that's one of the reasons we didn't win. As for it being fun, it was at the beginning, but I get ' kind of tired of it towards the end." Im- provement was definitely a future target for these up-and-coming juniors. GD I JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM I El Dorado 6 Troy 0 El Dorado 0 Valencia 34 El Dorado 0 Fullerton 15 El Dorado 6 Rowland 45 El Dorado 7 Katella 37 El Dorado 0 Los Alamitos 28 ' E1 Dorado 0 Loara 38 El Dorado 0 Cypress 38 El Dorado 15 Esperanza 44 Tony Romero keeps heavy coverage on his man, Tony was cornerback this year plus some other positions as well. Brian Wolf kicks off for the sophomores. Hrian usually was the one who kicked off for the Hawks this past year. Staeve Wemmer runs on with the defense stumbling behind him. Steve played running back for the Hawks this year. Wuk Kim and Charlie Conaway are, or are seemingly, dogpiling on the other team's player. Wuk's playing fullo back and Charlie at tackle gave the Hawk's help in many areas. N U 9 Jv Football l I , .. .. ,... , ,... . .. Q . - -- -- -- -. .M fa- gf-gaf-1: at j" ff'I' . asf f z sfevi g f etxmy 2 .- 1' . 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This yi ar s Varsity wattr polo te am did what was not expected from them. The Hawks captured thiir third conf secutive 3-A CLF. Water Polo championship. lhe year didnt eommence with quick and easy victories: the Hawks lost all of last ye ar's starting team with the exceptions of stnior Steve Kidder and sophomore Matt Mack,-ir. " Hawks got off to a slow start. ' ey seemed to be lacking something hut it wasnt talent. Vie dttinitely had tht. talent the team just needed to play as one which they tfoach l'om Milich. They lost a heartbreaking game to le agut, rival Los Alamitos 9-S for the league title. But as time progressed so did the tcam s attitude 'ind desire for a third straight C.l.F. championship. The, team pulled togeth- er and swept through l.l.F. 'l knew all along we had what it took to win it 'ill wi, fust needed to put our heads on str-iight com- mented Scott Fairchild. Brent iantz added this could have never hi en possible without Head Coach Tom Milichf gb x Y 1 x K A if V lhe ih i it 1 , A weren't doing early in the season," stated . i , , , . . I ' 1 1 1 1 'J ii K i il 3 J V Y -n 'el - . . I . i-,i . -- if 'Q is QV -if i. JT .if ' f 3. , Lf , 6 I 'I -I 5 5 ft . K wr K 5 I i ' 1 1 wi' S if X 1 ., Q in l , , av S Junior Scott Fairchild heats the ball up for an outside shot. Scott made lst team All Empire League. Senior Steve Goff plays brilliant defense against a cowering opponent. Steve made Srd team All Empire League. Senior Mark Jordan sets up high out of the water and works hard for inside water. Mark made Znd team All l-Impire League and Honor- able Mention All C.l.F. Senior Ton Crisp gets up out of the water and passes down the ball out on the counter at- tack. Tom made End team All Empire League. Varsity Waterpolo B13- i. me 'W -, f QE- za. K is W Q , Mkek, I MY d i me qwwlk so WW V.-XliSl'l'Y WATHRl'0I,O SCORES lloraido l 1 Frzm ford 5 Iiorado 1 l'unzihou rl Dorado 8 Los Alamitos 11 Dorado o llnivefrsity ll Dorado ll Mission Viejo 0 Dorado 1 Na-wport 8 Dorado W Kate-lla 9 liomclo A Vostzi Mesa 9 Dorado I8 HH Wilson X Dorado lil CIJM "JV 4 Dorado lil HH Wilson 8 Dorado 1 Los Alamitos X Dorado 9 t'oi'onzi Del Mau' 8 Dorado ll Nlzirinzi 4 Dorado 'J Tustin lil Dorado H l.oa11'11 1 Dorado i Corona Del Mitt' lll Dorado Hi llyprvss i Dorado 1 'Turlock ll Dorado l Corona IU lloratlo ii LH Wilson 8 Dorado Xvwport llorado Tustin Dorado Hspt-runza Dorado Glzindale Dorado lnciio Dorado Iioyolii Dorado Sun Cloinenle Dorado Los Alamitos ull. i,.M l ii, 7 . 'Y i , ' " AWK N' Il 4 1nLx!l -Aiwa . H ... h 5 , 'f - . , .. .V L ig' is A yi W, s ., i + 'ii fw-as ' it W M. ' sf k,.i,w.. ., is ...J-iv b ,mn . ,. . -.w .-' s EM Q . Y , 5 I Q AQ iii 'b new Tho HMT Yursity t'.l.F. t'hz1mplonship 'lozimz Xi- gel Fungi-, Hit-nt l,ur1tx,ll1'4-g Busby, .lvl'l' Pziulson, Mull Goto, Steve Golf, 'l'ohoho Ntvso, Hrlilfk Joi'- dztn. .lim l,vontu'tl, Hriv Hiuiun. Asst. Voairh Irwin Novicg 'l'om Llrisp. Hront Stunfoitl, Nlzilt Nlac'lvz11'. Snow Holi. Stow Kinlrit-ig lh-aid Cozivli Tom Niilivh tnot pivttiivmi, Sc-ott F:iii'r'liilti.l Six Stow Kiihlvr gots iw-:lily to l'ii'o :muy :in out- side shot, .Xll liinpiw liz-mugs' :intl l'.l.i". vo-l'lz1yt-1' ol' tho Yvzir. Stew luis tho lvtitlinli svowi' for tht- llzmks. bi: iil'4'lll lizintx shons :loin-iisiw skill :is hz' sim-ails thc- luill from his opponm-nl in tho Stzitv 'l'oui'nzi- mont :il St4inl'oi'ml l'niwi'sity, Bron! was zilso :tn .Xll Hinpiie- liwiglut' plain-in Soplionioro Nlqitt Nlzivlozii' 4'oii4'vi1ti':ilm-s on inziking atnotlioi' poi'l1'1'l vross paiss for zi gozil. Xlzttt, xx ho was stzirting Yzusity goolio lzisl your. stzirlwl P :igziin this it-xii' hut :is Q-im-tvi' main. ,lix Snow Ht-ll tlisplziys his slxill :is it 2-invtm-i' guzirmi, nhih- Varsity goziliv Soplioinorv Hroiit Slzinforrl gots up :intl rvruly for any shot thzll might got lhrouith. Varsity Waterpolo . . 0 I A lv gg N -N... was V ,. Maw, .1 Quinn-v-nw-m if 5 5 ft 1 . . , Steve Kidder passes a free throw across the pool after being fouled. Aqfwthe end of the season, Steve was named Empire League Player of the Year and CIF Player of the Year. ,,..M o.k, L . g .1-f 1 . . 'L V -. . 1 ' A .M aff? . ' s - ef-"r till.: .....,,..,.. I v- .. aga'fHsi5j2Hik3f'M'i'1ig9it champiifswp. 1112 .Ea if A Q K no -...f U .I . I I . A .,r' . , Q I f "" fn , ,V ',K,V.,. . :,V. rf' it ltll if ,ttt . F - I , . ,.,.f4-f A o,-' ,W 4 mf? 15 'iz " M ., ,,., 3' , "" - 'L . f- 4' . WW . x 'L X Q, , "t "',,,, . M. . ' ' 'K ff ww ' . -"" N ,,,,, M H X 4 H re Q? . I i la ,QW 55+ . "i2",j1 ae ' .. . 1: . g saw N WJ - ...kg .NNW if-bf 'Wy 552 iio ' is at g - ewasemaf 2 ' . lsssi f " - rrr ,. -1555.5 .. - jk .- ... ' V, , gg K K at-s ka . "lr- L 1 g g L kL L ' Junior Snow Bell displays his excellent - C X M . rllr . or if Xiiiiiiii . controlling an. offensive player on the attack. Snow earned .L.. gi ,::- . -- . K V K -- K NN , wlrr . tiii S' alll-312129 Hrs? o,ty , by he s'tr F I Sf :Sf ' Nami ' - i '.?I"5'133L?" C' .. fe' R fiik 7 .. ..:...: A zfkixifi -ff ,SAN ' C F ' Mark Jordan can't believe the kickout call on his man. Mark sprinted for Hawks and led the counterat- tack with his speed. Snow Bell sets up the 6 on 5 man advantage in a tight game against Tustin at the State Tournament at Stanford University. Tom Crisp readies himself to catch the ball and fire a quick shot. Tom earned second team All-Empire League and honorable mention All CIF. Matt Maclear makes a perfect pass out to driver. Matt made first team All-Empire League and lst team All CIF. Back up goalie Nigel Funge shows his ability and leg strength as he gets out of the water to block a shot. Q -x Vic.. 5 - v K 25 . ,R Q 5 'N . gt . S 3 N a QQ Rea W 'vll C S X X, X? X . - - . r . , A .:..a.....:5: k U A K Ne Q .. W Q RF 1 w..se,,. Q, A 'A+ -4' lol sr . .jk ' S, ....g , .,.. . . A gd we af- ,,,, ur Qx N- ' - kgt lt X - W . Q . Varsity Waterpolo i ' r APM s N - ' --K, f sas .. 4 ., ..N. :.' K 3 K K' ,uagsfg f5 ,.r- 2' Q,-:,.. to J, . s es' .5 es N... . s . s....u.... 'ts .vii . ,S rx ,. MR 1 Q i i - so its ...s.f4 "a5 is - - ' . . dig' WT K QE , s- . , M A "bv sr, 1 -fesasu " et - -I L K - X K, - Q. gi f QM A I - 5 K ---h free- ,uk -' Q- X - 4 X K .. - r p l . , xk,f - -s ,353 -3 is QS ' ' - , i - . " it -- Q ' . j y .Q 'F' --N i 4 -. . . . s ' 'V i' i' ai A ml ' W... N1 'iff . L . . s 4. i :sf 5 irs.. . , i s .. A 4 Si ' Q , , sri ' ' 1 Q 1. , 2 g ' ' s I . . ' is S5 Ni K ' . ' F' A A F' if T' Q 'il ' -. T J .- x -. . sri - s r- .. . f- I. Y . , W- rs' -if -. 1- -.- e ,L X l -was - Q Kr... .mane Mar-,S sg . S C I " .,. H 1" 'iss f' s'fixwIG'L 2... sus L. ' 't' F Q' l l'he 1987 FroshfSoph Water Polo League Champs: M.Watkins, J.Leaonard, A.Blakely, C.Felix, G.Rach, M.Svoboda, K.Utsumi, Coach John Bowman, B.Dickerson, G.Milton, B.Bucho, D.Mayeda, L.Felix, C.Chiechi, B.Salisbury, E.Lowe, 3.Hicks, K.0rr, G.Evanshine. l .,,.,.y- .155 F-do he Frosh!Soph waterpolo team kept up the tradition by winning the Empire League Championship for the sixth consecutive season. With a record of 16 wins and 5 losses, losses coming to Corona Del Mar, and Newport Harbor, the team maintained the winning tradition. The team was made up of e mixture of freshmen and sophomores. The returning sophomores included: Jim Leonard, Brandon Dickerson, Aaron Blakely, and Mike Watkins. They were backed up by three freshmen, Matt Svoboda, Kyle Utsumi, and Larry Felix. They gained valuable experiences during early season tournaments, earning 2nd place in the Newport Tournament and 4th place in the El Toro Tournament. According to coach John Bowman, the team played better as the league season progressed. The Hawks climaxed their season by winning seven of their last eight games. When asked what could be expected from these players in years to come, Coach Bowman commented, "With hard work, dedica- tion, and the desire to be successful, this year's FroshjSoph Water Polo team has a bright future. Look for them to continue the winning tradition as C.I,F. GD FROSHXSOPH WATERPOLO SCORES El Dorado 8 LB Wilson El Dorado 7 Newport El Dorado 3 Corona Del Mar 4 11 0 6 ' El Dorado San Clemente 1 El Dorado 5 Foothill 2 El Dorado 3 Corona Del Mar 4 El Dorado 5 Villa Park 7 El Dorado 4 Newport 5 E1 Dorado 20 Katella 0 El Dorado 9 Costa Mesa 5 El Dorado 14 HH Wilson 1 El Dorado 8 Los Alamitos 3 El Dorado 14 Loara 2 El Dorado 3 Corona Del Mar 7 El Dorado 20 Cypress 4 El Dorado 10 Esperanza 0 regular season: 11-5 league record: 5'0 . , iiill -'Melee , ff X. - ,.,, H Ai "WW,- tygq 4 -.,4.:.i, , U , A , , "..: ' 4 ,4 150 M V, ' W M K ' f w. is ,H"Z ' ,r ly my aff. 0 ,M t hw, tx '- M r t AW J t M X I ' A --L ' N" ., N ' s 6 ,Q l Z, ,r W 6 'F 1 L 4 S tie! Srl K my ww gg Xb v I FW' x ,WM 3' I raagtae V" vwM"'iZ4W uv , Y . ,. f ' ww A . -5- '-' H ., 1 ' V ..,, , :ff Freshman Matt Svoboda gets ready to put away another outside shot. Only a freshman, Matt was one of the top scorers on the FroshfSoph team. Sophomore Jim Leonard looks for the quick cross pass to Freshman Kyle Utsumi. Jim was voted MVP for the FroshfSoph team this year. Freshman Greg Milton applies good defensive pressure on his opponent. Greg led the team in steals all year. Freshman Larry Felix awaits to make the steal. 'il'-E FroshfSoph Waterpolo . Q WF S4 mfr W ,, ,M . . .,,,, . .. .,. .. ... ,,,.. . l. Q 119 U, A W, M L5 fgkjg, ,ALMA ,W gi fww ., -Wf.m-w.:f?vHkf2wf:::g1z,f- ff Wwfwif' yA ,ggQfgif3,,iQ,:lkil,w ,5EifiQf17' .N ,uf -V, an , ., W xg, ,,, . ....,... .. W.. ,,.. . W' . , .. ,. , W i m ,. . mm M 7 A ., f, W , X 6. ,W :Z f f,- ' "" ' ' ffm ""' W, 5 .. ,.., ,"'W"" "' 1 Ella , YZTZTZWF "-- win' M' if 7 as , M-fff,,?FQf U if vs Lf K :sf WMEQ51 A w K Kuff? ,gf gf K f W wifi K2F!EvH sl, 281359 'Agyiffmwl w mwfggixflyxf gy g12:iLzf?1f2Sfg ,gg.zWI11E2f1,3q.m2yii2?QfWi,ezw 'wifi-41'W'-Q2 v ,slesiwfr fr: 5, Q M, wx sf fKi25,wv'hi'--'-1' 52x,?wf'fGfW-' 'vfswfg'-fn""fi-L'+fE13z.'Sw?L2'f-f' USF? 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' i ...f,"VW awww HAL! 'AS stew- Klddll .mfmd 'lnm bmp gmt Itkldy fur lhtll ,TE flnzil 54211119 ugzunst Lux AIJIIIIIIUN, --id: 'Wi 5 ,5 - :ffai .wff 'wg Snow 154-ll IIIZUQUS anulhvr xmpurtunl su-ul dummy: 5 X . . "'- "" the fimnls. As wvll L15lll'1t'I15K'.5I1UXY was zilsu lhs- .. ., A 'vi W Iird ls-:uiing 5I'lII'l'I'UI1llll'lt'llIIl. He nmkv lst Ivzuu S All Iilnpire IA-znglue :md Zmi IUZHII All CRLF, ' ' P Stew Kiddvr slums why hv mlm nzuuvd l'.I.If 1 Plziym-1' ni' lhv Year. Ilia 0ffl1IlSiXl-' and cielfensiw A tulvnlshuw4'zu'I1e'LIhim rmny lmnr11's1l11'uug1l1fv " . V 5 hls xszm-rpulu vz11'w-r. Q g,LL A F, , L A CIF Playoffs X x is ri: ji 9 ig- ,118 1m Q 1 , wx - A U I IM, , ' -: . ,V :wwf X ,D 4 w.....q.. ,, ,Ns 5 A W V.-e --fm, ZR' HQ Q t X t Showing his stuff, Jr. Scott Fairchild gets open and looks for the pass. ,'?""4" JF, f Scott witches it! -w""9" ' Q itiiii .W if" ff H 4 Mx, 'Mr' F 1 ., :Zl , , o W gm if f V,,, MS, Wx F, , I ? ,, ,WW tt,,Z . . . -,f , awe- fff- New S ,,. .. .Q , , M, k li il?" E in K N. S gt e .L iki 1 .. . st W- V, Watt? J 5 N3,...f-i-- , ,rf-. Q., , ,Vkk A ,M f' ,ff "M 'Sf , I-f 13,-we Y I M- ,L . 5 X ' ,,,. .. W 'L .meme And Scott puts it away for another goal! lt's party limo! Couch Milich goes for it swim with his team as the celebration of their third stoight C.l.F. Wziterpolo Championship title begins with a victory over Los Al 9-T. Our C.l.F. Champs- From left to right: Matt Ma- cleztr, Telmoho Ntt-so, Mark Jordan, Brent Luntz, Scott Fztirchild. Steve Goff. tnot pictured are Snow lit-II, Stn-ve Kidder. and lirt-nt Stzinlordj 1987 CIF PLAYOFF SCORES El Dorado 16 Glendale 9 El Dorado ll Indio 3 El Dorado 8 Loyola 6 El Dorado 12 San Clemente 7 El Dorado 9 Los Alamitos 7 CD 49 CIF Playoffs z 2 Y? I itie s! ., ....,, .. ..... .... ........... . ..... . ... .x... . ....., , . . . ..... .... . ..,.: ,, ,,,.,.,., .... 0 Wx ... . ,..,.. lm .. ....... ,.,. . JH., , ,..:.,.,..,w:N? . ,.,., . .,,...,,..,,,..,..,,,.:.:.,,.:.,. E., :.. :ae :-:-at ,: :,:.g:gag: :-,.::: ege , s -M -,,- M., We s M Y1::-:--g-- ----- , . ...,,sf.-,.L.g g,- ,-,-::::,::::::-,.,. :::f-:-s:i.:.??. f:- it X B as was-rr We as ' """ time as er' sad roi? skit' 'Q W si ,sie es? .seas : -:-:-:-:-.2: i' ami er 23' ,SSW reg 13355 5 533 5 wi owe! ,ewes -2 BS E ,,,,,,,,,,, .... r . .....,.,...,., .,.,.,. .,., ,.,,,.,.,.,.,:,,,:,:,,,,,,,,,, I , , I.,.,.,.,..,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,x,,,,,,,,,,:,..,.,.,..,,Q,., . ..,,.,.,...,., . . e ii., M, . ,.,.,.,....,. .,.,.,.,.,. .,,,, ,.,........,.,,.,, . , ,,.,,., , , ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,i ,.,......... .,..,.,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,., ,,,,.,4.g.. ,.,. ,,,, . S .,.,.,.,. . ,,,... ,.,.,,,, . , , . , , fa' Wei Sfmt ,es sara it t M... i . 1 as , ....: .... . dt QQ it iii are N New a re eeetissamassi Wtswreieasw M H We 1 .555 Ei tae ffffz- i E5 e y es. ser S GIRLS VARSITY VOIJLYBALL SCORES ED 2 El Modena 3 BD 3 Fullerton 1 ED 3 Valencia 0 BD 3 Brea 1 ED 1 Villa Park 3 ED 2 Canyon 3 ED 3 Loara 0 ED 3 Cypress 2 ED 3 Katella 1 ED 3 Los Alamitos 0 ED 1 Esperanza 3 ED 3 Loara 0 ED 3 Cypress l ED 3 Katella l ED 3 Los Alamitos 0 ED 0 Esperanza 3 CIF Playoff Game- ED l Glendale 3 League Record 2 8 wins 2 losses Q 2nd Place finish J Overall Record 2 11 wins G losses The Girls' Varsity volleyball team enjoyed a tremendous season this year. With an overall record of ll wins and 6 losses, the team went to C.l.F. As a team they worked well together and had a lot of fun. Sophomore Gabby Rios said, "Even though I didn't really get to play, the team was fun to be around." The funniest thing that senior Nicki David remembered was when "the whole team got kicked out of practice." According to head coach Ken Pruhs, Nicki was the team's most improved player. Still, she felt, "I didn't learn as much as l did last year." Three of the team players, Krista Hoover, Jody Macon, and Trina Porter were empire league players. Eleanore Chen, the team's most inspirational player, commented on the season: "We did very well despite extenuating circumstances. We had a lot of talent on our team." As for the whole season Krista Hoover stated, "I thought we did better than expected. We worked harder this year than we have any other year." Cb S 3 I Krista Hoover makes a great shot. Krista was one of the great athletes on the Varsity volleyball team. She played volleyball all four years of high school. Jumping up to spike the ball, Jody Macon helped her team. She was a great help on the front line and the team's most valuable player. Trina Porter puts out all her energy to help the volleyball team. She was the team's setter and an All Empire League player. Trina played volleyball all four years at El Dorado. Varsity Volleyball Eleanore Chen was seen all over the right side of the volleyball court and proved to be a great help to her teammates. Eleanore was active in many other aspects of El Dorado. i it i i While in mid-air, Krista Hoover was helped out by other team member. Nicki David the Varsity Volleyball's out- side hitter made a powerful shot that helped the team. She was an enthusiastic player. Eleanore Chen a Volleyball player for four years dives for a save. Eleanore was an asset to the team not to mention being an All Empire League Player. Gaby Rios and Lisa Litt combined their efforts to hit the volleyball, Both enjoyed their season and hope to continue next year. l 4 Kristie Loyd, Jody Macon, and Gaby Rios show the funnier side to volleyball, the friends, the fun and the laughter. Most of the team members became close friends because of the time they spent practicing together. Top row L to R: Nicki David, Krista Hoover, Eleanore Chen, Trina Porter, Jody Macon, Kristie Loyd, and Coach Ken Pruhs. Bottom row L to R: Gaby Rios, Kristie Magnuson, Lisa Litt, and Thein Nguyen. ' an ' Varsity Volleyball . . fl H 2 ' ""' M '-'- X "-'i ' - - mmf i . ,.... .... .,..A., 5 MLW! , , t .,,., ,M game-. .,.. ,.,. ......... . sm, .... . me ....,. s s is sem ..... . W games .... . We . 3 . i .. X . WW gssalwie . H 'W p - W ------ A new ar 1 l :.f:.,:.EZM W . :.... si 1 .5L:,:a: is-w-svwfsw-uw -.-.-. www gg-:--: .gisigjglig :-:-:-52 -:r--:-r- --.:-:-e:1- at I:I"' 2-2492 s 5 sesa.assaslgasawM..gg ,,.,.,. ' 5 I ,ts 3 it s t ta txrasa lg? Y at mil 5 s 5 5 t X vm an E a mm E 1 E , W ------ ffm N3 22 ---- iw Iiffiffiiififi s TW Q ...... : ----------- r . E gig he J.V. Volleyball Team made a strong beginning this year and was undefeated up until the season. Amy Crow made some comments about the coach Ron Chesser, " He had a lot to teach I us, when we started during the summer. He passed a lot on to us." The Volleyball team had fun this year. Monica Costello who was in her first year felt that she "had fun with the team, but I I didn't learn as much as I expected." Melissa Jantz, had this to say about volley- I ball,"l enjoyed myself this year even though l was on the bench a lot, I also got to meet ' many new people." cb 1 i I I J,V. VOLLYBALL RESULTS ED 2 El Modena 1 I BD Z Fullerton 0 ED 2 Valencia l ED Z Brea 1 so z vans Park 1 , ED Z Canyon I BD 2 Loara l ED 2 Cypress 0 ED 2 Katella 0 ED 2 Los Alamitos 0 ED 0 Esperanza 2 ED 2 Loara 0 ED 0 Cypress 2 ED 2 Katella l ED 1 Los Alamitos 2 ED 0 Esperanza 2 League Record : 5 wins 4 losses Overall Record 2 12 wins 4 losses After bumping the ball, Melissa Jantz, makes a great shot. She was one of the few freshmen on the J.V. team. The ball is saved through combined efforts of two team members. Teamwork was essential in Volleyball. Mary Anne Eyre demonstrates how to use leg power when bumping the ball. Two of her teammates watch intensely. The 1987-88 Junior Varsity Volleyball team, top row from left: Carmen Wall, Monica Costello, Trisha Riley, Susan Chuberka, Amy Ertle, Carri Conliffe, Cretia Christos, Tracy Susaeta, Mary Anne Eyre, Amy Crow, bottom row, Melissa Jantz, Suzanne Choi, and Tanya Villavicencio. 6 Q 2 .IV Volleyball l Y i ,. ,H aaa:-:::...s1.::5:5:s5:2-af.:-,f if-1-:I-I-I-if-ea5:1fiif'-E252i22.2i,:E:':::-2:s:s.::a1:a-:12ff5t:i:I:zfzig:.g:.1-asv,-511452122222-2 E::Esi.5:'ea5'.s-as -'-'-"- ' --"L '- .... .... , em -"' I -"- - """ -"-'- I M ee A :::"' W ,:. " II' ""' ..,... .,..., EB, ": :': g '--f'l ' ---- - :-f--- : ,.:..- -:a-:--:--:-':-- --.-..-.,.:. . ..:.--.:, ,,,,, ,::, , ..,,.,..,,,.,.: , , . . , . ., ..... c . .,.... . ...... , . ,,:,.,.5,.,:,: .,,- , .... ,.,.:.:..: ...,,., : ......, . ..., ...., , .... : . ,., ,,,,,, ...-.-..- .,,.,, , ,, H,,i::,,:,E,E,,.,,::-:- WI,-,,E,,5,,: -I.E--3:1:.H,:::A:E::, ,E item ta . .AEE,,,i ..,... 5. :EH ww -at 'MJ --btblt Q ':':f EE H '-,-- : E ,':- E . .,.....,.,.,.:.i.,, .:,.,,F,,.,.::,:. .,.,.,,.,,.,:.,:.:..:,., mm Wlis y vi .,..,. f ......g....,.A.,,,,.,.,. aw ? ,.,,:Z at f ,.,,A, ..., Q cooe i . .. roof. rrire fE 2 i ii f 2 i 2 t t E 2 i i Gii E E X .v""'F' .-ww' ,incl I ,V im, A. A It 'i ' n ' Sheer determination to win Qed to victory. he rroshfsnph. Volleyball team I started out this year coachless and most of their players had no previous high school experience in volleyball. Yet they didn't let that stop I I them, they made a great comeback. In the pre-season the team lost all of their I games. However, the group pulled to- gether, and with a lot of hard work and effort, they returned to beat Esperanza. Viqlcy Burk, a first year player felt that, "The team was successful and we all worked really well together." This unity gave the team the extra step I they needed to overcome all their diffi- culties. This was one instance when practice paid off. I ED 0 El Modena 2 ED 1 Fullerton 2 G ED 1 Valencia 2 ED 1 Brea 2 , ED 0 Villa Park 2 ED 0 Canyon 2 ED 2 Loara 1 ED 2 Cypress 1 ED 2 Katella 0 . ED 0 Los Alamitos 2 ED 2 Esperanza 1 ED 2 Loara 1 ED l Cypress 2 ED 2 Katella 0 ED 2 Los Alamitos 1 I ED 1 Esperanza 2 League Record 2 7 wins 3 losses L Overall Record 2 7 wins 9 losses Andrea Hildebrandt sets the ball so that Katrin Garrett can spike it over the net. The team worked together to achieve their strategies. Tricia Miltenberger watches patiently to see what hap- pens next. Players had to be alert at all times. Would the shot make it? The rest of the team watches with anticipation. The 1987-88 FroshfSoph Volleyball team left to right, top row: Coach Jon Jasson, Vicky Burk, Linda Shantar, Jen- nifer Pettey, Katrin Garrett, middle row, Tricia Milten- berger, Andrea Hildenbrandt, Tina Baver, April Hender- son, Jodi Willenbring, bottom row, Jennifer Casey, Angie Shaw, Michelle Ayala, and Shannon Green. 6 FroshfSo h Volleyball ' Q . p . 5 5 N-sfY-IN' 1 WWW Y .. . . . .... .s .... . ...M . . . - ------- .l " -'-'-:-iwrezr 2::S:::1.:-:- -::1':-f'- -' e wmw it NF. ses Pwimiitmirmstggf X5 Wifiivfiifhttfiiiii' Wwwbsssi is Iii P v P mswgwssvveswgwg -:'g5j.'::g'I:: g ff rgffpiiil twelve WS, Q: BM we swwiwe W ww wg,,g,,,g,mm.ss ggpeses ewes srggweeeqg estwesmmx e X. wwwzeormS?2:f'ti""'WE,f' mr wsg H A K 'wggyi W new Mwssbfzw lswsie ---..gw:. . gwg Swim. as-News we his swag wwwfre . ewes- smeosmvw . ,sesstsyvwlqissv www Ntmsmrow ,,.,iMg.W.4- , - .ss 4 N fm. wel M,w,,E,,,,.Mssv.vD.v,6,,Zgs ,, it et ss sqwstw J.,,t.,,.seew5gqgg,, gigs.. 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Essggg:jgxiiiiifitiawvivmggffg if 'SESEZEEZZSQSZZEZZZSSSEBFQZZYSZ Bet a- as Keys: ggtmggigi suw ge Sifhiissfsvvvvwvgwisgggs Skyline-3 egggg psfil :skew s Site if :2.2: I2SW' Zateaw ' 5,53 we trj liiiftiisesiiessssiisttwu szyfseseisfstsseiiwgiesi s seesssstsesseesszzeeesssem, '2E2fE :x:'E:::::I f ::.s:: r:a r-- -:fe . .- .-ll' Meme M We -fr -. .- . . The Boys' Varsity Tennis team took great strides to complete a successful season. They quickly rebuilt their team and stood firm through their season. Their positive attitudes made it easy for them to work together and led them to an accom- plished seasnn. Tennis is a very consistent game which calls for a lot of concentration. The team pulled together, supporting each other heartily. This year the Varsity team had a new coach, Steve Burmaster. He rooted for his players and was very supportive in their matches, Seniors Cameron Carter and Tim Clement made a strong and competitive doubles team. Darin Hicks and Jeff Bailes also showed a lot of strength, which gave the Hawks a one-two punch in doubles. Craig O'Neill made a tremendous improvement from the previous year and was a great asset in singles. "We were a good competitive team, maybe not filled with z-3. lot of fantastic players, but each one of us gave our all and more during every day," stated senior Cameron Carter. BOYS VARSITY TENNIS EL DORADO- 14.6 KATELLA 6.3 EL DORADO 12.6 ESPERANZA 8.3 EL DORADO 18.3 LOARA 2,6 EL DORADO 17.3 LOARA 2.6 Ken Scott practices his backhend. Concentration is 21 Key skill in tennis. 69 O Q ' Varsity Boys 'lk-nnis 4 0 ZS if 5 C. .,,, V v lf.. 1. . . Q ss. N 9 1 -r'r r E 2 fi? Mi 'fl' l' if ....y. y I, my y y yi ' 1 1 vi'. M , f I., . ,,.... , ,... ,. y Matt Huddleston, Darrin Hicks, Cameren Carter, Jeff Bailes, Craig O'Neil. Bottom: Sherman Sheri, Seotl Whan, Ken Scott, Tim Clement I ',4. fl-.Eefwv f 1, . 1.9 'ffsf 'precise' ' 4 . s ng " .,,, W wr ' it Y ... ,..... 43- ...,,.m.-- V' - mei' .way-wv"r W, M,,,,,.,,f,l. ,MW MM, l,,, ,,.,....mH4-v new . 2259! Larry Queen serves the hall over the net for an ace. Practice made these skills a reality for the players. Cameron Carter practices his serves. Cameron was an asset to the team. And it's another clean shot from Jeff Bailes! This was his second year on Varsity. Darin Hicks prepares to hit the ball. Darin was one of the key doubles players. ri A v' A 1 0 4 + Q " """'F7""""' r"""' I "" "" ...,.,, 1 ww ' "-"-1'-" """P" 1."::11.f1r2'r:fr2f " " 'ziir .... .... . "za ..:':z:. :.i.:ar2: ::fe:z iiiifTi"'f3"i' ':':':mf": A MK "" 52 2:.., Z '12-2:1 :21- 2 :-: -fg-me .:.,E.,....:1..v .:.,., -2::'z .:1..:.1:,.:.- i .t ,:., ..f1:fL! lbill L isglll. . . Q.fi5g5:1:, .,,,f,:. Y . :.Q::.. q Iibql E :EE,.. V izlgizg, .i.,.,,.,,,:,.. inzgglg :,.,. Ei2:..: Q 3... -we ""i M- g-f it . 'iii i is ert ... .ti. itti il mwmmw ,g,,5.. f E.. g Y ....., ff ,.,.,.... '-'-" . '-.2:..:e5:i.:,1.-1-:'..,:f' .ae-:Q-::-....:t-s-f ':':1:' :'::- ----- . ..:..::,,: 1: .:::.:..:1-:-as m-lllU'v--ni- wi' ennis is an intense physical compe- tition. The object of the sport is to win, as in all sports. This is done by scoring more points, winning more games, and winning more sets. To do this, many different hits are necessary. To perfect these hits, such as spins and iobs, a lot of practice is essential. Such practice, EI Der' ado put through. The Junior Varsity team worked hard and came through with flying colors. They had a good start and seemed fairly confident. A number of people who watched said they had a chance to go to CIF, and they'd defi- nitely add good talent to the Varsity team. Jamel Anseri summed it in a phrase, with, "lt's great!" up 17 ED KATELLA 4 17 ED ESPERANZA 4 18.3 ED LOARA 2.8 I 20 ED LOARA 1 14.3 EDL KATELLA 6.6 Rohit Sabnis puts some spin on the ball while returning. Rohit also played the bottom of the Varsity depending on his place on the ladder. Ross McGuire serves the ball with great force. Ross also played on the Varsity soccer team. Boys' JV Tennis, top, Danny Su, Tim Da- vis, Ted Carson, bottom, Jamel Anseri, Eric Wilcox, and Vidget Sabnis. y K V . g g. .... . .QV R S MM . y, ' 5 g 1 3 1 5' N Ei ,F W., ,M W, t,,ywwas,44m ,,f- .,.o..W,wW . .... , ..... . famwv .9 'L y Q 9 Q JV Tennis Tennis anyone? v f es, the FroshfSoph didn pretty good this school year., Even H though they did not play any actual tournaments, they ,were once work ladder. To gain on the ladder, a challenge was issued to' a ,higher- ranked player, and they played forthe higher rank, with the ieser going to the ,lower rank. Vijit Sahnis said, "We have ootential on the team, but we're going to have to work hard for a. good future team." With practice and good coach- ing, theyfmade one. ai i he Boys' FroshfSoph Tennis, top, Brian Hicks, Steve Von, Matt Cummins, Dave Candow, Deric Dean, Scott Eickhoff, bot- tom, Devon Nath, Kevin Holland, James Lee, Rob Benson, Matt Haynes, and Craig Williams. Matt Haynes doubles with Brian Hicks in an important match. Matt was on the hawks frosh soccer team also. Brian Hicks attempts to ace his opponent. Brian was also on the soccer team. 44 FIS' TOP TEN 1 BRIAN HICKS Jancstac scofrr szcimorr Marr PATEMAN srsvs VAUGHAN KEVIN aottsno . Roaster ssnson t DEVON Nara if DAVID Lcnoow sais wuicox, ' A LGSAL i ' CYPRESS 0 ED 5 ED CYPRESS 8 ED 9 O ' O FroshfSoph Tennis ' 6 . wa s ,swea ts asgggy s s ssgga t fgmat ,ft a sam, t ....,,..,.. tg,gm....,..t.t ,M,., 3 anagrams pge:as,g,a....tt:g3 atrWtsssm:,..l,.saat. s.s:,.3ts2i'i5'2:::sssg ,, Eiiiittztfiizfeittttail rliiii iifiiiti ,ff arg : f Sfzilzcigsttifiiisi frssaai tizz zsrzsiftazisrigtizrsa agigggsiq 1 ,a fra sgsawwzasss as maawsasasiai..,,.,.,s,.,,,,,,,,, ,wwf M. saw. signs H 8 ,saasstssamsassosss aaas?.,.,.,ss asst,,,m1,,,,5,,,m,5ggfsm, gm, We gem Wpggggaaasttsss' aasiasag'gssss.W,.saEsaast,W ,W ss ft... pm? it ,,,,.,. Q as , was 4 ,sassaaas ,sas as aswsas s sw, ,wfggr www ,, W 5 :assess Esteswsttiwireaitiwmsms.-aaa.a5E2a.t.a, ,, are N 1 S Mia sszzmssisixzizifzfa .sea-QitrseeirrzffsssmcrwQeaa?aamafsas... U.: as ,,,,,,ts,,. qQ,Aq,vmQ1, Z . n,,x Ztetars titwsw w sart ' afa r W r fawmmm Tennis anyone? he Varsity girls' team gave an outstanding performance this year. Coached by Ron Johnson, a senior at Cal State Fullerton, the team practiced running drills daily and played several rounds of challenge matches each week. With Cypress, Katella, and Los Al, being their toughest opponents, the lady Hawks kept their heads high. After being defeated once by all three, the Varsity team came back and not only beat Katella and Cypress, but Los AI, too. Michelle Wentworth comments, "We did a fantastic job. The work and time we put into it and the help from our coach were the reasons we were so successful. Even though the season was tough the team members made it fun." The high point of their season includ- ed reaching a spot in C.l.F. Although the team lost in the first round to St. Lucy's in tiebreakers 8 to 10, freshman Tracy Botha gave an exceptional per- formance, defeating the only undefeat- ed player at St. Lucy's. The girls kept a positive attitude and believed one thing, "We Dominate!" As a fund raiser for the team, the girls participated in a Running Rally. Each player having sponsors of their own, both the J.V. and Varsity earned over 8750. This money will buy new uniforms for the up-coming season. Coach Ron Johnson summarized the season this way: "The team was built on heart. The difference between a 2-3 record in the first half and a 5-0 in the second was the belief that they can." I , A , , , if, .,, , . A , U f ,, AM W, A W i V 1 .1 , . , M ' ,,,, ,,,,. rm-,.,m. , . 4' A . . I Girls Tennis 6 4l ,r U . y N op, , . . J E Q .cw , , Uhr , ,,,, -M 'F .., ' ,,- if 3 t 3' 'hr M . ,, X f - A - -- : ' W r-ra , - . rf fa S ax 4 A S i at s- a K, 1 L ag' s. The Varsity girls tennis team included ttop row, left to rightj: Janet Sanford, Devon Alexander, Michelle Klassen, Laurie Schoner, and Patti Scott. fbottom rowj: Jennifer Dennicola, Tracy Botha, Paula Glade, Tammy Williams, and Michelle Wentworth. Varsity doubles player, Devon Alexander, goes for a low volley. Devon was a strong Varsity player and she'll be missed next year. Freshman Tracy Botha was held by her fellow athletes Michelle Klassen, Michelle Wentworth, Devon Alexander, Paula Glade, Tammy Williams, and Jennifer Dennicola. They are prepared for a hard day's practice. Senior Janet Sanford prepares for a winning shot. Janet brought the team many wins and always kept her opponents on their toes. o c ...., . p f tales a . - verses .,. - .r.. . ia. .. """""""'1 The Junior Varsity girls' tennis team had a dominating season once again. aving lost only three close matches this year, the J.V. girls put on a spectacular show. The girls were not the only ones who put forth great ef- forts. The coach, Paul Treinen, contributed his time and help to bring the lady Hawks a winning season. The lady Hawks had a final season record of 12 - 3, losing only to rival Esperanza Ctwicel and to Katella. The Katella match was extremely close as the team lost 10 U3 to 10 213. reshmen doubles team, Bridget Paddock and Tammie anson, proved their tennis talents throughout the year. hey will be a dominating team in the next tennis season. 1 K A' A S r I rrrrf if tii' J T " if T KW! A 'S , an 'F i , i 5 , i in if r , L .Q W , 1: gr , , g.,, . ' , l in W , f HM., A We , , V MW' ' f-ig., 21275 4 -" .fi K 'Z 1' r, I RNA The J.V. tennis team included Ctop row left to rightj: Stacey Angleton, Lucy Hung, Cindy Hung, Tanya Palmer, Cathy Stackhouse, Quyen Trinh, and Thato Nteso. QSec- ond rowj: Satu Larson, Bridget Paddock, Denise Parkin- son, Tammie Hanson, and Tiffany Laubie. fThird rowj: Robin Scott, Trina Schofield, and Sarah Chen. Junior Robin Scott prepares for a forehand in the El Dorado vs. Los Al match. Robin, a new player this year, played both Varsity and J.V. Bridget Paddock hits a forehand volley with precision. Bridget played both singles and doubles. Junior Sara Chen hits a smashing backhand during a singles match. Sara was a strong J.V. athlete. "Overall, the J.V. girls proved to be an award-winning team with experience and capable players," Coach Treinen ex- plains. "I didn't know what to expect from coaching. a girls' team, but it was certainly an experience. The girls really did well, and I'm looking for- ward to next year." Junior Sarah Chen comments, "The season was really fun because we had a great coach and the other players were all my good friends." an Girls Tennis Ii W iii , .,i 2:2 2 ':-:'?E ' - wig: fe me w - sw f , .. . s Iz':-:-.-::':5'i2-g-, :sa'L 2:?-1. ifw Q H-"f1f5?2Ws1'Q1iwg eez:,z+isf3sM g,szi2wg,zL'ffif.. ..,. stttsgwegttvsta g,.e,is.w..,se ...emma it ,,, ts 'if- f 2: -- -:. .:-.i e ziisgiess iwsmzm . istgzgzssssgzzfg rftwiszzr seiiffrx P 3 ,fsreb iawgia eatsgmsiesgiwaagigwziifgggmibazfniie:2s'lggfef5g1gf:g1s:gy, ,si 7 3 L 5125925217 65122222wQrs?izl2g:,zsiiEs2wfrasfeaazsggzslwsw -se 1:42 , .1 .... ...4. 5, e.q..'pe.. .. .. H ,e.tiWg .. . W ge .... ,. sgssfagg is tsziig Q,wwgggisAgg,?sg5gesQg.,wggsgM.. ,wgshrf .s.Wg1,...-vi . , , QQ M Q , ...-wi, :,.-,.,. .-::-:,-gg-ma:-: ,-gg: ,.g..::.- mga- --:g:g:g . -5,:g- fwa,,a,,4 M H gywsggg U mis maize, 5 saeggrfstttlw, ating gre... .... , ' 2 ' 1 3 1 VARSITY BOYS CROSS COUNTRY SCORES s E1 Dorado 43 Katelia 2 E1 Dorado 47 Los Alamitos 20 El Dorado 37 Loara 18 DEI Dorado 33 Cypress 23 EI Dorado 47 Esperanza 20 2 League record: 5-0 f 2222222 'unmana- adhlhmul ,,q....u-gpm. , V . . ,. as m we Q. Q ,, David Schmitt takes the lead at one of the season's many meets. This was his first year on the Cross-Country team. David Schmitt shows his strong determination. David was a member of this years varsity team. Oliver Bohlman finishes another successful race. Oliver was an important member of the team and made it to state finals. fi fx Boys Cross Country rf ff , fd 5' V vi.. ..,i,...,,mm.. .. .,...,5,M.f.,3 f'::fW,..,,.. , ,, .f "" Wt- H .M . f I g 429 fi M J 1 f mga., .Q-als-f The Boys' Cross-Country team faced a difficult sea- song the team seemed to be plagued with bad. luck. owever, the team had excel- lent individuals like Oliver Bohlmana f Olivers made the first team all Orange Ceunty and aiso went to CIF finals. When asked what his faverite meet ,was Oliver statedg. "Oranges County Championships' be- cause the course is challenging, yet fun because of Irvine Park's atmosphere." Dliver alsotstateds-that heltheught he rn a "good race 05:18 for 3.1 milesy this meet." "I think that the team per- formed tothe bestof their ability, and had a geed1time," remarkediieifom God4 frey, another member of y the team. Even though the team faced many hardships they stuck together, had .ae greatattitude, and made friendships that will last for years. Q Jason Schwab and Jason Seltzer run hard to finish up the race. The two were important members of the team Jason Seltzer shows his strong effort. The team members attitude is always important. Girls Cross Country E NI W i A -A 1,1 55 ff m .4 sf:-r 5523 ' '- ' " ' 1: ...,- W , -f.: ':-fg:-,- :: .. ., as , f f.: Q.,- ei, - g-.g: .: ,:,:- w w ., M iss, . . K f...s.f-,:-:i,, Y. .aa - -.:.:.. 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H ii? f ..,. , .. ,., ...... , ..r . .. ,v . . as ,. Q .. aw ssassnaas' . ., . le: ,W age . ,ss at ai, ,MM at me.. . qs., W Vfesaasssswsaviss4ae:ft.f-netsw -fr if . .,,, MM :. , ..,.,:g ..:.:- sew f,:H-Mgrags ,swx sgt-ss,:igwft.5m..:'gaw gags e 'Nassas.2gw4asa,55is.,.gasg sgssssgs-., .rw 331 Zsssgws f:w.ggmf.s'Pess:,gw: rssfwsaee lfwff 1-M-H , miaxmwss W :-V 5 'Y i sweseiitmwfrrmsiae as ::::- 'fH:fas'XeZ:!fs3'i? f?f'5fs Sgr P-Safer its fire rsiifrmize Qatfiyr-it A These words described the all girl cross-country team of 87-88. he girls were DETERMINED to put themselves to the test. Unfortunately, we had a stroke of bad luck this year. There what was ahead of them. Compared tc the other schools large amount oi competitors, the four girls looked very small but they proved to have grea energy and self- DISCIPLINE Through Coach Titus's ENCOURAGE MENT, the girls did a great job ant exerted themselves to the fullest, bu due to the lack of runners on thi were not enough girls who participat- ed for girls cross-country. The four girls, Susie Quigley, Kathleen Gilbert, Raji Swami, and Amy Marshall, knew team, they couldn't compete in the Empire League. Let's come bacl strong next year, prove the Hawk: can do it, and start off with a bang ID 5 han! s.4'-'gp-5z'Nvu,, t-JL "I feel l did all right this year but most of all, I learned self discipline and to work harder to do better. There were only four girls on the team so we had to work extra hard. We all got to know each other real well and we always tried to encourage each other to do better." - Amy Marshall Behind by a few steps, Kathleen Gilbert pushes her- self to pass up Esperanza competitors. She proved to be a great runner. On the track, Raji Swami shows great concentration, She put out a super effort this year. Girls Cross Country . er: ,M Running her last steps to the finish line, Amy Marshall watches her time and pulls through. She has participated on cross country before. Cooling down, Junior Susie Quigley slows to a light run. She was an active soccer player. Side by side, Raji Swami goes for the gold and passes up her competitor. She taught aerobic classes at Racquet- ball World. N 5. s .,., . ff" " 15 YN-' .fc ' , be G ll 'Wi Mi: ' .5 K :fi - " a- ' Sfwissirsfkfsyif FFYJA-.55 pw, - 'fi' -1 K. '35- K 1 .. Q .. 'S K5 K f -. . 1 sf. . . ,.:L.. . -t. - L xr.. - l.: Ahwisfiigf' N - X.. 1:16 ..::.xwr1f7f:.d 7. '- ' 'Z Q: ' . s 1 ..mg01 I Q 1.. ., . Ahead of them all, Kathleen Gilbert runs down the path. She was one of four girls on the cross-country team. Kathleen Gilbert is running through the park for a meet. She was an excellent runner for the team. Girls Cross Country E d i L4 ,. wofqsizzsiilw W Baa M rv eaawas xwaoues :f.:f,.:::a-s:s: s:w :i:Es.Er 22-it 1- tosrisrreagasizsazszisasrarsaszziiiittiftilfer 22-e2 wisrtittwtane senses? t tr 3 252 it i s Q e fla t tt! ali! stasis rr . .. "' ai:'3t ' g,3?:PQie2kiSgeifaS4g:f.' ,tain .- ,pg .ff t ,,.,. g gdssw- XJ We A. arse Zgwsslww 5 S 4 X 55? ggi 5 .- -e.:::.:..::.r:.:N:. ::.-:.:.:.:f:.s-: miss s salsa: G sr me an esta, ee ssssis.,ia.zsssa2 hiatt. -s as. ei , maanrsarias:niferritin.arreimms,.W.w S a :1 -' sraftgm - esaasaeassset tfffkffiaasaraa iasesai?r3?ae5rs:::::wfewsams: 'f fsewsaomessitrzs ga :- , ..-atm er - They did it again! ""Q -we-, J My . o ' K' fi his year's Varsity wrestling team " r went undefeated in the Empire 'V League to take the title of Empire .f League champs once again. Sparked by qi ar , great coaching, great team effort, and some by ag ,lf gg . outstanding athletes, the Hawks found vie- J tory! Led by team leader Andy Leon, wres- 1 . tling at the lT8 pound division had only one A , fx loss to iil ranked Capo Valley. Other key 'Z' 1, standouts, according to Coach Gonzales, in- w r eluded Brian Tomazic, wrestling on the heavyweight division, and Pat Kinney. "Were looking forward to seeing all of our wrestlers do well in the championships. Andy Leon is a legitimate threat to taking the state title. A real surprise to everyone this year was Pat Kinney, l think he could be a real key for us this year. We also have high hopes for Brian Tomazie to do well not only this year but the next," stated Coach Gonzales. Ei Dorado went to CIF ranked third in Orange County. Great job guys! 1...-. rrerr 'M'-W' S eeer an I W ' I A ww N M ,A .W as . s..,.. ..... . . Tr Q? W., ,N,,N., M .N s....,.,.,.,,, ,, , N 6 E wmv f,g,K'm""" lv if W l is I W v ix ,,. ......... y i Y' ,. if, za L'-s...........aiiL X S. S - t v res Pk ifi . ,l,li ssr r e o. The whole team is excited over another 5 ' 4 it gf yyyk Hawk victory, especially Coach Gonzales. I ".i1e1 A iii A A - kr With coach Gonzales' skill and knowledge, S iii fi gf, t ' ' I 5 ' 1 f f ' r . 7 X he has led the hawks to many League, - t t 2' ' , , M- 3 L' 4 J , ' p I' C.l.F,, and State championships, while . '. Q , p A . , , , . .A also becoming one of the finest coaches , 'Q . ' ' ' 'J ' " , ' g - lf J -r around, ww - A , , plql 1' ' p i X S l' 7 , E- S - John Orten prepares to make an escape L '-'. 5 I l S E J' I V . ' ' , N -, after his opponent was given the advan- , , t'r' p fl? 5' ' j Z tage position. we ' f I f ' Y ' H, Y i , . . . rt. see- i ti i r l l Junior Brian Tomazic shows his strength l Ktlh V Aft a ix gig ,,:L , N while prying apart his opponents hold for A A .. 'lk" W "" ' K A A Q " gc: . D' , V . . l an escape, 5. 5 G A I X g I, I av 4 1 i 0 A ,Q . if by Q ,,,,. 3 g The 1538? Wrestling Team: fhottom row left to rightj Brian Bowen, Justin li-ranstad, Bart Bledsoe, Jason Augustine, llolun Mayeda, Ted Johnson, Chad lrwin Jefferson Choi, Joey Jackman, Csecond rowj John Terrill, Jett' Petrilla, Mike Kim, Coach ilelerranie, Coach Jacobs, Coach Gonzales, Coach lwanaga. Garrett Yoshina Arthur Tinoco, Chris Herrera, fthird rowj Robert Cortez, Bruce Granse, Mark Clifford, Scott ll'anluno, Aaron Atinsky, Mike Askin, George Singleton, Dan Morales Sean Kinney, Pat Kinney, Junior Rea, Charlie Conoway, Bobby Ayala, ttourth rowj Alvin Brantley, Peter Montgomery, Charles Allen, Mike Smerdel, Ralph Kremling Mark Hoskins, Dave Swan, Mark Speakman, Jason Schultz, Steve Spinden. John Bingham, Cfiilh rowj Sieve Bingliain. John Often, .lim Grten, Randy liikhoff. Andy ' Brian Tomazic, Gary Dunnavant, Scott Clausen, Jason St. John, Brian Wolf. ' v rs- ,wsatw A ,:.:t W ,tilt-up -,mt 'fm-.Q .L.. Miz' , Wm, , Semi -,,z,:gs1z,fg'.mtsaeltw-we W new ff wizarifs ' Je::t ...,p,, : .. 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P, P VARSITY WRESTLING SCORES at ia- 1 1 , 3 K K'-an Justin Rranstad holds his opponent firmly down on the mat and prepares to roll him over and try for the pin. ' ,ie 1 mf VVVLWLMKMMWN N m,,N,m,.,, .W,N.A . N. . mg E .vNi. . 'l. i f' 1 ,H vw . 'M , K., , , T' ,,. -y'V,.:' st V- ,, v 'Bobby' ful' f ..w...- p +nenefOnW isoph'o- V Q , more,AA A VI ' :S 0 o seevhd y . r restling at varsity ' lieveif liiit, 1. S it t or it Pg , , in i I W Q' ldv -'nf I W V , l M 'inf it 'W 1,4 V,,,,, M W l i l :az v,f I Yi .I ' .- 're -- wo, N, A George Singleton puts his man in a strong hold and --- prepares to roll him for the pin. George is a Senior and has been wrestling for many years. Brian Tomazic struggles with an opponent trying to earn a takedown against him, Good balance, extreme strength, and ti lot of experience keep Brian on his feet. peut 'll ED ED ED ED ED 72 41 60 28 27 CYPRESS LOS ALAMITOS LOARA KATELLA ESPERANZA EMPIRE LEAGUE CHAMPS 2 21 6 17 24 Dave Swan squares off with another opponent hoping to find a weakness that he can key in on and win the match, Dave is a Junior. ff HAM.,-mfwiwrfemew Q 1 Andy Leon entangies his opponent and tries to force a move. Andy is considered a very legitimate threat to win the State Championship this year. Varsity Wrestling Lui Wig 'if-Q N A,-4 K -., siifgsggmggiz-if 7 - Im ' 1 I n - K s Ks f' . X I fm E 5' Y 3 6 '- Xi - V, SA , i s mf 'K 5 -. ' .f if ' X I - 5 ' Walid , wmv- gilpy . , . wwxww-+7--M ---x- - New K. A Q ' K kk ' 9 1. , . -A.. we Q f if , 'E' M N... f E .K W K unwm - E.gkSv ...M--uf ,-5 'ff Aw sb 'is Nw. lm.,-4-.... -f M ,mwwkf . 4 ,ii ,,,.,,. Nuxnmsav-J pumwv WW' ' ' ,Aw-w.w .......-.W 3 , .u,...H.. 1 I f n o 41, ,, in f-- 'WWW' ,. ,.,,,....-.www-f i ?"7"MP' X 1 , - F., ,, .5 ' 5 ' X ' .' V 4 ff' M- :fx dz . ' ,V - .Q ,ij N' ........w- mpmvfr . my Q M if ' W ...av N ...annual ...s- f0an....lv Xf'f' ,, Brian 'lomazic displays extreme xv' H strength and skill as he goes for ' his opponenfs legs, hopefully trip- , ,,, ping him and earning a well dv- f served takedown, 4d .GEL U 6, 'l mb .Ag,"4'Qn-un-L 4 's llt-rv Andy Le-on sets up his opponent using his great, Qtrt-ngth :md skill to dominzitv him, U0 O V xr, V sf, M ii' ' Q""'. ' x X Lf-1: t J Gt-orge Singleton awaits the signal for the action to hvgin. George's quick style of wrestling will help earn him an 4-scfapv against his opponent who has the adiantagv position. 'in--....... A hu- A 'W m Q0 --,Q 'Nw il' 'N-'Sf nwmnd A x ALL Q fs fi Wrestling at the Junior.. Varsity level demanded a high ievelfof it competitiveness and ig personal enduranceg yen though most of the J.V, wresf tiers were good enough to wrestle at the varsity level, they all had to wait for their opportunity to ifili a varsity spot. Wrestling took a lot of practice and dedication to make auwinning team. The 1987-88 wrestling team finished in first place. Ati of their hard workyseemed to be worthwhile when the team finished 'unde- feated in league. Being Empire League champs was quite an honor for this group of it st great guys, The El Dorado JQV. Wrestlers took credit for the outstanding success. They each showed courage in their perfor- mances on the mat They looked forward to the prestige ofgvarsity wrestling next year, and hoped to become part of a repeating Empire League Champion team. lb J .V. WRESTIANG SCORES ED 78 0 CYPRESS ED 72 LOS ALAMITOS 3 ED W LOARA ED 42 KATELLA 30 ED g 41 ESPERANZA 25 12-0-0 1ST PLACE EMPIRE LEAGUE CHAMPS The referee congratulates Junior Raya for his win. Junior wrestled every consistently this year. Steve Bingham works hard for his win. Steve showed great strides this year which led to a successful season. JV Wrestling ss ' A l 'l'-9' .nn H , ,.,., 1 ' i 542:22.,'-1:.,:3,:::1 .,... 1 " '75 M !??'r:':'i::,:'lwW.Wf :MJ fl En gm? mi 'ir' .e - M221 i.g"'.S'.'14:.g I V , , M :Fw as ---- mmm '-fi-ff.:: were Ti .... ........, . . ....... ...,..: .,.,., 12 , 5. 1.1, - U PTA Hard work and dedication led the FroshfSoph wrestling team to a successful year. he whole team practiced hard, spend- ing many long hours working toward perfection, During practice they worked hard to improve their moves and techniques. The Hawks learned quickly, evi- denced by their performances on the mat. Each one of them had to go out and wrestle every match offensively. This was the main goal of each of the FroshfSoph wrestlers. Having this in mind, the FroshfSoph team finished first in Empire League. They ended up with a record of four wins and one loss. The team had the potential to succeed, and they did just that. Getting along with all of the other members on the team was very important to everyone. They offered mutual support as well as being friends. The team had a very positive attitude which helped them to their victories. All of these qualities were key ingredients to their successful sea SOI'l. Cb FROSHfSOPH WRESTLING SCORES ED 78 CYPRESS 0 ED 61 LOS ALAMITOS 8 I ED 45 LOARA 12 ED 20 KATELLA 41 ' ED 37 ESPERANZA 32 4-l-O EMPIRE LEAGUE CHAMPS Bert Bledsoe prepares to wrestle his match. Bert had a very successful season for a first year wrestler. Joey Jackman holds his competition to win his match. Joey was a great asset to the team. FroshfSoph Wrestling - ,--- I -- EMEM ss, ,.,,. . ts sessstweieitgsasrtaaw ee was ,sqm inges t tease sesame ,atteste d sawed' -.seat rztmire eeszweg - tt ' tt war if sw sta, ,Ms -:wwe sew:ttzmesesszisrvesitgese-newgirtheeses.eswss1.saees aigzwestssef sg ,tis JK .t of anti if esta rztwfwie .nrt :,A',wstiereatinmzaseensaisatiistlectasaeeseeasiesttwasagtisreeessaiezgtuieseek , east it it ee, ,esasggetrigesstsfgeeststefrfisettetilsefzrflaeiawsntzzsseesastu:site eteiwezstai eseiestzaee,-alimassages sa .. in .. ..,... ,U as ., ..... tt ,, ass es as Wa a ,Ni as ,Nr we ,. ., iris si ,ass , .ev ees, c. sw i. ,tm U ,ss ,ste N. es. . , as .,.. .iteewatt wztaoae they-tstseaismi,,a:rws'iest.. tzeswsfziffeiseeamsse- -a.mr,is-sweetestwwzttwesmgettetegesiwetsststtwlessee: 1 1 66 e were not I expected to do much but we surprised many teams with our quickness and endurance," said I senior Charlie Stevens. ' Charlie was right. The Boys' Var- sity Basketball team had an unex- pected winning season. Coached by Wane Carlson, the Hawks were determined and ready to go from the start. "I was very pleased with their performance and with their intensity and ability to play hardf commented Coach Carlson. Over Christmas vacation, the El Dorado Co-Ed Classic was held over a period of four days. After winning three out of three games, our Varsity team captured the first place title. Additional awards I were given to Chris Facione, who was named MVP of the tourna- ment, and Mike Renaud, who re- ceived the All Tournament Team award. This tournament win built up the teams confidence and made Mr. Carlson one satisfied coach, The Hawks' overall record was 12- 10. Senior Chris Facione comment- , ed, "I think our record didn't indi- cate how good our team really was. We were a small team with a I new coach, but working together helped us to accomplish our goal of making the playoffs." Several games were very close as four of them ended in overtime, and four of them were won or lost by one or two points. The Hawks' toughest opponents included Los Al, Dow- ney, and Woodbridge. The Hawks defeated the Esperanza Aztecs to- wards the end of the season, which moved them into the CIF playoffs, The final game for the Hawks was against Bonita. El Dor- ado lost 80 to 83 in the last sec- onds of the game. But many of the team players were pleased with their chance to play in CIF play- offs, as senior Mike Brooks said, "I think that our season was very successful, being that we achieved most of our goals and got a spot in the CIF playoffs." U, fTop rowfleft to rightj: Mike Renaud, Mike Brooks, Randy Clement, Chris Fa- cione, Kevin Closson, Matt Luke, Charlie Stevens, Jerome Facione, Travis Dowdell, and Mike liradach. Qliottom row-left to rightj: Cameron Carter, Coach Carlson, and Billy Neavel. Surrounded by the opposing team, junior Mike Renaud looks for another team member. Mike was a starter forthe Varsi- ty team. ln the ,jump ball to start the game, senior Chris Facione battles for the ball. Chris had an average score of 20 points per game. 'LU ai' 4, ,,,, 4' Q ' A 23 53 tai sity Basketball TN Epi, If-, ,. aw- N ,M W W Nyvy -J as Q-QM... o.,......,a,.sr Mtce. N 4Q 4 S Sophomore Jerome Facione shoots a close shot during the game with Cypress. Since Jerome is only a sophomore, he is a good prospect for next year's team. Mike Renaud scores two as he shoots a lay-up, Mike was awarded the All Tournament Team award in the El Dorado Co-Ed Classic tournament. Senior Cameron Carter dribbles with perfection as he moves down the court. Cameron was also a Varsity foot- ball player. Mike Bradach shoots a free throw. Being only a sopho- more, Mike was an important player to the team. Varsity Boys Basketball Season Record I ED 56 Nogales 82 ED 48 Woodbridge 91 ED 63 Compton 58 ED 74 Servite 86 g ED 91 Palm Desert 55 ED 68 L.B. Jordon 65 ED as Downey 55 ' ED 76 Buena Park 78 ED 76 Whitter Christian 64 ED 71 Don Lugo 53 I ED 48 Sunny Hills 67 ED 78 Valencia 65 I ED 70 Ezperanza. 62 ED 70 Cypress 66 ED 8k Los Alamitos 89 ED 66 Loara 65 ED 62 Kateila 61 ED 49 Los Alamitos 74 ED 66 Cypress 68 I ED 70 Katella 74 ED 66 Loara 67 ED 78 Ezperanza 67 CCIF Playoffsj ED 80 Bonita 8:-3 I r LLL L Varsity llziskollmll R .sm 'ummm n-...ww Charlie Stevens warms up with a layup drill before a game. Charlie was the Winter Formal King. Chris Facione, Matt Luke, Charlie Stevens, and Mike Renaud show excellent defense strategy. All four of them are starters for the Varsity Hawks. Matt Luke shoots with determination and skill. Matt is a key player to the Varsity team. Chris Facione goes for a rebound during the Cypress vs. El Dorado game. Chris was the Homecoming King. Mike Bradach jumps high to score two points for the Hawks. Last year Mike was voted MVP for the freshman team, Mike Brooks prepares to shoot for the Hawks from the three point range. Mike is a consistent three point shooter. ff Candids w e . 3 ,mm ,sea5T3 ,E TTSm.g.M, ,,,, . .... ...,.. 55542-"5' -'-' 5 55"':f':' 12:5 -:R5f.f:I':5I:"5' E'-E2-22222 QE'ifIf'fI"EIf'If1.2:.,E':5":2'I::'3'5'-E151-ZlzililiigklfIfQfQ'ZE'.Q'.IfQE'fQ2f'.f'If:fif55i:3i2iQfQ,.Q"QI,IfIf'EEI.fE:EEE55iE'IQIQ'IEIff,Q'Q:'EEf: :- f' , -5-g5:'::'5. : ' fwgx if X 'wing ' Q 433 .f f' R ':- I-55:3-:-.?5-:2E,Q' Ei ,-,-,,-,- 'Mn lll L 'Wmmf-5, 'Nw ,, Msmmuu -- ' seg? 53? at 5 Y -sm if are ff ,,,, .-.. .. :,::: .::,eEf,:-:g m .--.-. : .... , :gzg-ga g., -::.. :.::-:.,.:.:.- -. : :- -.-. : .ia.f. ., seat,,a,, we:5gg -aa ? ,:'g-:.:.-5: ::5:w,.2:. ,a .:...: l ea a:i.:. """" """"" -' 'Mrk ,,,, ..., !w'bM,,,,,.,..-- an mwiti' .....-0-M I I I 1 I 60 Esperanza 70 Cypress 73 Los Alamitos 76 Loara Win Katella 68 Los Alamitos 58 Cypress 59 Katella Win Loara 66 Esperanza League Record: 9-1 55 56 69 44 Loss 86 43 50 Loss 65 My The Junior Varsity Boys' Basketball team had a dominating season, ending with a league record of 9 to l. oached by John Davis, the ten play' ers started off the season on a ram- page. After the first half of league play, the J.V. Hawks were undefeated, Dur- ing the second half, they were only defeated by their toughest opponent, Los Alamitos, 68 to 86. But at the conclusion of the season, the J .V. hawks beat the Esperanza Aztecs to tie with Los Al forthe league championship. Overall, the J.V. team put together their efforts and skills to come out with an in- credibly successful season. Team member Jeff .Anderson commented, "Everyone im- proved and became better basketball play' ers individuals and as a team." 0 tit-it to rightj: Pat Chawx, Tim Nlurmy, Brain Peters, .loft Anderson, Sean Fzu'ione, Art Lopez. Jeff thrdvnas, Fliris Smit-I, Scott Lee. and on the bottom row. Karry Wang. .le-tt' Anderson dribbles the ball quickly and steadily down tht' rourt. Jeff was an asset to the Junior Varsity il'2lIIl. Tim Murray goes for "two" while' pushing Katellzi out ot' the pirturt-. Tim was one of tht- dominating players on the .I.Y. tr-zun. 'H .IY lizisketbzlll E 1 x ,J- 4535.- wg Although struggling most of the season, the Sophomore Boys' Basketball team gained vaguable experience. I he team was led by Danny Carmo, Gerardo Flores and Jeff Bailes. Out- side shooters Kevin Hastings and Matt Runge aiso contributed from long range..Success did not come easyg therefore, the team had to work harder. Forward Ger- ardo Flores said that 'tthe team gained valu- able experience that will help us become better players." The team was not short of I good shooters, but seemed to lose most of their games at the free throw line, shooting about 403 from the strike. Bebounding also I hampered them with most of the other teams being tailer. Forward Kevin Hastings said the team played best when "we slowed it down and executed the offense." The - Sophomore Basketball team learned from their experiences and was ready to apply their new 0 """ "-'I Sophomore Basketball Scores: Ed 50 Nogales 38 ED 66 Sonora 32 ED 64 Tustin 59 ED 51 Orange 56 ED 35 Servite 50 ED 35 Canyon 53 ED 49 La Quinta 50 ' ED 31 Orange 42 ED as El Monte 35 ED 51 Gahr 65 ED 49 Cerritos ?6 - ED 50 Sunny Hills 6? ED 35 Valencia 49 ED 63 Esperanza 53 ED 43 Cypress 62 I so as Los Al 45 I ED 36 Loara 51 ED 59 Katella 74 ED 48 Los Ai 49 ED 42 Cypress 72 ED 49 Katella 72 ED 37 Loara 33 ED 58 Esperanza 56 Overall Record: T16 I League Record: 3-7 5th place in league The l987f88 Sophomore Basketball team. Front, Andy Wang, back, Jeff Bailes, Matt Bohen, Matt Runge, Danny Carmo, Shahid Zaidi, Gerardo Flores, Kevin Hastings, Jeff Wilhelmi, Nate Rogers. Forward Kevin Hastings takes a jumpshot from long range. Kevin was one of the most consistent outside shooters. Point guard Jeff Bailes casts off from about I5 feet. Jeff led the team in assists and steals. Sophomore Basketball l e l987f88 Freshmen Basketball team. Front, James Morris, David Robichaud, Matt Raya, Nathan Manchester, Jerry anick, Ricky Bonaventura. Back, Sean Orrulian, Armando Lopez, Coulter Marshall, Brett Tomko, Bill McAdam, 'Travis vmpson, Steve Smith, Ron Riley, Kevin Peterson, Brett Hunt. Freshmen Basketball Scores: I t K . s- ED 64 Nogales 57 A it ED 49 Sonora 25 ED 66 Newport Harbor 57 ED 56 Los Al 50 ED 69 Capo Valley 72 ED 68 Irvine 54 ED 79 La Quinta 60 ED 57 Valencia 55 ED 57 Marina 69 ED '70 Sunny Hills 62 ED 53 Valencia 55 ED 68 Esperanza 57 ED Bl Cypress 49 ED 68 Los Al 59 ED 78 Loara 52 ED 70 Kaiella 76 ED ?l Los At 55 HD 53 Cypress 57 ED 49 Katella 51 , ED 65 Loara 42 BD 77 Esperanw 51 . Overalt Record: 156 League Record: 7-3 wx, ,T J is League Go-Champions QW :V serif' Once again, Freshmen Basketball excelled. he team was led by Brett Tomko and Matt Raya. Pre-season was a breeze as the team swept the San- ' tiago tournament with a 37 point perfor- mance from Brett Tomko, Bill Mc Adam, and Ron Riley, who also contributed with scoring and defense. This year Coach Raya, who coached the sophomore team last year, switched to coach the freshmen team, Brett I led the team in scoring, averaging 15 points per game, many from 3-point range. The team finished strongly once again, carrying - ' on the tradition of championship freshmen teams at El Dorado. so Guard Ron Riley squares up for an open outside shot. Ron also played football, Forward Brett Tomko drives in on a Loara defender. Brett led the team in scoring averaging 20 points per game. Point guard Matt Raya drives down the lane for an open lay-up. Matt also played football and baseball. Center Bill McAdam lays the ball off the glass for an- other device. Bill led the team in rebounding. Freshmen Basketball W.a-we me 1,M--.ww we . .W U Q. . .. . . .4 .issewga .waive-..s.tW.g5....ss g ymrgw-5 .wQg1s,.. . .Magi ...nfl Q. ,ag 4 TgmylzgaggigziggcIA3m,g2,:5y:?iVi,l.l?p,iL . We ...im , .. . .i N.. -V ,W . . awww .lewd . ft ewief -.A..,..aJi-i.,Ms1,.o.v KSN , .4 .-we H w--- ew . 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W. ee M Ewa .sesifezfw ,. , 4 0 P W be is girl..wikimgfwa.m,ggaeyi5at svgggwzias ease ,fy 1 , E were rv: saggy 1 ,sw r2iwM:..s4 .ig fs LEM. fztsiw' .iff .iq Q .i .. aug: 73555, 'egg lt was an encouraging year for the Girls' Varsity Basketball team. ith a new coach, Violet Palmer, . who played at Cal-Poly Pomona, the girls were urged to Work hard, The team earned a pre-season record of 5-5 and the consolation championship in the El Dorado Coalld tournament. Six sen- iors played on the team this year. Senior Shannon Paulson said, "All the younger players will definitely strengthen the team for years to come." The team's scoring was led by senior Eleanore Chen, who had played on the varsity team since her sophoe more year. The varsity team continued to progress every year with the young talent that was given the opportunity to develop. Lb , l ln.. Freshmen Melissa .lantz takes a long range outside shot. Melissa made varsity as a freshmen. ' Girls Varsity Basketball scores: ED 59 Sonora 225 ED 43 Palm Desert ED 40 Elsinore 80 ED 40 Magnolia 58 ED 68 Western 03 ED 40 Whittier Tlfi ED 49 Esperanza 04 ED 30 Loara lil ED 45 Cypress Tl ED 34 Katella Tri ED 46 Los Al 64 ED 30 Loara 49 ED 30 Cypress 60 ED 40 Katella 74 ED 42 El Modena 50 ED 233 Villa Park 28 ED 225 Los Al 79 Overall Record: 5-18 League Record: 0-9 Senior guard Shannon Paulson looks over the Esperanza f defense to try to spot someone open inside. Shannon was one of the team leaders. Senior Holly Goodhue releases an outside shot. Holly also V played varsity last year. . Senior lflleanor Chen drihhles the hall upeourt. lileanor led the team in scoring and in steals. in my K 3. K i' Mmm Wi3355mi'ii'i5i94?-efigfzfllfU'V fllfiliiifa ittiiigstaf 5jiZe'lQ5'i'-- 521:33 .lei W . .. as --Aix L 1. ' 7 ni 2 . .. 52 we ,Eh R ,i..M.,.. N J 5 F v t 4 VI. y A y 4 .,,... if K iiiiti -vu . i V- - s-' X! F 14 ' if .i".. it Y .7 ii' ., . . . M A .. ..f- 1 ' c v t fl. Girls Varsity iiasketliall S i 3 l i C I l The GirQs' Junior Varsity Basketball team improved from last yearls performance. he Junior Varsity level gave a chance for freshmen and sopho- mores to gain experience before playing varsity. The team was led by freshman Michelle Golebiowski and Ka- trin Garrett. In one game Michelle scored twenty-three of the team's twen- ty-five points! With the team's accom- plishments and learning experiences, the future varsity teams looked bright. ID Freshmen Katrin Garrett takes an open shot from the free throw line. Girls JV Basketball scores: ED 27 Sonora 26 ED 13 Valencia 40 ED 15 El Modena I8 ED 22 Villa Park 39 ED 38 Magnolia 18 ED 13 Western 47 ED 21 Esperanza 43 ED 31 Loara 45 ED 16 Cypress 36 ED 20 Katella 39 ED 21 Los Al 27 ED 21 Loara 49 ED 17 Cypress 38 ED 18 Katella 26 ED 25 Los Al 34 Overall Record: 2-14 League Record: 0-9 Freshmen Jennifer Petty looks for someone open to pass the ball inbounds to. Freshmen Michelle Golebiowski takes a shot over' a de fender. Michelle led the team in scoring. Freshmen Heather Briggs searches for someone to piss the ball to inside. JY Girls Basketball Ezr a' 53.22. 2-12.251 :Ei-11:.: ':: :-1-1. '5:.EEE:5.::a '5fZi.'sE: at igf iffigilflli oazsziititssgsssieiizssssxaigzrsssgs tiilfiiaa asszziissnasgnsterag.aszsssae ssseess gsJs.f::sis '2f 2 2f- . gg 'S' PREM' ,gs it an as 11? sits ,ts egeissztzsstg ssliygssgaisgigsqszsgg iggisassz sssigeess agsgi asses ses 5 si .ser fi .aaa we msgs: H ss? sg' s Aer if si sgiissfsr es geseessssiirasilssae ----- - as -'-- ff -1-:-F.-:za -. ---- east-lil :-..s ---- 2 We ---- :-.-a-::::'-.- FK P' its fee 'Me' WY sem sets Mails -F'--:.sgi3lss35eee addresses? :g-zh.-H .:-S: ---- '-'- as ea.:-'r ..-.- f igasasw s wz sss ssss.,,s,,,..w ...., za.,.sts , s g es.. :.:. was www W sais was fa, W if sm- ,s,,.c,1ss sa....Wsssesss,sfi1gsW , .'fe,,..ssms.ss - :css we .- ssessaaw isseass assess . r :.. -.-. ee is we .. gssss.sw s .,...sw, S-lessee s sswffws s is arsiissw..,Msl0sns-g..ssai sescsssvsa s ws .waifsslswwzi s ae.sss1eesEEes:.s-Mas s eeesssvgsis g -:. fs"f'i9ls5A3a sefVf a a afsizazs k ggggsgisis g slafiwe -eswssenzasfi :starwars new .agesszsyszlfwsesssgzsuazs sgggszfssswrsfzs-53::sshssegetselwrrsissgzfiaa iswggsaziw sizsestssa aiisweegss lgizazssssss K9 Uni in lagued with injuries and sickness all year, the Boys' Varsity Soccer team had l a hard time sticking together. ' Jason Setterland broke his ankle against Troy in a pre-season game, causing players to be juggled ' in his absence. Bill Glennan broke his hand 3 against Villa Park and missed the whole season, but was able to come back to join the team in their CIF games. This was the first time this group of guys had ever played together because there were only two or three returning varsity players, but the team really had talent, They got second place in the Empire League. Larry Queen broke the total season scoring record this season, which was set by Vince Pegaza in the season of '84'. "Thanks to coach Imai, we were able to stick together as a team," said Bill Glennan. U, gf fs" 2- . .N Af' gy .53 i - . L-. s 'Ag ss 3? N '4- Q as - i a ssaf Ross McGuire dribbles the ball towards the goal. Ross helped the team out a lot. Matt Hill races down the field with the ball sure to score a goal. Matt was a great asset to the team's success. Darin Hicks steals the ball from the opposite team. Darin did this quite often. I Varsity Soccer f ' 1 - gf The 1987-88 Varsity team-l. to R-top to bottom- Matt Hill, Darin Hicks, Glen Powers, Kent Kieffer, Ray Dellest, Jason Setterland, Jeff Randall, Ken Scott, Charles Waterworth, Don Doveatt, Aaron Behle, Larry Queen, Emilio Lopez, Dan liantz, Ross McGuire. AW--1--A V1 iiie- Wea iw 'gmt 5 9 I i" f 1 ' - ,hx . ua M. , 2 V , ...,, . . K. i V . f Q if Q 91 V... ' I I .'-,QM K , if jst. .X . 3, .AYV ,M .,,.a..,. M, it r . . , ,me-me .... . to , ,i ' .Y V -.15 Aimp: ., .1 "'V 'K . H ' -:A aff, I A N A .i. . is t Q 2,4 if ' ' M V, H V I ' H , , f , ci. " f m A He"i"' gr' i . ff. 4 are has E A fpqawn-rf ,pa I 1 . Q , mpafw W u -- '7 W -, V " " f f f W " f ' .. .i ,,. ,. f I 2, H " gf A 4 .55 21 iw ja . W . W iiii . is ' W 4,, V'i"'JvQL...:::ns,T'.. A-at-if Nc... X--'W' . Myw w f 5. ,,,A,, m,.,.a.W A, ,,,, . ,H l .W , vuwplgwk .1 """" .,. f W 1. , m:', ,Z., , W W,-H ,,.,g,4w . 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A f u ff-4 VARSITY BOYS SOCCER El Dorado E1 Dorado EI Dorado ' El Dorado A Ei Dorado El Dorado 1 Esperanza 3 Cypress Los A1 Loara Los Al 2 0 1 Katekia 0 El Dorado 3 Cypress 0 I Aaron Behle shows his athletic ability by dribbling around his opponent. Aaron was a good dribbler. Kenny Scott punts the ball to his awaiting offense. He played Goalie most of the year. Larry Queen tries to obtain the ball from the opposition. Larry scored the most goals in a season. Larry Queen and Aaron Behle show off their passing ability. They were both a big part of the team's success. Varsity Soccer 6 eague Champs!" was on everyones lips for weeks. T his yeafs J.V. Soccer won first place in league, marking the first time this had ever been done, A lot of thanks went to Jeff Sibley, who was top seorerg he scored six goals this sea' ' son. Another valuable player was Cale Pewthers, who was voted Most Valuable Play- er, Alumni Neal Johnson was the coach for this winning team. J. V. had long awaited this victory, and they deserved it. Fr-oshfSoph may not have earned league, but they got an easy second place. They started off very strong during pre-season and held out through the regular season. Jay Morales was top scorer, and Tim Sessom was great on defense. With the successes of the J,V. and FroshfSoph teams, the varsity team next year has something to look forward to, CD 0 Tommy Gunther passes the ball off to a teammate, moving the ball towards the goal. Tommy played strong offensively and defensively this year. David Harry prepares to take a shot at the goal. David Harry played the offen- sive positions very aggressively. The FroshfSoph Team: hack row, Matt Haynes, Tommy Gunther, Roh Stiff, Coach Hans Vogel, Jay Morales, Scott Carr, John Ti iylo Middle Row: Derek Dean, Frank McBride, Kevin Kieffer, Kevin Holland, Bobby Smith, David Harry, Bron Campuzano, Bottom Ro Kurt Jorgensonrian Hicks, Brian Sieger, Spencer Black, Mark Shaw, Tim Sessom. J .V. BOYS' SOCCER Q- of El Dorado 0 Esperanza 0 El Dorado 2 Cypress 0 El Dorado 0 Los Al 1 E1 Dorado 1 Loara 0 El Dorado 2 Katella 0 El Dorado 2 Los Al 0 El Dorado 3 Cypress 0 fst. El Dorado 0 Katella 0 'S ,.. . Yi Vffhggjfzg w-.,.t ,PM -, '7, 4Y.. in ,ii 'ine 'iff ff' A " HW? ash FROSHXSOPH BOYS' SOCCER El Dorado l El Dorado 1 El Dorado 1 El Dorado l El Dorado 3 El Dorado 1 El Dorado 0 El Dorado 1 Esperanza Cypress Los Al Loara Katella, Los Al Cypress Katella iff H1078 zziiwwirf Ul?dE?"'f' ' 11.931 '. . I flhilli ', ' ' ' H ,, .. .,,': ff' ' ,Nw mi. my, ,zz . 4!Ii!Y17!,7yag1 " 'f1f11C1i'Z1'i . 4 Irffg ' si Mfnuxm. V .mx WP. 4 , fx' 37 I 9' 3 Ulgglls, ' I v Y 1 .3.,,f. 0 ,, it , ,, , A L :'ry,,2gy..tg,, 7,7 M l,!,'LW f -' , O H V ff up-is. "W me " widen 1 In rj' V 0 V. 5 'pf in J F-If M 9 1 ,Watts W ,VV ,dawg VM. K Lyn? "" W., " . O 45, ffm ..,i' 5 " I Z V , , A ,I ,,,, ,,, 1 L. I - , ,W t ,, , ' ' ' rm . M t' Qi M - , fl ., , T www. S v nt.: ft K ' I VL W MLW M K , . We A AV WMM' 4' sa, . ,,,!,a,.f ,V ,f 1 'iaml V 'Q' ' ,,,,, , Q, , Z 10' S 'Mit' 'A' W Mr 1, H , V 5' V W W, V p ,516 P' ', ,4,, V D' A fhdaff 'fff : f , V--. 'E L1 Frosh-Soph Soccer fi -,,,, W ,,, ,,,: V mm . l if ' W 1 i Bottom row: David Candow, Roh Benson, Rajay Qsar, Cale l'ewthcrs, Gerald Nakamura Middle row: Brent Friar, Scott Moon, Mitch Matthews. Scott Whan, l'rziig 0'Neil Top row: Bret Jorgensen, Steve Barber, David l'nderwood, Jason Alhano, Scan Wilhite, Coach Neal Johnson Jason Albano heads the hall to his team- mate. These skills were worked on at practice. Sean Wilhite kicks the ball up the field. Their winning kicks were the solution to many of their goals. Craig 0'Neil steals the hall away from his opponent. Fast footwork is a key skill to winning in soccer. J Y Soccer Lll ...,.., , .F i i 'E ------ A w W:xiiiT'J'f-N' . in R5 Mmgi A--A---- --"--'l---'f- V i -'-' --'- 1 it .:,-- ...... ' iiiii , A . . ..-,. -.-.-.- - . ..,,... 1. .-.ws as Q S , o. i ,i . sas, f .5 F 2 'ii .gb ,. . we . Q it Ev M, T .Qi . if- its ..,,, ..... f W: ., sesame as , . lewssgiw, it , .,M , ,ricerca 'F 1' E time I e M Tee as Il I' 'iffie wi k SWS tffliiie ii' MX ii f?1r?539:f59 1 Q , 1 ,gs 4 ss s e s a age as as are up ,wr s ' Qing, I Y it mx as "it f . Y ascii s .W ries si .s is ef,.,sN s .. mera. .latin .... .. .ru 4, f 1 45 Y, fi, if Wir ss w e at sie .Ser R2 .Sei M f as 3 assesses- e w-.-:. r. 1 1, s was -f i ng.: .... .3-I gp, sr , . ge si .seg iss mise we , gs ,. 5-egg.g:.,-E:lg2!p.af.g-::l:5.gr , 1 li' t fame W 'E' ,Q A ii f f- Q if? iii , Sie: if iii? it gif? iss ,Q I X st E3 mem ,lzamm I , I gigs, We g m sgafgig fag get Q gig s wg? W g, s ss ,sli t Eight is "er X f tr tiara, ,. "r 6' E E it its has 'sat is as P se We new as is .asse sses We-Y D ss A 4 s .s A i my sewggeehf- - -1 -1 ,.,... We .NW E y he 1987-88 year for the Girls' Varsity Soccer team was quite success' ful. The girls took great strides this year. Finishing fourth in the Ern- pire League, they had a strong season. Their record at the end of the season was four wins, five losses, and one tie. With the heip of some outstanding players, the team went on to do a great job against the competition. Although the season was sometimes disap- pointing for the players, enthusi- asm was never lost. All in ali, the season for the Girls' Varsity Soc- cer team was bright. They had many returning players who helped make their season more exciting, and it was a lot easier to work together. One returning player, Anne Marie Ertle, com- - mented, "This year we had almost all our varsityplayers returning and that made it a lot of fun. Our team got aiong pretty well be- cause we were friends outside the field. It was different this year because we had a new coach with new ideas. We often had to swim to keep in condition, which was something we weren't used to. Overall I'd say it was a fun year because of my friends and also because we had a winning team." as GIRLS' VARSITY SOCCER ED 2 LOARA ED 1 CYPRESS ED 3 KATELLA ED 0 LOS ALAMITOS ED 0 ESPERANZA ED 2 LOARA ED 2 CYPRESS ED 7 KATELLA ED 0 LOS ALAMITOS ED 0 ESPERANZA 4-5-I 4TH PLACE Amy Jackson steals the ball away from her nent. Amy played in the halfback position. Nicole Eyre hustles to the ball, beating her opposition to it. This was Nicole's second year on Varsity, f W"1,...,...,. ,zs..e5:i:42 Q: .. .a . ,e:2'-2- as .-.-w-.- . ..: ...., .....: rg ii: : s- ft :-.:-:X f J .,., I 4 A' ":' Kites A55 .. ..... ,.,. p M.. ,... . , ...si.4.. .... s .mu ..., .... at .......,..... 4 .n ................. ..,... , . ...., . -..-. 6 .l .-..-. i i 2 E I Top row left to right: Kirsten Glennan,Tracy Susaeta, Marianne Eyre, Jennifer Casey, April Henderson, Kami Norton Second row: Sue Conner, Gina Susaeta, Tamra Noggle Bottom row: Kari Clark, Anne Marie Ertle, Amy Jackson, Trina Porter, Devon Alexander, Nicole Eyre, Shelley Piper, Julie Anger 1 1 0 I 1 0 4 0 4 I enemy oppo- was 'hifi 8 1 24, 'iw N N if . g 3 Varsity Girls Soccer "', Q 1 Q A , . S if The 1987-88 Girls' JN. Soccer team showed that teamwork was the key to hey all had a lot of energy and enthusiasm which led them to a very successful season. Most of the girls were playing - together for their second year, which nfl? ,S definitely showed in their perfor- mance on the field. The girls got along well together, and their friend- Q ships helped to make the team stron- Q ger. They all worked together very well, and they showed unity on and off the field. The girls' team put out a L lot of effortg however, the difficulty of this year's schedule was too much to overcome. The team ended up in we second place in the Empire League r and had a final record of eight wins i I and two losses. Overall, the season was exciting and their performance , . was outstanding, The girls' soccer combination of talents, an . 'he J.Y. team: Top: Tanya Villayicencio, Christi Rach, Christine Stolo, Cindy I-Ipsley, Amy Ertle, Monica Costello, Kim Iediern, Aimee Krapf, Michelle Lopiccolo, Lisa Darden. Jamie Fowler Bottom: Cheri Morris, Nicole Caro, Lynn Schula, loach Eyre in car. GIRLS J.V. SOCCER SCORES lf f ' - ,M-any ...Q M' - 1. 4' ,a W VV ,ii ED 8 LCARA 1 ED 5 CYPRESS 1 1 ED 8 KATELLA 0 ED 2 Los ALAMITOS 1 ED 2 ESPERANZA 3 ' ED 8 LCARA 0 ED 4 CYPRESS 0 ' ED 4 KATELLA 0 ED 4 Los ALAMITOS or f ' ED 0 ESPERANZA 1 8-2-0 2ND PLACE C 1 Kim Redfern kicks the ball out of the penalty box just in time. This was Kim's second year on the J.V. team. Christi Rach dribbles thc ball up the field with the outside oi' her foot. These skills were learned during practice. Amy I-lrtle drives the ball up the field toward the goal. Amy played in the forward position. ni, A l I A We i , 'fl r, A, , ,,,,, .X W, ' f' A , , , tv W ',,, . Q' V , V Q JV Girls Soccer e rent , W' fl., ,M ,...,ti. - 'ff Lf? winning. I team proved to be an exceptional 1 Hi.: . :':h : .:2': f':2-2: ::. arise: 'ff-:f::.'f 2 Y ssmsar'-2:2 ---: 2 --'fi grass -. 2 .. H253 iz: is.. wa.. tfifgif? 1 .serv L as Zawrfisssst ,.-:.:: Q wissagtitszss 'w s sstsrragfis ZZZ' 2 5, t..ssst:.:gW :,-: -5. -:zfggff he Boys' Track team pos- T, sessed a lot of talent during the 1988 season. Zi ' " : 5 C' M The team had many returning mem , :V bers but also several newcomers which made it difficult at first. After C i much practice and many hours of , hard work, goals were achieved and T victories conquered. Senior Oliver Bohlman ranked iii as a long dis- tance runner making his finai season with the Hawks one of his best ever. . 3, S 1, Matt Hill and Ken Crompton turned ii, , . in outstanding performances in hur- dies. Junior Randy Clement contin- is A' ,rg tt' ued his greatness as a sprinter and in M ,'ti . Vk ylt' ' the triple jump, and also junior Scott tl: Sporrer also turned in a great perfor- 3 Eili mance this year. The team grew to- gether, became strong, and had a lot of fun doing it. 0 Chirs Sweet shows his determination in the long jump. Chris was an important member of this year's team. The 1988 Boys Track team: bottom row, D. Mul- ford, R. Clement, M. Husovsky, C. Clemons, K. Wang, J. Seltzer, middle row, G. Nakamura, C. Sweet, S. Facione, S. Sporrer, C. Bohlman. D. Schmitt, J. Chen, A. Wang, top row, J. Schwab, D. Shea, J. Hayes, R. Moore, C. Parr, K. Gurskc, T. Behan, C. Barr, K. Crompton, M. llill, S. Cummins, M. Hora. In :VS 1 SUR. on . 2 5 ,,. , it self ' 11 :E E i song fsofifeai Boys Track 13' 0 'Y i V 9 J' fo -1, f 03524 41 fa L ....,,, vm.. rg W a f,v M s Zz 4 We it if Zi' f f , ,ii,. .M Vila? f 1, i 13412 f 4 f f 4 i 3 I: f ff "" - ' ,. " .in Wi f w ':: ,, w Mi ,- ,V -gg px ss sa M ! 1, .. ..,,4: sz .: H' . . ,Q 4 , :. f i ttf. ' . ' r ,. u:f5'2:v ,f."f'f ff'. -,5" "g, ef,,g- ' ' - . :sf ff' if f " gf isis! t 1 at if 'L 5, 6 f Q A . .,,.,. , .,.. , gif ef mg W - .M N I ,....VVV rg' A-. by it lbw? 3056 v'x3ORr Scores Not . Available ye an KJ it y 5 Z 6' gl Shawn Facione shows perfect form as he jumps over the bar. Shawn was an important asset to the team. David Berman shows immense style and grace as he thrusts the shotput forward. David was involved in many athletics here at school. Oliver Bohlman finishes up his race strongly. Oliver won many titles throughout his high school running career. Boys Trac k 3 a ,NFNMN t. - .W ,fwmf Usfsgsetesswv 'mfissise . - -W - ww .wsMttwmtsw. 1,-z..,.wm.sw,...pw...U:....m New ,..,. Y'-aww Y wwmyuwe. www, .www rw-fxwfs' Wt 1 W is , W X ,M swf saws .ew ...1.wf.swMs1w. vb fr? was ssbfrsaietttts sms. .swag .. mil Q A .,.,., H ,l .. . W g W, . .ss it , N .ga s W ,st ,Mm we We me Siigusm We gee ,.,,..S3w we we .S,, gasses ,mcssse Q itil' ae: ff ar its me new tae ers: aigiig af gtgiiwaessgazweass daisieswas-uiaztsiztrewiipw ...ownrszzasiaesiiiaafff less' Mtiwsssieaffi-Q 212wsassiibeszitiiemi?wxziiisetwesimerffa1:1gsslisxsiwssaiifxrfifzatiMaasai W5E352H:ZiT55:iZi55e?3E ,g e .is,asw s ia 223 ::.-as szslwzrzritzasszme Wfeezfslw Wlzitiziiissrsiiez. 2g1szff'gwms?r',gz:2mz1?.::2tfxrmzzziiznew2i:fa22'i,s2iiZzsi11:121253:.zstawgaafifg-1zfariiggzzieizi The Lady Hawk Track Team was faced I ' ' f L t ikl , , with many challenging occurences this va . tim 5 . f ,e t V fi ...t, I - E . . .. season. As a team they were small in nf .w w w ' . get . g at 1. 4 number due to declining enrollment, .T f' is Y. 5 1,3 fm V f . . f rw.. -f . . cm., , 1 but they did turn in many excellent . nw Q, . s H 1- '- for . . . pf- ,Q ---. W , f X ' individual performances. s ig - . of ,ily A r f fatal Tamara Noggle led the way in hurdling events, Lori Svoboda, a defending C.l.F. champ continued as a key member of the team. She has set many records throughout her career in the high jump. This year Lori set her sights high: a return to the state meet. She stated: "lt takes a lot of hard work and dedication, but the rewards are really worth it." Junior Cindi Lee also contributed to the teams success with her talent in field events. A newcomer this season junior Marisa Mc Grath said "Although this was my first year in track l feel the lessons I learned will help me when I return next year." us it fi fl 355599 .. .......... .. f .. ... fi f , ,,, ff 2 A ,,. Eff sw' 'Wim 1 .y.i's ff i ' 5 r- rr.. I Q... , . f g f . 1983534 BABE rlal Y umm . ff gfffmg We y. ? I im t, :V r wg. , t i fff i an iff. - . A ,. , Q w, .sw The 1988 Girls Track team: top row, C. Pierce, C. Lee, T. Noggle, L. Svoboda, middle row, K. Norton, M. Costello, L. Schula, L. Litt, L. Rasmussen, bottom row, L. Darden, E. Mac Donald, K. Gilbert, B. Hsu. During practice Tamara Noggle works on her hurdling. This was Tamara's second season, Lynn Schula works on the long jump. Lynn spent many hours practicing for this very competitive event. Girls Track fm: ff., a v if ..,. .. 4' ,,. fir V iii H M Q U M M, SW .MM " ' l ls 5 sv Wh. 17471: Wm ,gl 7 i .ew V' Z Y.. .fer E . www A.. I Scores Not i Available , ...hw 4 , M, . . M , fly fl . , T ,. T Y 4- 4 n , .ff -f A ,1 1 ' VZ. , . 2 fa ':, , "' A 4 Wx ' - ,. fr aa F 'Te ' ' W ,, ' J 7 je f' 3' ,Z f f af ,lf 4 1 ,ff J M W M - . T H A 'ss ire 5 O X 5 fe Q SM 55 x 1. ,. ,ann W . as W A, v Lx 2 Q. . I ,,..l' ff .. ff f- f WW f.. ff-f . ...gf . -. " , W f , 1 , f f ' , .5 fflsf ' ,, . J J V. H :ge .e li f F5243 eww' V, M. ., " , ' ' A f qlf .l lf T , T Q W . 1'-fafvfw' wwf' Tamara Noggle talks with Mr. Leonard and records her time. Tamara's ability was an immense asset. Lori Svoboda completes another successful jump. This was Lori's third year on Track. Eriko Mac Donald shows great form while running her race. This was Eriko's first year on Track. Girls Track Have you ever tried to get up at 5:30 in the morning, get to school by 6:00, and lift weights, do hundreds of sit-ups, jump in a pool and swim thousands of yards all before school. it's not easy, believe me. Followed by morning workout and school, was a three-hour afternoon wor- kout. This was what the Varsity Swim Team went through every day of the season. This hard work, intense training, determination, and brilliant coaching was what made E1 Doradrfs swimmers. Coached by Tom Milich, the Hawks have won the 3-A C.l.F. Swimming Championship for the past three years straight, and went for their fourth. Four Swimming Championships com- bined with the Hawks three straight victories in 3-A C.l.F. Water Polo meant that the Hawks would set a new C,l.F, in seven straight C.i.F. Aquatic Championships. Along with their press tigious C.l,F. victories, the Hawks have not lost a dual swim meet in five years. According to Coach Milich, key swimmers for the Hawks this year were: seniors, Mark Jor- dan, Steve Kidder, and Steve Goff, and juniors, Snow Bell and Scott Fairchild, and freshmen, Kyle Utsumi, Greg Milton, and Larry Felix. When asked what he thought about this year's team, coach Milich replied, "'l'hey're all a great bunch of hardworking guys. I think with a lot of hardwork and intensity, they can bring home another C.l.F. championship." uv ri! 3' 5' The 1988 Boys Varsity Swim Team, top row left to right, Brent Lantz, Mark Jor- dan, Scott Fairchild, Nigel Funge, Snow Bell, Matt Maclear, Dan Seaton, Scott Stow, Jeff Paulson, middle row, Larry Fe- lix, Kyle Utsumi, Greg Milton, Greg Bus- by, Jeff Sekido, bottom row Steve Goff, Jim Leonard, Eric Braun - tSteve Kidder Not Picturedj Junior Snow Bell explodes oil' the blocks at the start of the 50 yard Free style. Snow is expected to place high in this event in C.l.F. this year. Junior Scott Fairchild breathes hard after winning the 100 yard Freestyle. Scott will also swim this event in C.l.F. Senior Steve Kidder' shows his grace, strength, and form in the lilo yard breast- stroke. Steve has been swimming all his life, and is expected to place high in C.l.F. Varsity Boys Swimming .. if t 'wir my ,, r ' ' yr Y! I' "':i'f' ' 'f' flvfgiiirfl. 'il:fJ9,'!v:ll'fwf?jl!9g X 5 xiii? was Boys var-sffyswirming i 88 E15 Toro . A 112 Pweeaaf .ll 76 0 f .Sam .M2srih?:f5 iS' 539 r r 123 f c5337 if 97 . . . 114 g f WM-4, vu, VN. 1.1. Steve Goff, Snow Bell, and Scott Fairchild have time for a quick picture before morning workout. All were members of the hopeful C.I.F. Championship 4x100 relay. Snow Bell prepares to start his race, the fast 50 yard freestyle. Snow expected to place well in this event in C.I.F. Brent Lantz takes a breather after finishing a grueling morning workout. Brent swam breastroke this year and hoped to place high in Empire League Finals this year. Steve Goff screams excitedly after winning yet another race. Steve was a key member of the boys relays in C.I.F. Kyle Utsumi, only a freshman, shows his extreme talent by swimming the butterfly. Kyle expected to place well in C.l.I-'. in the 500 yard freestyle, and the 200 I.M. Boys Swimming , ffFrosh1Soph , hard to congressman i I fifiteiraiingieondition they have built A up inethefgmpire League in the past, Two years agothe Hawks suffered a close loss to Los, Alamitos in Empire League Finals that y broicetlteirfour year winning streak as Em- pire League Champs. This year, the Hawks, I under.e5the352icoaohing of John Bowman, , y winning traditiongtaiiye. T Siiavaag year were: sophomeies, vvlliattelifiifiiiiflfg Jim Leonard, Jim Castillo, A AarQn.',Biakeiy, and Brandon Dickerson. T "With caffleii! of hard work, and plentygof hours practicing, we will keep up the win- ning tradition!" stated coach John ,Bowmasa i f . 'r?'g"5..f- , - . 2. ,f l ,Ii VW, f V, 1 mu! . f 2522! 4 z a . 2' 'AZ an ks N 'J is Io, ,, ,W f A - ai. , I W, W M Sophomore Jim Castillo listens for the sound of gun that signals the start of his race. The start of any race can be the key in winning, so a good start is important. Freshman Chris Chiechi gets a good push off of the wall in a hard turn in the 50 yard Backstroke. A good turn is very important, many races have been won or lost de- pending on the outcome of the flip-turn. Freshman Kragen Orr pushes his arms quickly through the water at the finish of his 50 yard Backstroke. As in any racing event or sport, the finish is the most impor- tant aspect of the race. Freshman Dolan Mayeda concentrates on his start for the 50 yard Breaststroke. Besides being a swimmer and water polo player, Dolan is also a key member on the wrestling team. The 1988 Boys FroshfSoph Swim Team, top row, left to right, Dolan Mayeda, Jim Leonard, Aaron Blakely, Robert Bucho, Matt Svoboda, Erik Lowe, Chris Chiechi, middle row, Mike Watkins, Jim Castillo, Matt Maclear, Greg Rach, Brent Stanford, Brandon Dickerson, Brian Salis- bury, bottom row, Mark Hoskins. Fr0shfS0ph Swimming if ,af 'EZ- if' 3 IS M.. V A " ' , ' .M l AW R.. f R . M .4 4 . W I 'V.t-.4914 . H I We "7, v V, J 4 .. " ' ' A,,, .. ' 77 ,ffr wa., ,, W ,f lr ff . , Ah M, . , s wmv' M 4 W9 . ai., 1 'Q . , n, .. . ,. ' H ww, Q , W Mg Q wa - H i, . .1 . K . H ..', 4 K M f .Q W M 4, i 4' ' ' . 4 W, ' ' L ft N M W .JW , ., ,ra W. 4' an 1988 Boys Fresh-Soph Swimming l ED Q76 A f E1nTQp0f7 f 59 ED 108 Pasadena Poly 26 ED. all e san Marino '28 ED 107 Katella e . 19 EDf 81 - i Los Alamitos! 54. ED 39 ED 49? 99 Loaro l Q0 Cypressgj is Brandon Dickerson smoothly demonstrates the back stroke. Brandon was an asset to the FroshfSoph Team. Freshman Kyle Utsumi and Greg Milton show their friendship between events. Both freshmen swam on the Varsity team. Freshman Dolan Mayeda was an excellent breaststroker. The 50 yard breaststroke was his best event. Matt Maclear, a sophomore, shows his strength in the 50 yard butterfly. Matt swam for the FroshfSoph team as well as the Varsity team. FroshfSoph Swimming 1 :.2-.-55v:.::'-: -15--Eiga.. -- I-gg ' '-Vito-ez s new QQELQHQE1 'seztiihe tSx wm t'::w:' rs11weaem!5MLw-gf sdsiriziz we V ie si . timgs-.ij,3:?5sfts2f1,g.2:q: Xwrigszair-11g-.glassy . ,gina-ess 3 .55-2. 35:53, wyztiwtfzi-giiggetztl g:rz1iaf:1::fqrlgggzr rgagztwafiiiztrtgggitwzggtg 7 owxswq W 1:22efsiSwggJ1.sa3srtqssimz vMfs-g.,rosz,11- 1-will-7:1 i we -suis" -..ff-glee. .111tif1 -fgisf .afgrzr ,log iqygsssg - will-, irritate- igzwgs. K .ist :I+ Yfeefr' fiwetuseesag's:f1fufse'3iw -We ish me i1 it '- iii .. M. f- 7- wi' '.lfH'1- - 1' 1 -we 111111 wifi! iiwzi Neill' :main a':...'32 51 EgeiiifgewaiMis:aQ1tes'EsfLm,,,, Eli: 'Z ,117 ei: att' ,ati wily. so ,outset 1:1 ':11wL:lg1lhSgi:M attesting ystm. 1--ytrzifg,.11et:i2eg111,.toes iii 52352 E? felii iii? es P 5 5 1 iii 'nl Q it et:af:f.:gtises'esfzzwigg iiseizcnsggxs ..a'tEg sas? ia' tt ggi.. 4 , if 11 rgiiesgii if. gat? matinee if f uggge,igg:i2gitggesiltgg:x111gsweggassfeszseggaegggggzzieissimmzWggsssfgessggtgt it WWF'Miniit15i?z:21azi2mfEH,:szilfiilsQ,settles,521 .:aQ1M.Si Ufftll . 1 1 .. , 1 .. ' s5sf..f2Yf1vft'1 ' . V fsiszzifuszwrskfiziiffzzsima,fzzmtsimzftiiawzziifzwiisgesisgziifzsae as fgsztigtlsglwstvffzisfagitfy,1erg5Ne:,,-a,t'tw3gsl-f iaefsgmwr igiiwxf fx Q . 1 -. Mei. f:iws.1wi.eM1ls ffwgsw --,imz1s-f- tgiitgz 41.1-wiwf3'. 1 fswesia. Melissa-,u,r1s1,ewg. -fmgyi iimilaiiiz21ii5Fii?H?i??55 Wiltsieiitsiiifimflifiii3ilTii?3lP2sii55?'1iiifif-:EXWir vel. .Millie ifaiiii-2.'i1L:f1lEif1lE-. 1-iEza2iZ,1. "2:.2fEi?'i 1 siiliilii ii fgieegg-gy,gaigeiggizgigfosgeggiafytzszygggggitsfs5,seassggggrztrstgsgaeizigggyaisgizaz-,Qrw:33j,,iieg,,gaggg.t1g,i1t3yg:a,11iztigztzgqti ,anime-.ig , ,,-tiggzgvfs:gggtlgw,fegytlzgiyi.zgg,1:,:.1 aggiifp, ,rg at M l ww is, i s 110 is 11 is is hs N i li s 1. li ,1s .tw i ,H it N li in mf I ,si -7,11 -V .. . 11 1. -1111 ' ,,,,,,,.. fff-- 1- 1faeWws1fWwv4fwrsw.m,. .1 2 . . A 1 . eriiw V . by u1:,1t.f.yg y l ,1g,:,.'4r'gg-- . - I V .,:,,.!,,, E221 . . , V N I , A ., y ,. .5 4 f? N 3 ' ' ' E V pw K 11.4" I af ulling their way through the ice blue water, the Girls, Varsity Swim team proved to be successful. Practicing everyday for approximately two and a half hours, the Lady Hawks swam vigorously under the coachf ing of Mr. Milich. For the second year in a row, the top swimmers included: Corey Felix, Nicole Ressler, and Janet Evans. Janet planned to contend for the 1988 Summer Olympics in Seoul, Korea. The Girls' Swim team's strongest competitor was Los Alamitos. Sta- cey Woodruff mentioned, "We have a lot of really good swim- mers, and we're capable of going far. We have all put in so much work and dedication? Junior Tra- cey Gulzow said, "1 know our team has the potential to win Empire League, and hopefully we will place in CIF." U, Girls Varsity Swimming ED ED ED ED ED ED ED 69 127 78 113 110 103 LD :SSM El Toro Pasadena Poly 0 77 39 QM 43 31 97 San Marino Katella Los Alamitos Loara Cypress The Varsity girls swim team, back row, Julie Wilhelmi, Tracey Gulzow, Janet Ev- ans, Susan Chuberka, Kathryn Sobieski, Corey Felix, Nicole llc-ssler, Nlichelle Shanks, and Trina Porter, front row, Su- zanne Sanghvi. Carie Hoblic-k, Robin Scott, and Stacey Woodruff. While doing the butterfly, Robin Scott competed in the Ziltllli. This was her first year on the ED swim team Elisabeth Evanshine, Dan Seaton, Amy Crow, Susan Chuborka, Kato Griffith, and Tracey Gulzow pose for a friendly group shot. Between 4-vents is a great time to socialize. .l u nior Susan Chuberka prvpart-s to start the 2110 Free. Susan was an excellent. tri-estylei' and bai:kstroker. Girls Swirnming .,,,, 4 k,,,m,a, . 11 'fiwfyy .,. 'H 1 ..s 4' .1 'M A 1, ,,, - 1, . . -,wwf Hgh 'ni V ,g ' fa 7" .. . .Q ,4 1 ' Y . W 11W-1. M . lg. PM . .. Qi .. s,iv'i.,f1q,-Q1?,f'.Tsrs,. ,A l W 1. Q i ' T' fx f 'B' w .. 145.4 ai' if f 1 1 ' . 1 "'m?Z2j A 1, . f , V ff t. ' f f- 4' 1 .. M H ,,,, ,V K. . ' ef 'Vi' 1.-1, . ' we 1..1f 'F " , ,f JwggV,1..- , fffeiil' -' . , 1.3-'fi ' 1. - 1 f 1, f' ,f ff, iii.: - .wlifffifef 1k .. A , . ,..17 I vlvvl ah K gf y i.. ,,. J y 1 ,N ,ug 771.7-1 N Q 1,5 1 num N Mr, 4, - V .1 as -1 'A . 1 ' ,, ,,- , W 1 if-'ff 13 2 ' . r' 1 A r ,am . f 9' ' 1 W -. f' -' r ' 'HW' V' Z ' i 122' ' 5,1 F dwg' 1' V ' . ' 'W 'V' ' A ' ' A, WM9"'i2e 1. 1 ' M ' Vit'-1 F, ' ' an 1 i i- 0 W ' "JM "1 ' "W f " - M W 1 X A 1 ' " if .fa - fi Y- +1 , 1 . 1 stem-1 4 .. J X. 1 Ji.. me A415 11-11 1 . ,., . ,11 -1 . -.li gf., ,,.- ca f M11- .1: N 4 A msg, M . g ,. f, 1 . , ,lf 4 ,v fy- I N A A K tn.-aw' H 'f 1.-,re 31,1-5,111 ij ' W rj ,,,r,Z71..,. " erm H ,., g.1 7 11 K ' A ' ,, 'W . 1 15.1 ..'-- if .ww yf swf . a111iff,a ,i,.4,y. aw 11 . ' w .. ,ag ' 1 'asf .aa 4 4 ' new " ",f'l,1Z3f 1 . 'frtfy rw? fi" . , 1 i . ' f , s We 1 'ir-'11 1 f i X .. . ,W are -fu... M"-so.....r1. 41 if pf 5 4 9.2 e 2 5 My M i s n .1 of -yur, A I 1. , 117 if is 4 all 7' qw .arm -...'f' . , . Q M-. NH 17' Q? . M417 awww-aw .V if 5 was f' nother successful year was in store for the Junior Varsity Girl's swim team. long with a future for a successful sea- son was also a lot of tough competition, but the girls did their best as always. Although it was a young team this year, there were many outstand- ing first year swimmers and many returning J.V. swimmers which helped to increase their overall strength. Junior Dana Vallez commented, "It was hard work, getting ready for swim season, but Mr. Bowman did a good job in preparing us for the meets." Sophomore Jennifer Hallgarten said, "lt can be hard, but if you go in with a positive attitude it doesn't seem as hard and it makes a difference in how you swim overall." Positive attitudes and hard work are both certainly im- portant in getting ready for heavy competition, but since the J.V. girls had both, they didn't have too many problems. When asked at the beginning of the season how he felt the girls would do, Coach John Bowman replied, "As long as we have strong swimmers who offer a lot of tough competition, anything's possible." 3 Varsity swimmer Nicole Kessler, rapidly moves her arms to get to the finish line in the 100 back' 145' 'M-nf 3.42. "SSS-siimrm X . '55 i stroke. Nicole was a key swimmer on the Varsity team. Swimming the butterfly down the length of the pool is Beth Facione. She was one of the many newcom- ers to the J.V. team this year. The 1988 J.V. Girls Swim team, from left to right, top row, Gigi Liang, Leann Brown, Jennifer Huff, April Duple, Beth Facione, Jeanette Shaw, Dolly Dorius, Dana Vallez, Christy Rach, Amy Crow, Middle row: Satu Larson, Natasha Lancastor, Bridgette Paddock, Jennifer Halgarten, Jen- nifer Stelley, Bottom row: Karen Hude, Nasiema Abdullah, Kate Griffith, Raschel Mereness. gf I' Junior Lucy Hung practices hard , on her breastroke during workout. ul . ,. Q or,, This was her second year on the A-,I rvv.. , , , , team. ge 51.1, 1. i g New S, '--.. aww., ...,5Bs"-1 1988 J.V. Girls Swimming: ED 51 El Toro 89 ED 111 Pasadena Poly 4 ED 79 San Marino 61 ED 107 Katella 18 ED 26 Los Alamitos 114 ED 69 Loara 71 ED 84 Cypress 54 We UMW? 1 -. . - , ,. t .e I as ss-,,ae4,,""""4-'5"'!'.,.ss,s wossswmwes .mwzssg-fs tvnwrf - 7 Q 131521112 W. M. ,. . t ,. ' s L ww Q., M Y mL L 0 he Va!-Slty BaSebaU team Stal-ted Off 5 . g H H A ,.,f,, tl: . I ,. a very successful '87 season. This . . - zz ft - me W s '1 ' . t ' . el, , ,. year's team was strong, fielding sev- at 13 , p f 1 I i . , 1 zy, . ,, , 4. , .p H M ' ,. ft - T" ,M en returning starters: Rene Ayala, Chris Fa- .. e - K! -' " A ' M p r cione, Chris Olsen, Scott Tomko, Kevin V V c QQ my g A ' t E Svhula, Phil Nevin, and Pete Janicki- From ' r . 2 lin t , ' A : t' r , 1 u t , - " 1 ,L 5' f"- fr at ,,,' ' ' f , these seven starters, five were all league .... - V . N .fi , . tra if ' ' , "'V , ' ,e , 0 ' selections. ln March of this year, the Hawks ""' ' 3 t. 'egg S r "' 1 were off to a seven and one start, dropping , M' , r Q! 4, . one game to Huntington Beach in the Quar- H c f .TFC e'r,r" f Q A" terfinals of the Loara Tournament. The ' , M, if as Hawks were a power house in Orange Coun- K cy i V W , fi , Q, 1 - , ty and in the Empire League, one of the is ' ss" , - ' ,ef ' toughest leagues in the nation. The Hawks it fi 2 ee,, ,W :'l lf' Y - .Q .W s . .. . . e . g i fm expected to be in the middle of things at the , Q , g J r X ,Q end Of the 59350111 their number 009 filfal A' - IX, T C s v. 33 i C being the Esperanza Aztecs. The two teams were fairly equal and played good baseball to watch. The Hawks were hoping to break the semi-final mystique this year and make it to the big one at Anaheim Stadium. Ac- cording to Coach Gullotti, "This is the team to do it!" L? Starting catcher Bruce Petillo is shown in action catching the ball. Bruce came here from Servite this year. Chris Olsen shows his professional sliding techniques. hris was a great asset to the team this year. Chris Facione "struts his stuff." Chris also played on the Varsity football team. gsm. at is g i'- S :- Q i -se s Clxi 'X A ,.t. 8 , i . 'l' rises' -iiieisisms ,ga Top Row-left to right, Coach Steve Levitt, Shane Borowski, Chris Facione, Robert Coons, Scott Tomk Kevin Schula, Matt Luke, head coach Steve Gullotti, Derek Congelliere, Tim Murray, Mike Janes, Kei Kieffer, Chris Olsen, Eddie Keller, Pete Janicki. Bruce Petillo, Travis Dowdell, Dave Swearingen. Gre Fife, Rene Ayala, Dave Moore, and Crosby Spencer. Y S 4,4 ,, t ,S .t , . 4 W I - . .W we -- . X :ss Q , K eg., . .. - was Q A it .M ssssssee I step., r i . ss. M t . ,saw I: .A W x -. t as - i..-f ff: r'--I-43, 1. r E my . H M: ,'-, 'L'ff iQ.fwff,gz,.' 'ffrw D i W D tyy . it E ' , llll E H p i y gb I 5 ,Z 'fi I """"- -"' fl'-' at y t 1 ,.,,f The i988 Boys Varsity Baseball A ED Danatmlfse. gsll ' D 5512 s ED n 39, ssiiatsy i 4 ' ED y 0ceanyi?5Eiewtf s i Q ' 5 BDE E 'V4 f H ED . 4 D HuntingtontBeach E 5 .f ED 4 El Tora 3 ED 10 Servite 4 it ED -11 Valencia.. . ED t 5 ysis V it , Beams? E EDD '? g i Los ' f ED E Q, D8 is Cypreasgfyi r It ED D 71 Brea j H I, ED E 11 Brea- Q . 4 g ED 10 Kateilay, 2 ED s ,E'E .10 D EDr.'f.fg,fg!.4 EBE, 1 4Ef4 S ED'DE f ED VE EEEEEE . EED4 E EED? ED EE E i 5 i MED -M D,ME y ED '51 i Cypressf31p,r rt.y E05 ED QS. CynIfBSS'f.51 E'EEDE . E r ED 4 Y E Katgfliglfyeg ,EEE 'A ' 1 egfgif, EU fDEEEGD 5 DDE' DE Q.EDE1E i DEDEVf l L Y 'D. EEEE EI 'EMPIRQR LEAG3E5,fiH5MPS. f 9 .ii , ' 1 ,QQ ':" ,iff S 'Qfwf , L f fi? - , ,.'. .,, it rats! wg A E, E , t Wa We I rm, f'fl'y7 D it 'gn 'W' if f :Vw - 'i t . , Muff an ' ' f yh.,.,,5, 3"'w t J KW. fl 53" f fi "MW M i In the traditional display of intimidation the Hawks unite to instill fear in the opposing victims. lt also served as a motivational tool enroute to another victory, as the 21 strong Hawks barked "Slayer!" Rene Ayala was a Varsity starter for his second year. He played second base and was a great asset to the team, Eddie Keller the teams starting, designated hitter possesed tremendous power throughout the season. He was among the county's elite in the home run category. 285 Varsity Baseball y i A Qliefiiliinior Varsity Basohaliyyitearnc i Qgevgfiygggkygenyistrong this yearitsiigifjfjgi V They time at the begimsiiigef the season, 'but were eventually ready for league. They' were led by the strong hitting of Scott Lee, Paul Saito, Tim Waliceriand Steve Wemmer. All of whom felt that they had as strong offense. In the infield they were iedthyfSoott Lee and Tim Walkeryin the outfiifilliiitihei leaders were Paul Saitolandy t J the J fpitehius'Sii1ffffnfasn'rtthe quiekestzsnsiithe it 1eagueg,sutgtheywere able to reiyreriftneir L junk pitching. Iran Noviok and Doug Ireland were gl-eatteoaehes for the team and expect. ed the team to do well. Their goal was to ' finish the pre-season and do weli in league. Their mainjioompetition was the Esperanza Aztecs. Ja80nsNicoletti said their "infield of-ii? wasvinrsgaiff-we gist 1 so s ptsooREs Nofr ri3vaVA1LABLE p S Lance Keefer slides safely into second base. He enjoyed the thrill of sliding into base. Gerardo Flores prepares to take a serious hack at an incoming fast ball. The concentration is there, the eyes are on the ball, and then comes the homerun. Sophomore Jasen Bellows shows us his unbelievable de- livery. Jasen baffled his opponents with a wicked curve ball. JV Boys Baseball Jay Hessel, Brian Dain, Scott Lee, Brian Peters, Gerardo Flores Clint Scrivner, Lance Keeter, Jason Nicholetti, Jason Bellows 9,-ti ff: i t Y .. LW, ,ee,..t.,, s .J 1 ff ' ssiftt i7 l as Left to right-top row: Ron Hughes, Aron Hamilton, Mike Young, Paul Budlong, Brett Tomko, Jeff Wilhelmi, Ron Riley, Steve Smith, Travis Thompson, bottom row: Brett Hunt, Brian Sieger, Jon Terrell, Jason Augustine, Matt Raya, Spencer Black, Alex Martinez, Steven Spinden. in...- vwmapmwwie , M, V I , , . f W, . N N A, , . , . .. 1 w rosh!Soph Baseball had an athletic and bright team this year. Led by ' their coaches Mr. Sweet and Mr. Sharpe, they were shaped to be the fittest team in the Empire League. The best hitters included Steve Smith, BrettTomko, Matt Raya, Brett Hunt, and Jon Terrell. The teams defense had the potential of being , the best in the league. Defensive standouts were Ron Riley, Matt Raya, Aaron Hamilton, Brett Tomko, StevepSmith, and Paul Bud- lcmg. The team started out slow, but was ready to capture league with their great pitching, which ineluded Ron Hughes, Steve Smith, Brett Tomko, and Matt Raya. With great pitching and a lot of team spirit, the young B1 Dorado Hawks went far this year, 4 1 . sooess Nor AVAILABLE Matt Raya was a great batter. Here you see him getting ready to bat, as Coach Sweet looks on. At bat is Steve Smith. He was an asset to the team. Brett Tomko did a fine job for the Hawks this year. He has a promising future. C 287 1 FroshfSoph Baseball H ' 1 t o 5 1 W " W F231 V A..,., , ,. .L i WQ 1 ' wil ,... , f- 4 g e s ? i - ,,.,. . -e ..,.. - '- in '- we t as says -H 5' What a year the Girls' Varsity Softball team had. his year the Varsity Sotf- bail team started out slowly, then picked up speed as the season progressed. The main reason for this was be- cause the team had to get used to each other. More than half of the members were underclassmen. The two freshmen on the team, Melissa Jantz and Azsha Bren- nan, showed their talent at try- outs and really surprised the coaches. Their skill was comple- mented by the experience of re- turning varsity members. Rachel Herzog, Bethany Weber, Shannon Paulson, Kristie Loyd, Keri Lucas, Jenny Dehlichola, and Rachelle Weir, held down the fort. The team was successfui because its members enjoyed working togeth- erg they encouraged one another. The girls agreed that a good atti- tude helped them become a stron' get team. ,.,,,f'fv , f' J t at H , , V. ,,,, V- , M , i 4 , 2 V I - ,,- Gia. 4 ,mam my , , , , A , . ' , .af , w -fy, f ' I K f Girls Varsity Softball st V ,pls I " - ia asf iffy 4' ' ,JDE QW' 253. mv 5 at up . as W ,, 1 . s, M571 W' 'Wai 'awk ia " 1 4 K Q 5 ,,aa,i' I , , t 2 ,Q ht W, 3 "A t ,,,t. :K .J is 4 5 ' s X AU" fm ""' ' W. ,,,, ,,..-s-No.3 -in t t an The 1987-88 Varsity Softball team: back row, Tracy Ayre, Rachel Herzog, Bethany Weber, Melissa Jantz, Janet Sanford, Shannon Paulson, Rachelle Weir Cathy Reid, front row, Keri Lucas, Kristie Loyd, Tami Hansen, Jenny DeNichola, and Azsha Drennan. i Melissa Jantz patiently waits for her pitch. Melissa is a freshman this year. Observing the action at homeplate, Kristie Loyd is ready to catch the fly-ball. With lightning speed, Tami Hansen throws the ball to first base. -as-iv ,fo f' iwfffvuiw ,I af .,,g,,,, if 1,1 ,M 'fi ' f """' 1: l 'T 'Nw , at we .JU W we -ia .4263 , A v The 1987-88 Junior Varsity Softball team: back row, Lisa Nieman, Traci Von Luhrte, Jennifer Eagle, Rhonda Ferrell, Violet Palmer, middle row, Michelle Sardina, Carlee Costa, Alina Khodorovsky, Anne Chernick, bottom row, Samantha Clausen, Brandi Sancho, Susan McKee, Tonya Chalko, and Dennie Williams. Getting psyched up for their game, the team chants loudly. The outfielders discuss their game plan. Michelle Sardina prepares herself for the pitch. Mi- chelle is a sophomore this year. X "What a hit!" was what everybody was saying. r about El Dorado's J.V. Softball Team. S his year El Dorado had many new team members who were unfamiliar to the game and. had never played softball. With the great coaching of Violet Palmer, the J.V. Team played with the experience of profs-3. sinnals. The girls played like a team who had been playing together for years. The new girls became a very important asset during their games. Brandi Sancho, one of the new players, stated, "I love soft- ball! After we won our first game, we all got so hyped up we had to do good." all WW -WA -Q HWWM .af MD""U'l Girls JV Softball L E Hts .niif vw5352iiZZS'sXH3'5s'2W2' Ziltiipigssf' dliifwifils Km W ii, 1:fgii452z5i12sssritsiafisiiiisissssesiftfit 1 zsiassississstssssrsiz ' 'it ??1?iif3fiWSt?li2SEts3 wtm.iigggass?:35i5gg.s szgiggskss Minn 4 NRS WSE? remiss Swsxwi. zswwwxsw Q. ass ' srl Wag .assay ww swwws ,Mathew gi me ss ,W wwwgsigggg mess s tw: at ,W a WW..w tsmmsssawss 'NWHEN' , bidi? Wits .Q if Emi vg,gQ5g,gtgg,t. wssesisiteatt. we Sitges.-hiss. swggpssawissf wlsrggig My sans. time Ages gags M ,SS S N st .W..M.....,.,.. . ,wtwmsg 1 Msssm. ,SW ..,..,. we is . mm:mw5,m:,s:i sg zggrggggwssggggzzgggz ifzlisfftgistgssggsgzik 'if iisismsei as ar REF' ...ss . gg sees' Migiiks sf. ' was sen:-assesses. Q ss,,Z1gf3,,.,, , 4 wswsssssiteitssssisew Nawqsgve if s22,9,s,yr- M, .Zfgw VNXPSEQXSVQ si 'S' V - HP' - MNQHMMW QSZIZZSZZESE.. "W" MM-W assi I w i f i n s i z i i saa i i l i ' fied li 'fz::::s:sass..a:sg.:s:2i212 i'12iw g 5p s g , , i a- i i timin nm w i f e gi m m i a i i araim I in i asszets if i e i s i eve 5553555525 olf is a sport without much publicity, but El Dorado's golf team keeps up to par. This year's Varsity Golf team, according to David Swan, was pretty consistent and expected to do good. The team had to do good, considering all of the great and experienced players. There was only one freshman who made Varsity, Charlie Middleton. Varsity practiced daily and during the weekends, if they could, at Western Hills or at Alta Vista Country Club. .l.V. Golf was a great team with good spirit. Golf doesn't always have to be a serious sport, like the time Mike Weidner made a hole in one. He stated, Hlt was the funniest thing ever." Most peopl think golf is laid back and really easy-going. When Mike was aksed if it was true, he said, "Yeah!l' Over all, both teams showed great spirit and great team work. S Golf J David Swan prepares to chip on to the green. David held an important place on the Varsity team. Eric Ullerich putts out so he can get to the next hole. Eric enjoyed his Hon- or's English class this year. 'H Afxswiib me g et , J H, i '?E??1hgfM:.'r ' -,- S3 " ' It 33 ff b. qkggz , Q as , W T . - 'R ' -We s ., . , 55 ' , ass - '- W H it Q . . .-,, 1 . . . , ' 'dv -X '. "1" im' 3. S 's . ' 1 -gr '- .Q Q. , - .. a was we ,fx f ,.,,Z. K VV'. -ws... 4 -fe N -nkfl ,,,. - get H. in gg9.,M,+was5 Q' f U ' ' ,nf rw AMW , +2 :ix 'W AQ ' ' ,f . " qw ' 43 gal' 4' fi iv , A i"'. "Wifi 2 vv . W ,, , Avi 3 f 1 jx A if Z ,Wy , nf '64- T---wwwf ,, , l 1 Z X ,WW Mm ,M ! E ? WMM. E 2 "A'AA Q W-W ,,,, ,-1, 4 Q we y ' 'W if we 4 WN, 'K ff 'wg , ,L M , Aw , 7 .,,, "f ""f A al :wx-f W .mimw ,,':,, W, r ,Q , ,f SCORES NOT AVAILABLE .we I I Golf 15 Back Row includes Andy Leon, Brian Tomazic, Kevin Schula, Chris Facione, Snow Bell, Matt Maclear, and Charlie Stevens. Front Row includes Steve Kidder, Larry Queen, Janet Evans, Oliver Bohlman, Mark Jordon, Kyle Utsumi, Nicole Ressler, and Scott Fairchild. What does it take? What qualities make up a mem- ber of E1 Dorado's Finest Ath- letes? uch qualities as dedication, determi- nation, willingness, cooperation, and hard work molded many great teams over the years. The individuals who are singled out for ED's Finest are those who guided their team to success with their indi- vidual talents. The following selected ath- letes, pictured above, are leaders, as well as is sw . sassy .. -- .1ii.s.,:-. 4.. , 1 ,x.,.t,, . ' his S 1 f Q xl 'is N . an X .. ae -f me-sf. e as :gaze T-, 5 -,s,.,5 those who set an example for their team- mates and others. They strived to make themselves better but at the same time make those around them improve also. These individuals use their qualities and talents for not just sports but life itself. Through all the dedication, determination, and hard work, there is an award. These selected students have been chosen for indi- vidual honors. Whether they have made All- league, All-CIF, or Player of the Year, they are all part of the group that is recognized as ED's Finest Athletes. J SNOW BELL tjuniorj During his junior year .cr water polo, Snow received lst Team All-Empire League, 2nd Team All-CIF, All-American, and ED's Defensive Player of the Year. CHARLIE STEVENS fseniorj He was a three year JULIE ANGER fseniorj In her senior year, Julie was the letterman and was also selected for 2nd Team All- League, and awarded All-County honorable mention, all for Varsity basketball. Varsity Soccer Team Captain, Most Valuable Player 1988, and she was selected for lst Team All-League. KYLE UTSUMI Qfreshmanj For the FroshfSoph Wa- LARRY QUEEN Qjuniorj As a sophomore selected as ELISABETH EVANSHINE Cseniorj Voted 1985 Froshf soccer's Offensive Player of the Year, led team in goals, Soph Most Outstanding Swimmer, 1986 Varsity Most Im- went to CIF for Varsity, and at CIF led the team in goals. proved, qualified for CIF in the 100 breast and placed 5th As a junior, he was chosen for lst Team All-League, 2nd in league, both in her junior year. Qualified for CIF in 100 Team All-CIF, he led the team in scoring, holds 2 school breast her senior year. records, and made Offensive Player of the Year. MATT MACLEAR fsophomorej Fr. Yr.: Water Polo Most Improved Varsity Player, 2nd Team All-League, and Hon- orable Mention for CIF. Soph. yr. for Water Polo, Matt made lst Team All-League, lst Team All-CIF, lst Team All-American, 2nd Team All-Southern Ca., Best Offensive Varsity Player, and made the Junior National Water Polo Team. CHRIS OLSEN tseniorj Football: 1984 :St 1985 voted MVP of the J.V. Team, 1986 voted Special Team Player of the Year and Rookie of the Year, also made All-League. Voted 1987 MVP, All-League, and All-Star Team. Chris holds 2 school records in most carries in a game and most kickoff returns in a game. ANDY LEON Cseniorj Wrestling: 1986 Empire League Champion, placed 2nd in CIF, and qualified as a state finalist. 1987 Empire League Champion, CIF Champion, 2nd Masters, 3rd in State of California, lst Team All- Orange County, State Freestyle Champion, Most wins, Most pins, Most near fall, Most Valuable Wrestler, and Junior National Qualifier. NICOLE RESSLER Qjuniorj Swimming: 1986 lst place in the 500 Free at Empire League Finals and 4th place in the 200 Free. 1987 lst place in the 400 Free Relay in CIF Championships, 2nd place in 100 Fly and 5th place in 200 IM ln Empire League Finals, lst place in 100 Fly in CIF Championships, and 7th place in 200 IM. Nicole swam at the 1987 Long Course National Junior Olympic Champion- ships, and in 1988 she swam in the Short Course National Junior Olympic Championships. Nicole holds 2 school records in the 100 Fly and the 400 Free and has qualified for CIF in the 200 Free, 200 IM, 500 Free, and 100 Fly for three years. BRIAN TOMAZIC Qjuniorj Brian received All-League for football as well as 2 time All-League Wrestling 2nd Team All-CIF, 2nd Team All-Orange County, and 5th CIF South- ern Section Masters for wrestling. STEVE KIDDER fseniorj Water Polo: In his freshman yr. Steve was the FroshfSoph Captain and he was voted MVP of the FroshfSoph team. His junior yr. he made Varsity and was selected for lst Team All- League, lst Team All-CIF, and All-American. His sen- ior yr. he was captain of the Varsity team, chosen for lst Team All-League, lst Team All-CIF Player of the Year. For swimming, Steve qualified for CIF his soph., junior, and senior year in the 100 breast and 200 IM. MARK JORDAN fseniorj Water Polo: 1985 Most Im- proved Varsity player and Honorable Mention All- League. 1987 Most Improved Player, 2nd Team All- League, and 3rd Team All-CIF. Swimming: 1986 voted Most Inspirational swimmer and placed 8th in 500 Free. 1987 placed 8th in the 100 fly, 4th in the 500 Free, and lst in the 400 Free Relay. Mark qualified for CIF in all 4 yrs of his swimming. CHRIS FACIONE tseniorj Baseball: In 1986 selected to play on an All-Star Team that went to Taiwan, 1987 made Ist Team All-Empire League and 2nd Team All-Big A. In 1988, Chris was selected as one of the top 20 players in Orange Co. Football: In 1987, Chris was chosen for lst Team All-Empire League, 2nd Team All-Big A, North All-Star Team 1988, Schol- ar Athlete EDHS, and NFL Hall of Fame Scholar Athlete. Basketball: In his soph. yr. Chris was captain of the J.V. Team and MVP of the team. Junior yr. voted Offensive Player of the year. Senior yr., team captain, lst Team All-Empire League, MVP, and MVP of the EDHS Tournament. OLIVER BOHLMAN fseniorj Cross Country: 1985 til Varsity runner, placed 2nd in League, made Ist Team All-League, and was ranked fil sophomore at Legg Lake Invitational. In 1987 Oliver won league, was undefeated at league, received team and league MVP, made lst Team All-Orange County, won the Mt. Sac Invitational, placed 2nd in the Laguna Hills Invita- tional, was ranked 3rd senior in Orange Co., won CIF Preliminary Meet, placed in CIF Finals, and competed in the state meet. ter Polo team, Kyle was the leading scorer. In Varsity Swimming, he qualified for CIF in the 500 Free, 200 IM, and the 200 Free. He also swam for the Southern California All-Star Team that swam in Canada. KEVIN SCHULA fseniorj Baseball: 1986 MVP of the J.V. Team, and 1987 2nd Team All-League. As a 2 year letter- man, Kevin had an excellent pitching record and made a numerous amount of homeruns. SCOTT FAIRCHILD Cjuniorj For Water Polo in his sophomore year, Scott was voted MVP of the FroshfSoph team although played Varsity in the playoffs. As a junior, Scott made lst Team All-League, Ist Team All-CIF, 1st Team All'Orange County, lst Team All-Southern California, lst Team All-Ca., lst Team All-American, and he was voted Best Offensive Player in the CIF playoffs. In swimming he holds two league records and three school records. JANET EVANS fjuniorj Swimming: Janet has broken 5 world and American records and holds 3 of them, in the 1500 meter, 800 meter, and 400 meter. She is an 11 time national champion, 6 time U.S. Open Champion, Nominee for the 1987 Sullivan Award, voted Best Amateur Athlete in U.S. for 1987, 1987 American Swimmer of the Year, 3 time individual CIF Champion, 1986 Sz 1987 Empire League Most Valuable Swimmer, El Dorado Most Valu- able Swimmer in 1986 th 1987, and Janet holds 4 Empire League records in the 100 yd breast, 500 yd Free, 200 yd Free, and 200 yd IM. 1988 Olympic qualifierlll! LORI SVOBODA fseniorj Track: For the past 2 yrs., been 3-A CIF Champion, 1986 All-League Co-Athlete of the meet, Lori also received the Bishop Amant Outstanding Girls Field Award. In both 1986 8 1987 Lori was Empire League Champi- on, made Ist place in the Masters meet in 1987, and placed 2nd in state in 1987. She was also voted by the L.A. Times as Track Athlete of the year for 1987 and given the same award by the Orange Co. Register. ED's Finest ga Mission: Nazism Q as 2 Q X 5935 xy at bfbiwwlhl H1 what , Q i Q, i.,imwvm,.. D 1 wwf Q wwinmr mai sis' SU if Q Q Q Z iv lwvwfgiiispxttt if 3 r F fa W""'3'Q 2555-wb, as Q Q if .Q wzgzzimii, W ffgtaiti .mggggig 2 Q 5:32:22 S in Q 1 ga Q 3, .warm-wan 1 8 Q www Mast an Q aw immawgii .,k. ,GMM URLZQN I X E ii Q Q v,,Q DNLQ A asm ,, i I, D iQQ,gF WMM, .tmwg Q . 6, Q E 9 9 it , N , N..m,,-.Wimimmgmm aw, W aff S 'P Q 1 W S it P Sf ff it G 2'Waziivzrzizssasastfiamw will If lg I PQ, 1 Q Q 1 Q .21pzwgggfiitrpt,.i.i5wn'I:3i'ai I w A I .ani sail, Ev. Q if ig Q H Zambian .Mgmt W P W,gstM.W iitnrg lv time SN" HH-viii? Ffswb. sw www www Z,'wQ.w' as M 1' www Q imxwwwfwm P la aa wwf, an sv , is if 'f Q Q M2fi2E'31'21Zw' ' Pi Q Q is f W Q wigfiwzw P i H5522 -ur 9 ' A ax' frprwfzw f Y. ' - fy. Q , cf .1 , ii R If fling? .zairajx W4 ' J Masq N . . MW 4, Jr 1' " :swf 1 V W is Y , , , , si C 6 4-hieving mils. training liaril, and winning high" nrt' the tlminilits that gn lhrfiugh many athletes' minds. El Ilmntlli has shim- nl' thv lim-sl alhlvtew iirlinnrl, and tht-an pwvpil- pitiudli lnudl- up lil liriiurink Npfii-is te-ains. This yvzir, each spurt pt-i'i'urinr-rl with uuixlximling skill :mil ziiiillty thrnnuli prartir-v :iftei prziutilrc This yt-ark ltigliliglita iinflinll-fl time-r pulls, buys nmzcrr, lmitbxill, viillt-i,hzili, girlie' lt-nnis. and mvstling. Ai the stnrl nf thv swlmnl ye-ar. the ve:uev'puIut1'ain prvwrilvil HI Duralln with its fnurlh i'lF Chainpinnship titlt-. Coach Milicli suppurlt-ll the- twain to roinplvu- vi1'im'y, aftvr txuitling tht-in through ii Qvasnn nt' all-llwlling imuiy tough svlninls, The Ynrsity boys' Sin-txt-i' tram 4-an-ned a plan-ll in CIF vw-n though lust in the second round Gary lllllll crtzichwl the guys t-:nth tiny :1l'll'I' wclmnl. ,Xlsn 1-eciiitiiimhlr wan tht- Varsity Flmthxill team. Making a cmin-lmrli t'rnni Inst y9aI"N muamun. thl' Ilznxks platlwl frinrth in Ilinplrv l,t-agtin-. L Z? 2 s Thv Varsity Girls' 'l'cnnis learn plan-d seccnml in llfnguv, hut Inst in a tie-lin-akm' to St. I,uc:y's in tht- first garmin- nl' CIF, AQ their firslfyvar coach. Run .luhnslin pullvd thi- Latch Hawke llirnugli. held hy sc-nilrr Andy In-lm, whit plat-ml 24rd in lhv Slim- 'l'nurnzum-ni, tht- Yarnily Wrvsrling team war undefeatvti in lmigiiv, ilefvaliiig rms-trivvnai-iwil Esperanzn to claim placing: fourth in CIF. tht' liinpire Ileaguo title. Thvy finishvil li1'I'tlwir sunnuri ' Ove-rail. l-arh sports tvnm at Ill llnradri had all least one sum-essful nwinent: plaring in leaguv, nialung CIF. ur even winning mort' garncs than vxpvuted. 'I'h1- I-ll Dorado rilurlvnt hotly was prnud to liave :such mllinturl athlutvs r'epi'rsvitting thvir sclmol: therufnrt-, the' yearlmnlt staffs ilonm' lil' their glrrzli 1-ffnrti. Lp Chris Facione tips the hall in for another two points. Chris was a returning Varsity player. ivdivittcs them- two pages lu nur nlhlnttfs and Launches in Charles Waterworth passes the ball. The Varsity Soccer team went to CIF. year. thif Trina Porter is ready to spike the hall over 1'heVa1'Siti'F00tlwll team h1'0dkSth1'0u2h the net. The girls hard work paid off in their UW Splfii Sign at UW HUHWCUNIIHQ Gilme- seasong Varsity Volleyball placed second in League. The Hawks played a tough game which xnded up I4-ll in Los Al's favor, it f at 4 ,. W if In f. W f ,, ' wt Q 1 7 W ,Ni ,,,. fam Z " ---2 ' , X' iwffm ' it I Year ln Splirls , ,ww , "Ita, .. H f fw Bs 402 I HRW 5EfsE::: : -sf'.:g 2-- :gxf s rZ zIr .:: :a-.f:..::.. .. wWN' i't t :b:M:1 'VVV .-.-...-Q--. - Vvvt M mam .WW .W ...... , A ,, .. ,. .,,, , ,t...,,.,t , ,M N. wggkggggt wftv . qgigsy gfggg gggmgam g:.,g5 -5:-gg: :g:g:5:-5:-:::g::.g.g5 gt g: . : ri ---- .imfit :-E525 rEr55Ei:- PP w ,Q ggi, new I.. if - gf: gs-::. .ss gggaw az' Q11 NESS- : W t wiv we -.-.f ze: 9? 1' gf 'R' EFI?" 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'-vw ' W up ,Q Y ty " if f 4, I n 1 Y? 2 5 M . f A 1 J ' . 3 ji' . k T' 2 5 QW was Ar- .... Matt Macflfear prepare for the start of ' 5 . , Mark was ffavorite in this event V Wfvwff 3 V ws --...... znior Nichole Eyre races to beat her opponent L0 the Robert Coons goes to the plate as Scott Tomko watches ill, the runner, 'ian Tomazic gets ready for a match against Katella, Senior quarterback Kevin Schula leads the offense as 'ian placed Second in C, 1, F, and was named ff, the All- they attack Los Al. Schula was the offensive spark for 'ange County second team. the Hawks. .1 f e. 1 "'ff E ' F EZ t fr tt. at ' fl x Eg U 5' tt. r t w , N 'mx ,W jaguar M was.. 4 , . . QV...,A , Mr Md, ,x , W W MMWW 'Mm fwfr wma, Q .. qw WW f if . fr .,,. A 'V "fam 4. I 1 i ' in . 1 ,, .. . " ww , V 4, 'ff - mv ' fr vi ,Mt 3.4,-ff? 1' w ' . W ' 'Q y f , Chi-istiria Reed--flfnqg'viziikgdfai-0ung1.w1fh V her friiixids ' dugiqlg '-lunchtime., D,uringI . 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V. .QI.:V-,.I..'LJ 1 .----'?f?:5pVI. ,V.Iwg.VI.I:.I:I.5.-gV.I..QfI. rg-g. w g .,qg..:':.-., . , ,,. .I 5-..-q .wILg.4VI.g. f gy-.gg-Ig..-fu 4 ,V.-..1p':-..- I Q . . . , .. .,.., .f..-:--- -- - ., . . . .. -. -V -Q:-1-.-:1.s..,V...xgV-1+-w .:w-x:V- n:fs-.-- 1- . N-A ., .. - V.-....u-1, ..,fV- .-'-:.-,.:.:..V.. N. ,. - .A -. . . .. I ., 4, Looking Up LOOKINGYUP l. , . ANDAHEAD During the 1987-1988 school year El Dorado devoted itself to improvement in all areas. Although enrollment-w'asx i low, the quality. of staff andjstudentsf 'body soared above that' of previous years. Boghieqiiired courseslandl the 'elective progifam offeredclasses hindi- V +. A -. 'v N X X N -. N x .H g f .ef x 1 ! x , I ,f f s .V K s V 1 'B xx Q W N ' . S X -. 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"-" 4 Q il ,.l,. - f l 'f ll? 1 ,..l' W... ,. . , gl .... 1,5 E 1 ,2 ..,a-,g..., -,-s- ,,.., . ,,. 1 ww W ...., , ,,.,qm -,-,- -,,.,,..,, .,,,, V , zu, ,,,, ,... -...,.,,.,,:,,3.:,,.,4,g,,,.f,,H, , 2 . li ""f f 1 li . , ...... ,- f lf ' W- f 1 ,- if 2 ig' ""' 5 ....,.. ..., : ' as ' ' ,,,. V- " '--- wwx lN -,.- L - A gg --' ,igxms g - v , , ,1 'A -' If BIIEA I SA F " fel' ' . 'iffm 'ex tiff "Y' t I 7 A-ra if Q. If '3j "?:i Ml z,..' F.-M LEK. , v- ,-,, ,diff 'V ku.-,K qi.. T A XX , ' " ' VV . 4' T992 Xi W sfteftggt JQMIQK ' I A . ISHE A Ii-'f"" I I f 932910 . A ef I e Students of is I H3524 ' ,ff A, in V, V 'V "' If E I D o ra d o I The7Best of Succe s IE te I NISSAN A , -QMS! E. - 17.5 HARDBODY ' 7 I ' , R13 '25123ag:Qi::?QQIzf5wz,1. , 1' ' pe -Aefodyoamlc Ivhno fu'-,N I . I si - . f .,.,I L I I 0 - - ggorgfeoggg Box it I L F . 0 X J ' Standard 5-Speed assi -" "" "'--'-I -. '- , M rf-35-Y' kt !"':--" .isis fin. V Transmussionon AiIModeIs! "N , H X . ' OptIonalV'6 Engme '-PI. I ' :I F1 I-H f J W N ' FI ' v '- I' 'ff I, , ---'Z' NEW , Q9 Sw at I ' 3' A T SSAN aoozx s 4 if f ,Ie A Q I -r I 3 - ' f A ' LW - f f B 9 X5 'ff Z' --'v '.f1..2"" A4 -.-- 1 ' ' NE W ' 'W . . Nissan Sentra Spt. Cpe no X , , A , na fi,-2 ,4IP5.ssIins,-, . q J k" .- ---f' ' , 1' W mgf go K A A W if A Is LAI-:s'36'N -1, -Jfi"f?3'M I--9 ' gt" ... I - So I xp , -s i E' vxw sALEs If LEASING if SERVICE W sooo E IMPERIAL HWY ll 17141996 9300 - 12131694 6521 X Just 1V2 Miles East of the 57 Freeway, Or 4 Miles North of the 1911 Riverside Freeway in Brea SALES DEPT. OPEN EVERY DAY 9:00 AM TO 10:00 PM W 5 XA A x .. Buell IssA -mxrsu ' SERVICE DEPT. OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7130 AM I TO 8200 PM. SATURDAY 8:00 AM TO 4:00 PM 12155 I-Xiiwrl isernenl , .A .' -EY-1.4 SQL il' 4 7. ' ' ' .U gxlga ireell 1 new an A .. in an M" Cn .....- fl gp cccccc Ray Ernst super HAWK . .I GENERAL DENTISTRY fr I ' BENJAMIN K IVIARUMOTO OD. DOCTOR OF OPTOMFTHY 596 So. Brea Blvd. 714 524-2414 ROSE MUNOZ OWNER F '- Dv I IQQIIIIIIEQQIQ MEN AND WOMENS STYLING 1222 E.YORBA LINDA BLVD. AFULL PLACENTIA, CA. 92670 SERVICE SALON "u,.vi . A ' 1 94 1, iii. 'Q ' G " ,. 4 ' 1, 1 ,5 ". ,13 2 g 4- A Ll. ,a n Q I . 9" ' ,ft Q 5 795 ' zk 4 . fa ' A rl .1 9 ge ,Q - 0 ' f-ii 'MEX if: W. ' -9. Q33 55' J t 4 l iff" 7' cg V 79 13 ' , i T ' P S , 1 J G ' . "- 5 ' " ' ' 5. - yr '-1. -oogoo. ----J'C V' W a - li 'r :, I., wg? ,Al 139-zos 1 P1 M I ref mv . , . Bl-ea, CA 92621 QTl4j 629-1676 gig CANTCNESE CUISINE ' Lunches - Dinners I- Beer gl Wine - Food To Go ' --17 cmusse nssrAunANr 3250 E. Yorba Linda Blvd. 18553 Yorba Linda Blvd. Fullerton, California 92631 Yorba Linda, California 92686 C7145 993-4670 QTl4j TTT-24513 Congratulations to the very handsome, talented, intelligent, athletic and all-around super social Ken Scott from his proud unbiased par- ents. ri uma PROFESSOR sooiccenrea 148 E. Yorba Linda Blvd., Placentia, California 92670 17141 528-6666 DORY 81 TOM 0 CONNOR Owners .-Xdverli, vm nt. If stop to Cathy wr Aut6ox 17141528-4909 J. Flowers For Every Occasion DONALD F. STOUGHTON, D.D.S., INC. 17300 Yorba Linda Blvd., Sto. K Yorba Linda, CA 92686 SHOPPING CENTER S 'I t. CATERING . ' GEM MEATS and PRODUCE HOME FREEZER MEATS OPEN 7 - STORE HOURS .1 - 3125 YORBA LINDA BLVD E DORADO P ZA pegga CUSIOITY Orders CU! '09 Featuring Manmngs Beef DAYS Mon. Through Sat. 10 - 7 Sun O 6 L LA PHONE I714I 996-3363 FULLERTON CA 92631 A , 714 974-1030 :sg Y B5 N313 'Siva KITCHEN ACCESSORIES GIFTS ANTIQUES HANDMADE GOODIES 1E.S t YQQJL, ' 45, wr GMQNEMQJS Q GEEBOQRE ilgheim iITII2,122IIg'STaoS2F53?d X I l I 1868 N. PLACENTIA AVE I - I PLACENTIA, CA. 92670 5 A Ywffir LW HAIR aww A I1 y CULTURE yifm if Q Ginger E' 305 N, Harbor ,, suite B-20 ' Fullerton, Ca. 92632 VILLAIDLLSQL omg! QZIQMGZ' 455 ASSOCIATED ROAD BREA, CA. 92621 57 IORANGE FREEWAYI AT IMPERIAL Open: Mon.-Sat. 8:30 A.M. to 6:00 P.M. Sunday 10:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. I213I697-1129 'RWM I714I990-1333 O'1C1CfIOIl1' Susan Ethrldge WILLIAM A. RALSTON, D.D.S., INC. Practice Limited To 17300 Yorba Linda Blvd. Suite D Yorba Linda, CA 92686 714-528-4540 Orthodontics 1480 S. Harbor Blvd. Suite 6 La Habra, CA 90631 714-526-3331 -..-..-- . PH6'Tbg ETC. I gi2eA.1cuzzzIQganI1ztfa1ztda1z.to rgztazlitggf PHOTO FINISHING PHOTOGRAPHY STUDIO 1 noun colon Palms mssronr rnoros - Poamms - commfncuu D'5C"'0"26'13S PACKAGE SHIPPING E umm: PARCEL smvics - FEDERAL fxmss E-5 SLIDES-2 HOUR on 24 noun KEYS -FRAMES- BOXES snuuzcsmmrs corv om moros Q 993-1210 Q ne HUNDAY THRU SATURDAY loimm 'om 'M 1150 E. YORBI lllllll BLVD. lat Rose Dr.l PLICENTIA I HAZ RENTAL CENTER OF PLACENTIA 480 S. PLACENTIA AVE. PLACENTIA, CA 92670 GEORGE ZIEGLER We Rent Tools And Equipment For Work And Play q714y 999-7909 share became close during Hfgy The two senior year. rrzri A . . , .qw ' V 'md Q ernande f Carolina I at E.D. .Xrlx 1-rliwiiu-lm . 6, ,,..V K V: . QIQII 714 528-8713 714 996 2315 BUY THE LETTER GAYLE SCRIVNEFZ CLAUD SEAL ALICE WILSGN PHOTOGRAPHY E .1 ID fry 739-2051 I I I I I 7 ' M S PHOYOCAEQX 1- fi0 XFX c XLT 7 Q Bridgewater d, CA 92670 C D I? l!.CJP!2 l .AS.IVl IMI IE IJ' IEIIJ'II1CI1AIfI'lflJIINI DEVELOP COURSEVVARE OJV YOUR PC! USING THE GENERAL TESTING SYSTEM YOU CAN TRANSFER INFORMATION AND TEST Youn sTUnENT's COMPREHENSION CALL FRANK KLEINHAMMES ' HUMAN EQUITY DEVELOPMENT TRACKING SERVICES DIVISION OF ITS ENTERPRISES, INC. 714 759-1239 IIE I? l?IClIl!.1I'lL IEZESIEB 'IF lZ1Ei'lF I I5I4C2 U CODIPUTER DIOIVITORED TESTING OZV YOUR PC! AS EASY AS PLAYING A VIDEO GAME COMPUTER TESTING OF STUDENTS UEE1-1513? T'E'Q?I1?GCs?s2515D CALL FRANK KLIENHAMMES - HUMAN EQUITY DEVELOPMENT TRACKING SERVICES DIVISION OF ITS ENTERPRISES, INC. 714 759-1239 51 1151111 , f 1 1- -912 111111 F l 1 ,111 P 1,11, A 1 111, 1 194 U, ,f 11 awww 1 9 ef We 1 5 72 '1,, K 5 . 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' 1. f 2 A - ' 1 1 XX-- X es ,,,,, 1 Janes, Claudla , Er fe' Q , "11 - 1 3133 1 5 1 1 Janes M1ke 70 Q - 11 1-' 11- . 1. 1 111 N 1311 Janlckl . iii ' .11 2 3'X' 11 1 :11 '111 1.,' H b 1 l .. ,A 1..1 1 , 1 ,, X 1 X 1. 1 5 S E 1 5 er ertv ' 1... , 11 11' 11111 133' 123 1'132 1 1333 111 3111 .1 .1-. 111 1 Hefde, 2117 .111.11 1.1 111 :31 . 1 3'3: 33'3 11" 'E HefnandeZf11aQ91 0111g1 133 112, 1 I 3 IZVLF 3 -111 - 1 Herrera, Chrls 10 1 leven, ,1 . 1 1 , VVIA ,1e'. fe" 1-. 1'1e" 1" 1"1' 1 ' .. 1 1 Herrera, Steve 10 141 1 JOIEBS, Qflid lngoman, 1 211112511 1 55 1 is - - "ee 1' eek' .,1,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 HeI'I'H10S1l10, Jermlfel' 153, 159 018011, 1 1 11111111 1,1111e ' - , " 1 Herron, Tamara 12 35, 215, 217 Janes, Kohler, Chrlstl ge g, R T 1301211221 ig 1. ig 1 2 . 111. 1 1:11 1 . 1 1 if 1 ' T 1 11 1 1 1 75 2222111111 1 11 1 , 1 r we . 11 ...11 ...1,,..1111 . ,,,,, ,h E513 S15 . Q 00... 'iie 1 5 1 'A 1.. . , Q 1 E f 1 11 Q - 1' 0 , .1 rrree 111 ,, e111e 111. 2 .1.. r 1 , 110 'e111 1.. 2 A 1' 1, 2 2 2 1 15 1 ee 1, 1 ... 111. 1 ,......,, , 111 111 1 .11 111 .. 1 111.. ...., ..., ,,11 - . 3511 ,. 11 X 1. 1. . .Q . 2 Q 1 11.,1,1 11,,1.,1.e,1,1Qfe,, ,, Q 1 1 511212 15501. S31 111 11 11 1 . 15 1 1 , Index 1 1 .. 1 51 215 5, ,1 11. ,1. 5 1 X1111 1 1 K1 1 1. . i 1 111 s. 1 1. ., 0.5.9.1 3312111512 11 1 . ,11 1' 5 e Lopez, Art 111, 239, 263 7 Lopez, Emilio 268 Lopez, Rachel 11 121, 220 Lopez, Sandra 220 Lopiccoio, Niccoie, 11 15, 116, 122 1 7 .-p, Louda, 3142, 143 Low, Anna 10 142, 222 Lowe, Erik 237 Lowitz, Sean 10 142 Loyd, Kristie 10 143, 226, 241 Loyd, Richard 12 42 Lucas, Kelly 156 gg Lucas, Keri 11 117, 122, 123 Luke, Matt 11 122, 125, 260, 261, 262 Lussier, Catherine 12 49, 50, 202, 300 Luwellyn, Tim 16 142 Lynch, Becky 11 122 Lynch, Robert 10 143, 217 Lytle, Rhonda 10 143, 217 MacClear, Matt 134 MacCuish, Mike 41, 102, 103 MacDonald, Eriko72, 143, 144 Maclnturff, Alicia 16 Macklin, Eric 10 143 Maclear, Matt 73, 134, 143, 234, 235, 236, 239, 280 Macon, Jody 11 122, 125, 240, 241 Mae, Chris 70, 218 Magnuson, Kristie 12 24, 26, 40, 53, 241 Maher, Lesa 12 25, 40, 103 Mamuscia, AnnMarie 10 143 Manassero, Robert 11 122 . 5 ' Mischa aa, ,41, 96, 97 Marzicola, Elissa 10 143 Mason, Linda 10 130, 137, 143 Mathews, Mitch 11 122, 217 Mauzy, Chuck 11 122, 2 Mayeda, Dolan 1237 Mayeda, Naomi 25, 189, 223 3 Mayo, Phil 10 143 McAdam, Bill 2, 157, 162, 232, 265 McAIister, Dorthy 16 McBride, Frank 10 143 McClure, Brent 11 122 McEnery, Maureen 156 McFerson, Jennifer 10 9, 11, 72, 141, 143, 145, 220 McGrath, Marisa 11 37, 113, 122, 131, 276 McGready, Jennifer 156, 158 McGuinness, Kathleen 10 72, 137, 143 McGuire, Ross 11 120, 122, 223, 268 Mcflaftie, lan 10 143 Mclnturff, Alicia 12 25, 41 Mclnturff, Danny 10 62, 76, 124, 143 McKee, Susan 10 143 McKensie, Brian 152 McKenzie, Joseph 11 122 Mclain, Rocky 10 143 McNeil, James 217 Meistad, Brett 12 25, 41, 69 Mejia, Alex 76 Melick, Angela 11 122 Meltcher, Adam 11 122 Mencher, Robin 10 145, 149 Mercuri, Holly 10 127, 145 Mercuri, Jason 10 145 143 srilre . rrrl ii'i f A Nikkll ' affaaiemn, Charle rrir 1 Maafiiz aa, 41 Madigan, 122 Joonifoi' 11 122 M111of,Joff 10 7 Miko r7 ii Millon Joo 11 raii 511118 1 148 111113111111 Keith 1, 17r Milloon Sooti fll l l iili 122, 252 Miltoobefgefi A 0111192651161 10 143 Milton, Gros 237, 2781, C0l1lt61i'2, 71, 157, Miroloo, Sooorro 1 162, 238 Mitoholl, 1 34, 58, 122 Mitfooewoio Mfmique i17Q tii Mooorg, Krista 11 5, ,,,,,, 38 3 iiii roi A 1,r Miidjtahedi, Golnar 10 145 el, Krisfig 7, ,, 1 ,122, Moguel, Walter 12 37, 39, 43, iriroor p 1 litii 127 iiii iiii 117, 122, 128 Mon, Patrick 10 138, 145 Monaghan, Karen 11 122 Moon, Allen 10 79, 145 Moon, Scott 11 109, 122, 271 Moore, Dave 11 16, 122 Moore, Rob 11 122, 230 Morales, Morales Morales Moreau, Moreau, Moreno, Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Morrill, Andrea 10 133, 145 Danny 11 122 Jay 145, 270 Dann 10 145 Paulette 11 122 Richard 10 145 Jenny 111, 122 Kelly 12 43 Sam 11 122 Brenda 11 122 Morris, Cheri 11 112, 122 Morris, James 163 Morris, Julie 12 34, 43, 72, 187, 201, 223 Morris, Seth 78 Motherhead, Jamison 10 145, 215, 217 Moyer, Brett 11 122 Mueller, Dina 163 Mueller, Regina 12 43 Mulford, Dale 12 43, 223, 230 Mulvihill, Robert 10 145 Mumma, Craig 11 117, 122 Murdy, Megan 12 19, 25, 43, 301 Murillo, Rebecca 10 145 Murray, Tim 11 122, 125, 263 Myers, Kevin 10 145 Naito, Gary 12 43 Nakamura, Gerald 11 110, 122, 223, 271 1,s 3 35011 71 olr , 2 f 3 3 144 soo 1 A I2 43, iiil ' Nelson, Jamie 10 145, Nelson, Seth 10 145 Netherton, Dawn 93 Nevin, Phil 11 111, 230, 122, 284 Newhouse, Tracy 12 43, 63 Nguyen, Diana 152 Nguyen, Hang 16, 19, 34, 53, 71 Nguyen, James 12 43 Nguyen, Jason 158 Nguyen, Jim 223 Nguyen, Nang 10 131, 137, 1,45 Nguyen, Thein 241 1 ,111, it Nguyen, Thuy 12 43 Nguyen, ThuyTien 11 122 Nguyen, Vananh 11 112, 122 Nichols, Jeff 158, 217 Nickus, Ian 12 12, 43 Nicoletti, Jason 10 145, 286 Nieman, Tracee 11 122 Noggle, Tamara 11 122, 272, 276 Norman, Joel 12 43 ,SSJ Northgirfrarik 162 Norton, Kami 10 145, 272 Nteso, Teboho 12 16, 43, 222, 235, 239 Nteso, Thato 249 Nulty, Dan 10 145, 219 O O'Connell, Lisa 10 4, 145 0'Hanlon, Cindy 12 43, 102, 103, 199 O'Hara, Lisa 128, 186 0'Neill, Craig 110, 244, 271 Ochoaj Danny 10 82, 145 0ddo,lAngelo 10 64, 145 1 0durn,iRick 10 145 Ohanesian, Stephanie 12 43 Ojeda, Joseph 12 14, 42, 43 Oliveras, Steve 12 43 Olsen, Brian 218 , Olsen, Chris 12 24, 30, 43,l70, 228, 230, 284 7 Ontiveros, Karen 12 25, 44, 62 Orr, Kragen 237 Orta, Michelle 10 145, 156, 158 Orten, Jim 221, 223 Orullian, Aaron 222, 223 Orullian, Debbie 12 44, 49, 81, 223 Orullian, Sean 162 Oshiro, Christie 12 24, 40, 44 P 711 1551 Palmer, Tami 15, 46, 50 3 ,itc Palmer, Tanya 249 A Park, Bonnie 12 55, 94 1 Parker, Janine 10 145 Parker,.John 10 145 Parkinson, Denise 112, 249 ZS E? 5? 1 3 SD 3 ',,,' 4 w E Q. Q ,M 11,1 co F' :H 3 Q ,V,, 2 :1 gg 1 I-I U-4 5. v- -as. 1- ' ' on 5:2 H J Na 1 -N' 3 5 tiiorr pl rrtiiri oiirr 2 ,l"','1' ,I ,,,.,,,,,- I , 'U 'U 'U 'U 'U 'U 'U E5 3 Ei 53 3 3 5 51 E 5 fl 3,357 - ' -TP 3 CP on oe gg :S , gr... cn, Q 3 , Qu' RP' gg .. .. 1... 1-1 1,0 ff: L, :Doa .- I " bb ,bd p- CD 1- :1 B Cb ,.. Hs 5 Ng 9 -N 5 : H .gtg , ,E 5:3 ,-, CD " 1-1 hd E cw 1-- N CD M- v-- 53 LND , to ,-, 53 1- ,-I QQ -is as oo' 3 51,0 Q I- 53 3 ,,,,,,, 220 Paulson, Jeff, ritt 235 Lone 93 r,r, ,rlt ,7,, 7 , Paulson, 12 15, 15, 44, 157, 265, 1 7 266 ' 37171710047 D0113 55 iiii,,i, 1 ' Payne, Rob 25, 76 Real, Marlene 10 145, 224,225 Peck, Renee 12 78 Pence, Mr. 203 Perez, Lynda 10 145 Perkins, Ricky 70 Reams, Tiffany 10 145 6 Redfearn, Kimberly 10 145,273 Redinbo, Julie 10 145 Reed, Christina 10 12, 145 Pero, Gayle 12 17, 24, 25, 44, 47 Reese, Todd 10 145 7 Peters, Brain 263 Peters, Cindy 10 142, 145, Petersen, Kevin 151 Peterson, Bil 210, 211 Peterson, Eric 10 131, 145 Petillo, Bruce 125 Petillo, Robin 10 142, 143, 145 Petrilla, Jeff 164 Pettey, Jennifer 3, 147, 243 Remenar, Shellie 10 145 ig, ,,11 t,,,4, Rehaud, Mike 4, 127, 250, 444i is 262 7 1 iirt, lti Renwald, Ryan 12 6 6 M Ressler, Nicole 120, 222, 282 Reta, Yvette 12 7, 15 Riley, Ron 2, 157, 265, 287 Riley, Trisha 147, 242 , , Rios, Gabriela 82, 222, 240,241 Pewthers,t1Cale1,270, 271 Ritchie, Jill 123 46 1, Mark 73, Pierce, 1 ,,VV,,:,, Pill, 55, 68, 71, 221 wvneiierie, Keuy 217 f Piner, Greg 1956 Robertson, Beth 55, 187 Piper, Shelley 7, 11, 18, 28, 71, Robichaud, Anita 12 48 6 ' 73, 272 Rebiehaud, David 15, 71, 152 Pomerantz, Robyn 4, 128, 186 Pomeroy, Michelle 157 Porter, Trina 12 25, 68, 240, Robisin, Pam 202 Rocha, Michael 12 48 Roche, Joshua 12 42, 48, 7 241, 272 Rodriguez, Rick 109 Portugal, Todd 12 39, 46, 47, Rogers, Nate 134, 135, 223 Romero, Tony 233 Porzio, Jennifer 12 57, 72, 137 ROUGH, Sharon 12 48, 68,669 Posada, Reina 10 145 Powers, Glen 12 268 Rosenthal, Lisa 12 48, 102+ Rowe, Jenny 217 Powers, Jennifer 12 17, 34, 203, Roy, Norman 230 Powers, Pat 78, 114 Prado, Tony 37 Pray, Bryan 10 145 Price, Marc719, 53, 230 ,Q Qsar, Rajay 271 Qualls, Michelle 144, 153 Queen, Larry 78, 268, 269 Rudyk, Mark 12 24, 48 Runge, Matt 144, 264 7 Russell, Cindy 4 , 1 ,Q Ruzicka, J ennifer 128, 5,1 yyl Sabnis, Rohit 217 Sabnis, Vijit 217, 223 Sachse, Paulette 12 48, 217 Saito, Paul 286 Quesenlyergyi ,,, Denlse 10 145 Sal1SlZJl1I'y, Brian 237 Quigley, 252 Salisbury, Lori 12 41, 43, 711 Qllifflpfh 151, 2121 S3mm0I'1Si Julie 12 19, 217123755 2 Quimpo, tssso 2207 748, 69, 7073178 fi 7 Quimpo, 216, 217 Sanatar, Jennifer 142, 143, 146 Quintero, 127 SaUCh0i Bfimdi 2 ' Sanford, Janet 12 16, 48, 50, 53, R 243 j Sanghvi, Suzanne 12 48, 53, 222 Ragb, Mary ,,, 1224, 69 Santoro, Karen 12 48, 68, 92, Raeh, Christi ,, 7 136, 145, 273 217 1 Rach, Greg 237 Sardina, Michelle 148 31 ,,ss Ramirez, Claudia 12 31 Sewani, Devang 111, Ramsey, Marc 12 24 Randall, Jeff 268 EDH5 fi index Savord, Todd 219 P 1? Savoska, Karen 12 48 531,11 i raise 1- 111,, .... ,,1. ,..., 111 11. , 11 ....' 1 -ee Schmitt, itls lil 11 SGh0fie1d,f ssss Plti 1 Sohoner, 1 P PP A 167 f 1 1 Schott, Darin 11126 12 51, 64 P 1 l6 Schula, Kevin 12 8, 23, 48, 228, S1oan,,Mii3hel1e 11 120, 126 229, 230, 231,284 s15gge,a,i g1111:iauie11e 147 Sehula, Lynn 11,126 12 25, 51, 713 301711191 Sf0Vfm'T2 iPP iP 3117423 1 30011164 11215011,111lfli25i13123i 230 3 2177 5 Schulz, sssssst 1 1 126, ig Schwab, ssss 1 Pssiii iii S 97167 31 is sehweiizer,iLi3e2 sis 12 s1 43, 68, Smith, Jeffery 12 51, 217 1 76, 92, 188, 217, 221 Smith, Michael 11 64, 125 Scott, Cindy 11 117, 126 Smith, Nicole 12 51, 80 seen, John 12 43, 103, 230 Smith, Rieh 11 125 1 seen, Keri 25, 39, 253, 269 smith, Steve 9 2, 157, 158, seein, Kristin 11 123, 125, 202 232, 287 fi iyy eg Scott, Patti 16, 248 Srnoot, George 12 51 1 17t seen, Robin 11 50, 125, 249, 282 shew, Kari 146 5 Scott, Shannon 12 16, 19, 24, 49, 71 Scotti, Claudine 12 7, 11, 26, 49, 186, 201 Scriber, Mary 225 Scrivner, Clint 141 Seate, Jason 11 126 Seaton, Dan 11537, 126, 282 Segar, Brian, Seibert, Laura 11 1es3 3125, 126 Sekido, Jeff 11 126 11 Seltzer, Jason 251 Sessom, Tim 270 P Setterlund, Jason 71, 268 Shamrell, Steve 16 Shanks, Michelle 12 16, 25, 197 Shantar, Linda 243- Shaonel, Steve 59 sest P shew, Angie Shaw, J eanette eiii 25261 I ff Shaw Mark 15 P P sheafnehuis 12 5, 24, 37, 50, 192 Sheffer, Tamara 11 126 Shepard, Traci 94, 196, 300 Sherman, Ronald 12 51 Shernick, Ann 132 Shettler, Jeff 12 16, 39, 50, 51 Shoho, Angela3iij112iS51,,,, 53 Shortridge, WenElfif1P2 44, 51, 58 Shumway, Greg 539, 51, 78, 95, 220 Shuntar, Lindon 137 Sibley, Jeff 11 126, 223, 270 Simanton, Abby 11 126 Simanton, Jon 12125, 51 Simmermacher,13favid 11 126, 217 gi 11,,,, i Simmons, Simmons, J P5126 Simmons, Kara'163 Snyder, Angela 12 16, 51,f 6,3f1 Snyder, Angela 81 P Snyder, Lonny 9 167, 217 it f 1 Sobel, Todd 216, 217 Sobieski, Catherine 12 17, 51 Solon, Natalie 9 154, 167 Song,-Rosyalee 11 126 S9384 1113 167 12 51 9 167, 217 - -1: 121.7431-:sis - 3:1 13- 1 5 11 125, 127, 236 Spen06 1f,i iMonique 139 Spicer, Bob 12 51 Spiegel, Karen 11 127, 189 Spinden, Steve 9 82, 154, 167 Sporrer, Scott 11 123, 125, 127, 1 229, 230, 274 Cathy 11 77, 127,' 112122 11111 2 149 Stacy, Larry 9 167 Stanford, Brent 235, 239 Stankovich, Alan 9 167 Stankovich, Stephanie 12 51 Stanley, Deanna 12 51, 217 Steele, Traci 12 18, 19, 24, 28, 51, 1111 1 K fi 9 63, 167 P11, Stereliffiitephanie 9 156, Sterling,QKim 132 f Stevens, Charlie 37, 39, 52, 82, 93, 260, 262 4 Stinger, Catherine 12 52 StJohn,'Jason 11 127 si51fi,,,srepheuie, 11 127 5755 1 Y 1 i1i,, sssii,71 2 ssli 5 1iii l 16,2 Stowigip Pil 190, 127, 230 Pzly, i111,'i pf' sirageygggigieeiii 11 127 2 1, 8144244414144 .... 4 4 .... 4 4144 ...LL ..,, 4 444444444444444 A--- 44 4 1: 1112144 4141114519 551191-2:-114111121 114133544 2, 4 112444 44 41 4 , 4 4, 4 44 4f 8 1 ,111 1 M 4 2 4-4 44 EQLW 8818 18 148 4, 1 111 44g,.414,41S4q44 :44-11842454 4 4 44 44144 44444 ffff 44411 4441444 15? 511 11 4 1 ,,,, W 4 ,E 44414 44 ' 7' 2 4,442 :Q ,44 44 :"' '-.' 4 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 44 4 4 44444 4 1 4 4 1 4 1 1-ii ,,-1 1,,, -4 .,:: 4 4 4 4 44 44 4 1 . 4 e 4214 1 11 11 1 4444 11141 . 4444 1 S 111 11 4 4444 4 444 4111 444 114144 , W 'kk ,, " ,. L-'L" 1 1 444 4 4111 1411 4111 111441 444 44114 v X 1111 441144 Jeff 10 111 1 411 444141 444 1 144 1244 14444 111 ? 44444 4 1 - 1 14 114 4 111411 4 16 12 1 yi : " 1" 1L' 111" 1', L " .4414 '1 1 zmi f ,,4 144 i,, ".' L1"' 1-1" - i.. 1- "" -X-- 4 L 1144 1W" zz- w,,A m, 1 1144 13,8 4 1111 ',- 4414 44 44444 4 . 41444 1 4 4444 Y J Y 216 1 414 1111 1 X 11 4 444 . 4 14 SV0b0da1 1 444444 44 . .. 4 K 5 kvkk 4 4 18 .A-- .- ff': :-,f.:. ...- 4 I x,, 4,4 44 144.84 5,,, X ,gk 15,5 ,K 4 31123111114 R311 1? ,4,,1 4111 1 Y Wan , Karr 11 121 128 263 Wll1l3mS CHSSIG 11 128 215 4 ' - 4 N11 :-:1 . 4 74 , 44 4 44 7 7 SW3111 11 X' Warble, EPIC 11 11 121X 111111 1 1 W112 1 Ward, Gary 12 4, 721 217 ' :'X :.1 ,,,h,, 4 1 fii' 41 - - E118 1111 If Wafm01114 Tamara 111 1 148 12011 2311 10 144, 148 , :zu 114 ,,, C1115 , ,4,f3feFg 39 1 4144 4 1 1,1,,11 11.1 11: 1 11 11' Llnda 1111' 11 A222 4111444 '1': 1-: 4 11'11: 1 ..4k: 44 '1 "11. k,""1 '-,, SYDHP5i444HeH1hef 12 111' 1111 215 44444 1444 4 Szewcz k Kris 12 52 1 11 4 44 1111 Y 1 1 1111 1 11144 1'1 :iI1 1 11' V' 'V V' iik 44 Utt, ,Wa111111y 4,44 4194141431 2 33314, 3 4 Utt M- h 44WatsQrf,432 4 Wllll elvyn 142, 1 lc e 11 Wiuff "" 4444416 248 68 '44 1 '1"' 1-f' 1 ' 4 4 ' 4 1 4 -4 44 Tal Michal 9 167 222 Utter: 1 ' 4 4 14441111 1 1 1 4 4 4 WGZVQIBL'-13111 11 5:14w WfffT1W9kY1Jason411 128 4411 4441 ' 4 1'4,, 4 144 - 11114 4 ,,, 4141 Tal' Rmat 11 1271 4441 444444444 11144 Webelk Bethany 4411 Paul 444 441,457 ' 4444 4444 411 41 4 - 11111 11111114 4 1 1311014 Wh? 225 1 We1'ef1411eV111410 ,4 1, o 1W11!4 1128 TaY10f1 Wllham 11 4 Weidner, 4111161128141 11 4p iFsori1 4 4 Q '914167 444444 1114 T ' - ' 1 4 1,1 li ,,, 1"f - 4 4 181118114 1011 10 1481 Y?-CWIHO14 1 12 69 4 11 444 1114 w 1 111611 468 444p Thalasmos, Jenay 11 LlS 7 14g,44232,. ,,, 4 1 1 ,,4 111 '1 ,,' 1' Tha1Che'4 11381181 10 148' .mad 11128 230114 12 814 Theodros, Gedxon 9 167 12 331 4 1144 Wonslgygiion 11 ,fQ80df0S1,RaChe1191gg7 9 114 167 1144 W'?0dF11ff1 31319931 4 , omas aron '11" en a 10 14 1 4444, '141444444 Th ' M t 11 127 218 V 4 1 1 y 8 4111111 1 444 1111 44 01111151 31' Y 1 X024 941 128 V11460dS,,4P6118r4441144 ' 111 14 1 '1'1:: kihk :'11 4 :4 - - 4 4 '4,4 Th0I11HS, Natalle 9 157 9Hb11Y8,1 128 4 11444 4444 4 W00'0SI1,1 ' ' 1 11 ' 1 '1 1 - 1-14 2'411 11" 'f Thomas, Ph1l1p 9 167, 217 an chyhndel, Llsa 10 148 We1SQaheg94444 4 4, Woy, Mr., 4 1 1 1 4 'iii 4 4 . '1414 44 " 16124 1 111 1'W91lGI1, Amy 12 56, fight, hdmpson, KriStina4444944I56?4 14 ,444 LLVV ,4,, 4 M Weuen Steven 10 H 5 444 4 4444 144 44444 1 44 1 44 4444 111 1114 4 1 111 1"1' 444 Shane 11122 1 1414, 143, 2111 Qheryl 1281154 4 233, 286 4 1 444 4 4 41411 1 111 44 1 1 . 4 4 4441 414 421 WeH1W0f1h4 Mlchele fm, 4 1' 1571 232 441 248 1 1 , 4 ,,44 44,, Jkikk 44 ,V, k III 44 'M 11 WeS1eY4 Dawn 9 157 44 Yllfffa, 1 4 4,1 lery,4Roy 4414444444 Wesley, J1ll -1 ygima 441 11 4 ' In - 1441 444144 4444 144 4 44 4 1131111131112 44 141441 4 Wester' T1110001 1111 f11 D?-111111 Wefltgen, 4111 1 T b' St ' 11111 4 11 44451111 4 111 4 1 441114 1114 11 ' 0 le' acle 1444 1444414444 VV44 4 41 4444444 4411 44"41 Wham, 1 812814 4 11144-111111 uenv F5165 10 14-4 11 -41 '11' 1441 111111 4 ' 1 "44 1-11 11444 -444 4'1 Tomanf 93101111 271 4444111 Tomazlc, Brian 111108, 128, 230, 11 - - - 4' 44 4444 . 254 4 f w,4V1rg1n1a, Whlte, 218 Z 14? ' 'A ' 4' 4 ' "11 '14:-11 . 44 4 fx Tomko, Brett 9 167, 265, 287 Visser, AnneMar1e Wh1te,7 1428, 217 Shahid - 4 . 4144 1 1 4 Tomko, Scott 12 52, 284 Vozyhtghrte, KR 11 128 19, 56, Zerhfgue 4 Tomsonsv Erik 10 148 11 V01'1L1111Pt91 Traci 101148111 11111 f 4444444 Whi 0 122, 1481 1 , Torkelson, Bruce 10 148 1 1111'Vor11Sprechen, Brad 11 128 ll 128, 1865? ' ' - 144 41" ,, Tovaas, Mmhelle 9 158, 180, 167 vu, Nhan 11 128, 216, 223 or 128, 188 4-444 4 44 444444 442 24 4 44 44 4444 Q 4 47 4144414 41 4 E W 12 5 Index SID EDHS 111 N-.V S mfr 4 ,W ' Sw 53' QULULN ,2 f im fs . , fn V A Vfqiai f W V ' L, . fi? K , 'yr 1: ' fm- " 2 - , I 5 ' ix 1 A ,V I f A . T syn? , jf., t , L 3 , k,AVkA ' W V ,- 'S ri ff fa if if , h w f Q V- V Vw , ,f V ,, .,, V, , va . 5, . . K V , 4 ....A. , 3 , Z 1 , V ,, ,, , E .Nm 3 EDH5 99 xa'tn wif' Walter Funk contemplates his life as a senior. He errioyed music and playing in a band. . . .but theres no limit ef. Y ed' QQQADU 'ihgg-Q SCHGQM eomanl vs esmunzs omfortably settled in his e spot, perched on the Jard above El Dorado, Ed Hawk ist his far-reaching gaze over ie campus. he sun's orange rays stretched long shadows across the vacant pathways. lmpassive buildings stood unoccupied, eir darkened windows looking in on blank ialkboards and diminutive plastic chairs. A attered handfull of sea gulls meandered mlessly about the deserted theatron, sca- fnging a few last mouthfulls, their cries hoing among the bleachers. A solitary auto- obile lurked in the parking lot. As Ed atched, the last of the late workers piled an of the To Ed, El Dorado High School represented the dreams and goals of over one thousand indivi- duals. The lives and futures of students and staff were inextricably connected with it. Each of those individuals, Ed thought, looked to the future with anticipation. They would settle for only the best, and that included the best of schools. Through unceasing effort and a spirit that would not be defeated, they en- couraged E1 Dorado to live up to their ideals. In whatever they became involved, they reached for the sky. I But, Ed reflected, they never touched it. The sky has no limit, for its edges are always just beyond reach. But the lure of attaining that boundary draws those who dare to reach for it ever higher. When one goal is realized an- other, even loftier, is unveiled and lies wait- ing for those with ambition to claim it. The Spirit of El Dorado had seen this many times, and knew he would again. The campus appeared lonely, bereft of stu- dents, faculty, and staff. But Ed was not con- cerned. He knew that the walkways and corri- dors would soon be filled with those ready to begin a new day, and a new chapter in the history of El Dorado High School. . 311 W Closing 1 I ll Dorado. 1t's the one and only Ed Hawk, the spirit of El T The 5 irit of :FAA y X.. " 'v.'s.1V"q 1' x, 'X '31 .9 ' ' ' . I 117 ' ' Y. 4 j ."'n' - f gl K 7 .- ag., . iam, .W . -A .V - . .ixs g, Q mgfjix' 43,3-,"jf,. ff. fftfgwgar Q5 ' . u,..,y,., .My ,nt L K x . I f V 'djfs ffm 'LNYA :X an xt MT . . SJ- t all rl gf," W qi f -- we .ffm t .Q A . 6 , game Ie ,- :L f, ' ..,ue,, ,.. , .. 5 Y Irv 'fc .., Q 'kv i QF? PM 9 ,gyqf olume 22, the 1988 edition of Ano De Oro, was printed in Visalia, California. The book has a nine by twelve format, and consists of three-hundred and twelve pages plus an eight page tip-in. The type of paper used was gloss finish style number 191. The cover had Whirlpool Grain and was embossed with a unique dye cut gold-foiled design. Most of the copy was typed on to a disc this year, body copy was in ten point, and picture cap- tions were in eight point. A Roman drop letter appeared in each body copy, the opening, closing, student life, and sports sections also included lead sentences. All copy was in style 55, Century Book Condensed except for the Opening, closing and stu- dent life sections which were in style 35, Serif Gothic, also, the sports section was in style 47i, Benguiat Book Italic. Vllllililliblli' THE STAFF EXTENDS ITS SPECIAL THANKS TO: ,Q l 0 Mr. Alan Leonard for being a great advisor. 0 Mr. Bill Wright for his helpful advice on theme artwork. 0 Angela Shoho for her total dedication to this annual. 0 Rachelle Weir for the hours of work she spent developing photos for this annual. ' Cynthia Wolf, a prolific writer who wrote all of the theme-related copy? opening, divisionals, closing. ' 0 Tami Palmer, for her artistic talent on all theme-related artwork, cover, moving folio, divisionals, etc. e 0 Peter Woods for his special sports artworks. 0 Gayle Pero for great work on Route 88-91. T' 0 Cathy Lussier for the special feature she wrote on Cynthia Wolf. , 0 The creative students who submitted their poems and stories for thi yearbook copy contests. 0 Jennifer Hallgarten for her poem on Sophomore Life. 0 Heather Palmer for her support at Deadline time. E ' Pound Photography for taking the Senior pictures. 1 0 Blalack Photography for taking the underclassmen picturesi 0 Hoot Gibson, Jostens representative, for making the produc-E tion of the annual run smoothly. 1 ii E i T 1 up l Awww, Mr--- We so sl bm flffv 3? fyy ' Qfgjrsl QQJW F , fr. ffm jjj-'jj 563 0999 95 1, SME Wy M Jwf W GS' me gjgwf W K6 wo' yum M Q wi? My ,Q N"'0.0Q,gfPG2'9 QP W QQQFOA Qfiggiyw 396 QD, 'iigfx SMX! an Q XhA OYUEN wwf yo 70 ffkfaf iff!! MN jf"" 'MX7 zum! 4:1 fydff XA fn! ff W W ffffifzfzf rrfh fgfa Wa! Hhff W ff Wd! !rr269 0.14 !ff'7'- ' , my W


Suggestions in the El Dorado High School - El Dorado Yearbook (Placentia, CA) collection:

El Dorado High School - El Dorado Yearbook (Placentia, CA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

El Dorado High School - El Dorado Yearbook (Placentia, CA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

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El Dorado High School - El Dorado Yearbook (Placentia, CA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 200

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1988, pg 209

El Dorado High School - El Dorado Yearbook (Placentia, CA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 281

1988, pg 281

El Dorado High School - El Dorado Yearbook (Placentia, CA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 32

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