Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA)

 - Class of 1977

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Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1977 volume:

rW X ' ' f¥ ' Y .t ' .- ;j- ' .,( " v , r o- . - p T .T o. 1 " " ■ rfv C , ,0 . (f 5s £ f TO f I, N •Ar lO ' t3 cP U - 7 " - c 3K ,,, . - sXj t? V r N o s 3c2 III V " A 5 (0 ■ 0- ' tr -:h L t C, ..ziO ' " ' ' ' ' J LCV V - 1 five c A- ' c, U. ' O e, c ' S you v ' ue a; A e TH JG- gjL :eoi 1977 CcJCv ycring What Life Is All About Yesterday learning to crawl, taking our first step. muttering little words that make no sense. Cuddling a teddy bear whose fur is getting worn. dressing our favorite doll. making mighty towers from blocks. The tricycles. Kindergarten: The sand box. the finger paints coloring with crayons. Then the reading, writing, arithmetic and playing hop scotch at recess Lunchpails. Those tether ball games and Trick or Treat. You ' d better watch out. you ' d better not pout. Santa Claus is coming to town. Junior High: Mrs Bodle. Mr. Sizer. Memories. . long lost. well missed memories. cV i% ' Ire shrnan c ass lora J •BP 1 i] ,- 3 5« ' a , | . smeU in unny smoKing area. Vou are BUSTEDl g Joy, Sorrow, Laughter Today.. . Snack break, sitting on the grass at lunchtime. Getting a re-admit. Partying. Skateboards, Surfing, skiing, swimming. Circle K. because the lines are too long. Let me use your lunch pass. The Ski Club. Mr. Price. Mrs. Sizer. Helen, turn on the radio. The trials in Mr. Boyle ' s history class: Is Dred Scott a citizen? Bees, flies, fruit flies in the lockers. Who will I ask to the Turnabout ? I don ' t have a sticker for my car. Will they tow it away? Wasn ' t the prom wonderful? ,P»V mmm The future The Marines are looking for a few good men. College: will they accept me? The dorms, taking notes. I love you. let ' s move in together. Groceries, cooking. I burned the pot roast Gas bills, phone bills. We ' re going to be disconnected. The wedding: Something old. something new. Children, diapers, teething rings. I can ' t get a sitter. House payments. income tax. insurance. Promotions and raises. laundry, housework. Search for Tomorrow. search for a job: Do you have any experience? The garbage man comes on Tuesday A leader, for a change. Oh. the ups and downs of the future. 3466 EMPLOYMENT OFFICE HOURS eiUltoS MR n Aw short tor ' " lose turn, grac UCLA J ' ' ' ai sXO o es o Insurance premium is due. Go to loan company 1. Steve shows his acting ability in the Hello Week smash. " Doctor. Doctor. " 2. Cathy was one of the many con- testants participating in the egg toss. 3. Coaching is one of Steve ' s favorite involvements 4. Advising pep squad adds to Cathy ' s busy schedule. 5. Cathy gives Jan Rogers a few Ideas tor the next pep rally as Lisa Bliss and Stevie Martin look on 6. Ktcping his composure. Steve cringts at the thought of another Elsinore penalty. 7. A familiar face at pep rallies is that of Cathy Moran. 8. The newly-wed Mr. and Mrs. Steve Moran 9. Tahsa and Yoshi art two of the Moran ' t favorite pastimes. 10. Coaches Moran and Caslanon watch a r oon activity. Ah! So special- to be able to sit back and relax, sipping lemonade, to watch the world with all its treasures. Oh! What a privilege to have the chance to sit around the fire with my friends and share our thoughts and memories. Looking behind, time has slipped into today like a serpent, and tomorrow is almost here. They are the winners in the game of life. In the beginning, they went to UCLA, he with a wrestling scholarship, both of them holding part-time jobs. For extra spending money, they made candles to sell at the UCLA health center and often gave blood and plasma. She came to the Elsinore Junior High to teach P.E. and history in 1972. They both came to EUHS in the 1974-75 school year. He has taught psychology and coached wrestling since. She has been the activities di- rector and pep squad advisor for three years. The year they came to EUHS, they started the 30 member ski club which now has 150 members. Besides skiing, two of their most favorite things are Tasha and Yoshi, their dogs. They love John Denver and the Star- land Vocal Band. They can often be heard singing around their home. With their strong beliefs in young people and their rights, they have helped us through an important part of our game of life. For this, we dedi- cate our 1977- El Lago to Cathy and Steve Moran. jThey ' re Winners in the Game of Life v .Tft« ' re» Registration] 12 I r , : 1 Kjthy Kempe dresses blindlolded during a Hello Week event 2 Students en|oy watching as well as participating in the com()etition 3 Seniors sign up with Mr Hylton Sanders for an art class 4 Craig Isaacs receives help from Betty Park and John Frili 5 Seniors struggled in the tug-o- war to bring forth a victory 6 Larry Smith participates in the egg toss during Hello Week 7 Lori Pel was a great help to many students at class registration 8 Jeannie Hersey helps a student with his registration of classes. Hello Week! Long lines, closed classes, and a feeling of confusion was felt by many students as they went through regis- tration on Thursday, September 9. Over 200 new students from all over the country registered, along with a thousand others. The A.S.B. sponsored the traditional Hello Week. By the end of the activi- ties-filled week, the seniors swept the events with a total of 675 points. The juniors came in second with 550 points, sophomores had 375, frosh 225, and faculty 80. Activities began Monday with a noontime tug-o-war and an egg toss. Tuesday ' s blindfold football game was won by the seniors. Wednesday held a skateboard relay and a watermelon roll. A switch-a-roo and frog-a-roo were played Thursday, which the seniors won also. The activities of the week were an obstacle race, a pep rally, and football game and a dance to " Flax, " which MECHA and ASB sponsored. a ) ■0 o Q. (D 13 Q) C ( 0) o 3 Homecoming 14 b 1 Senior Trina Garrett carries the ball tor a touchdown during the 1976 powderpuH game 2 Augustine Mares, alias Augie. was crowned Miss Yucca during the Home- coming week 3 The band " Life " played a noon concert before a large EUHS crowd 4 The EUHS Tiger Band, led by jun- ior Jamie De Ruyter. participated m the traditional Homecoming Parade 5 Lovely Miss Yucca Contestants. Robin Hughs. Phil Williams. Victor Van Houten. Rafael Herrera. John Gagnon. and Jimmie ClarK. patiently await the moment of decision 6 Junior powderpuffers show their determination and spirit during the traditional pep rally 7 Manuel Alon o is honored as Grand Marshall in the 1976 Homecoming Parade down Lake Elsmores Mam Street si «1 a not ' itio» tlie ' during U .daiGra " - pecomne ire ' s M» 1976 Homecoming Has Futuristic Theme The theme " 2001: Homecoming of the Future " provided an interesting week at EUHS. Monday, UFO Day, opened the week ' s activities with the van cram won by the frosh class, which was also victorious in the lap sitting contest. From Future Shock Day emerged the winning junior class, which built the largest pyramid. Also, the tradi- tional football team auction took place at noon. The powderpuff game, won by the senior class, was the highlight of Ven- us Victory Day. A noon concert by " Life " and the crowning of Augustine Mares, Miss Yucca, provided for My Favorite Mar- tian Day activities. Rollerball Day closed the busy week with the annual breakfast, pep rally, carnation delivery, and the parade. 15 Homecoming 16 O c D After a week of class competitions, pep rallies, and late hours spent build- ing floats, the big moment had finally arrived, the Homecoming game. Excitement filled the air as the jun- ior class and Ich-thuse floats were an- nounced the winners of class and club competition. The excitement peaked as Jane Robb was crowned 1976 Homecoming queen Other senior princesses were Sheri Williams. Dee Ann Stokes. Stevie Martin, and Julie Cline. Junior class princesses were Ann- ette Huereque and Shelli Hayes. Es- trallita Johnston and Ginny Bayliss were selected sophomore class prin- cesses, as were Dawn Simon and An- gle Johnson for freshmen. Although the game was not a total success, the Homecoming dance, fea- turing " Life " , was a crowd-pleaser. 17 1. Princess Julie Cline has her broth- er, Jim, as escort 2. Dee Ann ' s father, Freddie Stokes, escorts his daughter 3. First place Ich-thuse float has a religious theme. 4 Craig Brown accompanies senior princess Sheri Williams. 5 The junior float wins first place in class competition. 6. Mr r artin leads his daughter, Ste- vie, to her place on the field. 7. Jane Robb is 1976 Homecoming Queen Robert Beecher is her escort. 8 The Homecoming court watches the remainder of the Elsinore-Yucca game. PEP RALLIES Rallies Feature Skits, Speeches, Yells What makes a pep rally successful? Enthusiastic rooters, energetic cheer- leaders and songleaders and. before it even happens, hours of planning and practice The pep rally idea and agenda be- gins in the sixth period leadership class, which contains the complete pep squad and its advisor, Cathy Moran. Squad members first create, then plan, ideas for skits, yells and other special events. Jan Rogers, commissioner of pep. takes it from there and plans an agenda of activities for the scheduled rally. She also acts as misstress of ceremonies during the rally When the agenda is completed, it ' s then up to the pep squad to work out the kinks in their yells, routines and skits and perfect them before Fri- n Q day ' s big event. XO Then, at 12:30 on the appointed day. EUHS students begin to work their way toward the gymnasium and a half hour of spirit and fun. i 1. Coach Steve Moran introduces his smallest wrestler, Art Billers, who weighs 80 pounds. 2. Rooters representing the Johnny Carson Fan Club make one of their first appearances at a pep rally. 3. Elsinore ' s new principal. John Fritz, watches his first pep rally with students and teachers. 4. Publications advisor Jim Davis portrays a doctor in one of the skits given by the " Too Late for Prime Time " players. 5 Members of the freshman class participate in a skit organized by Julie Moreland, mascot. 6 Frosh-soph basketball team lines up for an informal introduction given by Coach Dave Ortiz. 7. J.V cheerleaders are attentive during a pep talk. 8. Varsity cheerleaders perform with enthusiasm at a football pep rally. 20 0) E CD O 0) O di) bJD 3 o T3 The week of December 13-17 held many Christmas activities and also the run-around registration. The pep squad sponsored the sec- ond annual door decorating contest and candy cane sales were held by the flag girls. Thursday evening the music department performed its annual Christmas concert. On Registration Day. many activi- ties were happening. Sports, a two- hour concert by Flax, several movies, a sock hop. a bake sale, and a dime-a- dip luncheon were held. There were contests such as skateboarding, pillow-fighting. apple bobbing, and pie-throwing. Friday, the drama classes pre- sented their annual Christmas plays. The three plays were done at two different times CD 1. Photographer Jamie DeRuyter couldn ' t resist this shot of Santa. 2. Students sign up for classes in the social science department. 3. Heidi Devitt and Billy Babb are two burglars in a Christmas play. 4. Donna O ' Yates strikes a pinata. 5. Joel Hutchens demonstrates how Santa could ride across the ocean on porpoises. 6. Registration lines are very long. 7. Students work to decorate their homeroom door. 8. Elementary students, with the help of their room mothers, prepare for their annual Christmas program. 9. Santa ' s elves toughen up in order to handle " the Funz. " 10. Dwayne Williams and Sheri Wil- liams are Turnabout King and Queen. 21 m Power failure. Relax! Nurse won ' t let you go home. Crash on grass. I MMHaHuaai Wad« Addington Cindy Aduddell Chris Allen Judy Alton Vanessa Allen Traditions Still Hold Strong Meaning Even though it is the year 1977. E.U.H S. seniors still follow many of the traditions from years gone by Through fall registration, powderpuff football, and senior pictures, the class managed to uphold the pride of being seniors. A new tradition, of tak- ing a group picture of the senior class, was instated Although the rambunctious class got off to a good start by winning a great many of the Hello Week activi- ties, by mid-year an annual case of senioritis had overwhelmed them The seniors managed to pick them- selves back up and in June followed through with the tradition of gradu- ation. Jon Anderson KImberty Archer Laura Bach Paul Barager Laurane Barnette Ron Beecher David Belt Brandy Bishop Michael Bittlkofer Lisa Bliss Laura Boillotat Gayle Brinson Craig Brown ' ■ 9 ' ff m :k rJS iC ik: Tm mm i4r -- , 1. Seniors pose on a sunny day for a group shot with class members. 2. Dwayne Williams, A.S.B. vice presi- dent, gives a sigh of relief at the thought of having senior pictures all finished. 3. Powderpuffers show their deter- mination before the big game. 4. Fall registration proved to be just as trying on the patience as ever, but as soon as it was over, seniors felt relieved at the thought of going through it only once more. " VJ SENIORS Graduates Will Miss 11 Sights Melody Browning LlM Carmtchael Paula Caslllas Kim Chamberlain Lori Chandler Harvey Chese Mark Chavtra JImmie Clark Julie Clirte Lydia Cnossen Paul Dorchuck Alicia Durnell Jody Eastman Danny Edward Jeff EIrod 1. Chuck Norfieim, Clint Parker, Murray Ostrow, and Danny Kitchell are usually found at " their " table during lunchtime. 2. A clean, shiny drinking fountain has been used many times by the seniors throughout their four years in high school. 3. During the week before Christmas vacation, senior class treasurer Dan White and president Dennis Taylor auc- tioned off the pep squad. i Grads Get to School in Many Ways Elaine Empson David Ennis Karen Forkey Dan Formanek Rhonda Forsyth John Gagnon Jetf George Kevin George Annette Gordon Kurt Goss l 1. Carrie Roripaugh comes to school in her Datsun pick up. 2. Julie Cline drives her family car, an AMC Pacer, occasionally to school. 3. Some students prefer to come to school on motorcycles, as does Dan White. 4. Many seniors faced finding a park- ing place on rainy days, due to the mud which covered a third of the parking lot. 5. Mary Isaacs ' transportation to school is a silver and white Chevy Vega. .;•{)) i Vr fs 4: :; SN Frank Guerra Becky Hall V f Z, Steve Hamilton i Jackie Hawk Donna Hazelton Vivian Higginbotham Candice Hill Debbie Hill Susan Holtsclaw Fred Hughson Bank of America Honors 15 Grads Joel Hutchens Craig Isaacs Mary Isaacs Pam Johnson Susan Johnson Cory Johnston ChariM Jordan Kathleen Kempe ■yijat " .- ■ ' ■ N» Randi Lasko Cheryl Lauridsen Christine Lee Carole Leonard Debbie Leonard Mark Longmore Nick Loughbom Troy Love Anthony Macias 1. Seniors honored by Bank of Amer- ica are Dennis Taylor. Analynn Par- ris, Linda Jan Rogers, Cheryl Laurid- sen, Cindy Jure, Alida DeRuyter, David Belt, Jeff George, Eric Standi- ford. Brad Smith, Mary Isaacs, Paul Dorchuck, Lee Page, and Don Craw- ford. Not Pictured is Becky Ortiz. 2. Lisa Bliss was named Outstanding E.U.H.S. Girl Athlete of the Year by the Girls P.E. department. SENIORS A.P. Courses Offer a Big Advantage Lorna Madrigal Sandra Magee Debbie Malnar Jerry Martin Stevie Martin Becky Martinez Maria Mendoza Forrest Mestas Joy Mobley Mary Alice Moore Donna Morris Rosalie Murillo Charles McCabe [Wt Dana McClish Dwan McCurry Annette Nissim Melvin Noll Rhonda Olson 1. Dee Hillin, A. P. instuctor, enjoys his class of scholars. 2. Mary Isaacs, Joel Hutchens. and Dan White are eager to show off their knowledge in A. P. History. 3. Steve Lawler (alais " Tiny Brawler " Lawler) and Tom Boyle (alias Captain Challenger) register students for Government and A. P. History. 4. Bernie Cummins, Carrie Rori- paugh, Dan Crawford and Joel Hutch- ens work on a Government class proj- ect. 5. Exchange student Kim Chamber- lain ponders over a Physiology as- signment in the Media Center. John O ' Neill Evelyn Orti2 Murray Ostrow Clinton Parker ' V! Involvement: a Quality of Graduates Jane Robb Tyrone Robinson Martha Rodriguez Linda Rogers Carrie Roripaugh Angela Rose Danny Royalty Carolyn Russell Kathy Salgado Susie Savola d Susie Sarver Tandy Sasser John Schell Vicki Scranton Dana Seeger 1. Karen Kowalchuk is one of the many senior entrants in the Spirit Week licorice-kiss contest. 2. Seniors Jeff George and Bernie Cummins, members of the Brown ' s Clowns and Earl the Pearl teams, battle for the intramural basketball championship title. 3. Noon hour seems to be a very relaxing time during the day for the many members of the senior class who chose not to graduate early. SENIORS Brad Smith Brenda Smith Gary Snodgrass Charles Spericer Mark Stires Mary Stieger OeeAnn Stokes Eldbjorg Stubhaug Mary Tafarella Simon Tapprich 1. Sheri Williams, in her last months as A.S.B president, represented EUHS at a S.A.B.E conference and authored one ot 14 proposals to go to the state board of eudcation. I 2. Students anxiously await the re- ' ceipt of senior pictures. 3 Senior Billy Babb discusses pos- sible post graduation plans with his counselor. Mrs Sarah Rekdahl. 4. Graduation committee members f meet with John Fritz to discuss grad- uation plans. 5 Dana McChsh checks out with registrar Betty Park. All Systems Are Go for Graduation Dennis Taylor Linda Verhaar Ronni Wheeler Daniel White Kelly White Terri Wilkinson Dwayne Williams Sheri Williams Diana Wolter Maria Woods ffi EXCHANGE STUDENTS Three Find New Interests in U.S.A. 38 Representing their countries this year at Elsinore were Kim Chamberlain from Australia. Niels Ostergard from Denmark, and Eldbjorg Stubhaug from Norway. Kim and Eldbjorg were a part of the American Field Service and Niels was involved in the In- ternational Cultural Exchange. Volleyball, gymnastics, and running are Eldb)org ' s favorite activities. Kim (The Kangaroo Kid) was in the Ski Club and on the tennis team this year. All three students experienced the differences between our school system and their own, which were very noticeable and challenging. Kim Chamberlain " I have enjoyed many new experiences since I came to the United States. Drama and tennis have become some of my new inter- ests, thanks to EUHS The most valuable memory I will have of Elsinore is that of the good friends I have made, both in the faculty and student body I thank them all for making my year at EUHS such a wonderful time. I hope that some of my new friends will visit me in Australia some day so I may repay their friendly hospitality. " Eldbjorg Stubhaug " I have enjoyed my senior high school year here in Elsinore very much. My classes and teachers have been really nice and I have learned a lot more about other people, other school systems. Especially I like that you have a lot of sports after school. It is good that students can get involved in things like that. The different kinds of clubs which are held during the lunch break are quite joyful! I wish you all the best of luck and warmly thank you for this school year. " Niels Ostergard " I like the school area because of all the grass. That is a good place to spend the breaks. I don ' t like the fence that is around the whole school, but maybe it is necessary, I don ' t know. I like the teachers I have met here. They teach in a way so that it is easy to understand what is going on, but I tend to think that stu- dents here worry too much about their grades. I am very satisfied with my stay here at El- sinore. " 39 JUNIORS 40 Jesse Amavisca Cathi Applebei ' Alan Ashley Mena Ashton Bob Babb Becky Bailey Debbie Balland Bruce Barager Oe Anna Barney Vichi Barrett Terry Barrow April Battrell Ed Baumann Alexander Bell Jeff Bell Maureen Belshaw Dawn Belt Francois Benson Third-Year Vets Bunch for Lunch Planning for the Junior-Senior Prom is the juniors ' biggest event of the year. The event was planned dur- ing October by officers and class ad- visor Cathy Moran. Some of the several fund-raising ac- tivities that help promote the Prom in- clude running the concession stand during home football games, the snack station during basketbal games, and also some school dances. The 1977 Prom will be held at the Mis- sion Inn in Riverside on May 21. The band is " Life. " Homecoming week was one of the highlighted events for the juniors. They took a first place in the float competition and placed second in the overall activities. The traditional junior-senior powderpuff game took place during Homecoming week. The inexperienced juniors suffered a loss of 0-12. Class officers for the 1976-77 school year are Patty Garcia, presi- dent, Sharon Cheney, vice president, Marlene Watkins, secretary. Cathy Cox, treasurer. Class advisors are Steve Moran, Stan Crippen, and Jim Davis. 1. Jeff Wagstaff prepares himself for the Miss Yucca contest, 2. Casey Demovllle takes advantage of a rainy day to test his new skateboard. 3. Bubba Hudson and Lincoln Ward chuckle over a funny statement. Gabriel Bernard Vince Berry John Bessy Dave Blacketer Benny Blackman Ray Blume Gary Bonestroo Ten Brackin Todd Brenner Billy Broviin Bob Brown Leslie Brown Peggy Burch Phillip Burch Kent Bywater Cleet Carlton Vickl Chavira Sharon Cheney Edith Coder Bruce Conners Margaret Conners Cathy Cox Lonnie Craven Matt Craven 41 JUNIORS 42 Jack Croak Mike Danielson Bill Oarr Linda Davis Patty Davis Debbie DeGrave Casey DeMoville Patty Dennis Darren DePriest James DeRuyter Mark Dexter Tom Dickson Lenny DiMaggio Sylvia Dominquez Ron Downey Keith Doyle David Duncan Tammy Easier JeM EIrod Tern EIrod Dorothy Engberson Floyd Easley John Ewing Cindy Ford I 1 Homecoming Inspires Student Spirit « vl dff Gale Formanek Troy Foy Wendy Franko Patty Garcia Laura Gault Jim Geek Julie George Bill Glober Ronda Goetz Ruben Gonzales Tish Good Helen Gorbulev Gloria Graessle Ron Groves Cynthia Hales Eileen Hales Shawn Halverson James Hanks Mike Hansen Debbie Harbert Ken Hardcastle Kathleen Harper Katie Hartje Melany Hartley The junior class won several events during Homecoming Week in the class competition including the pyra- mid building contest and the famous van cram. They also received a $50 cash prize from the A.S.B. for the first place entry entitled " Spaceball 2001 " in the float competition 1. Annette Huereque and Shelli Hayes were elected junior princesses for the 1976 Homecoming Court. 2. Kevin Jeffries, light and sound di- rector for the junior class, operates float lights during the Homecoming Parade 3. Junior powderpuffers take ad- vantage of their spare time to make posters before the big game on Wednesday Night. 43 -, =:sl - JUNIORS 44 Mike Hawk Penny Hawk Shelli Hayes Pam Hensley Gail Hickock Nornnan Holland Debbie Hollenbaugh Ginger Holmgren Annie Hope Doug Hornkohl Jannes Hudson Annette Huereque 1 Responsibilities Are Key to Success fe The class of ' 78 really put it all to- gether. They involved themselves in many activities which occupied their time. For some, it was sports and for others it was a club or organization such as SCAN, or speech squad. . ' Whatever it was that stole their time N, % away, it was positively worthwhile. 1. Richard Alonzo. commissioner of assemblies, prepares to address the student body at one of the fall pep rallies 2. The class of ' 78 gets it all together to win the spirit jug at a pep assembly. 3. The junior powder puff team tries to gam a mental advantage over their rivals before the game. Larry Keeling Heidi Kerckhoff Vic Kincheloe Robert Kirchmann Lisa Kirk Kelly Kramer Hoby Lasko Dave Laursen Gary LeBlanc Pat Lee Kathy Lewis Marlbeth Licitra Grace Lieras Donna Lindley Terry Longmore Jennifer Lopez Gigi Luna Augie Mares Allen Martin Margarita Martinez Jim Matheny David May Doug McCurry 45 46 JUNIORS Patty McDowell Robin McKinley Andrea Miller Layne Miller Kevin Moore Linda Moorhead Julie Moreland James Moreno Jeffrey Moss Andy Natalie Reed Nation Virginia Nieves Ruth Nobhtt Ron Nordstrom Glenda Offerall Mark Ormsby Felipe Ortiz Jack Ostrow Donnay O ' Yates Merritt Parker Michael Patton Lynn Patty Oawn Peacock Larry Pease The U.S. History classes of Tom Boyle and Stan Crippen simulated the famous Dred Scott trial of 1857 during the week of October 25-29 Out of a total of six classes, five of them awarded Scott his freedom Members of the classes took part as lawyers, justices, witnesses and court reporters 1 Supreme Court justices listen to testimony from witness Colonel John Logan ? John C Calhoun (Rick Hughes) tells the whole truth, but nothing but the truth, during the trial 3 Head justice Donna Ivey tries to settle an argument between law- yers Victor Van Houghten and Tern Barrow during the Dred Scott trial History Classes Enact Scott Case Polly Pellam Gina Pelonero Joe Petrouski Joey Phillips Cathy Prince Robyn Querry Karl Quinton William Rabb Helen Ramirez Denise Rasmussen Ten Rector Renee Reddell Lecia Richardson Richard Robb Mike Roberts Steve Robertson Don Rocovits Lupe Rodriguez Monica Rodriguez Robert Rodriguez Tisha Ronpaugh Brenda Rough Becky Rubalcava Dinah Ruiz Rain and Clouds Cry Over Campus 48 Kathy Silva Tracy Snodgrass Julie Stanford Dana Stokes Ross Taylor Mike Tellegan Mark Tillman Bill Tippings Dave Tiss Jeff Triana JeH Ulm Victor VanHoui- Fcrn.indo Vasque Alfonso Velasquez Julia Velasquez Albert Vert nar J.imes Viera Jo " Wagstaff ..jjBiSt I 1. An unexpected early October rain storm brought a downpour one after- noon, which made students of E.U.H.S. dash to their next period classes. 2. A curious group of students sneaked out of their afternoon fifth period classes to watch the humungus raindrops fall from the gloomy skies. 3. During the flash floods of the months of September and October, students of Elsinore Union High School take a mad run for their next period classes. 4. Foggy mornings often engulfed the Elsinore High School campus while students tried to find their way to their classes without getting lost in the gray mist. 5. Some curious and warm-blooded student body members mingle in small groups right before the morn- ing bell rings for first period classes. " Lincoln Ward tVlichael Waterworth Marlene Watkins Linda Welch Paul Westfield Denise White Patti White Theresa White Phil Williams Shelly Williams Lisa Williams Jeff Wolfe Katie Woods Lorraine Woodward Fred Wright Mark Zimmerman 49 SOPHOMORES Attitudes Expressed in Tenth Grade 50 The class of 1979, which numbers 329 people, is lead by class officers Anne McKinny. president, Patricia Moulton, vice president. Michelle Jani- kowski, secretary, and Nancy McCabe, treasurer. Class rings were the highlight of the 1976 year for the sophomores Many saved their money for a long time and anxiously waited for them to come in. Selecting class princesses and building a float for Homecoming were other exciting moments. Gmny Bayliss and Estrallita Johnston were the prin- Tim Adams Rita Aguirre Melinda Allen Yolanda Amavisca Randy Amsler Raymond Applebury Scott Baker Vera Bakholdin James Barnette Damon Barricklow Ginny Bayliss Anita Belmude; Kenny Billings Melathine Bishop Mike Bracamontes Gloria Brand Mans Brants Joan Brown Lisa Brown Lome Brown Pat Brown Rusty Buck Chris Bundy Rhonda Burch cesses chosen for Homecoming The sophomore class is now under the new graduation requirements. In- cluded are eight semesters of English, eight semesters of social science, and ten clock hours of community service and or exploratory work experience Required classes are. for English. Introduction to Literature and Exposi- tory Writing, and Physical Education and Social Science. Class advisors are teachers Bill Standiford. Dave Ortiz. Billie DaVolt. David Eliaser, and Maury Longfellow. Sophomores displayed many atti- tudes this year as they entered into their second year of high schooL While developing skills In personal and group communication, they also showed aggressiveness, anger, happi- ness, self-satisfaction and insecurity. Some were easygoing, while others found It necessary to be more de- fensive. 1. Tina Lopez relaxes by listening to a cassette recorder and drinking a snack bar coke. 2. David Valle shows some of his ag- gressiveness when he sweeps Tiger mascot Julie Moreland off her feet, preparing to take a bite from her neck. 3. Ginny Bayliss uses a sharp pencil and an angry look to put across her point in an argument with some other students. Bill Byrd Jay Calica Chris Carpenter John Carrell CeCe Carter Vickl Carter Mercy Castillo Ricky Cope Adrienne Cross Debbie Crowe Patty Cullors Kelli Curran Robin Curt Emily Dalton Robert David Penny Davidson Jackie Davis Mike Davis Michelle DeJarnette Joanle Denton Heidi Devitt Cynthia Close Brian Conners Sandy Cooke 51 I SOPHOMORES 52 Marcia Dia; Elena DiMaggio Jeannie Doll Sandy Downes Mike Ouke Ted Duncan Laurie Farrelly Tina Fredinburg Mike Gaines Maggie Garcia Ramona Garcia Darcee Gardner Maurice Garrett Gabrial Gomez Janice Greek Isaac Greer Peggy Greiner Maria Gutierrez The 1977 sophomore class is a very elegant group when it wants to be. but when lis members are at pep rallies or various EUHS athletic events, they may turn into a screaming mob ol rowdies 1 Sophomore cheerleaders lead their class in going wild during the class yell section at a Friday noon pep rally 2 Sophomore Ginny Bayliss with escort Steve Bundy pose picture-per- fect during 1976 Homecoming half- time show 3 Princess Estrillita Johnston, with her brother Cory Johnston, turns on the charm for an enthusiastic Home- coming crowd before the crowning of Homecoming roy.ilty W Wise Fools Get Rowdy — Gracefully ii h Linda Hernandez Diane Henson Dan Havens Skip Haskell Jack Jorgensen Brad Keeler Richard Kerckhoff Curtis Kibler Cindy Kunau David Kramer Tom Knippel Daria Kitchell Daria Kempe Roy Kellogg Dave Keen Norma Jure Peggy Jones Scott Johnson 53 SOPHOMORES Clubs Are Important to Energetic Tigers Cassandra Hill Clayton Hill Marsha Hill Cheryle Hogue Pat Holley Dale Holt Robert Hurren Chris Hyde Danny Ivey Michelle Janikowski Estrillita Johnston Alice Lamont Caroline Lantz Eddie Lee Lori Lee Todd Lee Rick Leonard Lisa Leonardo . r Clubs, no matter whatttie student ' s grade, can become a very important part of his high school Involvement. As freshmen, many students begin to realize just how many types of clubs are offered at EUHS, b ut It Is not usually until the sophomore year that students become Involved in them. Many students have become active In such clubs as Ski, Surf, MECHA, Backpacking, CSF, Spanish, Thespians, or one of many more, 1. Sophomore Ski Club members Lisa Leonardo and Elena DiMaggio, along with Rita Hartman and Cami Palmer, show their club involvement by riding their Homecoming float. 2. Trying to out-yell the freshmen class became a major task for the sophomore class at pep rallies. 3. Float committee members put the finishing touches on a float while waiting for the Homecoming parade to begin. Lori Maldonado Gary Mares Jeanne Markley Russell Martgan Denny Martinez Dolores Martinez Sebastian Martinez Thomas Mattocks Donnie McBnde Nancy McCabe Christine McCaghren Mark McCain Dina McClellan Anne McKinney Tim Meador Greg Meineke Tommy Mendoza Beth Merrifield Mark MeruccI Mane Mills Kim Misner Terina Mitchner Amadeo Montezuma Ray Moore Kirk Ortiz Patty OToole Michael Overton Sandy O Yates Camilla Palmer Erin Park Susan Paulson Laurie Pearson Juan Perez Alan Pikul Buck Powers Tommy Pruitl Work and Fun Fill Up Lunchtime T S V David Querry Richard Rabb Monica Raines Andy Rapaport Teresa Reaves Sheila Rector Resa Reddell Chris Reeves Rob Reidy Katona Roberts Steven Robertson Raymond Robinson Dianna Rocca Anna Rogers David Rommel Rene Ross Vanessa Roybal Odilia Ruiz Leo Saenz Dona Safford Monica Sandoval Andy Savola Sandra Schloesser Ken Sharp Students have found that lunch time is a very beneficial break. For some it is just time to relax and enjoy the sun and food, and socialize with friends. For others it is a great time to catch up on homework, study for a test they will have at the end of the day, and attend meetings of clubs. 1. Kathy Lorenz realizes how im- portant lunch time can be for doing some last-minute studying. 2. Monica Sandoval expects a big crowd and plans to take the oppor- tunity to sell dill pickles for S. C.A.N. 3. Many sophomores support their team during lunch every Friday at the pep rallies. 57 SOPHOMORES 58 Sharia Shaw Gary Skeels Cheryl Smith Jeanne Smith Jolene Smith Debbie Snyder Jachie Snow Daniel Sowders Robert Sowders Jennifer Spickard Gail Staley Neil Stanton Casey Stansberry Rick Stauffer Doneli Stiers Margaret Stot2 Cathy Stieger Quinlan Strong Angel Swigart Jerry Swigart Linda Taylor Julie Teems Laura Tenhundfeld Gracela Topete David Valle Joan Valleluoco Audrey Van Kampen Ro ie Vasque Julie Veen Juana Velasquez k 1 An early October sit-down lor open campus proved to be ineffec- tive although many students contin- ued to strive for their beliefs through student government 2 Even after the majority of the crowd had left, a few optimistic sup- porters remain in hopes of succeed- ing in being noticed in their fight for open campus 3 It only takes a lew individualists to get a popular student issue like open campus supported " this case through a sit-down P Mike Velitis VIcki Verhaar Annette Vose Sulynn Wagner Robert Walker Troy Ward Deedee Wells Earl White John White Cindy Williams Linda Williams Lori Williams David Wilson Linda Wilson Penny Wilson Lonnie Wolft John Wolter Gerry Windecker Tammy Wise Eric Wood Sue Woodward Tom Woodward Gloria Zavala Evelyn Zimmerman Individuality Proves To Be Important 59 FRESHMEN Class of ' 80 Gets Used to School SUHUliL BUS The class of 1980 was the largest class to enter Elsmore Union High School in several years and the class kept with all the traditions of past freshman classes and did not lack in spirit as it won the spirit jug four times at football pep rallies. Taking second place in the float competition during Homecoming fes- tivities at halftime of the football game was one of the highlights of the class ' s work. The freshmen also took second place in the can drive at Thanksgiving. Leading the class this year were class officers Greg Ortiz, president; Sue D ' Angelo. vice-president; Debbie Ortiz, secretary, and Rita Hartman. treasurer. Class advisors were Frank Beeman, Joyce Bradley. Danny Reed. Charley Johnson, and Randy Haskin. Steven Adaire Tina Adams ton Ainsworth Aurelio Alarcon Steven Anthony Ronnie Banda John Barnette Lisa Barnklow Deborah Battrell Danny Belt Linda Bernard Cindy Bernardoni Arthur Biller Etta Blackburn John Bottoms Debbie Boursaw lr l ■PliB »i rtf l! V%? pi H, i c? 4M Ijp ft - V wl % Nancy Bracamontes Roy Bradley Robert Brennan Ron Bndenthal Terrie Brow Darold Brown Sandie Brundy Mandy Bundy Leslie Byrne Lisa Capri Chris Carpenter Ben Chandler Hope Cnossen Brenda Coats Debbie Coder Lynn Conaway Tony Corente Kathy Creese Patty Cross Natalie Curinga Madonna Cummins Kelly Dabbs Sue D ' Angelo Donna Darcy Tracy Darcy Laura Day Ronald DelRio Dede Dessau Don Doelle Jim Downey More people and mass confu- sion were new experiences that the freshmen encountered in September. Beginning with the walk-around, the new students be- gan the year in excitement. 1. Not a new experience to most freshmen is riding the school bus to and from campus. Here, fresh- men board the bus at the end of a long fall school day. 2. Felipe Ortiz, EUHS Spanish in- structor, walks his son, Nick, a freshman, toward the mam office. 61 62 Karia Doyle Alta Dykes Donna Edward Jesse Elliott John Ellison Nancy EIrod Rosa Escarsega Arthena Evans Derrick Evans Robert Field Joel Finley Randy Fish Cheryl Formanek Bobby Foy Robert Freeman Tammy Furginson Jeff Gagnon Mickey Garcia Pam Garibay Robert George Dan Gibson Crista Gill Ten Glover Anna Gonzales A new school with new and unfamil- iar surroundings finds the rookie classmen anything but shy and intro- verted School clubs, noontime activ- ities, and football are but a few of the things they participate m Frosh are well on their way to making their four year stay at E U H S one of en- joyment Although freshmen are on the bottom as far as classes are con- cerned, they ' re at the top when it comes to involvement 1 Freshmen eagerly await the start of the first pep rally of the year Due to growing student population, the Ircshmcn are forced to sit on the floor until new bleachers are in- stalled 2 U F O (unidentified freshman ob- |OCt) blindly participates in Hello Week noontime activity 3 Freshman football player Brad Park hustles in prcgame warmups fl Rookies Score High on Involvement Lois Greek Thomas Guyton Shannon Gwinn Sandra Hales Paul Halton Kathy Hamilton Dean Hanks Marti Harper Michel Harrison Liz Hart Chris Hartje Rita Hartman Steve Hartman Richard Haskins Darin Hayes Stephanie Hernandez Laurie Hilde Lee Hill Tony Hogsett Crystal Holt Steven Holtsclaw Megan Hope Angle Johnson James Johnson 63 64 Students Enjoy Homecoming Week Odetta Johnston Wendy Jordan Tim Kavanagh Kelli Keeler Kalhy Kilbride Ted Kimble Monica Kmcheloe Kelly Kirk Kimberley Kirk Jim Knott Keith Kulberg Coette Lacroix Renee Lanier Ruth L.int Randy LcBlanc Brett Lehr Mickey Leonard Tony Lewis Teresn Limon Mark Lindlcy Jeff Litten Mary Longmore llda Lope Gary Love 1. During the week of Homecoming, ninth graders showed their spirit by participating in many events and did a super job on their first high school float, which carried out the Home- coming theme with " Orbit the Tro- jans " . 2. Being on the Homecoming court is always a great honor and Angie John- son, one of the freshman class prin- cesses, showed her pride, as did her escort, sophomore Lonnie Due. 3. Freshmen turned out to be hard working competitors during Home- coming. Gary Love tries his hardest along with his class to bring on a vic- tory at the tug-o-war event. 4. John Gavin, with his smile, proudly escorts the other selected freshman class princess. Dawn Simon, who also shows how honored she is to be a 1976 Homecoming princess. Brenda Lucero Stacey Luck Joey Luna Lisa Luvisi Pat f agovero Kevin t arten Monica IVIartin Diego Martinez Estella Martinez Joe Marquette Russell May Darren McClish Roger McGillivary Karen McGinnis Kenny McKinley Karl McMillen Javier Medina Tommy Mendoza Leticia Merino Cheryl Merritt Bonnie Miller Jeff Miller Ted Miller Sonia Miraglia 65 FRESHMEN Friends Are Vital to Ninth Graders To the freshmen, who don ' t know many upper classmen, friends are a very important part of their first high school year 1 Pauiette Payne. Oarnn Hayes, and Tammy Furginson listen to their friend Stacey Luck 2 Three buddies watch the passing parade at luni:htime 3 Tony Ortega and a friend enjoy the shade of a tree on the patio area while eating lunch 66 Maricela Monte uma John Montowine Bryan Moore Carolyn Moore Mark Moore Mary Moore Bob Moorhead Tim Moreno Kim Morgan Debbie Morns Alma Morua Doug Nelson Terry Nieves Kevin Norton Terry ONe.il Tony Or».-. 1 Debbie ■ Greg urti Nick Orti Ricky Orti Robert Orli Brad Park Paul Patterson Kathy Paulsen .i i FRESHMEN 68 Ruben Salgado Lori Sasser Randi See Traci Sharp Mary Sheehan Tom Sheehan Todd Shepherd Donna Siliznoff Tima Simmons Dawn Simon Debbie Skeels Pat Spano Don Smith Becky Smith Mark Smith Darby Stands Kirk Stanford Jane Staudenmayer Roxanna Stead Maureen Stieger Janet Stiers Janice Stier-, Kim Stircklan.l Mike Strong Le lie Swihart Kay Templeton Leslie Thomas Eula Tillmon Bobby Tompkins Lonnie Tripp 1 Freshman class president Greg Ortiz appears to be asleep, but he ' s really contemplating his problems ot (mding drivers lor the second annual Can Drive held No- vember 19 The drive was followed by a dance with " Miz oun Foxx " This year freshmen had the biggest area, covering downtown Lake Elsinore With this as an as- set, the class of 1980 went out striving lor a record number of donations -.nJ Jit m ep, tot ng t»s for the J by a ad 111! iwntowi ' i an as- wt oot " Being president of the Class of 1980 has been a pretty busy job. Especially being a freshman has made it hard. It ' s mostly been a learning experience and you have to learn as you go along, and that ' s not always the easiest way to learn something. " Greg Ortiz Frosh President Sheri Truby Natalie Turner David Turpin Laura Decker Franclne Vaccarino Michael Vallefuoco Lisa VanTienen Pedro Vasquez David Viera Chris Visser Sherry Wagstaff Donna Wampole Bill Walbon Leonard Ward Julie Warren Jerry Webb James Wells Karen Whisenand Brian Whitcomb Devon Williams Pete Williams Jan Williamson Jay Williamson Charlotte Wilson Robert Wilson Jerry Woempner Han Woods John Wood Tonette Woodson Theresa Worley Tim Yocham Ida Zavala 69 Enthusiasm Shown by New Officer N ADMIN The three top positions in the EUHS administration changed hands during the 1976-77 school year, but as the year drew to a close, the new appoint- ees had become an important work- ing part of the campus. New principal John Fritz, formerly assistant principal at Rubidoux High, took over his job on July 1. Joe Enserro. also from Rubidoux. became Dean of Students during the summer. Ms Don Johnson became assistant principal in November when Tom f 4a- ron resigned to become a principal at Vail, Colorado, 1 John Fritz, principal, heads a staff of 61 cer- tificated and 31 classified employees and 1.100 students 2 Oean of students Joe Enserro is responsible for student discipline, campus aides, and the athletic program 3 Ms Don Johnson, assistant principal, began her duties in January 4 Mrs Irene Lasaler is coordinator of the Adult Education program 5 John Frit gives his introductory speech at the first pep r.illy The New Administration Is Working i " SS-?- T I- - - ' %i : 1. Dr. Denton Palmer, Superlnten- dant of Elsinore Public Schools, accepts a plaque dedicating the EUHS Media Center to Mrs Dreama Hodges, a former teacher and French Club adviser, from faculty member John Gonzales. 2. Al Swan, assistant superin- tendant for business, determines the financial well-being of schools in the elementary and high school districts. 3 Mrs Sarah Jane Cornish be- came the high school district nurse this fall. 4. EUHS counselors are Ted Kra- mer. Dave Ortiz and Carol Croth- waite. 5- Cathy Moran is activities direc- tor and AS B. adviser. She works closely with student organiza- tions. IS in charge of the intra- mural program and special events, and is pep squad coordi- nator. 6 Mrs. Betty Harvey is Media Cen- ter director 72 Without the members of the ad- ministrative office staff, record keep- ing and communication at EUHS would cease to function. Mary Ann Smith moved into the job of attendance clerk m September and began the job of perfecting the new McBee Attendance System. Also dealing with student records is Mrs. Betty Park, who manages new enrollees and transcripts. Secretaries Lori Pelz and Ann Moore handle correspondence and phone calls for their bosses John Fritz and Joe Enserro. Other duties of the administration office staff are financial record keep- ing and aiding counselors. ,4 V They ' re the Right Arms of i I the 1 Betty Pjrk is the EUHS registrar 2 Corrine George is bookkeeper 3 Ann Moore is secretary for dean of students Joe Enserro and activ- ities director Cathy Moran 4, Louise Murray has been counsel- ing center secretary since 1972. 5 Elsa Moorhead and Cathy Loper (6) are secretaries for adult educa- tion, 7. Bev Haney replaced Helen Bolton as receptionist in January. 8. Lori Pelz is secretary to princi- pal John Fritz. 9. Mary Ann Smith is attendance clerk. 10 Judy Lehr is attendance aide. 11. Adult education classes displayed craft projects in December. 12 Corrine George and Betty Park share their lunch break on the patio. 13. Lori Pelz. a parade judge, views Homecoming float entries. 14. Mary Ann and Judy laugh about a student ' s tardy excuse. V the EUHS Administration 73 H f 74 v -. L CAMPUS AIDES 1 TaKing care of the C U H S physical plant are maintenance men John Dris- kill and Dave Jones (10) 2 Mrs Deanna Bell keeps the career center running smoothly 3 Mark Holt and Ed Villasenor (9) are campus aides 4 Substituting tor aides is Sarah Mc- Kendry and. lor teachers. Mike Romero (12) 5 Walter Edwards and Bonnie Swam (6) are night custodians 7 Percy Kratch is snack bar manager 8 Snack bar stall members are H Hamilton. G Allen. R.Barrow. K Paul, and P Kratch ii:: :■ B,f JLT. iU .-Sill 13 HOP. I r f. ts 0J» Ikn, fesia A Variety of Aides Serve E.U.H.S 10 9 E.U.H.S. bus drivers are (Back) M. iriilde. E. Ingle, B.Hellnick, J.Leggett, J. Woelick. B.Rice, B.Shelton. M. Smith, C. Link, R.Warstell, W.Barsch, K.Tracy, L. ;Babcock, (Front) B. Ingle, M.Buenrostro, A. Rubalcava, M.Woelick, H, Houston, A. ■Murray, R.Schook, M. Castillo, D.Matte- j5on, B,Harrell, district transportation nead, and District Director of Personnel ' Norm Chaffin. 13. R.O.P. instructors are P.Bromund, printing, F.Baldwin, hospital occupa- tions, O.Jacobson, construction, and R. Milam, restaurant occupations. R,0,P, (Regional Occupation Pro- gram) has four courses, after adding a new class in restaurant management this year. The class will be running Tigers Lair, the faculty restaurant. The career center moved to a new location in the Media Center to make room for another class- room. Helping to curb appetites, the snack bar staff, headed by Percy Kratch, served students daily. The snack bar was moved to a new lo- cation in the A building. Campus aides Mark Holt and Ed Villasenor were equipped with newly purchased walkie-talkies to aid them in better communication with Dean Joe Enserro. 75 1 Catherine Armstrong teaches Speech I. Advanced Speech, Debate, and IS speech squad advisor. 2. Leta Summers IS Reading Lab aide 3 Linda Wagoner Is English Depart- ment aide 4. Dee Hillin teaches Advanced Placement English and Introduction to Literature 5. Mrs, Sizer instructs her class in their daily lesson. 6. Kerry Greblo takes time to have a ittle chat with senior Billy Babb. 7 Gennette Sizer teaches Creative Writing, English I, and Introduction to Literature Widest Variety of Courses 8. Kathleen S les. who will retire this year, t ches English I, Speech and Read)r(g Lab. 9. K r Greblo has Introduction to ure, Shakespeare, and English position classes, illiam Standiford teaches Prac- ical English. 1. Jim Davis instructs Gigi Luna in proper layout techniques for El Lago. 12. Drama teacher Archie Cam and Mrs, Murray, Home Ec, discuss the fall fashion show. 13. Archie Cam teaches Auto English, Drama I, and Drama II. 14 Roger Reese is chairman of the English Department and teaches Practical English, Expository Writing. Mythology and Reading Lab 15 Jim Davis teaches Expository Writing, Journalism, and Publica- tions. The English Department of EUHS offers the widest variety of classes as well as being the largest depart- ment on campus. All students are now required to take eight semes- ters of English. All freshmen are required to take Introduction to Speech and Basic Composition, while sophomores are taking Ex- pository Writing and introduction to Literature. Juniors and seniors may fulfill their unit requirement by choosing from a wide variety of electives. Some English extra-curricular ac- tivities are the literary magazine, plays, the school newspaper and yearbook, and the speech squad. 15 78 Ten Social Science students got a real taste of American history when they flew to the East on an eight-day Bicentennial trip. The students visited New York. Virginia, and Washington DC. Students were chaperoned by U.S. Government teacher Steve Lawler The Social Science department, headed by Tom Boyle, added " Ameri- can Herstory " . taught by Billie Da- Volt, second semester. The social science classes of Tom Boyle and Stan Crippen experienced several simulations, including the womens ' rights movement, Dred Scott trial, and a mock civil war fought with pencils rather than guns SOCIAL SCIENCE 1 Stan Crippen proudly displays his button after being blessed with a baby this year 2 Tom Boyle teaches U.S. History and A P History 3 A P History students see this book cover often 4. Tom Boyle swears in a witness at the Dred Scott trial 5 Stan Crippen teaches U.S. History and Economics 6 Steve Moran teaches Social Sci- ence and Psychology 7 Steve Lawler enlightens students in U S Government 8 Charlie Johnson is a veteran So- cial Science teacher. Shaping meric History Recreated by Social Sciences I 1 On a field trip to St Johns Hos- pital, science students study a min- ature of the building, 2. Science teacher David Starr in- structs Life science and Biology I. 3. During Open House in October, David Starr chats with a parent. 4. Instructor John Gonzales talks to Julie George and Colleen Conley before entering St. Johns hospital. 5 Randy Haskins teaches Physical Science, Life Science and Chemistry. 6. Science teacher Dan Reed has freshman Life Science classes. 7 John Gonzales instructs Biology I, A P Biology and Physiology classes. ;es ■- - - " A turtle shell trophy? " That ' s what many science students exclaim when they see the shell hanging on the wall of the science room, but to a life science student, it ' s the highest honor one can get. The student who has his or her name engraved on the shell is the outstanding life science student in the school. Science students took many field trips during the year, including a visit to St. Johns Hospital in Santa onica. PlflQ were drawn up and submit- is fall for a science lab and re rooms. Because of increased dent enrollment and reemphasis science, present rooms have be- e too small to accomodate a needed number of science sessions. John Gonzales is chairman of the science department. ome OQ TO 79 O CD ( cd ' o D - CD MATH Math Teachers Advance Knowledge 80 Mathematics courses attempt to further students ' ability to use num bers in situations ranging from every- day arithmetic to complex equations Although few E U H S students go into math-related fields, all students who take the classes are prepared for the future Mathematics department offers SIX courses, including General Math- ematics, Prealgebra. Algebra I and lA. Geometry and Algebra II Five faculty members instruct 22 sessions in the department Bill Standiford and Gerry Rogers, although in other departments, also have math classes. k , A 1 1 Ox-, iMttlBi 1 Mathematics instructor Greg Bulger teaches General Mathematics, Algebra I and Algebra II classes at Elsinore High School 2 Carl Graves instructs General Mathematics and Algebra I classes 3 Sperro Palakes teaches General Mathematics. PreAlgebra. Geometry and Auto II 4 Ray Corral teaches General Math- ematics and Algebra I and is coach of girls and boys tennis teams. 5 Matt Craven studies his math dur- ing study time 6 Lecia Richardson. Donna Ivy and Penny Hawk concentrate on Algebra II homework and also discuss their assignment together. INDUSTRIAL ARTS 1. In Metal shop. Greg Barr, Steve Hamilton and Keith Bywater cut sheet metal with the floor shears. 2. Dick EIrod instructs Auto I. Auto II and Advanced Auto and has taught at Elsinore High for five years. 3. David Ellaser teaches Health Safety and is m his first year of teaching at Elsinore High School. 4. Charles Jordon has worked at Elsinore High for two years as auto shop aide and he also helps in the tool room. 5. For Vocational Education, Greg Barr instructs Mechanical Drawing. Welding. Metal. General Metal and Compare Metal. He began teaching here this fall. 6. Dick Yeske teaches Wood I. Wood II and Compare Wood He has been at EUHS for nine years. " I have enjoyed teaching at E.U.H.S. and teaching the young adults of today, " stated Dick EIrod, who teaches Auto Shop classes. Auto Shop gives students experi- ence in the automotive field. A major- ity take advantage of this course to maintain their own automobiles. Wood classes give the student the experience of working with wood and may guide him toward a career. Mechanical Drawing helps the stu- dent to illustrate and visualize a tool or building piano. Health Safety is a required course for sophomores. i Three Shops Teach Vocational Skills 82 Marty Brown. P.E. in«;triJCtor and gymnastics coach, was a new per- sonality on the Girls P.E staff in the fall and joined veterans Joyce Bradley and Billie DaVolt. Activities offered by the depart- ment include Modern Dance, soft- ball, tennis, swimming, volleyball, basketball, archery, and figu re development. Requirements of P.E. credits were dropped this year from four to three years Enrollment in Girls P.E. reached over 380. Also a first year veteran to the Elsinore P.E department is Sharon Christy, helping as aide. 1 Marty Brown instructs student Lisa Lu Visi in modern dance steps 2 Bilhe DaVolt portrays a little girl in a skit given during the first pep rally of the year 3 Joyce Bradley is chairperson of the Girls Physical Education depart- ment and coaches girls volleyball, basketball and softball 4 Joyce Bradley and Maury Long- fellow discuss volleyball tactics be- fore an important game 5 Billie DaVolt teaches Girls P E and Health Safety 6 Marty Brown is in her first year of teaching at E U H S She is gymnas- tics coach and teaches Modern Dance and Girls P E classes 7. Sharon Christy is an aide for the girls P E department I 1. Coach Randy Brown gives a talk on the J.V. football game results and makes predictions on that night ' s game at a tall pep rally. 2. Students in Boys P.E. prepare for a quick swim, one of many sports offered during two P.E. semesters. 3. tVlanuel Alonzo ' s duties as Boys P.E. aide include keeping athletic . equipment in shape and team uni- forms in condition. 4. Maury Longfellow coaches the E.U.H.S. girls and boys swim team and is chairperson for the Boys P.E. department. 5. Randy Brown, Boys P.E. teacher, also coaches J.V. football players and the baseball team. His specialty is making and selling grinders to raise money for the baseball team. The Boys P.E. department has a large variety of activities such as weight lifting, baseball, swim- ming, soccer, basketball, and volleyball. Manuel Alonzo, P.E. aide, pro- vides such services as keeping the equipment in playing con- dition, passing out equipment and getting uniforms together. Maury Longfellow teaches Boys P.E. and also coaches swimmers. Randy Brown coaches base- ball and football teams while teaching Boy ' s P.E. Even though P.E. require- ments have dropped one less year, many boys stay in to be in sports or to keep in shape. i i i c Q. CD 3 ) ( ) CD O :; CD CD 83 O c c ■o o BUSINESS o A new face in the business depart- ment at EUHS IS Mrs Carole Hasart. Mrs Hasart came from Poway in the San Diego County area and has been a teacher for 10 years. She is instruct- ing four business courses, including Notetaking. Typing I, Work Experience and Office Procedures Stephen Price is the other business teacher and has been the chairman of the business department for eighteen years. Price is in charge of Vocational Typing. Accounting. Shorthand I, Typ- ing I and Typing II. Price has been teaching for 29 years and he has made his mind up to retire in June. 1977. 1 Stephen Price enjoys teaching typ- ing to his students 2 Head of the business department IS Mr Stephen Price, who teaches Vocational Typing. Accounting. Short- hand 1. Typing I. and Typing II 3 Mrs Murray ' s Child Development class learns about toddlers by having a few mothers and their babies in to visit and share their experiences 4. Mrs Carole Hasart teaches busi- ness education courses and advises the SOS. group. HOME ECONOMICS I U -=, ■i Mrs. Helen Murray and Miss Sandra Higgins are the two teachers in the home economics department. Mrs. Murray teaches classes such as " On Your Own, " Child Care, Child Develop- ment and Foods I. Miss Higgins teach- es Foods II and Home Furnishings. Mrs. Murray and Miss Higgins are the advisors for the FHA-HERO Club. They keep very busy through the year with projects which help people in and around the community. Mrs. Mur- ray says that their main purpose is " to help others and by doing Jtns we help . . ' Ji , ' y ourselves. ' umtm 3 OTQ o (D f " " ' H 1. Keeping busy in their home eco- nomics class. Donna Morris. Monica Kmcheloe and Eula Tillman take time out to chat about their projects. 2. Mrs. Helen Murray teaches the home economics courses Child Care, Child Development, Foods I and a new course entitled " On Your Own. " 3. Miss Sandra Higgins is also in the home economics department. She teaches Foods II and another new course called Home Furnishings. (D CD CD ART 86 Lights, camera, action! This is an everyday saying for Television Pro- duction teacher Mary Huggins. in her third year of teaching at Elsinore High School. She teaches intermedi- ate television, advanced television, introduction to television production and script writing. In the art department there art- Stan Kearney and Hylton Sanders as teachers and Maria Alonzo as aide. Stan Kearney has taught ceramics at Elsinore High School for three years and Hylton Sanders has taught for nine years. He instructs classes in ceramics, drawing and painting and an Adult Ed class. I 1 Randel McMillen dims students on campus with television production class camera on a (all afternoon 2 Mary Huggins teaches Television Production classes and script writ- ing. 3 Art teacher Stan Kearney con- structs a sculpture with Paul Holton during class 4 Instructor of Ceramics and Elec- tronics IS Stan Kearney 5 Instructor of Ceramics and Draw ing and Painting is Hylton Sanders 6 Maria Alonzo is the aide for the art department Three Motivate Art, T.V. Students y j p- i jV - 1. Jamie DeRuyter, Tim Moran, Mike Davis and other members of the band play during a football halftime. 2. On the football field, band mem- bers Mike Velitis and James Moreno cool off during a break. 3. Music instructor Gerry Rogers directs and sings along with his vocal music students. 4. Jim Olson directs the Tiger Band, concert and stage bands and teaches mathematics and guitar. 5. Gerry Rogers directs the choir and vocal ensemble and teaches gen- eral mathematics. y ' " Our growing band and jazz pro- gram are a tribute to the high qual- ity of the Elsinore High School music students, " stated Jim Olson, band director. He has taught at Elsinore High School for two years and teaches band, stage band and guitar. " It has always been my pleasure to work with Elsinore students. They have been filled with enthusi- asm and enjoyment of their work, " stated Gerry Rogers who teaches choir and vocal ensemble. He has been at Elsinore High School four years. Activities of the band and choir include concerts, pep rallies and marching in parades. o 3 o OQ CD CD O 87 Q FOREIGN LANGUAGE 88 Amity Exchange aides Aleiandra Mery and Christine Pelissie enriched the lives of foreign language students during the school year by exposing them to the cultures and customs of their countries, Chile and France. They worked with students in and out of class and attended social func- tions with citizens of the Lake Elsi- nore Valley. Jim Fimea joined the departments staff in September as French instruc- tor and worked with department chairman Felipe Ortiz, who is in charge of the Spanish curriculum. Courses offered by the department include beginning and advanced Spanish and French classes and a course for natural speakers. 1 Alejandra Mery, Amity Exchange Aide from Chile, acquainted students with the culture and language of her country in South America 2 James Fimea. who teaches French classes, is new to EUHS this year 3 Socorro Rodriguez is aide for the foreign language department 4. Foreign language students liKe to Kid around in Spanish class 5 Felipe Ortiz teaches beginning and advanced Spanish courses 6 Christine Pelissie. Amity Exchange Aide from France, assists in the class- room and tutors students who have problems learning French Two Foreign Aides Stimulate Interest AGRICULTURE r - t, 1. An unidentified student in Ag class remains anonymous behind his pulled-down bandana. 2. John White pets a holstein calf which was given to the Ag program by a local citizen. 3. The facts about farm manage- ment and animal husbandry are dis- cussed by teacher Ventuleth in an Agricu lture class. 4. John Black and Bob Moorhead take notes during classtime. 5. The Ag building took on a new look this fall when weeds were cut. 6. John Ventuleth. director of Ag projects, IS a new face at EUHS. After the resignation of both Ag- riculture teachers last spring, John Ventuleth, or " Coach " , as many students call him, was hired to manage a growing program of classes preparing students for careers in farming and animal husbandry. One of the first projects of the group was to clean up the grounds around the Ag building and to cut and trim trees in the area. Another sign of enthusiasm was an almost 100 percent growth in membership in the Future Farmers of America. An Agriculture Advisory Board, made up of local farmers and merchants, helped with the pro- gram. f I " 1» CD CD U ■■■ CD — 89 S.C.A.N. 90 A federally funded program de- signed to motivate more student in- terest m the high school campus. SCAN. (Student Centered Analysis of Needs) had a major role m improv- ing student morale and pride. Projects undertaken by the five sections of the class included the re- painting of the front of the gym. a paper drive to raise money trees for the campus, and a bills of rights Students also organized drive, sold food during the lunch hour, visited other schools and took field trips outside of the local area. In general, their objective was to improve EUHS. S. C.A.N. Projects Boost Tiger Pride SPECIAL PROGRAMS 1 Bob " Scooter " Hugh, head of L D.G. classes, and Charlie Johnson, Social Science, greet the photog- rapher while watching the Home- coming parade. 2. Opportunity students moved into this portable classroom at semester. 3. Bob Hugh IS responsible for stu- dents in L.D.G. 4. Gene Blackler has taught Oppor- tunity classes for several years. 5. Frank Beeman assists a small group of E.M.R. students. 6. Howie Torn taught Practical Edu- cation first semester and Social Science I second semester. The Special Programs depart- ment provides classes and educa- tional experiences for students who need extra help getting through high school. Learning Development Group, taught by Bob Hugh, motivates stu- dents to achieve in their classes and on the campus. E.M.R. instructor Frank Beeman teaches basic skills to his small group of students. Practical Education, taught by Howie Torn, was discontinued at the semester and he moved to the Social Science department. Eugene Blackler, a veteran Op- por tunity teacher, took over this program during the spring se- mester. (D O Q) ' O OQ 0) 3 (1) 01 91 ' ' f titaSlmimi ■I Break swimming record. No practice tomorrow. Five team fouls. Advance to free throws. VARSITY FOOTBALL Perris Win Highlight of 1-8 Season 94 EUHS Tiger Varsity (ootball players are (Front) J.DiLemme. J castle. D Hornkohl. K Ortiz. Coach Bill Standiford. and (Back) C Wagslaff. A Mares. J Clark. M Lee. S Janikowski. D Taylor. J Hud- De Moville. VVanHouten. D Laursen. J.Amavisca. O McKinney. R son. (Middle) R Hughes. R Alonzo. R Kirchman. R Robb. K Hard- Hughes, and J George. The 1976 varsity football season was a disappointing one for the Elsinore Tigers. The Tigers finished in a tie for sixth place with a 1-5 league record and 1-8 overall. The team was plagued with 12 injuries and these, according to coach Bill Standiford, were the reasons for the unsatisfactory sea- son. The only bright moment of the year for the gridmen was a 27-8 upset over the Perris Panthers in which the team retained the " Top Dog " trophy. Quarterback Mark Lee led the Tigers. Lee threw four touchdown passes. The offense rolled up 320 total yards, 216 yards passing and 104 rushing. Trophies at the Fall Sports Award Banquet Nov. 29 were given to Mark Lee, Most Valuable Player, Jimmie Clark, Most Improved Player, and Doug Hornkohl, Most Inspirational Player. 1. Coach Ruben Castanon gives some last minute Instructions to the Tiger offensive unit 2. This injury to Dan White was an example of the many injuries that plagued the team. 3 Coach Randy Haskln was a new addition to this year ' s varsity foot- ball staff as a defensive coordinator. 4 The Tiger defensive team takes a rest while receiving signals from the sidelines. 5. Quarterback Mark Lee throws a pass behind the protection of offen- sive guard Mike Watersworth. 6 Defensive linebacker Jesse Ama- vlsca gives a hard hit as inside line- backer Jack DiLemme puts on the finishing touches VARSITY FOOTBALL 1 Defensive bacK Dennis Taylor allempts lo block a punt, hoping lo snatch the ball 2 Robin Hughes (61) and Jesse Ama- visca (44) advance on a San Diego Christian Patriot in the Tigers ' sec- ond game o( the season 3 Tiger defense prepares for action in the San Diego Christan game 4 Troy Foy (84) clears the way tor halfback Richard Robb. who picks up a good gam in yardage 5 Offensive tackle Dave Tiss leads halfback Richard Robb around the left side of the scrimmage line for a good gam in yardage Lee Named County Player of Week Mark Lee, quarterback for the Tigers, received dual honors at the end of the season. Besides being named All D.A.L. de- fensive back, Lee was selected by the Riverside Press Enterprise as County Player of the Week for his efforts in the Tigers ' only win of the season against arch-rival Perris. The Tigers placed four other play- ers on the all-league team. Ken Hard- castle, offensive tackle, and Dave Laursen, offensive guard, were named to the second team All D.A.L. offense. Named to the DeAnza League first team defense was junior linebacker Jesse Amavisca. James Hudson was named to the second team. 1. Riverside County Player of the Week and All De Anza League defen- sive back, Mark Lee, attempts to get off a pass before a defender can get to him. 2. Dennis Taylor (28) gets in a po- sition to put the hit on a Rim Scot as a teammate assists him. 3. Sophomore running back Kirk Ortiz (40) tries to elude three would- be tacklers as he runs around the left side of the 50 yard stripe. Ortiz was the only sophomore on the young Tiger squad. 4. The Tiger defense squares off against C.I.F. champion Rim. 97 FROSH-SOPH FOOTBALL 98 Sophs Share Crown, Frosh Go 2-4 4 This year ' s sophomore football team shared the De Anza League Championship with the Yucca Valley Troians and had a 6-2-1 overall re- cord and a 4-1-1 league record. Led by Most Valuable Player Isaac Greer, who alone tallied 17 touch- downs and rushed for over 1.500 yards, the Tigers showed great team work and desire the entire season. Their only loss came against a very tough Perns squad. At the annual Fall Sports Banquet, head coach Randy Brown presented Mike Velitis with the Most Improved trophy. Mike Brocomontes was de- fensive player of the year. David Valle won the Most Inspirational award and Dave Keen was awarded the hitter ' s trophy. Mark Holt as- sisted Brown throughout the season. S- ' (r r Sophomore football team members are berry. (Third Row) coach Randy Brown. R (Front) D Valle. L Guzman. M Bracamon- Slaufler, B Dolle. R Escarsega. J Wolter. les, T Adams. (Second Row) D Martinez. coach Steve Lawler. and (Back) R Creese. R Ruck. M McCain. J Rodriguez. CStans- K Eastman. C. Hill. T Ward, and M Garrett fei i . . « ; ly Brom, R ;a, Jloltef, k) Rfleese, IM,Garrett, Freshman football team members are T.Lewis. G.Ortiz, T.McClish. P.Rettinger, (Front) T.Hogsett, S.Adalre. R Salgado. L. and (Back) coach M.Romero, coach D. Hill. A.BIIIer. B.Thompkins. J.Downey, J. Reed. R. Fields. R.George. J.Johnson. A. Luna. K.Martin. K.Stanford, and (Middle) Edwards. B.Foy. and B. Chandler. D.Williams, D.Wolfe. J.Belmudez, B.Park, The 1976 freshman football team finished its fall season with a 2-4 overall record, while competing mostly against sophomore teams the entire year. The Tigers, led by Most Valuable Player Ben Chandler, defeated Dana Hills 12-0 and San Clemente 20-8. The losses came against more ex- perienced sophomore teams which included San Jacinto, San Marcos, Hemet, and Perris. At the end of the season, awards were given to Chand- ler as M.V.P., Greg Ortiz, Most In- spirational, and Joe Belmudez was awarded the coaches trophy. Head coach Mike Romero stated. " I feel coach Dan Reed and I taught them how to play aggressive foot- ball and they should be one of the top two teams in the league next year. " 1 .;- ' : ' :.Jl m d li4ifll . s ■ — 99 " 1. Sophomore quarterback David Valle (10) eludes defenders enroute to a Tiger touchdown. 2. Sophomore coach Mark Holt gives a grin at a varsity football game. 3. Freshman quarterback Bobby Foy (17) calls signals from scrimmage against the Hemet Bulldogs. 4. Ben Chandler rambles through the line of scrimmage for a good gam in yardage. 5. Assistant freshman coach Dan Reed relaxes during pre-game warm- ups. VARSITY BASKETBALL Tigers Lose Bid for Basketball Title 100 Elsinore ' s varsity basketball team provided a great many thrills for its fans this season, featuring a fastbreak- ing offense and a pressing, hustling, defense. Despite the presence of a front line that averaged under six feet tall, the EUHS Tigers were able to finish a re- spectable third place in the De Anza League race, with a record of 8-4. The major highlight of the Tiger sea- son was a thrilling 52-47 victory over arch-rival Banning. Individual leaders for Elsinore in scoring were junior guard Mike Ortiz and senior forwards Troy Love and Mark Lee. Love was the Tigers ' leading rebounder, followed by Lee and junior forward Lincoln Ward. Ortiz and Lee led in assists, while senior forward Nick Loughbom and senior guard Billy Babb led the Tigers in field goal percentages. y B M M M JP ..SOtetCiTt ■ 1 1 Junior Lincoln Ward jumps high for a rebound. 2. Senior Mark Lee controls a jump ball against the Bloomington Bruins. 3. Coach Kerry Greblo gives instruc- tions during a time-out. 4. Forward Nick Loughbom prepares to put in a shot. 5. Mark Lee puts in a finger roll as Loughbom watches the action. 6. All-league guard Mike Ortiz follows through on a lay-out. 7. Nick Loughbom defends against an aggressive Beaumont Cougar. 8. Last year ' s J.V. basketball coach, Kerry Greblo, now heads the varsity. 101 VARSITY BASKETBALL Height Big Disadvantage for Tigers I V 11 , 102 » »■ Kv So ♦w ' ♦, it t " lf l; L ' •• v " » 1. The varsity front three Included Troy Love (44), Mark Lee (14), and Lincoln Ward (24). 2. Lincoln Ward (6) attempts a shot during a P.E. class. 3. Senior center Troy Love led team in rebounding. 4. Guard Mike Ortiz hustles after being introduced. 5. Senior Mark Lee started at ward for the Tigers. 6. Billy Rabb (22) attempts an bounds pass to guard Ortiz. 7. Troy Love awaits the introduction of his teammates. 8. The Tiger bench watches action late in a game. 9. Mike Ortiz drives for a lay-up. 10. Forward Nick Loughbom (34) pulls down a rebound. FROSHSOPH BASKETBALL Sophs Have Rough First Season 104 With a new rule change in effect in The De Anza League which elimi- nated J.V. teams, the Elsinore Tiger sophomore squad had a very trying first year The team relied on its fast break offense and pressing defense throughout its calender to defeat opponents. The pressing defense caused many turnovers, which re- sulted in many Tiger buckets. With starters Troy Ward, Bobby Foy. Pat Brown, Maurice Garrett and Clayton Hill, the young team took second place in the first annual Ti- ger basketball tourney, losing in the championship game to Laguna Beach. The squad had four freshmen on the roster. Foy was a starter, while Ben Chandler, Pete Rettinger and Greg Ortiz were ready for action when they were needed. Sophomore basketball team members are (Front) Richard Rabb. Scott John- son. Greg Ortiz, Pete Rettinger. Casey Stansberry, Ben Chandler, coach Dave Ortiz, (Back) Clayton Hill. Bobby Foy Maurice Garrett. Mike Velitis, Pat Brown and Troy Ward. J 03 The 1976-77 freshman basketball team included (Back) Robert George. Darren McLish, Richard White. Tony Hogsett. Bobby Thompkins, Leonard Ward, Coach Mike Romero (Front) Mark Moore, James Johnson, Rueben Salgado, Anderson Edwards, and Gary Love. The young squad finished with a 6-12 record. Finishing its first year with a 6-12 record, the Tiger freshman basket- ball team gained valuable experi- ence, according to first-year coach Mike Romero. Romero had some good talent on the freshmen level to work with. Cen- ter Anderson Edwards was the team ' s leading scorer, compiling a 14.0 average over the 18 game schedule. Forward Robert George was one of the most dependable when the squad needed more points. George scored the winning points in the Tigercubs ' win over Fontana Junior High. Reu- ben Salgado was the team ' s leading assist man and was responsible for setting up the offense. The squad played two tough games against arch-rival Perris, coming out on the short end of the score both times. The young team will send a crop of players up to the sophomore level for a good team next year. Pat Bfow K mm 1. Sophomore Troy Ward goes up for a lay-up over a Beaumont player in an early game. 2. One of four freshmen on the young sophomore squad was Ben Chandler, shown here grabbing a rebound in a Tiger home game. 3. Captain Rueben Salgado goes up for a lay-up in a home game against Yucaipa. 4. Anderson Edwards, Mark Moore and Robert George attempt to steal the bail from a Yucaipa opponent. 5. Rueben Salgado. Gary Love and Mark Moore get last minute instruc- tions from Coach Mike Romero be- fore a home game. Freshmen Gain Valuable Experience VARSITY BASEBALL Tigers Attempt to Recapture D.A.L. Title 106 The Elsinore High varsity baseball squad set out to recapture the De Anza League baseball crown, which It had owned for the last three years, until a fourth place finish last season The team, under the second-year coaching of Randy Brown, has four returning lettermen on the squad. With a second place J V team last year. Coach Brown anticipated a group that could challenge for the league title The Tigers opened their season with a scrimmage against the Cajon Cowboys from San Bernardino and came out on the short end of the scoreboard, losing a five-inning con test to the home team. The team was scheduled to play six pre-season games and open their D.A.L. season against arch-rival Perns on March 18. i Varsity team members lor the 1977 sea- son are (Back) H Chase. M Rios. D Duncan. C.Brown. M.Ormsby. S Tapprich. R.Robb. 0. Williams, coach Randy Brown. (Front) R Rabb. J Ostrow. C Carlton. K Goss. B Rabb. J Hudson. A.Aguirre. and L Keeling ft %,if- I . r - t 1J- . 1 Junior pitcher Richard Robb hurls a pitch In pre-game warm-up 2, Cleet Carlton steps up to bat in a Tiger scrimmage. 3 Robb shows the classic pitching stance 4 Senior catcher Harvey Chase scoops up a low pitch 5 Members of the varsity baseball team loosen up their throwing arms before a pre-league encounter. 6. Pitcher Arthur Aguirre gets ready to throw the ball to a teammate. 7 Simon Tapprich and Mario Rios get in position to receive the ball during a pre-game session here at home 8. James " Bubba " Hudson exercises his arm before a game. .: 5: ?. i ..- ■!r. I t -- ' j: - ? iP " . ' I t4. ' . - •»■ ' " »i »ii V «» SiW— W— wmB n gstrin VARSITY BASEBALL Game Action Emphasizes Form 108 k 11 s ? i 109 1. Senior catcher Harvey Chase changes his mind about advancing to third base. 2. Senior pitching sensation Mario Rios hurls a fastball to an opponent during a spring game. 3. Bubba Hudson (1) hustles back to second base to avoid a pick-off at- tempt. 4. Randy Brown guided the Tigers in his second consecutive season as head coach. 5. Varsity third baseman Richard Robb awaits the next batter. 6. Junior Bubba Hudson (1) tries to tag out an opponent while Authur Aguirre waits to help. 7. Mario Rios practices his swing on the newly-acquired batting machine at an after-school practice. 8. Richard Robb takes a swing at an opponent ' s pitch as the Tiger bench watches. FROSH-SOPH BASEBALL 1 10 Frosh-Soph Looking for D.A.L. Title The frosh-soph baseball team was off to a fair start in mid-March with a league record of 1-0-1 The Tigers had a new coach, SCAN teacher Ruben Castanon. The team roster was small, with only twelve players. " They play hard and make up for it, " stated Castanon The seven sophomores and four freshmen got off to a slow start as many of the players were still out for basketball. " They started slowly. but were doing a better job by league contest time. " stated Castanon The Tigers won their first league game against the Perns Panthers and tied the Yucca Valley Trojans. The team is led by sophomores David Valle and Ray Espinoza. They both lead m the hitting categories and team up for a fine pitcher-catcher combination The frosh-soph base- ball team should be a D.A L. title con- tender. i« . sj wX . . ' » ' - -r ' ' 9 W: ■ «K 1.-: 1 Frosh soph tejm members are (Front) LeRoy Salgado. Greg OrUi. Richard Arm.irilln SebaSllOn M.irtino R.iy Espi- no a. (Back) Maurice Garrett. Oavid Valle. Kirk Ortiit. Troy Ward, and Coach Reuben Castanon lie ] ■u ,,t Da»iil ' Coactifw " 1. David Valle watches play as he prepares to take his batting turn. 2. Ray Espinoza waits in the on-deck circle tor his turn to bat and (3) stretches out to fire a fastball. 4. Coach Rueben Castanon plans his strategy 5. Catcher David Valle gives instruc- tions to pitcher Espinoza. 6. Richard Armarillo awaits the throw from the catcher in a pick-off attempt 7. Shortstop Troy Ward follows through on a th ow to first base. 8. Catcher Valle demonstrates his ability by digging out a bad pitch. BOYS TENNIS Netmen Looking For Championship 112 :j..:: ::c: fc r ... Ik. smm ■ .t ; I 9 With only one senior on the squad, the boys tennis team has a promising D.A.L. future. The team has five returning letter- men Jeff Wagstaff. Ed Baumann, Phil Williams. Shawn Halverson, and Ivor O ' Connor. Jeff Wagstaff played in the number one position. Ed Baumann, a three- season veteran, will be close behind in the number two position. Shawn Halverson and Phil Williams, both juniors, handled the number one section in the doubles bracket. The team opened its season on February 18 at La Sierra. 10 r 113 11 1. and 4. First singles Jeff Wagstaff hits a backhiand and follows thirougfi. 2. Sfiawn Halverson returns a serve. 3. Pfiil Williams serves a practice shot, 5. Bill Brown serves for a point. 6. Wagstaff hits an overhead smash. 7. Ray Corral is in his eleventh year as tennis coach. 8. Newcomers Tompkins, George, Brown, Garcia, Viera and Bridenthal take a rest. 9. Bobby Tompkins practices at the net. 10. First doubles players are Wil- liams and Halverson. 11. Ivor O ' Connor returns a baseline shot and (12) shows proper form on a serve. BOYS SWIMMING .t - - !« Sv 1 114 tf The 1977 boys swimming team consisted of 18 members who were destined to do well in the upcoming season. The swimmers had five returning lettermen: Jeff Miller, 500 freestyle. Paul Dorchuck and Chuck Norheim. 100 breaststroke. and Brad Smith, individual medley. The team purchased two new mini- gyms in the spring of 1976 Coach Maury Longfellow said the devices have greatly aided the swimmers m swimming much faster times this year The 400 freestyle relay team, which includes Larry Pease, James Matheny. David May. and Dan Havens, was plan- ning to break the school and pool record before the season ended. vivVVI Jl v 1 - 1 Jetf Miller takes a well-deserved rest after a race 2 Swim team members take time out (or a quick break between events 3 Jim Matheny awaits the call of the referee to begin his race 4 Paul Dorchuck practices his free- style stroke after school at a team practice 5 Coach Longfellow is in his fourth year as swimming coach and is look- ing forward to a good year m the Ivy League 6 John Ewing works on his breast- stroke during an after-school prac- tice Swimmers Test Skills in Ivy League iUXlU, r Hleserved ake linif events. e call of 1 (lis free- t a team lis (ou i IS look- (itlieivy s breast- jol p 1. Swim team members are (Back) J.Finley. D. Havens, R.Downey. T. Pur- chase. J.Ulm, J.Miller, (Middle) D. Hanks, C.Norheim. B.Byrd, P. Dor- chuck, C. Carpenter, B. Smith, (Front) J.Ewing. R.Buck, D.May, B.Nissim, J. Matheny. and K.Kulberg. 2. Returning swimmers Jeff Miller and Dan Havens work on their back- strokes before a big meet against a team in the newly-joined Ivy League. 3. Chris Carpenter practices his diving technique for an early season meet. 4. Not all swimmers take their sport seriously before practice. WRESTLING E.U.H.S. Grapplers Strive To Pin 116 1 Grapplers on the Elsinore Tiger wrest- ling team are (Front) D Hayes. A Bil lers. (Middle) M Chavira. Stands. K White. A Mares. J Carrel. J Amavisca (Back) coach S Moran. Hornkohl. M Brocamontes. M Hawk. K OrUi. K Hard castle. D Williams. R Alon o, coach G Barr 2 The Tiger wrestling god. Nahomish. concentrates his power on helping wrestlers pm opponents 3 Senior grappler Kelly White sits through on a chicken wing 4 Soph wrestler Mike Brocamontes works (or an escape 5 Soph Kirk Orti reveals his winning stance (or the camera. Elsinore ' s wrestling team, in only its third season, nearly captured the DAL. championship. A larger coaching staff and hard work and ef- fort from the wrestlers gained the team a 9-1-1 season record. Coach Steve Moran and his two new assistants, Greg Barr and Monty White, put it all together for Elsinore High School. With most of the wrest- lers returning next season, the team ' s future looks sensational. Elsinore 36 San Clemente 36 Elsinore 72 Lutheran LaVerne 3 Elsinore 36 El Toro 33 Elsinore 41 Yucca Valley 30 Elsinore 36 Beaumont 32 Elsinore 44 Eagle Mountain 30 Elsinore 53 Big Bear 24 Elsinore 65 Whittier Christian 6 117 1. Members on the Tiger frosh-soph team are, (Front) D. Hayes, S.Adair, A.BIIIers, (Front) Coach S. Moran, J. Rodriguez, K.Stanford, J.Downey, R.Stauffer, and coach G.Barr. 2. Junior Ken Hardcastle uses a half to put away another opponent, 3. Senior IVIark Chavira goes for the pin with a " Saturday Night Ride. " 4. Frosh Darby Stands shows good form on fireman ' s carry. 5. Junior grappler Doug Hornkohl puts the bit on his opponent. 6 Junior Jeff Wagstaff plans moves for oncoming match. 7. Soph Mike Brocamontes works to set up brutal cow-catcher. GOLF In Spring, The Swing is the Thing 118 W» Members of the EUHS goU team are ford. Ken Eastman. Brad Park, and Dennis (Back) Coach Johnson, Russell May. Taylor. (Front) Mark Moore. Rob May. Don Craw- Murrieta Hot Springs is the home course for the EUHS golf team, which by mid-March had won two matches. The team was balanced with both veteran and inexperienced golfers. Don Crawford and Dennis Taylor were returnees and Mark Moore. Brad Park and Rusty May were new- comers. Coach Charlie Johnson was jubi- lant about the prospects of a win- ning season in 1977. as his two pre- vious teams had difficulty on the course. Experience is the key to victory, the team found. 1 Soph Kenny Eastman improves his swing by keeping an eye on the ball 2 Senior Dennis Taylor, a team veteran, works on his backswing in preparation for an imminent match 3 Freshman Mark Moore goes tor a long drive with his three wood and digs up some dirt in the process 4 New team members Rob May works on the placing of a shot and assuming a correct stance b Senior Don Crawford, a golf letter- m.Hi with three years of experience. pl.KP his shot .ind (6) t.lk»»s h.s TRACK and Dennis 1. Track team captain is Perry Hill. 2. Four tracksters take a warmup lap. 3. Coach Reed shows a girl member of the track team how to do a proper hurdler stretch. 4. Ray Robinson exercises before a meet. 5. Track team members are (Back) Coach Reed, J.Wood, P. Hill, M.LuVisi, S.Mondares, R.Stauffer. R.FIsh, C. DeMoville, D Holt, G.Love, J.Bel- mudez, J.Montowme, K. Marten, L. Page, J.Barrette, R. Robinson, Coach Bobbitt, (Front) C.Harrison. M.Harri- son. R.Lanier, K.McMillen, S.Adair, T. Ortega, G.Staley, B.Ekstem, and K. Whisenand. A previous all-male stronghold, the EUHS track team, was integrated when It opened its practices in Feb- ruary, not only by female runners, but also by a female coach. The girls ran beside the boys in running events and also participated in field events, although there was a iris division at most meets for fe- male tracksters. The team ' s coaches were Dan Reed, science teacher, and Kathy Bobbitt, driver education instructor. The cinder season began on March 7 against Damien High, followed by a first league meet against Twenty- nine Palms. League finals were on April 28. Cinder Squad Integrated by Girls .; ' rV , ' 5IRLS VOLLEYBALL .yy ; ' fA " j| 120 Elsinore High volleyball team members are Barrett. Patti White. (}wn an Strong. Dana Lisa Bliss. Stevie Martin. (Middle) Coach Bil- Stokes, and Joy Mobley. The team racked lie DaVolt. Dee Ann Stokes. Erin Sheppard. up a 4-8 DAL wm-loss record and was 610 Melany Hartley. Edith Coder. (Back) Vickie for the season Frosh-Soph volleyball te.in, .i.,ini.i-is art Dawn Simon. Chris Hartje. and Monica Kin- Bonnie Miller, Patty Cullors. Debbie Snyder. cheloe The squad also accumulated a 4-8 Tina Lope . Debbie Coder. (Back) Roxanne league tally and took fourth place in DAL. Stead. Mandy Bundy. Coach Joyce Bradley. standings Tigerettes Have 6-10 Season Record In a disappointing, yet learning sea- son, the EUHS girls volleyball teams took a fourth place spot in De AnzaLea- gue ratings with feelings of achievement and satisfaction. Although both the varsity and junior varsity suffered from a lack of exper- ience, the teams pulled out six wins in a 17 game series with D.A.L. opponents. Wins were more attainable at the end of the season than at the beginning when the girls were learning to play the game together. " We ' ve come a long way, " said sopho- more player Quinlan Strong of the teams. Taught by a first-year coach, Billie DaVolt, the varsity team of 12 players was boosted by five seniors. Lisa Bliss was team captain. The junior varsity squad was coached by Joyce Bradley, a two-year veteran in volleyball. Team captain Debbie Snyder led the ten members of the team in pre- season and league play. Practice for the season began Sep- tember 1 and concluded with a final lea- gue game on November 10. Regular two-hour work-outs were held every day of the week, except Fridays and game days, to improve skills. Despite their disappointments, the team members enjoyed their wins and the long bus rides home. 1. Frosh-Soph player Roxanne Stead hits the volleyball to Mandy Bundy as other players Tina Lo- pez, Dawn Simon. Bonnie Miller and Monica Kincheloe wait anx- iously for their turn to volley. 2. Frosh-Soph player Tina Lopez slams the volleyball to an oppo- nent during a home game. 3. Varsity player Edith Coder makes a return while Stevie Martin and Dana Stokes wait to assist and other players watch in the back- ground. 4. First year varsity coach Billie DaVolt gives players Patti White, Joy Mobley. Edith Coder. Melany Hartley and Vickie Barrett a pep talk during the Beaumont game on the Cougars ' home court. GIRLS BASKETBALL 1 varsity team members are (BatK) Belt, P White. J Hawk. D Woodward. S.Hartie. D Stokes. K Salgado. (Front) Coach J Bradley. P Casilias. Q Strong. L Bliss. S Holtsclaw, and P Garcia. 2 Senior Lisa Bliss puts the ball up for a Tiger victory 3. J V team players look tor a lost basketball 4 Junior forward Dana Stokes |umps high for the ball 5 Lisa Bliss goes on her toes for the jump ball 6 Sophomore Julie Teems gives her fellow team mates a talk 7 Head varsity basketball coach is Mrs Joyce Bradley 8. J V team members are (Back) Coach N Kepley. L Richardson. A McKinney. J Brown. J Davis, L Byrne. (Front) P Patterson. N Turner. M Hope. J. Teems, and L Taylor 122 Varsity Is Out To Defend D.A.L. Title " It shoulcJ be a great season if we dont get too complacent, " said var- sity coach Joyce Bradley before the opening of the 1977 season. This years girls varsity basketball team was led by starting players Quinlan Strong. Debbie Woodward, Dana Stokes, Lisa Bliss, and Steph- anie Hart)e. The season opened February 16 with Banning, when all the hard hours of practice started to pay off. First-year junior varsity coach Nancy Kepley has a very competitive team with " high spirits and good sportsmanlike workmanship. " The J V team opened its season with a win against San Bernardino and league competition with a victory against Banning With a 4-2 win-loss record m March. Coach Kepley pre dieted a very prosperous season The J V,s are led by returning players Joan Brown and Anne Mc Kinney and by new starters Lydia Richardson, Megan Hope, and Natalie Turner J, V 123 J.V. ' s Keep the Winning Tradition GYMNASTICS 124 Over 18 girls on the LUHS gym nasties team competed in a total of 12 meets from March 9 through May 13 with San Andreas League Schools Events of each meets included floor exercise, balance beam, un- even parallel bars and the vault Returning letterwomen were Terry Barrow. Jay Calica. Vicki Chavira. Sheila Rector, and Tisha Ronpaugh Coach Marty Brown is a qualified girl gymnastic judge, with a USGF (United States Gymnastics Federa- tion) state rating. She is going for her national rating. The 18 girls started workouts on February 21, with after-school prac tice sessions. Varsity gymnastics team members are (Back) Coach Marty Brown. Mary Long- more. Kathy Hamilton. Vicki Chavira. Jay Calica. Tisha Ronpaugh. Terry Barrow, and Dana Ronpaugh Junior varsity gymnasts are (Front) Patty OToole. Lisa LuVisi. Chris- tine McCaghren. Tammy Kirkwood. Joanie Denton. Marsha Hill. Cathy Paulsen. Vicki Barrett u aluVisi.Chni- ■kwoi), Joaie Paulsen, kn 125 Flipping Out into a Grrreat Season 1. Varsity team member Vicki Cha- vira experiments on a new move for her routine, 2. Freshmen Mary Longmore and Kathy Hamilton take a few extra stretches, 3. Coach Marty Brown is in her first year of coaching at EUHS. 4. The team takes time out of its practice for a little monkeying around, 5. Junior Vicki Barrett perfects her cast wrap on the uneven parallel bars. 6 Freshmen team members discuss their routines while warming up be- fore doing them. 7. All-around returning gymnast Sheila Rector does one of her favorite stunts, a round off back layout. 8 Vaulter Jay Calica works on her compulsory vault during an after- school workout. 9 Third-year member Terry Barrow practices a new move on the bars, a back straddle over the high bar 126 o E 0) EUHS girls tennis team members are (Front) Debbie Ortiz, Theresa Limon, Pat- ty Garcia, Elena OiMaggio, (Back) Cindy Hamilton, Mary Isaacs, Lori Chandler, Colleen Conley. Julie George, Shen Williams and Coach Ray Corral. The squad tied (or (irst place in the D.A L with Beaumont High. ■ c " (5 a 5 m M kM uji IN 1 H 1 W w ■ 1 ■L . tff — . . w . 1 It was a long way home from Beau- mont after the only loss of the sea- son 2 Cindy Hamilton strokes a fore- hand shot 3 First doubles warms up before a home match 4 Sophomore Elena Oi Maggio goes for an ace serve 5 Patty Garcia, |unior. is a second- year letterperson 6 Kim Chamberlain, a newcomer to Iho team, poses with a smile Hamilton and Williams release ten- sions l)efore a match 8 Chandler and Isaacs, are DAL second place doubles 9 Colleen Conley brings in the win- ning points It was a long time coming, felt the members of the girls tennis team, who worked hard for their 1976 co- championship of the De Anza League. The team ' s final league standings were 11-1, with only one loss, to Beau- mont High, in the second round of play. The team consists of eleven play- ers, five of whom are graduating sen- iors, two juniors, two sophomores and two freshmen. Six of the girls are returning letterpersons from past seasons. The Tigers finished well in the individual finals. Cindy Hamilton, a sophomore, took an easy first place. Elsinore ' s first doubles team, Mary Isaacs and Lori Chandler, went to the final match of the day and fought a long, hard battle, ending with a sec- ond place title. Three of the six honored De Anza League players were from Elsinore High School. GIRLS SWIMMING 128 Following Iheir practice sessions on February 28. E U H S girl swimmers opened their season March 22 and ended it with a league meet on May 9 Varsity and J V girls swim teams are m the Ivy League, one o( the toughest leagues in Southern California Opponents include La Sierra. Norte Vista. Corona. Notre Dame. Col- ton. San Bernardino. Rubidoux. Poly. North. Palm Springs, and Ramona Union high schools Practices average up to two to three hours alter school Coach Maury Longfellow has taught swim- ming (or live years at Elsmore Union High School tV •• KJ 1 JV swimmers jfc (Front) Debbie Snyder. Debi Orli . Lon Williams. Becky Smith. Mandy Bundy. Su y Sarver. (Middle) Cathy Cox. Deborah Grissom. (Bach) Debbie Morris. Lisa Leonardo. Lonnie WoKc. Debbie Crow, Nancy McCabe. Jennifer Spickard Julie Lawrence. Sharon WagstafI and Paulelte Payne 2 Senior Evelyn Orti takes a starting position on a cloudy day 3 Cindy Cooke times swimmers, while Sh.iron W.iRsi.tff and Paulette Payne t.ifl .i l.ikc off 4 Evelyn Orti dives oft the blocks Aquamaids Start Season March 22 1. Girl swimmers " take a break " during after-school practice. 2. Senior swimmers for 1977 have been on the team for four years. 3. Coach Maury Longfellow signals two more laps for girl swimmers. 4. Sophomore Monica Raines waits for swimming practice to start. 5. Varsity aquamaids are (Front) Cindy Hamilton, Monica Raines, Eve- lyn Ortiz, Carrie Roripaugh, Julie Cline. Stevie Martin, Julie Veen. (Back) Rita Hartman, Melody Hart- ley, Donna Morris, Coach Longfellow, Jody Eastman, Chris Bundy and Linda Wilson. 129 PEP SQUAD (U 130 ■- ( ) bD .■■? T3 i .-A ' r 1 Varsity cheerleading squad is (Bottom) mascot Julie Moorland Erin Sheppard. Viqui Alarcon, Dor ' Ha elton. (Top) head cheerleader ; sa Bliss, and Stevie Martin 2 The 1976-77 pep squad poses ' a group photo 3 Students sign " We Believe " pc ters put up by the pep squad 4 Cathy Moran is the squad ' s ad sor 5 Junior varsity cheerleaders are (Bottom) head cheerleader Micho ■ JaniKowski. Heidi Devitt. Debt Crowe. Ginny Bayliss and (Top) Reno Ross 1. The Johnny Carson Fan Club helps the pep squad arouse spirit at sports events. 2. Freshman cheerleaders are Kathy Hamilton, head cheerleader Arthena Evans, Pat Martin, and (Top) Mary Longmore. 3. Donna Hazelton, Julie Moorland, Debbie Crowe, Lisa Bliss, and Stevie Martin plan a skit for an upcoming pep rally. 4. Songleaders are Lori Chandler, head songleader Julie Cline, Jackie Hawk, and (Not Shown) Edith coder and Laura Bach. Promoting spirit at sports events and pep rallies was the major activi- ty for the 1976-77 pep squad. This year ' s spirited group, headed by Cathy Moran, cheered at a record number of sports events, including all boys and girls athletics. The twenty-member squad spent an average of six hours per week practicing during pep squad leader- ship class and extra time after school. The varsity and junior varsity squads attended C.A.D.A. Spirit Camps, where they learned crowd control techniques and a variety of routines and skits. 131 GENERAL SPORTS 0) c c Although major sports such as football and basketball receive more attention, other athletic activities occur on the EUHS campus. During the school term, intramural competition is held during lunch hour in volleyball and basketball. These contests are organized by ac- tivities director Cathy Moran and sponsored by the A. SB Girls Softball games began in April and practices in March for a busy season. Billie DaVolt is the girls ' head coach. Also, in P.E. classes during the day. students are participating in activi- ties such as archery, swimming, flag football and soccer. l.,2. and 3. Senior Bernie Cummins practices her batting for the girls Softball team and plays in the out- field. 4. Kathy Salgado puts on her warm- ups after a girls basketball game. 5. Intramural teams square oft. 6. Students wait to go to class after a P.E. class session. 7. bneiton janmowsKi goes for it. 8. A donkey basketball player shoots. 9. A P.E. student aims for the target during an archery class. 10. J.C.F.C. members disperse after a varsity basketball game. im IT " - Find egg sheU In bake sale cake. Get refund. Slave for a day fails to show. Lost money! Time Is Occupied With Many Festivities 1 Thespian officers are Mary Isaacs, president, Joel Hutchens. vice pres- ident. Larisa LaClair. secretary. Cindy Jure, clerk. Donna Lindley. publicity chairman, and Jan Rogers, historian 2 In " The Reformed Elf. " performed on the day before Christmas vaca- tion began. Elf. Alida DeRuyter. ex- plains to Mrs Claus. Donna Hazel- ton, that the two new elves they have iust hired are really burglars 3 In one of the three Christmas plays. Janice Greek. Richard Robb. Joel Hutchens and Mary Isaacs are students in a drama class and are trying to think of a play they can per form for Christmas " Out of the Frying Pan " was the first major play of the drama depart- ment. Although it ran for only one night, it drew a standmg-room-only crowd Other plays were " Twelfth Night " and a childrens theatre Drama students also participated in festivals and contests through- out the year. Thespians this year went on many field trips, including one to Universal Studios and to the taping of ' Happy Days " and " Welcome Back, Kotter " Thespians officers are president, Mary Isaacs, vice president. Joel Hutchens. secretary. Larisa LaCiair, clerk. Cindy Jure, historian. Jan Ro pers, and publicity. Donna Lindley f " pi 1. Thespian Society members are (Front) Alicia DeRuyter. Jan Rogers, Lorraine Woodward, (Middle) Mark Stiers, Richard Robb, Cindy Jure, Donna Lindley, advisor Archie Cam, and Tom Dickson, (Back) Joel Hutch- ens, Mary Isaacs, and Larisa La- Clair, 2. A chair and a stage provide a good setting for " snake " Joel Hutchens. 3. Linda Verhaar portrays a little cat during rehearsal in drama class. 4. Thespians Tom Dickson and La- risa LaClair rehearse a love scene for a play they will do at contest. 5 Just before the Homecoming parade in September, members of the Thespian society, who are cos- tumed as mimes, talk with drama teacher Archie Cain. SPEECH Tournaments Keep Squad Scurrying 1 Speech squad members are (Bot- tom) K Misner. C Russell. P Decker. B Merrilield. (Middle E Stubhaug. A Verhaar. M Lindley. B Ortiz. C Kunau. P Patterson. (Top) T Robinson. M. Brandts. C Johnston. B Blachman and Ms Armstrong 2 Kathy Armstrong is speech ad- visor 3 Speech oflicers are B Ortiz, vice- president. K Misner. tund raiser. P. Decker, president. M Brandts, record keeper. B Merndeld. treasurer and C Kunau. secretary 4-6 Patsy Decker shows a variety of expressions 7 Debaters are P Decker, B.Ortiz. K Misner. C Russell and A Verhaar 8 Cindy Kunau expresses her opin ion during a squad meeting 9 One of the debaters on the speech squad is David May 10 The squad plans the next meet 1 1 Lecia Richardson practices for a contest speech event. t I t ■ a t M rri ■ i |p ii ■h If . M [ i n 1 Mii SR km JH i m m V M ' m r«n The most important of the speech squad activities is speech tourna- ments, both as a part of the Citrus Belt League and invitationals. By the end of the year, the squad will have attended 16 league tournaments and 10 invitational tournaments. Hard work goes into being a de- bater or participating in individual events such as dramatic interpreta- tion or original oratory. Other awards won are not only for fine speaking. Two of the members distinguished themselves as " Pigs " at Farrells. Trophies for " Most Valu- able Rowdy " and " Person most like- ly to be late for the bus " will be awarded at the end of the year. BAND r 1 E U H S Tiger Band members are (Front) L Brown. V Bakholdin. D. Dessau. K Lehr. R Olson. K Kowal- chuk. director J Olson. M Velitis. C Allen. P Barager. N Jure. I bnodgrass and J DeRuyter. (Middle) E Dal ton. A Gonzales. J Stiers. R Ortiz. D t A n Stiers. C Hogue. T Miller. D Belt. D 140 Belt. J Brown. T Moran. C Carlton. C Jordon. D Belt. K Raymond. M Ortiz L Swihart. R Amsler. R Ortiz. Kitch ell. and J Stiers. (Back) T Longmore L Barnette. R Goetz. B Brown, and J Hanks 2 Trombonist Jeff Wolfe listens to marching instructions from drum major DeRuyter 3 James Olson is director of all E UHS bands Bands Toot Their Little Hearts Out ?i!t: Ll ' S A m Band is a growing organization. Its program is active, varied and, with more music students expected in following years, full of potential. Performances include band re- views, fair mini-concerts, festivals, a half-time show for M.S.J.J.C, rallies, concerts, parades, and, the high point of the year , the Chinese New Years Parade in San Francisco, a three-day visit beginning March 5, 1977. Other band programs are wind ensemble, pep band, which plays at basketball games, and stage band. Additions to the band this year include tall flags, twirling flags and new shields and uniforms. Jt 1. stage band practices during a second period rehearsal. 2. Stage band members are (Front) D.Beit, B.Brown, D.Beit. J.Baum- gardner. (Middle) director J Olson, J.Moreno, J.Wolfe, T.Moran. N.EIrod, (Back) T.Salmons. J. Miller, R.Amsler, A.Rogers. D.Beit, and K Raymond. 3. Keeping In step with drum major DeRuyter isn ' t all that easy! 4. Twirlers are (Front) N.Jure, V. Johnson, and S. Berry, (Back) L.Wil- llamson and R.Burch. 5 Drum major Jamie DeRuyter of E.U H.S. 6. Pep Band volunteers its time for basketball games. Giving singers musical experience and having activities that will be re- membered all of their lives is what choir IS all about. Choir performances include singing at clubs, schools, social dinners, con- certs, plays and festivals. Vocal Ensemble performs with the choir, at small clubs and in special festivals for small groups. A play IS produced by the music department classes every year. " Fid- dler On The Roof " was chosen to be presented on March 10 and 11. Fund raisers, such as tumbler sales, provide money for awards and music school letters for the awards night. Vocal organizations perform over 40 times a year. r tji ?L A( 1 Choir members are (Front) K Kra mer. L Davis. K Templeton, L Greek. J Peeler. L Conaway. S Hoitsclaw. D Coder. Dessau. V Brown. M Harper. D Houston. C Hamilton. (Middle) M Browning. K Kirk. T Terrell. L Mor ganstern. T Glover. J Viera. B Tip- pings. D Valle. M Mills. M DeJarnetle. S Hilde. M Caslero. V Baktioldm. (Back) R Garrison. L Williamson. R Goet . C Lant . C Allen. S Mondares T Woodward. S Brown. S Falconer R Lant . G Rogers 2 Senior Harvey Chase vocalises 3 Vocal ensemble members are B Orti . L Pikul. M Browning. K Kr.imcr S Falconer. S Brown. D Edward. P Burch. and D Belt 4 Four .iltos harmoni e together Production Is " Fiddler On The Roof. T? C.S.F. u Academians Work for Gold Tassels 1. Kim Archer (Right) was a mid- term graduate. 2. Sophomore Cindy Hamilton is first singles on the girls tennis team. 3. C.S.F. member Julie Stanford hikes with the " Mother Earth " club. 4. Sophomore Julie Veen IS a C.S.Fer. 5. C.S.F. members are (Front) A.Ro- gers. F.Ortiz, S.Hayes, J Veen, J.Stan- ford, J.Rogers, M.Tafarella, M.Isaacs, K.Archer, D.Kempe, C.Russell, C. Kunau, (Back) D.Beit. C.Carlton, L. Page. D.Beit, P.Davis, C. Hamilton, M.Moore, P.Johnson, advisor G.Sizer, K. Chamberlain, D.Taylor, and J. George. !l C.S.F. members are honor stu- dents who take difficult college- bound classes and are still able to maintain high grades. Fund-raisers are car washes and stationery and calendar sales. This enables the club to have " honor days " or " sneak days " to Busch Gar- dens, Knotts Berry Farm, Balboa Park and the beach. Also, there is an all-California C.S.F. night in February at Disneyland. California Scholarship Federation seniors work toward gold tassels, which they wear at graduation. C.S.F. advisor is Genette Sizer, who makes plans for activities. A.S.B. Entertainment Prime Concern of A.S.B. 144 In May. 1976. the students of El- sinore High School faced the dilem- ma of choosing ten student officers out of a field of fifty candidates, not including class officers. A SB. officers have several tests throughout the year to measure their class spirit and involvement Most of the classes don ' t think of Hello Week. Homecoming. Spirit Week, and all other class activities as a test, but as traditions. The mam objective of the A SB is to reach out and find the " invisible kid " and to help him to become in- volved in the many activities this campus offers. 1 A SB president Shen Williams 2 Vice president Dwayne Williams 3 School board rep Ptiil Williams 4 Commissioners of A S B are R Alonzo L Cnossen. M Lee. HornKohl. B Hall anc. K Salgado 5 Cathy Moran. Dan White and John Fritz discuss graduation plans 6 Secretary Cami Palmer 7 Treasurer Laura Tenhunfeld 8 Commissioner o( Assemblies Richarc Alonzo 9 Freshman class oMicers are (Front S D Angelo. R Hartman, G Ortiz and D Ortiz Sophomores are A McKinney M Janikowski. P Moulton. and N Mr Cabe Juniors are C Cox. S Cheney W Walkins. and P Garcia Seniors are B Bishop. P Johnson. D Taylor, and D White 10 ASB hosted lour students Iron Twenty-nine Palms last winter 1 1 Leitovers Irom Hello Week 12 ASB advisor Cathy Moran 13 ASB sponsored a CASC meetin,| tnr .irc.l represenl.itivp-. ■ " N " vo " ih« ' r €% I ' 1 - . ' i! Bf 13 PROPHET 146 0) CL o Q. (Z in 0) Q. O k. ii Although inexperience was char- acteristic of the Prophet staff in its first issues, it had turned to maturity by the end of the first semester, when eight issues had been published. During the year, a total of sixteen issues were published, including two eight-page editions. Larry Smith, who was managing editor, with the help of four page editors, went downtown to the Lake Elsinore Sun to do paste-ups every other Thursday. The Sun then printed the papers, which were delivered Friday. The traditional publications ban- quet was held in May to honor staf- fers. i ino Prophet staff consists of H Chase. DTiss. V Guyton. K Sharp, advisor J Davis. K Kowalchuk. K Lehr. L Smith. J DiLemme. J.Ama- visca. and A Ournell 2 Stephanie Hartie helps page editor Lisa Bliss create a layout 3 Jesse Amavisca. sports editor, types a story for the upcoming edi- tion of the newspaper 4 Advisor Jim Davis carries some Prophet assignments, which he will check over during lunch 5 Jack DiLemme is one of the staff ' s very important photographers and is editorial editor 6 Larry Smith is managing editor of The Prophet it t. i EL LAGO r El Lago Staff Plays The Game of Life During fifth period every day, a group of EUHS students filed into room 212. The yearbook staff worked on deadlines, thought of copy, head- lines, captions, and got five photog- raphers to take the photographs needed so badly. With Sandy Deigan as editor-in- chief and Jim Davis as advisor, the staff put the yearbook together, using the theme " The Game of Life, " representing life ' s past, present, and future. The night before the yearbooks were passed out, the staff had its annual " pulling " party, which gave the staffers a chance to view the book on which they had worked so hard all year. i 1. On the El Lago staff are (Back) D. Tiss, M.Ortiz, C.DeMoville, (Middle) J, Amavisca. J. White, J.Robb, C. Hales. M. Watkins, L.Boillotat, E.Empson, S. Williams, (Front) J.DiLemme. S. Deigan, D.Wolter. P.Williams. GLuna. A.Durnell, D.Lindley, and V.Chavira. 2. El Lago staff editors are Sandy Deigan. Elaine Empson. Sheri Wil- liams, Laura Boillotat. and Jane Robb. 3. Jamie DeRuyter is the head pho- tographer. 4. Dave Tiss and Casey DeMoville look for ideas for their lay-outs. 5. Kelly White works on his January lay-out, which was a two-page spread on the wrestling team. F.F.A. 148 The Future Farmers of America, a growing club on campus, is raising an assortment of animals for the Aug- ust Hemet Farmers Fair. Projects in- clude three steers being raised by Reed Nation. Tracy Sharp and John White. Club officers are junior Jeff El- rod, president, senior Craig Isaacs, vice president, and junior Bob Kram- er, secretary Senior Eric Stanford is treasurer and sophomore John White is reporter. In 1977. the club has been busy with planting oats in forty acres near Wildomar. 1 FFA oHicers are advisor John Ventuleth. secretary Bob Kramer, president Jett Eirod. and reporter John White 2 Kirk Stanford and Tracy Sharp enjoy a ride on the FFA. float during the Homecoming halftime 3 FFA entered a float in the Home- coming parade m the fall ■ ' . John Ventuleth relaxes in class 3 Members are (Back) Scott Puia- tie. John Ventuleth. Dean Hanks. Mike Rock. Ron Bridenthal. John White. (Front) Terry Longmore. Mark Mc- Cain. Bob Kramer. Rick Stauffer. and Jeff Eirod Aggies Are Bound for Farmers Fair Club Gets Closer To Mother Earth BACKPACKING illvisor Johr Ob Kramer ind reporle ' fracy Sharp . float during n the Home- i in class, Scott Poia- Hanks, Mike John Wiite. , Hark klc- itaulfer. and v. D= t 1. Head hiker Tom Boyle carries a heavy pack on the weekend hike to Tahquitz. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Boyle. Karen Kowal- chuk. Vera Bakholdin, Pam Johnson, and Roy Bradley get the fire going for dinner 3. Backpackers pose over a conquered canyon while resting on their way to Skunk Cabbage Meadows. 4. Club president Tom Dickson gets serious about an upcoming hike. 5. Club members are Debbie Coder, Sharyn Cable, Margaret Ortiz, Pam John- son, Jeff Miller, Dede Dessau, Roy Brad- ley, Karen Kowalchuk, Larisa LaClaIr, Julie Stanford, Tom Dickson, and Peggy Hurley. 149 Whether their hikes are for days or weekends, the Mother Earth Back- packing Club really gets back to na- ture with hikes to Tahquitz Peak and Skunk Cabbage Meadows near Idyl- wild and a hike to the Ortega Moun- tains. Members had plans to visit the snow and to rent a cabin for a week- end. The club ' s mascot is Jubal. Tom and Bridget Boyle ' s german shep- herd, who also carries his own pack where he stashes his food, dish and chew-bone. To pass time on long trips, hikers fish, explore, hike, eat. and even study for school classes. Chicano Unity Is One Goal of Club I One purpose of the M.E.Ch.A. club at E U H.S. is to bring unity and awareness to Chicanos, as well as to others, and to further the education of the Chicano student. Throughout the year. IVI.E.Ch.A. club IS constantly sponsoring fundraising events to raise money, including bake sales, dances, din- ners, and the annual Cinco de Mayo festivities. Money that is raised by the club goes toward the senior citizen Thanksgiving dinner. improving E.U.H.S. and to a graduating mem- ber of the club in the form of a scholarship., af .s %ij 1 M E Ch A members are (Bottom) D Martinez. F Alarcon, P Vasque . B Rubalcava. M Martinez M Men- do a. Uuerra. (lop) L Madrigal. M Rodriguez. R Murnllo. A Huereque. S Magee. B Martinez. R Culler. K Salgado. and advisor Charlie John- son 2 Advisor Johnson lakes time out from his busy school schedule to smile lor the photographer 3 Mike Romero, EUHS coach, waits with members Rubalcava. Vasquez and Espinoza to drive the club ' s lloat into the Homecoming parade line up 4 Margarita Martinez, an active member, participates in a noon vol- leyball game 5 Club mothers relax and chat dur- ing M E C H A s Homecoming dinner ' ' 1 J. J. ji I I I Yr FHA-HERO 1. Cindy Kunau. president of Future Homemakers of America, is a busy sophomore. 2 Robin McKinley assembles a mobile which she made as part of a project for the FHA-HERO Club. 3. FHA-HERO Club members discuss future activities for fund raisers to help pay for upcoming field trips. 4. Advisors of the FHA-HERO Club are Helen Murray and Sandra Higgins. They are demonstrating the use of the micro-wave oven at a club meet- ing. 5. Robert Hurren, Robin McKinley, Helen Murray, Cindy Kunau, and Sandra Higgins gather for a noon meeting in the Home Economics room. The purpose of the FHA-HERO Club is to provide an opportunity for self-develofxnent and prepar- ation for family and community living. The club was developed this year to help youths assume their roles in society through home eco- nomics in such areas as personal growth, family life, vocational preparation and community liv- ing. FHA-HERO is a national organi- zation of students who have taken or are taking a course in home economics. It helps students to understand themselves and to relate to others. F HA-HERO club motto for 1976-1977 is " Toward New Horizons. " Youths Prepare for Society ' s Roles SKI 152 Mogul Boogiers Hit the Icy Slopes Mogul Boogiers started their ski- ing out a little late this year, due to the lack of snow They planned sev- eral trips to Mammoth, local resorts and also a visit to June Mountain This is the third year for the EUHS Mogul Boogie Ski Club and the group has grown tremendously The first year there were almost 40 members, but now 1 17 are on the roster. Steve and Cathy Moran are the ad- visors and also the originators of the club Officers are Becky Hall, presi- dent, Dave Laursen. vice president, Lisa Leonardo, secretary, and Cami Palmer, treasurer. V 4 .(I 4 Air3 f} . k 1 A welcome sight to the snow-hun- gry skiers is Big Bear Mountain 2 Advisors Steve and Cathy Moran get last-minute ski trip problems worked out 3 A sign displayed on the side of the Ski Club Homecoming float boasts of skier prowess 4 Members of the Ski Club are (Back) S Moran. C Roripaugh. E Stub- haug. T Roripaugh. R Querry. C Leo- nard. L Hill. T Lee. R Buck B Free man. J Wagsfaff. D Querry. Horn- kohl. A Monte uma. S Halverson. G Mares. S Williams. L Leonardo. 8 Nissim. E OiMaggio. L Miller. B Hall. D Williams. D McClish. White. (Front) Roripaugh. M Watkms. J Veen. A Marcs K Kulberg. D Stands. M Bundy. R May D Simon. Hayes. K Chamberlain. T Kirkwood. P Moul ton. C Bundy. D Snyder. L Wilson. N McCabe. S Hayes. C Palmer. T Wor- l v I .iurs« n and C Mor,in If Bi ICTHUSE t I ' n ■4 1 Icthuse Club members are advisors Sandra Higgins. Bonnie Wolf, and Deb- bie Gosselin. Ron DelRio, Gabriel Ber- nard. Candy Hill. Cassandra Hill. Bren- da Roush and Debbie Woodward. 2. The Icthuse Club float won first place in the Homecoming parade. 3. Miss Sandra Higgins is one of the ad- visors for the Icthuse Club. 4. Icthuse members sponsored a noon concert by Jimmy Mamou. 5. The sign of the fish represents Jesus Christ. IMf KSW Learning about different religions, reading from the Bible, discussing problems members have with under- standing the Bible, singing hymns, and talking about club activities are all a part of the Icthuse Club at EUHS. The club usually meets every Wed- nesday at 12:10. Miss Sandra Higgins and Mrs. Bonnie Wolf are the club ad- visors. The club membership varies, but there are usually one to 1 1 people who attend a meeting. This is the second year for the Icthuse Club. Members won first place in the club float competition during Home- coming week. Bible Group Shares Belief, Worship Sell all ads. Get out of debt. El Rancho Murrieta Th« mo l rompl tp Th (I ' J Jerry Harmatz 106 So Main St. Lake Elsinore, Calif. 92330 Off. (714) 674-2817 Res. (714) 674-2739 MARKST X rQUOR 31087 Riverside Drive Open 7 A.M. to Midnight 4-Corners — Lake Elsinore Featuring Drive-In Service and a wide variety of Dairy Products 31910 Corydon Road Lake Elsinore, California oCaJi e DEPARTMENT iMm yve STORE ••-- Hrs. 9—6 Mon. — Sat. HEADQUARTERS FOR LETTERMAN ' S JACKETS AND SWEATERS MENS WEAR — WOMENS APPAREL YARDAGE SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1977 master charge p oCakA DEPARTMENT l ruyue STO RE- ---- l11 ' !i " ' !l||II ' J .!■ ■ ' Jill " ' 111 ' ! ' f i ' n i |iii ! iiin i ' ' ;yj ' ' j ' l . ' " MUti ' n „; 137 N. MAIN ST. 674-2388 W • W • »• • » »? ? ' (S m§ 159 N. Main St. Lake Elsinore, CA Phone: 674-3452 • SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. Authorized Catalog Sales Merchant Owned and Operated by DICK AND PAT BIRDSALL Rancho Plaza 27441 Ynez Road Rancho Calif. CA 92390 Phone:{714) 676-5791 155 No. Maj Isinore, ROXIE ' S FLORIST AND GIFT SHOP " FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS " 126 N. Main St. Lake Elsinore, CA 92330 Phone: (714) 674-3050 1 3 r 4 Pin, 3 rv ' 4iW ' v.. r: .rr • Macrame, Rope « ' Jewelry i ou eplant ; g and! | h€5it Cralt - READY MIXED CONCRETE T liT tl Prompt " iv Service ELSINORE READY MIX CO. IMM LAKESHOII DIIVE iL.b. (!■ ■•. •! EISINOM Murrieta Machine Shop jtl 1 " b i SifV fnW j ' ' V t3 H M B MVj j L i ' -i 1 -— i ' 24890 Washington Murrieta, Calif. 92362 Phone: 677-5241 an.}x, Ifp ongratulations to ass of 1977 M M Market 15987 Grand Avenue Lake Elsinore, Calif. 92330 714-678-2321 . J af s Belujy Congratulations, Cl f vZ 17496 Grand Ave. y ' ' Lake Elsinore, Ca. 92330 714-678-3937 Two Locations to Serve You laaso t ' 77 M.T. Auto Parts and Supplies Complete Availability Domestic Import 41529 Ivy Street Murrieta, Calif. 92362 714-677-5562 lb and Pro-Shop CongrfffiTations, Seniors •47595 Grand Avenue Lake Elsinore, CA 92330 (714) 678-2449 I Lake Elsinore Realty Chiefs Florist and Gifts 31616 Riverside Drive Lake Elsinore, CA 92330 (714) 674-4511 110 W. Graham Lake Elsinore, CA 92330 1 Golden West Realtors REALTORS BBg BB S Bl 31401 Riverside Dr. Lalce Elsinore, Calif. 92330 714-674-2101 Circle K Market 708 32510 Mission Trail Sedco Hills For all your shopping needs shop Circle K. Brad ' s Fencing BRADS ' ' ' " " ' 678 3931 r Town Country Realty 15519 Grand Avenue Lake Elsinore, Calif. Chain Link Wood V Mesh Corrals«Dog Runs 16755 Grand Ave. Lake Elsinore, CA 92330 714-678-3931 1 -ttx:ni- • I Nick ' s Market Full Line of Groceries Cold Beer and Wine Gas Service Murrieta Country Fabrics 41763 Ivy St. Murrieta, Ca. 92362 Downhome Service- Uptown Selection Congratulations, Seniors! Four Offices Serving the Valley Bella Napoli TURNER REALTY BELLA NAPOLI Italian restaarant delicatessen M Murrieta, Wildomar, Temecula, Sedco The Best Pizza in Town " r - m: Donald M. Bare, D.D.S. 144 S. Main St. Lake Elsinore, CA 674-3187 Congratulations to the Great Class of 1977 Banner Realty Congratulations, Class of ' 77 ? t?r}x} Elsinore Pioneer Lumber Co 127 W. Graham Lake Elsinore, CA 92330 (714) 674-3241 Carpets •Floors Walls •Upholstery Mac ' s Carpet Company 220 W. Graham Lake Elsinore, California 678-3248 674-3248 Queen ' s Mobile Home and R.V. Supplies nuEEHS If MOBILE HOME RV SUPPLIES £78-2069 995 Grand Ave. keiand Village, Elsinore 14) 6781152 Congr 16817 Grand Ave. Lake Elsinore, CA 92330 (714) 678-2069 Vt Hyland Ranch Dr. Ray Simon, D.D.S. 222 W. Graham Lake Elsinore, California ' Barker ' s STRE.unj 30 lAL CONTRde " Royal Vd« Ei Cleaners Riccar Sewing IVhichines JJf Sales andlService Antiques and Furniture We buy Gold and Silver 9 f »f ' oE!S3Qi38i3SSSlS 0t3i fj Elsinore P3 Shoe Service Congratulations, M Seniors! M Good Luck from ji Hank and Marge Boontjer See them at llu rami Mobile Homes, Lots For Sale Many Models to Choose From A New Concept in Living 31782 Mission Trail Lake Elsinore, CA 92330 Inquiries Welcome (714) 674-2175 fj Larabee Jg Lumber a1 Company fy 225 West Pottery Street Jf[j Lake Elsinore, CA i{9 (714) 674-5200 ft J Lumber Building Materials Jjfl See us for one j yj board or a truckload Village Cleaners 17693 Grand Avenue Lake Elsinore, CA 92330 678-2591 Open Monday to Friday, 8a.m. to 5p.m. Deliveries on Monday and Thursday " If you care, dry clean them. " SI SI ' J Rancho Rags The Plaza, Rancho California Congratulations, Class of ' 77 ' Congratulations to you too, Nick. " Love you, IVIom Country Staircase Needlepoi nts Un ique afted4 s Shop ctober Rancho Califo ' Congratulations to the Class of 1977! Book it! Courtesy of Doctor Cline and Staff. Specializing in Electronic Tune-Ups and Complete Brake Service 27585 Ynez Road Temecula, CA 92390 (714) 676-3441 ' i i»i i A i Wishes to Congratulate the Class of ' 77 on its completion of four years at Elsinore Union High School iicid Shi 300 West Graham Lake Elsinore, CA 92330 674-3359 Rancho Beauty Salon i 1 Yn Tvrr i. yi m )vvrvfvrsrftfvrirfi rv. Murrieta Country Market Good Luck, Class of 77 Kenny Lee and Warner Stewart Murrieta Trading MURRIETA TRADING F N i Q HO Good Luck, Class of 1977 If you ' re looking for good junk, Come to the Murrieta Trading Post r1 Veil ' s Barbfit JB " mifiyMfl i " U.n ' • A. ■i i]! j at imT " 1 m Tplf i S m hi mi4 fc. Re i icT . IK 111 West Graham Avenue Lake Elsinord, CA T " 92330 " ' ■ 674-3047 ■I w?iRi lY AVEI m At Four-Corners Congratulations to the Staff! Congratulations, Class of ' 77 I John T. Morrow Plumbing 212 W. Graham Avenue Lake Elsinore, CA 92330 674-3818 Curtis Sons True Value Hardware HARDWARE J ank of Americ Congratulations to the Class of ' 77 " Sir i Mara Old Temecula General Store Clothing • Needlepoint • Gifts • Antiques 10% Discount with Student Body Card- (Sale Items Excluded) 28500 Front Street Temecula, CA 92390 676-5304 Wed.-Sun. 10:30a.m. - 5:00p.m. » Patton ' s Nursery 28699 Front Street Temecula, California 92390 676-8685 Steve and P. J. Patton Dave Vik Valley Insurance Company " in f lBTnT=F f WALLEY Cii9 i INSURANCE ' -Trninn-n ' • ■ 1 1 " ' i 1 te ' ■ - ' This little .id goes m this large space lo give you more room tor autographs So en(oy it. courtesy ol Rancho Cililorma By the way il you re big on wide open spaces gener.iMy head south on interstate 1 5 and pay us a visit You II iihe the place ( ( Siil lUINCHO CflLIFORNlfl } m Mr, and Mrs. Belt f£ pl%r e?ramic Studios, Lake Elsinore , ' Jim Davis . MaryrNSncy, and John " Fritz ,. ; y, yj y ie f U Artinur Gedir iy ' f Betty jPHarvey 4 VVSS f The Horse ' s Grass, Temeculg . Charles Jordon II " f| Ted and Reggie Kramer Mission Bell Company, Lake Elsirrore Cathy, Steve, Tasha andj shi Moran Lori Pelz Stephen and Grace Price , Rancho Market, Rancho Californ ' ., Carl, Nancy, Carey, and TavypvJ " UR ONS Mr. andTMrs. James Sizer Temecula HardwaiW Temecula T-, Valley Markey, ' - Lake Elsinore HHi ' z:: . uM 176 Adjire Steven 60.99. 1 I 7. 119 Adam . Oebe 40 Adams. Tim 50.98 Adams. Tina 60 Addinglon, Wade 24.40 Aduddcll. Cindy 24 Aguirre Arthur 40 106 107 Aguirre. Rita 50 Ainsworlh Debbie 40 Ainsworth. Lori 60 Alarcon, Aurelia 60 1 50 Alarcon, Viqui 40 1 54 Alon o. Manuel 14.83 Alon o. Maria 86 Alon o. Richard 16.144 Allen. Chris 24 140. 142 Allen. Gloria Allen. Judy 24 Allen. Melinda 50 Allen. Vannessa 24 Amavisca. Jesse 40.90 94 95 1 1 6. 1 46. 1 47 Amavisca. Yolanda 50 Amsler. Mike 24 Amsler Randy 50. 140 141 Anderson Jon 24 Anthony. Steven 60 Afini. ' hee Cathi 40 orry. Raymond 50 ...■r Kimberly 24.143 Armarillo. Richard 1 10 11 1 Armstrong. Catherine 77.138 Ashley Alan 40 Ashinn Mina 40 B BaUb. Bob 40 Babb. Billy 21.24.100 Babcock. Lou 75 Bach Laura 24 Baker Scott 50 Bailey Becky 40 Bakholdin. Vera 50 1 40. 1 42. 1 49 Ballard Debbie 40 Banda, Ronnie 60 Barager. Bruce 40 Barager. Paul 25 140 Barnetic James 50 1 19 Barncltc, John 60 B.-trnnii- I aurane 25 140 141 I Anna 40 1 l 116.11 B..rro!l, Vick. 40.120 121 124.125 Barricklow D.tmnn 50 Barnrklow ' B.irrow Ri- Barrow Terry -lO.-l .i:-! 125 Bartsch Walter 75 Baitr«ii. Deborah 60 Battrell. April 40 Bauman, Ed 40 90 113 Baumgarden. Jay 141 Bayhss. Ginny Beecher. Robert 17 Beecher. Ron 25 Beeman. Frank 91 Bell. Alexander 40 Bell. Jef 40 Belmude . Amla 50 Belmude . Joe 99 119 Belshaw. Maureen 40 Belt. Danny 60 141 Belt. Dav.d25 140 141.143 Bell. Dawn Belt. Deanna 74 Benson. Francois 40 Bernard. Gabriel 41.153 Bernard. Linda 60 Bernardoni. Cindy 60 Berry. Vince 41 Bessy. John 41 Biller. Arthur 60.116 Billings. Kenny 50 B.llers, Art 19.99.117 Bishop. Brandy 25.144 Bishop. Melathine 50 Biltikoter. Michael 25 Black. John 89 Blackburn. Etta 60 Blackler. Gene 91 Blackman. Benny 138 Bliss. Lisa 8.24. 1 20. 1 22. 1 46. 1 54. 1 55 Ray. Blume 41 Bobbilt. Kathy 119 Bodle. Mrs Vera 2 Boillotat. Laura 25.147 Bonestroo. Gary 41 Bottoms. John 60 Boursaw. Debbie 60 Bourst. Mary Anne 60 Bower. Joann 60 Boyle. Tom 33.47.78 149 Brocamonles. Nancy 61 Brackin. Ten 41 Bradley Joyce 82 120.122 Bradley Roy 61 149 Brand Gloria 50 Brandts. Mans 50.138 Brennan. Robert 61 Brenner. Todd 41 Bndenthal. Ron 61 148 Brinson Gayle 25 Brocamonles Mike 116 117.50.98 Brocamonles Nancy 61 Bromund Phil 75 Brow. Torn 61 Brown Billy 41 113 Brown. Bob 40 140 141 Brown. Craig 17.25.106 Brown. Darold 61 Brown. Joan 50.122 Brown. Leslie 41 Brown. Lisa 50 Brown. Lonnie 50.140 Brown. Marty 82.124.125 Brown. Pat 50.104 Brown. Randy 83 98.106.109 Brown. Steve 142 Brown. Vivian 142 Browning. Melody 26 142 Buck. Rusty Buenroslro. Minnie 75 Bulger. Greg 80 Bundy. Chris 50.129.152 Bundy. Mandy 99. 1 20. 1 28. 1 52 Bundy. Steve 52 Brundy. Sandie 61 Burch. Peggy 41 Burch. Phillip 41.142 Burch. Rhonda 50.141 Byrd. Bill 51 Byrne, Leslie 61.122 Bywater. Keith Bywater. Kent 41 Cable. Sharyn Cam. Archie 77.137 Calica. Jay 51.124.125 Capri. Lisa 61 Carlton. Cleet Carmichael. Lisa 26 Carpenter. Chris 51.61.115 Carrell John 51.116 Carter. CeCe 51 Carter. Vicki 51 Casillas. Paula 26.122 Castanon. Ruben 8 90.95.1 10.1 1 1 Caslero. M Castillo Mercy 51 Castillo. Micky 75 Challin Norm 75.183 Chamberlain. Kim 26 33 38 126.143 152 Chandler. Ben 61 99 104 Chandler. Lon 26. 120 129.155 Chase. Harvey 26 Chavira. Mark 26 116 117 Chavira. Vicki Cheney. Sharon 4 1 . 1 44 Christy. Sharon 82 Clark. Jimmie 14.25.94 Cline. Julie 15.1 7 26 29.129.155 Close. Cynthia 51 Cnossen. Hope 61 Cnossen ly,i ■ " Ml 155 Coats, Brenda 61 Coder. Debbie 61.120,142.149 Coder. Edith 41.120.121 Conaway. Lynn 61.142 Conley. Colleen 27,79.126 Conners. Brian 51 Conners, Bruce 41 Conners, Margaret 41 Cooke, Cindy 27 Cooke, Sandy 51 Cope, Ricky 51 Corente, Tony 61 Cornish, Sarah Jane 71 Corral. Ray 81,1 13,126 Cox. Cathy 41,128,144 Cravens, Lonnie 41 Craven, Matt 41,80 Crawford, Don 27.33,118 Creese, Kathy 61 Creese, Roger 98 Crippen, Stan 47,78 Croak, Jack 42 Cross, Adrienne 51 Cross, Patty 61 Crothwaite, Carol 71 Crowe, Debbie 51,128,154,155 Cullors, Donna 27 Cullors, Patty 51,140 Cummins, Bernie 27,33,35,133 Cummins, Madonna 61 Curinga, Natalie 61 Curran, Kelli Curt, Robin 51 Cutler, Robbie 27,150 Dabbs. Kelly 61 Dalton, Emily 51,140 D ' Angelo, Sue 61.144 Danielson, Mike 42 Darcy, Donna 61 Darcy, Tracy 61 Darr, Bill 42 David, Robert 51 Davidson, Penny 51 Davis, Jackie 51,122 Davis, Jim 19,77,146 Davis, Linda 42,142 Davis, Mike 51,87 Davis, Patty 42,143 DaVolt, Billie 82,120,121,132 Day, Laura 61 Decker, Patsy 27,138 DeGrave, Debbie 42 Delgan, Sandy 27,147 DeJarnette, Michelle 51,142 Delrio, Ronald 61,153 DeMoville, Casey 41,42,94,119.147 Dennis, Patty 42 Denton, Joanie 51,124 DePriest, Darren 42 DeRuyter, Alida 27,136,137 DeRuyter, Jamie 14,42,87,140,141,147 Dessau, Dede 61,140,142,149 Devitt, Heidi 21,51,154 Dexter, Mark 42 Diaz, Marcia 52 Dickson, Tom 42,137,149 Dikes, Alta 62 DiLemme, Jack 27,90,94,95,146.147 DiMaggio. Elena DiMaggio, Lenny 42 Dolle. Dan 61 Doll. Jeannie 52 Dominquez. Sylvia 42 Doole. B. Dorchuck. Paul 27.114 Downey. James 99.1 17 Downey, Ron 42 Downes, Sandy 52 Downey, Jim 61 Downey, R. Doyle, Karia 62 Doyle, Keith 42 Driskill, John 74 Due, Lonnie 65 Duke, Mike 52 Duncan, David 42,106 Duncan, Ted 52 Durnell, Alicia 27,146,146 Easley, Floyd 42 Easley, Gary 52 Easter, Tammy 42 Eastman, Jody 27,129 Edwards, Anderson 99 Edward, Danny 27,142 Edward, Donna 62 Edwards, Walter 74 Ekstein, Barbara 52.119 Eliaser. David 81 EIrod, Jeff 27,42,148 Elliott, Jesse 62 Ellison, John 62 EIrod, Dick 81 EIrod, Nancy 62,141 EIrod, Ten 42 Empson, Elaine 28,147 Engberson, Dorthy 42 Ennis, David 28 Enserro, Joe 70 Escarsega, Rosa 62 Escarsega, Ricardo 52,98 Espinoza, Reynaldo 52,110,111 Evans, Arthena 62,155 Evans, Derrick 62 Ewing, John 42,114,115 Falconer, Shawn 52,142 177 5 INDEX Farrelly. Laurie 52 Field. Robert 62.99 Fimea. James 88 Finley. Joel 62 Fish. Randy 62.119 Forkey. Karen 28 Formanek. Cheryl 62 Formanek, Dan 28 Forsyth. Rhonda 28 Foy. Bobby 62.99.104 Fredinburg. Tina 52 Freeman, Robert 62 Ford. Andy 42 Formanek. Gale 43 Foy. Troy 43.96 Franko. Wendy 43 Freeman. Bruce 152 Frtt2. John 19.70.144 Gagnon. Jeff 62 Gagnon. John 14.28 Gaines, Mike 52 Garcia. Mickey 62 Garcia, Maggie 52 Garcia, Patty 43.122.126 Garcia. Romona 52 Gardner. Darcee 52 Oaribay. Pam 62 Garrett. Maurice 52.98.104 Garrett. Tnna 14 Garrison. Robert 142 Gault. Laura 43 Gavin. John 65 Geek. Jina 43 George. Corrine 73 George. Jeff 28.35.94 George. Julie George. Kevin 28 George. Robert 62.99 Gibson. Dan 62 Gill. Christa 62 Glober. Bill 43 Glover. Ten 62.142 Goe i. Ronda 43.140.142 Gome . Gabrial 52 Gon ales, Anna 62.140 Gon ales. John 71.79 Gon ales. Ruben 43 Good. Tish 43 Gorbulev. Helen 43 Gordon. Annette 28 Goss. Kurt 28.106 Gosselin. Debbie 153 Graessle. Gloria 43 Graves. Carl 80 Greblo. Kerry Greek. Janice 52.136 Greek. Lois 63,142 Greer. Isaac 52 Grcincr. Peggy 52 6ri om. Deborah 128 Graves. Ron 43 Gucrra. Frank 29.150 Guricrrc . M.irij 52 Gutierrez. Mike 53 r,.,yi.- „ n,,i„, , f, ■) Guylon. Vicki 53,146 Guzman. Lupe Gwinn, Cynthia 53 Gwinn. Shannon 63 H Hales. Cynthia 43,147 Hales. Eileen 43 Hales. Sandra 63 Hall. Becky 29.144.152 Halton. Paul 63 Halverson. Shawn 43.113,152 Hamilton, Cathy Hamilton. Cindy Hamilton. Harriet 74 Hamilton. Steve 29.81 Haney. Bev 73 Hanks, Dean 63.1 15.148 Hanks. James 43.140 Hansen. Mike 43 Harbert. Debbie 43 Hardcastle. Ken 43.94. 1 1 6. 1 1 7 Harper. Kathleen 43 Harper. Marfi 63.142 Harrell. Bill 75 Harrison. Cindy 53.119 Harrison. Michael 63. 1 19 Hart. Liz 63 Hartie. Chris 63.120 Hartie. Katie 43 Hartje. Stephanie 122.146 Hartley. Melany 43. 1 20. 1 2 1 . 1 29 Hartman. Rita Hartman. Steve 63 Hasart. Carol 84 Haskins. Randy 63.79.95 Haskins. Steve 53 Havens. Dan 53.115 Hawk. Jackie 29.122.155 Hawk. Mike 44.116 Hawk. Penny 44.80 Hayes. Darin Hayes. Shelli Hazelton. Donna 29. 1 36. 1 53. 1 54 Hensley. Pam 44 Henson. Diane 53 Hernandez, Linda 53 Hernandez, Stephanie 63 Herrera, Rafael 14 Hersey, Jeanie 12 Hickock, Gail 44 Higginbotham. Vivian 29 Higgins, Sandra 85,151.153 Hilde. Laurie 63 Hilde. Marion 75 Hill. Candace 29.153 Hill. Cassandra 54.153 Hill. Clayton 53.98.104 Hill. Debbie 29 Hill, Lee 63.99.152 Hill, Marsha 53.124 Hill, Perry 119 Hillin, Dee 3.33.77 Hillnick, Barrie 75 Hogue. Cherle 54.140 Hogsett. Tony 63.99 Holland. Norman 44 Hollenbaugh. Debbie 44 Holley. Pat 54 Holmgren. Ginger 44 Holt. Crystal 63 Holt. Dale 54.119 Holt. Mark 74.99 Holtsclaw. Steven 63 Holtsclaw. Susan 29,122.142 Hope. Anne 44 Hope. Megan 63.122 Hornkol-.l. Doug 44.94.1 16,1 17,144.152 Houston, Adena 142 Houston, Hazel 75 Hudson, James 41, 109 Huereque. Annette Huggins. Mary 86 Hugh. Bob 91 Hughes. Rick 44.47.94 Hughes. Robin 14.44.90 Hughson. Fred 29 Hurley. Peggy 44.149 Hurren. Robert 54.151 Hutchens. Joel Hyde. Chris 54 Hyde. Karl 44 Ichtuse 1 7 he . I J3(l Jan JeW J Win John J Jotit Wir Jol» JolK Jdir Johr Jotu J Johi Jem Jw JOfC Jorc Jot Jin Jin in Kea Kea Kef Kee Km y Ingle. B. 75 Ingle, Edna 75 Irlanda. Helena 44 Isaacs. Craig 12.30 Isaacs. Mary Ivey. Danny 54 Ivey. Donna 44.47.80 Jacobson. Ollle 75 Janikowski. Michelle 54.144.154 Janikowski. Shelton 44.94.133 Jeffries. Kevin 43.44 Johnny Carson Fan Club 19.133.155 Johnson, Angie 15.63.65 Johnson. Billy 44 Johnson. Charlie Johnson. Don 70 Johnson. Jack 44 Johnson. James 63.99 Johnson. Pam Johnson. Scott 53.104 Johnson. Sonja 44 Johnson. Susan 30 Johnson. Valerie 44.141 Johnston. Cory 30.52.138 Johnston. Estrallita 15.52.54 Johnston. Odetta 64 Jones. Dave 74 Jones. Peggy 53 Jordan. Charles 30.81 Jordan. Wendy 64 Jorgensen. Jack 53 Junior Class 1 1 Jure. Cindy 30.136.137 Jure. Norma 53,140.141 K Kavanagh. Tim 64 Kean. Karyn 30 Kearney, Stan 86 Keeler. Brad 53 Keeler. Kelly 54 Keeling. Larry 45.106 Keen. Dave 53 Kellogg. Roy 53 Kempe. Daria 53.143 Kempe. Kathy 12.30 Kepley. Nancy 122 Kerckhoff. Heidi 45 Kerckoff. Richard 53 Kibler. Curtis 53 Kilbride. Kathy 64 Kimble. Ted 64 Kincheloe. Monica 64.85.120 Kincheloe. Vic 45 Kirchmann. Robert 45.94 Kirk, Kelly 64 Kirk, Kimberley 64.142 Kirk. Lisa 45 Kirkwood. Tammy Kitchell. Danny 27 Kitchell. DarIa 53.140 Knippel. Tom 53 Knott. Jim 64 Kowalchuk. Karen Kraemer. Bob 31.148 Kramer. David 53 Kramer. Kelly 45.142 Kramer. Ted 71 Kratch. Percy 74 Kulberg. Keith 64.1 15.152 Kulberg, Kristy 31 Kunau. Cindy 138.143.157 Kunau, Karen 31 LaClair, Larisa 31,137.149 Lacroix. Colette 64 Lamont. Alice 54 Lanier. Renee 64.1 19 Lantz. Caroline 54.142 Lantz. Ruth 64.142 Lasater. Irene 70 Lasko. Hoby 45 Lasko. Randi 31 Laundsen. Cheryl 31 Laursen. Dave 45.94.152 Lawler. Steve 33.78.98 Lawrence. Julie 128 LeBlanc. Gary 45 LeBlanc. Randy 64 Lee. Christine 31 Lee. Eddie 54 Lee. Lori 54 Lee. Mark Lee, Pat 45.100 Lee, Todd 54.152 Legett. John 75 Leonard. Carole 31.152 Leonard. Debbie 31 Leonard. Mickey 64 Leonard. Rick 54 Leonardo. Lisa Lehr. Brett 64 Lehr. Judy 73 Lehr. Kim 140,146 Lewis, Tony 64,99 Licitra, Meribeth 45 Lieras, Grace 45 Lieras, Xavier 54 Limon, Teresa 64,126 Lindley, Donna 45,136,137,147 Lindley, Mark 64,138 Link, Chuck 75 Litten, Jeff 64 Longfellow, Maury 82,83.128.129 Longmore. Mark 31 Longmore. Mary Longmore, Terry 45,140,148 Loper, Cathy 73 Lopez, Jennifer 45 Lopez, llda 64 Lopez, Tina 57,120,121 Lopez, Tina 54 Lorenz, Kathy 54,56 Loughbom, Nick 31,100,101 Love, Anna 54 Love, Gary 64,65,119 Love, Troy 31,100 Loveless, Bennie 54 Lewis, Kathy 45 Lucero. Brenda 65 Luck. Stacey 65.66 Luna. Gigi 45,147 Luna, Joey 65,99 LuVisi, Lisa 65,82,119,124 179 M Macias, Anthony 31 Macias, Mark 54 Madrigal, Lorna 32,150 Magee, Sandra 32,150 Magovero, Pat 65 Maldonado, Lori 55 Malnar, Debbie 32 Mares, Augie 14,15,45,94,116,152 Mares, Gary 55,152 Markley, Jeanne 55 Marquette, Joe 65 Marten, Kevin 65,99,119 Martin, Allen 45 Martin, Jerry 32 Martin, Pat 155 Martin, Mr. 17 Martin, Monica 65 Martin, Stevie 8,15,17,32,120,121,129.154, 155 i INDEX Marline . Becky 32.1bO Marline . Denny 55 98 Marline . Oiego 65 Marline . Dolores 55.150 Marline . Eslella 65 Marline . Margarita 45. 150 Marline . Sebaslian 55.1 10 Malheny. Jim 45.1 14,1 15 Matleson. Dorothy 75 Mattocks. Thonnas 55 May David 45 115.138 May Robert 32.118 May Russell 65 118.152 McBride Nancy 55 McCabe. Charles 33 McCabe. Nancy 128.144.152 McCaghren. Christine 55.124 McCain. Mark 55.98.148 McClellan. Oina 55 McClish. Dana 33 McClish. Darren 65.99 152 McCurry. Doug 45 McCurry. Dwan 33 McDowell. Patty 46 McGillivary. Rodger 65 McGinnis. Karen 65 McKendry. Sarah 74 McKinley. Kenny 65 McKinney, Anne McKinley. Robin 46.151 McMillen. Karl 65.1 19 McMillen. Randel 86 Meador. Tim 55 Medina. Javier 65 Meineke. Greg 55 Mendo a. Maria 32.150 Mendo a. Tommy 55.65 Merino. Liciira 65 Merrilield. Beth 55.138 Merrilt. Cheryl 65 Mestas. Forrest 32 Merucci. Mark 55 Milam. Richard 75 Miller. Andrea 46 Miller. Bonnie 65 140 Miller. Jell 32 Miller. Layne 46.152 Miller. Ted 65.140 Mills. Marri 55.142 Miraglia. Soma 65 Misner. Kim 55 138 Milchner. Terina 55 Moblcy. Joy 33.120.121 Mondares. S Monle uma. Amadeo 55.152 Monle uma. Mancclj 66 Montowine. John 66. 1 19 Moore. Ann 73 Moore. Bryan 66 Moore. Carolyn 66 Moore. Kevin 46 Moore. Mark 66 118 Moore. Mary 66 Moore. Mary Alice 33.143 Mor jn i jsn J o Moran. Tim 56.87.141 Moran. Yoshi 8 Moreland. Julie,155 Moreno. James 87.141 Moreno. Tim 66 Morgan. Kim 66 Morgan. Teresa 56 Morganstern. Lisa 142 Morris. Debbie 66.128 Morris. Donna 33.85.129 Morua. Alma 66 Moss. Jeffrey 46 Moullon. Patricia 56.144.152 Mourehead. Julie 46 Murray. Alyce 75 Murray. Helen Murray. Louise 73 Murrillo. Rosalie 33.150 N Mo- M» M M " M. 5 i 66 89 . I 73 8 71 Nahomish 1 16 Nance. Van 56 Natalie. Andy 46 Nation. Reed 46 Nelson. Doug 66 Neubauer. Rita 56 Ngo. Mai 56 Nieves, Terry 66 Nieves, Virginia 46 Nissim, Annelte 33 Nissim, Bill 56,115.152 Nobhtt. Ruth 46 Noll. Melvin 33 Nordslrom. Ron 46 Norheim. Chuck 27.115 Norton. Kevin 66 O ' Connor. Ivor 113 O ' Donnell. Debbie 56 ODonnell. John 56 Oflerall. Glenda 46 Olin. John 56 Olson. Jim 87.140.141 Olson. Rhonda 33.140 O ' Neal. Terrie 56 Neal. Terry 66 O ' Neill. John 34 Ormsby. Mark 46.106 Ortega. Tony 66.119 Orti . Becky 138.142 Orti . Dave 19.71.104 Orti . Debbie Orti . Evelyn 34.128.129 Orli . Felipe 46 Orli . Felipe 61 88 Orti . Greg66 68 99 104.110.144 Orti . Kirk 56.94 97.110.116 Ortt . Margaret 140.149 Orti . Mike 100.101.147 Orti . Nick 61 66 Orli . Ricky 66.140 Orti . Robert 66.140 ' -.torg.ird Niol ' , 18 UStrow. Jjck 46.106 Oslrow. Murray 27.34 Toole. Patty 56.124 Overton. Michael 56 O ' Yates. Donna 21.46.56 Page. Lee 34.1 19.143 Palmer. Cami Palmer. Dr Denton 71 Park. Betty 12.73 Park. Brad Park. Erin 56 Parker. Clint 27.34 Parker. Merntl 46 100 Patakas. Sperro 80 Pallerson. Paul 66.138 Patton. Michael 46 Patty. Lynn 46 Paul. Kay 74 Paulson. Kathy 66.124 Paulson. Susan 56 Payne. Paulelte 66.67.128 Peacock. Dawn 46 Peacock. Kenneth 34 Pearson. Laurie 56 Pease. Larry 46 Peeler. J 142 Pellam. Polly 47 Pellissie. Christine 88 Pelonero. Gina 47 Pel . Lori 12.73 Perez. Juan 56 Perez. Leo 67 Perkins. Paul 67 Perry. Peggy 67 Petrouski. Don 67 Petrouski, Joe 47 Phillips. Eugene 34 Phillips. Joey 47 Phillips. Randy 67 Pikul. Alan 56 Pikul. Lori 34.142 Pitts. Roberta 67 Poidomani. Nancy 34 Pollock. Lori 67 Powers. Buck Prendergast. Louis 67 Prendergast. Randy 67 Prenger. Dean 67 Price. Stephen 4.84 Prince. Cathy 47 Pruilt. Tommy Pulatie. Scott 67.148 Purchase. Tim 1 1 5 Rit Ran Ra( R3S Rsl to Rk Re Ret Rei R« Ret Rot Rot Rot Rot Rot Rot Ro( Rx Rot Ro( Roc Rot Rot Ro( Roj Querry. David 57.152 Querry. Robin 47.152 Quinton. John 67 Quinlon. Karl 47 HHly 100 106 Rub Rub Rua Riio h Salli Rabb. Richard Rabb, William 4.47 Raines. Monica 57.129 Raines. Rhonda 67 Ramirez. Ana Mane 67 Ramirez. Helen 47 Rapaport. Andy 57 Rasmussen. Denlse 47 RatcliHe. Leslie 67 Raymond. Kenny 67.140.141 Reaves. Teresa 57 Rector. Sheila 57.124.125 Rector. Ten 47 Reddell. Renee 47 Reddell. Resa 57 Reed, Dan 79.99,119 Reeves. Chns 57 Reidy. Rob 57 Reese. Roger 77 Rettinger. Peter 67,99.104 Rice, Bill 75 Richardson, Lecia 80.138 Richardson. Lydia 67.122 Rios. Mano Robb, Jane Robb. Richard 47.90,,137 Roberts. Kotona 57 Roberts. Mike 47 Robertson. Steven 57 Robinson. Cheryl 67 Robinson. Raymond 57.119 Robinson. Tyrone 35,138 Rocca. Dianna 57 Rock. Mike 67.148 Rocovits. Don 47 Rocovits. Tony 67 Rodriguez. Joey 98,117 Rodriguez, Martha 35.150 Rodriguez. Monica 47 Rodriguez, Socorro 88 Rogers. Anna 57.141,143 Rogers. Gerry 87.142 Rogers. Linda Jan Romero. Mike 74.99.150 Rommell. David 57 Ronpaugh. Carrie Ronpaugh. Dana 67.124.152 Ronpaugh. Tisha 47,124,152 Rose. Angel 35 Ross. Rene 57.154 Roush. Brenda 47,153 Royalty. Danny 35 Roybal. Vanessa 57 Rubalcava. Adela 75 Rubalcava. Becky 47,150 Ruiz. Dinah 47 Ruiz. Odilia 57 Rundlett. Fred 48 RusciIIo, John 48 Ruscillo. Michael 67 Russell. Caroline 35.138.143 Saenz. Edward 48 Saenz. Lea 57 Safford. Dana 57 Salgado. Kathy 35.122.133,144.150 Salgado. Leroy 1 10 Salgado. Ruben 68.99 Salmons. Tom 141 Sanders. Hylton 12.86 Sandoval. Monica 56.57 Sarver. Susie 35,128 Sasser. Lori 58 Sasser. Tandy 35 Savola. Andy 57 Savola, Susie 35 Schell. John 35 Scholesser, Sandra 57 Schook, Ruby 75 Scranton. Vicki 35 See. Randi 68 Seeger, Dana 35 Sepulveda. Cindy 48 Shafer. Nancy 90 Sharp. Ken 57.146 Sharp, Traci 68.148 Shaw. Sharia 58 Sheehan. Mary 68 Sheehan. Tom 68 Shelton. J. Shepherd. Todd 68 Sheppard. Erin 48.120.154 Siliznoff. Debbie 48 Siliznoff. Donna 68 Silva. Kathy 48 Simon, Dawn Simmons, Tina 68 Sizer, Genette 4,77.143 Sizer. Mr, Jim 2 Skeels. Debbie 68 Skeels. Gary 58 Smith. Becky 68.128 Smith. Brad 36.115 Smith. Brenda 36 Smith. Cheryl 58 Smith. Don 58 Smith. Jeanna 58 Smith. Jolene 58 Smith. Larry 12.146 Smith. Mark 68 Smith. MaryAnn 73 Snodgrass. Gary 36 Snodgrass. Tracy 48.140 Snow, Jackie 58 Snyder. Debbie 48.120,128,152 Sowders, Daniel 58 Sowders, Robert 58 Spano, Pat 68 Spencer, Charles Splckard, Jennifer 58,128 Staley, Gail 58,119 Standiford. Bill 94 Stands. Darby 68.1 16,1 17.152 Stanford. Julie 48.143.149 Stanford. Kirk 68.99, 1 17.148 Stanton, Neil 58 Stansberry, Casey 58,104 Starr. David 79 Staudenmayer. Jane 68 Stauffer. Rick 58, Stead. Roxanna 68.120.121 Stieger. Cathy 58 Stieger. Mary 36 Stieger, Maureen 68 Stiers, Donell 58.140 Stiers. Janet 68.140 Stiers. Janice 68.140 Stiers, Mark 36,137 Stiles, Kathleen 77 Stokes, Dana 48,120,121,122 Stokes. DeeAnn 15.17,36,120 Stokes, Freddie 17 Stotz, Margaret 58 Strickland, Kim 68 Strong, Mike 58 Strong, Quinlan 58,120,122 Stubhaug, Eldbjorg 36,38,138,152 Swam, Bonnie 74 Swan, Al 71 Swigart, Angel 58 Swigart, Jerry 58 Swihart, Lezlie 68,140 Tafarella. Mary 36,143 Tapprlch, Simon 36.105.107 Taylor. Dennis,144 Taylor. Linda 58.122 Taylor. Ross 48 Teems, Julie 58,122 181 INDEX Tellegan, Mike 48 Templelon. Kay 68.142 Tenhundfeld. Laura 58.144 Terrell. Tanya 142 Thomas. Leslie 68 Tillmon. Eula 68.85 Tillmon. Mark 48 Tippings. Bill 48. 142 Ti«. Dave 48 96.146 147 Tompkins, Bobby 68 99.1 13 Topete. Gracela 58 Torn. Howie 91 Tracy, Kelly 75 Triana, Jeff 48 Tripp. Lonnie 68 Truby. Sheri 69 Turner. Natalie 69.122 Turpin. David 69 u Decker, Laura 69 Ulm. Jeff 48. 1 1 5 V Vaccarino. Francine 69 Valle. David 10.1 11.142 Vallefuoco. Joan 58 Vallefuoco. Michael 69 VanHoughfen. Victor VanKampen. Audrey 58 VanTienen. Lisa 69 Vasque . Fernando 48 Vasque . Pedro 69.150 Vasque . Rosie 58 Veen. Julie 58.129. 143.152 Velasquez. Alfonso 48 Velasquez. Juana 58 Velasquez. Julia 48 Velitis. Mike 59.87 104.140 Ventuleth. John 89. 148 Verbaar, Albert 48.138 Verhaar. Linda 37.137 s erhaar. Vicki 59 Viera. David 69 Viera. James 48. 142 Villasenor. Ed 74 Visscr. Chris 69 Vose. Annette 59 w W.ignor. Sulynn 59 W.igstaff Jeff 4 1 48.94. 1 1 3 1 1 7. 1 52 Wagstaff Sherry 69.128 W.ilbon. Bill 69 Walker. Robert 59 Wampole. Donna 69 Ward. Leonard 69 Ward. Lincoln 49 100 101 Ward. Troy 1(9.98, 1 " -t Mn i i i Viarren. Julie 69 Warslill. R 15 Waterworlh. Michael 49.95 Watkins. Marlene Webb. Jerry 69 Welch. Linda 49 Wells. Deedee 59 Wells. James 69 Westfreld, Paul 49 Wheeler. Ronnie 37 Whissenand. Karen 69.1 19 Whitcomb. Brian 69 White. Dan White. Earl 59 White. John White. Kelly 37.116.147 White. Patti 49.121 White. Patti 49.120.122 White. Theresa 49 Wilkinson. Tern 37 Williams. Cindy 59 Williams. Deron 69.99 Williams. Dwayne Williams. Linda 59 Williams. Lisa 49 Williams. Lori 59.128 Williams. Pete 69 Williams. Phil Williams. Shelly 49 Williams. Sheri Williamson. Jan 69 Williamson. Jay 69 Williamson. Lisa 141.142 Wilmoth. Jim 17 Wilson. Charlotte 69 Wilson. David 59 Wilson. Linda 59.129.152 Wilson. Penny 59 Wilson. Robert 69 Windecker. Gerry 59 Wise. Tammy 59 Woehck. Joe 75 Woelick. Monique 75 Woempner. Jerry 69 Wolfe. Bonnie 153 Wolfe. Jeff Wolff. Lonnie 59.128 Wolter. Diane 37.147 Wolter. John 59.98 Wood. Eric 59 Woods. Hal 69 Woods. John 69.1 19 Woods. Katie 49 Woods. Maria 37 Woodson. Tonelte 69 Woodv»ard. Debbie 122.153 Woodward. Lorraine 49.137 Woodward. Sue 59 Woodward. Tom 59.142 Worley. Theresa 69.152 Wright. Fred 49 -To Zavola. Ida 69 Zimmerman. Evelyn 59 Zimmenman. Mark 49 ADS The Alamo Market 1 70 AlleyCat T V 165 Bank of America 1 72 Banner Realty 165 Barbara s Gifts Crafts 159 Donald Bare. D DS 165 Barker ' s Tradin ' Post 167 Barnes. Realty 161 Bella Napoh 164 Blacks Arco 169 Brad ' s Fencing 163 Chief ' s Florist Gifts 162 Circle K Market 708 163 Dr Cline 169 Country Staircase 169 Curtis Sons True Value Hardware 172 De Jong ' s Dairy 157 Doll House Beauty Shop 157 Dominick ' s Drive-In 166 El Rancho Murrieta 156 Elsinore Department Store 157 Elsinore Pioneer Lumber 166 Elsinore Ready Mix 159 Elsinore Shoe Service 168 The Farm 168 First National Bank 161 -r :X -} -J, - fy (u u-p JiO- . «- Yeski. Dick 81 Yocham. Tim 69 Zavola. Gloria 59 % c u ' ' ' Franklin Variety Store 160 Fred Dominguez Barber Shop 158 Golden West Realtors 163 Hyland Ranch 167 Jerry Harmatz Realty 156 JJJ Market Liquor 156 Laguna Federal Savings and Loan 175 Lake Elsinore Public Market 158 Lake Elsinore Realty 162 Lake Elsinore Sun 160 Larabee Lumber Co 168 LeBlanc ' s Tennis Club 162 Mac ' s Carpet Co. 166 Mara Old Temecula General Store 173 M M Market 160 John T. Morrow Plumbing 172 M,T Auto Parts Supplies 162 Murrieta Country Fabrics 164 Murrieta Country Fabrics 164 Murrieta Country Market 171 Murrieta Machine Shop 159 Murrieta Trading Post 171 Nicks Market 164 Pats Beauty Shop 161 Patrons 175 Patton ' s Nursery 173 Queen ' s Mobile Home 166 Rainbow Gardens 171 Rancho Beauty Salon 170 Rancho California 174 Rancho Rags 169 Roxie ' s Florist Gift Shop 158 Sear ' s, Roebuck, and Co. 158 Dr. Ray Simon, D.D.S 167 Stoke ' s Arco 170 Sunset Realty 172 The Toms 159 Town Country Realty 163 Turner Realty 164 Vels Barber Shop 171 Dave Vik- Valley Insurance Co. 173 Village Cleaners 168 .r ri INDEX CAPTIONS Page 177 EUHS sent delegates to the Student Advisory Board of Education conference. Page 178 The student parking lot sometimes resembled Lake Elsinore. Page 179 Band members cavort during their visit to San Francisco for the Chinese New Year Parade. Page 181 (1) Mary Ann Martinez be- came secretary to the dean of stu- dents in ' ' March. (2) Noon concerts were popular during warm weather. Page 183 (1) Hosea Love took over the care of the campus landscape at the beginning of second semester, (2) Norman Chaffin became director of personnel for the EUHS district this year, (3) Basketball coach Kerry Greblo was named " Coach of the Year " for Riverside County. (4) El Lago staffers met every fifth period THANKS The 1977 El Lago staff would like to thank several individuals who helped to make this yearbook " game " possible. They are faculty members who were patient with us, merchants who bought our ads, yearbook representative Byron Thompson, Albert and James Studios, Corrine George, the administrative office staff, and the U.S. mail, A special note of appreciation to Jamie DeRuyter, our photographer, who spent many hours in his bathroom darkroom to de- velop our film and print our photo- graphs. The Real Game Has Only Just Begun Pats finals and credit check. Travel to graduation. June 14 finally . arrives. Move on to LIfel - A V f flirts .A ( " ) z ' ( - r. i c.;c, ■o f V Z %% p cy V K y %. ?. V 1. C 6 VVcvO c - kO t: ' ' VO ;N - ' L. icy ' lPv " O- ' ' eA 6 VvP o. ' - :) X- ' M! i5 § . cr- § ' o " VVj " : ' • 9f w iS y . 4r I • •. y Jk O -J v li K - r V ■V ' ' j -. v ' ::M% ! ' v .

Suggestions in the Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) collection:

Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Elsinore Union High School - El Lago Yearbook (Wildomar, CA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


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