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Page 16 text:
Rather than eating at school, seniors Ed
Fritz and Travis Branson choose to eat at
Burger King. fMuloeyj
the machines in the Eagles' Nest.
Sophomores Rhonda Gibbons
Sanford get snacks from the
After finishing his lunch, senior Jeff
Hornsby takes time out to study for his
next class. K.Muh'eyQ
V 'A ,t it if
The HERO club, which stands
for Home Economics and Related
Occupations, is active, both at
RHS and around the community.
6'We participate in many ac-
tivities in school like the great
American Smokeout and the
Christmas open house for teachers,
parents and our employers," said
senior Paula Hegler.
Most members of HERO feel
that their projects, such as visiting
a nursing home, are worthwhile.
"Our activities benefit others
12 f Student Life
and ourselves," said junior Stacy
In order to stay active, the
HERO must find ways to raise
"Our fund raising allows us to do
things outside of school," said
sophomore Nick Maxwell.
"The club brings people
together within the community.
Its members help other," said
senior Jerette Preisser. -- Steve
Page 15 text:
, 1+ I
I A l e
Students ere ve
What is cool, refreshing, creamy,
sweet, and often very fattening? Ice
cream! A dessert that comes in hun-
dreds of flavors, textures, and colors. Ice
cream is enjoyed by people around the
world, including students here at RHS.
With three ice cream parlors located
near school, students often stop by after
school to get ice cream, and, since the
fitness craze, frozen yogurt has made a
big hit with students.
"Ice cream is the ultimate refresh-
ment on a hot August afternoon," said
junior Mike Burnett.
With all the different brand names
and flavors, one most enjoyed by
students is Bluebell Cookies 'n Cream,
but still some exotic flavors win out over
'Tm addicted to Chocolate Mousse
Royale from Baskin Robbins," says
junior Julie Vora.
"I like the ice cream at the Corn Pop-
per because you can make' your own
flavors," says junior Rene Bell. The
Corn Popper, located in Dal-Rich Shop-
ping Center, can also make any flavor
fwithin reasonl of frozen yogurt, not to
Swensen's Ice Cream Parlor also
receives a big turn out from ,students
because "it's the best around," accord-
ing to junior Wyth Thompson, another
Cookies'n Cream fan.
When students aren't eating their ice
cream on a cone, a hot fudge sundae is
favored, according to Theresa Quinn, a
Baskin Robbins' employee, and Anna
Lin of Swensen's.
A new delight introduced by
Swensen's this Christmas is the Merry
Mint Sundae. This includes Mint
Chocolate Chip Ice Cream topped with
hot fudge and served with a peppermint
stick. Ummm! - Amy Wolkenstein
Before going- to work at Braum's, junior Sherri Juniors Michelle Songer and Edna Kosfiszer talk
Demeson drinks a shake. Demeson and friends with fellow worker Julie Frost, a Pearce junior,
frequently go to the Spanish Village Braum's. before going on dutyat Braurn's. fScott1
Student Life X 11
Page 17 text:
Students eat at school, leave campus for lunch
When lunchtime finally rolls
around, students can choose to eat
at several places. About 70'Zp, ac-
cording to manager Lois McCord,
pick the cafeteria, while others
choose the Eagles' Nest and a
growing number decide, although
it is not officially permitted, to got
out for lunch.
Many students find cafeteria
food convenient, economical and
even good, despite all the jokes.
"I eat cafeteria food because I'm
too lazy to fix my own lunch," said
junior Doug Brickley.
Others choose it simply because
the majority of the students eat
"I eat there because that's where
my friends eat," explains junior
Students during B lunch get food from the
snack bar in the Eagles'Nest. IMulueyj
Some students eat in the Eagles'
Nest where they may get chips and
cokes or fix their own salad or
sandwich from the food bar.
"I prefer the food in the Eagles'
Nest to the food in the cafeteria,"
said sophomore Neesha Kalaidas,
"It tastes better."
A large number of students opt
to bring their lunch. They find it
better tasting and more nutritious
than what they could buy at
"I bring my lunch because it's
better than stale cafeteria food,"
said junior David Clubb.
A growing number of brave
students are deciding to leave
campus for lunch. Although it's
HERO members Tracy Standlee, Stacy
DiMaggio, Jerette Preisser and Christi
Crump serve snacks to the residents of
Heritage Manor retirement home.
Senior Steve Padilla helps out members of
a retirement home in a game of Bingo.
against the rules and demerits may
be awarded, some students head
for such places as Burger King or
Taco Bueno for lunch.
"I don't go to the cafeteria
because it's too crowded," said
junior Stacy Finch. "I go out
because there's a better variety."
To others, going out to lunch
means a needed break in the
"I go out to get away from the
school environment," explained
junior Peter Shaddock.
Wherever they choose to go,
students have several ways to fill
up so they can make it until school
is finally over for the day. - Steve
QLQNOM A C 5
Q4 x u
Caren Croninger and Sharon Denning,
both HERO members, march in the
Homecoming Parade. Uurlimzj
Student Life f 13
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