Turlock High School - Alert Yearbook (Turlock, CA)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1982 volume:
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, Me, world, and us . . . 242
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ABOVE: Mr. Wellander tinkers with one of his favorite trains
LEFT: Mr. Wellander- now and then, TOP: Helping students
is embedded in his character. Here he aids Danny Martinez
with a scheduling problem. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: He dis'
plays to counselor Dot Lochner his pride and joy, the Mas-
ter Schedule. OPPOSITE TOP: Mr. WeIIander's grandchil-
dren: top, Julie Ann and, bottom. Steven.
Dedication - 5
along with lives
ln making this yearbook, we had spe-
cific goals: to illustrate the changing
priorities among Turlock High students,
as well as the additional responsibilties
these changes required. What was hap-
pening on Friday night often was of
greater importance than what was due
on Monday morning. Being on time to
third period after the brunch rush
didn't seem as beneficial as being on
time to an afterschool job. Student in-
terests ran far outside of the school
boundraries, and it was the ALERT
staff's intent to show these variations
accurately: to portray perhaps what
"life in the fast lane" meant: to let oth-
ers know that THS was "Moving On."
6 - Theme
- ' 7
PPOSITE TOP LEFT: Graduatlon as an attainable
al of every student. Janet Lnndsay. pictured at
al State Stanlslaus. focuses on ner future.
OSITE TOP RIGHT: The free splrut Ilves ln
ordell at Bear Valley. OPPOSITE BOTTOM
sence even unfluences the lean makers,
W Movement IS all around - ln our lives.
nnds. and IU the anr
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8 - Freshmen orientation
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Crazy acts improve
spirit and rallies
With the Student Council purchasing a new
stereo-system and the antics and efforts of Ral-
ly Commisioners Dan Englund and Thomas
Rowan, rally attendance increased somewhat
in 1981-82. Decidedly different and daring
events Cincluding a wet-tee-shirt contest and
Rod Hollars' destruction of a 63' Dodge station
wagonb encouraged students to come out and
support their team. Kristi Walker enjoyed the
rallies more as she exclaimed, "The rallies are
great because of the spirit and music."
BELOW: Female juniors chant "Go-Go Get 'Em!" threatening Oakdale. RIGHT: Senior songleader
Natalie Cusenza performs to Styx "Paradise Theater" at rally. BOTTOM: Quiet sophs wait for song-
leaders to start routine. OPPOSITE RIGHT1 With his back to the on-going rally. Thomas Rowan cooly
officiates the first football rally. OPPOSITE LEFT: Coach Rod l-lollars destroys '63 Dodge at Merced
rally. OPPOSITE TOP: Varsity cheerleader Suzanna Renner performs for Varsity football team,
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SpiritfRaIIy - 11
Summer 1981 Review
Summer, for many, meant relaxation, fun, and a
vacation from the anxiety and tests and pressures of
school. Aside from sleepin' in, students also did plenty
of sunbathing, working, socializing, and for those lucky
Europe was a new, wonderful experience for various
THS'ers. Among them was Randee Farlinger, who
spent her summer in Switzerland. "The scenery is so
beautiful although the weather was pretty bad. It gave
me a chance to meet people different from our cul-
For those who just wanted to escape the Mainland,
Hawaii provided the perfect place. For two weeks,
Danielle Gogo and Kirsten Cross spent their time on
the Islands. Reminiscing about their trip, they re-
marked, "lt was great: there were so many 'Happy
Hours'! All we did was sleep, drink, eat, and lay out in
Locally, summer jobs were prevalent for those using
extra time for practical purposes. While partying was
not uncommon, the first nine days of August provided
the County Fair, with its own type of entertainment.
RIGHT: Kevin Vogt earns his salary working at BOIES DRUGS. TOP:
Surrounded by the beautiful Swiss Alps, Randee Farlinger takes the
time to relax and admire. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Biking in Mariposa
Valley are Alan Spengler, Randy Nordell, Gary Woods, Brian Court-
ney, and the unseen Rick Nordell. OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Big name
attraction Crystal Gayle, delights the Fair crowds. OPPOSITE BOT-
TOM: Danielle Gogo and Kirsten Cross trek across the black sand
beach of Hawaii.
12 Summer Activities
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RIGHT: Seniors Richard Shimon
elli, Mark Rearick, Jeff Carlson,.
Greg Gilstrap have a gathering in
dent store duringlunch. ABOVE: I
off and the lips supple injured ti
Crocker, Lawrence Borges. and I
emulate the motions without the
POSITE BOTTOM LEFT: John Ba
bute. deep in his sunrise meditat
BOTTOM RIGHT: Jonathan Forts
buddy fiddle with videogames at
OPPOSITE TOP: Stacey Sullivan
Jensen's french-braided coiffure
18 - Student Life divider
ce e e
out of class . .
out of school .
After school activites gained precedence over
the usual hum-drum of classroom activity. Clubs.
friends, religion, as well as usual hangouts and
jobs provided an escape from the classroom and
While one might physically remain stationary -
in a four-walled room - one's mind was free to
roam, to anticipate the final bell, the after school
job. the church meeting, the party. the game, or
just cruisin' Main. While school offered MANY op-
tions for how to spend time - most agreed, that
school was not the only option.
Student Life divider - 19
Council sets goals,
talk exceeds action L
Not knowing what their responsibilities were,
this year's council threw uncertainties to the
wind and set many goals. Purchasing a new ste- if
reo system, improving dance attendance, and
perhaps even re-instituting night graduation - Q'
all these goals were made in an attempt to up
grade the student image. Advisor Eric Julien
and President Frank Lima both agreed that,
"This year's council was more aggressive,"
than councils ofprevious years. However, initial 53'
enthusiasm appeared to wane, as time spent I
talking about goals exceeded time spent acting I.
upon them. ,
RIGHT: Treasurer Carol Channing sells student body cards during her lunch
hour as Italian foreign exchange student Bibi Giugnini watches. ABOVE:
Frank Cobarrubia, Kim Martinez, and Roger Quillen listen to discussion on
pom-poris. TOP RIGHT: President Lima makes proposal regarding new ste-
reo system, while advisor Julien listens. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Mary Jo
Rochester, social commissioner, shows her selection of necklaces for
homecoming queen. OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Steve Flitlet expresses disap-
proval with decision, Raquel Lopes, Ralph Gonzales and Ron Peterson show
varying degrees of concern. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Student Council: 1ST
ROW: F. Lima, G. Woods. 2ND ROW: M. Lee, J. DeSomma, M. Passarelli, D.
Englund, R. Scott, T. Rowan. 3RD ROW: A. Priest, W. Delphia, M. Rochester,
F. Cobarrubia, R. Lopes, S. Fliflet, D. Britton, S. Olson, E. Julien.
20 - Student Council
Student Council - 21
after bell rings
After school hours was a time for stu-
dents to do their thing. For those who
did not appreciate the regular 8:00 to
2:35 school day, there was detention,
or work detail. Students reacted in a
typically negative way, claiming, "Why
should students sit at school for deten-
tion and do nothing. lt's not accom-
plishing anythingg the students don't
care - it's not a punishment," stated
junior Melissa Hackwell.
Some participated in extra-curricular
activities such as sports, while others
preferred hanging out by the gym and
watching. Some students worked to
earn money for the ever necessary car,
or for a night on the town, or just to
save for the future. What ever the stu-
dents preferred to do after hours, the
time was all theirs.
22 Afternoon hangouts
ABOVE LEFT: Craig Mathews and Terry Sani hang out at the wrestling
match. ABOVE: Stan Carlberg eyes the clock during detention. LEFT:
Athletes hang out around the gym - going to or coming from practice.
OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Toni Ventura bags another cheeseburger at
Mac's drive-up window. OPPOSITE TOP: Waiting around after school
are Kim Showen, Holly White, Kathy Andrew, and Jennifer Arnot.
Afternoon hangouts - 23
during free time
When it came to "letting your hair
down and going for the gusto" THS stu-
dents knew how. Friday and weekends
provided T.H.S students a time to do
their homework or escape the rat race
of school, by cruising, partying, socializ-
ing at football games. "You go to par-
ties to talk, socialize, see your friends,
and catch up on all the gossip," ex-
pressed senior Tracee Farlinger.
For those who longed for the out
doors there was biking, hunting, fishing,
and camping. It provided those stu-
dents, with along desired, natural high,
"I like being outdoors, it brings me clos-
er to nature and I feel nature is a big
part of our lives," stated junior John
RIGHT: Sally Cederlind prepares for a night out.
ABOVE: Socializing at the Atwater Halloween
game, are Rubin Gomez and Steve Finney.
,, LEFT: Hunting for birds, John Hernandez takes
' aim. BELOW: Think what you want. BOTTOM:
Main Street on Friday night.
Nightlifefweekends - 25
chelle Lohman, Julie Sheets and Kris Caplan go
Friday night game TOP Shopping at WILLIAM CA
Crivelli and Robin Sadowski exchange opinions,
Working out at the TURLOCK HEALTH AND FITNE
TER, Andrew Katakis spots Clarence Shannon. O
TOP LEFT: In their history class, Bryant Harris .
. . .I
ABOVE: Sophomore girls Shelly Abbott, Patty Caju
Jones compare answers. OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT' L
ner and Jim Orlando study abortion at the CSCS Ii
future speech reference. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Ti
and Keith Jenkin stare into the distance while eati
26 - Friends
Friends still rate,
rank top priority
"School is my social life!" enthusias-
ticallyexclaimed sophomore Jim Orlan-
do. Friends generally ranked above
sports and scholastics in importance,
according to most people. Everybody
would do anything for their friends: fix
their hair, listen to their problems, drive
them around, and help them with their
Who did people go out with at rallies?
On whose shoulders did people cry
when the world turned upside down?
Friends. They were good for every-
thing. Sophomore Kris Kidwell conclud-
ed: "Hey, around my friends, it doesn't
matter how crazy I act, or what l say.
because they know who I really am in-
side . . . They're great, I hope they're
around me for a long time."
Friends - 27
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Toys and topsiders
trek through Turlock
Variety dominated the fashion scene as prep-
pies and punkers walked around campus. Izod
and oxford shirts mingled with military pants,
while French-braided hair styles were perhaps
more common than hairsprayed blue and pink
Designer fashions moved up and around from
jean labels, as THS students claimed name-
brand "specs" as a favorite. Ski optics and Car-
reras took a decided second to the French
made Vuarnets. Why the elitism? Ever cool
Mike Passarelli summed it up with "Hey, Vuar-
Mind-boggling Rubiks cubes challenged stu-
dents, interrupted classes, and for some
proved inspiration for Halloween costumes.
important at THS
"Having a belief in God gives you something
to lean on," declared freshman Chris Williams
confidently. This was the general trend of belief
among THS students: most claimed strong reli-
A poll concerning religion was administered
to English classes at the beginning of the year:
the results were startling. Over 9O'Ml of students
polled believed in God or Supreme Being. More
than half of these attended a church or youth
group. Some of the most popular groups were
Campus Life, Catholics in Action, Mormons,
and the Evangelical Free Church. Groups met
as often as every morning and offered such as-
pects as religious instruction, dances, service
activities, and counseling.
Concluded junior Jennifer Stone: "Well, if I
didn't have my religion, l'd be a totally different
person, and I'm not so sure l'd like that per-
ABOVE: Evangelical Free Church youth pastor Ralph Bre-
denberg supervises high school roller-skating party. ABOVE
RIGHT: Catholics in Action meet for counseling and socializ-
ing. RIGHT: Mormon Juanita Tomason sleeps through early
morning religion class. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Catholic Tom
Dudley sports his faith on his chest. OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT:
Mormon Andrew Priest studies for an important religious
doctrine test. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: The Campus Life group
congregate for an informal meeting.
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fig 433.3 x
dance through 1982
German club held its position as one of the
most popular clubs at THS, offering appealing
activities and educational experiences. Besides
field-trips, pen pals, and parties, club members
could attend a German summer camp for total
immersion in the language. "We learned how to
speak better German and also how to appreci-
ate German culture," said Susan Ruth.
Juniors and seniors proficient in the language
could also get jobs in Switzerland with Europe-
an Work Experience during the summer. "I real-
ly learned to get along with other people and
that it is possible to live away from home!" ex-
pressed Randee Farlinger.
The club's folk dance group, "The Black For-
est Dancers", performed at Sherwood Mall
Marriott's Great America, and various other lo-
cations, as well as at the annual Oktoberfest.
This year's Oktoberfest highlight was the new
"near-beer" Croot-beerj drinking contest to go
with the traditional beer-drinking songs. The
October celebration taught students from
Crowell Elementary School the dances and
songs, while offering German baked goods and
the ever-popular Gummy Bears for sale. Profits
for the German club totalled 529943.
32 - German ClubfOktoberfest
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OPPOSITE BOTTOM: German Club: SITTING: W. Wagner, F. Sadighi, J. Ross, R. Weber
Conklin, S. Ruth, V. Walter, M. Barnes, D. Wylan, 2ND ROW: K. Moynihan, K. Fletcher
Farlinger, J. Farr, K. Koehler, L. Good, C. Avila, B. Leu, R. McNab, F. Rector Cadvisorj, R
Arata, 3RD ROW: S. McNab, M. Ward, L. Geisenberg, S. Stammerjohan, S. Trantham
Arata, R. Conolly, M. Forrette, S. Kellums, K. Johnson, K. Arndt. C. Crivelli, M. Bowma
Grubb, C. Clem, K. Polzine. ABOVE: Ron Curiel and Steve Carrasco race to the finish in the
new root-beer drinking contest. TOP: Randy Arata and Kristen Moynihan concentrate on
German dancing in the Oktoberfest.
LEFT: Rick Anderson carries Sherrie Good across the dance floor.
BELOW: Shelly Kellums and Verne Walters perform a round dance
while Linda Good and Carl Clem follow.
German CIubfOktoberfest - 33
Dampened spirits and gloomy clouds sub-
dued enthusiasm on the traditional Homecom-
ing Day. Class floats could not be presented,
the parade was cancelled, and both the J.V. and
Varsity teams had to perform on an unforgetta-
bly foul mud field against the victorious Downey
Significantly brightening this grim scene was
Senior Natalie Cusenza. Selected as the 1981
Homecoming Queen, she stated, "I was really
surprised, yet really honored to have been cho-
sen." Danielle Gogo and Kirsten Cross were
first and second runners-up.
RIGHT: 1981 Homecoming Queen Natalie Cusenza smiles
for the camera. BELOW: J.V. coach Vern Pitau watches
muddy football game in the rain. BELOW RIGHT: Escort
Charlie Dragna gives Natalie the traditional congratulation
kiss. OPPOSITE TOP: L-R, Homecoming Royalty: Mike Kins-
ley with first attendent Danielle Gogo: Charlie Dragna and
Natalie Cusenzap second attendent Kirsten Cross with John
Homecoming - 35
Hosting more royalty than Prince
Charles and Lady Di, THS sports and
clubs crowned five lucky ladies and Cal-
mostj one young man. Winter Prince
John Baba graciously gave up his crown
to frosh Debbi Agresti, changing the
usual royalty pace.
Tradition reigned supreme in the oth-
er contests. FFA chose a Sweetheart,
while fall, winter and spring sports
nominated queens, following the more
established pattern. Requirements in
the FFA contest included a test from
the FFA handbook and having the abili-
ty to talk to people. Queen Cheryl Wil-
key stated, "lt's an important title for
our chapter because the Sweetheart is
the one who relates to the public and
greets the supporters who come to the
Breakfast, one of our biggest money
raisers." Miss Wilkey concluded, "I
really enjoyed it, and l encourage oth-
ers to run for it. You grow better rela-
tions with all the new people you
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36 ' Queens
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OPPOSITE TOP: After becoming 2nd attendant for Winter Sports.
Julie Volk gets a congratulatory kiss from a willing Mike Eggman.
OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Spring Sports '81: E. Perales Qlst atten-
dantj, K. Cross Cqueenj, N. Cusenza 12nd attendantb, TOP: Winter
Princess: S. Santos Clst attendantj, D. Agresti Cqueenb, J. Volk
62nd attendantb. LEFT: FFA Royalty: J. Enos 41st attendantb, C.
Wilkey Cqueenh, C. Patton 42nd attendantb. ABOVE: Winter Sports:
J. Volk 12nd attendanty, T. Soderquist Cqueenj, S. Joy Clst atten-
Queens - 37
38 0 Asilomar
TOP: Asilomar: Sitting CI-rj: W. Delphia, A. Yotsuya, IVI. Lee,
R. Luis, R. Farlinger, D. Crow, T. Spenker. Standing: C.
Channing, J. Lindsay, K. Carney. LEFT: Allyson Yotsuya
smiles as she recalls her past summer of Girls' State.
RIGHT: Brian Grantham: Boys' State Representative.
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LEFT: Senior Asilomar sisters, Kate Carney and Janet Lindsay, preside over the
fashion show meeting in Mrs. Gillispie's office. BELOW: Wendy Delphia, Tricia
Spenker, and Randee Farlinger look over the plans for the fashion show. BOTTOM:
Girls League: First row: K. Martinez, T. Spenker, D. Crow, C. Johnson, R. Farlinger,
R. Sadowski, C. Crivelli, A. Porras. Second row: R. Resendes, S. Andrew, A. Madelo,
A. Yotsuya, C. Channing, B. Pacheco, C. Wilkey. Third row: M. Lee, C. Carlson. W.
Delphia, S. Stammerjohan, M. Hodder. Fourth row: L. Geisenberg, J. Lindsey, R.
Lopes. Fifth row: K. Lyons, M. J. Rochester, K. Anderson, J. Gillispie, C. Allen.
Raggedy Anns lose
1981 Asilomar votes
Chosen out of the ten Asilomar girls, Roxanne
Luis of the group's Raggedy Anns campaigned
for Vice-President at the annual convention at
Pacific Grove, California. Funds for the trip
were raised from their candy cane sales and the
service clubs' annual Fashion Show. They also
sent Allyson Yotsuya to the Girl's State Conven-
tion, where she ran for the office of Assembly
woman. Unhappily, both girls lost, but they
both felt that they gained experience and had
fun. Allison stated, "lt was frightening to think l
had to go by myself, but l met many new girls
who are now great friends." Roxanne affirmed,
"lt was a lot of fun running for the office."
Conversely, Brian Grantham was victorious
in his efforts of running for President at the
Boy's State convention. He exclaimed, "To be
chosen by a unanimous vote was an unforgetta-
ble experiencef' Coordinator of Boy's State,
Phil Swearingen, stated, "lt's a great exper-
ience for a young person to be put in this type of
Asilomar - 39
C.S.F. honors benefit
Looking for their chance at fame and scholas-
tic fortune, ambitious T.H.S. students made
C.S.F. CCalifornia Scholarship Federationj one
of the most popular clubs in school.
Whether striving for life membership or just
taking advantage of in-school benefits, mem-
bers kept a "B" average or better to earn the
ten grade points necessary for acceptance
each semester. "I joined because it will look
good on my college transcript," explained Brian
McDonald. Other benefits included field trips to
U.C. colleges and a trip to the Capitol Building in
Sacramento, with preceding fundraisers. "Even
one time in C.S.F. looks great on a scholarship
form, plus its another activity to list on an appli-
cation" stated C.S.F. president Andrew Priest.
Life membership,obtained by four semesters
in C.S.F.,opened valuable opportunities for
scholarships in many colleges, as well as offer-
ing everlasting celebrity in the form of a plaque
kept in the library listing names of all Life
C.S.F.'ers. Public recognition was acheived at
graduation with special diploma seals and the
notable gold stole to be worn over the gradu-
ation gown. "The stole and plaque symbolize all
my years of hard work," expressed Janet Lind-
say. "They show that once you set a goal, you
can accomplish it."
40 ' C.S.F.
TOP:Life C.S.F.:First Row: J.Waterson,M.Lee, C.Channing, J.Lindsay,M.Gravess,Second
Row: R.Yeganah, R.Farlinger, R.Palacio, K.Lopes, L.Risell,A.Yotsuya,M.Willemse, P.Naeph-
lin,K.Singh.Third Row: F.Lima, A.Priest, S.Marsh, K.Voorhees, C.Bradbury. ABOVE:C.S,F.
Officers: Andrew Priest, president: Elizabeth Luiz,secretary-treasurer, Robin Sadowski,vice-
president, David Badal,historian. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Janet Lindsay checks out a Life
C.S.F. stole.OPPOSlTE TOP RIGHT: Brian McDonald and Melissa Graves anxiously check the
C.S.F. list for their names.
1 1 ,-
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AFS greets Martin, Bibi
"A.F.S. stands for American Field Service, which is an
organization that tries to promote international understand-
ing through student exchange," explained advisor Mr.
Marks. Exchange students entering THS this year were Mar-
tin Fredriksson of Sweden and Maria "Bibi" Guignini of Italy.
"I found out that there is not a big difference between the
two countries," expressed Fredriksson. "My host family is
just like my regular family to me!"
Turlock's Kate Carney spent her summer in Italy while
junior Rachael Pagano prepared for her senior year transfer
to another country. Part of the exchange experience en-
tailed tumultous adjustments. For Bibi, language was the
biggest obstacle. This proved also to be a major barrier for
Kate Carney as she explained, "There were a lot of adjust-
ments to make since I spoke no Italian, but I had a wonderful
summer that really opened my eyes."
Faced with returning to their home countries this summer,
the students reflected on the year and themselves. Stated
Martin, "I take care of myself more than I did before. lt's
been a maturing process. I'll miss the weather . . . no, the
people most." Bibi concluded, "Well, this experience has
made the world seem much smaller to me. l'm glad I came to
Experiencing a slow year, the Interact club set their hopes
on a new group of members. After losing nearly all of the
1981 members at graduation, this year's group filled with
ambitious sophomores and juniors. Project attempts were
noble, but futile. Grinned Luisa Tanner, "Well, the parties
42 ' AFSfIr1teraCt
TOP: AFS: FIRST ROW: C. Johnson, T. Spenker, R. Farlinger, L.
B. Giugnini, H. Christofferson, M. Perez, R. Youhanna. SECOND
Binford, D. Woosley, K. Graef, C. Channing, M. Rochester, R. Lopes
ROW: A. Wade, S. Gemperle, S. Stammerjohan, M. Hodder, C
Carney. ABOVE: Bibi Giugnini makes herself at home with host r
Channing and 'Isister" Carol.
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OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Speech: 1ST ROW: A.Madelo, P.Gin,
L.Geisenberg, J.OrIando, K.Kidwell, H.Chistofferson
M.Carney, D.Wagner, C,KinsIey. 2ND ROW: D.Wylam
B.Miranda, M.Lee, D.Shaw. 3RD ROW: M.Hodder, S.Stam
merjohan, N.Peterson, M.Diekmann, K.Bates, C.Nelson
K.Doo, K.Serpa. 4TH ROW: J.Ross, R.Weber, N.Babella
S.Merez, L.Nelson, J.Brewer, J.Peterson, S.Sweet
S.McNab, C.Magnelia, Y.Kiousis, T.Kirkus, D.Jack, V.Dinh
5TH ROW: G.Randall, D.Haplock, J.Grubb, B.Leu, S.Bow-
man, S.Youah, R.Thompson, L.Tanner, W.Babb, A.Wade.
Speech rebuilds and
Having gone through a vast transition, graduating a
strong crop of seniors, TurIock's Speech Team came off
with flying colors. Even though the squad was 90M inex-
perienced freshmen, it still pulled through with several
trophies and swept sweepstakes off their feet.
Traversing to such far away places as Reno and Ba-
kersfield, the team remained energetic through wins
and losses. Class advisor David Jack claimed, "Winning
is important, but as long as everyone does their best,
we don't care."
Junior Statesmen of America, a club for people inter-
ested in the fundamentals of our political system, met
many goals this year. Attending both Fall and Spring
State Conventions, they debated in a Congress-like at-
mosphere. Most of their time was spent in preparation
for these major meets. Overcoming the obstacles of
raising funds, improving support and participation, and
writing debate formats occupied most of their time.
ABOVE RIGHT: J.S.A. 1ST ROW: I-l.Christofferson, R.Luis, C.Johnson,
M.Hodder, S.Stammerjohan, L.Geisenberg, R.Lopes. 2ND ROW:
A.Wade, M.Carney, T.Spenker, M.Rochester, S.Snyder. 3RD ROW:
F.Covarrubia, D.Gogo, D.Crow, R.Farlinger, C.Channing, C.Davis.
ABOVE: An emphatic debater, Ken Doo presents his foolproof case at
Reno speech tournament. RIGHT: Cedric Magnelia performs "Jug-
gling", an off-beat expository speech. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Eliciting
hysterical giggles from his audience, Jim Orlando pulls off an Original
Prose. OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Elaine Aamodt and Mr. Aristotelous
concentrate on campaign ideas, while Roxanne Luis, Derek Shaw,
Alex Wade, and John Voorhees look on interestedly.
44 - SpeechfJ.S.A.
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TOP: Simulation games club: D. Badal, S. Snider, V. Chin, B. McDonald, Qnot
shown, M. Petersonj. ABOVE: Mike Peterson and Victor Chin examine a D 81
D book as Greg Porter looks on. RIGHT: Victor Chin concentrates on his
Dungeon Master duties, OPPOSITE TOP: Science club member Tony Silva
examines a peculiar rock find.
46 - Science clubfSimulation games
BOTTOM: Science club: FIRST ROW: D. Woosley, B. Virgo, C. Occhi, K.
Showee, George Owings Cadvisorj. SECOND ROW: M. Esparza, A. Tennison,
D. Binford, B. Hernandez, A. Singh, K. Polzine, G. Persons. THIRD ROW: R.
New, L. Occhi, M. Harlan, T. Silva. BELOW: Cathi and Lisa Occhi appreciate
the beauty of their natural environment.
Science club officers started a new
trend, taking full control of club organi-
zation. "We make the plans," stated
club president Cathi Occhi. "Mr. Ow-
ings just tells the administrators." Club
activities included visits to San Francis-
co, Carmel, Santa Cruz, and Columbia
Big Trees. Mr. Owings concluded, "By
exposure to museums and the science
world, students acquire a lasting appre-
ciation of the beauty of nature."
When they could get a room to play,
f: the Simulation Games Club met for an-
Nfz' other session of Advanced Dungeons St
V., Dragons. Dungeon Master Victor Chin
took advantage of large chalkboards
and classrooms to set up some imagi-
native mental challenges in fantasy ad-
venturing. The five-member group met
Thursdays on a more-or-less weekly ba-
sis. "We play D 8t D unless we can't get
enough players or a place to play," stat-
ed Victor Chin. "Those times we just
play on the lntellivision."
Science clubfSimulation games - 47
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prepare for future
Exploring various medical fields in advance,
Medicareers members engaged in a variety of
activities. "Students can find out early if they
are really interested in pursuing a medical ca-
reer before they spend thousands of dollars on
medical education," explained advisor Betty
Throughout the year, members listened to
speakers ranging from physicians of internal
medicine and dermatologists to sports medics
and surgeons. "ln Medicareers, we get to talk
to doctors personally and visit colleges we oth-
erwise wouldn't get to see," stated club presi-
dent Min-Wei Lee.
Active members were trained in their fields
through ROP patient care at a convalescent
hospital. One worker, Mary Lou Ayala, claimed,
"I like to work with the people, and it helps me
to decide my future goal."
TOP: Medicareers members: P. Gin, H. Guy, M. Silva, S.
Ellis, K. Triebsch, T. l-lagiwara. SECOND ROW: B. Mowrer, R.
Farlinger, C. Crivelli, S. Odell, E. Luis, M. Lee, R. Sadowski,
M. Karihaloo, J. Batesole, M. Devalt, K. Doo, L. Mendonca,
S. Cherukuri, K. Beck, A. Reher. FlRST ROW: T. Daniel, M.
Kim, S. Sagiura, A. Simon. BELOW LEFT: David Heiny paints
a water color in art studio.
NledicareersfSmock 81 Tam 49
dance through year
"We just like to hang around together," ut-
tered Andy Gomez, "lt'a fun to like, preserve
The MAYO and Spanish clubs did just that this
year. Advised by Pat Weiglein, they whirled
through dances and parties, contributing great-
ly to the entertainment at THS. Couples prac-
ticed for months, coached to perfection by Mrs.
Weiglein. They also earned a great deal of mon-
ey by selling concessions at these present ac-
tions, in hopes of going on several field trips and
festivals during late spring and summer.
OPPOSITE: The MAYO club: BOTTOM: Mrs. Weiglein:
Singh: M. Schafer: C. Herrera: B. Hernandez: L. Martinez
Fuentstes: G.Amos: R. Cordero: C. DelGato: S. Flores:
Kimbrough: R. Gomez: J..Garcia: B. Sanchez: T, Del
T. Castello: M. Costillo. TOP: D. Dominguez: C. Perez
Garcia: A. Gomez: F. Sanchez: G. Salas: J. Garcia: F
som: G. Paul: R. Cordero: C. Sanchez: H. Sanchez: G.
mente: R. Garica: J. Segovia: D. Gil:J. Gonsalves.
50 - SpanishfMAYO
OPPOSITE: The Spanish Club: BOTTOM: Mrs.Weigleing E.
Romog C. Ecindog H. Hernandezg M. Covarubiasg E. Vergarag
L. Sanchez: C. Ariverg A. Hernandez. TOP: C. Janes: J. Truji-
llo: M. Salas: G. Jau: M. Delgadillog M. Delgadillog A. Pulido.
OPPOSITE: E. Covarrubias and C. Brado do a hat dance.
LEFT: B. Hernandez awaits her cue. BELOW: Mrs. Weiglein
teaches L. Sanchez an ethnic step.
SpanishfMAYO - 51
ABOVE LEFT: Cindy Carlson focuses the telescope in
the observatory. ABOVE RIGHT: Ramsina Eivazian
rings up the cash register at Taco Bell. RIGHT: The
Assyrian club: BOTTOM ROW: J. Arianeh, A. Schillig,
S. Hovasin, R. Patehviri, M. Merza, C. Yonan, A. Man-
soor. MIDDLE ROW: B. Tellume, R. Jacob, C. Bobye,
G. Eshoo, J. Baba, P. Nioche, A. Nassian, N. Givalgis,
J. Betsesfander, C. David, M. Sarad, V. Khodaban-
deh, M. Eddy, N. Mirza. TOP ROW: M. Fakhirn, C.
Eshoo, A. Tarverdi, G. Betsesfandia, T. Sargis, R.
Ghribadeh, J. Khachi, D. Kohay, C. Ghiago, D. Eddy,
A. Nasaya. OPPOSITE TOP: Stargazers Club: N. Stav-
rianoudakis, S. Boyd, S. Snider, R. Chamberlain, C.
Carlson, J. Arnot, A. Lawrence, C. Bernard. OPPO-
SITE BOTTOM LEFT: Steve Boyd regards a star sev-
eral light years away. OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT:
Betty Evazian, Sargon Eddy, and Pierre Noghli per-
form an intricate Assyrian folk dance.
52 - AssyriansfStargazers
Due to cloudy skies and general lethargy, the
Stargazers didn't accomplish much this year.
Steve Boyd claimed, "We preferred quality
time to quantity."
Expanding remarkably from last year, the As-
syrian club jumped into activities enthusiasti-
cally. They danced, participated in officer elec-
tions, and gave parties, all in a valiant and suc-
cessful attempt to show their culture and talent
to the world.
The three year old club, supervised by Mal-
com Eddy, opened up a checking account in
hopes of teaching the Assyrian students how to
handle their new country's money, and thus
become more independent. Another accom-
plishment was the formation of the Assyrian
math class, which included special coaching by
Mr. Eddy for those not strong in English.
Summed up Nlr. Eddy with a smile, "The num-
ber of Assyrians in Turlock is steadily growing. I
feel that we are really helping these future citi-
zens and adults become more competent."
AssyriansfStargazers - 53
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Dairy team travels,
grabs national title
Winning the only national championship in
the history ofTHS, Turlock's terrific trio of Tony
DeMello, Scott Miguel, and Carlos Estacio
headed for Kansas City to compete and ulti-
mately win first place in dairy competition at
the annual National FFA Convention. The trio
accomplished what no other previous team
had, making advisor Anthony Silva justifiably
proud. "This is a first for Turlock, and these
young men worked hard to make this happen.
We're a success, thanks to Carl Viera Jr. who
helped coach the team, and hopefully next
year, we'll have more winning teams." Grab-
bing the title insures the dairy team a spot in
international competition, as well as travelling
County Fair provided home base opportunity
for FFA'ers to compete locally, from areas of
showmanship to agriculture mechanics. Senior
Scot Olson walked away with first, both in Dairy
and Master Showmanship, while Brent Vickroy
won a first in Advanced Beef Showmanship.
Showing for the first time this year, newcomer
Connie Bacon stated, "This year I got a differ-
ent look at the Fair!"
ABOVE LEFT: FFA officers fkneelingj A. Silva Cadvisorj D.
Moser. 1ST ROW: E. Sai, T. Demello, S. Fliflet, 2ND ROW: T.
Johnson, J. Enos, C. Wilkey, K. Woodruff, C. Patton. TOP: R.
Fernandes. ABOVE RIGHT: THS dairy team, Tony DeMello.
Scott Miguel, and Carlos Estacio, display awards. LEFT: Eric
Yerby, sophomore, prunes vines.
FFA ' 55
BELOW: Cody Brunelle and Lisa Teerlinck listen to Katie
Esparza and Eddie Ivey's pleading in BEA, FRANK, RICHIE,
AND JOAN. RIGHT: Pam McDermott practices her lines in
the drama building "green room". BOTTOM: Drama Club:
TOP: FIRST ROW: C.Brunelle, W.Deniz, T.Smith. SECOND
ROW: J.Blair, P.McDermott, E.Ivey. THIRD ROW: A.McDan-
iel, H.Ross, J.Bradley. FOURTH ROW: S.Gardner, C.Davis,
J.Clemens, M.Smith, J.Soots, R.AngeIo. FIFTH ROW: N.Col-
lard, C.Boyles, M.Jenkins. SIXTH ROW: X.Mago, D.Barker,
S.Ellenberger. SEVENTH ROW: L.Teerlinck, J.Smid, R.Jaco
bs. EIGHTH ROW: D.Koehn, K.Esparza, T.Myers, S.Niman,
M.PilIow. NINTH ROW: P.PhilIips, B.CampbelI, D.OppeIt,
fadvisorj, S.Davis, R.Powers, B.Loyd, J.Rocha, J.Lewis,
M.Holden Casst, advisory. TENTH ROW: R.Resendes, M.As-
bill,J.Gonzales, R.Lopez. ELEVENTH ROW: S.Santos, C.Ber-
nard, M.McDermott, B,Rochester, K,Sizemore, M.Kim.
Drama club attempts
Starting off with several new endeavors, the
Drama Club and Thespian society looked for-
ward to an exciting year. Seniors Joey Lewis
and Eddie Ivey moved into the director's chair I f
to supervise two in-class productions: SISTERS 1
MACINTOSH and SISTERS UNDER THE SKIN. I
The assignment gave valuable experience to I
the four-year students and Thespian members. i
"I plan to use the stage direction l'm learning
now in my future career."
The fall production was T.H.S.'s first dinner
theater. It offered a chicken dinner and three
one-act plays plus solo performances by Thes-
plans Michelle Pillow and Joey Lewis. The plays
were critiqued for eligibility in the Amador dra-
ma competitions and rated: BEA, FRANK, RI-
CHIE, AND JOAN, first choice: and WAITING
FOR THE BUS, second. The Amador competi-
tion is an annual Drama Club event, along with
theater trips to San Francisco and a visit to the
Pollardville dinner theater melodrama. The
1981-82 season also marked the fourth anni-
versary of the Haunted Maze and the club's first
Spring Review, presenting 32 musical numbers
from 13 Broadway shows.
56 - Drama
f,-n.: tt-vf.w:...i-p.. ..
TOP: Suzette Santos and Willie Deniz attempt a kiss in WAIT-
ING FOR THE BUS. LEFT: Debra Kohn and Donna Waltman
rehearse during class. ABOVE: CLOCKWISE FROM BOT-
TOM: Thespians: M.PiIiow, C.BruneIle, C,Bernard, R.Ro-
sendes, M.HoIdenQasst, advisory, J.Biair, B.Rochester, E.I-
vey, D.Barker, J.Lewis, D.OppeIt4advisorJ, J.BradIey,
Band spends hours
Numerous hours spent practicing whether in the
field, the band room, or home, the band members, led
by drum major Delwyn Falk and director Val Kuyken-
dall, marched their way to top honors and deserved
recognition, aside from doing half-time entertainment
at home games.
Nineteen eighty-one being one of their better years,
the band captured nine trophies just in the month of
October. In the Modesto Competition they won third in
their class in both field and parade. At Newman-Gus-
tine, improving by fifteen points from the last competi-
tion, they nabbed second in field and third in parade.
Percussion snared fifth overall while first went to drum
major Falk. In Selma, going against heavy competition,
they captured second in field. Drum major Falk once
again captured first.
The band also competed in the celebrated and presti-
gious Fourth Annual Music Bowl at San Jose Spartan
Stadium and in the Monterey Park Parade in Southern
California to win the sweepstakes title that slipped from
their hands in 1980. "This is the best band we've had in
years: The kids are good workers, easy to teach, and
their good attitudes reflect on their performances,"
RIGHT: Tying shoe under pressure, trumpeter Devon James, clumsily
catches his glove in his shoestring. ABOVE: Drum major Delwyn Falk
leads the band in field competiton at the MJC stadium. OPPOSITE
TOP LEFT: Percussionists Richie Smith, David Landry, and Chris
James prepare before parade evaluation in Modesto. OPPOSITE TOP
RIGHT: While band proper and color guard march behind her, bell
player Kris Kidwell tends to her own part.
58 - Band
BELOW: Band: FIRST ROW: W. James, A. Madelo, H. Randolph, L. Russell, T.
Myers, K. Spellman, D. Very, L. Coelho, S. Santos, T. Krieg, C. Perales. SECOND
ROW: A. Askil, C. James, C. Vasquez, L. Russell, B. Miranda, M. Devalt, K.
Fletcher, R. Zollinger, L. Rice, E. Jones, D. Antoniuk,. THIRD ROW: P. Soria, D.
Landry, S. Shabazian, R. Fantazia, C. Yslava, R. Connolly, T. Myers, L. May, T.
McFrederick, E. Summers, M. Baucom, D. James, V. Chin, S. Johnson. FOURTH
ROW: P. Gin, C. Avila, G. Ebenal, K. Shockley, C. Carlson, A. West, K. Kidwell, D.
Spyksma, R. Mayfield, D. Falk, G. Porter, G. Parks, M. Azevedo, J. Hagenah, E.
Garcia, S. Shabzian, W. McClesky. FIFTH ROW: Val Kuykendall, E. Winkler, T.
Kirkus, I. Gotelli, K. Ray, A. Kuykendall, P. Crocker, L. Borges, T. Kirkus, R.
Perry, R. Smith, J. Persons.
surpasses all hopes
"The sky is the limit!" exclaimed Sami Nelson
when talking about the promise of the Color
Guard. The Flag Line was 8O'X: new this year and in
one week they helped bring up the total score of
the band three points in Visual Effect. "They have
surpassed my greatest expectations," said Mrs.
The Rifle Line, having no previous experience,
performed extremely well. After winning two sec-
ond place trophies, one at Modesto Band Review
and the other at the Newman Competition, Sylvia
Porras said, "I was surprised we did so well against
the big bands!"
The Jr. Varsity Drill Team, feeder group for the
Flag and Rifle Lines, performed dance routines at
football and basketball games. Supporting the Col-
or Guard and Marching Band behind the scenes
were the boosters who put in hours of work run-
ning fund raisers to keep the groups from going
60 - Color Guard
OPPOSITE TOP: Color Guard: Clockwise from standing left:
FLAGS: S. Light, J. Shipley, K. Anderson, R. Coolie, D. Cor-
reia, C. Jacobs, M. Mitchell, A. Bonander, V. Segars, J. Farr,
J. Owens, B. Nelson, D. Lillie, S. Gardner, S. Scott, D. Crow,
S. Snyder, K. Showen, D. Bond, J. Batesole, J. Brewer.
LETTERS: K. Arndt. M. Wright, S. Baker, R. Valentine, D.
Howell, K. Johnson, V. Merdock. OPPOSTE MIDDLE: Rl-
FLES: B. Virgo, D. Dompeling, J. Drake, S. Porras, C. Ren-
teria, L. Casey. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: The Rifle Line struts
their stuff during a show. LEFT: Boosters shine boots and
clean rifles before a competition. BOTTOM LEFT: Drill
Team: Front: K. Koehler, C. Daylong, M. Carlbery, M.
Schmidt. BACK: L. Browning, K. Souza. C. Mize, S. Dove, J.
McPherson, P. Stange. BOTTOM RIGHT: Sami Nelson- the
lady behind the girls: her hard work and dedication are
vi, 0 avi
Color Guard - 61
ABOVE LEFT: Jazz band performs at Sonora game rally. ABOVE RIGHT: Freshman Marnie
Ward concentrates during orchestra rehearsal. RIGHT: Saxophonist Shari Johnson per-
forms from the stands at MJC stadium. IMMEDIATELY ABOVE: Orchestra: 1ST ROW: J,
Simon, P. Coon, B. Bluett, G. Vessel, G. Jones, L. Nelson. 2ND ROW: S. Shelton, K. Olson,
W. Martin, M. Ward, E. McDonald, J, Orosco, D. Sullivan. 3RD ROW: A. Orosco, P. Dudley,
L. Tanner, S. Wright, R. Weber, C. Williams, 4TH ROW: P. McDermott, M. Paulason, D.
62 0 Jazz bandfOrchestra
,fs on .J
Music groups play
Playing at football games. Jazzing up rallies.
Touring local juniors highs. Competing for
awards-jazz band players promoted versatility
as well as music through the 1981-82 school
Coming at 7:15 a.m. to practice was a small
price to pay for the self-satisfaction of playing
jazz music, striving to please people and just
having fun. "I enjoy going to out-of-town games
the best: they're the most fun because the
crowd sits around us and we're the center of
activity," stated Eric Winkler, tenor saxophone
player. However, glory appeared to be the least
of jazz band motives: They did it because they
wanted to. "lt's fun, it's worth it: I think that
when we play, even though they don't show it
people enjoy it, and I think it's worth your while
to please people. I don't know if we do, but we
sure try," boasted Debbie Very, another tenor
Some orchestra students put more than just
their presence into the class. "I like to play for
people. I want to keep going to bigger and bet-
ter things," exclaimed bassoon player Chris
Williams. For students who wanted to play a
musical instrument Cbut didn't want to marchj,
orchestra presented a good alternative.
TOP: Mrs. Harrison's orchestra class - concentration min-
gles with fatigue. MIDDLE: Andy Kukendall plays bass while
Greg Porter backs up on trumpet. LEFT: Jazz BAND: 1ST
ROW: L. Russell, E. Jones, S. Johnson, E. Winkler, D. Very,
C. Avila. 2ND ROW: L. Borges, K. Shockley, G. Porter, A.
Askil, V. Chin, D. James, P. Crocker, 3RD ROW: R. Smith, A.
Kuykendall, R. Perry, G. Ebenal.
Jazz bandfOrchestra 63
54, ' V ,, I y
Out with the old, in with the new-THS choirs
have been and will be forever changing, with
new faces, new songs, and this 1981-82 school
year a new choral director. When all the dust
settled from the changes that happened, choir
students showed some optimism. Expressed
Aleece Bonander, "l think if we get our minds
geared together, we could be the best choir
Mrs. Rowland planned an eventful year for
the choir students. It consisted of the Concert
Choir Annual Church Tour on November 1. Tre-
ble Clef Church Tour, November 15, Concert
Choir Fall Tour at Downey High, November 18,
Choir Christmas Concert, December 17.
"Choir accomplished a lot for me: it has im-
proved my voice: l can perform in front of
crowds so I am no longer afraid of them. It's fun:
I enjoy the projects we've done. Music is my
hobby and that's what I like to do," said Susan
LEFT: Concert Choir, here at Sacred Heart Church, mouths
open, belt out a songfor the congregation. BELOW: Concert
Choir: Front: L. Santos, K. Anderson, A. Bonander, R. Coo-
ley, L. Browning, B. Giugnini, K. l-iopson, J. Brewer, A.
Singh. Middle: C. Barresi, G. Paul, J. Parreira, P. Paslay, C.
Caldera, L. Nascimento, G. Vanderburg, P. Soria, B. Her-
nandez, B. Rojas, Marilyn Rowland Cdirectorj. Back: T. Ras-
mussen, J. Blair, D. Dixon, C. Gonsalves, C. Clem, K. Pope,
T. Myers, J. Duncan, M. Pillow, T. Harrill, D. Howell, S. Pas-
Concert ChoirfTrebIe Clef - 65
Pep squad faces
Practicing four hours every day
throughout the summer helped pre-
pare the cheer and songleaders for per-
formance at football games, but not
enough to cope with the declining spirit.
Senior Pam Beasley expressed, "We
tried our hardest to support the team,
but the crowd just didn't seem into it."
USA camp proved to be a success for
the songleaders as they captured a first
place trophy for their dance to
ROCKIN' THE PARADISE by Styx. "lt
was great! We are the first group from
Turlock to ever win first," exclaimed
RIGHT: Starry-eyed, Emma Perales gazes into
the audience during a game. TOP LEFT: Varsity
Cheerleaders: 1ST ROW: D.Gogo, K.Cross.
T.Sani, 2ND ROW: S.Pantazopulos, P.Beasley,
S.Renner, C.Allen. TOP RIGHT: Clad in a ski jack-
et, Tena Larson struggles to promote spirit at the
doomed homecoming game.
66 Football songfcheerleaders
BELOW: Varsity songleaders: R.Pagano, E.Per-
ales, N.Cusenza, J.GiIIispie, T.Soderquist,
T.Hagiwara, S.McKenzie, J.Santos, LEFT: JV
Cheerleaders: FRONT: C.AIlen, R.OIesen, D,Wil-
key. BACK: K.Rojas, E.Arevalo, T.ChiIders, T.Lar-
son. TOP: Danielle Gogo, Tobie Sani, and Caryn
Allen take their turn doing a cheer.
Football songfcheerleaders - 67
Apathy affects THS
"lt means getting our stuff together," stated
head songleader Suzie Tumazi, when asked
what it meant to be an organized squad.
Basketball song and cheerleaders worked
through the summer, two - sometimes three
practices a week, preparing to promote spirit.
Ably assisted by the radical flavor of Phils Phan-
atics, spirit and yelleaders still found that prep-
aration did not always make for success. Soph-
omore Kristi Walker stated, "Although some-
times there isn't as much spirit as we would like,
l feel cheerleading is always worth my time.On
a positive note Tumazi added, "You really feel
involved being right there on the court . . . you
can really communicate with the crowd.
RIGHT: J.V. Cheerleader Michelle Lohman promotes spirit
in front of home crowd at Cal State Gym during game
against Denair. BELOW: Varsity Basketball cheerleaders,
left to right: D. Azevedo, J. Greene, N. Stillwell, L. Edgar
fheadj, C. Cushing, OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Shelly Reich,
Varsity Songleader, chants and smiles as Turlock is in the
lead against Downey Knights. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: Varsity
Songleaders, Back Row: S. Cline, S. Tumazi fheadj, S.
Reich. Front Row: G. Uliana, T. Aguiniga, L. Nelson. OPPO-
SITE TOP MIDDLE: Julie Greene and Leslie Nelson show
their spirit as they cheer on the winning bulldogs. OPPO-
SITE BOTTOM RIGHT: J.V. Basketball cheerleaders, Back
Row: J. Hedstrom, L. Soares, K. Walker, D. Ferriera. Front
Row: J. First, P. Bristow, M. Lohman.
W P, Y?
68 Basketball SongfCheerleaders
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70 - Spirit boosters
TOP: Hoop Group: Kris Triebsch, Mary Jo Rochester, Carol
Channing, Loren Martin, and Shannon Smith. ABOVE: Bas-
ket ball masoots Leslie Geisenberg and Sherri Stammerjo-
han. RIGHT: Wendy Delphia keeping shots and rebounds for
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keep stats, spirit up
Attending all wrestling games, Turlock High
School Matmaids served a dual purpose, not
only by keeping the wrestler's statistics, but
also cheering them on and keeping their spirits
up. "The guys like us to be there," stated Nissa
Johansen. In their support of the wrestling
team, the Matmaids' responsibilities not only
included keeping score and statistics of the
games, but also making posters and baking goo-
dies for the wrestlers. Despite all the hard work,
the Matmaids seemed to enjoy it. "lt's fantas-
tic!" exclaimed Tobie Sani. "lt's a lot of fun."
Proudly displaying their Block T letters THS
athletes considered them to be a source of
pride and achievement. In order to receive a
Block T an athelete must earn sixty points or
play a varsity sport. Each frosh sport is worth
ten points, and each soph sport is worth fifteen.
"I love it," enthused Brian Fantasia. "Especially
going to different schools and wearing it."
RlGHT:Nissa Johansen and Tobie Sani cheer the wrestlers
on. BELOW: Matmaids: T. Sani, J. Gillispie, T. Soderquist, R.
Novack, J. Volk, N. Johansen.
72 - MatmaidsfBlock T
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TOP: Mike Kinsley looks for an opening between two Sonora players. LEFT: Janice Gillispie
keeps score at a wrestling match. ABOVEt Block T members: FIRST ROW: S. Vilkofsky, J.
Parton, D. Jones, IVI.Eggman. SECOND ROW: C.Channing, K.EIIis, C.Kennedy. T.WiIIis, THIRD
ROW: L.Machado, S.Morgan, J.Thompson, K.Triebsch, V.Godfrey, E.Leu. FOURTH ROW: P.
Beasley, K.Cross, G.Matson, T,Hagiwara, M. Passareli, E.Saom, J.SiIvie-ra. FIFTH ROW: C.WiI-
key, J.Enos, J,Orosco, J.VesseI, F.Lima. Sixth Row: R.Fantazia, C.Jones, S.Tumazi, A.YoI-
suya, I'v1.Moore, P.Maurer.
Matmaidsf Block T- 73
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ABOVE RIGHT Brad Triebsch and Tom Rowan discuss Cal's
chance in the big game. RIGHT: Journalism 1-2 student
Christine Williams completes photo assignments. ABOVE:
Ralph Gonzales editor, looks over the December, 1981,
issue of the CLARION.
Clarion adjusts to
H - gtjinexperienced staff
"We did the best we could," claimed second
semester editor, Ralph Gonzales. Struggling
against setbacks such as small class size and
students unfamiliar with journalism techniques,
CLARION put out three issues before Christ-
mas. Declared first semester editor Kate Car-
ney, "Although we didn't put out a lot of issues,
we feel that they were good quality - and were
very important to the students at THS."
CLARION staff ceased weekly trips to Ceres
Media Center, instead assembling the paper at
the TU RLOCK JOURNAL. The staff appreciated
this change, as it gave them greater selection of
equipment and also more freedom: all paste-up
work was done by students themselves. Addi-
tional credit was given to advisor Sandra Blair,
who - according to Gonzales - "allowed us to
produce a paper the way we wanted to."
BELOW: Clarion staff: FIRST ROW: Sandra Blair Cadvisorb,
Suzy Tumazi, Brian Fantazia. SECOND ROW: Brad Triebsch.
Kirsten Cross, Jeral Khachi. THIRD ROW: Cathy Joulian,
Lora Edgar, Danny Martinez, Ralph Gonzales, Danielle
Gogo, Dan Englund, Kate Carney. BACK: John Baba. LEFT:
Danielle Gogo and Brian Fantazia, perched on a counter,
hunt through ALERT and CLARION pictures.
an A. NM Rumi.,
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RIGHT: Gathering information for copy, Janice Reed makes
a mandatory phone call. BELOW: John Baba tells fellow
photog Mike Ireland to "do it yourself!" BOTTOM: Co-editor
Kim Martinez flips through the class list to get the correct
spelling of a name.
Struggling to put a yearbook together, 1981-
82's ALERT staff suffered from apathy, inexpe-
rience and lack of funds. Plagued by procrasti-
nation and lack of commitment, staffers often
put things off to the last minute usually leaving
the grunt work for the unfortunate others.
Throughout all six deadlines after school hours,
weekend, and vacation time were spent by the
usual five or six people. Record time of nineteen
hours straight was made of the fifth and last day
of the December dead line by the ever-present
invincible five. Staffer Janice Reed expressed,
"lt's not that the people don't care. Everyone
wants a good yearbook that comes out on time.
lt's hard, frustrating, demanding work that re-
quires a lot of extra effort. People just aren't
prepared for that."
However, there was a sense of worth that we
went along with the hard work and dedication.
"l'm glad that l'm working on the yearbook.
When the yearbook comes out in June, I can
look at it and have a sense of pride knowing that
l was a part of it," stated co-editor Kim Mar-
76 ' Alert
LEFT: Early in the morning, co-editor Adele Madelo makes
sure to get all the caffeine she can get to endure an all-
nighter. ABOVE: Susan Wong smiles as she prognosticates
the completion of a spread. TOP: ALERT staff: Front: M.
Ireland, L. Tanner, R. Lopes, M. Uliana, B. Pacheco, S.
Wong, B. Ortiz. Middle: Karen Finke fadvisorj, K. Martinez,
L. Pagola, R. Base, C. Allen, A. Madelo, J. Reed, C. Hewitt.
Back: G. Payne, K. Barringer, W. McCleskey, E. Anderson, J.
Baba, S. Rohrer, C. McCulloch, T. Bristow, C. McCulloch, C.
e r 4
. me as
. . . belriml Me scenes
T.H.S. students took varying attitudes to-
wards academics this year. The more scholasti-
cally minded opted for college-prep classes
with the goal of either higher levels of learning
or a higher status on college applications. Stu-
dents concerned with immediate job opportuni-
ties took vocational and business courses.
Those not so inclined toward academia and
those who knew all they felt they needed to
know took the proficiency test and got out ear-
ly. Still others were more concerned with their
own action than with the high school scene and
only eked their way through the required years
before departing to fulfill their own destinies.
Generally, though positions were diverse, stu-
dents went unerringly to their individual goals.
LEFT: Kim Gohler, pictured herein Nlr. Stokes typing class.
follows one of the basic principles of type-writing. watching
the book, not the hands. ABOVE: Erik Harter finds US.
History 1 a scream. MIDDLE: Asst. Principal grabs a wink in
between appointments. OPPOSITE TOP: Contributing his
part to fine arts, Jeff Parsons elicits beautiful noise from the
baritone. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Wayne Hinds draws the first
leg of the Triangular Trade.
Academic divider - 79
Third time's the charm - and as Prin-
cipal Tom Parker ushered in his third
year at THS, he stated "This year's
freshmen are the best l've seen in twen-
ty-two years of working in high
schools." Parker felt that school spirit
had improved over all, while vice-princi-
pal Bob Stammerjohan saw students
missing afterschool detention as the
only major crisis. "lf that's our biggest
problem," he pointed out, "we have
hardly any problem at aII."
incumbents Bobbie Washburn and
Robert Triebsch retained their position
on the high school board, while new
comer Charles Crivelli handily defeated
Henry Volk. Members retaining their
positions were Ernie Yotsuya and Gary
80 - Administration
ITE MIDDLE TOP: Principal Tom Parker responds to Mr. Stammerjohan's comment. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: During
period free-forvall. Mr, Stammerjohan shows his bald spot. OPPOSITE BELOW: THS administration: P. Hewitt, B.
erjohan. J, Johnson, T. Parker, W. Wellander. BELOW: District administration: Dr. W.T. Boyarsky, administrator
nelfstudent services: Gloria Sarmas, Administrative secretary: James Sherman, instructional services manager:
iggins, Administrative Assistant: Dr. James Scism, superintendent. BELOW LEFT: Paul Hewitt enjoys lunch at Crane
culty picnic. BELOW RIGHT: Qclockwise from topb Board: Gary Linhares, Ernie Yotsuya, Robert Triebsch, Bobbie
rn, Charles Crivelli.
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Administration - 81
hange for better
"Kids seem to have had a change of
attitude towards campus security this
year," quoted Barbara Walker and Yo-
landa Estrada, two of the campus secu-
rity staff. "It is mostly the upper class-
meng they are getting used to the idea
that campus security is going to be
around," explained Estrada.
Attitude changes emerged in the
counseling department. "Are students
more comfortable talking to you?"
"Sure they are: students are more posi-
tive, and we have much better relation-
ships with them than counselors and
students at other schools," comment-
ed head counselor Linda Gillispie to
ALERT staff. offering another opinion
about "movin' on" student attitudes,
Gary Black revealed perhaps a more re-
alistic view, stating, "Students are al-
phabetically ordered under counselors
and some would rather be talking to an-
ABOVE: Hazel Boyd and Yolanda Estrada con-
verse in the early morning on Berkeley and Canal.
RIGHT: Counselor "X"-Mr. Swearingen gazes off
into space as he awaits the next crisis.
82 CounseIorsfCampus Security
TOP MIDDLE: Robert Stewart discusses his status
quo with George Marks. BOTTOM LEFT: Big Ron
Cabellero meets the stereotype ofthe notorious
campus security as he "frisks" Mike Passerelli,
OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Counselors: Standing:
Gary Black, Betty Mowrerfnursej, Dorothy
Lochner, Cleo Cooper, Phil Swearingen, Dave
Miller. Sitting: Linda Gillispie CCrisis Counselorj.
OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT: Campus Security:
Barbara Walker, Yolanda Estrada, Hazel Boyd,
CounselorsfCampus Security 83
IMMEDIATE BELOW: Busdrivers: 1ST ROW: J. Lillie, A. Coelho, M. Perez, J. Gill. 2ND
ROW: W. Hankins, D. Dooley, C. Majors, D. Olgibee, B. Bohrer. 3RD ROW: H. Olson,
G. Lawrence, R. Gee, V. Ramsey, B. Bryan, W. Bertholf. RIGHT: Winston Bertholf
prepares to leave on a run in Bus 11. BOTTOM: Carlos Faria enjoys socializing after
the 2:35 bell, standing on Berkeley Ave. OPPOSITE TOP: Teresa Daniels, Mike
Daniels, and THS student prepare for a day of school after disembarking at the
seven minute bell. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Maintenance men: 1ST ROW: J. Carvalho,
B. Lingo, V. Antoniuk, 2ND ROW: J. Clement, J. Garcia, N. Taylor, H. Singh.
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84 - MaintenancefBusdrivers
Still crazy after
all these years
"We are all a little crazy, but we have
to be crazy to enjoy our job," stated
busdriver Gloria Lawrence. Enjoying a
somewhat uneventful year, busdrivers
considered 1982 to be a "cleaner
year," as students had moved away
from the huge messes of 1981 to "leav-
ing only a few pieces of garbage on the
While busdrivers enjoyed the "great"
kids at THS, maintenance men offered
another side. "The vandalism done to
the rally court showed a great lack of
responsibility," regretfully stated head
of maintenance, Bob Lingo. While no
concrete evidence existed that THS
students vandalized the rally court,
scrawling obscenities in the artificial
turf, the fact remained that the sense-
less act cost 55000.00
Lair gets face
lift and TV time
Chef Gene Womble and his Regional
Occupation Program ROP food man-
agement classes, started the day as
early as 6:00am to get the pastries and
cafeteria lunches ready for the school
day. "This year we do more baking and
have nothing but the freshest food,"
stated Womble. Bulldog Lair redecora-
tion continued as Womble created a
restaurant-type atmosphere, complete
with booths, menus, and uniformed
waiters and waitresses. Small wonder
that the Lair made the channel 10
news, and that students like Julie Esta-
cio claimed, "It is fun eating here!"
Working through the summer and the
school year, THS secretaries faced a
never-ending job. "You MAYBE will
have two to three days when you're
caught up and that is rare!" exclaimed
administrative secretary Mary Ven-
ema. Agreed Assistant Principal secre-
tary Eileen Shiba, "This is a very hectic
86 - SecretariesfCafeteria workers
MAPLE BARS .35
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CINN. ROLLS 45
JEL LY DONUTS .sf
ABOVE: Secretaries: FRONT: M. Hilton, J. Johnson, C. Lillie, P. Addington, E.
Shiba, M. Carlson, P, Walker. BACK: M. Cornell, M, Venema, S. Falk, M. Morri-
son, J. Sweet, N. Cone. LEFT: ROP cafeteria worker Danny Martinez helps
prepare lunch for the Bulldog Lair. TOP RIGHT: Peggy Addington busily works at
her desk while office aide Tanya Hagiwara works in background. TOP LEFT:
Mary Berry prepares six-packs of Country Time to be sold during lunch. OPPO-
SITE TOP RIGHT: Behind the desk Janice Sweet flips through her files. OPPO-
SITE TOP LEFT: Cafeteria workers: Front: G. Shippee, M. Osborne, I. Schultz, B.
Luis, B. Brizard. Back: A. Parker, M. Kampadonica, J. Wallen, M, Wilkey. OPPO-
SITE BOTTOM: Mary Venema makes a phone call, one of many to make in the
SecretariesfCafeteria workers - 87
V A .jun .,W,
ABOVE: Special Education teachers Lto R: Ray Houlihan, Karon John-
son, Alice Martin, Bill Standridge. RIGHT: Ames Countryman corrects
a test after school. TOP: Lisa Russell, Bhavesh Patel, and Bill Yorker
listen attentively to their English teacher, Bonnie Prusack. OPPOSITE
TOP: Trudy Bryan teaches sentence structure in her writing lab. OP-
POSITE BOTTOM: English teachers. FRONT ROW: D. Jack, A. Voor-
hees, F. Antroll, F. Lutzenburg, M. Raugust, R. Huth. BACK ROW: G.
Copeland, C. Nakamura, K. Finke, N. Daubenburger, D. Oppelt, E.
Tyler, H. Parris, L. Linn. Not pictured: M. Dillman, B. Prusack, J.
88 ' English
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Writing lab begins
to meet state laws
"I flunked the proficiency test because I for-
got everything I learned!" exclaimed an angry
THS student. Meeting local, state and national
demands for improved writing skills, the 1981-
82 English department implemented a new
writing program, one which provided an almost
totally written environment. "Nothing is done
orally - everything gets written down," claimed
writing lab instructor Liz Tyler. The program
emphasized the practical aspect of writing, and
students worked on everything from handwrit-
ing to filling out job applications. Commented
newcomer Trudy Bryan, "The program is really
beneficial because with three different teach-
ers Ames Countryman and Liz Tyler, we have
three different methods of teaching, every indi-
vidual learns differently."
Acting somewhat like a police team, the SAT
School Appraisal Team made sure that stu-
dents with greatest need received special edu-
cation, and that those students enrolled were
getting instruction best suited to their needs.
The Special Education program itself expanded
the vocational program and departmentalized
the learning handicapped program, thereby of-
fering greater class selection.
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increase job chance
Everyone from architects and agents to Telex
operators and television actors needs foreign
language skills. Many THS students helped pre-
pare for their futures by taking two or more
years of the French, German, Latin, and Span-
ish classes oftered. "A job applicant needs an
extra edge to make his application stand out
from the rest," stated French teacher Ed
Brault, "and knowing a second language pro-
vides that edge."
Foreign language courses held value for state
college requirements and aided understanding
of some high school classes. "Knowing Latin
helps me understand English better," ex-
pressed sophomore Jim Halvorson.
Students also gained insight into the modern
European tastes and culture through class ac-
tivities. The food-filled annual French-German
Christmas party provided the tastes, while top
records and films showed the lands, history,
Foreign language - 91
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ABOVE: Tag Baker, Greg Crivelli, Mike Paslay and Cindy
Tarnayo listen attentively to Mr. Culala. RIGHT: Social stud-
ies instructors: Frank Cusenza, Mark de la Motte, Ben Cu-
Iala, Sheila Younkin, Frieda Rector, Don Larson. Not pic-
tured: Wayne Hinds, Steve Aristotelous. Lloyd Petersen,
Tom DeGraaf, Rod Hollars, Mike Nelson. TOP: Pictured at
Castle Air Force Base, an Air Force base official gives a
lecture to Paul Maurer, Mr. Hinds, Suzette Santos, and
92 Social Studies
LEFT: Mr. Aristotelous lectures in his social studies class.
BELOW: T. Sharma, M. Hendrix, and S. Heiny busily working
in class. BOTTOM: Ben Culala explains career points to aid
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big class variety
Using various teaching methods, so-
cial studies instructors struggled to ap-
peal to the students and add more in-
terest and class participation. "There's
no one system that's right," explained
social studies head of department
Wayne Hinds. "Each teacher teaches
according to his own value system."
1981 brought about few changes in
social studies courses, . .. except for
those lucky freshmen who were no
longer required to take world history.
The department offered a wide vari-
ety of courses. Sophomores were re-
quired to take mini-courses in health,
driver's education, values and goals,
and careers. For juniors, U.S. History
ranged from a general survey class to a
variety of history mini-courses and the
infamous U.S. History 1-2. Civics, com-
bined with a companion course, was re-
quired for seniors.
Social Studies ' 93
TOP: Mr. Chamberlain gives his attention to Jon HoIland's arithmetic. ABOVE: Math
and Science Teachers: Standing: J. Parker, K. Donalson, J. Robertson, D. Adams, L.
Peterson, D. Chamberlain, G. Owings, J. Presto, H. Carlson. Front Row: R. Shear, B.
Johnson, S. Beasley, J. Groll. RIGHT: Phil Niebuhr shows his appreciation for a good
body in physiology. OPPOSITE TOP: Teri Dennis, Max Phillips, and Janice Gillispie work
on the computer console in geometry. OPPOSITE RIGHT: Mr. Marsh shows Elaine
Aamodt, Maren Carney, and Holly Christofferson how it's done in science.
94 - MathfScience
. I V4 j
Future looks bright
"Most job openings are in math-oriented
fields, but most students are majoring in liberal
arts," claimed Mr. Chamberlain. "They aren't
taking enough math to be prepared for the
technical society of the future." Math classes
used computers even more this year, to learn
basic computer skills as well as mathematics,
The new electronics sparked student interest,
although many still took minimum require-
ments. Others went on to math analysis and
calculus for job preparation and personal chal-
"Computer work and chemical engineering
are the fastest growing fields in science and
make the most money. A student doesn't have
to be too smart for these jobs, though a college
diploma is necessary," stated science teacher
Eric Julien. Modern Physical Science was a pop-
ular choice, offering photography, pyramid
power, and rainbows as topics in some classes,
as well as nuclear science and matter. Biology
and physiology students continued the search
for the secrets of life through dissection and
analysis. "This class is okay, but what I really
enjoy is chopping the pigs!" expressed sopho-
more lzilda Lopes.
BELOW: Julie Anderson and Christy Nielsen rehearse for treble clef
church sing. RIGHT: Jeff Smith pictured by the unfinshed likeness of
Clint Eastwood. BOTTOM: Fine Arts teachersg Marilyn Rowland, Val
Kuykendall, Donna Harrison, Sally Price.
Fine art department
hurt by budget cuts
"A high school instrumental program is en-
tirely dependent on feeder schools," stated Val
Kuykendall, band director. Budget cuts kept
elementary school from producing the stu-
dents to supply the THS music department,
"Budget cuts hurt art. We were just able to get
the supplies we needed," expressed Harvey Lit-
Even with the budget cuts, beginning guitar
classes enjoyed a 30M enrollment increase.
"Guitars are everywhere in that room!"
claimed Chris Avila. Not all classes experienced
size increases-band, choirs and jazz band con-
tinued to deal with declining enrollment. With
the decrease came the participation of the
most serious. "All the students that thought
music was an easy grade found out they actual-
ly had to work," noted Carole Hewitt.
96 - Fine arts
4, .,,4 .. nes'
LEFT: Melissa Graves diligently paints a watercolor. ABOVE:
Darrel Santos practices his guitar. LEFT: 1ST ROW: Tannera
Myers, Tia NlcFrederick, Lisa Russell. 2ND ROW: Kevin
Schockley, Robert Perry, and Jeff Persons practice for half
Fine arts - 97
"When these kids apply for jobs,
they're not using their college prep
knowledge. They're using secretarial
skills. Kids have to learn this stuff.
That's why l teach business," emphati-
cally stated Mrs. Wood, head of the
As colleges and employment offices
continued to beg for competent typists,
secretaries, and accountants, business
class enrollment thrived. Over a quar-
ter of THS students took business as
they realized the values of such skills as
typing and bookkeeping. Shrugged
Patti Bristow, "Well sometimes typing
drills are a drag, but getting a job is very
important to me."
RIGHT: Mary Mirza scrupulously adjusts her Elite.
BELOW LEFT: Angie Columbo writes up a fictitious
company's budget balance. BELOW RIGHT: Busi-
ness Department: Mrs. Holden, Mr. Berg, Mrs,
Wood, Mr. Stokes. OPPOSITE TOP: Mrs. Wood
councils Lucy Veredas in the art of setting mar-
gins. OPPOSITE BOTTOM LEFT: Brian Young drills
to a staccato beat. OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT:
Patti Bristow proof reads an accounting paper.
have few changes
"Mostly, guys take this class Cmetal
shopj to use for future job references -
I've only had a few girls take this class
and they drop out after a few weeks,"
said Bill Hunter, Industrial Art dept.
head. Refusing to alter a good thing,
industrial arts underwent few changes:
Bill Hunter took over as department
head from Joe Duarte, but programs
remained the same.
Jesse Gutierrez enrolled in drafting
his freshman year, and during his soph-
omore year decided to "really get into
it." After attending an architect school
and receiving his license, he hopes to
go into electronic drafting for comput-
ers. "I don't want to be a meat cutter all
my life," he concluded.
100 Industrial Arts
OPPOSITE TOP: Antonio Gutierrez measures a board for his
project. OPPOSITE BELOW LEFT: Michael Barnes supports
board being cut. OPPOSITE BELOW RIGHT: Thomas Bryant.
junior, works on car radiator in Mr. NoIt's class. LEFT: Steve
Deines examines carburetor on Chris Nixon's Camero. BELOW:
Jesse Gutierrez draws up plans for drafting project. BOTTOM
LEFT: Industrial and Agricultural Arts instructors: FIRST ROW:
D. Morriger, T. Silva, B. Dehart. SECOND ROW: J. Duarte, H.
Siggens, D. Dotson, B. Hunter, J. Nolt. BOTTOM RIGHT: Kevin
Vasconcellos shows his own unique drafting technique.
Industrial Arts - 101
BELOW: Liz Tyler, teacher for Independent Study, tutors senior
Connie Zapata after school, RIGHT: Raquel Lopes studies her
word processing on the computers, BOTTOM LEFT: Santa Claus
4Bob Rego - instructor of the Recreational Leadership prograrnj
entertains children at Crane School. BOTTOM RIGHT: Junior
Steve Vilkofsky prepares French fries in the Bulldog Lair. OPPO-
SITE TOP: tl-rj: Constructing the ROP house are Dan Weiss, Jeff
Davis, Tony Silva and Bob Yohanan. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Back
Row: ROP administrators: L. Ratzlaff, R. Scheer, K, Aarvig, A,
Mueller, Front Row: Marilyn Morrison,
102 ' ROP
pays off in long run
Having auctioned off the student-built house
for the Regional Occupational Program CROPJ
last year for S39,000, students set the price
this year for at least 530,000 "lt's a great deal
since it included appliances and quality work-
manship," commented director Don Dotson.
The 1982 effort, a 1700 sq. foot house, had
three bedrooms, two baths, kitchen, family
room and study. Dotson continued, "Ninety
percent of the students enjoyed constructing
the building. With the kind of effort and exper-
tise they gave, it will sure pay off."
Besides construction, ROP offered many
categories this year under areas of Agriculture,
Business, Homemaking, Industrial Education,
Health Occupations, and independent Studies.
In these areas, students' initiative, punctuality,
dependability, attitude and over-all worker
traits were established. "These traits, along
with a good academic background eased the
difficulty in seeking a job in a past year of fewer
job openings. Nearly every employer asks for
prior experience in interviews and applications,
and that's exactly what we offered the stu-
dent," stated Judd Shelton, coordinator of
lVlales more aware
of future obligations
In the past ten years, home economics
classes enjoyed the growing presence of male
students. Most enrolled in food classes, but
were equally welcomed in clothing and child
care. "Guys seemed to be more aware of the
definite possibilities of having to take more do-
mestic responsibility in their future," stated in-
structor Laura de la Nlotte. Classes emphasized
the importance of acquiring family skills, such
as parenting, child care, cooking and money-
Home economics also provided people with a
good outlet from required classes. Dominic Pe-
dretti claimed, "It was fun learning to cook,
learning more about nutrients and calories, and
most of all being able to eat what we made!"
TOP LEFT: Home economics instructors: Cl-rj: D. Alexander,
L. de Ia Motte, V, Buerge. TOP RIGHT: Senior Cheryl Man-
cino assembles pattern, RIGHT: Junior Cathy Goldsmith
teaches young girl how to make cookies. OPPOSITE TOP
LEFT: Junior Dominic Pedretti eagerly frosts a cupcake.
OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Jenny Miller and Elke Richardson
get ready to sew. OPPOSITE BOTTOM LEFT: Cathy Caldera
measures flour for her recipe. OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT:
Sophomore Yolanda Romero listens as Laura de Ia Motte
104 Home Economics
'5 V' '
Home Economics - 105
Problem results in
co-ed P.E. absence
Explaining the 1982 absence of co-ed P.E.,
instructor Jane Lazich stated, "We were faced
with the problem of students running off else-
where when we transferred from gym to gym."
Until this problem arose, activities planned for
co-ed P.E. were volleyball, softball, basketball,
and folk dancing. Asked if there should be co-ed
classes, senior Darren Welsh smiled, "Why
Instructors saw increased attitude changes -
mostly negative. According to coaches, many
students seemed to lack enthusiasm, effort,
and the ability to have fun. Perhaps the nega-
tive attitude was due to the fact that P.E. con-
tinued as a required course. Lazich attributed
the attitude change to the invention of the tele-
vision set. "Kids today were raised with the
availability of the T.V. set, which replaced play-
ing and being active."
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106 - Physical Education
LEFT: Senior Kim Smith prepares to serve the ball. BOTTOM: Barbara Beasley leads her class
in aerobic dancing. OPPOSITE TOP: P.E. instructors: Back row: QI-ry: M. Nelson, D. Boomer, J.
Lazich, D. Steeley, M. Bloom, B. Rego. Front row: R, Smart, S. Feaver, V. Pitau. OPPOSITE
BOTTOM LEFT: Jeff Ross and Eddie Garcia control the ball. OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT:
Looking for room to pass the basketball is Charles Keffer. BELOW: Dwarte Rodriguez puts
effort into his kick.
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Physical Education - 107
X 4 p
a baseball coach
1955. he be-
for his strict
d e t was
s one of
endured, nor will
the sports section
Injuries deplete Bulldogs
as Hollars earns acclaim
New coaches - new ideas - equal joyous Bulldog victories?
All was not the case for the 1981 version of the Turlock
Bulldogs as they struggled through a 1 - 9 season and a last
place showing in the Central California Conference rack.
With its squad depleted by countless injuries to key play-
ers, the dogs had to move several key players to new posi-
tions. Try as they might, it seemed as if the Bulldogs would
never pick up a victory. Turlock waited until the seventh
week of the season before downing the Modesto Panthers 7-
6 to pick up their initial victory of the season.
First year head coach Rod Hollars stated, "Our defense
kept us in just about all of our games, but we just couldn't
come up with the big plays on offense," thus explaining close
loses to McClatchy C10-85, Beyer 417-153, and Atwater Q7-OJ.
Despite suffering through a dismal campaign the Bulldogs
continued to support Hollars and his staff. lfwe can't win with
Coach Hollars, we couldn't win with Knute Rockne," con-
cluded Bulldog cornerback Mike Ireland.
LEFT: Gary Woods scrambles toward endzone after pass reception. OPPO-
SITE TOP: John Mansfield 1729 and Brian Fantazia C817 prepare to stop
McClatchy drive. OPPOSITE MIDDLE: The difference between a fumble and
a pass incompletion. Mike Kinsley jars ball loose from Modesto quarterback,
while Clay Womack wrestles with running back. OPPOSITE RIGHT: Hollars
yells "Look at the clock!"
A55 4.51 as gg 1 5149 20-9 2.5 -
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ABOVE: Varsity football team, 5TH ROW: C. Bozzo, D. Graef. K. Ateyah, Y. Yousef, K. Voorhees, M. Fredrickson R
Shamalta,M.Oberkamper,J.Walker,B.CrivilIi,E.Harter,J.Shaw,G.Brown.4TH ROW:G.lngles,G.Louchart M Fi
scher, T. Sani, S. Stinson, C. Mathews, M. Sadowski, T. Castelli, W. Breene, J. Parton, C. Nixon, J. Prine, J Martinez
3RD ROW: M. Rose, D. Carskaddon, E. Harris, J. Mansfield, A. Lujan, R. Anderson, C. Nyberg, D. Selee, J. Aubert J
Bartkowski, G. Woods, J. DeSomma, J. Dilliard, R. Garcia. 2ND ROW: J. Smith, J. Mendonza, C. Womack, G Matson
K. Moore, B. Triebsch, S. Farnum, M. Ireland, B. Fantazia, A. Belew, R. Gonzales, S. Vilkofsky, J. DeGraff, J Rocha
IST ROW: S. Carrassco, R. Lambert, R. Lambert, R. Doo, C. Dragna, J. Christian, J. Rodriquez, E. Sanchez R
McCombs, R. Curiel, M. Kinsley, F. Lima, B. Harris, D. Jones.
110 - Varsity football
fnzf? A' A
J fi ,x
plagued by injuries
From broken toes to bruised derrierres, the
sophomore football team survived the season
with an over-all record of four wins and six
losses. Having six of the twenty-two starters
out of the line-up because of injuries left the
bench with only nine players.
Despite the lack of players, "The team,"
claimed coach Vern Pitau, "did an excellent job
against the tough CCC league. We worked as a
team: we did not depend upon just one or two
people to do the job," concluded Pitau. Sopho-
more fullback Rod Schmidt explained the disap-
pointing last place in the CCC, by saying, "We
did well, but we did not have the players we
should have had. If our line would have been
stronger, the team would have done better."
112 ' JV football
Turlock - 0
Oakdale - O
Sonora - 28
Tracy - 27
Merced - 6
s jump quick off line to stop a scoring drive.
JV football team: 1ST ROW: S. Hill, E. Harder, J. Felix, C. Carlberg, J. Fortado, C. Risley, J. Urzua, A. Marsh, W. Babb. 2ND ROW: P. Pas-
R. Moranda, S. Smalling, T. Turner, D. Azevedo, P. May, G. Talamante, J. Rudeen, R. Schmidt, S. Cole, G. Hudson. 3RD ROW: B. Jenkin, M.
C. Magnelia, R. Woods, G. Crivelli, M. Oliveira, J. Vessel, B. Threet, G. Vessel, M. Gonzales. 4TH ROW: M. Pogwizd, A. Aziz, J. Peterson, K.
K. Parnell, L. Smith, R. Lucas, G. Keenom. ABOVE RIGHT: JV defense stops a run threat from Davis Spartans. ABOVE LEFT: Halfback
May foils a possible interception. ABOVE OPPOSITE: Mike Pogwizd attempts to gain control of a Randy Woods pass. BELOW OPPOSITE:
JV football ' 113
turns up fair se.
"I think we could have won a lot mc
was times when we just lost a lot of on
sure in the games," stated freshma
Despite a 2 4 2 record the Maddo
an exceptional team, featuring a con
back Steve Higgins.
control offense led by quarterback
with running of tailback Steve Hlggen
reached a season high mark of 310 y
ing against Beyer and 237 yards ag
desto. Leading the way in the blockir
ment were fullbacks Torre Reich Ron
and linemen Harry Walker and Brent
Several shutouts were included in
that was anchored by the tackling c
Rubio, Jim Reich, and Fernando Rue
plemented by the defensive-back pla
Martin. Concluded defensive-back Ha
Zales, "We'd always stop'em when
RIGHT Chris Martin and Jimbo Reich break u
mg Merced pass for a home crowd. OPPOSI
ABOVE: A host of Turlock players bust up a M
I , . . , F
drops back to pass as 'Pup line keeps the enem
SITE BELOW: Jimbo Reich and Dan Mills give
they converge on a tackle for a home game
114 - Freshmen football
.. M ,N ff
1' ' ,::LI-:1-Y
ABOVE MIDDLE: Freshmen football team, 1ST ROW: M. Egleston, R. Gomez, J. Reich, G. Goncalves, B. Cavitt, E
Sommers, R. Angelo, M. Bundrant, D. Thompson, B. Pritchett, R. Quillen, D. DeOlivera, S. Najjar, J. Parolini, J
Cox, M. Cabral, D. Lily, F. Gordeiro, T. Fredeen. 2ND ROW: M. Stice, D. Paulson, M. Tobin, J. Cameron, C. Dias, D
DeSomma, T. Shamgochian, D. Mills, F. Flores, D. Alexander, J. Maldonado, R. Rubio, G. Lee, K. Utz, G. Jones, C
Scott, M. Navarro, S. Higgins, F. Pagola, H. Gonzales, J. Carrasco, R. Volkmar, 3RD ROW: M. Martini, D. Olivera
B. Johnson, G. Holden, M. Rocha, M. Ahid, J. Williamson, C. Martin, K. Eyre, M. Henry, T. Reich, J. Brindeiro, P
Crocker, R. Peterson, F. Ruesga, J. Gomez, D. Witzel. 4TH ROW: G. Park, K. Edwards, R. Ramos, R. McNab, E
Arnold, E. Martinez, R. Irish, H. Walker, B. Sparks, P. Gale, P. Lund, T: Barnes, B. Irvin, M. Jones.
Freshmen football - 115
Varsity girls Junior boys Senior Boys FXS Girls
Bret Hart Cffrogtownh 3rd 4th 5th -
Merced - 2nd 5th 4th
Oak Grove - 4th - -
Rio Linda - 4th 7th 4th
Stanford 14th - 10th 4th
League 2nd lst 4th 2nd
Sub-sections - 3rd - -
Sections - 7th - -
116 - Cross country
IW: Front: R. Youhanna. J. Leach, P. Stephens, R. Rowan, L. Coelho, D. Dixon, L. Boyd, K. Oberkamper, T. Spenker,
Kasha, M. Lancaster, T. Farlinger, M. Hackwell, M. Miranda, L. Mendonca. Middle: A. Roos, A. Orosco, J. Orosco, S.
on, J. Geddes, R. Birdsell, D. Howell, T. White, D. Sneed, R. Scott, J. Vessel. Back: J.R. Sanchez, George White
hy, F. Folsom, M. Hobdy, J. Persons, S. Marsh, D. Britton, E. Masterson, R. Ramos, M. Elness, D. Hicks, G. Jones.
OM: Debbie Dixon works on stride. LEFT: Debbie DeKasha running all along. MIDDLE LEFT: Anticipating the start,
White is on his mark. FAR LEFT: Completing a race, Juan Orosco appears tired. OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT: At the
rfDowney meet located at Cal State Stanislaus Steve Marsh advances to the finish. OPPOSITE BOTTOM LEFT:
is Snead and Jason Geddes pace each other during a meet.
Orosco, White lead
Turlock High Cross Country was off and run-
ning this year competing against California's
best. Leading the varsity and junior squads
were senior Toby White and junior Juan Orosco.
White, competing as an individual often placed
in big invitationals including league and subsec-
The junior teams, led by Juan Orosco, com-
pleted an undefeated season of 12-O, winning
league meets and qualifying third in sub-sec-
tions. Out of seven members, Orosco was the
only one to place in sections and nabbed a third
in individuals. Commenting on the juniors sea-
son, Coach George praised, "The junior team
was an outstanding team and will be a sure win-
ner next year also."
Varsity girls led by the pair of "Debbies" fDix-
on and DeKashab, placed second in league. This
team was plagued with injuries. The making of
THS's best sophffrosh girls team guided by Re-
gina Rowan and Julie Leach, ran a massive race
at California's biggest cross country meet, Mt.
San Antonio, placing second in their division.
Summing up the season George stated, "Be
Cross country - 117
Hopes for victory
elude girl netters
Starting the year as a predominantly senior
team, THS girls' tennis endured a highly com-
petitive season. While players facing their last
year hoped for a victorious season, their re-
wards came in the form of effort-not match
Coach Boomer claimed that the lack of sum-
mer practice might have caused the initial dis-
sapointing losses and concluded, "lt's too bad
that the season is over because we're finally
starting to win!" The team ended the season
with a 5-9 record, the last three matches add-
ing up the win column.
RIGHT: Sub-sections candidate Janet Lindsay rushes the
net to make a backhand volley. TOP RIGHT: Kim Freitas
volleys as Susan Andrew waits in the wings. TOP LEFT:
Allyson Yotusya pulls back, readying for a shot.
118 Girls tennis
BELOW: Min-Wei Lee reaches for a snot while partner Ally
C. Williams, T. Holmes, W. Candelario, J. Waterson, W. Del
phia, M. Lee, Dora Boomerfcoachj, A. Yotsuya, P. Dudley
S. Sweet, K. Freitas, M. Carney.
,. "f,.. ,ML L .
Central Cathollc Turlock
0 A 5 O
1 4 10
Turlock 2 3 Turlock 3
3 2 2
1 4 3
2 3 3
' 4 3
IMMEDIATELY BELOW: Most valuable player, Scott McCormack moves the ball down pool to score for the dogs BOTTOM Varsity waterpolo 1ST
K.Schlitz, P. Mcllroy, Coach Steve Feaver, M. Phillips 2ND ROW B McCormack P Maurer A Weighlein R Nordell R Nordell 3RD ROW
McCormack, B. Carlson, B. Evans, B. Courtney, T. Stapleton OPPOSITE BOTTOM LEFT Max Phillips blocks a shot to add on to his saves total of ove
hundred. OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT: Bryan Courtney looks for team mate to receive a pass OPPOSITE TOP Second team all CCC member
Evans, lunges a pass to help for Bulldog victory
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Clinching a second placed in CCC
with a 7-3 record, the Bullfrog squad
continued strong with five starting sen-
iors on the 7-man team. "We had one of
the most well-balanced teams in the
last few seasons. We had nine players
score over twenty goals on the sea-
son," expressed coach Steve Feaver.
Most valuable player honors went to
senior Scott McCormack who scored
over fifty goals and claimed over twenty
assists. Most improved players were
team captain Randy Nordell along with
goalie Max Phillips. All CCC first team
spots were given to Scott McCormack
and Randy Nordell. Brian Courtney,
Brent Evans, and Max Phillips were
named to second team whilejunior Bry-
an McCormack and senior Rick Nordell
received honorable mentions.
Replacing this season's strong senior
starters will be next year's hopefuls:
Max Phillips, Andre Weighlein, Bryan
McCormack, and Tracy Stapleton.
120 - Varsity waterpolo
rl ,Q P' Varsity Waterpolo Scores
-21 - .
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Turlock- 18 Downey-3
.10 A .
. 5 .
Varsity waterpolo - 121
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Younger teams na
2nd, 3rd in CCC
"With two starting and mostly frosh com-
ing off the bench, you can tell we were a
young team," claimed Lee Wisdom, girls wa-
ter polo coach. Ending the season with a 17-
6 record overall C6-45 in league, the female
waterpoloists nabbed a third place standing
in the CCC.
Senior Carol Channing was named MVP
while Laurie McKibbon, Cyndee Jones, and
Debbie Bettencourt promised to be next sea-
son's most promising player. Jones, second
leading scorer behind Channing, received
the coaches' award.
"These guys improved about 200W from
the beginning of the season!" enthused aide
Sonja Sondeno. The frosh-soph waterpo-
loists, overcame initial nervousness in tour-
nament play to tie for second with Davis in
Standouts of the team were Jim Thomas
and David Hilton: also gun David Shabazian,
who claimed Sondeno, "can shoot from any-
where in the pool." Dave Landry and Kevin
Neely showed great improvement, Neely es-
pecially displayed promise as he had the diffi-
cult task of replacing the Oklahoma bound
GIRLS WATERPOLO SCORES
6 Davis - 7
2 Beyer - 5
9 Merced - 5
2 Merced - 8
1 Atwater - 4
Merced - 4
Beyer - 5
Beyer - 1
Merced - 5
Atwater - 5
Davis - 1
GirlsfFrosh-soph waterpolo - 123
Varsity moves on:
a rebuilding season
"This year was a building year, because we
only had three returning varsity players," ex-
plained Jane Lazich, head coach of girls' varsity
volleyball team. Reviewing the 7-8 season, the
Bulldog mentor concluded, "The team played
great, but couldn't keep it up all the time."
Lazich commended senior Pam Beasly, ju-
nior Angie Porras, and sophomore Suzie Scott
for their setting ability that allowed the spikers
Mary Anne King, Lynette Matthews, and Cheryl
Wilkey their seven-ace average during league
Sophomore Kris Kidwell maintained an in-
credible hitting average of 92M spikes in, while
juniors Kris Triebsch and Kat Ellis proved to be a
Summing it up, junior Cheryl Wilkey felt "We
could have done a lot better. At the beginning of
the season, we were playing to our ability, but in
the middle, we started slacking off."
RIGHT: Suzie Scott sets the ball at THS volleyball game.
BELOW: Lynette Matthews, Suzie Scott, and Kris Triebsch
volley the ball to bring up their win columns. OPPOSITE
RIGHT BELOW: Pam Beasley tips the ball over the net for a
THS point. OPPOSITE CENTER: MaryAnn King spikes the
ball in front of home crowd, while junior Matthews watches.
OPPOSITE RIGHT: Varsity volleyball team: Jane Lazich, Kris
Triebsch, Cheryl Wilkey, Kat Ellis, Suzie Scott, Pam Beas-
ley, Kris Kidwell, Angela Porras, Lynette Matthews, Mary-
124 Varsity volleyball
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126 - FroshfSoph volleyball
ABOVE: Frosh team 1ST ROW: Mary Lou Brazil, Monica Diekmann, Debbi Agresti,
Alicia Martini, Leslie Hall. 2ND ROW: Sabrina Windsor, Karyn Serpa, Joy Shimek,
Lori Cole. 3RD ROW: Christine Lugton, Kathy Anderson, Kim Bates, Melinda Ste-
vens, Lori Souza, Heidi Pool, coach Dale Moren. ABOVE LEFT: Coach Gobkrsch
gives spikers pep talk during a home game. TOP LEFT: Karyn Serpa sets the ball to
be slammed over the net for a THS point.
JV team 1st row: Celeste Contreras, Lucy Verdes, Marianne Eisenhut, Dianne Rorabaugh, Jody
2ND ROW: Sandy Ragsdale, Joni Bieser, Tamera Myers, Ronna Uliana, Sandy Starling. 3RD ROW:
Etheridge, Tracy Childers, Julie Dillard, Richelle Fantazia, coach Kimli Gobkrsch. BOTTOM: Leslie Hall
on punching the ball up over the net for a THS win.
"I think we had the ability of being the best,"
stated Julie Dillard, sophomore. Learning new
skills and ultimately preparing for a varsity sea-
son, the Bullpup spikers claimed a third place
finish with a 7-5 record in league. "Basically we
had a good year," explained Kimily Goblirsch,
the pup's skipper.
Praised for their offensive playing were soph-
omores Jody Ashman and Lynea Ethridge. De-
fensive player Ronna Uliana put in a commend-
able season, while Richelle Fantazia and Dianne
Rorabaugh were named team captains. "l'm
looking forward to next year. I think we can take
league," Ronna stated.
"I worked the girls hard and they responded
pretty well," explained Dale Moren, freshmen
volleyball coach. Stressing fundamentals along
with consistent drilling all paid off as the spikers
ended with a 4-2 slate. "When we won, we were
using the techniques we were taught. When we
lost we were just hitting the ball over," claimed
Cindy Kinsley, Alicia Martini, and Karyn
Serpa, were all considered outstanding players.
Karyn Serpa noted, "This year prepared us for
playing on the volleyball team in the future."
FroshfSoph volleyball 127
Turlock 51 Hughson
Turlock 63 Tracy
Turlock 48 Franklin
Turlock 74 Tokay
Turlock 49 Berkeley
Turlock 45 Cordova
Turlock 55 Lodi
Turlock 72 Highlands
Turlock 54 Brete Harte
Turlock 58 Livingston
Turlock 68 Atwater
Turlock 67 Beyer
Turlock 63 Merced
Turlock 58 Davis
Turlock 78 Modesto
Turlock 49 Downey
Turlock 65 Atwater
Turlock 56 Beyer
Turlock 64 Merced
Turlock 69 Davis
Turlock 61 Modesto
Turlock 51 Downey
ABOVE: Varsity Basketball: 1ST ROW: T. Dennis, H. Guy, M. Uliana, K. Beck. 2ND
ROW: L. Matthews, M. King, K. Cusenza, S. Morgan, K. Cross, P. Beasley, L.
Machado, J, Thomason. TOP: Heather Guy intercepts a pass. OPPOSlTE TOP:
Kirsten Cross shoots for two. RIGHT: MaryAnn King outjumps a Merced Apponent.
FAR RIGHT: Linda Machado passes cross court to Susan Morgan C103 while Pam
Beasley watches the process.
128 - Varsity Basketball
Hoopsters tie for
first in CCC league
Despite a few setbacks, the 1981-'82 hoop-
sters, under direction of first year head coach
Spike Hensley, finished first in league, sharing
the title with Downey, ending with an 11-1 re-
Injuries crippled the 'Dogs throughout the
season as key players, guards Susan Morgan,
Kathy Cusenza, and foreward Maryann King
missed important games including Merced, Mo-
desto, Atwater, and Downey.
With guards Heather Guy, Susan Morgan, and
Kirsten Cross averaging 20 points per game,
the 'Dogs fought to the very last second, allow-
ing only one loss in a match up with Downey 52-
51. Although the loss was bitter, the girls
earned their first CCC crown in seven years.
Coach Hensley concluded, "We've got a bunch
of girls who just won't give up."
Y , , U , .
Varsity Basketball 129
JV ties for first
"Our players have all made vast im-
provement," coach Bill Wolter stated,
"they've all worked pretty hard." De-
spite losing guard Ronna Uliana early in
the season with a knee injury, the girls
worked well together as a team and tied
for first place in league with a 9-3 re-
cord. "l think we're pretty well orga-
nizedg we just have our bad nights,"
guard Renie Fletcher added.
Readying themselves for next year,
the freshmen defeated almost every
team they went up against. "This is the
best group of ninth grade girls l've ever
coached," remarked coach Mike Nel-
song "they've all worked very hard and
improved a great deal."
JV Girls' scores
130 - JV girls basketball
BELOW: Freshman team: Top row: S. Yonan, K. Ray, I. Gotelli, A. Martini, C. Lugton,
Coach Mike Nelson, K. Wagner, D. Gorden, L. Etheridge, J. Dillard, W. Martin.
Middle row: C. Kinsley, C. Baker, D. Rorabaugh, L. Bledsoe, P. Dudley, S. Westpha-
Ien. Bottom row: D. Andrino, M. Yotsuya, J. Humphrey. Not pictured: C. Contreas.
BOTTOM: JV team: 1st row: C. Allen, K. Irwin, C. Carvalho, L. Hinkson, L. Comor-
osky, T. Welsh. 2nd row: R. Fantazia, D. Niebuhr, E. Arevalo, S. Waterson, N.
Collard, S. Scott, R. Uiiana, J. Reed, R. Fletcher, K. Johnson. 3rd row: Coaches Bill
Walters, Spike Hensley. LEFT: Lenea Etheridge puts one up at a home game. FAR
RIGHT: Elaine Arevalo shoots as Beyer awaits a rebound. MIDDLE: Wendy Martin
passes the ball to an awaiting teammate. BOTTOM RIGHT: Susi Scott stalks the
hoop with a Beyer opponent closely behind.
JV girls basketball 131
Turlock 67 Beyer
Turlock 66 Merced
Turlock 66 Davis
Turlock 48 Modesto
Turlock 70 Downey
Turlock 58 Atwater
Turlock 65 Beyer
Turlock 46 Merced
Turlock 68 Davis
Turlock 59 Modesto
Turlock 60 Downey
Turlock 55 Atwater
132 0 Varsity Basketball
Crowd sees Smart
as successful coach
Turlock High School basketball fans saw a new
face piloting the bulldog hoopsters this year.
Taking over the head coaching duties from Bob
Thomason was coach Ron Smart.
Smart, known to turn losing basketball teams
into winning ones, was challenged this year by
maintaining a winning tradition. The new skip-
per did just that as Turlock was tied for first in
the 1982 C.C.C. "These are the best bunch of
guys I've coached: they are easy to work with,
and they really work together on the court,'
Six-foot-six center Mike Lopes was nomi-
nated all national California, averaging 20 re-
bounds, and 23 points a game. Guards Ed Sai,
Steve Willemse and forwards Johnnie Martinez,
and Rod Breshears also received praise for
their outstanding season. "We've had a very
competitive year: we played to our full poten-
tial, and it proved successful," stated Bulldog
Johnnie Martinez. This was proven with compe-
tition as tough as Davis, Modesto, and Beyer,
whom the Bulldogs fight continued with four
sometimes five overtimes.
Mike Lopes concluded, "Our year wouIdn't
have been half as good if it wasn't for new
coach: after all he taught us to play it 'Smart'."
Varsity Basketball 133
TOP: Center Mike Lopes shoots for another two
points against defensive Merced Bears LEFT
Varsity Basketball players,Front Row E Sai R
Gonzales, J. Segars, P. Mayol, J. Blair J Mar
tinez, R. Breshears. Second Row: S. Willemse D
Pedretti, C. Womack, S. Boyd, M. Lopes R DeR
use, P. Niebuhr, R. Christopher. Coach Ron
Smart. OPPOSITE TOP RIGHT: Roddy Breshears
stands at the foul line against Atwater to make
one of the winning points. OPPOSITE BOTTOM
RIGHT: Junior Steve Willemse dribbles easily past
his opponent. OPPOSITE BOTTOM LEFT Senior
guard Eddie Sai is on his way for a lay up to add to
Turlock 49 Beyer 61
Turlock 62 Merced 67
Turlock 71 Davis 56
Turlock 49 Modesto 60
Turlock 33 Downey 44
Turlock 40 Atwater 49
Turlock 67 Beyer 66
Turlock 40 Merced 50
Turlock 54 Davis 35
Turlock 47 Modesto 57
Turlock 38 Downey 55
Turlock 48 Atwater 54
ABOVE: JV hoopster Phil May meets tough defense as he dribbles the
ball. MIDDLE RIGHT: Freshmen B Team: Front Row: P.Gale, D.Or-
osco, M.Bundrant, R.Quillen, H.Gonzales, M.Cabral, T.Fernandes.
Second Row: Coach Beeman, D.PauIson, R.Peterson. F.Pagola,
T.Fredeen, J. Cox, D.Miranda. RIGHT BELOW: Freshmen A Team:
Front Row: D.DeOliviera, R,Boraba, S.Ladine, G.Goncalves, Second
Row: M.Tobin, M.Rocha, C.Dias, B.Tincher, E.Arnold, R.Meeker,
134 - JVfFrosh basketball
as J.V. finish sixth
"The end goal of the freshmen basketball
team is not to win, but to learn to play the right
way and get the experience," stated freshmen
cager Manuel Rocha, This year's freshmen bas-
ketball team expierenced many different
changes from junior high, as Coach Pitau's goal
was to teach the "small things". The boys knew
how to play, but they needed to work on basic
fundementals and learn to run a successful of-
Typically, the freshmen team improved to-
ward the season's end. Turlock showed a great
deal of individual talent with of Eddie Arnold
Mickey Tobin, Manuel Rocha, and Darren De
Ending the season sixth in 1982 C.C.C. JV
bullpups displayed hustle and according to
Coach Mark de la Motte, "intelligence".
"They're quick and can adjust to almost any
circumstance that arises on the court."Though
the end results remained disappointing, Jon
Voorhees, guard, concluded, "We played hard
and went on to have a fairly well seasong next
year we hope to have even a better year just as
this year's varsity had."
LEFT: Adam Hilpert leaps against Davis opponent for an easy two points BELOW JV basket
ball team. Front Row: D.Mills, R.Woods, C.Magnelia, M.Renning K Parnell B Jenkin Second
Row:Coach de la Motte,.l.Voorhees,A.Hilpert, K.Falkenberry G Hudson P Miranda M Pog
wizd, Coach Pedretti. OPPOSITE TOP RlGHT:Freshmen Eddie Arnold shoots for two points
JVfFrosh basketball 135
136 - Varsity soccer
Turlock 2 Merced
Turlock 1 Beyer
Turlock 3 Downey
Turlock 0 Modesto
Turlock 0 Atwater
Turlock 1 Davis
Turlock 2 Merced
Turlock 1 Beyer
Turlock 0 Downey
Turlock 2 Modesto
Turlock 1 Atwater
Turlock 4 Davis
Varsity 'Dogs let
ball get underfoot
After a 1981 near championship year com-
parison to this year's 6-8-4 record was not ex-
pected with such change. Even after scores
lowered coach Bill Winters explained, "I feel
this year's team put forth great efforts and
played especially well in games."
Because of many injuries this year more play-
ers found themselves benched from competi-
tion. First string goalie, Mike Moore, by being
injured, brought winning chances down while
he watched from a sideline. New goalie, Doug
Howell, along with remaining teammates kept
the team strongly united.
OPPOSITE TOP: Varsity players run off the field after an
exciting victory. LEFT: Belouse Lellhame competes for a
higher kick than Beyer. BELOW: Leonard Isaac keeps up
with the ball while opposing team wants control. OPPOSITE
LEFT: Varsity soccer team: First Row: B. Winters, Ccoachj,
J.Moore, M.Fredriksson, J.0liviera, R.Sargis. l.Shansaff,
D.Gewargis, L.lsaac, -.LeIlhame, A.Darmousseh, Second
Row: M.Hobdy, K.Harder, J.Miranda, R.Patehviri, R.Ghari-
badeh, J.Mulgado. Third Row: A.Pulido, D.HowelI,
M.Moore, J.Shaw. OPPOSITE RIGHT: Tony Galvan shows
great control and speed blocking Beyer opponent.
Varsity soccer - 137
Turlock 1 Merced
Turlock 2 Beyer
Turlock 4 Downey
Turlock 4 Atwater
Turlock 1 Davis
Turlock 2 Merced
Turlock 2 Beyer
Turlock 4 Downey
Turlock 5 Atwater
Turlock O Davis
138 - GirlsfJV soccer
JV trlumphs as
gurls break even
Wlth the combmatlon of returnlng
players and new players that have
played In the Youth League we have a
4 skilled and well balanced team stated
Dee Steely In her second year of coach
mg gurl s soccer Teamwork Improved In
the 1982 year thanks to players athle
tlc abllltles and qulck puck up on new
Wlth an 8 6 record plus two forfelts
the boys J V enjoyed both a bulldlng
zatlon was accomplished by Improve
ment on dlsclpllnary problems ex
planned Jeral Khachl forward for J V
' team Coaches taking control along
wlth contrubutlng players managed to
brmg up scores Anticipated changes
for 1983 Included a combined J V!
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ABOVE: Girls' soccer team: Front Row: T.Younkin, K.Moynihan, V.Godtrey, L.Coelho, D.Khofri, H.Randolf, D.Dixon, E.Leu, S.Mraz, R.Lowe, C.Lellhame.
Second Row: D.SteeIy Qcoachj, R.Pagano, J.Lok, R.Amezquita, B.Sisk, H.Bourang, T.WilIis, T.FarIinger, D.Dekasha, C.Amezquita, D.Givens, R.Galvin fcoachb
RIGHT: Tammy Younkin maneuvers the ball, stealing away from opponent. OPPOSITE TOP LEFT: First Row: A.Wade, R.Miranda, E.Ishoo, J.R.Sanchez,
R.Campus, S.Suguira, J.Khachi, J.Naibandian, P.lssagadis, B.Sparks. Second Row: A.Sargis, V.Walter, E.Parcaut, J.Simon, G.Cripe, E.Clancey, J.Grubb,
J.Garcia, M.Sales. OPPOSITE TOP MIDDLE: Brian Sparks runs with ball for chance at goal. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Carolyn Amezquita tries desperately to keep
ball away from Raider opponent.
GirIsfJV soccer - 139
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clinch CCC title
Sweeping first place in tournaments
CPlacer 191-128, Oakdale 210-133, So-
nora 215-127 and South Tahoe 224-
1303 was only part of the glory for the
'81-'82 wrestlers. Undefeated senior
Emmanuel Felix and junior Anthony Be-
lew led the 'Dogs to a first place in
"Turlock High School and the com-
munity should be proud of these young
men no matter how the season ends,"
explained Coach Evans, as the Turlock
matmen reigned over their CCC title.
"This is one ofthe finest teamsl've ever
worked with in my fifteen years of
Facing the year with only three re-
turning seniors, the matmen attributed
success to their coach. Belew stated,
"Coach Evans made a great team out of
us, because he's the best coach in the
ABOVE: Felix tries for back-points. TOP: Holguin throws his opponent for a two point take-down in front of a home crowd. ABOVE LEFT: Smith attempts a
reversal. MIDDLE: Belew executes a move to put his opponent on his back for a home win. BOTTOM: Varsity team: 1ST ROW: J. Smith, T. Eckle, R. Gon-
salves, D. Hicks, D. Holguin. 2ND ROW: R. Evans, J. Souza, J. Barker, M. Eggman, E. Felix, D. Williamson, M. Childers, H. Sanchez, M. Costa. 3RD ROW: P.
Egleston, R. Miranda, J. Silveira, J. Walker, C. Shannon, L. Machado, R. Lambert, L. Smith, A. Belew, D. Finke, B. Harris, D. Jensen, R. Ramos, G. Mitchell
Varsity wrestling ' 141
BELOW: Lambert avoids a pin. BOTTOM: Martinez tries for a switch. RIGHT:
Gonsalves manhandles an opponent. TOP RIGHT: Malmberg attempts to put
opponent on his back. MIDDLE: JV Wrestling: lst ROW: J. Cameron, W.
Babb, D. Hicks, R. Anderson, D. Mobley, T. Jensen, K. Utz, M. Deathridge, J.
Parolini. 2nd ROW: R. Rubio, D. Kitchens, R. Ramos, R. Lambert, J. Silveira,
J. Felix, L. Machado, D. Qualls, M. Stice. 3rd ROW: R. Miranda, R. Gomez, J.
Brindiero, V. Encomio, K. Tate, P. DePalma, M. Egleston, E. Martinez.
JV Dogs capture
5th conference titl
Under direction of coach Wayne Hinds t
JV matmen brought another CCC title to Tr
"The team worked extremely hard all seas
long and deserved their undefeated recorc
Adding points to the 'Dogs scoreboard w
undefeated juniors Rod Gonsalves and Da
Martinez. Gonsalves expressed, "Coach Hin
really inspires us and gets us fired up."
four days a week, but on Wednesday nights
of their hard work stood out. "The practi
were long," Martinez concluded, "but at
end of the season 'when all the dust clear
and we were league champs, it made it all won
Two hour heated practices were the sig
142 - JV Wrestling
Turlock 55 Sonora
Turlock 58 Tracy
Turlock 78 Beyer
Turlock 66 Hughson
Turlock 67 Davis
Turlock 64 Oakdale
Turlock 75 Downey
Turlock 64 Atwater
Turlock 55 Merced
Turlock 62 Modesto
JV Wrestling - 143
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Modesto: top rivals
"I hope to improve on last year's record and
to equal or better our finish in sections," ex-
plained coach Mike Nelson, "I feel if we work to
our potential, we can do it." Combining both
returnees and newcomers on this year's varsity
team, he urged them to strive for the top. The
strength and variety of talent greatly aided the
team in what was predicted to be a successful
Self-confidence and long workouts were the
names of the game in readying for meets. Stat-
ed junior Katie Lyons, "We just psyche our-
selves up, and that helps a lot."
RIGHT MIDDLE: Varsity gymnastics team: 1st row: S.
Smith. 2nd row: C. Tamaya, M. Stephans, D. Dompeling, T.
Sani, M. Nelson Qcoachj, K. Lyons, L. Martin, L. Nelson, R.
Powers. RIGHT BOTTOM: JV gymnastics: 1st row: K. Rojas,
S. Dompeling, 2nd row: J. Shimek, B. Mancha, T. Perry, K.
Andrew, K. Serpa, D. Wagner, J. Whitaker. 3rd row: D. Wil-
key, C. Nyquist, P. Cajucom, A. Pierce, K. Cong, V. Romero,
M. Uliana, J. First. L. Boyle, A. Woodward, J. Gillispie.
144 - Girls gymnastics
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Girls' softball shows
promise with talent
"I think we'll have a strong team," claimed
JV player Dianne Rorabaugh. "There is lots of
talent, so I think this should be a great season."
Beginning this softball season with a lot of en-
thusiasm, both varsity and junior varsity teams
worked hard to become the tough competitive
team always expected from T.H.S. "The team
plays very well together," stated Celeste Con-
treras. "We all enjoy playing and made the best
Patience, cooperation, and excellent coach-
ing helped in developing an outstanding team,
but the girls' love of softball made it a more
enjoyable experience. As the team gets used to
playing together, I think we'll really shine above
the rest," concluded Dianne Rorabaugh of the
146 - Varsity Girls Softball
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LEFT: Carla Anderson skillfully catches a groundball. BOTTOM LEFT: With
easy grace, Michelle Easley scores an out. BOTTOM RIGHT: Floating
through space to meet an eager bat, the softball is released from the pitch-
ing machine. BELOW: JV Softball- First Row: D. Rorabaugh, J. Reed, C.
Kinsley, K. Irwin, D. Dixon, R. Uliana, Second Row: K. Jameson, D. Andrino,
C. Contreras, L. Hall, C. Allen, L. Soares, S. Waterson, Third Row: S. Rags-
dale, L. King, J. Dillard, M. Brazil, M. Smith, and C. Souza, B. Evans, L. Souza
CManagersi, Coach B. Beasley. OPPOSITE TOP: The ball flies past Darlene
Dixon and into Cindy Kinsley's mitt. OPPOSITE FAR LEFT: Varsity Softball:
First Row: T. Pacheco, A. Mendes. Second Row: T. Beaser, K. Ellis, M. Easley,
H. Guy, J. Greene, A. Gonzales, L. Coelho. Third Row: Coach R. Smart, S.
Smith, K. Cusenza, S. Scott, C. Anderson, L. Etheridge, L. Matthews, K.
Allen, S. Starling, A. Manchester, OPPOSITE BOTTOM RIGHT: Alicia Gon-
zales happily tries to make an out.
Varsity Girls Softball - 147
outcome of sluggers
"Our practices are very involved. Our infield-
ers take a hundred ground balls daily, while our
hitters work a great deal on quality batting ,,,,,,,,,,,-
practice instead of quantity batting practice,"
stated first-year varsity coach Mark de la
Motte. Determined to advance to Section Play-
offs, THS braced itself for a tough year, with all
CCC teams expected to finish very high- Beyer
rated the most foreboding opponent. The Varsi-
ty nine relied on their strong and solid defense
and outstanding plays from such stand-outs as
Brian Fantazia, Ralph Gonzalez, Mike Willemse,
and Charlie Dragna. "I loved playing on the
team. l'd also like to continue playing baseball,
because I don't think l'm good enough for big
leagues . . . yet!" commented a confident
Earlier in the season, Tegner Park was dedi-
cated to the late Atch Pedretti who had devel-
oped the winning tradition at THS. "He was a
close friend for many years and l felt we had
many similar ideas. He was a great coach who
can only be succeeded and not replaced by any-
one," concluded de la Motte.
148 - Varsity Baseball
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"This being my first year coaching frosh-
baseball, I hope to have an enjoyable and inter-
esting year," commented coach Bill Winters.
Frosh baseball expected valuable play from Dan
Mills, Mark Cabral, Jim Carrasco and Russell
Irish. The frosh nine looked good in practice
and anticipated a strong season through the
pitching of Irish.
Hoping to keep the THS winning tradition
alive, newcomer JV coach Chris Pedretti was
kept busy building and strengthening the team.
With many players coming off a strong fresh-
man campaign, the JV sluggers expected to be
a tough contender in league play. "We have a
good coach with a different style of coaching.
lt's much more involved this year yet it's more
fun. We'll have a winning season!" exclaimed
RIGHT: Coach Chris Pedretti plans his strategies. BOTTOM:
Front row: M. Rocha, T. Fredeen, H. Gonzales, J. Cox, M.
Cabral, D. Paulson, E. Jones, D. Thompson, A. Thompson,
R. Volkmar, M. Ahid. Second row: B. Winters Ccoachb, J.
Carrasco, M. Navarro, M. Tobin, E. Arnold, H, Walker, R.
Quillen, R. Meeker, B. Johnson, T. Fernandes, L. Wisdom
150 JVfFrosh baseball
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Third Row: D. Hilton, R. Perry, D. Shabazian, D. Toombs, D. Landry.
Junior Bryan McCormack practices a dive. ABOVE LEFT: Coach Feaver demonstrates proper technique to Dan West.
RIGHT: Brian Courtney concentrates on his dive. LEFT: Darron Brock shows style in his dive. FAR LEFT: Coach Feaver
instructions to Max Phillips and teammates. OPPOSITE TOP: First Row: M. Phillips, P. Mcllroy, P. Maurer, A. Weiglein, K.
Second Row: Coach Feaver, T. Stapleton D. Bettencourt, R. Mayfield, B. Courtney, B. McCormack. OPPOSITE MIDDLE
V.: T. Kirkes, D. Antoniuk, G. Freitas, K. Doo, S. Sugiura, R. Woodward, Second row: A. Dahlgren, K. Neely, D. West, S. Whitey, T.
Boys swimfdive - 153
another good year
"This should be a good year for our team.
With our number of fast swimmers we should be
able to dominate in league," stated sophomore
Cyndee Jones. Swimming 5000 to 7000 yards
per practice, the mermaids relied heavily on
returning varsity players Allyson Yotsuya, Lau-
rie McKibbon, and Debbie Bettencourt. Also,
starting freshman Melanie Yotsuya who prom-
ised to boost scores with a 104.5 time in frees-
tyle. Coach David Andrew expected to have a
good year and claimed the mermaids would
take league. "We have less swimmers but they
are much stonger," Mary Jo Rochester said.
Having a successful group in past years, Merced
was predicted to be a tough team to beat with
strong varsity players.
Andrew believed divers senior Emma Perales
and junior Kris Triebsch would nab points for
the mermaids and contributed to much of the
teams success. Triebsch prepared for confer-
ence by learning new dives with a higher degree
of difficulty, and concluding, "I try to concen-
trate while diving to establish better depth and
RIGHT: A head first dive displayed by freshman Holly White.
TOP: Swimming freestyle, junior Amy Bill grabs a breath
154 Girls swlmmingfdiving
l N. MH...
BELOW: Laurie McKibbon swims one of many laps during a meet. LEFT: Kris Triebsch
tries to perfect a dive. BOTTOM: Girls' swimmingfdiving: First row: B. Moranda, M.
Ward, A. West, H. White. Second row: Coaches Dave Andrew and Sharon Berry, H.
Christofferson, i. Gotelli, C. Jones, J. Lindsay, D. Bettencourt, M. Yotsuya, A. Bill, Third
rowg J. Arnot, K. Kidwell, L. McKibbon, C. Channing, M. J. Rochester, A. Yotsuya, K.
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Girls' swimmingfdiving - 155
Expecting a tough season, Dora
Boomer, tennis coach stated, "This is a
rebuilding year! With only two returning
players, Frank Lima and Scott Olsen,
our experience is limited, but enthusi-
asm is still strong." Anticipating tough
competition from predominantly pri-
vately coached teams at Davis and
Beyer HS's, the team hoped to main-
tain their 1981 third place standing.
"l expect that Turlock will be in the
upper part of the league this year," said
Milt Raugust, golf coach. Though the
1982 team had greater depth and more
experience, players predicted tough
competition against Beyer, Davis, and
Merced. Golf's winning players, Mike
Strand and Dave Anderson had a com-
bined match win loss score, and Strand
felt, "Our team has improved strength
since 1981 with much help from two
156 Boys tennisfgolf
BELOW: Golf: Front: K. Larson, E. Webber, J. Bishop, D. Carskaddon, S. Cole, F. Maldonado, L. Comoroski, Back: D.
Buchanan, M. Strand, F. Cobarubbia, S. Carlson, D. Anderson, Coach Milt Raugust. BOTTOM LEFT: Marc Sousa get set
to receive the serve. BOTTOM RIGHT: After swinging Joel Bishop waits for the ball to drop in the hole. OPPOSITE FAR
LEFT TOP: Varisty Tennis: Marc Sousa, Derek Shaw, Chuck Bradbury, Rob deBos, Frank Lima, Scott Olson, Stuart
Snider, Robert Fernandes. Kneeling: Coach Dora Boomer. OPPOSITE FAR LEFT BOTTOM: Michael Bundraht, Nahal
Tuyndirgit, Phil Gin, Coach Dora Boomer, Chris Davis, Bhavesh Patel. Back: Torn Dudley, Albert Orozco, Patrick Jensen,
John Grubb, Alex Wade, Darin Haydock, Billy Leu. OPPOSITE TOP: Phil Niebuhr tees off at Turlock's Country Club.
OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Robert Fernandes puts forth effort to smack the ball across the court.
I. I, I .c
Boys tennisfgolf - 157
Track team attempts
second CCC title
Under direction of first year head coach Bob
MacKay, the 1982 track team set its sights on a
second consecutive CCC title, "lf everybody
stays healthy, we should win the conference,"
stated the 'Dogs mentor.
Gaining strong support from the sophomore
class, the 1982 tracksters possessed depth in
virtually every event. Gary Woods-100yd dash,
Jim LoForti-long jump, John Mansfield-shot
put, and Juan Orosco-distance, were among
the outstanding Juniors and Seniors on the
awesome Bulldog team. "We've got so much
potential, it's scarry!" concluded MacKay.
ABOVE: Varsity Track lst row: A. Orosco, E. Sanchez, A. Roos, J. Desomma, G. Woods, C. Anderson, R. Doo, R. McCombs, J. Cabral, M. Passarelli, M. Hobdy,
J. Shaw, T. White, J. Orosco. 2nd row: R. Birzell, D. Sneed, D. Britton, S. Marsh, C. Dingwall, J. Bartkowski, C. Bozzo, J. Parton, D. Jones, R. Santos, D. Wil-
liamson, M. Ireland, R. Woods, P. Mayol. 3rd row: B. Young, B. Tiwcher, D. Warner, J. Vessel, G. Louchart, T. Govea, D. Selee, J. Mansfield, S. Farnam, J. Ro-
cha, R. Base, J. Moore. S. Willemse, G. Matson, J. Baba. TOP: Jim LoForti is in flight during a long jump. ABOVE RIGHT: lst row: K. Anderson, L. Rice, T.
Shroads, R. Rowan, D. Dixon, R. Stevens, M. Eisenhut, J. Leach, A. McDaniel, K. Moynihan. 2nd row: C. Kennedy, W. Martin, E. Arevalo, R. Fantazia, T.
Farlinger, T. Spenker, L. Boyd, T. Myer, S. Kelly, S. Windsor. 3rd row: Coach L. Johansen, J. Lok, T. Willis, P. Vasconcellos, C. Caplan, L. Britton, G. Silva, M.
Lancaster, M. Hackwell, D. Neibuhr, M. McDermott, M. Stevens, L. Mendonca, K. Beck, M. Miranda. MIDDLE RIGHT: track lst row: J. Persons, P. Oliveira, R.
Davis, C. Risley, T. Turner, J. Halvorson, P. Lund, R. McNab, V. Basowo, P. Coon, S. Burgess, C. Rose. 2nd row: S. Smalling, P. May, G. Matson, J. Peterson, L.
Smith, M. Hughs, R. Woods, P. Cavitt, D. DeSomma, E. Summers, K. Klaproth, L. Duggins, G. Cripe. RIGHT: Gary Woods executes form over a hurdle. FAR
RIGHT: Julie Lok, Lucy Mendonca, and Regina Rowan compete at the Oakdale dual meet.
158 - Track
Track - 159
rm, ,... ,
i ,p .1
. .4 ,
. . . on tlle campus
While student government slowed
down and spirit stagnated, people oth-
erwisefound interest in friends, special
hobbies, or the more serious concen-
trated on classes. As inexperienced
freshman came in, they struggled for
acceptance, making new friendships
sustaining old ones from grade
junior high. Sophomores.
planted were just getting into
of things, finding out more
and getting behind
with jobs, a Ii-
classes found it their
the twelth graders with
the float and a laissez-
about school and activi-
to go to college, or
out of school. But for all.
High School was fleeting mo-
yet a significant part of their
Class divider - 161
t wg pl
David Alford Carla Anderson
Movin' on . . .
,A , 4 'L-57
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1 -A 34 '
. . . with tile class of '82
Eric Anderson Matt Anderson Susan Andrew Ray Arevalo Anthony
162 - Seniors
Carol Armstrong Bernadette Avila Mary Lou Ayala Bob Baba Jacline
Senioritis plagued the class of '82 early in the
year, crippling attempts at spirit and never al-
lowing complete recovery. Perhaps apathy was
a result of an early growth spurt, after all the
mighty seniors did form radical group "Phil's
Phanatics" in 1981. Perhaps the perpetually
postponed Powder Puff game affected the spir-
it. Whatever the case, seniors remained indif-
ferent and largely inactive in student body
Class president Ralph Gonzales offered a
contrasting view, asserting, "The class of '82
has got to be one of the most unique classes to
pass through THS!" Raquel Lopes, student
body officer, summed it up, stating, "I think
individuals in our class stood out more than the
class as a whole."
LEFT: Senior class officers: Ralph Gonzales, president: Ka-
ren Jensen, class yell leader: Brad Triebsch, vice president:
Scott McCormack, class justice, Linda Ireland, class yell
leader: Matt Sadowski, secretaryftreasurer,
John Baba Rommil Baba Karolin Babaei Connie Bacon Marina Bakoosy
it .1 -p 5 1 srsk v ,
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Jeff Barker Rachelle Barnes Lionel Barragan John Baucum Pam Beasley
E r wi
Lynne Beauchamp Anita Beevers Carrie Bernard Juliet Bet-Esfandiar Darryl
, A ,
f l X 3
. ...NN .
Roger Blair Lawrence Borges Rhonda Boyd Chris Bozzo Chuck Bradbury
Chris Brannen Brenda Brindeiro Terrina Bristow
David Britton Kathy Britton Darron Brock
164 - Seniors
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Halloween brings out
Displays of stunning outfits worn by seniors
showed their elegant taste in Halloween fash-
ion. Discarding Calvin Klein and Jordache, sen-
iors enthusiastically got into the act, perhaps
because it was their senior year - perhaps be-
cause they enjoyed weird and different things.
Exclaimed Randee Farlinger, "I wanted to do
something. . . out of the ordinary - l especially
wanted to dress up because it was my senior
To liven up the already ususual day, a "best-
dressed" rally was held. Seniors Laura Walker
and Stacy MacKenzie grabbed the 525.00
prize. Wearing black leathers, topped with mat-
ted hair, the duo put out a "Don't mess with
me" attitude, and beat out an all male line-up
for the prize.
LEFT: Practicing industrial psychology in a bunny costume,
Ronda Hamilton attempts to sell gummy bears while Shar-
on Winter and Rose Meneses observe. OPPOSITE: Listening
to one of Freud's theories, Randee Farlinger, damsel in the
twentieth century relaxes.
' ,W ,f
Brower Brad Brown Danny Buchanan Cody Brunelle Valerie Burris
1 l I psi
hily Cabral Wilma Candelario Bill Carlson Jeff Carlson Kate Carney
Seniors - 165
I Ez, T
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Steve Carr Steve Carrasco Steve Chambers Carol Channing Michael
Robert Christopher Frank Cobarrubia
success at contest
"Most people who are intelligent do not get
recognized until college comes around. This de-
cathalon gives recognition to the people who
deserve it," expressed Academic Decathalon
competitor Mary Jo Rochester.
Capturing fourth place at the event, THS's
Decathalon team consisted of six seniors and
five juniors. The team competed against over
one hundred students from thirteen different
schools. Seniors Brian Grantham, Steve Fliflet,
Paul Naepflin and Steve Marsh took top honors.
Senior competitor Christine Johnson conclud-
ed, "lt was a learning experience. It gave you a
chance to meet new people."
RIGHT: Mary Jo Rochester carefully composes an answer
to the Super Quiz question. OPPOSITE: Andrew Priest is
relieved after answering the correct answer to the difficult
question at the Stanislaus Decathalon.
Angie Colombo Roxane
Chuck Coon Rufino Cordero
Brian Courtney Kirsten Cross
Crow Tom Crowder Ronny Curiel James Curtis Natalie Cusenza
Cushing Rina Dause Bobby Davalt Deanna Davis Sheila Davis
Seniors - 167
Tracy Davis Rob Debos Greg Deford Jay Degraff Ray Deines
Steve Deines Wendy Delphia Tony DeMello Willie Deniz Karen Deschain-
Seniors decide on
Requiring much preparation and money for a
college education, seniors surveyed catalogs,
took SAT's and filled out applications for accep-
tance and scholarships. Janet Lindsay planning
to go to Brown University anticipated, "plenty
of work, more studying, independence - which
is good, for you are forced to grow up." "lt'll
give me a chance to get away, meet new people
and experience life in a different community."
While applying for colleges, seniors encoun-
tered indecision. Scott McCormack, who will
attend Davis in fall '82 expressed, "The hardest
thing about applying is deciding which college is
right for you and deciding on a major."
Due to state and federal budget cuts, finan-
cial aid became harder to get. ln January the
largest amount of students and parents ever
attended the financial aid workshop. They,
seeking to alleviate the problem, found help in
THS' state scholarship programs and university
and local business scholarships.
RIGHT: Seniors Scott McCormack and Raquel Lopes look
through the college handbook to help them decide where
DeSomma Debbie Dixon Bella d'MarShimun Mike Doo
neth Drake Ted DuGranrut Richard Duran Machelle Easley
Edler Alan Edwards Robin Edwards Ronny Edwards Ramsina Eivazian
Ellenberger Peggy Elliot Mike Elness Angie Emery
Seniors - 169
Supported by programs such as
American Field Service and Pacific ln-
terculture Exchange, senior Martin Fre-
drikersson, Maria "Bibi" Giuguini, and
Sakaruko Nara got the opportunity to
experience life in America.
Both Swede Fredriksson and Nara,
who hails from Japan, noted the differ-
ences between American schools and
the ones back home. Sakaruko, who
lives with host parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Home Scheirer of Turlock, comment-
ed, "lt's great. I like American system.
Students are free here. Japan is also,
but we have no things such as dances
and there we don't have classes like
typing." Added Fredriksson, "Students
here have much more respect for
teachers than they have at home."
RIGHT: Foreign exchange student Martin Freder-
'ksson enjoys an evening at home with his new
merican family, the Taylors. OPPOSITE: Sakar-
iko Nara concentrates on her English studies.
Jolene Enos Yubert Envia Carmen Eshoo Edwin Eshoo George
Dan Esquer Jimmy Estacio Julie Estacio Brent Evans Delwyn Falk
170 ' Seniors
Fantazia Randee Farlinger Tracee Farlinger Steve Farnam Emmanuel Felix
. 3 X
Ferros Dale Finke Lance First Matt Fittje Steve Fliflet
Forette Rick Fortado
Seniors - 171
Irma Francis Martin Fredriksson Genoveva Fregoso Kim Freitas
David Gale Alfonso Garcia John Garcia Raymond Garcia
Phil Gardner Jason Geddes Ginger Gentry Nahrin Gevevrgis
H , G , 11.49.
Mediko Gharibadeh Monica Gil Greg Gilstrap Bibi Giugnini
School helps for
money and fun
Fast food places once again re-
mained a popular choice for after-
school job hunters. The Career Center
assisted over one hundred and forty
seniors, finding job interviews and sup-
plying class credit for those hired.
Other seniors found jobs indepen-
dentlyg Emily Cabral, working part time
at MACY'S felt that work was "a good
way to make some spending money!"
HAPPY STEAK employee Brenda
Thompson liked being independent
from her mother, and like being kept
busy. "Besides," she concluded, "it
pays for my car."
LEFT: Brenda Thompson totals an order after the
noon rush at HAPPY STEAK.
Goehring Danielle Gogo Shellie Gomes Ralph Gonzales Albert Gonzales
Good Tom Govea Kathe Graef Brian Grantham Melissa Graves
Kim Gray Carmen Gutierrez Jessie Gutierrez
Lupe Gutierrez Tanya Hagiwara Suzy Hall
4' . ig
Ronda Hamilton Tammy Hansen lVlarna Harlan Wanda Harlan Eldo
Flunda Havil Leonard Hazelwood David Heiny Janelle Helterbrand Bliss
174 - Seniors
S I L ,K
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Hewitt Tammy Hicks Connie Hilderbrand Mary Hillman Kathie Hopson
fix? x if
ard Huitman Linda lrelan
Mike Ireland Susan Irwin Lenard Isaac
Seniors Easley and Enos
compete and acquire titles
An equestrienne since the age of four, Jolene Enos took over
the honorable position of Miss Turlock Chamber of Commerce
Rodeo Queen. The Turlock senior acquired the queen contest
and horseman's award, a number of prizes and a scholarship.
Besides riding and training horses, Enos is active in 4H, FFA,
speech, volleyball and track. She is a member of Junior States-
men of America and the California Scholarship Federation.
Enos was also selected Farm News 1981 Reporter of the Year.
"Jolene's just an all-around good girl," aptly stated Mr. Tom
"I guess you can say I started riding by the time I could sit
up," stated Machelle Easley, District Five Rodeo Queen." Eas-
ley started competing in gymkhana and rodeo at age six and
held the California title for four years in gymkhana. She joined
the high school rodeo team and held the pole bending title for
Not confined to pole bending, Easley also competed in break
away roping, goat tying, team roping, and barrel racing. A 1982
senior, Easley plans to join California Cowboys Association after
OPPOSITE TOP: Jolene Enos, Miss Turlock Chamber of Commerce Rodeo
Queen, LEFT: Machelle Easley, District Five Rodeo Queen.
Seniors - 175
swf, ,KKQ ,Q
Keith Jenkin David Jensen Karen Jensen Christine Johnson
176 - Seniors
John Jackson Caroline Jacobs Pat Jameson
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Kathleen Johnson Paul Johnson Shari Johnson Steve Johnson Cathy
Andrew Katakis Lisa Kavarian David Kennedy Carolyn Khachi Vivian
Alan Killion Christi King Mary Ann King Mike Kinsley
Randy Krein Robert Krueger Chad Lackey Rod Lambert
work toward goals
"l've always enjoyed dancing and plan to
make it my life time career," stated senior Con-
nie Bacon. Practicing ten to twelve hours a
week at Backstage Dancing Company, the fu-
ture tends to merge into the present for Bacon.
"Right now, l'm getting really excited because I
plan to start teaching and later I plan to open
my own dance studio." As of now Bacon per-
forms at schools, fairs, and other private func-
tions, but plans to move on.
"My biggest fear is getting shot by some L.A.
gunner," exclaimed Darryl Bettencourt. Get-
ting started into hunting at the age of twelve,
Bettencourt now likes to get out in the woods
by himself and not have to worry about anyone
else. He worked on most of his own guns, doing
minor repairs and adjustments. He wants to
someday go to the Kodiac Island in Alaska, and
hunt the meanest bear, the kodiac.
ABOVE CENTER: Connie Bacon practices before the mir-
rors at Backstage Dancing Company. LEFT: Darryl Betten-
court reloads shells.
if S if
Joe Landavazo Min-Wei Lee Belouse Lellhame Joey Lewis Frank
Landslide win, but
Baba gives up title
Dressed in tee-shirt and tie, senior John Baba
was crowned the 1982 Winter Princess on Jan-
uary 8, 1982. Nominated by the CLARION,
Baba enjoyed a landslide victory over his femi-
nine competitors, but lapsed into a fit of tradi-
tion by turning over his crown to freshman
FFA'er Debbie Agresti.
Escorted by Susanna Renner and Rendy Ol-
sen, John Baba maintained a low profile arriving
in a white limousine. "Some people wondered
why I turned down the crown," stated ALERT
and CLARION photographer Baba. "lt started
out as a joke, but l found out that it wasn't
something to mock - that it was very important
to a lot of people."
ABOVE: Suzanna Renner helps John Baba out of the limo,
seconds before the crowning. OPPOSITE BELOW: A good
sport, former royalty Baba turns over his crown to runner
up, Debbie Agresti, as escort Ed Sai smiles approvingly.
Patsy Linhares Brad Lloyd Jimmy
Juliana Lok Kristine Lopes Mike
Lopes Garrett Louchart Allison Loveland Roxanne Luis Albert Lujan
Machado Linda Machado Susan Magniez Mary Mago Audorial Maldonado
:t s l Aa
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Luisa Maldonado Cheryl Mancino
John Mansfield Shawn Marlow
Seniors - 179
Steve Marsh Bill Marson lsidor Martin Michelle Martin Lithia
Jani Massengale Jami Massengale Eldon Masterson Greg Matson
180 - Seniors
Lisa Mattox Karry Maurer Mike Mayfield Jerry McBride
Q iN.e 7 W i X
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Holly McCloud Scott McCormack Coleen McCulloch Stacy McKenzie Donna
Rachael Medina Alex Malia
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Rose Meneses Conrad Miranda
gains top honors
"lt took lots of cooperation and dedi-
cation between our coach and us,'
commented Tony DeMello, senior.
School history was made when the Tur-
lock Judging team captured the cham-
pionship in Dairy Judging at the 54th
Annual FFA Convention in Kansas City,
Team members Tony DeMello, a
1982 senior, and Scott Miguel and Car-
los Estacio, 1981 graduates, gained
gold emblem individual honors in cattle
judging. Miguel earned the top in the
nation while DeMello earned ninth and
Estacio acquired twentieth. Only Tur-
lock's team received straight gold med-
TOP: Tony DeMello poses with his trophies won in
Seniors - 181
Fulton and Gutierrez plan
and strive toward future
While some seniors found it difficult to think past graduation,
others like Tami Fulton and Lupe Gutierrez planned their fu-
tures thoroughly. "I had always dreamed of being a model, but I
never thought it would come true," stated senior Tami Fulton,
who started modeling with Sacramento Modeling School in her
sophomore year. Through the agency she received a variety of
jobs including magazines advertisements, and a College-Hi tele-
vision commercial. Fulton's career took off as she flew to New
York to compete in l.T.M.S.A.. There, she met Eileen Ford,
owner of New York's biggest modeling agency, Ford Talent Inc.
Ford kept Fulton on for an extra three weeks for photography
testing. A 1982 graduate, Fulton anticipated and planned a
return to New York "to live with the Fords and further my
career in modeIing."
"I want to be the world champion," expressed fourth ranked
boxing champion Lupe Gutierrez. With four years of experience
Gutierrez in 1981 moved from flyweight to bantam weight, only
to continue his success. Edging out his competition at the San
Francisco Golden Gloves Tournament, Gutierrez maintained his
national standing for over 50 bouts.
Gutierrez stated, "My main goal is to represent the United
States at the 1984 Olympics and then turn pro, and hopefully
take the World Title."
RIGHT: Tami Fulton-teen model. OPPOSITE BELOW:Lupe Gutierrez practices a
Joe Miranda Mary Mirza Gordy Mitchell Greg Mize Kevin
Mike Moore Gilbert Mora Susan Morgan Ronda Moulton Ramina
182 - Seniors
Mulgado Stephanie Musser Paul Naepflin Sakurako Nara Lisa Naranjo
Dana Nary Tony Nascimento Roger Nelson Theresa Nelson Andy Nicastro
1 fq, f
Phil Niebuhr Ken Niman Chris Nixon
f , A l
Randy Nordell Rick Nordell Becky Norton
Seniors - 183
O X 0
Rayanne Novack Chris Nyberg Kim Oberkamper Lisa Occni
Greg Oliveira Jim Oliveira Kevin Olson Scot Olson
shaba Mark Pace Damon Packer Liz Pagola Rosa Palacios Richard
l P O
Susan Paslay Mike Passarelli Ed Patteson Marcia Paulson Glen Payne
184 ' Seniors
"We don't care like we used to," con-
fessed an anonymous Phanatic. Con-
trary to popular belief, the Phanatics
cooled down considerably from their
start in 1981. This basketball pep club,
originally formed for the support of star
player Phil Niebuhr, became cryptic,
noncommittal, and above all, unenthu-
siastic. lrate parents and administra-
tion, combined with the group's own
lack of spontaneity, caused a decided
drop in the performance of the former-
ly radical bunch.
"The administration wants us to be a
'good example' at games, but since
we're not connected with the school in
any way, we should be allowed to do
what we want," declared John Baba.
LEFT: Phanatics: Pharenheight 451
QF 'iv -
U - 'C
Madeline Perez John Persons Allen Peterson Debbie Peterson
hara Phanthasy Thad Phillips Scott Pickens Christine Pombo Sylvia Porras
Seniors - 185
Rochelle Powers Andrew Priest David Pritchard
Deborah Raby Beth Ragghianti Lynda Ragsdale Richard Ramos Teri 'D
Felix works, plans for
"Wrestling is a very demanding sport be-
cause it takes a lot of self-discipline and self-
sacrifice, but the rewards of hard work are
more than worth it." State champion wrestler,
winner of league, sub-section, and sections,
senior Emmanuel Felix planned a repeat victory
for 1982, going to state and winning the title.
Possessing an overall 49-5 win-loss record,
Felix, according to coach Evans, "is a very hard
working athlete who gives a hundred percent.
He continues to improve all the time because of
his commitment and dedication. Felix plans to
attend U.C. Davis and will wrestle there, but
sees the sport as complementary to academ-
ics. "l won't be pressured into one thing Cat
Davisj. Maybe l'll make it to the NCAA Cham-
LEFT: Emmanuel Felix grapples with Tracy opponent,
186 - Seniors
L he sv
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Rearick Bobby Reich Cindy Renner Christine Renteria Linda Rentfro
,Q ' f '
Rickey Linda Risell Vickie Ritter Ken Roby
Rodgers James Rodrigues Susan Rohrer Burton Rojas
Mary Jo Rochester
X' xt I
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A 'ifii k :gi 's
Rowan Lynita Russell Buffy Sabins Nlatt Sadowski Ed Sai
Seniors - 187
Jodi Sakaguchi Ed Samo
Eddie Sanchez Shawn Sanders Roddy
Sandy Sanderson Terry Sani Lisa Santos Maggie Saucedo Tina Schultz
188 - Seniors
Lopes leaps for
one more IVIVP?
Having a high point game of 41, scor-
ing an average of 21.6 points per game,
and being chosen as Most Valuable
Player three years in a row are all note-
worthy accomplishments which THS
star center Mike Lopes can claim.
Lopes started playing basketball in
the sixth grade and received most of his
encouragement from his family. Even
with that and peer pressure, Lopes still
worked for his own satisfaction. "I
don't want basketball to be my career,
for now I think l'lI just play at a junior
college," commented Lopes.
ABOVE RIGHT: Lopes goes up for a jump shot.
31- .1 Q' . .
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Clarence Shannon Chris Shaffer Tina Shear
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Chris Shehan Dale Shimono Richard
Judy Shipley Kevin Shockley Debbie Showen
Tony Silva Joe Silveira Tony Silveira
Simon Suzette Sims Ann Singh Jainant Singh Kashmir Singh
m e N
Sleeper Jeff Smith Jerry Smith Kim Smith Steve Smith
Seniors - 189
Dennis Sneed Teresa Soderquist Brian Sorenson Chris Sousa Emily Sous
John Souza Tricia Spenker Bobby Stillman Scott Stinson Ken
Rainy weather hurts
Homecoming 1981 presented scheduling
problems, the traditional afternoon parade,
cancelled because of rain, was held the week
after a disastrous mud-bowl game. Seniors at-
tempted a float, but efforts were largely
unrewarded as work parties became more par-
ty and less work.
Completing a frustrating 1-9 season, the Bull-
dogs perhaps felt that the homecoming game
against Downey High matched the weather -
dismal. The gridiron closely resembled a mud-
wrestling turf, and the players' efforts resulted
in a 16-3 score.
RIGHT: Covered with mud, Mike Ireland agonizes through
the last minutes of the homecoming game.
190 - Seniors
Sturtevant Stacey Sullivan John Summers Tim Sweat Dabby Talamante
'R ' 6 ,T
QE: J 5 X
5 ' mx s
Thomas Juanita Thomason Brenda Thompson Lisa Threet DeeAnn Torkelson
Vasquez Jerry Vessel Brent Vickroy Julie Volk Debbie Volkmar
Toupin Sandra Trantham Brad Triebsch Gina Uliana Kevin Vasconcellos
Seniors - 191
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Michelle Ward Jennifer Waterson
Min wins Jr. Miss,
grinning with delight
After difficult competitions in various fields of
talent, Min-Wei Lee was awarded the title of
Turlock's Junior Miss. "It was the biggest shock
of my life," she stated with a wide-eyed grin.
Other THS'ers also participated and achieved
honors, Janet Lindsay and Christine Johnson
both won scholarships and silver platters. Min-
Wei received a S5500 scholarship and pro-
gressed to the California Junior Miss contest in
All the girls were satisfied with the contest
results. Christine concluded, "lt was really
worth all the effort we put into it."
RIGHT: Min-Wei smiles wide-eyedly. OPPOSITE: Janet Lind-
say and her mother talk excitedly about the contest results.
192 - Seniors
1135 1 Ll '
S ' L
Chris Waldrip Laura Walker Mike Walke
Gerald Weaver Amy Wedgeworth Tami
Mike Willemse Curtis Williams JoEIlen Williams
til , 6- kv,
EEK j. 2 1'
Doug Williamson Teri Willis Bertha Wilson
son Yotsuya Rosaline Youhanna Ann Younger
Winters Dan Wise Kim Woodruff Gary Woods
Connie Zapata Heidi Zumstein
Seniors - 193
Movin' an . . .
194 - Juniors
with Me class of '8'
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Under the direction of veteran class presi-
dent Kim Martinez, the juniors accomplished
two major projects-the float and the prom. De-
spite the tasks getting done, the overall feeling
was apathy. "I felt like l had to beg people to do
things," expressed Martinez.
Working on the float was just one big party.
"During the first three weeks we got one side of
the float done: the last week we got the entire
thing done. If everybody hadn't goofed around,
we could've done much better. Everybody got
burned out on the whole idea. But looking back
on the year," she concluded, "lt was a tough
year, but every one had fun, got along, and l
guess that was the most important thing."
OPPOSITE: Junior class officers: L-R: Lynette Matthews.
class yell leader: Dan Jones, vice president: Kim Martinez,
president: Rob Santos, classjustice: Toni Ventura, class yell
leader. LEFT: SecretaryfTreasurer and Asilomar sister Ja-
nice Gillispie helps by selling candy canes during lunch.
Juniors - 195
..-R.. Bettincourt, Kristie
Camarillo, Benny '
Christian, John Q
Costa, Mitch - .
Couchman, Glenda . . 5
B of A funding aids
Funding through Bank of America provided
ten juniors along with thirty-eight seniors with
the opportunity to broaden their educational
horizons by taking classes at Cal State Stanis-
laus. "This last Cfallj semester was the highest
number of students to enroll in the program,
and we're really thankful to Bank of America for
giving our students a chance such as this,"
commended college counselor Linda Gillispie.
Transportation provided either by school
bus, car or bike, most of the students took their
class during the day. Claiming that the work
was harder, many believed the experience was
well worth it. Steve McNab, who enrolled in
classes during the fall, winter, and spring se-
mesters, advised anyone thinking about joining
the program to: "Do it! lt will give you exper-
iences you'd never get in high school."
Besides higher education, the college, ac-
cording to many, gave them a feeling of relax-
ation as well as seriousness. Robin Sadowski,
an algebra student during the fall semester as-
serted, "You know everyone in college is there
for a reason. They're not there because their
parents want them to, it's because they want to
be there: they're all working for a goal."
196 - Juniors
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i opens the door to C115 of the college class
g, Robin Sadowski notices a familiar face. BE-
al State Sanislaus library offers a variety of
'ian McDonald. OPPOSITE: Steve McNab and
ful Rose Resendez take a look at the interest-
posted by the classroom building.
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Juniors - 197
Drum corps offer
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Drum and bugle corps are more than merely
bands. Consisting of horns, percussion, and col-
or guard, corps throughout the world offered
many 14-21 year olds travel, increased person-
al discipline, and better musicality. Formed in
1979 and situated in Modesto, Valley Fever
Drum and Bugle Corps served the immediate
area and catered others who lived as far as the
Bay Area and Oregon.
Chris Avila, a percussionist and second-year
member recollected his first experience in the
drum corps world: "We slept on gym floors, ate
Fruit Loops for eight million days, took cold
showers, lived on buses traveling a few hundred
miles a day, and . . . I can't wait to do it again."
Yet, there were still those who gave up before
the season ever started. Andy Kuykendall who
dropped out of the group before the 1980-81
season started, now a current 81-82 member
commented, "I just wasn't mature enough for
this type of activity. It takes determination,
dedication, money, support from friends and
parents, and you gotta want to be the best in
RIGHT: Chris Avila silhouetted against the Modesto High
band room backdrop, practices with the rest of the snare
line. OPPOSITE: Holding his contra upright, Andy Kuyken-
dall stands at attention.
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Juniors - 199
the piece of paper
High school juniors had many different priori-
ties. Within those priorities, there was one im-
portant piece of paper that all students dreamt
of getting, the almighty drivers' license. That
piece of paper satisfied most students for only a
short while. Asking Mom and Dad for the keys
became a tedious task after a week or two.
What, then, did society demand from the ado-
lescent? A brand new truck was the case with
Rod Gonsalves. This smokey gray GM Sierra
Classis truck allowed Rod to get from one place
to another in style and comfort.
Did this important car matter if there was no
motor or wheels? HECK NO! Monte Donaldson
started with just a shell, taking six months to
get everything from windows to motor for his
very own Karmann-Ghia. Finally, some stu-
dents were content to have the simplest form
of transportation, equipped only with wheels
and some sort of musical accompaniment.
Such was the case with Winn Van Keuren and
his orange Ford pickup. Concluded Donaldson,
"I spent so many hours and dollars to build my
car, it is now a part of me."
RIGHT: Monty Donaldson shows off his custom, hand built
Karmann Ghia. OPPOSITE TOP: Rod Gonsalves. pictured in
the student parking lot, about to leave the premises. OPPO-
SITE BOTTOM: Sitting in his '56 bright orange Chevy pick-
up, Winn Van Keuren awaits to leave.
Graham, Veronica ,
Gray, Warren -
Greene, Julie . 4 5'
Greene, Wes ,. '
Gutierrez, Ermelinda f , ,
Gutierrez, Mark w it r I Q
Harris, Bryant 11 .
Harter, Erik .Q T .
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Juniors ' 201
202 - Juniors
valued by juniors
Money remained hard to come by during the
1981-82 school year, and to compensate,
many juniors went to work. They worked to
earn independence as well as money. "It makes
me more independent 'cause I have to wake up
every morning to go to work," stated Diane
Not all juniors worked at the typical fast food
restaurant. They worked at jobs they enjoyed
or considered a hobby. Jim Blair worked at Val-
ley Cinemas selling tickets and helping take part
in THE ROCKY HORROR PICTURE SHOW: Phill
Dayton worked at CYCLE MASTERS, selling as
well as repairing bicycles. "Bicycles are my
hobby: that's what I like to work on. In enjoy
talking to the people and selling bikes," con-
RIGHT: At CYCLE MASTERS, Phill Dayton works on his
boss's bike. OPPOSITE TOP: Before THE ROCKY HORROR
PICTURE SHOW, Jim Blair converses with enthusiast, Ruth
Thompson, OPPOSITE BOTTOM: During the Christmas sea-
son, Diane Correia works behind the register at WOOL-
Kitchens, Harold V A I -
Klingerman, Margaret 'r ,g 4 '
Krieg, Tania A 4 V K2 f -Y
Kuykendall, Andy '- ' 2 ' A A fi.
Leu, Eileen I 1 if
Lillie, Debbie ft KN
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Lopez, Maria ff' u
Lowell, Sherry '
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Juniors - 203
204 - Juniors
Long hours pay off
for junior gymnasts
Devoting more than thirty-seven hours to
gymnastics, Katie Lyons and Loren Martin,
along with Mary Stephens and Tobie Sani, spent
their time teaching youngsters and improving
their own abilities. "Gymnastics is a great
sport. There's always a chance to improve. You
compete against yourself, working for a con-
tinuous goal. lt's more of an independent
sport," expressed Katie Lyons. "lt's something
you have to work hard at and in the end you
either glory from the achievement, or get dis-
appointed from not working hard."
Working with the youngsters also gave the
girls a chance for new experiences. "No matter
what, it's neat to see their little faces light up
when they've achieved something new. That's
the best part of my work," explained Lyons.
Added Martin, "You can learn different tech-
niques from the kids that can also help your-
To sum things up, Katie Lyons concluded,
"lt's something I love. I NEED to go the gym and
practice. lt's a big part of my life."
RIGHT: Loren Martin aids a client on the uneven bars. OP-
POSITE: Secluded in a corner, Katie Lyons smiles in approv-
al as she observes a potential gymnast.
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Juniors - 205
Camp volunteers aid
Obtaining valuable leadership and education-
al experiences, four juniors volunteered as
camp counselors in an outdoor educational
program. The five-day program in the fall or
spring involved living with and providing leader-
ship to sixth grade students and assisting class-
Mark Baucum served as a counselor October
12-16 for full class credit. He explained that the
volunteers were not paid, but they were fur-
nished room, board, transportation and insur-
ance. "The kids were brats, but the food was
good and the people Cespecially the glrlsj were
Advisor Mr. Mueller stated that most camp
counselors were seniors, but juniors could act
as alternates. When any seniors missed the op-
portunity of an opening at a camp, they were
replaced by juniors. Doug Glenn worked Sept.
28-Oct. 2 and thoroughly enjoyed the exper-
ience. When asked if he would do it again, he
exclaimed, "l'm already arranging for it!"
Resendes, Rose '
Ribeiro, Debbie 'i
Richardson, Eric I I. .-
Ridpath, Nanci L ---
Rmer, staria 'A
Roberson, Stephen '
Rocha, Danny ' 4 W
Rochester, Betty Jo
Sanchez, Hector KX
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206 ' Juniors
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OPPOSITE TOP: Mark Baucum identifies river life to sixth
grader Gil Contreras. LEFT: Doug Glenn junior camp coun
selor, examines lichen on a fallen log
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Fantasy game gives
chance for escape
"Dungeons and Dragons is an escape thing,
it's like being in a fantasy," commented Brian
McDonald, a D and D enthusiast. Assigned mis-
sion from dungeon master Victor Chin, players
fought monsters and even rescued a fair maid-
en. Playing a big role, the dungeon master also
refereed the games as well as guided adventur-
ers through their encounters.
Players progressed in levels, motivated to be
come better by a sense of adventure. "The
characters you represent are age fifteen and
above. Through treasures gained, monsters
slain, one gains experience points. At each level
you get stronger, your skill is keener, and you
gain a longer life span," stated Victor Chin.
"ln a way, it is an intellectual's game. A lot of
it is using your head, and your logic. You're
given subtle hints and you act accordingly," ex-
plained deity Chin. But, actually, in Brian
McDonald's opinion, "Anyone with imagination
LEFT: D 84 D deity Victor Chin flips through a game manual in
the privacy of his room. OPPOSITE: In the school library,
Stuart Snider and Dave Badal play agame of D St D reverting
into medieval times leading a life of chivalry.
Juniors 0 209
210 - Sophomores
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VP Turner moves up
to president's spot
"l had the potential . . . I should have been
president in the first place!" joked former vice-
president Tedd Turner. Promoted to presiden-
cy mid-year, Turner admitted that his new posi-
tion challenged him. With Tom Bourdet moving,
Turner found himself with increased responsi-
bilities and time commitments.
Class Justice Kevin Vogt appreciated the un-
written benefits of his job, claiming, "It's been
fun getting out of class to take pictures." Soph-
omore class officers unanimously agreed that
nabbingflrst place in homecoming float compe-
tition proved an already established fact that
the class of '84 would Cin Turner's wordsj "rule
OPPOSITE: Sophomore class officers, hanging around
Crane Park: Tedd Turner Cpresidentl, Kevin Vogt Cclassjus-
ticej, Theresa Pachect fyell leaderj, Kenny Doo CSect.f
Treas.J. LEFT: Ken Doo works in German class.
Sophomores - 211
212 - Sophomores
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Sophomore mini-courses changed
faces as Rod Hollars, Mike Nelson, and
Barbara Beasley took over for Sandra
Blair and Atch Pedretti. Beasley had the
sad task of taking the Health unit over
after the unexpected death of Pedretti
and felt that emotionally, "lt was a
tough job - both for me and the stu-
While Beasley forthrightly declared
the importance of Health Ed. C "It
teaches you how to react in an emer-
gency until medical help arrives!"J Hol-
lars was hard pressed to come up with
equally substantial support. Teaching
the Values and Goals unit, Hollars ap-
preciated the subject matter, but want-
ed to make it a class that contained
more action and less talk.
OPPOSITE: Working on the mannequin, Scott
Odishoo and Paul Oliveira attempt the life saving
process of CPR. LEFT: Terry Vessel and Richard
Lucas plan their future goals in Careers,
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Sophomores - 213
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Forrette, Mary Jeanne
Waterson and Comly
set goals for future
Exciting travel, meeting people, and becom-
ing part of the rodeo family has played an im-
portant role in Shelly Waterson's life. Winning
trophies since age four Cincluding 2nd and 3rd
place in poles and single stakes in the 1981
Sacramento State Fairj Shelly held the 1981
title "Queen of the Stanislaus County Draft
Horse Association." Waterson confidently pre-
dicted, "One day I want to make it to the Jr.
Grand National at the Cow Palace."
Sherri Comly, another girl with a goal, be-
came THS's first female disc jockey because, "I
was tired of seeing the four white walls of my
room all summer." Working at KBDG, Comly
handled records and weird requests while per-
fecting her "onthe air" technique. Initially fear-
ful of her new position, she later concluded
that, "I hope I can make it big one day, like
deejaying on Rock 104.
LEFT: Sherri Comly: on the air for KBDG. LEFT: Shelly Wa-
terson practices roping a calf at the Belew arena.
Sophomores - 215
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It was from the book to the wheel.
For years, students who passed their
driver's education course were also re-
quired to take six hours of instruction
behind the wheel. But the long-running
controversy over this forced some
This year THS became the first
school in Central California to cut this
requirement from six to three hours for
those students with previous driving ex-
perience. Mr. Wellander, assistant prin-
cipal, explained this decision stating,
"Driver's training was in jeopardy, but
we continued on because of the new
program. lt ran more students through
quickly and efficiently, and it helped us
LEFT: Sophomore Mike Daniel studies driving
safety rules in Mr. DeGraaf's Driver's Education
class. OPPOSITE TOP: Talking with the unseen
instructor, Mr. Christianson, Linda Coelho and
Shana Khinoo await their turn "behind the
Sophomores - 217
BELOW: Denise Wilkey and Elaine Aravelo en-
dure wet game.
218 ' Sophomores
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1' Marsh, Andrew
W AN Martin, Judy
L. , i L Matson, Gordon
E' T ' May, Phillip
i McCulloch, Cheryl
takes first place
"lt was an awesome victory," stated
sophomore class president Tedd Turn-
er. That statement expressed the feel-
ing felt by the sophomores after their
homecoming float cruised to a victory
over the other classes.
Although the floats were not able to
compete on homecoming day because
of bad weather, the sophs were able to
keep their award-winning float in excel-
lent condition until the judging.
Displaying a coffin and caption read-
ing "BURY THE KNlGHTS" the float
easily sailed on to victory lane. Men-
tioned for their efforts in assembling
the float were Stone Hill and Tena Lar-
OPPOSITE TOP: Proudly displayed through
downtown Turlock is the prize-winning float of the
class of '84. LEFT: Rendy Oleson fights the rain to
promote spirit at the last game against Downey.
i s ' , ,X , , V
E ' ' . 1 ' . McDaniel, Andrea
1. W ' K' i - McDermott, Monica
Q3 ' ' ' Mendonca, Lucille
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, Mendoza, Gregory
' Mendoza, Melody
- Miranda, Paul
- Miranda, Richard
r , Miranda, Sam
i, Mirza, iviaiik
l lviiiclieii, Mary
i Moore, Dianne
Sophomores - 219
220 - Sophomores
Mulgado, Alberto ,
Nahal, Tejinderjit .
Netka, Larry . ,uid-nil. gf? i 1 ,
Niebuhr, Deanna tg - ,V i' r-
Nielsen,Jeff , , . F ' ,Sf t '
Noble, Michael '
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Novack, Joey .156 A Q, mxtkgi A N!
Nyquist, Kathy 1
Occhii, Dorothy .
Olson, Jill 54? y ' , 4 'E 'V
Orlando, Jim F T 'A. ' ,NS '
Orosco, Anthony M' -- -. i ' y ,ls -sw nf ' .
Osborn, Tracy -Q-R I .5 ':' . ' 413.
Pacheco, Theresa W '-' ' V 4 g ig!
Palacios, Johnny . 15. ' ' , W
Parcaut, Edward 5- , 3:12 jizz, ' Q ' I ',.-tx bi 5 1
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Parreira, Jeanette 1 , s V 'E 7 ' ' X
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1 Food once again
9:53 and eighteen seconds .. , stu-
dents anticipated this precise moment
to relax, catch up on the assignment
due third period, or take care of the
embarrassing growl in their stomach
that awoke second period class.
Sophomore Jeff Stone viewed
brunch as the time to "Jam to the stu-
dent store to feed ourselves with candy
bars, chips, or whatever," while others
- like lzelda Lopes - used the time to
"study for a test that I didn't study for
LEFT: Chris Rickey chug-a-lugs his junior mints.
OPPOSITE TOP: Joanne Smid, Kelly Joens, Rudy
Jacobs and Chris Carvalho jam to the student
' ' ' Pogwazd, Mike
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N it Raymond, Karen
N 'go' V S Reader, Sherrie
' Reed, Jennifer
ig, 3 H Reisinger, John
Q 1 t Rennmg, Michael
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-4 Rickey, Kris
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! , I ' i -fl 93 f - Ritter, James
"' ' Roberts, Tim
xy! , I tx f' Robinson, Barbara
. ' X ,VUQS Robinson, David
Sophomores - 221
Sports persisted as the popular
choice for freetime activities. Monday
night football discouraged many feeble
attempts at homework, while Saturday
afternoon found many out on the field
perfecting passing and tackling. Sopho-
more Gary Vessel, when asked how he
and his friends spent their free time,
claimed, "Whenever we get together
we do things concerning sports - that's
all we do."
2:00 on rally days prompted the dedi-
cated armchair athlete to watch in-
stead of perform the antics. Though
technically part of the school day,
many sophs saw the rally schedule as a
time to leave school or indulge in a few
choice exchanges with seniors.
RIGHT: Craig Risley escapes the tackle of Gary
Vessel on the field west of Berkeley. OPPOSITE
BOTTOM: Sophomore class maintains a discreet
distance from seniors at rally.
Rocha, Joey 1 ,
Rocha, Joe S 'S if,
Rocha, Lisa '
Rojas, Kristi .X
Romero, Yolanda N V
Romo, Elvia I j
Sartin, Jim X , '
Schuetz, Julie ' ,.
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Sophomores - 223
224 - Sophomores
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OPPOSITE TOP: Carl Stengel displays his private weapon
collection. BELOW: Randy Woods operates the auto loader,
surrounded by his father's extensive collection.
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Q ,. 1 1 Walker, Scot
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l ' ' Wilson, Glenda
' Wine, Tammy
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V Woodward, Anne
2. L-, 7
Hobbies prove to be
Carl Stenzel began collecting weapons as a
hobby two years ago, when his father returned
from a trip with some items. Since then, this
somewhat expensive hobby has grown and
Stengel's collection consists of knives, swords,
battle axes and spears. Stenzel claims that the
weapons are useful for fencing and knive throw-
ing, concluding that "I'm glad to have the weap-
ons . .. in case I need them."
Following his father's footsteps, Randy
Woods shared his father and brothers' long
time hobby of train collecting Lionel O-Gage
trains. Maintaining that the difference between
the sons' collection and the father's was the
price, Woods explained that the hobby began
when his father was young, and had prospered
into something that could be handed down
from generation to generation. "lt's fun," as-
serted Woodsg "we'll be anxious about when we
have our layout completed."
Sophomores - 225
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mtl: Me class of '8'
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Quiet year for
e class of 85
"l'm glad that there's a president for each
class instead of an overall president as in junior
high," stated Roger Quillen. Appreciating
changes from eighth grade, frosh class officers
remained somewhat intimidated and notice-
ably quiet at council meetings.
Crediting their second place float as evidence
that they were a hard working group, president
Roger Quillen mentioned that plans were made
for a freshmen class dance. Sheepishly he con-
cluded that after the push to build the float,
there "really wasn't much to do anymore!"
RIGHT: Moving on from class to call, freshman Devon
James rides his unicycle through path way, OPPOSITE TOP:
Freshmen class officers: Roger Quillen Cpresidentj, Melanie
Yotsuya Cclass justicej, Holly White Csecty.ftreas,J, Ron
Freshmen - 227
Weak spirit affects
Anticipating high school, with all its new ac-
tivities and different people, frosh held high
hopes for having rowdy class spirit. Hopes
seemed little more than wishful thinking as ner-
vousness and a "lack of confidence" dampened
class spirit. Perhaps it was fear of being called a
"Mickey Mouse," or being forced to recite the
infamous freshmen motto, Whatever the rea-
son, the class of '85 stayed away from rallies fo
and spirit activities more than they participated 423, 'Pl Y
in them. 'Q
Freshmen cheerleader Joy Shimek felt that
"spirit is not as good as it could be." Cheer-
leader Lori Cole hoped to see greater encour-
agement, as she claimed that, "THS students
don't really include freshmen as much as they
do the other classes." Cole was commended
for her hard work in supporting the team.
OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Freshmen cheerleaders: Debbie 1
Agresti, Lori Cole Cheadj, Joy Shimeck, Jule Dillard. LEFT:
Suzy Valoski enjoys a joke during lunch break.
Cole, Lori R.
228 - Freshmen
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Ignoring warnings to eat healthy
food, freshmen enjoyed newfound free-
dom to indulge in junk food, buying a
couple of doughnuts at brunch and a
burrito and milk for lunch. Not only was
the variety of food a pleasant change,
but frosh enjoyed being able to eat out-
side of the cafeteria.
Movin' on from eighth grade, Leslie
Boyle compared the differences be-
tween junior and senior high, conclud-
ing, "I love having more people to talk
to at lunch. In junior high, they'd make
you eat if you went in the cafeteria: and
you couIdn't take food outside. Also,
the food here is a lot better!" Alicia
Martini felt that high school offered a
better deal, as she claimed, "I think you
get more for your money here."
RIGHT: Leslie Boyle talks animatedly during lunch
while she grabs a cheeseburger and chips. OPPO-
SITE RIGHT: Manuel Rocha and Alicia Martini find
lunch is the best time to socialize.
,, u 1,
Freshmen - 231
through first year
"Freshmen NEED friends," sympa-
thetic upperclassmen have concluded.
Weathering the first year remained an
endurance test for most of the class of
'85, and more than a few found solace
in longtime friendships.
Cherrie Baker and Delayne Gordon
were one such set. Friends since third
grade, they "hang around together,
and stick up for each other if one of us
gets in trouble." The key to their friend-
ship, Gordon felt, was a mutual "trust,
the secrets are kept with the friend."
Dan Mills and Greg Lee, having sur-
vived freshmen football together, felt
that common interests, as well as trust
kept their five-year friendship close.
Concluded Mills, I think being a good
friend takes patience, and the desire to
be a friend."
Islas, Antelmo !-
James, Devon . ,.
Jenkins, Melody , 'va
Jensen, Traci , A
Jevert, David K ' e "
Johnson, Brent -
Jones, Cheri '
Jones, Glen -
Kelley, Stephanie x ,ii 'A f
f' , A
Kinsley, Cindy I
Kirkes, Tim 'Q f
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Keup, Lee , , -
232 ' Freshmen
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Freshmen - 233
Mendes, Ann Mary
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234 - Freshmen
"I also want to get out of school earlier
and have only six classes."
June 1, 1981
Freshmen initially anticipated the
supposed joy of a six period school day,
expecting perhaps that along with high
school came an escape from the work.
Soon discovering that the disease of
homework had spread from eighth
grade to THS, frosh displayed less than
joyous expressions in class.
Donna Andrino, an exception to the
rule, managed to give ALERT photogra-
phers a smile, claiming, "lf I smile when
l'm happy, l think it makes others feel
happy." Offering a Scrooge-like con-
trast, Harvey Gonzales seemed less
likely to spread sunshine and light, as
he dolefully sat through history class.
LEFT: Donna Andrino flashes award winning smile
fi for photographer. OPPOSITE: Harvey Gonzales,
in Mr. Bievers class, appears less than enthused.
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Freshmen - 235
236 ' Freshmen
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Typing edged out foreign language
classes as the number one choice for
freshmen electives. Freshmen took
typing to prepare for secretarial ca-
reers or college. Some, however, ap-
preciating the encreased elective
choices high school offered, enrolled in
typing because it seemed fun.
Among those who were so deceived
was Rod Volkmar, who after receiving
his report card, claimed, "I don't know
why I took typing, but I sure wish I
wouIdn't have." Shelly Dahlquist ex-
pressed another viewpoint, admitting
"I didn't know what else to take."
RIGHT: Jody Ashman concentrates on timed writ-
ing in Mr. Stokes' class. ABOVE: Finishing up a
lesson, Laura Bleouse remains undistracted. OP-
POSITE TOP: Avoiding Mr. Stokes watchful eye,
Felipe Maldonado stops watching his hands.
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Freshmen - 237
238 - Freshmen
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Walker's idea gets
second place spot
Tired, or perhaps envious juniors claimed it
was because, "No one else entered anything."
Seniors acted unconcerned. Sophomores,
those who spent long hours, triumphed over
their own victory, while freshmen claimed suc-
cess as their float, KNIGHT ON THE GREEN,
captured a second place.
Harry Walker created the idea of miniature
bulldogs attacking the Downey Knight, and de-
voted hours of time. Also commended were
class president Roger Quillen and Chris Dias,
whose family whole heartedly supported frosh
building. "The Dias's were great!" enthused
Quillen. "They'd pick us up after practice, give
us dinner, even buy us pizza!"
RIGHT: Freshmen Cathy Costa asks friend what time the
float party starts. OPPOSITE TOP: 2nd place freshmen float
makes its debut down Main Street.
Trujillo, Connie A
Valetine, Robin F
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Valtierra, Maria 5 '
Vargas, Jesus 'i
Vaughn, Billy " .
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volkmar, Rod ,
Volz, Thomas , , A
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friends and classes
Movin' on," the theme for 1982 Alert was
perhaps most applicable for the class of '85,
who experienced the greatest change, moving
from eighth grade to high school. During the
spring of 1981, Alert staffers invaded junior
high campuses to find out just what the 1982
freshmen expected out of THS. Asked, "What
are you looking forward to at THS?" over sixty-
five percent of the people responded that they
were most anticipating meeting new people and
making new friends. A sampling of different re-
"I'm looking forward to all the different classes.
COh yeah, I can't forget the women!D"
"Mostly l am looking forward to graduation."
"A great wrestling team."
"Meeting new friends and sharing old ones."
H.S. guys have got to be cuter than J.H.S.
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LEFT: The first lunch social groups hangs out
across from Science building. OPPOSITE BOT-
TOM: Teresa Nelson and Melanie Yotsuya send
candycane notes to friends.
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up. Finding it tough to fit
Closing could perhaps
Conglomerationn, for it con-
tribute to our financial backers,
to review the year-and most
picture is where.
their traditional and
for ALERT production.
found her increased
at times as she
most ads on her own time.
lt's hard to tell people
who wants to do stuff-or
' she added quietly, "this job
you're not in charge."
,struggling to make a dead-
pictures. ABOVE: At the end of
Taniaglirleg emerge from 6th
go home. OPPOSITE: A view of
E Closing divider - 243
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For all of their grocery needs, Mike, Monica, and Richard
Doo go to LIBERTY MARKET, located at two convenient
locations, 475 7th and E. Monte Vista Ave. 81 Geer RD.,
For a traditional taste in Mexican food go the CASA LOS
GOMEZ, 409 E. Olive, Turlock, ask Andy and John Gomez!
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Mark Souza and John Escobar goto SOUZA'S, 199 W. Canal Gilbert Mora and friend know that PENGUINS, 118 E. Monte
Turlock, for excellent quality in stereos, furniture, and Vista, Turlock, have a great variety of ice cream.
Mike and Teresa Daniel go to KEN NELSON POOLS, 232 W. John Cox, Ronnie Peterson, and Phil Crocker go the WISH-
Canal, Turlock, for fine quality in patios and pools. BONE RECORDS 116 N. 1st Street,Turlock, for all the latest
in contemporary music.
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119 N PRAIRIE FLOWER
TURLOCK CA 95381
FOR ALL YOUR DAIRY AND CATTLE NEEDS STOP
BY AND CHECK OUT LOW RATES AND FREE ESTIMATES
24 HOUR " Y 24 HOUR
SERVICE IFTT'-I K SERVICE
667 0375 667 0375
668 8711 668 8711
SPECIALIZING IN COMPLETE DAIRY CONSTRUCTION
SELF LOCKING STANCHIONS
1 ALF PENS
Ad t g 255
Rayanne Novak Eddle Sal Gina Ulrana Jimmy Estaclo Te
newest styies and the latest fashions from MISS MARGIES
208 E Mann and RICHARD S MEN S WEAR 216 E Mann
resa Soderquist, John Rocha, Julie Volll display some of the
Corn and 0a
1007 Bradbury Rd
Turlock CA 95380
Call Gordon Peterson lf you need tractor work or corn and
oat chopping C2095 632 1512
'91 1:91--' H
Cher: Cushlng and Colleen Mcculloch know that THE STUF
FERY 170 E Monte Vista Turlock has savory sandwlches
for dlverse appetltes
'TH HM l
Wurlal Wide You r
THE NEW LIFE CENTER on Tegner right off the new free POOL S MOVING 8 STORAGE 340 Minerva St Turlock
way offers to the community counseling comfort teach provudes fast but cautlous moving service and roomy stor
:ng and fellowshlp age space As Huedl Pool and friend know
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U - ' 245 LANDER AVE., TURLOCK
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l " 'rw -emu "Quality Parts For Less"
' t " "W MON-FRI: asfio E, ,b "7 SAT: 85 P,M. ,- .. ' ' '
'Q I """ -U ci.osEo suwogy ,rj
Glass 0 Mirrors 0 Framing 0 Wall Decorations
RISCIA F' ml- I
.JOHN F -. Q Ni
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At two convenient locations, Modesto 1424 H St.-526-9100 For quality parts for less goto SMITH BROS., 245 Lander Tur
and Turlock 250 East Ave,-667-1222, DON'S MOBILE GLASS lock.
provides quality wall hangings for anyone.
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BONANDER PONTIAC, 231 S. Center Turlock, has an excel- BIG FOOT CARPET, 1020 N. Golden St. Blvd., has a large
lent variety of cars and they have friendly salesmen. Aleece variety of carpeting and flooring to beautify your home and
Bonander and Laurie Browning try out one of the classics, at the right price. Cari Crivelli and Scot Olson display just
one of the many samples.
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Glen Payne knows that OLDE TYME PASTRlES, 2303 Geer
Rd., Turlock, has freshly baked, good tasting pastries for all
Sandy Sanderson goes to BOUCHERS, 142 W. Main, Tur
lock for a large variety of stylish shoes.
For all your paper needs go to INTERNATIONAL PAPER ARMOURS, 5th8l FStreets,Turlock, for all your meat pr
COMPANY, 1500 W. Main, Turlock. uct needs.
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Selina Silveira knows that BANQUET FOODS, 107 S. Kilroy, Leonette Souza, Lee Bacon, Elizabeth 81 Cathy Lulz kno
Turlock has good quality meat products. that LUIZ DAIRY, 6612 S. Faith Home Rd., Turlock has
excellent quality dairy products.
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For dellclous Mexican food with a family atmosphere try
KIKIS located convenuently at 1153 W Mann and 1081
Lander Ave Turlock Ask Walt McCleskey'
Tammy Holms Sally Cederland and Rlck Fortado show
that once again CASEY NORTH AMERICAN MOVING AND
STORAGE 2324 Paulson Turlock gives the best possible
For the finest and fastest servlce In dry cleaning try CARRS
CLEANERS located on 2249 Geer Rd and 270 W Mann In
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Whether you need accurate prescrlptlons cosmetuc sup
plles or jewelry CRANE AVENUE PRESCRIPTIONS 401
Crane Ave has It all Tena Larson and Yolanda Romero
Tum and Todd Knrkes and Lnnda Boyd go to KIRKES ELEC
TRIC 999 N Golden State Blvd Turlock for all varletues of
When you are careful about your hair you want the best
and Eva Amarante and Mary Sllva have just that at SUPER
PERFORMANCE 2307 Geer Road
Proudly showlng the model of a new dust control system
Jolene Enos and Cheryl Wllkey know that SAUNDERS
llgm flxfurg-5 SHEET METAL 500 N First St Turlock IS tops ln :ts fleld'
,WY - A . f '
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FAMILY CARPETS, 1125 N. Golden State Blvd. Turlock is a
place you can go to for beautiful carpeting for your floors,
as Leslie Geisenberg, Kat Ellis, and Donna Andrino know.
,,..f"'f ' " V' , "A
TURLOCK TIRE SHOP537 N.GOld6Fl State Blvd. Turlock is For the begt tasting dgnuts freshly made everyday go to
the place for your needs in quality tires. FAIL S DONUT FACTORY 334 N Center Jenni Puthuff
xl' r Hi.. '.', M4
VOLK AND SON, 1107 N. Broadway, Turlock is the place to
go for excellent quality manufacturing as Rayanne Novak,
Julie Volk, and Theresa Soderquist know.
Caryn Allen and Joan Allen know that ALLEN'S FURNI-
TURE,213 Main St. is the place to go for excellent quality
. --"T,-L 'arg A A. ,E 3'
45 A ci F4'l""' W w Lf J
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RED STEER 400 N Golden State Blvd Turlock is the place
to go for the best French Dip sandwich in town' Ask Mark
Pace and John Persons
Emmanuel Felix and Anthony Belew go to PAUL S PAINT
AND GLASS 237 Broadway Turlock for many of their
Burke s Honda
400 S Golden St Blvd
Turlock CA 95380
209 632 4611
ef. See us for
J I' A fl X
X -J! U7 Parts
H LLOW THE LEADER
For fresh dairy products go to EL KATRINA DAIRY 547 BURKE S HONDA OF TURLOCK 400 S Golden State Blvd
Peclras Rd Ceres has a large variety of motorcycles for all ages and sizes
THE DIET CENTER, 120 E. Minnesota, trims bulges effec- Forthe largest variety offloor coverings, Cheri Cushing and
tively without drugs or shots, as owner Luise Gage and Colleen McCulloch go to TURLOCK FLOOR COVERING, 239
daughters Luisa and Stephanie Tanner appreciate. N, Broadway.
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Among HAUCK'S PHARMACYS, diverse low-priced inven-
Fory' 'ocstefd at Broadway and W' Mam' the besf Cosmet' Stacey Ellis and Paige Sorensen show the custom home
'CS can 9 W' - qualities of CYN-CAL, 8607 Simmons Rd, Turlock.
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L f ELECTRIC I
PETERSEN ELECTRIC, 2120 Frontage, Turlock has excel-
lent service and well qualified electricians.
Mike Fischer and his friends Becky and Theresa Pacheco go
For their contributions
in making this publication
osslble the ALERT staff
would like to thank the
HERFF JONES YEARBOOKS
Larry Peeples Brian King
to DIVINE GARDENS 1999 North Frontage Turlock for
sumptuous sundaes in their restaurant which is conve
niently annexed to their bowling alley and large motel
Scott McCleskey Karen Jensen
the TURLOCK JOURNAL salutes the 1982 Girls Gymnastic
team Way to go girls and Coach Nelson'
Rochelle Powers shows that PARKS PHOTOGRAPHY will
Herff Jones Yearbooks
CPubllshers of the 1982 ALERTQ
Tom Larson representative
help you fund your best slde and quality photography' HerffJonesYearbooks PO Box8147 Fresno CAoffersuts
C634 35599 congratulatlons to the Class of 1982
Congratulatlons from Coronet Studios 2116 21st St Sac
ramento to the graduation class of 1982 With thanks to
Coronet Studlos this the 1982 ALERT was made posslble
Since she works at FAMOUS RECIPE 2251 Geer Rd Noelle
Ferros really knows where to get the best chlcken un town
SL gl 81 Dr.
Monte Mitchell Donald W
272 0 Advertising
Rhythm Beaters Abe Rojas Marla Ullana Jon Fortado
Suzanne Renner Rayanne Novack Stone Hull Krlstu Rojas
Burton Rojas Jlm Cabral
STEPHEN S HOUSE OF PHOTOGRAPHY 2111 Geer Rd
Sulte 204 produces beautuful portralts Featured here IS
We the ALERT staff
would luke to express
our grateful apprecjatlon
to the businessmen
and professionals ln the
community who helped
make the publlshlng
of the 1982 ALERT
Jamce Lmden Reed
4 A v
John. Baba Cheryl McCulloch
Bear Bryant Reagan sees rosy fulu
Reagan aides' gloom deepens as economy gets wc
l Anwar Sadat
1 1 lNanoyRe2
1981 l afford ner?
l 1 ,, I
lu Ain't no Way you can describe it.
Billie .lean's Lover Testifies
Assassin guns down U.S. envoy in Paris
Uoso A he structural
X . Q integrity 91151 Safety Natalie wood
ofthe bu1ld1ng had dies at 43
. bleen afuresl bi E
Dfvff SIQHUP Lozisscsoizsas Q 5,
subsequenl build- - o n
E mg mspectlons. m P
-Hyatf Corpaofflcial in a m Q
. . Mlse "llT.fZY,'i1".3.I Q
Holden killed ln drunken fall 333
a 8 in'ured
1 ' h
274 - World Summary 1981 a
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j ou are one of
f , nine people. You
Yr'Tg?Jir'k't?513f. aren't subservient
Kg' -gfegtffl' to anyone.
unix' X' li,
X X ' -Retired Justice Potter
3 tr 'lf 'Av Stewart to Sandra O'Connor,
:I xxxgk Supreme Courfs first woman
all on Solidarity
Movin' on through 1981, tragedy seemed to be the
byword as March brought John Hinckley's assasination
attempt on President Ronald Reagan. Reagan's secre-
tary James Brady suffered severe head injury, while the
President escaped with fewer injuries, telling his wife, "I
forgot to duck." Violent acts were not limited in the
U.S., as a Turkish terrorist attempted to kill Pope John
Paul Il in Italy, while Egyptian Khaled Ahmed Shawki
lslambuli assasinated President Anwar Sadat on Oct. 6,
1981. The collapse of the Hyatt Regency walkway in
Kansas City, MO caused the death of 113 people.
Summer brought baseball strikes, the temporary
slowing of Mexican wonder pitcher Fernando Valen-
zuela, Billie Jean King's explosive trial and the on-
slaught ofthe malevolent Medfly. Theater goers flocked
to see LucasfSpielberg adventure RAIDERS OF THE
LOST ARK, while international romance soared and
reached a near feverish pitch in July with the royal
wedding, as Prince Charles married Lady Diana Spen-
cer. The U.S. vicariously enjoyed all the pomp and cir-
cumstance through television, perhaps better prepar-
ing hearts and minds for the marriage of soap opera
GENERAL HOSPlTAL'S Luke and Laura. The space shut-
tle COLUMBIA sailed, and those who had avoided the
draft sign up of 1980 were sought out. For the first time
in American Supreme Court history a woman justice,
Sandra O'Connor was chosen.
Autumn revealed Reagan's continued success with
Congress as AWACS passedg however, geniality wore
thin as cabinet member Stockman admitted, "We don't
really don't know what these figures mean," and Rich-
ard Allen inadvertantly misplaced S1,000, and people
wondered about Nancy Reagan spending over
S200,000 on new china. Americans
heard of criticism from Germany over
NATO, saw the passing of lsraeli's
Moshe Dyan, and enjoyed the words of
the Crimson Tide's coach, Bear Bryant:
"Well, somebody has to be the winnin-
gest coach, it might as well be
me."C315 gamesj Dozier was kid-
napped, the U.S. envoy to France was
killed in Paris, and drug rehabilitation
center Tuum Est was booted out of Tur-
As the year drew to a close, the L.A.
Dodgers looked less and less like bums
as they handily beat the New York Yan-
kees and won the World Series. On No-
vember 21, 1981 the Klan went on the
march for White supremacy in down-
town Modesto. Martial law was de-
clared in Poland resulting in labor
strides led by Lech Walesa and Sakhar-
ov's hunger strike. U.S. sanctions
against the U.S.S.R. were met with a less rousing ap-
plause from Western Europe. On the home front, film
actress Natalie Wood drowned, actor William Holden
was found dead in his apartment, the Rolling Stones
continued their lucrative tour of the U.S. and sports
fans eagerly anticipated Super Bowl XVI.
id declares martial law
Moshe Dayan dies AWACS
Plane Dives Into Icy Rive
Haig steps up war of nerves with Cuba I
Suga r Ray K0's Finch
MGIOIISS Dozier returns
Gross National gb Q
i Product Takes en S, Q
Major Drfap -1 UI
. . Stare co eges O
Schocl dlsfrlcf increqge fees E Q 3-
AF Teom Jets 'I' "
plan analyzed 3 Crash in Drill 5- 2? S-
Qbfj U1-4PiIotsDi E: 9'-in
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572 Q- 'Q Q e a
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RIA GAN'S WORDS
Where the Ibudgetl cuts have
come is around theperiphery
that are totally dependent
on the government'
would not be harmed.
1982 began with tightened rules on drunk
driving, much to the dismay of many New
Year's party-goers. Reaganomics offered fur-
ther sobering news with little hope of recovery
from the recession. ln a frenzy to receive aid
before loans were cut, college students found
that state colleges would be increasing fees.
Unemployment increased as U.S. production
dropped and inflation skyrocketed. Nationwide
weather similarly hit radical highs and lows. The
midwest and East coast experienced the cold-
est weather of the century while torrential rain-
storms washed away homes along coastal Cali-
fornia. Combatting the cold meant fighting
P.G.8tE. as rates leapt to wallet-straining de-
grees. Weather complications created further
misery in two serious air crashes, each ending
up in wintery East coast waters. The famous
acrobatics team the Thunderbirds suffered a
similar tragedy in the loss of four pilots in a
Parties commenced as quarterback Joe
Montana led the S.F. 49'ers' victory over the
Bengals to win Super Bowl XVI. Phil Mahre took
gl the World Cup in skiing, and the race for the
CD senatorial and governor seats was on with can-
1 didates running to the extremes of the Presi-
Q 2 dent's daughter Maureen. Some people ran for
J: their lives as the fates of murderer William Ar-
' L 3 chie Fain and Atlanta killings suspect Wayne Wil-
2- laims went on trial early in the year.
. 5 8 Deciphering tangled messes occupied Amer-
1 3 ica, whether it be the seemingly impossible Ru-
m 0- 2 bik's Cube, or Liz Taylor's new love fand sev-
enth divorcej. Farrah Fawcett and Lee Majors
2. 1l decided that even the bionic man didn't have
5' O - the technology to rebuild their famed marriage.
N Politically, the U.S. strived to keep leftist rebels
8- ff, out of El Salvador in a situation strikingly similar
S, 5 to Vietnam. E.R.A. scrambled unsuccessfully to
. 5' receive ratification. On the local scene, people
Q- CD- worked doggedly through individual confu-
O 0 sions, beginning plansfor the new Walter Brown
:F 2 Junior High School. After ten months of work-
9, ing without a contract, T.H.S. teachers voted
8 for "reciprocal action": minimum effort for
minimum pay. And, in New England, the class of
1932 finally got their yearbook.
Fawcett- ajors Divorce
YIUIU Warner 5ePGf0fi0I1 ERA U.S. house sales
Udgef Threat Unemplo ment
- School Lunches
Beevers, Anita 1125 164
278 - Index
Aamodt. Elaine 110545, 95,
Karen ' 103
.Shelly 1105 26, 210
, Bobbie 1125 162
. Doug ' 94
,James 1115 194, 210
Adcock, Todd 1115 194
ton. Peggy ' 87
Agresti, Debbi 1095 36, 54, 126.
179, 226, 229
Agresti, Dan 1115 54, 194
, Lurdes1095 226
Aguilar, Martha 1105 210
Aguilar, Teresa 1105 210
Aguiniga, Tina 1125 162
Ahid, Moayad1095 115, 150,
Alamo, Tony 1095 54, 226
Alexander, Diane ' 104
Alexander, Darrell 10959, 115. 226
Allen, Brian 1095 226
Allen, Caryn 1115 40, 66, 67, 124,
Allen, Cheryl 1105 67, 131, 147,
194, 210, 245, 266, 284
Allen, Joan 1115 194, 245, 267
Allen, Robert 1095 226. 266
Allen, Shirley 1095 226
Alvarez, Salvador 1095 226
Amarante, Eve 1115 194, 265
Amaya, Mario 1105 210
Amaya, Maria 1115 194
Amezquita, Roselind1115 123,
Amezquita, Caroline 1115 123,
139, 138, 194
Amos, Glenda 1105 51, 210
Anderson, Julie 109564, 96, 226
Anderson, Eric 1125 28, 162.
246, 247, 254
Anderson, Kathy 1095 126.
Anderson, Sandra 1115 194
Anderson, Laura 1115 194
Anderson, Karen 1105 210
Anderson, David 1115 157, 194
Anderson, Carla 1125 162.
147, 247, 254
Anderson, Keith 1095 226
Anderson, Randy 1115 110, 142.
Anderson, Kellie 1105 60, 119. 210
Anderson, Matt 1125 162
Anderson, Kim 1095 226
Anderson, Chris 1115 158,
Paul 1105 210
Andrew, David ' 154, 155
Andrew, Kathy 1095 123, 144,
Andrew, Susan 1125 39, 118,
Andrino, Donna 1095 131,
147, 226, 135,266
Angelo, Robert 1095 56, 115,
Antoniuk, Val " 85
Antonuik, Dan 1105 59, 106, 152,
Antroll, Fred ' 89
Arata, Randall 1115 32, 194
Arata, Raya 1095 3, 9, 33,
Arevalo, Elaine 110567, 131,
Arevalo, Ray 1125 162
Argo, Anthony 1125 162
Argo, Larry 1115 194
Arianeh, Joseph 1115 194
Aristotelous, Steven ' 45, 92,
Armenta, Dan 1105 211
Armstrong, Carol 1125 162
Arndt, Kristi 1115 33, 60, 194
Arnold, Edward 1095 115, 150, 226
Arnot, Jennifer 1105 22, 123.
Asbill, Michael 1095 56, 226
Ashman, Jody 1105 127, 211
Askil, Abe 1105 59, 211
Ateyah, Kamal 1115 110, 194
Atkins, David 1115 194
Atterhofer, Robin 1105 210
Aubert, John 1115 110, 194
Avila, Bernadette 1125 162
Avila, Chris 1115 28, 33, 59,
Avila, Danny 1105 211
Avila, Gabriel 1095 226
Avila, Mary 1095 226
Ayala, Marylou 112548, 162
Azevedo, Dennis 110540, 113,
Azevedo, Jack 1105 211
Azevedo, Marlon1105 59, 211
Aziz, Abraham 1105 113, 211
Baba, Bob 1125 162
Baba, John 1125 19, 75, 158, 163.
Baba, Rammil 1125 163
Baba, Robert 1095 226
Babaei, Karolin 1125 163
Babella, Nadia 1095 45
Bacon, Connie 1125 54, 163, 177,
Bacon, Lee 1105 54, 211, 261
Badal, David 1115 40, 46, 195. 208
Bailey, Aaron 1115 195
Bailey. Luke 1105 211
Baker, Cheri 1095 131, 226
Baker, Jill 1105 211
Baker, Sheryl 1095 60, 226
Bakoosy, Marina 1125 163
Baptista, Les 1105 211
Baptista, Darin 1095 54, 226, 251
Barker, Christina 1095 226
Barker, Darrin 1105 56, 57, 90, 211
Barker, Jeff 1125 141, 163
Barnes, Michael 1095 33, 100, 226
Barnes, Rachelle 1125 163
Barnes, Thomas 1095 115
Barragan, Lionel 1125 163
Barresi, Charolette 1105 65, 211
Barrett, Kenny 1105 211
Barringer, Kristi 1115 195, 243
Bartowski, Jeff 1115 110, 158, 195
Base, Randy 1115 158, 195
Bates, Kimberly 1095 45, 126, 226
Batesole, Jacwilyn 110549, 60, 211
Battista, Dwight 1105 211
Baucom, Renee 1105 211
Baucum, John 1125 163
Baucum, Mark 1115 59, 195, 206
Baumann, Bill 1095 226
Bayless, Sharsten 1095 64, 226
Bear, Karen 1115 195
Beasley, Barbara ' 107, 147
Beasley. Pam 112566, 73, 125, 128,
Beasley, Stan " 94
Beauchamp, Lynn 1125 164
Beck, Karen 1115 49, 128, 159, 195'
Bel, Angie1105 211
Belew, Anthony 1115 110, 141, 195.
Belk, Trena 1095 226
Beltran, Ruben 1105 211
Benavides, Henry 1115 195
Berg, Allen "' 98
Bergstrom, Glen 1115 195
Bernard, Carrie 1125 56, 57, 164
Bernhardt, Alisa 1115 195
Berry, Mary ' 87
Berry, Sharon " 155
Bertles, Angela 1095 226
Bertholf, Winston ' 84 Bill, Amy 1115 123. 154, 155. 195
Binford, Deneen 111547, 48, 195
BELOW: At the foreign language department's Christmas
party, Jeral Khachi sharpens his pencil. BOTTOM: Chris
Anderson, depicting the perfect English pupil, keeps his
eyes on Warriner's, not the camera's eye. OPPOSITE TOP:
Vicki Romero smiles to herself as she skims over history.
OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Something of interest averts senior
Greg Deford's attention.
f"4" ' Q.,
. 'W rf
, .mil .
-' N A
, as Sthnei
Best, Laurie 1105 211 Birdzell, Rick 1105 117, 158, 195
Bet-Esfandiar, Juliet 1125 164 Bishop, Joe 1095 157, 227
Bet-Esfandia, Jilbert 1105 211 Bishop, Kathy 1095 227
Bettencourt, Steve 1115 195 Black, Gary " 83
Bettencourt, Emily 1095 54, 227 Blair, Jimmy 1115 14, 57, 65, 13
Bettencourt, Debbie 1095 3, 123 195,203,247
155, 227 Blair, Roger 1125 164
Bettencourt, Darryl 1125 164, 152, Blair, Sandra ' 75, 288
177 Bledsoe, Laura 1095 131, 227, 23
Bet1il'iCOUI'1, Kristie 1115 195 Blevins, Richard 1105 212
Bloom, Mary Ann ' 106
Bluett, Bryan C093 62, 227
Bohrer, Brenda ' 84
Bollinger, Laura 14
Bonander, Aleece C103 60, 258
Bond, Debra C103 60. 212
Boomer, Dora ' 106, 119, 156
Borba, Michelle C093 227
Borba, Richard C093 227
Botelho, Debora C103 212, 250, 252
Bouche, Ron C113 195
Bradley. Jane C103 56, 57. 212
Brady, Sandy C093 227
Brannen, Chris C123 164
Brannen, David C093 227
Brasil. David C113 195
Brasil, Matthew C093 227
Brault, Ed "' 90, 91
Brazil, MariaC10354, 127, 147,212
Bredenborg, Ralph " 30
Brennen, Sarn C113 195
Breshears, Roddy C123 132, 133,
Brown, Brad C123 165
Brown, Deanne C113 195
Brown, Gary C113 110, 195
Brown, Ken C093 227
ing, Laurie C103 61, 65. 212
Cindy C093 48, 227, 245
le. Cody C123 56, 57, 165
Brunner, David C113 195
Trudy " 89
Verlin ' 84
Bryant, Pat C103 212
Bourang, Helen C103 139, 212
Bowman, Chris C113 195
Bowman. Eric C103 54, 212
Bowman, Mark C103 33, 212
Bowman, Sherrie C093 45, 160, 227
sky. William ' 81
Hazel ' 82, 83. 233
Randall C103 212
Rhonda C123 164, 245
Steve C113 40, 133, 195
Leslie C093 144, 227, 230
Boyles, Cheryl C113 56, 195
Bozzo, Chris C123 110, 158, 164
Brackett, Tamra C103 212
Bradbury, Chuck C123 40, 156, 164
Brewer, Jamie C103 45. 60, 212
Bridges, Sam C103 212
Brindeiro, Brenda C123 164
Brindeiro. Joe C093 115, 142, 227
Patti C103 99, 212
Terrina C123 164, 245
David C123 21, 117, 158.
Kathy C123 164
Laurie C093 159. 227
Barbara ' 86
Gary C113 195
Brock, Darron C123 152, 164
Stephen C093 227
Brower, Towana C123 165
Bryant, Tom C113 100. 195
Buchanan, Danny C123 157, 165
Buerge, Verna ' 104
Buller, Dawn C093 227
Bundrant, Mike C093 115, 156, 227
Burgess, Sam C103 159, 212
Burkhart. Tammy C103 212
Burns, Rick C113 195
Burris, Gracie C113 196
Burris, Valerie C123 48, 165
Busano, Anthony C103 212
Cabellero, Ron " 83
Cabral, Emily C123 165
Cabral, Gina C103 212
Cabral, Jim C113 158, 196, 247,
Cabral, Mark C093 115, 150,227
Cabral, Ted C103 212
Cajucom. Michael C113 196
Cajucom, Patty C103 26. 144,
Caldera. Cathy C113 105
Caldera, Cynthia C103 64, 212
Calderon. Joe C113 196, 227
Calhoun, Sonya C113 64
Camarillo, Benny C113 196
Cameron, James C093 115,
Camp. Jason C093 228
Campbell, Betty C093 56, 57, 228
Campos, Richard C103 138.
Candelario, Wilma C123 119,
Cantrell, Ben C113 196
Caplan, Christine C103 26. 159,
Chamberlain, Denis ' 94
Chambers. Steve C123 166
Channing, Carol C123 3. 21.
38, 39. 40, 44, 73, 122
Cheever, Frank C093 228
Cheever. Ted C113 196
Cheevers. John C103 14. 213
Cherukuri, Saliaja C103 49, 213
Chesney, Jim C093 228
Childers, Tracey C103 67. 127. 213
Childers, Mike C123 141, 166
Chin, Victor C113 1, 46. 59, 196.
Choat. Otheo C103 213
Christian, John C113 110. 148,
Christian, Elizabeth C113 196
Christofferson, Holly C103 40, 43.
44, 45. 95. 119, 155. 213
Christopher, Robert C123 133, 148
Christopher, Linda C093 228
Cisneros, Gabriel C113 196
Claes, Lisa C113 196
Clancey, Ed ' 138
Clancey, Royalene C093 228
Clem, Carl C093 32, 33.65,
Clemens, Joan C113 56, 196
Clemens, Richard C113 196
Clement, Jack ' 85
Clendenen, Paul C103 122,
Cline, Shelly C113 196
Cobarrubia, Frank C123 21. 44.
Cobb. Darlene C093 228
Cochran, Katherine C103 64,
Coddington, Robert C093 228
Coder. Richele C093 228
Coelho, Alex ' 84
Coelho, Brenda C123 166
Coelho, Linda C103 59, 139,
Coelho, Maria C093 228
Coelho, Noemia C103 213
Danny C103 213
Lori C093 126
Lori C093 127, 228
Robert C93 9
Stephen C103 113, 137,
Carlberg, Stanley C103 23. 113,
Carlberg, Michelle C093 61. 228
Carlson, Cynthia C103 14, 39.
59, 119. 213
Carlson, Jeff C123 18, 165
Carlson, Mary ' 94
Carlson, Marilyn "' 87
Carlson, Stephanie C103 157, 213
Carlson, William C123 120, 165
Carney, Kate C123 3. 38, 39, 75.
Carney, Maren C103 40, 43, 44, 45.
Carr, Steve C123 166
Carrasco, Jim C093 150, 228
Carrasco. Steve C123 32, 110, 166
Carskaddon, Dan C113 110.
Carson, John C093 228
Carter, Steve C113 196
Cartwright, Mark C093 228
Carvalho, Joe ' 85
Carvalho. Christine C103 131,
Casarez, Irma C113 196
Casey, Lisa C113 60. 196
Casillian, Mari .lo 228
Casteen, Pat C113 196
Castelli, Tony C113 51, 110,
Castillo, Jose C103 213
Castillo, Martha C113 51
Castro, Luis C093 228
Cavitt, Brian C093 115. 228
Cederlind, Sally C103 24, 213.
Collard, Kay C113 196
Collard, Nora C103 56. 131. 231
Collier, Jeff C103 213
Colombo. Angie C123 98. 166
Combs, Natalie C093 64. 228
Comly, Sherrilynne C103 48, 213,
Comorosky, Lillian C103 131, 157,
Cone, Natalie ' 87
Cong, Khanh C093 144, 228
Conklin, Tiffany C093 33. 228
Connolly, Roxanne C123 33.
Connoly, Brendan C103 213
Conteras, Celeste C093 127, 147,
Conteras, Gil '206
Cooley, Randle C103 60. 65,
Coon, Chuck C123 167
Coon. Paul C093 62, 159. 228
Copeland, Gayle ' 89
Corbett. Jim C113 196
Cordeiro, Frank C093 115
Cordero, Rufino C123 51, 167
Cordero, Renee C113 51, 54.
Corker. Ginger C103 213
Cornell, Malvern ' 87
Correia, Diane C113 60, 196.
, Cathy C093 228. 239
, Daniel C093 54, 228
, Lia C103 213
,Mitch C113 141, 196. 262
Index 0 279
280 - Index
Couchman, Glenda C115 196
Countryman, Ames ' 88
Courtney, Brian C125 13, 120.
Covarrubias, Maria C105 50,
Cox, John C095 115, 150, 228.
Cox, Lee C115 197
Cripe, Eugene C105 138, 213
Crivelli, Brian C115 110, 148.
Crivelli, Charles " 81
Crivelli, Cari C115 26, 33, 39, 40.
49, 119, 197
Crivelli, Greg C105 92, 113.
Crocker, Phillip C095 18, 59.
115, 228, 252
Cromwell, Melody C105 214
Cross, Kirsten C125 36, 66, 73, 75
128, 167, 262
Crow, Dawn C115 43, 197
Crow, Diane C125 38, 39, 40,
44, 60, 167
Crowder, Tom C125 167
Cruz, Hilda C115 197
Cruz, Sylvia C115 197
Culala, Ben ' 92,93
Curiel, Ronald C125 32, 110,
Curtis, James, C125 167
Cusenza, Frank ' 92
Cusenza, Kathy C115 128.
Cusenza, Natalie C125 11, 34,
35. 36, 67, 167
Cushing, Cheri C125 166, 257.
Cutlip, Meg C105 214
D'Anna, Glen C105 214
D'Marshimun, Arbelia C125 169,
Dady, Larry C115 197
Dahlgren, Andrew C105 214
Dahlgren, Alan C105 122, 152
Dahlquist, Shelly C095 228,
Daily, Patrick C115 197
Damas, Jonathan C095 54, 229
Daneilo, Bella C095 229
Daniel, Mike C105 85, 214, 217,
Daniel, Teresa C115 40, 43, 49, 85
Danyali, Janet C095 229
Darmousseh, Alfred C115 136.
Darmousseh, Rosanna C115
Daubenberger, Natalie ' 89
Dause, Rina C125 167
Davalt, Marilene C095 49, 59,
Davalt, Robert C125 1, 167
David, Kamlia C115 197
Davis, Chris C105 40, 44, 56.
Davis,, Deanna C125 119, 167
Davis, James C115 54, 198
Davis, Jeff C105 103, 214
Davis, Larry C115 198
Davis, Nancy C105 214
Davis, Russell C105 159, 214
Davis Sharon C095 56, 229
Davis, Sheila C125 167
Davis, Stacey C105 214
Davis, Tracy C125 168
Davison, Don C105 214
Dawson, Mitchell C115 198
Dawson, Neal C115 198
Daylong, Konda C095 61, 229
Daylong. Mike C115 198
Dayton, Phil C115 197, 202
Deatherage, Michael C095 142, 229
Debos, Rob C125 156, 168
Decouto, Ed C095 229
Decouto, Paul C115 198
Deford, Greg C125 168, 279
Degraef, Tom ' 92
Degraff, Jerry C125 110, 168
Dehart, Bob ' 101
Deines, Ray C125 168
Deines, Steve C125 101, 168
Dekasha, Deborah C115 117, 139.
Delacruz, Theresa C105 51, 214
Delacruz, Anthony C105 214
Delamotte, Mark ' 92, 148
Delamotte, Laura ' 104
Delgadillo, Jesus C095 229
Delgadillo, Margarito C115 50.
Delgadillo, Martin C095 50,
Delgado, Clara C105 51
Delgado, Jose C095 229
Delgado, Melva C105 214
Delgado, Nelda C105 214
Delphia, Wendy C125 21, 38.
39, 40, 119, 168
DeMello, Lisa C095 54, 229
Demello, Tony C125 54, 55, 168.
Deniz, William C125 56, 57, 168
Denney, Ken C105 214
Dennis, Teri C115 95, 128, 198
Deolivera. Darin C095 115, 229
Depalma, Paul C095 142, 229
Deruse, Robert C115 40, 133.
Deschaine, Karen C125 168
Desomma, Daniel C095 115, 229
Desomma, John C125 21, 110.
Dhillon, Majinder C095 229
Dias, Christopher C095 115, 229
Diekmann, Monica C095 45,
Dillard, Charlie C095 229
Dillard, Julie C095 127, 131, 147,
Dillard, Jim C115 110, 198
Dingwail, Craig C115 158
Dinh, Phuong C095 229
Dinh, Vinh C095 45, 229
Dinwiddie, Gary C115 198
Dixon, Darlene C095 147, 146,
Dixon, Debbie C125 65, 139,
Dole, Kevin C095 229
Dominguez, Vera C095 229
Dominguez, Dina C105 51, 214
Dominguez, Martin C115 198
Dompeling, Sharon C105 144,
Dompeling, Dawn C115 60.
Donaldson, Kelly C105 214
Donaldson, Monty C115 198, 201
Donaldson, Ken ' 94
Doo, Kenny C105 40, 43, 44, 45.
49, 122, 152, 210
Doo, Mike C125 169, 248
Doo, Monica C095 229, 248
Doo, Richard C115 110, 158, 198.
Dooley, Donna ' 84
Dotson, Donald ' 101
Dougherty, Julia C095 229
Douglas, Carrie C115 198
Dove, Sherry C105 48, 61, 214
Dragna, Charlie C125 34, 35, 110,
Drake, Janis C105 60, 214
Drake, Kenneth C125 169
Drieg, Tania C115 59
Duarte, Joe ' 101
Dudley. Peggy C095 62, 119, 131,
Dudley, Thomas C115 31, 156, 198
Duggins, Lloyd C105 159, 214
Durgranrut, Ted C125 169
Dulany, Ed C115 198
Duncan, John C095 65, 229
Dunn, Jamie C095 229
Dunn, Richard C115 198
Dunnagan, Larry C105 214
Earnest, Darla C105 214
Easley, Machelle C125 169, 146.
Ebenal, Greg C115 59, 198
Eckle, Tim C125 141, 169
Eddy, Diane C095 229
Edelman, Jim C095 229
Edelman, Paul C115 198
Edgar, Lora C115 75, 198
Edler, Kathy C125 169
Edwards, Alan C125 169
Edwards, Kevin C095 115. 229, 241
Edwards, Mark C095 229
Emery, Angie C125 169
Emery, Bonnie C095 48, 229
Emery, Tammie C095 229
Encomio, Val C105 142,214
Englund, Dan C125 21, 75, 169
Enos, Joe C115 199
Enos, Jolene C125 37, 40, 54, 55,
73, 171, 174, 265
Ensley, Sherri C095 229
Envia, Shubert C095 229
Envia, Yubert C125 170
Escobar, John C115 199, 252
Eshoo, Carmen C125 170
Eshoo, Ed C105 40, 214
Eshoo, Edwin C125 138, 170
Esparza, Kathleen C105 56, 214
Esparza, Mary C115 47, 199
Esparza, Marcia C105 215
Espindola, George C125 170
Espinoza, Ismael C095 229
Esquer, lan C125 170
Estacio, Helder C095 229
Estacio, Julie C125 170. 254
Estacio, James C125 17, 54, 170
BELOW: Jim Walker and Roger Quillen demonstrate their brotherly
love for each other. RIGHT: Susan Paslay types with quiet fingers and
level arms. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: In his ROP occupational class, Dave
Jensen deals with numbers.
Edwards, Robin C125 169
Edwards, Ronnie C125 169
Eggman, Michael C115 36, 73, 141,
Eglseton, Michael C095 115, 141.
Eisenhut, Marianne C105 40, 127.
Eivaz, Mary C105 214
Eivazian, Ramsina C125 48.
Eivazie, Elssy C105 214
Eldredge. Jacqueline C115 198
Ellenberger, Cindy C125 169
Ellenberger, Stephanie C095 56.
Elliott, Peggy C125 169, 259
Ellis, Kathleen C115 73, 125.
146, 160, 198.252, 266
Ellis, Stacie C115 40, 49, 198,
Elness, Michael C125 117, 169
Estrada, Yolanda " 82, 83
Etharidge, Lynea C095 127, 131.
Evans, Brent C125 120, 121, 170
Evans, Ricky C115 141, 199
Eyre, Lawerence C095 115, 229
Fagundes, Rodney C105 215
Fakhim, Margret C105 215
Falk, Delwyn C125 1. 58, 59.
Falk, Sherry " 87
Fantazia, Brian C125 75, 110, 148
Fantazia, Richelle C105 59, 73, 13
131. 159, 215
Faria, Carlos C105 84, 215
Farlinger, Tracee C123 117,
139, 159, 171, 246
Farlinger, Randee C123 12, 33,
38. 39, 40, 44, 49. 165
Farnam, Greg C103 215
Farnam, Steve C123 110, 158, 171
Farr, Janice C103 33, 40, 60.
Faulkenberry, Kevin C103 151.
Feaver. Steve ' 106. 152, 153
Feliciano, Anna C093 229
Felix. Emmanuel C123 141,
171, 186, 262, 267
6, ix-5 x
M' 8 gs --
' DQ 'jg
, " , -e"
Finke, Dale C123 141, 171
Finke, Karen " 89, 288
Finney, Steve C113 24, 148, 199.
First. Jolene C103 144, 215
First, Lance C123 171
Fischer, Mike C113 110, 199
Fittie, Matthew C123 171
Flatt, Don C093 230
Flatt, Ellen C113 199
Fletcher, Maureena C103 131, 215
Fletcher, Katie C093 33, 59.
Fliflet, Steve C123 21, 54, 171
Flores, Alica C093 230
Flores, Emilio C123 54, 171
Flores, Frank C093 54, 115,
Flores, James C113 199
Flores, Mares Jose C103 215
Flores, Sophia C113 51, 199
Focks, Bonnie C103 215
Folsom, Frank C113 51, 117
Fonseca, George C103 215
Fonseca, Mike C123 171
Ford, Kevin C103 215
Forrette, Michael C103 33, 215
Forrette, Mary Jeane C103 215
Forrette, Jill C093 230
Forrette, Carol C123 171
Fortado, Johnathon C103 19.
113, 151, 215, 273
Fortado, Rick C123 171, 264
Francis, Irma C123 172
Franey, Troy C093 230
Fredeen, Todd C093 115, 150, 230
Fredricksson, Martin C123 46,
Freitas, David C113 199
Freitas, Gilbert C093 122, 152. 230
Freitas, Kim C123 118, 119,
Frieson, Mark C103 54, 215
Frost, Cheryl C093 230
Felix, Joseph C103 113, 142.
Fennell, Randall C113 199
Fergoso, Genoveva C123 172
Ferguson, Cornia C093 230
Fernandes, Jose C113 199
Fernandes, Maria C093 230
Fernandes, Tedd C093 158, 230
Fernandes, Robert C113 54,
Ferranti, Susan C103 215
Ferranti, Tracy C113 199
Ferriera, Daneen C103 215
Ferros, Noelle C123 171
Feurstein, Tim C093 230
Fuentes, Rebecca C093 51,
Fulcher, Bill C113 54, 119, 247
Fulton, Tami C123 172, 182
Gage, Luise ' 268
Gale, David C123 2, 172
Gale, Paul C093 115, 230
Gallardo, Anna C093 230
Galvan, Tony C103 136, 215
Gaona, Richard C113 199
Garcia, Alfonso C123 172
Garcia, Eddie C093 59, 104
Garcia, Jamie C103 51, 138,
Garcia, John C123 172
Garcia, Jose C103 51, 215
Garcia, Joel '85
Garcia, Martha C093 51, 230
Garcia, Melanie C113 199
Garcia, Raymond C123 51, 110,
Garcia, Sherry C123 172
Gardner, Phil C123 172
Gardner, Shelley C103 56, 60, 215
Gardner, Shannon C093 230
Garia, Milten C103 216
Garibay, Nick C113 199
Garrett, Mike C113 199
Garrett, Tammie C093 230
Garrett, Tony C093 54, 230
Gastello, Milten C103 216
Geddes, Jason C123 117, 116, 172
Gee, Rita ' 84
Gehrke, Jeff C113 199
Geisenberg, Leslie C103 28,
33, 39. 40, 44, 45, 119, 216
Gemperle, Steven C103 40,
Gen, Stewart C103 40, 216
Gentry, Ginger C123 172
George, Paul C103 216
German, Kelly C103 216
Geveirgis, Nahrin C123 172
Geving, Dean C093 230
Gewargis, Denis C123 136, 172
Gharibadeh, Medik C123 172
Gharibadeh, Ramsin C113 136, 199
Giagou, Karolin C093 91, 231
Gil, David C103 51. 216
Gil, Monica C123 172
Gill, John ' 84
Gilliam, Lisa C093 231
Gillispie, Linda ' 83
Gillispie, Janice C113 39, 67,
73, 95, 111,144, 195, 199
Gilstrap, Greg C123 18, 172
Gimlin, Steve C113 199
Gin, Phillip C093 43, 45, 49.
59, 156, 231
Gioletti, Jeff C093 231
Giron, Fred C113 199
Giron, Gus C103 216
Giugnini, Bibi C123 21, 65, 172
Givens, Denise C103 139, 216
Givens, Steve C093 231
Glenn, Doug C113 199. 207
Glenn, Shirlene C093 231
Gobkrsch, Kimli ' 126, 127
Godfrey, Jeff C123 172
Godfrey, Valerie C113 73, 139,
Goehring, Gary C123 173
Gogo, Danielle C123 13, 35, 44, 48,
66, 67, 75, 173
Gohler, Kim C093 231
Golden, Annette C113 199
Goldsmith, Cathy C113 104
Goldsmith, Rhonda C103 216
Gomes, Gloria C103 216
Gomes, Lidia C103 216
Gomes, Ronnie ' 108
Gomes, Shellie C123 173
Gomes, Velma C093 231
Gomez, Andy C113 51, 199.
Gomez, Juan C093 115, 231.
Gomez, Ruben C093 24, 51,
Goncalves, Gregory C093 115,
Goncalves, Maria C093 231
Gonsalves, Rodney C113 141, 142,
199, 200. 262
Gonsalves, Carolyn C113 65, 199
Gonsalves, Mary C113 199
Gonzales, Kenny C113 56, 199
Gonzales, Jenny C113 51, 199
Gonzales, Ralph C123 21, 74, 75,
Gonzales, Alicia C113 146, 199
Gonzales, Albert C123 173
Gonzales, Marty C103 113, 216
Gonzales, Harvey C093 115.
150, 231, 235
Gonzalez, Rene C113 199
Good, Linda C123 32, 33, 173
Good, Sharon C113 32, 199
Goodman, Timothy C093 231
Gorden, Michael C113 54, 199
Gordon, Delayne C093 131, 231
Gotelli, Ilze C093 131, 155.
Govea, Tom C123 158. 173
Graef, David C113 110, 200
Graef, Kathe C123 48, 173
Graham. Rona C093 231
Graham, Veronica C113 64. 200
Grantham, Brian C123 38, 173
Graves, Melissa C123 40, 41, 48,
Gray, Kim C123 174
Gray, Rene C103 216
Gray, Warren C113 200
Greendaw, David C103 216
Greene, Julie C113 146, 200
Greene. Wesley C113 110, 200
Grimaldo, Evelyn C093 231
Groll, John ' 94
Grove, Evelle C103 216
Grubb, John C093 33, 45, 138.
Gustafson, Jennifer C093 231
Gutierrez. Maria C093 231
Gutierrez, Antonio C093 100.
Gutierrez, Ermelinda C113 200
Gutierrez, Lupe C123 174, 183
Gutierrez, Mark C113 200
Gutierrez, Jesse C123 101, 174
Guy, Heather C113 49. 128.
Habit, Alex C113 200
Hackwell, Melissa C113 117, 159
Hagenah, Jill C103 59, 216
Hagiwara, Tanya C123 49. 67, 73,
Hagle. Joella C103 216
Halle, Darla C093 231
Haines. Laura C093 231
Hale, Annette C113 200
Haley, Larry C103 216
Hall, Chad C093 231
Hall, Leslie C093 127, 147
Hall. Susie C123 174, 252
Hall. Teresa C113 200
Halverson, Jim C103 159, 216
Hamilton, Rhonda C123 165, 174
Hampton, Jeannie C103 216
Hamrick. Julie C103 216
Hamrick, Tim C113 200
Hankal, David C113 200
Hankins, Wilma ' 84
Hanson. Larry C113 254
Hanson, Lori C093 231
Hanson, Matthew C103 216
Hanson, Tammy C123 174,
Harlan, Marna C123 47, 174
Harrill, Ron C113 200
Harrill, Tami C093 65. 231
Harris, Bryant C113 26, 110. 141,
Harris, Diana C103 64, 216
Harris, Eldo C123 110, 174
Harrison, Donna ' 96
Harter, Eric C113 110, 113.
Harter, Kris C103 136. 216
Havil, Flunda C123 174
Haydock, Darin C093 45, 156.
Heaton, John C113 200
Heaton, Leslie C093 231
Hedstrom, Janine C103 216
Index ' 281
Heiny, David C123 48, 49, 174
Heiny, Scott C113 93, 161
Helterbrand, Janelle C123 174
Hendrix, Bliss C123 174
Hendrix, Mark C113 93, 161,
Henry, Mark C093 115, 231
Hensley, Sherrie C093 231
Hensley, Spike ' 131
Hensley, Tammy C093 231
Hernandez, Angelica C103 50,
Hernandez, John C113 25, 200
Hernandez, Bobble C113 47, 50,
51, 65, 200, 249
Herrera, Cabrini C093 51
Herrington, Robert C103 216
Hervey, Scott C103 216
Hewitt, Carole C123 175, 288
Hewitt, Paul ' 80, 81
Hibdon, Ronette C103 216
Hickman, Julie C093 54, 231
Hicks, David C093 117, 231
Hicks, Don C113 141, 142,200
Hicks, Marty C093 231
Hicks, Tammy C123 175
Hieber, Tony C103 216
Hieny, Scott C113 200
Higgins, Helen ' 81
Higgins, Stephen C093 115, 151.
Hilderbrand, Connie C123 175
Hill, Stone C103 113, 151, 216,
Hillman, Mary C123 175
Hilpert, Adam C103 151, 216
Hilton, Dave C103 122, 123,
Hilton, Marilyn " 87
Hinds, Wayne "' 43, 92
Hinkson, Linda C103 40, 131,
Hinojosa, Huge C103 217
HinoJosa, Michael C093 231
Hobdy, Michael C113 117,
Hodder, Mary C103 39, 44, 45.
Hoglund, Linda C103 217
Holden. Mary Kay "' 56, 98
Holder, Gary C093 115
Holguin, David C123 141
Holland, John C103 94, 217
Hollars, Rod ' 10, 92, 111, 113
Holmes, Deborah C113 54,
Holmes, Tamara C103 119,
Honeycutt, William C103 217
Hopkins, Donna C093 231
Hopson. Kathie C123 65. 175
Hotchkiss, Nancy C093 231
Hotchkiss, John C113 200
Houlihan, Ray '99
Hovasine, Scarlet C113 200
Howell, Deann C093 60, 231
Howell, Doug C113 65, 117,
136, 148, 200
Hudson. Gary C103 113, 151,
Huffman, Randee C103 217
Hughes, Matt C093 159, 231
Hultman, Fae C103 217
Hultman, Richard C123 175
Hultman, Terry C093 231
Humphrey, Julie C093 131, 231
Hunter, Ken C103 217
Hunter, William ' 101
Huntley, Dan C113 200
Huth, Randall ' 89
Ingoles, Greg C113 110
lnsell, Julie C113 200
Ireland, Betty ' 263
Ireland, Mike C123 110, 175, 190,
249, 262, 263
Ireland, Mike ' 263
Irish, Russell C093 115, 231
Irvin, Billy C093 115, 232
Irwin, Catherine C103 40. 131.
Irwin, Susan C123 175
lsaac,LenardC123136, 137, 175
lshoo, Natalie C113 201
Islas, Antelmo C093 232
lssazadeh, Peter C093 138.
Ivey, Eddie C123 56, 57, 176
Jack, David " 45, 89
Jackson, John C123 176
Jacobs, Caroline C123 60, 176,
Jacobs, Romina C113 201
Jacobs, Rudy C103 56, 217, 220
James, Christopher C093 50.
James, Devon C093 58, 59.
James, Wendy C093 59
Jameson, Kathleen C103 54, 147,
Jameson. Pat C123 176
Jameson, Tyler C103 217
Jantz, Dawn C113 201
Jantz, Robin C103 217
Jaramillo, Geri C113 201
Jarrett, Brent C103 217
Jau, Gabriel C113 50, 201
Jenkin, Barry C103 113, 151,
Jenkin, Keith C123 27, 148.
159, 176. 232
Jenkins, Melody C093 56, 232
Jensen, David C123 141, 176
Jensen, Karen C123 19, 163,176
Jensen, Patrick C103 156, 217
Jensen, Timothy C103 142
Jensen, Traci C093 232
Jevert, David C093 232
Jimenez, Harold C103 217
Jimenez, Jessie C103 217
Joens, Kelly C103 217, 220
Johansen, Nissa C113 73, 201
Johansen, Eric C093 232
Johnson, Brent C093 115, 150, 232
Johnson, Bill ' 94
Johnson, Christine C123 39, 44,
Johnson, Judy ' 80, 87
Johnson, Kim C103 33, 60, 131,
Johnson, Kathleen C123 176
Johnson, Karon ' 88
Johnson, Matt C113 201
Johnson, Shari C123 59, 62,
Johnson, Steve C123 176
Johnson, Thomas C113 54, 55, 210
Jones, Cheri C093 232
Jones, Cynthia C103 73, 123, 154,
W 155, 217
Jones, Dan C113 26, 73, 1'1O, 158,
194, 201 '
Jones, Elmer C103 59, 217
Jones. Eric C093 150, 232
Jones. Gavin C093 232
Jones, Glen C093 114, 117,
Jones, Jackie C103 54, 217
Jones, Melvin C103 218
Jones, Michael C093 115, 232
Joulian, Cathy C123 48, 75, 176
Joy, Shawn C123 37
Julien, Eric '21
Kako, Gilbert C113 201
Kandola, Tarnjit C103 218
Karihaloo, Mona C103 49
Katakis, Andrew C123 27, 176
Kavarian, Lisa C123 176
Keene, Gary C123 176
Keenom, Glen C103 218
Keffer, Chuck C113 106, 201
Kelley, Dave C113 201
Kelley, Stephanie C093 159, 232
Kellums, Shelley C093 32, 33
Kennedy, Christine C113 73, 119.
Kessler, Sherri C113 201
Keup, Lee C093 232
Khachi, Carolyn C123 48, 176
Khachi, Jeral C103 75, 138.
Khinoo, Shana C103 40, 218
Khodabandeh, Vivian C123 176
Khofri, Dorida C103 139, 218
Christine C103 45, 59, 125
Killion, Alan C123 177
Killion, Mark C113 201
Killough, Ronald C103 218
Kim, Mison C103 14, 40, 49,
Kimbrough, Delinda C103 51.
Kimsey, Brian C093 232
King, Christi C123 177
King, Mary Ann C123 125, 128,
King, Tom C093 232
Lora C113 201
Michele C113 201
Steven C093 232
Cindy C093 45, 131.
Mike C123 35, 73.
Yiota C093 45, 232
Kirkes, Tim C093 45. 59, 122, 152,
Kirkes, Todd C093 59, 122, 152,
Kitchens, Daril C113 202
Kitchens, Douglas C103 142,
Kitchens, Harold C113 202
Klaproth, Kent C103 113, 159, 218
ABOVE: Director Val Kuykendall helps out low brass and plays along
on the trombone. TOP: Viewed from the seat of the bus are the band
and color guard practicing for that night's competition at MJC. OPPO-
SITE: Drum major Delwyn Falk scowls as a booster shines his shoes.
Ireland, Linda C123 163, 175, j
282 - Index
Klingerman. Margaret C113
Knapp. Marci C093 232
Koehler, Keri C093 33, 61, 232
Koehn, Debra C103 56, 225
Korales, Kenny C093 232
Krause, Curt C093 90
Kreig, Tania C113 202. 243
Krein, Janine C103 218
Krein, Randy C123 177
Kuykendall, Val ' 59, 96, 282
Kuykendall, Andy C113 18, 59, 199,
Lackey. Chad C123 177
Lambert, Rod C123 110, 141,142,
Lancaster. Margaux C103 117, 159,
Landavazo, Joe C123 178
Landry, David C093 59, 152.
Lane. Robert C103 218
Langley, Melissa C103 218
Lankford, Rhonda C093 232
Larson. Dan " 92
Larson. Kevin C093 122, 157,
Larson, Tena C103 66, 67,
144, 218, 265
Lawerence, Gloria ' 84
Lawerence, Alice C103 40, 218
Lazich, Jane ' 106, 125
Leach, Julie C103 117, 158, 218
Leblanc, Daniel C103 218
Lee, Greg C093 115. 232, 233
Lee, Min-Wei C123 21, 38, 39.
Lellhame, Bellouse C123 136,
Lellhame, Charlot C103 139,
Leon, Annette C093 232
Leonardo, Isabelle C103 225
Leu, Bill C093 33, 45, 156, 232
Leu, Eileen C113 40, 73. 139. 202
Lewis, Joey C123 56, 57, 178
Lewis, Steve C103 15
Light, Serena C103 60, 218
Lillie, Carol ' 87
Lillie, Debbie C113 60, 202
Lillie. James ' 84
Lilly, Douglas C093 115, 148
Lima, Frank C123 21, 40, 73, 110,
Linam, Karen C113 48, 202, 243
Lindo, Clara C093 232
Lindsay, Janet C123 6, 38, 39, 40,
Lingo. Bob ' 85
Linhares, Patsy C123 178
Linhares, Gary ' 81
Linn, Lorraine " 89
Lips, Tom C113 202
Lloyd, Brad C123 56, 178
Lochner. Dorothy ' 5, 40, 83
Loforti, Jimmy C123 158, 178
Loftis. Judy C093 232
Lohman, Michelle C103 26.
Lok. Juliana C123 139, 159,178
Longcol. John C103 218
Longnecker, Sharon C103 218
Lopes, lzilda C103 218
Lopes, Frank C103 17, 54, 218
Lopes. John C103 54, 218
Lopes, Kristine C123 40, 178
Lopes. Mike C123 133, 178, 188.
Lopes, Raquel C123 21, 39, 44,
102, 168, 179, 250, 251
Lopez. Martin C093 232
Lopez, Maria C113 202
Lopez, Ruby C103 56, 218
Louchart, Garrett C123 110,
Loveland, Allison C123 179
Lowe, Rosemary C113 139, 202
Lowell, Sherry C113 202
Lowery, Lisa C093 232
Loyd, Barbara C093 232
Lucas, Richard C103 113, 151, 213.
Lucas. Suzanne C113 54, 202
Lugton, Christine C093 126,
Luis, Beatrice " 86
Luis. Nancy C103 40. 218
Luis, Roxanne C123 38, 44, 45,
Luiz, Cathy C093 232, 261
Luiz, Elizabeth C113 40, 202, 261
Lujan. Albert C123 110, 179
Lund, Paul C093 115, 159, 232
Lundy, Charles C103 218
Lutzenberg, Donald ' 89
Lyons, Katie C113 39, 40, 144,
Ma, Jeff C113 202
Machado. Anthony C123 179, 251
Machado. Larry C113 141,
Machado, Linda C123 54, 73,
Machado, Orlando C093 232
Machado, Rita C093 232
Madelo, Adele C113 39, 40, 43,
45, 59, 202
Madron, Brenda C093 232
Maggard, Donna C113 202
Magnelia, Cedric C103 10, 40,
44, 45, 218
Magniez, Susan C123 179
Mago, Anna C093 232
Mago, Mary C123 179
Mago, Xandria C103 56, 218
Mahurin, Lisa C093 232
Majors, Caronell ' 84
Maldonado, Jose C093 115
Maldonado, Luisa C123 179
Maldonado, Felipe C093 122,
157, 232, 237
Maldonado, Audoriel C123 179
Malmberg, Mark C103 142,219
Mancha, Elisabeth C093 144,
Manchestr. Annette C113 202
Mancino, Cheryl C123 104, 179
Mann, Mindy C113 202
Mansfield, John C123 35, 110, 158,
Mansoor, Arbella C113 202
Manzo, Luis C093 232
Mardakis, John C093 232
Marez, Melissa C093 232
Marez, Serena C093 235
Marez, Serena C093 45, 139
Marks, George ' 83
Marlow, Shawn C123 179
Marsh, Andrew C103 113, 219
Marsh. John ' 95
Marsh, Steve C123 40, 117.
116. 158, 180
Marson, Bill C123 180
Martin, Alice ' 88
Martin, Christopher C093 114.
Martin. lsidor C123 180
Martin, Judy C103 219
Martin, Loren C113 29, 40,
144, 145, 202, 204
Martin, Michelle C123 180
Martin, Wendy C093 62, 131, 159.
Martinez, Kim C113 21, 39, 194,
202. 244, 250. 252, 266
Martinez, Danny C113 5, 75. 87.
Martinez, Lupita C093 232
Martinez, Johnny C113 110,
133, 202, 266
Martinez. Lithia C123 51, 180
Martinez, Ernest C093 115, 142,
Martini, Alan 9
Martini, Alicia C093 126, 131,
Martini, Elena C113 202
Martini, Michael C093 115
Martini, Mark C093 232
Martins, Luis C113 202
Massangale, Jami C123 54.
Massangale, Jani C123 54, 180
Masterson, Eldon C123 117, 180
Matson, Amy C113 202
Matson, Gordon C103 73, 159, 219
Matson, Greg C123 110, 158,
Matthews, Craig C123 23, 110,
Matthews, Lynette C113 124,
125, 128, 160, 194,202,253
Mattingley, Shirley C123 180
Mattox. Lisa C123 180, 250
Maurer, Karry C123 3, 180
Maurer, Paul C113 73, 92, 120,
May, Lonnette C093 59, 232
May, Phillip C103 112, 113,
Mayfield, Russell C113 59, 152.
Mayfield, Randall C113 202
Mayfield. Mike C123 180
Mayol, Paul C113 133, 158.
Mayotte, Joe C113 202
McBride, Jerry C123 180
McCary, Mark C113 202
McCilroy, Paul C103 119. 152
McClesky. Walter C103 59,
219, 247, 264
McClesky, Kim C093 232
McClintock, Anita C093 234
McCloud, Holly C123 180
McCollister. Traci C113 202
McCollister, Cynthia C093 234
McCornbS, Rod C113 110, 202
McCormack, Scott C123 120, 163.
McCormack, Bryan C113 120, 153.
McCullock, Cheryl C103 219
McCullock, Coleen C123 180,
McDaniel, Andrea C103 56,
McDermott, Monica C103 56,
McDermott, Pam C113 56, 202
McDonald, Ellen C093 62, 234
McDonald, Don C113 202
McDonald, Holly C093 234
McDonald, John C093 234
McDonald, Cynthia C093 234
McDonald, Brian C113 40, 41,
46, 197, 202
McDonald, Sherlie C113 202
McFrederick, Tia C093 59, 97, 234
Mcllroy, Paul C113 202
McKenzie, Stacy C123 67. 180
McKibbin, Laurie C113 123,
McKnight, Donna C123 180
McLaughlin, John C123 181
McNab, Robert C093 33, 159,
McNab, Steve C113 35, 43, 45,
McNutt, Dale C113 150, 202
McPherson, Jill C093 61, 234
Medeiros, Joe C113 202
Medina, Frances C093 234
Medina, Rachel C123 181
Meeker, Raymond C093 150, 234
Mejia, Alex C123 181
Melton, Pat C113 202
Menard. Mike C093 234
Mendes, Ann Mary C093 146, 234
Mendes. Cathy C113 202
Mendes, Carolyn C123 181
Mendes, Chris C093 234
Mendonca, Lucille C103 40, 49.
117. 159, 219
Mendosa, Jackie C113 202
Mendosa, Raymond C093 234
Mendoza, Greg C103 219
Mendoza, John C113 110
Mendoza, Mark C093 234
Mendoza, Melody C103 219
Mendoza, Reynaldo 202
Menses, Rose C123 40, 48,
Mercer, Rosemary C093 234
Metcalfe, Jeffery C093 235
Meza. Diane C113 202
Miguel, Keith C113 202
Miguel, Kevin C113 54, 202
Miller, Jenny C093 105
Miller, Vicki C103 219
Mills, Daniel C093 115, 233, 235
Miner, Dan C113 204
Mirabile. Michael C103 28, 122,219
Miranda, Conrad C123 181
Miranda, Joe C123 136, 182
Miranda, Michelle C103 117.
Miranda, Paul C103 219
Miranda, Richard C103 219
Miranda. Robert C113 45. 59.
Miranda, Regulo C093 139, 235
Miranda, Sam C103 219
Mirza, Malik C103 219
Mirza, Mary C123 98, 182
Mirza, Nadin C093 235
Mirza, Nancy C113 202
Index - 283
284 ' lndex
Mitchell, Michael 4095 235
Mitchell, Gordy 4125 141, 182
Mitchell, Mary 410560, 219
Mize, Carol 410548, 61, 219
Mize, Greg 4125 182
Mobley, Dennis 4115 142, 204,
Monaghen, Kelly 4115 204
Moore, Diane 4105 219, 248
Moore, Joe 4115 136, 158.
Moore, Kevin 4125 110, 182
Moore, Mark 4105 219
Moore, Mike 4125 3, 73, 136.
Mora, Frank 4115 204
Mora, Gilbert 4125 182, 252
Mora, Lizabeth 4095 235
Mora, Mike 4115 204
Morad, James 4095 235
Moranda, Barbara 409590, 155,
Moranda, Catherine 410540, 219
Moren, Dale '126
Morgan, John 4105 219
Morgan, Susan 4125 73, 128,
Morris, Bridgett 4115 64, 204
Morrison, Marilyn " 103
Moser, Dave ' 54, 55
Moss, Kim 4105 220, 248
Moulton, Ronda 4125 182
Moushoul, Ramina 4125 182
Mowrer, Betty " 49, 83
Moynihan, Kristen 4095 32, 33,
139, 158, 235
Mucero, Dawn 4115 204
Mueller, Arnold " 103
Mulgado, Alberto 4105 220
Mulgado, Javier 4125 48, 136,
Muniz, Angie 4095 235
Muniz, Linda 4095 235
Munoz, Cindy 4105 220
Muratalla, Alfredo 4095 235
Murberger, Mike 4105 220,
Murdock, Vickie 4095 60, 235
Musser, Stephanie 4125 183
Myers, Michelle 4095 235
Myers, Rodney 4105 220
Myers, Tahna 4115 59, 204
Myers, Tamara 4095 56, 59. 97.
127, 159 235
Naepflin, Paul 412540, 183
Naepflin, Tina 40959, 235
Nahal, Kudjit 4115 204
Nahal, Tejinderjit 4105 220
Najjar, Salem 4095 115, 235
Nakamura, Christine ' 89
Nalbandian, Jerome 4095 235
Napton, Robert 4095 235
Nara, Sakurako 4125 171, 183
Naranio, Joe 4115 204
Naranio, Lisa 4125 183
Nary, Dana 4125 183
Nascimento, Tony 4125 183
Nascimento, Luis 4095 235
Nascimento, Louie 4115 9, 65
Nassayan, Anet 4105 220
Navarro, Eddie 4095 235
Navarro, Manuel 40959, 150.
Neely, Kevin 4095 122, 152.
Neibuhur, Phil 412594
Nelbandian, Jerome 4095 138
Nelle, Darin 4115 204
Nelson, Brenda 411560, 204
Nelson, Chauncy 4115 45, 204
Nelson, Leslie 4115 45, 62, 144,
Nelson, Mike ' 92,106.131. 144.
Roger 4125 183
Nelson, Sami ' 61
Nelson, Teresa 4125 183, 240, 249
Nelson, Thomas 4095 235
Nessayan, Alan 4105 220
Netka, Larry 4105 220
New, Regina 4095 235
Newton, Bert 4095 235
Nicastro, Andy 4125 183
Niebuhr, Phil 4125 133, 156.
Niehbur, Deanna 4105 131.
Nielson, Christy 4095 64, 96,
Nielson, Jeff 4105 220
Ken 4125 183
Niman, Sharon 4105 56, 220
Nixon, Chris 4125 110, 183
Noble, Michael 4105 220
Nolt, James ' 101
Nordell, Rick 4125 6, 13. 120.
Nordell, Randy 4125 13, 120,
Norris, Curtis 4095235
Norton, Becky 4125 183
Novack, Joey 4105 220
Novack, Rayanne 4125 73, 184.
256, 267, 273
Novey, Lisa 4115 204
Nunes, Obelia 4095 235
Nyberg, Chris 4125 110, 184
Nyquist, Kathy 4105 40, 144,
O'Neal, Tammy 4115 204
Oberkamper, Kim 4125 117, 184
Oberkamper, Marc 4115 110,
Occhi, Cathi 411547, 204
Occhi, Dorothy 4105 220
Occhi, Lisa 412547, 184
Odell, Shelly 4105 49, 220
Oden, Steve 4115 204
Odlshoo, Scott 4105 220
Odlshoo, Scott 4105 213
Ogilbee. Davene ' 84
Olesen, Rendy 4105 67, 219,
Oliveira, Jim 4125 136. 184
Oliveira, Greg 4125 184
Oliveira, Paul 4105 159, 213
Oliveira, Joe 4105 220
Oliveira, Manuel 4105 113, 220
Oliveira, James 4095 115
Elizette 4095 251
Olson, Eric 4115 204
Olson, Henry ' 84
Olson, Kevin 412562, 184
Olson, Scot 41254, 5, 16, 21, 156,
Olson, Jill 4105 220
Donna " 56, 57, 89
Orlando, Jim 411527, 45, 220
Ornealas. Rick 4115 204
Orosco, Anthony 4105 62, 117.
Orosco, Juan 4115 40, 62, 73, 158,
Orozco, Albert 4095 156
Ortiz, Becky 4125 250, 251
Osborn, Tracy 4105 220
Osborne. Mary ' 86
Oshaba, Ninus 4125 184
Joella 4115 60, 204
Manuel 4115 205
Owings, George " 47, 94
Pace, Mark 4125 184. 267
Pacheco, Becky 4115 39, 92, 205.
Pacheco, Teresa 4105 146, 210,
Packer, Damon 4125 184
Pagano, Rachel 411529, 67,
Pagola, Frank 4095 115, 235.
Park, Gregory 4095 115, 236
Parker, Alice " 86
Parker, James " 94
Parker, Thomas ' 80
Parks, Melissa 4105 220
Parnell, Kenneth 4105 113, 220
Parolini, Joe 4095 115, 142,
Parraz, Diane 4105 220
Pagola, Liz 4125 184, 245, 250
Palacios, Johnny 4105 220
Palacios, Rosa 412540, 119.
Panarra, Richard 4125 184
Pantazopulos, Stephanie 4115 66,
Parcaut, Edward 4105 138, 220
Parreira, Jeannette 4105 65,220
Parreira, Antoinette 4105 64,
Parris. Hannah ' 89
Parton, Jason 4115 73, 110, 158.
Pascoal, Tony 4115 205, 248
Pascoal, Joaquin 4105 220
Paslay, Phillip 1103 65, 113, 220
Paslay, Susan 112364, 65,
Passarelli, Mike 1123 2, 9, 18,
21, 73, 83, 184
Patehviri, Ramin 1113 136, 205
Patel, Bhavesh 1103 88, 156,
Patrias, Wendy 1113 205
Patteson, Ed 1123 184
Patton, Charolette1113 37,
Paul, Greg 1113 51, 65, 205.
Paulson, David 1093 115, 150.
Paulson, Marcia 1123 184
Payne, Glen 1123 184, 260
Peal, Wendy 1113 205
Pearson, Joann 1093 236
Pedretti, Chris ' 150, 151
Pedretti, Atch ' 108, 109
Pedretti, Dominic 1113 105.
133, 148, 205
Pelphrey, Debra 1103 64. 221
Perales, Christian 1093 59, 236
Phillips, Mike 1103 221
Phillips, Debra 1103 56, 221
Phillips, Max 1113 95, 152,205
Pickens, Scott 1123 185
Pierce, Amy 1093 144, 237
Pillow, Michelle 1113 56, 57,
Pinney, Melvin 1113 205
Pires, Connie 1113 205, 254
Piro, Ramin1113 205
Pirouti, Romeo 1113205
Pitau, Vern " 34, 106
Pizana, Renee 1093 237
Pogwizd, Mike 1103 112, 113,
Pollick, Bridget 1093 237
Polzine. Kristopher1103 33, 47
Pombo, Christine 1123 185
Pool, Heidi 1093 126, 237
Pope, Kathy 1103 65, 221
Porras, Angela 1113 125, 205,
Porras, Sylvia 1123 60, 185
Porter, Greg 1113 40, 46, 59,
Raby, Deborah 1123 186
Raby, Ruth 1113 205
Ragghianti. Beth 1123 186
Ragsdale, Lynda 1123 186
Rasgdale, Sandy 1093 127.
Ramirez. Ben 1103 221
Ramos, Richard 1123 117, 141.
Ramos, Roberto 1093 115, 237
Ramsey, Verlin " 84
Randolph. Holly 1103 59, 139.
Rasmussen, Teresa 1123 65,
Ratzlaff, Les ' 103
Raugust. Milton ' 89, 157
Raulerson, Melanie 1103 62,
Ray, Kimberly 1093 59, 131.
Raymond. Karen 1103 221
Rearick, Mark 1123 18, 187
Rector, Freida "' 33, 91, 92
Reed, Janice 1113 205
Reed, Jennifer 1103 131, 147,
Reed, Jerry 1113 18, 202
Reed, Kenny 1113 205
Reeder, Sherrie 1103 221
Rego, Bob ' 102, 106
Rehena, John 1093 237
Rodrigues, James 1123 187
Rodriquez, Jaime 1123 110
Rogers, Karen 1093 237
Rohani. Germaine 1103 222
Rohrer, Susan 1123 187, 250
Roias, Abe ' 273
Rojas, Burton 1123 14, 65,
Roias, Ernistine ' 91
Rojas, Kristi 1103 67, 144, 222,
Rollin, Ron 1113 206
Romero, Vicki 1113 144, 206.
Romero, Yolanda 1103 105,
Romines, Kim 1093 237
Romo, Elvia 1103 50, 222
Rorno, Martin 1103 222
Roos, Alan 1123 117, 158, 187
Root, Melody 1093 237
Rorabaugh, Diane 10939, 127,
131, 147, 237
Joe 1113 206
Andrea 111340, 49, 205
Reher, Teresa 1093 237
Bobby 1123 187
James 1093 114, 115, 237
Shelly 1113 205
Torre 1093 115
LEFT: Cherrie Allen puts together a winning spread. ABOVE: ALERT buddy Suzi
Tumazi takes a lengthy catnap during the extremely late hours of the December
deadline. OPPOSITE TOP: One of the victims of the Rubik's Cube craze, an
Advanced English 1-2 student in Mrs. Tyler's class tries to make all sides the
Pefalei. Emma112336. 56. Potter, Candy 1093 237
67. 185 Potter, Kim 1093 123, 237
Pefel. C0ra1103 51. 221 Powell, Robert 1093 237
Perel. Daniel 1093 236 Powers, Rochelle 1123 56, 144,
Perez, Jose 1093 236 186
Perez, Madeline 1123 118. 185 Presto, Joseph " 94
Pefel. Mike ' 84 Price, Anthony 1113 28, 205
Rhonda 1093 236
Tina 1113 27, 205
. Bobby 1113 54, 205
Robert 1103 59, 97.
Perry, Tracy 1093 144
Persons, Gregory 110347, 54, 221
Persons. John 1123 185. 267
Persons, Jeff 1093 59. 97, 117,
Peterson, Jeffery 110345, 113,
Peterson, Debbie 1123 185
Peterson, Lloyd ' 92, 94
Peterson, Nancy 1103 45, 221
Peterson, Ronnie 1093 21, 54.
115, 236. 252
Peterson, Mark 1103 46, 221
Peterson, Michael 1113 205
Peterson, Allen1123 185
Peterson, Cynthia 1113 160, 205
Petros, Jim 1103 221
Phanthasy, Lawwdan 1093 236
Phillips, Thad 1123 185, 247
Price, Sally ' 96
Priest, Andrew 1123 21, 30,
40. 167. 186
Prine, Jeff1113 110, 205
Pritchard, David 1123 186
Pritchard, Sharon 1103 221
Pritchett, Bill 1093 115, 237
Prusack, Bonnie " 88
Puentes, Silvia 1093 237
Pugh, James 1123 186
Pulido, Alfonso 1123 50, 136, 1
Pulido, Carlos 1093 237
Putthuff, Jennie 1113 266
Qualls, Don 1103 142, 221
Quaresma, Michelle 1113 205
Quillen, Roger 1093 21, 115,
150, 151, 237
Reisinger, John 1103 221
Remos, Elsa 1113205
Renner, Cindy 1123 187
Renner, Suzanna1113 10, 66,
Renning, Michael 110340, 221
Renteria, Christine 1123 60, 187
Rentfro, Linda 1123 187
Resendes, Rose 1113 39, 43, 56,
57, 196, 206
Reusga, Fernando 1093 115
Reynaga, Stepahnie 1093 237
Ribeiro, Debbie 1113 206
Rice. Laura 110340, 59, 158
Rice, Richard 1103 221
Richardson, Eric 1113 206
Richardson, Elke 1093 105, 237
Rickey, Kelly 1123 187
Rickey, Kris 1103 221
Ridpath, Eric 1113 206
Risell, Jonathon 1103 221
Risley, Craig 1103 113, 159.
Rissell. Linda 112340, 187
Ritter, James 1103 221
Ritter, Vickie 1123 187
Roberson, Stephen 1113 206
Roberts, Tim 1103 221
Robinson, Barbara 1103 221
Roby, Ken 1123 187
Danny 1113 54. 206
,Joanne 1093 237
.Joey 1103 222
.Joe 1113 59. 110. 158
John 1113 17. 113, 206,
. Leroy 1093 54
. Lisa 1103 222
Manuel 10939, 115, 150.
Tina 1113 206
Rochester, Mary Jo 1123 3,
20, 21.39.44, 123, 155, 166
Rochester, Betty Jo 1113 56.
Rodgers, Kim 1123 187
Rodgers, Lisa 1093 237
Rodrigues. Carla 1113 206
Rodrigues, Dwarte 1093 107
Rose, Chris 1103 159, 222
Rose, Michael 1113 110, 206
Ross, Hilary 1093 56. 237
Ross, Jeffery 1093 33, 45,
Rowan, Regina 1103 117, 158.
Rowan, Thomas 1123 10.21.
Rowland, Matthew 1103 222
Rowland. Marilyn ' 64, 65, 96
Rubio, Mike 1113 206
Rubio, Richard 1093 115, 142, 237
Rude, Tamara 1103 222
Rudeen, Jeff 1103 113. 222
Ruesga, Pernan 1093 237
Russell, Darla1093 237
Russell, Lynita1123 59, 187
Russell, Lisa 1103 59. 88, 97. 222
Ruth, Susan 1103 33, 222
Sabins, Buffy 1123 187, 247.
Sadighi, Freydoon 1093 33.
Sadowski, Robin 1113 26. 39,
40, 49, 119, 197. 206. 262
Sadowski, Matt 1123 110. 148.
Sai, Ed 1123 54. 55, 132, 133,
179, 187, 256
Saini, Paul 1103222
Sakaguchi, Jodi 1123 188
Salas, Miguel 1103 50. 138.
Salazar, Abel 1113 206
Salazar, Teresa 1103 222
Salvador, Patrida 1093 238
Samo, Ed 1123 73, 188
Sanchez, Antonio 1093 238
Sanchez, Barbara 1093 51,
Sanchez, Carlos 1093 51. 238
Sanchez, Eddie 1123 110, 158. IE
Sanchez, Eddie 1113 206
Sanchez, Hector 1113 51, 141. 2C
Sanchez, Jr. 1103 117, 138
Sanchez, Lourdes 1103 50, 51, 22
Sanders, Nanette 1103 54,
Sanders, Shawn 1123 54, 188
Sanderson, Roddy 1123 188
Sanderson, Sandy 1123 188.
Sanderson, Rocky 1103 222
Sandoval, Jim 1113 206
Sandoval, Sean 1093 238
Sandoval, Mary 1093 238
Sani, Terry 1123 23, 110, 188
Index - 285
286 - lndex
Sani, Tobi C115 40. 66, 67, 73, 144,
Santos, Darrel C095 97, 238
Santos, Gene C095 238
Santos, Janet C115 67, 206
Santos, Joe C105 222
Santos, Lisa C115 65
Santos, Lisa C125 188
Santos, Rob C115 40, 158, 194,
Santos, Suzette C115 36, 40, 56,
57, 59.92, 206, 247
Sargenti, Steven C105 222
Sargis, Rani C125 136
Sargis, Tony C105 138, 222
Sarmas, Gloria ' 81
Saucedo, Maggie C125 188
Schachterle, Kevin C115 206
Schaefer, Michelle C095 51, 238
Scheer, Ronald ' 94. 103
Schell, William C105 222
Schlitz, Kevin C115 120, 152,
Schmidt, Bryan C095 238
Schmidt, Monika C095 61, 238
Schmidt, Rodney C105 113,
Schuetz, Julie C105 26, 220
Schultz, Ina " 86
Schultz, Tina C125 188, 244
Scism. James '81
Scott, Chad C095 9, 115, 238
Scott. Robert C115 21, 117,
Scott, Sherri C115 60, 206
Scott, Suzanne C105 40, 124, 125,
131, 223, 252
Seele, Dale C115 40, 110, 158, 207
Segars, Jeff C115 133, 148,
Segars, Vicki C115 60, 207
Segovia, Javier C095 51, 238
Serpa, Karyn C095 45, 54.
126, 127, 144,232,238
Shabazian, David C105 122,
Shabazian, Susan C095 59,
Shaffer, Chris C125 188
Shamalta, Reimond C115 110, 207
Shamgochian, Theron C095
Shank, Andy C105 223
Shank, Arthur C115 207
Shannon, Clarence C125 27
Shannon, Terrie C095 238
Shansaff, ivan C125 136
Shansoff, Anita C095 238
Shapley, Alan C115 207
Sharma, Tony C115 93, 161,
Shaw, Derek C105 40, 45, 156,
Shaw. James C115 110, 136,
Shaw, Matt C105 113, 223
Shear, Edward C095 238
Shear, Tina C125 188
Shehan, Chris C125 188
Shell, Curtis C095 239
Shelton, Earnest C095 238
Shelton, Paul C115 207
Shelton, Stacie C105 223
Shelton, Scott C105 223
shemik, Jeniffef C115 207
Sherbourne, George C105 223
Sherman, James " 81
Shiba, Eileen " 87
Shimek, Jenny C115 144
Shimek, Joy C095 126, 229.
Shimono, Dale C125 188
Shimono, Richard C125 18, 188
Shio, Wei-Ping C095 238
Shipley, Janet C105 16, 60, 223
Shipley, Judy C125 189
Shipman, Jinee C105 223
Shipman, Kimberly C105 223
Shippee, Geraldine " 86
Shirin, Antoinette C095 238
Shockley, Kevin C125 59, 97, 188
Short, Louise C105 223
Showen, Debbie C125 189
Showne, Kim C115 22, 47, 60,
Shrabel, Annette C095 238
Shroads, Tanya C095 158, 238
s, Howard " 101
Anthony C125 47, 103
Anthony ' 54, 55, 101
Dan C105 223
Gloria C095 159, 238
Jeff C095 238
Kevin C095 238
Mary C115 49, 207, 265
Robert C115 207
Silva, Thelma C095 238
Silveira, Tony C125 189
Silveira,Joe C12573, 141, 142
Silveira, Lewi C095 238
Silveira, Fatima C095 238
Silviera, Selina C115 207 261
Simon, Anna C125 40, 48, 49,
Simon, John C105 62, 138,
Simpson, Lena C095 238
Singh, Ann C125 47, 51. 65, 189,
Singh, Hari " 85
Singh, Jainant C125 189
Singh, Jasmar C095 238
Singh, Jasmir C095 238
Singh, Kashmir C125 40, 189
Singh, Kuldip C095 238
Singh, Salesh C095 239
Singh, Senay C095 239
r, Bonnie C105 223
Becky C105 139, 223
Sizemore, Kim C115 56, 207
quist, Anna C095 239
ovist, Chris C095 54
Slama, Tamera C115 207
er, David C125 189
ing. Scott C095 113, 159,
t, Ron 1' 106, 133, 146
Smid, Joanne C105 56, 220,223
Smith, Chad C095 239
Smith, Dennis C115 207
Smith, Jeff C125 96, 110, 141.
Smith, Jerry C125 189
Smith, Kim C125 107, 189, 245,
Smith, Lee C105 90, 113, 141, 159,
Smith, Mary Ann C105 56, 147,223
Smith, Richie C125 59
Smith, Richard C095 239
Smith, Sandi C095 239
Smith, Shannon C115 144, 146,
Smith, Sherry C115 207
Smith, Steve C125 189
Smith, Tami C115 56, 207
Sneed, Dennis C125 117, 116.
Snider, Stuart C115 46, 156,
Snyder, Sherri C105 16, 40.
44, 60, 223
Soares, Lori C105 147, 223
Soderquist, Teresa C675 37, 67, 73,
190, 256, 266
Solano, Sharon C095 239
Soots, Jeannee C105 56, 223
Sorenson, Brian C125 190
Sorenson, Paige C115 207
Soria, Paul C115 59, 65
Soto, Fidelina C095 91, 239
Soto, Jose C105 223
Sousa, Chris C125 190
Sousa, Emily C125 190
Sousa, Joe C095 239
Sousa, Leonette C115 54, 207, 261
Sousa, Sergio C095 239
Sousa, Tony C115 54, 207
Souza, Carolyn C105 223
Souza, John C125 141, 190
Souza, Keli C095 61, 239
Souza, Lori C095 126, 147, 239
Souza, Mark C105 40, 156, 157,
Souza, Teri C095 239
Sparks, Brian C095 115, 138,
Spaulding, Keith C115 207
Spellman, Krista C095 59, 239
Spengler, Alan 13
Spenker, Tricia C125 38, 39, 40, 44,
117, 159, 190
Spyksma, Donna C095 9, 59, 239
Stammerjohan, Sheryl C105
33, 39, 43, 44. 45, 119,223
Stammerjohan, Bob ' 80
sianandge, Biii ' as
Stange, Paula C105 61, 223
Stapleton, Tracy C115 120, 152,
Stapleton, Ginnie C105 223
Stapleton, Renee C095 239
Starling, Sandy C105 127, 224
Stavrianoudakis, Nick C115 40
Steeley, Diane ' 106, 139
Steenburger, Darren C095 239
Stengel, Carl C105 224
Stenzel, Carl C105 224
Stephens, Peggy C105 40, 117,
Sweet, Susan C105 45, 119, 224
Sweet, Tim C125 191
Swindle, Kimberly C105 224
Tagge, Earl C095 239
Talamante, George C105 51, 113
Talamante, Dabby C125 191
Tamayo, Cindy C105 92, 144, 224
Tanner, Luise C115 27, 43, 45,
62, 208, 224, 268
Tanner, Stephanie ' 268
Tate, Kevin C095 142
Taylor, Herman " 85
Teerlink, Lisa C115 56, 127, 208
Tennison, Angela C115 47
Thomas, James C105 122, 224
Thomas, Julie C105 224
Thomas, Katrina C125 191
Thomason, Juanita C125 30, 73,
Thompson, Scott C095 239
Thompson, Brenda C125 173.
Thompson, Alan C095 150,
ABOVE: Senior men greet the camera with smiles and waves.
RIGHT: A headless human toilet dispenser serves freshman Frank
Pagola. OPPOSITE TOP: Spotting the photographer, John Sum-
mers fails to hide himself behind his jacket.
158, 224 239
51901591151 M3"Y111P 144. 145 Thompson, Darren C095 115,
Stevens, Melinda C105 54, 150f239
125. 159. 224 Thomspon, Ruth C115 45, 64,
Stewart, Robert C115 83, 208 203, 203
Stice, Michael C095 115, 142, 239
Stillman, Bobby C125 190
Stinson, Scott C125 109, 110, 148,
Stockton, Sheryl C095 239
Stokes, Michael " 98
Story, Brenda C095 54, 239
Story, Kenny C125 190
Strand, Mike C125 157, 190
Strandwold, Jeff C125 190
Stroud, Trevor C095 239
Sturtevant, Sandy C125 191
Sugiura, Scott C095 138, 152. 239
Sullivan, Darrin C095 62, 239
Sullivan, Stacey C125 19, 191
Summers, Eldon C095 59, 115.
Summers, John C125 191, 287
Swearingen, Phil " 82, 83
Sweet, Janice ' 87
Threet, Brian C105 113
Threet, Lisa C125 191
Tillery. Bernadette C105 224
Tincher, Robert C095 239
Tobin, Michael C095 115, 150,
Toombs, Dan C105 122, 152,
Torkelson, Deeann C125 191
Toupin, Michelle C125 191
Trantham, Sandra C125 33,
Triebsch, Robert ' 81
Triebsch, Christine C115 49, 73,
124, 125, 155, 208, 252,
Triebsch, Brad C125 74, 75,
110, 163, 191
Triggs, David C095 240
Trujillo, Connie C095 240
Trujillo, Jamie 4113 50, 148
Tucker, Katrina 4093 240
Tumazi, Suzy 4113 73, 75,
244, 266, 285
Turley, James 4103 224
Turner, Te-dd 4103 113, 159. 210,
Tyler, Elizabeth " 2, 89. 102
UIlal'ia,Gir1a4123 191, 256
Uliana, Marla 4113 128, 144, 244.
UIiana,R0nna4103127, 131, 147,
Uppal, Rajvir 4103 224
Urzua, Jose 4103 113, 151, .
Utz, Kenneth 4093 115, 142.
Valentine, Robin 409360, 240
Valocski, Susan 4093 240
Valoski, Suzy 4093 228
Valtierra, Maria 4093 240
Van Keuren, Winn 4113 200,
Vanderburg, Regina 4113 65,
Vargas, Jesus 4093 240
Vasconcellos, Peggy 4103 159, 224
Vasconcellos, Kevin 4123 101,
Vasquez. Cindy 4123 59, 191,
Vaughn, Billy 4093 240
vega. Edith 4103224
vega, Rafael 4093 240
Vilkofsky, Steve 4113 73, 102, 110.
Vinh, Hoang 4103 224
Virgo, Barbara 411347, 60.
160, 209, 246
Viveiros, Greg 4093 240
Vogt, Alan 4103 12
Vogt, Kevin 410340, 210. 224
Volk, Julie 4123 36, 37, 73, 191,
Volkmar. Debbie 4123 2, 191
Volkmar. Rodney 4093 115,
Volz, Thomas 4093 240
Voorhees, Albert " 89
Voorhees, Kevin 412340, 110,
Voorhees, Jonathon 410340.
43, 45, 224
Vrh, Aaron 4103 224
Wade, Alex 4103 28, 40, 44.
45, 138, 156, 225
Wade. Corinna 4093 240
Wagner, Diane 411345, 54, 144,
Mary ' 87 86
Ventura,' Toni 4113 22, 194, 209
Verbera, Pablo 4103 224
Veredas, Lucy 410399, 127, 224
Vergara, Elizabeth 4103 50,
Kim 4093 131, 240
Chris 4123 192
Barbara " 83
Harry 4093 115, 150,
Wilkey, Cheryl 4113 37, 39, 54, 55,
73, 125, 155,209
Wilkey, Denise 4103 67, 144, 219.
Wilkey, Marjorie ' 86
Willemse, Steve 4113 132,
Willemse, Mike 4123 40, 148, 193
Williams, Curtis 4123 193
Williams, Christopher 4093 241
Williams, Paul 4103 225
Williams, Christine 4093 74, 119, 241
Williams, Joellen 4123 193
Williamson, Doug 4123 141.
Williamson, Jeff 4093 115, 241
Willis, Teri 4123 73, 139, 159. 193
Wilson, Bertha 4123 193
Wilson, Glenda 4103 225
Windsor, Sabrina 4093 126,
Wine, Tammy 4103 225
Winfield, Gary 4093 241
Winkler, Eric 4103 59. 225
Winters, Sharon 4123 165, 193
Wisdom, Lee ' 150
Wise, Dan 4123 193
Wise, Darryl 4103 225
Withrow, Jack ' 91
Witzel, Darrell 4093 115
Womack. Clay 4113 110, 111. 133, 20
Wong, Darrell 4093 241
Wong, Susan 4113 246
Walker, James 4113 110.
Wood, Carolyn '98, 99
wood, Lori 4093 241
Woodruff, Kim 4123 54. 55, 193
Vernon, Gregory 4093 240
Very, Debra 4113 59, 209
Vessel, Gary 4103 62, 113,
151, 222, 224
Vessel, Jerry 4123 73, 117,
Vessel. Terry 4103 113, 151.
Vickroy, Brent 4123 54, 191
Vickroy, Kimberly 4103 54, 224
Vickroy, Kent 4093 240
Kristi 4103 225
Laura 4123 192
Mike 4123 192
Pam " 87
Scot 4103 225
Terry 4103 225
vin 4103 225
Wallen. Joan ' 86
Walter, Cheryl 4103 225
Walter, Verne 4093 32, 33, 138,
Walters, Bill ' 131
Waltman, Donna 4103 57, 225
Bridget 4093 240
Ward, Marni 4093 3, 33, 123,
Ward, Michelle 4123 40, 62,
Warda, Mike 4093 240
Warner, David 4123 158
Wary, David 4103 225
Washburn, Bobbie " 81
Waterson. Shelley 4103 54, 131.
Waterson, Jennifer 4123 40, 119.
Weber, Rick 4093 33, 45, 62, 157.
Wedgeworth, Amy 4123 192
Weever, Gerald 4123 192
Weiglein, Patricia ' 50, 51. 91
Weiglein, Andre 4113 119.
Weiss, Dan 103
Wellander, Wesley ' 5, 80
Welsh, Tamra 4103 131, 225
West, Anita 4093 59, 155, 240
West, Dan 4103 152, 153, 225
Westphalen, Staci 4093 131, 240
Westphalen, Tami 4123 192
Wetzlich, Scott 4093 240
Whitaker, Julie 4103 144, 225
White, Denise 4103 225
White, George " 117
White, Holly 4093 22, 123, 154,
White, Richard 4123 192
White, Toby 4123 117, 158,
Whitely, Diane 4103 225
wiggs, Mike 4093 241
Wigington. Denise 4093 241
Wilborn, Tia 4103 225
Wildenberg, Monica 4093 241
Woods, Gary 4123 13, 21, 110.
158, 159, 193
Woods, Randy 4103 112, 113, 158,
Woodward, Anne 4103 144, 225
Woodward, Ronald 4093 152, 241
Woosley, Deborah 411347, 48
Worthen, Allison, 4903241
Wright, Madelline 4113 60, 209
Wright, Stephen 409362, 241
Wylam, Diane 4093 33. 45, 241
Yang. Wendy 4093 241
Yeganah, Roseline 4123 40
Yegor, Emanuel 4093 241
Yerby, Eric 4103 54, 55
Yohanan, Robert 4123 103,
Yohanna, Julianna 4103 225
Yonan, Shannon 4093 54, 241
Yonan, Susan 4093 45. 241
York. Todd 4093 54, 241
Yorker, Bill '88
Yorker, Michelle 4123 193
Yorker. William 4103 225
Yotsuya, Allison 4123 38. 39. 40,
Yotsuya, Ernie ' 81
Yotsuya, Melanie 4093 2, 3.
122, 131, 240, 241
Youhanna, Rosaline 4123 40, 193
Young, Brian 411399, 158,
Young, Shelly 4093 241
Younger, Ann 4123 193
Younkin, Sheila " 92
Younkin, Tammy 4103 48, 139.
Yousef, Hannibal 4123 110. 193
Yslava, Chuck 4103 59. 225
Zapata, Connie 4123 102. 193
Zollinger, Ruth 4093 59, 241
Zumstein, Heidi 4123 193
Index ' 287
of the staff
blame - more
be a dream
But on the
made it their duty
thanks to the
5:00 A.M. our
tude to various
not least our
lean on and
vived. When all is
RIGHT: Karen Finke and Sandra Blair exchange the woes of
journalism over coffee. MIDDLE: Posted on the door, this
sign clearly reflects the real theme. TOP: l-lumorlst Carole
Hewitt relaxes after a hard day's work.
288 - Closing
, :+ Q32-fr
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