Jurupa Middle School - Lord of the Rings Yearbook (Riverside, CA)

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 96

 

Jurupa Middle School - Lord of the Rings Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1984 volume:

mtim f m M LORD OF THE RINGS Kari fhornas r ) • ' ' fe ' f H 5t ' ' (Cl C An THEME ' THEME 1 ir 2. Phillip Oldenkamp and Richard Bos listen in- tently to the teacher ' s instructions. 3. Sylvia Nuiiez confers with Coach Phil Stokoe on a volleyball technique. IT 2 THEME . " (: LORD OF THE RINGS The 23rd Olympiad is a once-in-a-life- time experience for athletes. Just like getting a good education. These special people trained very hard and worked to reach this athletic goal. In school, one had to be serious about everything and work hard to make the " grade. " As the world ' s finest athletes answered the starter ' s gun, so did Jurupa ' s students prepare to take their mark. It was an individual effort. Only the best participated in the Olym- pics. Managers, trainers, and coaches have always been an integral part of the Olympic heritage. In school, teachers, counselors, aides, and administrators helped us to do our best. America will remember with pride, her " champions " in their efforts to obtain a gold medal. In school, students took pride in their ef- forts to obtain knowledge, acquire new skills and reach their gold medal — a diploma. 4. Parents and teachers become acquainted on Back-to-school Night. 5. Receiving a good mark, Ben Miramontes smiles. THEME 3 IN SPITE OF IT ALL ' Tt is the best school I know of, " stated Mr. Sevaly, Dean of students. Mr. Seva- ly was Dean for four years and he also taught for eight years. He taught in ele- mentary school as well as in the junior high setting. Mr. Sevaly enjoyed being Dean of our school because it gave him the opportunity to work with curriculum and to have a greater impact on people. It also helped him to stay close to the classroom. Expulsions and suspensions left Mr. Se- valy very disappointed because he wished that he could have helped the stu- dents before they got into trouble. He was also here to help if students had any problems from home. Life was not always fun being the Dean. It took a lot of hard work, as well as the ability to get along with students, teach- ers, and staff. There were times when Mr. Sevaly would have liked to leave his demanding job, but he always tried to look on the bright side of things. Mr. Sevaly enjoyed working here. Who knows how long he will be at Jurupa, but as Mr. Sevaly observed, " You never know what the future might bring. " 1 . Deputy Dan Garcia poses for his " mug " shot. 2. Showing his disciplined study habits is Darrin Livesay. Zr 4 THEME 3. Discussing her classroom policy with parents, is 4. Reacting to excessive horseplay during passing Ms. Kathy Williams. period, is Mr. Richard Sevaly. 5. Kevin Comstock displays one of many learning postures. THEME 5 Zr 1. Mr. Paul Sweet, Principal of JJHS West, 2. These Special Olympians treat themselves to beams. well-deserved lunch. SPECIAL NEIGHBORS From 8:00 until 2:15, the mentally and physically handicapped attended classes in the new county building next to the school. Sixty-five students with a variety of special needs were instructed there. Trainable mentally handicapped stu- dents were learning survival skills such as how to cook and wash for themselves, how to use the city bus system, and how to report to a job on time. Also learning survival skills were the severely handi- capped. Learning to get around in walk- ers and wheelchairs was another part of their training. The physically handicapped were not as limited academically. There were spe- cial classes for the hard of hearing and for those with severe language disorders. Many of these students needed the use of walking aids as well. Another special group was comprised of students who had experienced emotional or behavioral problems at other schools. Throughout the year, many of these stu- dents were placed, or mainstreamed, into " regular " classrooms. They proved to be a valuable new addition and were enthusiastically welcomed by students and staff alike. 5. Mario Hurst dances to an upbeat tune. THEME 7 Zr WAIT UNTIL . . . Freetime seemed to be worth its weight in gold. Freetime was something exhausted very slowly — such as a favorite piece of candy — and was enjoyed by everyone. Lunchtime was a favorite time out of the many to choose from. It was a time to do whatever you liked. You could eat, play games, or just visit with all your friends. It was one of the most memorable freetime activities of the year. verse with frie fore the next class stretch out be- Everyone enjoyed talking and sharing each other ' s company. This was what freetime was all about. What motivated students to come to school most was their friends. Without friends, school would be boring and people wouldn ' t look forward to going to school. Another aspect of freetime was passing period. Passing period was a time to con- Freetime was something earned, not giv- en. B KKK ' ■■ m 1 . Jenny Turner and John Thoma never have " free time " working in the office. 2. Lisa Schmitz awaits a response to her " check. ' 3. Obhvious to her surroundings, Rosa Arenales studies her English. 4. Free time isn ' t only for students, as shown by Mr. Tony Jones. Y 8 THEME 3. V ». -■ -iJ ' THEME 9 Zr 1 . Bobby Pollock studies for his special classes. 2. A young lady studies her reading assignment ' ■ W9 3. Susan Woodard and Linda Neander help out in the County building. 4. Proofreading his work is Travis Abbott. V 10 THEME COUNTY COME LATELY The new county building, officially called Jurupa Jr. High West, was initial- ly built for students with a handicap. Enrollment was not high enough to fill all the modern rooms. What a timely development! The yearbook class was displaced and needed space for a darkroom. Mr. Paul Sweet, principal, made the use of the vacant room available. The yearbook staff was fortunate enough to use Room 5 for the year, in air-conditioned comfort. The yearbook staff really enjoyed working in their modern new facility. Our new neighbors were also involved in our daily routine. Ms. Carol Tallman served as contact counselor. She helped place these unique students in regular classes. When asked about the program, Ms. Tallman commented, " I think it will work out well. The regular students have been accepting the handicapped stu- dents. They haven ' t been teasing them, either. " This exchange was a great learning experience for these special people and for those fortunate enough to have met them. M c 5. Barbara Hanaker signs to Nancee Avila and Julie Sparks. THEME 11 SNACK ATTACK Regardless of which lunch period students had, the cafeteria and snack bar area were the places to be when the munchies hit. For those looking for a hot, well- balanced meal, the cafeteria had the answer. The cafeteria ladies prepared and served nutritious lunches three times a day. Lunch finished, every- one eventually ended up in the snack bar area. WmL The snack bar area was where you could buy what you wanted to eat and relax on bright benches and tables. It was a spot where you could sit with your friends and chat, eat, or do what- ever. " It ' s a nice change from dreary cafeteria food. You can also get ' cuts ' from your friends when the super- visors aren ' t looking, " stated Derrick Butler. Kelli Lewis added, " I like having a choice of food for a change. " One minute a deserted area, the next it is livened with music, people, and laughter. 1 . Angle Adkins reacts to a jalapeflo in her nachos. 2. Danielle Sager, Sophia Martinez and Regina Neri munch and chat during lunch. 3. Also enjoying a pause that refreshes is Mr. Walt Lancaster. ZT 12 THEME 5 1 " :zrT " -1- i ppPfM H K ' - ■■ a ■ ■ 4. Dana Konefat, Gina Mungia and Charles Man- ning catch up on the latest ' news ' . 5. It ' s strictly first-come, first-served service in the cafeteria. THEME 13 y 2. A tie is a part of many of the new fashion ' loolcs ' . 1 . Traci Daniels playfully poses in her Japanese- 3. Kerrie Fain and Tracy Pierce enjoy the action at a school dance. Zr 14 THEME CHIC FLASHDAN CE " ruined " more sweat- shirts than aerobics did. Fashion was in- spired by films, musical groups and oth- er sources. On campus, one could view heads with multi-colored hair, tails, or no hair at all! A wide assortment of items adorned the body. Bandanas, plastic and studded jewelry, chains, and the ever-popular buttons reflected the philosophy of each individual. 4. Teachers, like Ms. Rita Flint, are also fashion conscious. 5. Making last-minute adjustments are Kerrie Fain, Tammy Ulufanua, and Heather Cullen. THEME 15 COUNSELOR OF 0-Z A, horse at school? Are yoi razy? It ' s lifb! A horse was reallylBschool. A a c parent of " a student rode upon a horse for conference and tied it to the flagpole. This year Ms, Tallman was the counsel- or for students who ' s last naines began th the letters O thru Z. She had been ;ounseiing for 10 years at Rubidoux High and two years at Nueva Vista High. She was also a Social Studies teacher and a P.E. teacher in§.os Ange- les. Ms. Tallman loved her jot because she enjoyed solving children ' s problems. hen Ms. Tallman wasn ' t solving prob- lems for students, she was at teme sup- portinf her two children in tiSir activi- ties ilman was also veraactive in the P ' l ' ihc Booster l ciety at North 1 i.tii. SN !!at lime she had left, she enjoyed reading books. All in all, you could say that Ms. Carol Tallman was a very busy woman. " W " 16 6TH GRADE 6TH GRADE 6TH GRADE 17 " W William Alonai Jason Anthony Michael Bartone Desiree Beaujean Bobbie Bell Harvey Brown TiT 18 6TH GRADE Casey Dahm Jason Davenport Elizabet Delgado Justin Devito Roberta Dusseau Jose Garcia JorgeGaalslum Scott Gray Mike Green Hanson Hale Jennifer Harper Pamela Harris Tammy Harris Jimmy Hartigan David Heaps Richard Helgemo Carla Hernandez Shawn Houston David Hudak Eddie Jackson indy Jacksonp Friscill Jackson NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY " OH NO! " Was a typical reaction of many sixth graders on the first day of school. Many sixth graders were con- fused about where to go because they were not used to having six different classes everyday. The rotating schedule added to this confusion. But after the first few days, they had the hang of it. A Core class consisted of Language, Reading, and Social Studies classes. These classes were taught by Mrs. Du- Bose and Ms. Beckstrom-Sternberg. " It stinks! " was Shawn Houston ' s response to having a Core class. But Jim Hartigan liked it. Most of the sixth graders hated to get up early. Terri Clark hated it because it made her tired all day long. But getting out at 1:05 made it easier to accept. The sixth graders liked it because they had more time to do things after school, such as homework and seeing their friends. P.E. at Jurupa Jr. High was also very different than in the elementary schools. Many of the sixth graders enjoyed this class. They didn ' t mind dressing out ev- ery day because they didn ' t get their school clothes all dirty. 6TH GRADE 19 " W Amber Jacques Araceli Jasso John Rush Jamie Lewin Mark Lindsay Anavel Loza Craig McCorkendale Michelle Mcllrath w lll ' Hjijk i • X - ■« - __ 2. A sixth grader looks up his spelling words for the week. 3. Ms. Roxanne Beckstrom-Sternberg has many tasks to attend to. W 20 6TH GRADE Anne Miclea Cynthia Nelson Gregory Narrod Joe Oporto Jason Pacillas Lester Parker . Douglas Patterson Steven Pynn Demetria Roszkowicz William Russell Jeffrey Sander Chris Self Yolanda Sierra Douglas Smith Christopher Smith Eric Sweesy Brenda Tyson Jennifer Vanvorce Jason Walker Roy Ybarra Gina Zazzarino LITTLE CORE PROVES BIG What was sixth grade Core? It was three consecutive classes with the same teach- er which included Reading, Social Stud- ies, and Language Arts. M Mrs. Eula DuBose was one of the Core teachers and had taught Core for many years. She was a yearbook teacher for five years, but when her schedule was changed, she had to drop it because she was assigned two sets of Core classes. Ms. Roxanne Beckstrom-Sternberg was also teaching Core. She taught Core for the past three years and added P.E. and Advanced Reading. Both stated that they enjoyed their Core classes because they developed a more personal relationship with these students. This year ' s Core classes appeared more mature, punctual, and conscientious. 6TH GRADE 21 COMEBACKKIDS Scared? Nervous? Excited? How did you fee! the first day of school? Were you upset because summer went by so fast? Lisa Fernandez st ated she was scared because she didn ' t know anybody and was afraid she ' d go to the wrong class or lunch. Seventh grader Nancy Souza comment- ed she liked junior high because teachers and administrators seemed more lenient. The privileges were given sooner and the cafeteria food was more savory. Some seventh graders thought the main differ- ence between 6th and 7th graders was t|iat seventh graders were treated more grown up. ■Most 7th graders liked changiij cFasses p%o that they didn ' t get stuck fwith one teacher, in the same class, all ' day long. Sf Cindy Motola said that the dS " ference [between .lurupa and her elcnientary school was that she changed cl fl that the kids here were bigger anJo CT. SevenM Hlers liked ' ' the changing lunch pHff One seventh grader com- nicntcd, " The lunches, would be ' rd lupch would have more fi V 22 7TH GRADE 7TH GRADE 23 " liT TUNZ There it was again. The steady drum- beat. The pulsating electronic sounds of a synthesizer. All combined to produce the year ' s most popular sounds. Duran Duran, KajaGooGoo, Flock of Seagulls and others were hot new wave groups. Their music carried no message. It was there to enjoy. Quiet Riot, Def Leppard, and Motley Criie were heavy with metal. Stray Cats, J. Geils, and the Police played their style of music in the middle of the road. Michael Jackson, Gap Band, and Prince provided funky tunes with an underlying message to them. Music serves many purposes. It can soothe or excite, provoke thought or just entertain. For music lovers and dancers, many. the choices were « " ' .r::.,..a»aiiwifc larthea Alley r Nicole Alspaugn Lisa Altamariano Michael Amos illiam bl evms MAlhew Bower James Bowman Jerry] Bo Tir 24 7TH GRADE Mindy Brundage Deanna Bullock Jeffrey Bunn Bvi ' n Clint Davis Rani Davis Les Deal use bearro Brian Burleson John Cabral rjrwil ( ;iit:a Cnristin Lampbell Adam Card Cherrise Carey Sandra Caro anCarra BonsTTasquez Annette Castro Shelly Castro Raquel De Los Re yes Christopher Chain Williain Chappell Pamela Chavez Joe Chavez Flora Chavez Chris Christianson Tammy Chronister Suraj Chugani ike Coler Michael Collier Cynthia Contreras Monica Cordero i-j||iillnii rilllLL» " Insenhina Cnrte.s l.jmstopner LoT? K yan L.ox :Doran Sonja Cruz Natalie Curl Craig Curtis Phillip Cutshaw Kristine Daniels 7TH GRADE 25 " TiT TELEVISION TALK For most people, T.V. was a favorite pas- time. The biggest T.V. hits varied from the soap opera General Hospital to the adventure series The A Team. Music videos like MV3 were also very popular. Young stars captured the hearts of girls and boys alike. The girls flipped out over young actors like Thomas Howell, Rob Lowe, and Matt Dillon. The boys were content with merely gazing upon Christy Brinkley. Pay and cable T.V. became an obsession with kids and adults alike. Cable T.V. became more popular than regular net- work programming. Reasons varied why they were so popular. One reason was the variety that cable T.V. provided. Television censorship was a huge contro- versy. Groups voiced diverse viewpoints about the place that sex and violence played on the screen. Television was, and always will be, an important and influ- ential part of our lives. As the plot thickens, Butch Green is totally capti- vated. " TiT 26 7TH GRADE Patrick Fisher Rickii Fleming Gilbert Flores Tracie Foster James F niist lames Franklin Michael Frerich Caren Fuko [imothev Fuleam nnrmhv Kiirv _ nmnthv Fvnrlf Uiane O HllfP " " yichard Gallo 3 esse uamDoa Jjhann Anthony Gandara Ret ina p ' ' ' ' ' " lamara Uarner Leon Garrett Robert Gazelle Konald )awn Bishop Jawn Givcns Andrew Glenn Angela Godwin Armando Gomez Matthew Gomez Rosemary Gijimez Marc Gonzalez Arthur Gonzalez ueorge uonzalez T ri Goodwin James Grace Lisa Gracia Josie Grady Richard Graham Linda Graven Laura G regg ' JOIiii Gum I em Claudia Uuzmati Frank Hafer John Hale Michael l-falford aM Hall . Keith Hall Barbara Hamlett Angela Hansen Loren Hanson Robert Harkins Harold Nault Tammie Harris Richard Harris I iiimi Harrison S-prpij) Hartpr ber£ Glen cna [-[pri ' ipll Mark Hasenbener Robert HastY_ Kimberlv Hawking Shawn Heleedalen Mplinda Hpnririrlfs Jody Hensley 7TH GRADE 27 TlT James Hensley Dora Heredia Elizabeth Heredia CobvjieiteL. " Uric Hill 3rian Hollineer Victor Holman Heini rinlm« Monolito Holguin Arthur Holt Lloyd Howard Jeffrey Huerta Christi fl Hnprta Robert Huffman Matthew Hughes Linda Hunter Tina Hunter Ronald Ihde Jason Isbell Wanda Jackson Ronda Jackson Joann James Lisa Jenkins Greg JeriiiiriSS ' Tabatha Johnson Ricky Jones Cairo Jones Shannon jorgensen Roxanne Jurgensen Uiinise Neen aTl Kelly Bfailt KHIly Joanne | itnn Aleck Kendall Mike Kilger Rod King Chris Kjorvestad Isaac Knox Jessica Kock Edward Konefat Kristina Kortkamp Kacnei Lamontagne uawn Lancaster Aniomei Lancaster Tieg Lancaster Dana Lang Ronnie Lares Marie Larochelle Chris Larsen linrlrr I r " " i- Randall Lemaire Ernie Lerma Ruth Levels RelJi Lewis 28 7TH GRADE £dHie Inne7 Denise Lozao o Jason Lucero Isaiah Luera ' Ronald Macek Elizabeth Macias Jana Mahoney Nohemy Mancinas Tracy Markley Frank Marlatt blizabeth Marqu ' ez xjrraine MSftlUe? coil fviartei Tamara Martinez Dara McClendon Christin McConnell William Miller Michael Minarcin Tammy Moat Rebecca Moller James Mongold Kenneth Monroe Scott Montague Josh Montgomery Shannon Moore Willena Moore Georgina Morales Xon AfiAfi Maricela Moreno SPORTS! Students captured the baseball fever. It was definitely the most popular sport on the JJHS campus. Both boys and girls eagerly joined leagues in local areas. Next in popularity was football. Students enjoyed watching the " pigskin " tossed from goal to goal. The Lakers enjoyed the. support of many basketball fans. Track and field events rounded out the sports calendar. The Olympic games sparked interest in all sports! B rian Barnes, T ony Philippi, B.J, and Dan.Robbins prepare for a sports activity. 7TH GRADE 29 Irene Moreno Shelly Morford ■Inshua Morris Melinda Morris ' 7v t ' a M " ' " iii. Edward Mross F.ric Mueller Raul Mungia Stevan Murphy Mercedes Murray Rashelle M yers Ricaidu I ' lgiJLjiuto- Harold Nault " Mitra Nazari Ronald Ncllbcii Clayton Noble Kelly Nole My p ' ri " " " ' ' " Rebel O ' Hearn ' " KS Lelia Oliver Angelique | l)rman pnnrir ' ri — Robin O ' Shields James uw ens RoxaflHi LMCr r sancy PUClHiCo Jenrey Pager Arturo Palato Maria Pardo Shannon Parker Kimberlv Paul Michael t ayne Annette y ecceriiiT " Lhnstirt PMiff Jason Pellerin .Brandi Penny l- ' ranKie Perez l.upe Perez j Marta Perez Rosa Perez Tony Perkins Mark Peters Brian Petersen Trari Petprson Paul Petty FEAR IT " I can ' t sleep at night! " Movie viewers saw more blood, violence and killing than ever before. WHY THESE MOV- IES? Producers made them because of the popularity and the megabucks these films brought in. Some horror flicks this year were PIECES and SCARFACE. When surveyed, students preferred the gorey or splatter parts of these films. But, what students liked to view and what parents approved of was not always compatible. Terror movies have always been popular. In the 50 ' s and 60 ' s, violence was depict- ed. Today ' s scary movies are more graphic because of improved special ef- fects. The emotional roller coaster ride these movies provided, took movie-goers from fear to relief. W 30 7TH GRADE Kendall Pickering Jennifer Pierce iCurt L Alan Pitcock Melissa Piatt Lonna Pollock Joseph Ponti Rnhin Pone Joshua Potter Marc Potter Marcos Ouesa da Lisa (Juesada Hector Quintanar John Rabad i uina Raeusa Kacnaei Kamirez Erik Rangel Michelle Kaper Jeffrey Rasmuss en Willie kedmonfl Dianne Reed Tina Reed Jeffrey Rethaford Troy Rethaford Denise Reynolds Brian Reynolds L ' atherine Reynolds Lvnetle Riggs C ' hris Kiggs Candacc Riley Vanessa Roberts Jeffrey Robinson " " Norma Rodriguez Sletan Rodriguez Robert Ropoza Jennifer Ross Joanna Rubolo Kelley Rytych Jerry Rywak Tonnia Rywak Tina .Sage . Juan Saiitre Raul Samaniego Frank Sambrano Brian Sanchez Michael Sanlor ' d Sean Fennison depicts a character in a monster movie. 7TH GRADE 31 W David Scott Alh(T[n Seearra Cathleen blelleck Joey Shoemaker Darryl Shumay Joseph Sica Benjamin Mens l- onna i ilva Moniqiie. Sirv Susan Skinner Michele Slife Yendv Smith kickv Smith Jtlmcs Smith Lesley Smith Na ncy ouz dtherilH; S|U iil ' ?rr Jill Spiekennan Scott St. Onge X-ael Stalnaker Bethann bitaples Lisa bwitzer Ray Sylvester ' Chris Tacker George Tait Toby Tankerskey Kelvin Taylor Debbie Temple Chris leneyck Kari Thoma s Barbara i ' homasori .lj]jr ' " iompson Toby Thoreson Following up on a student referral is Ms. Ruth Gallagher. %{ 32 7TH GRADE ft._ ' =. -» NO PROBLEM! " I love it! " was her response. She also replied that she loved the students. Mrs. Ruth Gallagher has been a counselor here at Jurupa Jr. High for seventeen years. She felt that being able to help students changed her attitude and un- derstanding of people in general. Most of the problems students came to her with were personal. The problems that students came to her with ranged from personality conflicts with teachers to finding ways to like themselves. She felt that the worst and most common problem to counsel is divorce. She realized that when student ' s parents were going through divorce, they ' re nat- urally going to be upset, which in most cases affected school work. She also stated that the problems stu- dents came to her with constantly amazed her. When asked if students ever came to her with difficult questions, she truthfully responded, " Yes. Many times I won ' t have the answer. " Ms. Ruth Gallagher was a very under- standing and perceptive individual. April Waggene f Laaa Wnlker Tamara Walker Dprina Walling Fi-Hv ■■-- " Robert Waters m .Jeanene Wat nn Dale Weltv _ ■Sandy Welty Seott Wesiraii- Brian Westgate John Willey " Susan Williams RirharH Williams Glen Wilson Chris Wilson Hilly Wiknn V, iK Wilfimi John Wilson Thomas Wilson Aroniame Woertink Richard Wood pwMvnr Wrig X2ui ■Mii- t hprri,- Varnpll Scott Young Thomas Youngwirth Alarianne Zazzarino jTimothv Zimmerman Kianna Zuniga Deborah Zunip Tonia Zuray ' Rhonda panfill James Fatton Travis Abbott Shae Woodhall Ricky Covey Clarissa Cuetan Roxanne Duran Danny Herron Roy Hanstien Matt Hoopingarner Mario Hurse Kathy Wall 7TH GRADE 33 li T fC . ' BIG BROTHER The triump inl eighth grade class was very succes l and made it a fun year for everone during their last year at Jur- upa. Everyone had their ups and downs. Jim Ysais stated, " Just being at school is one of my ups. " Michelle Davis added, " One of my d©wns is when 1 fight with jny best friend. " " With a little help- from frien«fea|id staff, tlicy manage to get thfoullMie year. With a big brother im- age cam»|e additional responsibility of setting a good example. When it came to friendship, nobody did it better than the eighth graders. Our friends always seemed to be there when wc needed them. The prospect of graduation brought conflicting emotions. On the one hand, high school promised a new adventure. On the other hand, it meant leaving good friends and familar settings behind. m 34 8TH GRADE 8TH GRADERS 8TH GRADE 35 Angie Adkins Becky Adkins Leticia Aguilar Gilbert Aguirre Saiiliagu AguiiiL- Melinda Agus to Rick Ahumada Maria Alcaraz Randy Alexander Stacey Alexand er Candice Allen Cynthia Allen Darlene Alonso Tracy And erson Brenda Andrade Ednamae Andrews I ana Anke Michael Apodaca Rosa Arenales Tonya Armstrong Ray Armstrong Joey Arredondo Jason Arwi ne Joe Astran Josh Badger Ivia Balagna Tammy Barber Paul Barnes Gloria Barrientos Rodney Baumgart Ste phanie. Raxerjrial e. Troy Beers Debra Bellhouse William Beltz Genena Bennett Tammy Bentley Typthja Rermal Linnetta Besette Dawn Bishop Ms. Inez Polk gives a student ' s schedule the final once over. 36 8TH GRADE POLK POWER " I think it ' s the greatest school in the country, " says Inez Polk. Mrs. Polk worked at this school for 17 years and before that she was a teacher for ten years. As a counselor she was able to help students with their problems. A main concern of hers was the abuse of drug and alcohol by students. She felt that these kids wasted their time, minds, and bodies. Mrs. Polk made plans to retire in the near future, but all hoped she wouldn ' t leave before she saw the Class of 1984 graduate. Eva Blackman Doug Bodewin Jennifer Bore n James Borg Richard Bos Tashaa Bratton Michelle Briant Donald Brown T " - " ;! " ■■ " " ' 1 William Browning James Bruce ' Richard Brunner C]ryj. st Riirkingham Tonia Bullard.A Derrick Butler Judy Byer s Michelle Campbell _ Kevin Canlrell Slacev Canup Diann Carey Steve Carrasco Kathy Carrasco Norma Casill s Marina Cervantez Kimherl y Chaif Chris Chambers Jamie Chapin Matthew Chapman Cynthia Chavez Randy Childers Kimberly Clark Donald Clark 010- 8TH GRADE 37 VTV NEW MOON Guys wearing makeup? Yes, cosmetics returned to the men ' s fashion scene. In nature, the male was distinguished by brighter plummage and colorful mark- ings. Taking this cue from nature, musi- cal groups broke tradition by returning to the idea of the decorated male. Enter- tainers like Duran Duran, Adam Ant and the gregarious Boy George promoted the image. The ' look ' had many compo- nents. Plucked eyebrows drew attention to the eyes. Pastel eyeshadow contrasted with the black-outlined eyes to compli- ment the look. Asymetrically-applied rouge shaped the face. The mouth was cosmetically enhanced by luscious lip- sticks. To masquerade as a ' Boy George ' was inappropriate at school. Many stu- dents displayed their ' outrageousness ' in acceptable forms. On campus this year, many boys sported tails and bleached locks. Fashion crossed the gender line. Boys and girls shared punk accessories. Leather and spiked wrist bands, ear- rings, bandanas, belts, and buttons were worn by all. Androgynous fashions pro- vided a little fun and less pressure to be one of the crowd. Expertly applied makeup is worn by Boy George. Patricia Clark Mich ael Clary Monica Cobos Scott Coder Kim Cnffman Matthew Colhurr) £arol Coler jcdi Collins Kevin Comstock Pauline Cooper George Cordero Thomas Corea Ann Coria James Corner Cindy Courier Jill Crab b Talia Cramyis Christine Cravens Shannon Crawford Wendy Crowson Celia Cubello HRathi-r riille.|, Audrene Currithers Traci Daniels Carolyn Daniels Richard Parr Michelle Davis Kim L ayi Willie Davison Amy Davenport r 38 8TH GRADE ' nW wmm Guy Deckert Deborah Demello Sherry D empsey Louis Uiez Amanda Diles Erric Dixon Tina Doss Renita Druma l Ralph Duda Travis Duncan Pamela Duran Kfisti Dvorak Myge Earven Rnrv FHj ards Gerald F) r -H Jennifer F.lkins Heidi Emmenegger Tami Fnderle Robb Engert Teri England Jose Enriquez Robert Erautt Garv G eraldine Escajeda Patricia Espinoza Rebecca Estrada John Faber Ksrri ' ' p " ' " Trey Fannin Jacque Ferguson Paul Figueira Patricia Fogl aitie Lars Forand Gina Ford Deborah Foster David Franklin Jason Freeman William Frye Michele Fury Frank Galvez Gina Gaouette Angel Garcia Don Garwood Jose Gaytan Carl Gernux Kimberly Gibbs Tanya Gill 8TH GRADE 39 r -Shannnn ( " fill Grant Oilman William Girton Richard Givens Michael Click Garold Goergen Mr. Jim Brusso ' s GATE class stops classwork to smile for the camera. 40 8TH GRADE COMMITMENT TO EXCELLENCE G.A.T.E. stood for Gifted and Talented Education. All of the students in these classes stood out from the crowd. These students were special and possessed a distinctive quality. Originally titled MGM, this program was in existence for many years. Now GATE is comprised of 7th and 8th graders. Two of our instruc- tors shared the task of motivating this group. Mr. Jim Brusso enjoyed his in- volvement in the program. The class work he assigned to this class was harder and more in depth. The class size was big, and he was concerned about being able to give each student the time and attention they deserved. A nice discov- ery for him was realizing that the oppo- site was true of these self-motivated and independent students. For Ms. Michelle Johnson, there were no surprises. She with GATE classes to emphasize the need for superior writing skills. One of the hardest projects given to her students was to compete in a national literary magazine. Students were required to create original short stories and adapta- tions for the stage. These young play- wrights submitted works which reflected their personalities. From pathos to hilar- ity, this creative writing project touc Jose Heredia Rene Hernandez Imelda Hernandez Maria Hernandez Derrick Hewitt Dean Hieter T ' " " H ' lHahranH Kimberly Hodgeman Ginger Hollywoo d Dana Holzknecht Cindy Horn Priscilla Horslty Keith Horton Marvbeth Howley James Huey Ric Huffman Kimberly Ingalls Geraldine Jachiin Richard Jackson Melissa Jackson .Nichole Jackson. Sandra Javis Heidi Jensen Brian Johnson Julia Johnson Shellie Johnson Ronald Johnson Thomas Johnston 8TH GRADE 41 Alisa Joiner WilliaiYi ,lnnp.-i Duane Joyce Stephanie Jaurez David Kartley Patriclt Keelan Gary Kersey Connie Kimble Sean King Kelly Kinley Scott Kinney Paula Kinsey Katrina Knu tson Dana Konelat Malinda Krouse J osemary Laguna Randy Lair Jame s Lamontagne Michael Lancasjer Sicott L ane Ren e Lares Marci Larkin Malonise Larry James Larsen Christopher Latham " Jo Lawrence Melinda Lawson Heather Layden Shanna Leach Damon Leal Donnell Leffridge ReginaLemaiis. Karen Leone Michelle Lerma Racheal Leppert Marty Lewin Christopher Xiberio Darrm Ljvesay Marie Loggia Kevin Longanecksi. ' nuelLopez Jorge Lopez Rosanne Lopez BeatnfifiJ-opez Arron Lucas Christopher Lusk Martin Luvian Tyler Lyman Micheal Lynn Suzy Machado Robert Madrid _geth Madri aj BrEnda Mallary VjtMarcyManar Mark Mangipello George Mansour Clifford Martson r 42 8TH GRADE Clifford Marston Robert Martel Scott Mason Xiicia-Maiinder Pricilla Mays Mich elle McDermott Ryan McGuire Francis McGuire Caiidy McKi nngy — - Kevin McKinney Mekael McNe il Ro berto Mc Phge. TajTiara lcSheehy- Chris McWhorter_ Ramie Meade Jeff Meier Daniel Mejia David Meredith Joe M Mlard Lisa M iller Laura MUle " — " Ben Mira monte s Gerad Miranda Tisa Mitchell Richard Mitchell Jill Mobley C hris Modde Steve Moeller Jennelle Montgomery Ju lie Montoya Willena Moore Brenda Moore eresa I Victoria Morring Patrick Morris Lisa Morri son Debbie Mortenson Kurt Moscal Jennifer lV|Qshei__ Candace Motola Adam Muise Kevin Mullen .■—- Christy Sean NUmtgaiT Paula Munoz Kim Murray Camille Nash Lorrain e Navarro Dena Nels ony : ■ TNelsSTn Regina Neri Shawn Newman John Nicklas Vera Nielo ichele Nim mo Nino_Martinez jriacjL£e_Nowak Sylvia Nuiiez C r 8TH GRADE 43 f t Persella Odette Mdie-Qfielie Phillip Oldenkamp Deanna Olson Joe Orozco Anthony Ortiz Stephanie Pacheco Mason P airistL- Guillermo Pardo Craig Patterson Shannon Patton Lea Petralia Tony Philippi Maryann Pierce Angie Planck Brianna P ollock " Bobby Po iiak Samuel Ponti Lucinda Porras I ' homas Porras Dale Porter Maria Preciado Leticia Preciado Sharon Prince Antnony Prior Paulo QuadiQS. Cheryl Quaker Genevieve Quintana Kelly Ramex, Ru ben Kamire — Cecelia Ramirez LeannaJ Rachel Reed Shane Reichardt Lloyd Reichardt R J Rpynnlrt»c Michael Reynolds |p " " ' %r Rign ' y — Dan Robbins Tracy Robertson Jason Robertson Laura Rodg g " ' RegiBa. odrig!isz_ J]im2lliy_R.Qgeis Jenita Ropers Valerie Ronquillo _ Jacob Roszkowiez Randall Russell Neaa-R AitheTfor 3 — Celia Sae nz Timothy Sage Danielle. Saj ei Silvia Sal azar Jose Salitre Reynaldo Samaniego Phillip Sandoval Leti£iB-SaAU s__ Donald Sapp Jesse S carbrough 44 8TH GRADE Apr i l Schmid ■lanel Schiessel Lisa ' Schmitz Daniel Sch westak Dawn Scoby Jason Scoggins Ann Seed James Shackelford enee Sha ver Bart Shay JCara S hort Dale Shumway Mo nica Sierra Melissa Simmons Owen Si pip " " " Irene Slife Charles Smith Jesse Smith Lisa_Sjnith_ Paul Smith Shaquenta Smyth Rodne y Sosm an Michael Spell Larry Spencer Shari Spotswood K eith Sprague Ja net Stanton Amanda Steele VICIOUS CIRCLE Jennifer Stubbs Deborah Stull Famous Sullivan Eric Super Jason Sutphen Laura Sweeney MichaeTTtrfDya— Kevin Ta[ iaji Malanie Talley RcBert Taylor ' ru mor (ru ' mer), 1 . a story or statement without any proof that it is true. 2. vague, general talk. 3. tell or spread by rumor. Jurupa had more than it ' s fair share of ' rumors ' and the fights caused by them. Nothing was as destructive to friend- ships as half-truths or blatant lies. A rumor was impossible to track down. Although most people loved to hear bits of gossip, and pass them on, no one would claim them. Regina Neri felt that " Rumors cause hurt feelings, " while Alisa Joiner stated, " They are uncivilized and basically stink! " Rumors have always been a part of school life. Many students did not real- ize the damage that was caused by pass- ing these ' bits ' of hearsay along. Unfor- tunately, once the cycle began, it was hard to stop it. It usually ended in strained relationships, damaged reputa- tions, and physical confrontations — fights. The solution? Ignore rumors directed at you or others, and don ' t share! H ¥ d ■- L 1 sz Tracyee Nowak and Celia Cubello stop a rumor before it starts. 8TH GRADE 45 AT EASEL Young Artists at JJHS ranged from 6th to 8th grade. Most didn ' t plan on becom- ing artists, they just wanted an easy class. Instead, they worked harder than they expected. The art classes were in- structed by Ms. Molly Ramirez who re- placed the retiring Ms. Ruth Hayes. In other classes, students had to turn in Shannon Terrett_ John Thoma Jack Thompson Cherie Thomas Dixie Todd Sherry Todd Fra nces Torres tra iBe-Toa: Gloria Tovar Jodi Trout Tammy U lufanua JulietaUrrutia Shawna Vagnone Roberto Valenzuela Raquel Vallin Roy VanHoose Aric VanRooyan written assignments. In Ms. Ramirez ' s class, lessons ranged from creating a simple art folder to constructing a more complicated paper mache mask. When asked if she would rather teach another subject, Ms. Ramirez replied, " No, I ' m satisfied with all my art classes. Designing an art project is like Danny Schwestak takes a break from painting to view fellow artists at work. building a house, you must have an abundance of patience to see the project to the end. " All drawings cannot be mas- terpieces, some students needed a help- ing hand, which they received from Ms. Ramirez. 46 8TH GRADE Alisa VanHees k ' Ramon Vargas M ichelle Vest Tim Vigil Summer Viles AminnPltff Villanvprn V jctnr Viramonle s Frank Waggener Marv alden AnUoiieU£_Walker Patricia Walker T j m Walkfif Cheryl Ward John Warner Sabrina Watts Geor gia Weeks Andrew Weller Michael Werne r Mike Wettstonc John Wheeler Zina_Wliilaey S hawn Wickoff- Mike Weiland Sean Wilkie Kathy Williams Jeff Williams Mike Williams Mike_Wi!sflD. Bill 3;ilsoi T roy Wilson Bryan Wood Craip Wmds Don right- Paul_Yanez Jim Ysais 8TH GRADE 47 PACESE Reserved, quiet,, and Kaste, Principal, se school year. Bearded, anim l Spyjpe catalyl most-school asseiiiblies " were adje that described Vice Principal, l ancaster. Approachable, loquacious, and fo able summed u| Richard Sevaly. i . M r r r j KegSrdless of the sifnati»n, staff mem- bers had a choice o vcKp personalities to guidetheni. Once yn tfife right path, all ' it concerns, itom fopd_ser¥ices to medical probleins re solved. Success was nleasured by the ability to administrators |and- staB " to wor , s a team. 4. ll This true Olympian effort resulted in personal and school victories for all! % I IU n f I " r 48 STAFF STAFF STAFF 49 WHERE WERE YOU? On November 22, 1963, President Ken- nedy was assassinated in Texas. Many of Jurupa ' s teachers will never forget that terrible day. On The 20th anniversary of his death, teachers were asked to go back a moment in time to reflect. " I was teaching math in the third wing at dear old Jurupa Jr. High! " E. Meek " Working for an electrical power com- pany. " — B. Leedy " Working in a real estate office. " — E. Frederick " I was ironing clothes in my dining room. " — V. Walker " I was grocery shopping at Staters market in Rubidoux. " — R. An- drusak " I was home sick from work in Denver watching television. " C. Jones " In high school . . . don ' t remember what class. " K. Williams " I was in sixth grade . . . playing football and was scor- ing a touchdown. " — K. Sanford " I was in my fifth grade class in Ocean View School, in Huntington Beach. " — S. Buck " I was surfing at Huntington Beach. " — C. Dunn " I was teaching school at Nueva Vista High School. " E. Curtin " I was teaching at Kimball High and I was giving Doug Svaboda a saxa- phone lesson. " J. Boomsma " I was in seventh grade and I didn ' t take it very seriously. " G. Hanson " I was here at Jurupa ... in choir class. " D. Johnson. " I was in a sixth grade class, Jasper, Texas. " G. Golden " I was in 5th grade at Mission Bell Elementary School. I re- member feeling . . . well, not quite sad, but the feeling that something of great importance happened when my teacher received the call over the P. A. and she began to cry. " — M. Ramirez. " Here at JJHS, in my classroom. " — E. Dubose " I was teaching a class at Mission Bell Elementary School. " J. Shearer " I was on my way home from a college class. " — B. Nelson " I was on my way to a class at California Baptist College. " — J. Moore " I was in Lake Tahoe teaching. " R. Flint " I was working at a radar track- ing station outside of San Diego, Cali- fornia. " — L. Croteau " I was in Mr. Bell ' s Social Studies class, in room 22, at JJHS, the same room in which I now teach! " — J. Brusso 1 . Mr. Jake Boomsma and Ms. Molly Ramirez, fill out forms during a staff meeting. 2. Mr. Richard Sevaly helps Ms. Michelle Johnson fill CBED sheets correctly. 50 STAFF Howard Kaste — Principal Walt Lancaster — Vice Principal Richard Sevaly — Dean Ruth Gallagher — Counselor Inez Polk — Counselor Carol Tallman — Counselor Donna Jones — Nurse Robbie Andrusak — Reading Clara Jones — Reading James Shearer — Reading Director Sherry Zelenka — Reading Susan Buck — English Jim Brusso — English Eula Dubose — Core Michelle Johnson — Gifted Math Anthony Jones — English Eileen Meek — English Evelyn Frederick — Library Judy Berndt — P.E. Michael Goltry — P.E. Gary Peterson — P.E. Phillip Stokoe — P.E. t , Jack Cassette — Math £y Gary Golden — Math Guillermo Gravier — Math Spanish Elizabeth Lavorgna — Math James Moore — Math Lab Ken Sanford — Math - 3. Taking notes during a staff meeting are: Mr. Fred Lawrence, Mr. Gary Hanson, and Ms. Susan Buck. STAFF 51 Elsie Gill — Reading Fred Lawrence — Social Studies Joe Morgan — Social Studies Vivian Perricone — Social Studies Eileen Prince — Social Studies Teresa Pisarik — Science Bill Leedy — Science Lynette Weatherford — Social Studies Cindy Huffman — Speech Rhoda Armentrout — ER SDC Mary Bauer — RSP Chuck Dunn — RSP Gary Hanson — LH SDC Vera Walker — LH SDC Lucien Croteau — Woodshop Rita Flint — Drama Molly Monge-Ramirez — Art Bilingual Kathy Williams — Foods Jacob Boomsma — Band English Marjory Bennett — Aide Marjorie Boker — Aide Margaret Bolz — Aide Shirley Gummow — Aide Sandra Ellis — Toni Hellow Ruth Hutch Marilynn Lorenz Cheri Perrella Aide Aide Aide Aide Stella Portillo — Aide Mary Ray — Aide Marion Richardson — Aide Emily Rogers — Aide Phyllis Thomas — Aide Dorothy Tyler — Aide Pat Watts — Aide I . Mr. Sanford is thankful for his overhead projec- tor. • 52 STAFF AM THANKFUL FOR ... so many things — my health, loved ones, having the opportunity to help oth- ers, and of course, for life! " — D. Jones, R.N. " A very full and happy life with my husband, children, grandchildren, par- ents, co-workers, and all the 6th, 7th, and 8th graders from A thru G at Jur- upa. " — R. Gallagher " ... for great friends, a loving and supportive family, a country full of opportunity and choice — and the good health to enjoy them all. " — L. Madrid " ... that I am alive to give thanks for being alive. " — B. Leedy ... a great country to live in, a beautiful family, and nice people, and students to work with. I especially thank God for the good health I enjoy, and swell friends. " — J. Shearer " ... health — a nice fam- ily — a nice career — born in the great USA — to live at an exciting time — to work with nice young people at Jurupa Jr. High. " — J. Morgan " Being an American, having great friends and family, and good health " — E. Frederick " The beautiful world we live in, and the opportunity to make our own choices of how we choose to live our life. " — P. Hernandez " For family, friends, especially good health. " — R. Richmond " Fm thankful for all that God has made. Fm especially grateful for our beautiful world, my loving fam- 2. Ms. Pat Hernandez keeps busy by filing student folders. ily, and opportunity to work at such a great school. " — C. Tallman " I am thankful for living in America — the best country in the world. I am thankful for God and his love for me and for ev- eryone. " I am thankful for ice cream. " — K. Sanford " I am thankful for having life as a person, and NEW LIFE as a Christian. " — E. Dubose " The people I work with, the family I have, the country I live in, my faith and opportunities to continue to grow and learn. " — S. Ze- lenka " I am thankful for the privilege of living in a free country in the world, the United States of America. " — Rita Flint 3. Mr. Mike Goltry concentrates on figuring his student ' s grades. STAFF 53 NUCLEAR WAR? World affairs did not go unnoticed by staff members at Jurupa. Staff person- nel were asked: " How do you feel about the threat of a nuclear war? " and " What do you think can be done to prevent one? " " I feel very concerned. I plan to pray more sincerely! " Ms. Dubose " We can begin to avoid war by continuing to value each other. " Ms. Walker " We need to drastically reduce numbers of warheads . . . both sides. " — Mr. Shearer " I hope that the leaders of our world are smart enough to think twice about any type of nuclear war. " — Ms. Gummow " Nuclear war frightens me. The totality of such an event means the end of civil- ization as we know it. It may mean the 1. Mrs. Sharon Larson working hard at her desk making a typical school day run smoothly. end of everything we have gained in the past million years. I ' d hate for man to have to start over. Unfortunately, man being as he is, the only thing we can do is stay as powerful as our enemies so that they will not attack us. If we can reduce everyone ' s stocks of nuclear weapons, we will gain much. We cannot expect our enemies to reduce their armament on their own and we cannot afford to be weaker than anyone ... " Mr. Brusso " I am very concerned about it, although I have to admit that I haven ' t taken an active role in expressing my feelings such as writing to my congressman, par- ticipating in marches, etc, ... I do be- lieve that all nations should reduce their nuclear warheads and that the solution is through negotiations with other nations and not by building more and more . . . trying to be the so called number one nation in defense. " — Mr. Cassette " Considering that there could be such a war scares me a lot . . . especially since I ' d like my child to live long, good life. I feel we all need to write to those in public office and let them know our feelings. They ' re the only ones who can reduce and eliminate the missiles. " — Ms. C. Jones. " It could happen, but I know God is in control, and therefore I don ' t worry about it. We can only try to get along with each other. " — Mr. Sanford " If everyone in the world would use his or her energy to promote peace, rather than hate, the problem would be solved. " 2. Ms. Stella Portillo, always with a friendly smile, helps a student find a difficult word. • 54 STAFF Ervina Cahill — Cafeteria Pat Fryman — Cafeteria Jackie Hopkins — Cafeteria Joann Krueger — Cafeteria Maria Lopez — Cafeteria Rose McNamara — Cafeteria Joann Ponti — Campus Supervisor Irene Waters — Cafeteria Alberta Weaver — Custodian Charlene Welch — Cafeteria Michael Colosimo — Head Custodian Joe Gamache — Custodian 3. Observing his students in PE, is Mr. Gary Peter- STAFF 55 Sharon Larson — Principal ' s Secretary Reva Richamond — Attendance Donna Abramson — County Teacher (TMH) Audrey Foss — County Teacher Luis Heyden — County Teacher (SED) Barbara Honaker — County aide Annette JimeneZ County aide Diane Johnson — County Kent Lewis — County Teacher (SH) Tom Normandeau — County Teacher Ann Reyes — County Teacher (HI) Virginia Rodriguez — County Aide Lexi Taddeo — County Teacher (SDL) LAST BUT NOT LEAST Robert Bane Tony Camarera Michael Clary ' ■ Mike Drew " Thalen Fliick Bobby Franklin Willie Gaines Tammy Garner Kelly Greene Ronnie Hanson Gerardo Hernandez Cameron Hill Ron Huffman Melanitjones, Gay Loffef- Anna Lucio Hector Martinez Ruben Marttftci— Lucy Mello Kenny Mendosa Rick Mitchell Daniel Niske Jeff Porter Mack P rice Solomon Razo Daniel Rockwell Annette Sandc t— Chjries-SmUh Jolie Sparks Pat Taylor Y vn Th-fmpf " " - Billy Weikel Ip.nnif f.r Williams Frank Wilkowski ?■ 56 STAFF TEACHER BURNOUT Teacher burnout — an ailment that is affecting more and more educators ev- ery year. Professional disillusionment, the feeling that teaching is not what it once seemed to be, is a major cause of teacher burnout. Teachers were asked what they did to avoid being burned out. They were also asked if they had experienced this stress- ful malady, the following are their can- did responses. QUESTION: " Do you know what teacher burnout is? " Yes, anyone who is tired, bored, or frus- trated in what they are doing has exper- ienced some degree of " burnout. " — J. Brusso Teacher burnout is when your beard catches on fire! " — B. Leedy Yes, teacher burnout is hating Monday morning, hating getting out of bed, get- ting down on your students for every lit- tle mistake, and not giving innovative assignments. " — E. Curtin QUESTION: " Have you ever exper- ienced it? " Sometimes I start feeling that way to- ward the end of the year but, it has never been deep-seeded enough to carry over the summer. — J. Brusso I burned up several sets of tires so I had to buy more tires. — K. Sanford I ' ve never burned out completely, but I need time occasionally to regroup. — T. Jones Almost, but it was June so I made it through the year. — E. Curtin QUESTION: " Have you ever helped someone else overcome it? Or if you have felt burned out, how did you overcome it? " No, but two things really help are a rest . . . like spring summer vacation and a change of teaching assignments. — J. Brusso No, not in the true sense of it. Each year, there are frustrating moments, however, I have never stopped caring about stu- dents. I feel that the best way to help overcome burnout, is to provide as much care and support as possible. — E. La- Vorgna I did help — how? I put his whiole beard under the drinking fountain! — B. Leedy I ' ve been reluctant to talk to anyone who I felt was burned out. I ' d tell them to quit. There ' s no sense in doing some- thing everyday that you don ' t feel good about. — C. Jones Yes, I burned up several sets of tires so I had to buy more tires. I suggested they use radial tires. — K. Sanford I use comedy and sarcasm to lighten things. Also, I try to locate the positive as often as possible. — T. Jones In a related area, some teachers felt lack of input in school decisions were a factor in creating burnout in teachers. Oddly enough, teachers are a lonely crowd. Many suffer from isolation, physically cut off from other adults in a room filled only with students. They have little op- portunity to interact with colleagues lit- tle chance to emotionally support one another — ripe conditions for stress. Teacher burnout, for some meant years of dreading each work day. For others it meant a change in lifestyles. The ques- tion is, what is causing members of this once rewarding profession to re-evaluate their aspirations or leave the field entire- ly? The Answer is, in a word, STRESS. Shawn Woodley Robbie Woolard Diane Zuniga J asori ' T Ba ti " Jimmy Riddle STAFF 57 r " C OMMITM ENT TO EXCELLENCE Involvement look tt)rm in an number of ' activities. Campus oianizations offered students a hance to tose their individual talents. F6r those rtth a taste for the dramatic, appetites were satisfied in many clubs. Students looking for a more phy- ' ' sical outlet released..their energy through carTipus activities. ' Financial, technical. anti academic Ciu osities were stimulated and challenged. V U. l » Cv 58 ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES 59 1 . Coach Goltry lectures students on finishing the run. 2. Students and teachers clash during a flag foot- ball game. ?- 60 ACTIVITIES MAKING THE GOAL Everyday after school, passersby heard the rough and tumble of sneakers pound- ing the boards in the gym. Hoop shooters concentrated on perfecting slam dunks that were deadly against the competition. On the fields, teamwork was rewarded with a well-executed field goal. Home runs and touchdowns added up to pro- duce trophy winners. Buffed, built and beefy biceps? How were these muscles developed? Through sheer determination and a will to succeed. The weight lifting class provided visual evi- dence that hard work did pay off. Coached by Phil Stokoe, Mike Goltry, Gary Peterson, Judy Berndt and Rox- anne Beckstrom-Sternberg, students were true Olympians. Ever wondered who sets up the enormous number of chairs and benches in perfect alignment for the captivating assemblies through the year? Who was responsible for the clean-up after the audience was cleared? In this, " The Year of the Volunteer, " finding service-minded students posed no problem. Hard workers offered their time and energy willingly and attacked the job at hand. It was a thankless job, but someone had to do it. Arranged props and backgrounds on the stage seemed to appear as if by magic. The figurehead behind the scenes 3 3. Rory Edwards struts his stuff on the basketball courts. was Ms. Donna Jones. The youth and enthusiasm of the 6th grade class added an extra dimension on campus. Channeling these attributes was the purpose of the 6th grade Class Club. It provided a sense of unity and unique- ness for our newest additions. This year ' s 6th grade class was the small- est in recent years. Ms. Roxanne Beck- strom-Sternberg sponsored this group ' s special activities. 6th graders were tradi- tionally bewildered by the rotating sched- ule, the increased numbers of teachers and rooms, and learning to deal with up- perclassmen. To add to this confusion, they had to remember which of the three daily lunch periods to take. ACTIVITIES 61 P- SUPPLY AND DEMAND There was no excuse for going to class unprepared. The pencil you lost in that pencil fight, and the gym suit your cat ate, could easily be replaced. Where? At the student store. Staffed by students, it stocked a large inventory of school sup- plies and gym clothes. Mr. Jim Shearer made sure the books were balanced. Proper bookkeeping was dependent on good math skills. Students who were willing to work hard, had regular atten- dance, and showed good behavior, were allowed to participate in Mr. Jim Moore ' s Math Lab. Another criteria for placement was low math skills. Small groups allowed individual needs to be met. Computer-assisted instruction proved effective. After school, any stu- dent with an interest in computers could pursue it further in the Computer Club. Here, " whiz kids " could brainstorm on the keys of the computers. The simply curious could explore and have questions answered by Mr. Chuck Dunn and Ms. Elizabeth LaVorgna. Jurupans were for- tunate to have these organizations on campus. 1. Vera Nieto " works out " on the Commodore after school. 62 ACTIVITIES 3. An unusual sight, a lone computer. 2. Formatting a computer disk, is Ms. Mary Ray. ACTIVITIES 63 r 1. Ms. Laura Madrid plans designs for the annual Cinco de Mayo float. 2. Ms. Rita Flint proudly looks over the progress of her Freedom Singers. 64 ACTIVITIES MUSICAL YOUTH Cinco de Mayo, (Fifth of May), was a great victory for Mexicans. On that day in 3 1862, the Mexican army defeated the French. As the holiday approached, the festive sounds of mariachi music and the bright colors of shirts and flowers ap- peared on campus. cQue pasa? was a fa- miliar question asked of the Cinco de Mayo Club. Students from all back- grounds became excited and involved in the construction of yet another award- winning parade float. Sponsoring this club were Ms. Ernestina Monge, Ms. M. Ra- mirez, and Ms. L. Madrid. Another high-spirited group was The Freedom Singers. Under the skillful di- rection of Ms. Rita Flint, they represented our school in county fairs and other local 3. Kelly Warr studies hard to complete her assign- ment to participate tn free time. events. As the sounds of the band drifted through the air. The Freedom Singers, re- splendent in their red, white, and blue out- fits, marched across the field as one. This year, 70 musically-inclined students were selected after auditioning for a slot in the group. Some students enjoyed this activity for the first time this year. Others had the distinction of performing with the group for several years. As well as music, they provided special dance routines and skits at school assemblies. The 7th Grade Class Club endeavored to instill pride and spirit. Sponsored by Mr. Jim Brusso and Ms. Roxanne Beckstrom- Sternberg, they supported and participat- ed in school-wide events. ACTIVITIES 65 SYNCHRONICITY Over the years, the Jazz Band has main- tained a high standard of excellence. Known for their stylish interpretations of traditional tunes, they were always in demand. This group entertained at the Christmas Concert, the Spring Concert, and the Lester Oakes Memorial Band Review, to name a few. Mr. Jake Boomsma directed the Jazz Band, which consisted mainly of gleaming brass and sandful percussion. Academic excellence merited member- ship in the prestigious Honor Society. Maintaining a 3.5 GPA qualified all stu- dents to join. Ms. Sherry Zelenka and these high achievers. 8th graders not content with a passive role in school ac- tivities joined the 8th grade class club. These leaders planned activities, with ASB like Smile-0-Grams, Christmas Dash. Backed by the dynamic Mr. Ken Sanford, this club demonstrated that school spirit was fun! What do you mean, our cameras are gone? Stolen? A yearbook without photos? How could this happen? BUT IT DID!! This was but another hurdle to overcome in the production of this yearbook. Obstacles encountered along the way served only to strengthen the bond between teachers and staff. Their commitment to finish what the started never diminished. Spurred on by Ms. L. Madrid Ms. M. Ramirez (and the promise of a late-night pizza), staff- ers managed to pull it all together and emerge on top. I.Mr. Ken Sanford advises his 8th grade students on a math problem. 2. Hardworking Vera Nieto, never has a moment ' s rest, being Copy Editor. 66 ACTIVITIES 3. The award winning band director, Jake Boomsma, takes a break from conducting his stu- dents. XiljOJL C)ULCiLrnii (XrrxoL CUd f,, UU iuJ. dbJlL UM. UU-t.AL rt, U fMihjt at ix rrLii.d ■ hJ Lt LXJ-ihL nJ iO tA yyiA :5ut., mat uu cu UL- ix iJJy ixt-h-in- Uu.-yxn pujiAixAjaL- hiM. UUAl. Jj iU ( (s dLSAu -Ui. 0J5P-U OufuJ X. qit. c cu, (VKl)- JhML Lu-tAj. Uam-UL 61) tMJ. iJT-UTnm tJiA.t tAt iAtQJi.lj 6t- OJOM- xJUJ-i tJxiL he-Lp ' 7r}AJ) -niadAxcL, thJL huajyijun uja i UM jf.a. (i n ) ttnAj hAuIjaixJi lO jL. huspi. c ciu app-a-CLOuU all o oJu blOiSOL , uUMt, ACTIVITIES 67 r 1 . The members of the ASB smile proudly. 2. Ms. Sherry Zelenka imitates E.T. during class time. f% i -- 0- ft f ,f I r f ' ' .y r 68 ACTIVITIES NEVER BOARD It was some year for the ASB! Dedica- tion and determination was the key that opened the doors to a successful year. ASB served a dual process. They man- aged to raise money as well as school spirit by sponsoring unique and profit- able activities. Activities such as Wel- come-Back-Grams, Halloween Dress-up Day, the Christmas canned food drive, Candy-Grams and Hat Day were met with much enthusiasm. Incentives such as Good Guys activities and Panther Coupons were motivational tools in- spired by the ASB. Effervescent Ms. Sherry Zelenka was custom-made to motivate and guide this ambitious and industrious group. " Customized " woodworking was Mr. Lucien Croteau ' s forte. Blocks of wood were miraculously transformed into rec- ognizable and often useful objects. With an individual design in mind, each stu- dent took his her project from a knotty panel to a cribbage board. Mr. Croteau educated his students in the safety as- pects of using power tools first. Once knowledgeable in equipment use, cre- ativity surfaced. e ' - 3. Mr. Lucien Croteau reads about how to improve teaching techniques. ACTIVITIES 69 l3 ' I It I in U I EL mm m IT ' STTTE WATER The eyes of the nation were on Pyrite Canyon. Aquapho- bia — the fear of water — became a common concern {ommunity. This not totally un- [ocal canyon ■as a toxic danger •se in- lountability. Through the ears it has become a politi- al issue. Government com- lissions — investigations have produced no clear- wu0 utions. Meanwhile, notices of possi- ble dangers were sent to ouseholds. As these inves- tigations continued, so did health problems . O ' S DRINKING THE 70 COMMUNITY LIFE COMMUNITY LIFE COMMUNITY LIFE 71 Somebody ' s Watching You " Big Brother " has become a common term for overreaching authority, and " Newspeaic " is a word we apply to the dehumanizing babble of bureaucracies and computer programs. Those coinages have passed into the language with lives of their own. They are familiar to mil- lions who have never read ' 1984, ' who may not even know it as a novel written thirty-five years ago by an English named Eric Blair, who became famous under the pen name George Orwell. What Orwell had done was not to forsee the future but to see the implications of the present — his present and ours — and he touched a common chord. He had given words and shapes to common but unarticulated fears running deep through all industrial societies. ' 1984 ' is an anguished lament and a warning that we may not be strong enough nor moral enough to cope with the kind of power we have learned to amass. We hear echoes of that warming chord in the constant demand for greater secu- rity and comfort, for less risk in our soci- eties. We recognize, however dimly, that greater efficiency, ease, and security may come at a substantial price in free- dom, that law and order can be a double- think version of oppression, that individ- ual liberties surrendered for whatever good reason are freedoms lost. Still, the warning has been effective; everytime we use one of those catch phrases . . . recognise ' big brother ' in someone, notice something Orwellian ... we are listening to that warning again. ' — by Walter Cronkite - i 1 . Joey Astran contemplates a society that is truly fi ,; like a M984. ' ? , 2. Don Garwood reads from the book ' 1984. " 72 COMMUNITY LIFE 3. Jurupa Junior High stands alone in the midst of the anniversary of George Orwell ' s book. COMMUNITY LIFE 73 TAMMY ULFANUA GERALDINE MARY GROH President ' ESCAJEDA Treasurer Vice-President _: GERRY JACHIM CELIA CUBELLO DANA Comm. of Publicity HOLZKNECHT Activities Comm. of Athletics RACHEL REED ROSANNE LOPEZ TATIA CRAMINS MISHELE JEFF HUERTA MARTHEA ALLEY Comm. of Student at Large Student at Large McDERMOTT 7th Grd. Rep. 7th Grd. Rep. Assemblies Student at Large JIMMY OWENS MIKE SANFORD GREG NORROD MARK LINDSEY DAVID SCOTT HEIDI JENSEN 7th Grd. Rep. 7th Grd. Rep. 6th Grd. Rep. 6th Grd. Rep. County Rep. Student At Large FYDRA GOUPIL Student At Large Congratulations! 83-84 ASB r ' 74 ADS Sam ' s Western Wear California ' s largest Western Wear Emporium . . . and the Friendliest and Most Fun OPEN 7 DAYS 10 A.M. to 7 P.M. FRI. 10 to 8 SUNDAYS 10 to 5 WE ACCEPT MOST MAJOR CREDIT CARDS 8930 Limonite (Pedley) Riverside, CA 92509 (714) 685-2266 =y ADS 75 E.E. ELECTRIC HENRY ESCAJiPA ITAII r «M Off. (714)681-1002 (®) Res. (714)359-4561 @@) ® CHARLES E. 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CA 92509 (714) 685-3331 I J NENA ' S HOBBY SUPPLIES Specializing in Cake decorating supplies Macrame Arts Crafts Unique Gift Ideas P f( " iV I FEED and 7ilRM SUFFLT We Oaliver V 685-4455 886 JURUPA ROAD GLEN AVON Jj 10610 Jurupa Rd. Tel. 685-4274 = " DRAPERIES OUR SPECIALTY " COMPLETE DRY CLEANING FACILITIES TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU TOWNE CLEANERS STEVE ECHEL-BERGER 1330 N. TOWNE AVE. CLAREMONT. CA. (714) 624-3113 134S FOOTHILL Blvd. L VERNE. C . (714) 503-484e Congratulations Yearbook Staff for a job well done. Your Yearbook Rep. Frank Chavez 1 (213) 721-4246 MAGNUM FREIGHT LINES, inc. 6061 East Slauson Ave., City ot Commerce. CA 90040 MAGNUM FREIGHT LINES, Inc. Local Statewide (owned by Dan Reynolds) 6061 East Slauson Ave. City of Commerce, CA 90040 ff 78 ADS Sencv MEDICAL CLINICS of California G.STANLEY HALL, M.D. Medical Director 2683 Hamner Avenue Norco, CA91760 (714)734-3510 1 1748 Magnolia, Suite D Riverside, CA 92503 (714)351-8331 YEARBOOK STAFF of 1983-84 Editor-in-Chief REGINA NERI Assistant Editor BUTCH GREEN Assistant Editor SHANE REICHARDT Assistant Editor KIM MURRAY Assistant Editor ALISA JOINER Copy Editor VERA NIETO Copy Editor JENNIFER RIGNEY Staff MICHELLE DAVIS Staff MARIE LOGGIA Staff PATTY ESPINOZA Staff RICHARD AHUMADA Staff GLORIA TOVAR Staff DERRICK BUTLER Staff JIM YSAIS Staff STEPHANIE PACHECO MOLLY MONGE-RAMIREZ ADVISORS LAURA MADRID ADS 79 — A 18 36 Sara Adams — 24 ANGIE ADKINS — 36, 12 BECKY ADKINS — 36 LETICIA AGUILAR — 36 GILBERT AGUIRRE — 36 SANTIAGO AGUIRRE — 36 RICK AHUMADA — 36 MARIA ALCARAZ — 36 Greg Alexander — 24 RANDY ALEXANDER — 36 STACY ALEXANDER — 36 CANDACE ALLEN — 36 CYNTHIA ALLEN — 36 Mike Allen — 24 Russell Allen — 24 Marthea Alley — 24 Bill Along! — DARLENE ALONSO — 36 Nicole Alspaugh — 24 Lisa Altamariano — 24 Alex Alvardo — 24 Alicia Alvarez — 24 Angelina Alvarez — 24 Cecilia Alvarez — 24 John Amatrian — 24 Michael Amos — 24 BRENDA ANDRADE — 36 TRACY ANDERSON — 36 Eddie Andrade — 24 EDNAMAE ANDREWS — 36 Erin Andrusak — 24 DANA ANKER — 36 Jason Anthony — 18 MIKE APODACA — 36 ROSA ARENALES 36, 8 Nick Arispe — 24 Fred Armendariz — 24 ROY ARMSTRONG — 36 Tanya Armstrong — 36 Tena Armstrong — 24 Ron Arnold — 24 JOEY ARRENDONDO — 36 JASON ARWINE — 36 Gerald Ashley — 24 JOEY ASTRAN — 36 Nancee Avila — 1 1 B Bernadett Bachmann — 24 JOSH BADGER — 36 SYLVIA BALAGNA 36 Jenny Baker — 24 Charlie Balan — 24 Rudy Ballard — 24 Rhonda Banfill — 33 ROBERT BANE 56 Frances Barba — 24 TAMMY BARBER — 36 Bryan Barnes — 24, 29 PAUL BARNES — 36 GLORIA BARRIENTOS — 36 James Bartlebaugh — 24 Michael Bartone — 18 RODNEY BAUMGART — 36 STEPHANIE BAXENDALE — 36 36 36 7 36 7 7 36 8 -36 7 36 7 7 6 Desiree Beaujean 7 Brian Beers — 24 8 TROY BEERS - 6 Bobbie Bell — 18 7 Brian Bell — 24 8 DEBRA BELLHOUSE 8 BILL BELTZ — 36 8 GENENA BENNETT - 8 TAMMY BENTLEY- 7 Malora Benton — 24 8 CYNTHIA BERNAL - 8 LINNETTA BESETTE 7 Kelly Bickford — 24 8 MIKE BIRCHFIELD - 8 DAWN BISHOP — 36, 8 EVA BLACKMAN — 37 7 Bill Blevins 24 8 DOUG BODEWIN — 37 8 JENNIFER BOREN — 37 8 CHRIS BORG — 37 8 RICHARD BOS — 37, 2 7 Pamela Bowe — 24 7 James Bowman — 24 7 Jerryl Box — 24 8 RICHARD BOYD — 37 7 Kristy Brake — 24 8 TASHAA BRATTON — 37 Cesar Bravo — 24 Karsen Brazil — 24 MICHELLE BRIANT — 37 Cherise Brown — 24 Carl Brown — 24 DONALD BROWN — 37 Khristine Brown — 25 TRAGI BROWN — 37 WILLIAM BROWNING — 37 JAMES BRUCE — 37 Mindy Brundage — 25 RICHARD BRUNNER — 37 CRYSTAL BUCKINGHAM — 37 TONIA BULLARD — 31 Deanna Bullock — 25 Jeff Bunn — 25 Michael Burbine — 25 John Burke — 25 Brian Burleson — 25 DERRICK BUTLER — 37 JUDY BYERS — 37 37 37 c — John Cabral — 24 Tony Camerera — 56 Christina Campbell — 25 MICHELLE CAMPBELL — 37 KEVIN CANTRELL — 37 STACY CANUP — 37 Adam Card — 25 Sherrise Carey — 25 DIANN CAREY — 37 — Sandra Caro — 25 STEVE CARRASCO — 37 Gary Carrera — 25 NORMA CASILLAS — 37 Annette Castro — 25 Shelly Cater — 25 MARINA CERVANTEZ — 37 Jennifer Chaffin — 25 Chris Chain — 25 KIMBERLY CHAIN CHRIS CHAMBERS JAMIE CHAPIN — 37 MATTHEW CHAPMAN William Chappell — 25 CYNTHIA CHAVEZ — 37 Flora Chavez — 25 Joe Chavez — 25 Pam Chavez — 25 RANDY CHILDERS — 37 Chris Christianson Tammy Chronister — 25 Suraj Chugani — 25 Cynthia Clark — 25 DON CLARK — 37 KIMBERLY CLARK — 37 PATRICIA CLARK — 38 MICHAEL CLARY — 38 Kimberley Clinton — 25 Julie Coast — 25 MONICA COBOS — 38 SCOTT CODER — 38 KIM COFFMAN — 38 MATHEW COLBURN — 38 Toby Colburn — 25 CAROL COLER — 38 Mike Coler — 25 Michael Collier — 25 JODI COLLINS — 38, 9 KEVIN COMSTOCK — 38, 5 Cynthia Contreras — 25 PAULINE COOPER — 38 GEORGE CORDERO — 38 Monica Cordero — 25 THOMAS COREA — 38 ANNA CORIA — 38 Carolina Coria — 25 JAMES CORNER — 38 Josephine Cortez — 25 Chris Cote — 25 CINDY COURTER — 38 Gene Cousyn — 18 Ricky Covey — 33 Ryan Cox — 25 TATIA CRAMINS — 38 CHRISTINE CRAVENS - SHANNON CRAWFORD 38 Deborah Crites — 25 Serena Crossland — 18 WENDY CROWSON Charles Crum — 25 Sonja Cruz — 25 CELIA CUBELLO — 38, 45 CLARISSA CUETAN — 33 HEATHER CULLEN — 38, 15 Natalie Curl — 25 AUDRENE CURRITHERS — 38 Craig Curtis — 25 Gary Cutshaw — 18 Phillip Cutshaw — 25 7 7 37 8 38 38 — D 7 RICHARD DARR — 38 Amy Davenport — 38 Chris Davis — 25 Clint Davis — 25 KIM DAVIS — 38 MICHELLE DAVIS — 38 Rani Davis — 25 WILLIE DAVIDSON — 38 Lee Deal — 25 Denise Deangio — 25 Guy Deckertt — 39 JASON DEES — 39 Ryan Delfin — 25 Raque! DeLosReyes — DEBORAH DEMELLO — 39 SHERRY DEMPSEY — 39 Lisa DeRose — 25 Carl Desmond — 25 Sukhpas Dhillon — 26 Charlie Diez — 26 Darlene Dike — 26 Louis Diez — 39 AMANDA DILES — 39 Sylvia Dingman — 26 Eric Dixon — 39 Pedro DosSantos — 26 TINA DOSS — 39 Jason Dotson — 26 Erik Dremely — 26 Mike Drew — 56 Raquel Drumal — 26 RENITA DRUMAL — 38 RALPH DUDA — 39 Kristofer Duering — 26 Traci Dunbar — 26 TRAVIS DUCAN — 39 Thomas Dunlap — 26 Amy Duran — 26 Johnny Duran — 26 Michael Duran — 26 PAMEL DURAN — 39 Roxanne Duran — 33 KRISTI DVORAK — 39 Erik Dye — 26 8 TRACI DANIEL — 38, 14 8 CAROLYN DANIELS — 35 7 Kristne Daniels — 25 7 Thomas Daniels — 25 MYGE EARVEN — 39 Ronald Ebersole — 26 John Edgemon — 26 Trev Edmonds — 26 RORY EDWARDS — 39 Steven Edwards — 26 Chris Eldred — 26 GERALD ELDRED — 39 Ruben Elizalde — 26 JENNIFER ELKINS — 38 Angle Elsbury — 26 HEIDI EMMENEGGER — TAMI EDERLE — 39 ROBB ENGERT — 39 TERI ENGLAND — 39 JOE ENRIQUEZ — 39 ROBERT ERAUTT — 39 JERRY ERIKSEN — 26 GARY ERWIN — 39 GERALDINE ESCAJEDA - 39 Michael Escajeda — 26 Kolene Espinoza — 26 80 INDEX 8 PATTY ESPINOZA — 39 8 TANYA GILL — 39 7 7 Harris Estelle — 26 8 WILLIAM GIRTON — 40 8 8 REBECCA ESTRADA — 39 7 Dawn Givens — 27 7 8 RICHARD GIVENS — 40 6 6 MikeGlasser— 19 8 7 Andrew Glenn — 27 8 F 8 MICHAEL CLICK — 40 7 Angela Godwin — 27 7 8 JERRY GOERGEN — 40 6 8 JOHN FABER — 39 8 CHARLES GOLDEN — 40 7 8 KERRIE FAIN — 39, 14, 15 7 Armando Gome ' . — 27 8 7 Dora Fajorda — 26 8 CORINTA GOMEZ — 40 7 7 Tracy Fannin — 26 7 Mathew Gomez — 27 7 8 TREY FANNIN — 39 7 Rosemary Gomez — 27 7 7 Sean Fenison — 26 7 Arthur Gonzalez — 27 7 8 JACQUE FERGUSON — 39 7 George Gonzalez — 27 8 7 Jesse Fernandez — 26 8 LETICIA GONZALEZ — 40 7 7 Lisa Fernandez — 26 7 Marc Gonzalez — 27 6 8 PAUL FIGUEIRA — 39 7 Teri Goodwin — 27 8 7 Rita Findley — 26 8 FRANCES GOUPIL — 40 8 7 Jeff Fine — 26 8 FYDRA GOUPIL — 40 8 7 James Finias — 26 7 James Grace — 27 8 7 Shannon Fischbeck — 26 7 Josie Grady — 27 7 7 Patrick Fisher — 27 7 Richard Graham — 27 7 7 Rickii Fleming — 27 7 Linda Graven — 27 8 7 Gilbert Flores — 27 8 THOMAS GRAVEN — 8 7 Thalan Fluckes — 56 6 Scott Gray— 19 8 8 PATTY FONTAINE — 39 8 TAMMY GRAY — 40 8 8 LARS FORAND — 39 8 TANYA GRAY — 40 7 8 GINA FORD — 39 8 BUTCH GREEN — 40, 26 8 8 DEBORAH FOSTER — 39 8 DAYNA GREEN — 40 7 Tracie Foster — 27 6 Mike Green— 19 8 7 James Foust — 27 8 WILLIAM GREEN — 40 7 Bobby Franklin — 56 8 KELLY GREEN — 7 7 James Franklin — 27 7 Laura Gregg — 27 8 8 JASON FREEMAN — 39 8 MARY GROH — 40 7 Mike Frerichs — 27 8 JENNIFER GROMUS — 40 7 8 WILLIAM FRYE — 39 8 MICHAEL GROSS — 40 7 7 Karen Fuko — 27 7 John Guerrero — 27 7 7 Tim Fulgham — 27 8 JOE GUEVARA — 40 7 7 Dorothy Fury — 27 7 Claudia Guzman — 27 8 8 MICHELE FURY — 39 8 FRANCES GUZMAN — 40 7 G — WILLIE GAINES — Diane Gallegos — 27 Richard Gallo — 27 FRANK GALVEZ — 39 ROBERT GAMBOA — Johannah Gamboa — 27 Tony Gandara — 27 GINA GAOUETTE — 39 Joe Garcia — 19 Regina Garcia — 27 KATHY GARCIA — 39 Lisa Garcia — Tamara Garner — 27 Leon Garrett — 27 DON GARWOOD — 39 Jorge Gastelum — 19 Jose Gaytan — 39 Robert Gazella — 27 Ronald Geller — 27 RANDY GERNUX — 39 KIMBERLY GIBBS — Dawn Gibson — 27 Naomi Giles — 27 SHANNON GILL — 40 —H — 7 Frank Hafer — 27 6 Jason Hale — 19 7 John Hale — 27 7 Michael Halford — 27 7 Clay Hall — 27 7 Keith Hall — 27 7 Barbara Hamlett — 27 8 AARON HANNA — 40 7 Angela Hasen — 27 7 Loren Hansen — 27 6 Ron Hansen — 19, 56 7 Robert Harkins — 27 6 Jennifer Harper — 19 8 CHERIE HARRIS — 40 8 KELLIE HARRIS — 40 6 Pamela Harris — 19 7 Richard Harris — 27 7 Tammie Harris — 27 6 Tammy Harris — 8 DAVID HARRISON - 7 Tiffine Harrison — 27 7 Sergio Harter — 27 6 Jimmy Hartigan — 19 7 Glena Hartsell — 27 7 Mark Hasenbener — 27 40 Robert Hasty — 27 SHANE HATTAWAY — 40 Kimberly Hawking — 27 David Heaps — 19 APRIL HEDRICK — 40 MICHELE HEFFERNAN — 41 Shawn Helgedalen — 27 Richard Helgemo — 19 Melinda Hendricks — 27 JAMES HENNESSEE — 41 James Hensley — 28 Jody Hensley — Dora Heredia — 28 Elizabeth Heredia — 28 JOSE HEREDIA — 41 Bertha Hernandez — Caria Hernandez — 19 GERARDO HERNANDEZ — IMELDA HERNANDEZ — 41 MARIA HERNANDEZ — 41 RENE HERNANDEZ — 41 Danny Herron — 33 Coby Hertel — 28 DERRICK HEWITT — 41 DEAN HIETER — 41 TINA HILDEBRAND — 41 CAMERON HILL — 41 Eric Hill — 28 KIMBERLY HODGEMAN — 41 RONALD HOFFMAN — Adrian HoUinger — 28 Lisa Hollos — 28 GINGER HOLLYWOOD — 41 Victor Holman — 28 Heidi Holmes — 28 Monolito Ho lquin — 28 Arthur Holt — 28 Dana Holzknecht — 41 Roy Honstie — 33 Matt Hoopinger — 33 CINDY HORN — 41 8 PRISCILLA HORSLEY 8 KEITH HORTON — 41 6 Shawn Houston — 19 7 Lloyd Howard — 28 8 MARYBETH HOWEY - 6 David Hudak — 19 7 Christina Huerta — 28 7 Jeff Huerta — 28 8 JAMES HUEY — 41 8 RIC HUFFMAN — 7 Robert Huffman — 28 7 Mathew Hughes — 28 7 Linda Hunter — 28 7 Mario Hurse — 33, 7 41 41 -I — 7 Ronald Ihde — 28 8 KIMBERLY INGALLS 7 Jason Isbell — 28 —J — 8 GERALDINE JACHIM 41 6 Eddie Jackson — 19 6 Lindy Jackson — 19 " % MfiLlSSA JACKSON — 41 8 NICHOLE JACKSON — 41 6 Priscilla Jackson — 19 8 RICHARD JACKSON — 41 Ronda Jackson — 28 Wanda Jackson — 28 Amber Jacques — 20, 18 Joann James — 28 Shelley Jasso — 20, 1 8 Sandra Javis — 41 Lisa Jenk i ns -T - ' K HElbl JEnSEN — 41 BRIAN JOHNSON — 41 JOHNNIE JOHNSON — RON JOHNSON — 41 SHELLIE JOHNSON 41 Tabatha Johnson — 28 THOMAS JOHNSTON — 41 ALISA JOINER — 42 Cairo Jones — 28 Melanie Jones — Ricky Jones — 28 BILL JONES Shannon Jorgensen — 28 DUANE JOYCE — 42 STEPHANIE JUAREZ — 42 Roxanne Jurgensen — 28 K DAVID KARTLEY — 42 PATRICK KEELAN — 42 Denise Keen — 28 Brant Kelly — 28 Jay Earl Kelly — 28 Joanne Kelton — 28 Aleck Kendall — 28 GARRED KERSEY Mike Kilger — 28 CONNIE KIMBLE — 42 Rod King — 28 SEAN KING — 42 KELLY KINLEY — 42 SCOTT KINNEY — 42 PAULA KINSEY — 42 Chris Kjorvestad — 28 Issac Knox — 28 KATRINA KNUTSON - Jessica Koch — 28 DANA KONEFAT — 42, 13 Edward Konefat — 28 Kristina Kortkamp — 28 MALINDA KROUSE — 42 John Kush — 20 42 42 —L — 8 ROSEMARY LAGUNA — 42 8 RANDY LAIR — 42 8 TONY LAMAGNA — 42 8 JAMES LAMONTAGNE — 42 7 Rachel Lamontagne — 28 7 Antoinette Lancaster — 28 INDEX 81 ? " Dawn Lancaster — 28 MIKE LANCASTER — 42 Tieg Lancaster — 28 SCOTT LANE — 42 Dana Lang — 28 RENE LARES — 42 Ronnie Lares — 28 MARCI LARKIN — 42 Marie Larochelle — 28 Maloise Larry — 42 Chris Larsen — 28 JAMES LARSEN — 42 CHRISTIPHER LATHAM - 42 Charles Lavoie — 28 JO LAWRENCE — 42 MELINDA LAWSON — 42 HEATHER LAYDEN — 42 SHANNA LEACH — 42 DAMON LEAL — 42 DONNELL LEFRIDGE — 42 Randall Lemaire — 28 REGINA LEMAIRE — 42 KAREN LEONE — 42 RACHAEL LEPPERT 42 Ruth Levers — 28 Jamie Lewin — 20 MARTY LEWIN — 42 Kelli Lewis — 28 CHRIS LIBERIO — 42 Mike Light — 28 Mark Lindsey — 20 Ted Lipka — 28 Michelle Littell — 28 DARRIN LIVESAY — 42, 4 Robert Lockwood — 28 Gary Loffer — MARIE LOGGIA — 42 KEVIN LOGANECKER — 42 Eddie Lopez — 29 JORGE LOPEZ — 42 MANUEL LOPEZ — 42 Rodrigo Lopez — 28 ROSANNE LOPEZ A navel Lopez — 20 Denise Lozado — 29 AARON LUCAS Kristen Lucas — Jason Lucero — 29 Anna Lucio — 56 CHRISTOPHER LUSK MARTIN LUVIAN — 42 TYLER LYMAN — 42 MICHAEL LYNN — 42 42 42 42 M — 7 Ronald Macek — 29 7 Elizabeth Macias — 28 6 Sebastian MacDonald — 8 MICHAEL MADDEN — 8 ROBERT MADRID — 42 8 BETH MADRIGAL — 42 7 Jana Mahoney — 29 6 Dominic Main — 20 8 BRENDA MALLORY — 42 8 EDWINA MALLORY — 8 DAVID MANAR — 42 8 MARCY MANAR — 42 7 Nohemy Mancias — 29 8 RICARDO MANCINAS — 42, 9 8 MARK MANIAPELO — 42 8 GEORGE MANSOUR — 42 7 Frank Marlatt — 29 7 Elizabeth Marquez — 29 7 Lorraine Marquez — 29 8 CLIFFORD MARSTON — 42 8 ROBERT MARTEL — 43 7 Scott Martel — 29 8 HECTOR MARTINEZ — 7 Ruben Martinez — 8 SOPHIA MARTINEZ — 43 7 Tamara Martinez — 29 8 TONYA MARTINSON — 43 8 STACY MASELLA — 43 8 SCOTT MASON — 43 8 TRICIA MAUNDER — 43 8 PRECILLA MAYS — 43 7 Dara McClendon — 29 7 Christina McConnell — 29 6 Craig McCorkendale — 20 7 Toosdhi McDaniel — 29 7 Kelly McDermott — 29 8 MISCHELE McDERMOTT — 43 7 Sue McGee — 29 8 FRANCIS McGUIRE — 43 8 RYAN McGUIRE — 43 6 Michelle Mcllrath — 20 8 CANDY McKINNEY — 43 8 KEVIN McKINNEY — 43 7 Shelia McMichael — 29 8 MEKAEL McNEIL — 43 8 ROBERTA McPHEE — 43 8 TAMARA McSHEENY — 43 8 CHRIS McWHORTER — 43 8 RAEMIE MEADE — 43 7 Barbara Meadows — 29 7 John Meaney — 29 8 KELLIE MEYER — ' 8 JEFF MEIER — 43 7 Stacy Meister — 29 8 DENISE MEJIA — 7 Lucy Mello — 8 KEN MENDONSA — 8 DAVID MEREDITH — 43 7 Richard Messick — 29 6 Anne Miclea — 21 8 JOE MILLARD — 43 8 LAURA MILLER --43 8 LISA MILLER — 43 7 Richard Miller — 7 Michael Minarcin — 29 — 8 BEN MIRAMONTES — 43, 3 8 GERAD MIRANDA — 43 7 Daniel Miske — 8 RICHARD MITCHELL — 43 7 Richard Mitchell — 8TISA MITCHELL — 43 7 Tammy Moat — 29 8 JILL MORLEY — 43 8 CHRIS MODDE — 43 8 STEVEN MOELLER — 43 7 Rebecca Moller — 29 7 James Mongold — 29 7 Kenneth Monroe — 29 8 JANNELLE MONTGOMERY — 43 7 Josh Montgomery — 29 8 JULIA MONTOYA — 43 7 Shannon Moore — 29 7 Willena Moore — 29 Georgina Morales — 29 TERESA MORALES — 43 Irene Moreno — 30 Tony Moreno — 29 Shelly Morford — 30 VICTORIA MORRING — Joshua Morris — 30 Melinda Morris — 30 PATRICK MORRIS — 43 LISA MORRISON — 43 DEBBIE MORTENSON - KURT MOSCAL — 43 JENNIFER MOSHER — 43 CANDACE MOTOLA — 43 Cynthia Motola — 30 Edward Mross — 30 Eric Mueller — 30 Adam Muise — 43 KEVIN MULLEN — 43 SEAN MULLIGAN — 43 GINA MUNGIA— 13 Raul Mungia — 30 PAULA MUNOZ — 43 Stevan Murphy — 30 KIMBERLY MURRAY Mercedes Murray — 30 Rashelle Myers — 30 —N — Ricardo Naccarato — 30 Camille Nash — 43 Harold E. Nault — 30 Harold R. Nault — LORRAINE NAVARRO - Mitra Nazari — 30 Ronald Meilsen — 30 Cynthia Nelson — 21 DENA NELSON — 43 REGINA NERI — 43, 12 SHAWN NEWMAN — 43 JOHN NICKLAS — 43 VERA NIETO — 43 MICHELLE NIMMO — MARTINA NINO — 43 Susanna Nino — 30 Clayton Noble — 30 Kelly Noel — 30 Gregory Norrod — 21 TRACYCEE NOWAK - 45 SYLVIA NUNEZ — 43, 2 43 43 43 43 43 43, — o 8 PERSELLA ODETT — 44 7 Jody O ' Donnell — 30 8 EDDIE OFTELIE — 44 7 Kerrie Oftelie — 30 7 Rebel O ' Hearn — 30 8 PHILLIP OLDENKAMP — 44, 2 7 Renee Olds — 30 7 Lelia Oliver — 30 8 DEANNA OLSON — 44 6 Joe Oporto — 21 7 Angelique Orman — 30 7 Francis Orozco — 30 8 JOSEPH OROZCO — 44 8 ANTHONY ORITZ — 44 7 Robin O ' Shields — 30 7 James Owens — 30 7 Roxanne Oyler — 30 — P — 7 Kimberly Paul — 30 7 Nancy Pacheao — 30 8 STEPHANIE PACHECO — 44 6 Jason Pacillas — 21 7 Jeffery Pager — 30 8 MASON PAIRISH — 44 7 Arturo Plato — 30 7 Alejandra Pardo — 30 8 GUIERLLMO PARDO — 44 7 Billy Parker — 21 7 Shannon Parker — 30 8 CRAIG PATTERSON — 8 JAMES PATTON — 33 8 SHANNON PATTON —44 8 MICHELE PAYAN — 44 7 Michael Payne — 30 7 Annette Peccerilli — 30 7 Christine Peden — 30, 2 8 TRACY PEIRCE — 44, 14 7 Jason Pellerin — 30 7 Brandi Penny — 30 7 Frankie Perez — 30 7 Lupe Perez — 30 7 Marta Perez — 30 7 Rosa Perez — 30 7 Tony Perkins — 30 8 ALLEN PERRETT — 7 Mark Peters — 30 . ' 7 Brian Peterson — 30 7 Traci Perterson — 30 8 LEA PETRALIA — 44 7 Paul Petty — 30 7 Shannon Pfeiffer — 31 8 TONY PHILIPPI — 29, 44 7 Kendall Pickering — 3 1 7 Jennifer Pierce — 3 1 7 Kirk Pierce — 31 8 MARYANN PIERCE — 44 7 Curt Pieson — 31 7 Alan Pitcock — 31 7 Melissa Piatt — 31 8 BOBBY POLLOCK — 44, 20 8 BRIANNA POLLOCK — 44 7 Lonna Pollock — 31 7 Joseph Ponti — 31 8 SAMUEL PONTI — 44 7 Robin Pope — 31 8 LUCINDA PORRAS — 44 8 TOM PORRAS — 44 8 DALE PORTER — 44 8 JEFFERY PORTER — 7 Joshua Potter — 31 7 Marc Potter — 3 1 8 LETICIA PRECIADO — 44 8 MARIA RECIADO — 44 8 MACK PRICE — 8 SHARON PRINCE — 44 6 Steve Pynn — 21 -Q- r ' 82 INDEX 8 PAULO QUARDROS — 34 8 CHERYL QUAKER — 44 7 Lisa Quesada — 3 1 7 Marcos Quesada — 31 8 GENEVIEVE QUINTANA - 44 7 Sally Qiuntana — 31 7 Hector Quintana — 31 R — 7 John Rabdi — 3 1 7 Gina Ragusa — 31 8 KELLY RAMEY — 44 8 CECILIA RAMIREZ — 44 7 Rachel Ramirez — 31 8 RUBEN RAMIREZ — 44 7 Erick Rangel — 31 7 Michelle Raper — 31 7 Jeffery Rasmussen — 31 7 Salomom Razo — 56 7 Willie Redmon — 31 7 Dianne Reed — 3 1 8 LEANNA REED — 44 8 RACHEL REED — 44 7 Tina Reed — 31 8 SHANE REICHARDT — 44 8 LLOYD REICHARDT — 44 7 Kimberly Renshaw — 7 Jeffery Rethaford — 31 7 Troy Rethaford — 31 8 B.J. REYNOLDS — 44, 29 7 Brian Reynolds — 31 7 Kathrine Reynolds — 31 7 Denise Reynolds — 3 1 7 Christopher Riggs — 31 7 Lynette Riggs — 31 8 JENNIFER RIGNEY — 44 7 Candace Riley — 31 8 DAN ROBBINS — 44, 29 7 Vanessa Roberts — 31 8 TRACY ROBERSON — 44 8 JASON ROBERTSON — 44 7 Jeffery Robinson — 31 8 LAURA RODRIGUEZ — 44 7 Norma Rodriguez — 3 1 8 REGINA RODRIGUEZ — 44 7 Stephan Rodriguez — 31 8 TIM ROGERS — 44 8 SENITA ROGERS — 44 7 Robert Ropoza — 3 1 8 VALERIE RONQUILLO — 44 7 Jennifer Ross — 3 1 8 JACOB ROSZKOWICZ — 44 8 RANDALL RUSSELL — 44 8 NINA RUTHERFORD — 44 7 Joanna Ruvolo — 31 7 Kelly Rytch — 31 7 Jerry Rywak — 31 7 Tonia Rywak — 31 8 SILVIA SALAZAR — 44 8 JOSE SALITRE — 44 7 Juan Salitre — 31 7 Raul Samaniego — 31 8 REY SAMANIEGO — 44 7 Frank Sambrano — 31 7 Brian Sanchez — 31 6 Jufftjry Sartiler — 21 8 PHILLIP SANDOVAL — 44 7 Michael Sanford — 31 8 LETICIA SANTOS — 44 7 Terry Santos — 31 1 Tina Santo s — IL- 8D0NALU A?P — 44 8 JESSE SCARBROUGH — 44 7 Cindy Schan — 31 8 JAMES SCHELTENS — 44 7 Bonnie Schexanyder — 31 8 JANELLE SCHIESSEL — 45 8 APRIL SCHMID — 45 8 LISA SCHMITZ — 45 8 DANIEL SCHWESTAK — 45 7 Charles Sciortino — 31 8 DAWN SCOBY — 45 8 JASON SCOGGINS — 45 7 David Scott — 32 8 ANN SEED — 45 ■ Alberto Segarra — 6 Chris Self — 21 - 7 Cathy Selleck — 32 P 7 Yvette Senninger — 32 [ 8 JAMES SCHAKLEFORD — 7 Angel Shaffer — 32 7 T Qrry gr-h-ifrpf J 8 RENEE SHAVER — 45 ' 45 45 ELLE SAGER — 44 8 BAkT isHAY 7 Joey Shoemaker — 32 8 TARA SHORT — 45 8 DAL SHUMWAY — 45 7 Darryl Shumway — 32 7 Joseph Sica — 32 7 Ben Siens — 32 8 MONICA SIERRA — 45 6 Yolanda Sierra — 21 J Plin " i Silvi - 32 8 MFi is; ' ;a s;TMMnNg_ 8 OWEN SIMPSON — 5 7 M( | jqn gjr.,. 32 7 Susan Skinner — 32 8 IRENE SLIFE — 45 7 Michele Slife — 32 8 CHARLES SMITH — 6 Chris Smith — 21 6 Doug Smith — 21 7 James Smith — 32 8 JESSIE SMITH — 45 7 Lesley Smith — 32 8 LISA SMITH — 45 " 8 PAUL SMITH — 45 7 Wendy Smith — 32 8 SHAQENTA SMYTH 7_BirVy Smilh — 32 8RODNEY SOSMAN - 7 Nancy Souza — 32 7 Julie Sparks — 32, 11 8 MICHEAL SPELL — 45 7 Kathrine Spencer — 32 8 LA RRY SPENCER — 45 JTll Spie kerman -; — i ' z TSheRRT SPOTS WOOD - 8 KIETH SPRAGUE — 45 7 Lael Stallnaker — 32 JANET STANTON — 45 Bethann Staples — 32 AMANDA STEELE — 45 KERRY STEPHENS — 45 LORI STEVENS — 45 BRADLEY STEVENS — 45 BILL STEWART — 45 Scott St. Onge — 32 JENNIFER STUBBS — 45 DEBROAH STULL — 45 TAMARA SULLIVAN — 45 ERIC SUPER — 45 JASON SUTPHEN — 45 LAURA SWEENEY — 45 Eric Sweesey — Lisa Switzer — 32 Ray Sylvester — 32 45 45 Christine Tacker — 32 MIKE TAFOYA — 45 KEVIN TAHAN — 45 Goerge Tait — 32 MELANIE TALLEY — 45 — Toby Tankersley — 32 Klevin Taylor — 32 i Pat Taylor — 56 ROBERT TAYLOR — 45 Debbie Temple — 32 Christopher Teneyck — 32 i SHANNON TERRETT — 46 1 JOHN THOMA — 8, 46 1 CHERRY THOMAS — 46 ' Kari Thomas — 32 ' Barbara Thomason — 32 ; JACK THOMPSON — 46 ' James Thompson — 32 ' Kimberly Thompson — ' Tobv Thoresen — 32 ; DIXIE TODD — 46 ; SHERRY TODD — 46 Steven Todd — 32 Brandi Tolman — 32 FRANCES TORRES — 46 FRANCINE TORRES — 46 GLORIA TOVAR — 46 Abbott Travis — 33 JODI TROUT — 46 Stacia Tucker — 32 Michael Tulumello — 32 JENNY TURNER — 46, 8 Charles Tyo — 32 Brenda Tyson — 21 —U — 1 TAMRA ULUFANUA 46, 15 1 JULIETA URRUTIA 46 V 46 8 RAQUEL VALLIN — 46 7 Ryan Vallin — 32 8 JASON VANAKEN — 47 7 Keith Vandermeulen — 32 ' 7 Jennie Vanervelde — 32 8 ALISA VANHEESWYK — 47 ? LISA VANHOOSE — 46 r C VANROUYHN — ' 46 6 Jennifer Vanvorce — 21 7 Lisa VanZandt — 32 8 RAMON VARGAS — 47 7 Boris Vasquez — 7 G abriel Vasouez — 33 briah Verdugo — 32 . 8 MICHELLE VEST — 47 7 Tricia Vidales — 32 ,i_S] iMMER VILES — 47 7 Melissa Villa — 32 8 ANTOINET VILLANUEVA — 47 8 VICTOR VIRAMONTES — 47 W — 47 47 ■47 7 April Waggener — 33 8 FRANK WAGGENER — 47 8 MARY WALDEN — 47 8 ANTIONETT WALKER — 47 6 Jason Walker — 21 7 Rada Walker — 37 8 PATRICIA WALKER 7 Tamara Walker — 33 8 TIMOTHY WALKER 7 Kathy Wall — 33 7 Donna Walling — 33 8 CHERYL WARD - 8 John Warner — 47 " _7 Kelly Warr — 33 7 Robert WaT rs — 33 7 Jeanene hatson — 33 8 SABRINA WATTS - 8 GEORGIA WEEKS — 47 7 William Weikel — 56 8 ANDREW WELLER — 47 7 D-ale Weltv — 33 J Sandv Weltv 33 8 MICHAEL WERNER — 47 -7 Scott Westfall — 3 3 7 Brian Westgate — 33 47 " MICHAEL WETTSONE — 47 JON WHEELER — 47 Gene Whitis — 71NA W[ 1TNFY 47 SHAWN WICKOFF — 47 MIKE WIELAND — 47 SEAN WILKIE — 47 Fri nk Wiiynw.H— 56 ' " " " ■f r Will ' ' ' " — 56 John Willey — 33 JEFFERY WILLIAMS 47 KATHLEEN WILLIAMS — 47 MIKE WILLIAMS — 47 -45 SHAWNA VOGONONE 46 ROBERTO VALENZUELA Richard Williams 33 aiusan Williamsy 33 Maddie Willis — 33 8 BILL C. WILSON — 33 7 Billy G. Wilson — 47 7 Christina Wilson — 33 INDEX 83 r ' 7 Christopher Wilson — 33 8 STEPHEN ZIMMERMAN — Audrey Foss — 56 James Moore — 51 7 Glen Wilson — 47 Evelyn Frederick — 5 1 Joe Morgan — 52 7 John Wilson — 33 7 Timothy Zimmerman — 33 Pat Fryman — 55 Tom Normandeau — 56 8 MIKEAL WILSON — 47 8 LISA ZIMMERMAN — 47 Ruth Gallagher — 51 Cheri Perrella — 52 7 Thomas Wilson — 33 7 Deborah Zuniga — 33 Joe Gamache — 55 Vivian Perricone — 52 8 TROY WILSON — 47 7 Dianna Zuniga — 33 Elise Gill — 52 Gary Peterson — 5 1 7 Aron Woertink — 33 7 Tonia Zuray — 33 Gary Golden — 51 Terese Pisarik — 52 8 Bryan Wood — 47 Michael Goltry — 51 Inez Polk — 51 7 Richard Wood — 33 Guillermo Gravier — 51 Joann Ponti — 55 Shae Woodhall — 33 STAFF Shirley Gummow — 52 Eileen Prince — 52 7 Shawn Woodley — Gary Hanson — 52 Stella Portillo — 52 8 CRAIG WOODS — 47 Toni Bellow — 52 Molly Monge-Ramirez — 52 7 Robbie Woolard — Pat Hernandez — 55 Mary Ray — 52 7 DeWayne Wright — 33 INDEX Luis Heyden — 56 Anne Reyes — 56 8 DONALD WRIGHT — 47 Barbara Honaker — 56 Marion Richardson — 52 Jacqueli Hopkins — 55 Reva Richmond — 56 - Donna Abramson — 56 Cindy Huffman — 52 Virginia Rodriguez — 56 Robbie Andrusak — 51 Ruth Hatch — 52 Emily Rogers — 52 Y Rhodo Armentrout — 52 Annette Jimenez — 56 Ken Sanlord — 51 Mary Batier — 52 Anthony Jones — 51 David Sawatsky — 55 Marjory Bennett — 52 Clara Jones — 51 Richard Sevaly — 5 1 8 PAUL YANEZ — 47 Judy Berndt — 51 Donna Jones — 51 James Shearer — 51 7 Sherrie Yarnell — 33 Marjorie Boker — 52 Diane Johnson — 56 Phillip Stokoe — 51 6 Roy Ybarra — 21 Margaret Bolz — 52 Michelle Johnson — 51 Lexi Taddeo — 56 7 Scott Young — 33 Jake Boomsma — 52 Howard Kaste — 51 Carol Tallman — 51 7 Thomas Youngwirth — 33 James Brusso — 51 Joann Krueger — 55 Phyllis Thomas — 52 8 JIM YSAIS — 47 Susan Buck — 51 Walt Lancaster — 51 Dorothy Tyler — 52 Ervina Cahill — 55 Sharon Larsen — 56 Vera Walker — 52 Jack Cassette — 51 Elizabeth LaVorgna — 51 Irene Waters — 55 Mike Colosimo — 55 Fred Lawrence — 52 Pat Watts — 52 z Lucien Croteau — 52 Bill Leedy — 52 Lynette Weatherford — 52 Cindy Drake — 55 Kent Lewis — 56 Alberta Weaver — 55 Eula Dubose — 51 Maria Lopez — 55 Charlene Welch — 55 8 LAURA ZAVALA — 47 Chuck Dunn — 52 Marilynn Lorenz — 52 Kathy Williams — 52 6 Gina Zazzarino — 21 Sandra Ellis — 52 Rose McNamara — 55 Sherry Zelenka — 51 7 Marianne Zazzarino — 33 Rita Flint — 62 Eileen Meek — 51 " O O- OJVVU J uAM Ov 84 INDEX I H © : u V 5 5 c)C A, " I - ' A ■ 1 0 - j. nn ce ;;loD u W and hope aM v,Kv. " M o .( ) Oe).t qea; h Cc o (Barbara 9 a olJ Q, rt.ie " M rury- ] u c J ' ' mil v- . Li


Suggestions in the Jurupa Middle School - Lord of the Rings Yearbook (Riverside, CA) collection:

Jurupa Middle School - Lord of the Rings Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

Jurupa Middle School - Lord of the Rings Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 71

1984, pg 71

Jurupa Middle School - Lord of the Rings Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 42

1984, pg 42

Jurupa Middle School - Lord of the Rings Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 49

1984, pg 49

Jurupa Middle School - Lord of the Rings Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 13

1984, pg 13

Jurupa Middle School - Lord of the Rings Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 12

1984, pg 12

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