Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA)

 - Class of 1961

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Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1961 volume:

til ' M a » • y V ' ' THIS BOOK BELONGS TO LUi f .■ t. ' ' - y i; ' n ■f ■ ,y " ,kn. . . It ' I V3 c i r c. a- G.. aV... - , • Ov - . .• ( I ' m • 6 Ai„ ,- . -;:2F " " .fA W |f c ' : C " C e V A i pf L COLONIST NINETEEN HUNDRED SIXTY-ONE PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF ANAHEIM HIGH SCHOOL W: ' :. JUNE 1961, VOLUME XLVIII ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA EDITED BY K. KAY RAMSAY ASSOCIATE EDITOR ELLIE HUND COMES TO LIFE A few short hours after the bright morn- ing sun sends its golden stream of light across the campus, a reformation of peace- fulness takes place. Splashes of color appear as the students arrive for the day, and soon the area is energized with an ever growing crowd of clamorous and jostling humanity. With this scene, fomiliar to all students, each school day begins on the Anaheim High campus. Tnroughout the day " Our Campus Comes to Life " because of the various activities of its students. The clear blue water of the swimming pool is broken by the splashes of the swimmers, the once quiet office ap- pears to overflow with noise and people as students crowd in to have verification of absences; and the senior circle area dur- ing lunch period or a pep rally has a special sort of exuberance that prevails when a game is near. For a time after the final bell rings, the streets adjacent to the parking lot accom- modate the cars of departing students, and then all is quiet. The Anaheim High School campus waits silently and stately for the next school day. ADMINISTRATION BOOK I STUDENT BODY BOOK II ORGANIZATIONS BOOK III ACTIVITIES BOOK IV ATHLETICS BOOK V ADVERTISING BOOK VI Anaheim ' s Illustrious Publication Team yearbook tloff, with to dffdtcol thii 1961 odit ' - ' Lloyd S. Rom. Through hit irott in .4tud«nl publi " High hat roptattdl. __ •landing Orango County high p«r. Duo lo an -. . ..- , r- « ..w.w.t ht hat brought to our tthaai Afttr coming Moron. Koniat. t«r. Kott wai oou. caltd in iht public ichoolt htr and graduated Irom Anaheim High. Upon lltndcd UCLA and tho Univtrtity of Sonlo Barboro b«- ' - rttvrning le ttoch ot hit alma _ , ._ , on compi 1 925 the tchool received ill " and jutt thit ichool year he — automatically fed c; 1 added to the thop. « a truly dedi- , but he well. Mr. Rott hat recently terved at pretidwit of the Orange G " - Club, an org - otet good will in O among printert. and it alto founder of tho Ane- eighth edition of the Col o tmall token for the tervicet he ho rendered to the thidenH of Anaheir.. High. LLOYD S. ROSS Given Distinctive Honors by Colonist Staff LARRY W. QUILLE Anaheim High, our great alma mater These Familiar Glimpses of Life Depic Passing the district headquarters offices . . Various productions of music, drama given here At times the hallways are crowded, I not so during class . . . I.EI in- fii; —V Library is helpful to us 4 when preparing for assignments The Memorable Days Spent Here at AH These are the boys who were de- termined to win Sunset League . . . Our Tremendous Team and School Spirit Dedicated Connies and Clems support their tear A pep rally skit given to help the team forsee a victory , . . Mass of humanity en- gulfs the senior circle . . . Working Together Won Sunset League by cheering for them in the student section at La Palma Park Many trophies represent our athletic supremacy . . . 3UR AD MINISTRATION COMES TO LIFE In reality, the administration of Anaheim High is the core of our campus coming to life. Our wonderful campus situation would not be possible without it. Each year we return to school with new visions, dreams, and hopes of making this year more meaningful to ourselves as well as to others. Our adult administrators work unceasingly for the welfare of our student body and help to make these dreams come true. Students are given the opportunity to take part in administration, and through the teachers, learn as they lead. Bill Grain, student body president, is pictured to rep- resent the student aspect of administration. He reflects the high ideals and standards set by our adult administrators. L. Frank Kellogg, Anahi ' s principal, is one of the more familiar administrators be- cause he heads the Anaheim High School office. Paul W. Cook coordinates the dis- trict ' s secondary school system for the Board of Trustees. To be successful as an adult or student administrator students must develop within themselves qualities of hard work, imagina- tion, and seriousness of purpose. With gui- dance of such administrators, and through our student body president, the Anaheim High School campus comes to life. BOOK I TOM TUCKER Administration Co-Editor SANDY HELMS Administration Co-Editor n ' . W Longton oAd %mn ScKro RAYMOND ft TERRY Our Distinguished Board and Our Active Wolching ov«f lh« oMoirt of lh« Anoh»im Union High School Oit)ric thu yeof w«fc Raymond B Tefry, pr«iidenl. Ben ScKro«d«r, Or K«nn«th Heular, Royal C Martin, and Don R Langton, m«m- bert of tho Board of Trutlect Thstp five men elected to their potit ore the ones who moke the important decitioni about expantion and smooth operation. All propotalt on the employment, ony which it monelory, and oil admimttralive policiet. mutt be filtered through the board and patt the conference table where the Irutteet trytt Here ore handled the offairt of the tewen tchoolt of the dittrict. Theie tchoolt ore Anoheim ond Weitern High Schoolt, Brookhufif, Dole, Fremont, Wollter, and Orangeview Junior High Schools. All membert of the Board ore locol businetsmen. They receive no compensation for their many hourt of work other Ihon the sin- cere oppreciation of the students, odminislrolive staff, and ' acuity of Anaheim High School This wot the yeor Ihof the Board changed the nome of our school from Anohcim Union High School to Anaheim High School becouse of the addition of Western, the district ' s second high school. Superintendent Were Well Aided in Have you noticed the large number of manufacturing and com- mercial plants that have been established in Anaheim in the past few years? Most of these companies have a permanent sign headed ■Help Wanted " . It is seldom that these signs do not advertise openings, but I have never, personally, seen one of them which read, " Wanted, Unskilled Help, " or " Wanted, Day Laborer, " or " Wanted, Young, Inexperienced Worker. " Far from it! These expanding organiza- tions ask for engineers, chemists, scientists, accountants, machinists, tool and die workers; and what do these signs say to you as a high school graduate ' They must say, " Wanted, More Education, " " Wanted, More Training, " " Wanted, More Skills, " because the day has passed when, without special education or training, you can obtain a desirable position in any organization. The question no longer is, will you get more education or training? But, rather, what type of higher education will you strive for? Each of you has o special talent and ability, and by this time, you should know, through our testing and counseling program, where your strengths lie. Make your choice now so you con make your mark later. ' - . Decisions by Anaheim ' s Principal and M«S FREIOA GAY Principal! Stctttory I Fronk Kellogg Principal Anaheim High School Congrolulotiont teniort The (heme tel«c)ed for your annual not only charoderiiet Ihe activity of your clou thi» yeor, but it alto hot i»t rooti in your accotnplithmentt throughout your tenure at Anoheim High School When you began your high tchool careert. Americo wot chol lenged to match the tcienlific achievementt of other lancJt ond to let in motion on educational program to inture that we would not be turpatied Your immediate totk in Ihit drama, wot to introduce o new terioutnett of purpoie bated on the mott worthy objectivet of educotion Thu you hove done, and the pattern you hove ettob- lithed by your efforit promnet to give full meaning to your theme Our Comput Yeor Comet to life " The concern to tfnvc for greater competency, that mott of you hove, it of greotetl importonce to our notionol tecurily for the ttrength of the mdividuciU who conititute our cititenry Competency it one of the mott importont ingredientt in attoining thit ttrength Your purtuit of e.rrllrnce mutt include on undemanding ond on appreciation of conceptt that will continue to make Americo greot Freedom of enterpriie tupported by our Conttitution, our Bill of Righit ond other botic low , our telf reliance to conduct our perional offoirt to at to be free of poternolittic government; our otpirotiont to develop the full ronge of our obilitiet in order to become mott uieful memberi of our tociety. our tpiriluol ideolitm; oil of thete dove helped ut. not only to maintain our freedom, our tuperb productive copocity and material wealth unmatched in the hiilory of civilirotipn, but olto, they hove enobled ui to become the n oit influentiol of notiont in the etlabliihmenl of world peace. Thit it our- heritage and you and our generation mutt nurture thete ideolt to otture their perpetuation It it my tincere hope that Ihe educational experience thot you hove hod ot Anaheim High will intpire you to recogniie thit challenge ond that each of you will continue your pursuit of excellence, and do your port in helping America fulfill itt destiny. . Kigiw Vice-Principals, Who Helped Make This 4=?ii-i RALPH KINGSBURY Attendance Supervise M . ELSIE PARSLOW Regi ' stration Secy. BARBARA HOWERY Vice-Principals ' Secy. RICHARD F RYAN Boys ' Vice-Principal MARJORY FACKINER Secy. Year Lively ...Adroit Faculty Members IICHAIO AlIXANOf OOUCIAS C AUAN JAMIS V AUICOTTI H«allh 0»»rt Ed Slud«nl Affa.rt KEMUEl H ANOEISON Biology Lif $ci«n« B.lo Commo Spon.or OOtOTHY ARMSTRONG Cirit Phyilcal Ed k»»l Spontor Cirlt l ogu( (Otilt I CAIimtO Aul. S».»p CaUnUt Knlfhli h h« plont to giv« to Km Using Ever Improving Techniques in JACK COPENHAVER Sponsor Spanish Club E. BRANT COWSER Boys- Physical Ed Varsity " A " Club DEE COX Business Educalio Sponsor FBLA JAMES H. CRAIG Electricity JC Radio Club WAYNE L. CROOK Boys ' Physical Ed. Student Affairs CARL F, CRANE Business Education Audio Visual Co-crdin THOMAS DARDARIAN LAURENCE P DECKER Machine Shop U.S. History Sponsor Machinists Club Student Council JAMES D EDWARDS James E. McNomara gi ' this course, seniors lear at Anoheim High. MIIOMO J luiort 0»l« PhytUal Id PMtUIP i INCfSIETSON • fdMtai.on CKx lul.n.t. Id 0 pl HAIOIO W FAIt Malh . Phyt Sci«n i Siud«n Afla.x KEAN L FAIIEI 8uain »( Edwcotior and Dromo Presenting Useful Material in Order to JOAN m Ol l« P ytllol Id ■t tp«n Olfl. l.e«u F t mcusoN Malh«mahii Cam«i Sup«rviiion CAIT I GIBBS MOWAID r GOOOMAf SAMUIl H COSNIT Mud nl Jli Ad..r Publliolloi OIIAIO I OIAT • oyi PdytMol Id (OBiir H HACEI ■ oyi Phy i ol Id Slud nl Alfoin JOHN I HAMMEN i.ol l,(»— Phy.i.ol $ i. A Club JOHN F HANGARTENER Drivers Education Games Supervision LELAND O HANSON Agriculture, Moth. Sponsor FFA VICTOR HARBER Special Ed., EnglisI Student Affoirs ANTONETTE M HEANEH Co sponsor Sub Debs Give Students Bright Outlook Toward GENE K HENDERSON Sponsor French Club GLENN A. HEYNE English, Reading Chess Club HOWARD HOVEY English, Speech Sponsor Roto-Hi EMIL S HUGO German, English RICHARD G JACKSON lech. Drawing, Wood Shop Student Affairs FREDRICK JETER Junior Closs Advise JO CAROLYN KENT Engli-.h ;ki; « CATHERYN KUHN English Future... This End Is Achieved by Adding IITTT I lANCASril Colt r« y%. Ql id LI Atfal. WAKIN M CAUll C. .p.o.„ CI JANlCI ( M, JOHN » LEE Afto.M DONALD W M,CU»DY lioloqr. Phyl. ' Ol S i»n( JAMIS I M NAMAIA t.nU. -, Unit, !.. Commitl.. IIIZAIKH MUST Dn«» idu alion Al a» C HOWAIO MESSAMtt Wood Shop Mach D a«mg Oomvt Sup.rvilion JOHN E MILIEI ingliih Sponith Co pan of lotO ' Hl lOBERT MOH( S.n.or Probl.m. S nior Cloit Ad i » Valuable Knowledge to Text ' s Information M, J[ IK " f £ DONOVAN L MORRISON Malhemotics ■•B- ' Football FRED B. MEYERS Sponsor Pep Commilte Ahhh! Marilyn Paul inhales deeply as she demonstri also instructs the sophomore GAA class. ROBERT RAWLINGS English Co-sponsor Colonist Knf. MARY F. REED History Co-sponsor Colonial Coeds PATRICIA L NELSON English Student Affairs 3f aquatics. She MAUREEN H REINTJES THELMA J NELSON Homemaking Co-sponsor Serveltes MARILYN PAUL Girls ' Physical Ed. Girls ' League Drivers Educatio VICTOR W RETTING French Co-sponsor French Club BETTY J. NOV AK English Student Affairs MARJORIE A. PIBEL Mathematics Future Teachers ORVILIE M. POWERS Drivers Education LARRY W. OUILLE Journalism, English Pres s Club ROBERT REYNOLDS Instrumental Music Mozart Club 23 FATE K SHU12 Stn.or P.obltmi Sporoor U h«r l1»t C«ACi I llWAtO IfSlIt W SIM Engh.h Co ' Sponior ecology Club CHRISTINE SIONE Art Muiic, Dramo BUFORO W SMITH Mothvmotict Sophomor Clati CommilU By Using Every Aid at Hand, Ranging Th«odo ' Wod •iplaini Ih principlti ond epvrolion of a pinhol camera, which each p«rton in hit photography cloti mod Wade alto Icachet odyonced and be- ginning on MAIION THOMPSON Oromo. per .er No) I I JOHN 10HU Spenter Key Club CLTOt VIN£YA«0 H..I Inl R.laliom Student AKoirt THIODORt WADE Aft Photo rophy otog Adviter Annuel C A Von HOOtSEKI AthlelK Oire loi Senior Commillee f GlEN WAIOBON Heolth- Safety. Driven Ed Water Polo, Trock Coach BARBARA R. WALKER Homemaking Sponsor FHA JOHN M. WALLIN Boys ' PE Games Supervision LESTER WAY Mathemotics Geology Club GRACE L. WHITTEN Spanish Asst. Sponsor Spanish Club LOWELL T. WILLIAMS Auto Shop Gomes Supervision DIANE ZWICKER Girls ' PE Student Affairs From Lecturing to Constructive Counsel COUNSELORS ROBERT A. LINN Senior Counselor DAVID E. SALISBURY Senior Counselor MASON HENRY ad Courrseling Dept. Allen Nelson this year became the holder of a new title in the counseling department. His job, co-ordinator of student affairs, was invaluable to the student body of the colony. By being the adviser of most of the student government groups, it was possible for him to see to it that issues were smoothly an d efficiently moved from one group to another for consideration. Meanwhile, Nelson kept his duties as a counselor and teacher. Ana- heim ' s counseling department did its usual fine job of aiding students in problems of the present and future. Each counselor, following his group of students from sophomores to seniors, saw to it that each of them were in the classes they chose, or the ones that would aid them the most. Also, the counselors helped students choose and obtain information on careers. GERALD BALSER VIRGINIA HUFF Anaheim High ' s Busy Head Executive of 4 - Buiy Bill Grain could often be seen oroond the Anoheim compus rujhing between hij cios»e». Along with hii preiidenliol doliei, Croin is toking a heovy college preporolory course. While at school his jobs ore mony — ronging from acting os emcee at most of our assemblies to wielding a govel at the meetings of the student cabinet After school there ore many meetings ot which the presence of the student body president heading the first high school in Anoheim is oppre cioted if not mandatory. During the seoson, he con most often be found after school working out on the trock in preparation for the next crosscountry trock meet. Certoinly on active Colonist, Croin is whot many schools in the country long for OS o Student body president, but never hove the fortune of getting. Our Student Body Is Backed by A jiii NANCr PAttMSON $» y of W.lfo. ED SCHEFFIER Well-Rounded Student Cabinet, Which STUDENT CABINET MIIIAM lAVrON Consisting of the elected members o f the student government, Anaheim High ' s Student Cabinet did a superb job this year of administering student affairs. During its many meetings this yeor, this group sow to it thol everything ran smoothly for the largest student body ever to attend Anoheim High. This year it sponsored one of our most successful drives for student body cord soles. Over and above the many meetings of the cabinet each member must attend meetings of his or her own represented group or work at his Or her duties as pre- scribed by the Colony ' s constitution. The posts of the Student Cabinet are Student Body President, Vice President, Sec- retory of Treasury, Secretary of Records, Secretory of Assemblies, Secretory of Sofety ond Welfare, Secretary of Student Affairs, Colonist Club President, Girls ' league President, and Anoronco Editor wrhich cover every phase of campus life. Each member is chosen by the citizens of Anaheim High ' s Colony in a school wide election which follows a lively campaign by each hopeful. All members of the Cabinet this yeor hove worked hard and with success to bring this year 1960-61 to life SANDY DOMINI loronco R»pr t«nta SItVl ClAiHt CoUn ti Club r CA»oi mcuiON DIANE SMITH Led Our Student Body to A Lively Year Shown obove ore Ihe members of this years Sludenl Cobincl Slonding (re left to right ore John Chombers, Steve Clorke, Bill Croin, Ed Scheffler, oi Sieve Vollom. Sitting ore Carol Ferguson, Sondy Domini, Miriam Eoston, Non Patterson, ond Diane Smith. I o ' inc ludcn Kolelo. T. lomb. $ Morr ffobcr and J Wwn»«h Student Council and Advisory Committee STUDENT ADVISORY COMMITTEE Although lit nome ho$ been changed Ihlj year from Student Court, the Student Advisory Committee hat completed the some important tasks. Basically, the group is a judicial committee handling misconduct at the student level This is an imporloni part of the student government system ' s aim at building bettor ciliiens who will someday have voting power over the government thot runs our country Voluoble experience is gained by the members of the committee in moking fair and adult decisions on misconduct. Equally valuable experience is gained by those who come before it for judgment by his peers All of the lime at the daily meetings of this group is not token up by disciplinory problems Many ideas for belter campus life begin at these meetings. Agoin, as in post years, the Student Advisory Committee hondled its duties cffirionily ond helped moke this a rewording year on campus. 30 STUDENT COUNCIL By far our largest student governmental group is the Student Council. Its members come from the sophomore English classes, the U.S. history classes of juniors, and the senior problems classes. This group acts as student representatives to their government. At each meeting, suggestions made by students in respective classes ore correlated and discussed. Once this is done, the motion is sent to the proper governmental group for a decision on its merit. When a vote is taken on the topic by the student government for the Colony as a whole, or by the proper class committee, it is presented to the Council once again. Each Council representative then carries such information as is necessary back to his or her own class for explanation. Having such a group is not only mandatory in a community the size of ours, but the principle behind it gives Colonists better understanding of how a democracy is run. Our Student Council is the link between the elected government and the Colonists who direct its operation. EDDIE SCHEFFIER BARBARA LENTZ Represent and Discipline Colony Students Our Sludent Council this year, odvised by Laurence P. Decker, consisted of M. Aguino, J. Amelolge, C. Atmcrdani, K. Aimslrong. H. Bodger, S. Belts, P. Blioies. C. Buchanan, J. Coplin, D. Casey, S. Clarke, J. Combs, D Daniels, K. Davis. M. Day, F. DcFalco, E. Dc Long, L. Duron, J. Evcnson, A. Fusco, R. Hernonder, L, Hoi- gole, I. Hulbert, 5. Hunt, L. Kell. J. Kler, B. Knowles, L. Legg, B. Leniz, G. light, B. Long, K. Marks, D. Mason, F. Mosterson, V. Meixell. T. Morales, D. Nosh, B. Neiloni, G. Phillips, G. Price, B. Roilh, I. Picker, R. Robertson, I. Rolerad, J. Ruth, S. Ryan, K. Sockewilz, E. Scheffler, I. Smith, C. Stonley, J. Summers, 8. Swoin, C. Tauil, J. Tubb, T. Urbano, K. Unland, T. Watts, L. Weaver. S. Woodrome, K. Wright, and C. Voder. BUS DRIVERS Traniporting the citizeni of the Colony, who brought our yeor to life, were the bu« driverj of the Anoheim Union High School District Promptly before clatset ttorl ed each morning the big yellc butet would wheel into the AHS parking lot to unload ttudent-. Unloading done, the drive would twing their " yellow chortj ert " out again Betidet tervice to Anoheini High, iheie driveri lerve West ero High School, and BrooV hunt, Fremont, Wolkcr, Trident Dole, ond Orangcview Junior Highi. After our school doy wo-, ended, their work ttill wot not done During every season in which there were owoy gamcv buses were used to transport the teams to and from the tilts Also, Rooters ' buses often trov eled the same route so that en thusiastic Colonists would hove the chance to attend the con- teitt. . Troniportotion Ihit ycor wet tiondlod by M. Beck, ft. ftreitweg, L Bruner, I. Bull. N. Chillon, R. Cho k. R. Clopper. ) Cook. D Ccur. t Dovie. J Oa« t. D OeSho. E DeVory. 0. Oonovon. A Ebberl. B Freel. t l. Friei. H Gill. I Hoke. I Hooord. S Jonet. J lone. F Moll. W. McCoy. J Merriii. B. Milei. N Mo ' on. M Peierton. K Purkt. M. Ouotiut. C. A ScKultt. I Schult. Shirley. I Spicer. J. Thill, Voh . E Welti. B Willlomt. and C Wflghl Students Are Ushered to A Well-kept MAINTENANCE o C: o r Keeping the Anaheim grounds ond rooms in on orderly condition is olwoys hard enough, but this year the main- tenance crew wos hindered by the con- struction going on midcompus The grounds were trampled o nd strewn because of congestion Rooms were filled to the bursting point be- cause of the removol of some of our classrooms when the cafeteria and old drivers educofion building were re- moved. In order to stay ahead of all this, these men had to know painting, gar- dening, locker repairing, and numer- ous other things — incidenlol, but vital lo the smooth operotion of a school. Maintaining the Colony campus grounds look a great deal of time and effort on the port of this sloff. An- aheim students, who lake pride in o clean campus, were of some help to this crew. Thanks ond appreciation go to this fine group of people who did such a wonderful job in maintaining our campus. I C ' oiton. W. Feniler. F C«)l. I Homillon, O C Sooin. C S» nion, R Vipond, and O Wright. C Murphif, I. pHriar. " IK. t lo«nB«»y. O Sio»y. OFFICE STAFF C ' f fy.fs Efficiently handling the never ceasing problems that face each student daily is the office staff. This group of men and women work incessantly at the task of keeping the records and files up to date. Tardy slips, readmittance slips, and IBM punch cards are handled continuously by these people. Holding out through the " first of the year rush " is no mean task, but with the sure- ness of the office staff, the en- rollment was in order shortly. The where-abouts of each Colony student is known to them. This knowledge and their co-operation with the publications staff were two of the deciding factors in bring- ing the " Colonist " and this campus year to life. May they now receive our sincere gratitude. Campus Where Office, Library Aided Them LIBRARY STAFF Many students who depend on the library for enjoyment and information do not realize the tremendous amount of work which is put into keeping the books in the proper places according to its catalogues. Receiving credit for a work experience period, these girls obtain valuable training in the responsibility of keeping the hundreds of books it takes in order that anyone can find the book needed with the least possible time spent in search. Between the times that a book is checked out and re- turned, there is considerable work to be done. An accurate record must be kept of all transactions, all late books taken note of, and the holders notified as to their over-sight. These girls not only helped bring the campus to life, but also bring pleasure to our lives through books. the library in order Ihis year were D ArmV K. Miller, P. Petlil, E. Philpoll, P. Sheffner, I assisted by Alto Isbell ond Polricia Perry , G. Clark, A. Oo Cor( f Cfon adv t«d Ih proi ctiOniit group Coa. C Or.««b«r. C fva. i Hulb r(. M Mtl vail, ■ SuKo. and I Vand«rboom PROJECTIONISTS Busy Ihroughoul the many rooms of Our " hub-of-colfure " were Carl F. Crone ' s projec- lionisls who began their train- ing near the first doy of school. Included in this training was the instruction on the care ond repair of slide ond movie pro- jectors. Should a showing for a class be scheduled, any dif- ficulty must be quickly and ef- ficiently attended, due to the light time table. Their job is two-fold. Be- sides having to keep all teach- ers in supply of the celluloid medium of leorning, this group must olso keep the grodes in their own classes ot o high level. Although the feces of the group change from year to year, the quality and depend- ability stoy at a lofty level This year ' s group has been one of the best ever Colonists Are Supplied, Aided Visually STUDENT STORE Making it possible for every Student attending Anaheim to obtain supplies when they are needed it the staff of the stu dent store In order to serve Colonists adequately, those who were in chorge of the student store were to orrive eorly When the most of Ihe student body cov- ered the grounds, the student store was always in trim to replenish individual stocks of of paper, pencils, ond numer- ous other products used os tools for learning Due to reconstruction on campus, Ihe site of the ditlri. bulion had to be moved lo Ihe temporary quarters on the south-west corner of the cam- pus. This, however, has not diminished the total voriely of products available to the Col- ony via Som Gosney and his super-service salesmen. 34 INTER-CLUB COUNCIL Probably (he most valuable service performed by the Inner- Club Council this year and in past years was its support of the Foreign Exchange Program. In supporting this program, the Council and the clubs it repre- sented, helped to bring students from other countries to Anaheim in order that they gain a better understanding of America. All presidents of all campus clubs are eligible to work with the Inner-Club Council. Besides their foreign ex- change work, the members of the Council have specific duties to perform. The purposes of these duties are basically to es- tablish uniform club constitu- tions and to co-ordinate campus activities in relation to the clubs. Attending the confabs between the clubs till: Dolon, M. Easlon, S. Hoore, L. Johnson, J. Kl and C. Currier odvised by Allen Nelson. Club Activity While Lunches Are Eaten, WIMPY ' S SNACK BAR Every Colonist has the op- portunity to purchase an inex- pensive sack lunch on campus through the efforts of the staff of Wimpy ' s. This year as was the case last year, we had no cafeteria. This millstone around the staff ' s neck was made even heavier by the loss of a permanent building. Because of construc- tion in progress on our cam- pus, some sections were fenced off. The original Wimpy ' s lies within this area. As such, a temporary housing was placed in a convenient spot. Although convenient as it was, this lo- cation was still away from the facilities offered at the usual site. Even with this handicap, Wimpy ' s remained the gather- ing place of hungry Colonists who did not care to leave the grounds during lunch. Our sincere thanks to the directors and students whose service was so often used. ndled by B. Beach, J. Bi , K Kernohan, V. Matthews ze. who was assisted by h Collins and Pou » t BODY COMES TO LIFE As this year comes to a sudden holt for the seniors of Anaheim High, we will look back on the years gone by and long re- member the enthusiasm of our friends who comprised the student body. Whether it was in a classroom discussion, pep assem- bly, at a victorious sport event, or at a dance, it was the same every time. We have kept the true Colonist tradition through the largest student body that has ever been assembled at Anaheim High. Leading the senior class as president was Brad Fisher. He is pictured to represent the student body ' s friendliness. Another thing that rates high with our students is school spirit, but the zest for learning it also evi- dent among them as more students are earnestly preparing for an education be- yond the high school level. With this type of interest directed toward a more serious goal in life we have found a purpose for everything we have done in high school. Our teachers have helped to start us in the right direction, we have learned enthusiasm for anything worthwhile, and with a little determination added, we have been well prepared to take the next step into life. BOOK II MARGIE WOLDRIDGE Senior Section EcJitor TERYAL MAROUEZ Junior Section Editor DIANA VAN FOSSEN Sophomore Section Editor AHS Seniors Anim ate Our Campus Year Giving life to the 1960-61 campus year woj the smallest yet most powerful class, the senior class. Highlighting the sponsored activities, which in- cluded the lovely Christmos formol and many after game dances, was the Anoheim-Western dance held in January. The members of the highest class were given the opportuity of meeting their counterparts at Western so that the greot grad-night party would be on even bigger success. The doss of ' 61 discovered that being o senior wos more thon hoving special priviliges; if was a feeling of accomplishment Signifying the accom- plishment was the senior gift to the school The first hint that their lost yeor was coming to a close was given the seniors as they were measured for cops and gowns lotcr come the senior ploy, ond oil too soon come senior week with the senior-junior gomes, the senior breakfast, boccalaureole, and the crown- ing achievement, groduotion Memoroble moments were shored at the fabulous all-night party for the grods Deftly guided by Mr. Robert Mohr, senior doss adviser, the Senior Executive Committee planned and executed the various octivities Members in- cluded Borbara Achilles, Sherry Bouchord, Joan Brodtmon, Judie Brown, Ron Burt, Sandy Enger, Brad Fisher, Bob Goodell, Judy Gray, Rod Hallock, Diane Hcinie, Debby Hunter, Delores Johnson, Laura John- son, Judy Kirkelie, Lynn Long, Jim Miller, Ken Miller, Moe Mulcohy, Rita Pass, Al Pucci, Emy Robertson. Peggy Seole, Sandy Seierten.ond Don Wright. JAMES ARMET DEBBIE ARMSTRONG GENE ARMSTRONG Sciencs Moior A Coppella Choir Bowling Club TERRY LEE ARMSTRONG LINDA ATKINSON Speech Toiifnofrent Pep Club FTA, CirU ' League CHIITl tAlMAOIt CMIi lAlllli l»,l.ifc. A,. U.,.M |„,I,,K Moi.. IHOMAS t tAINIJ TIMT tAITIlS • III tASMft ' 3M ' 4 ■ottar iAxiii juor iioroto SANOI liOWill TfiMi.y TrMi NONA BROOKMAN DOROTHY BROUSSARD GAA. FHA 1 Club f f . SENIORS ' 61 ' 0» «IOWf SHAION iiOWN tUi tlOWN ; l t £it t MICHAIl lUli CHtltTINA tUNNill lAIIY tUIGISS TOM lUIKICH SHAION lUINS (xgr.,), MoiO ' Ma IICMAIO J (UTlll m» lutTUduD SANDEE CAMPBELL Peo Club. 3 Yfi. Safely, WeKare, 2 i JIM CANALES Machine Shop Motor Math Mojor Coloniit Club i l£Q t SONDRA CAPURRO BOBBIE LEE CARDER RICHARD CARLTON English Moior ANE LESLIE CARRICK Tronifer Sludenl English Moiot CLIFf CHANCE Electronics Moior English Moior Social Studies Mojor fJLl Cf JDY CLARK KEN CLARK Eng., Music, French Mjrs. JV Footboll Mozart Choir, Mozort Club Vorsity Foo Coloniol Coeds, Tri-HiY Colonist Cli STEVE CLARKE BRIEN ClINCMAN Footboll, Bosehrtll £tMf ' ' ENE OEMATTEIS W J vPy " -f ROBERT DROP TERRY D. DROUGHT JOHN A DURAN BETTY DYKESTEN RONALD DYKESTEN If -ali ■ ON«tO ITCMAh km MIKI PAIMII IIONA MllllONI lOillt W MIKK Co ..«..■ C ' -r. JA k BILL FRASER CARLA RAE eARRETT Homemoking Maior t f f ' MARTHA GARY Songleoder; Pep Cl Sofaiy. Welfare Coe ) ; Sr. E.eculn JOYCE GEMMILL SUSAN GEMMILL DAVID GESKE AT GIFFIN Safety, Welfare, Y Mojorelle: Adv. Sraff Oren Boord, Pep Clwb M.M. Colanlsl Club JiflT COULO CAIOL CIAHAM DIANNi CtAHAM Ei 9 . io Vod.M M|r ffM OIANI IVANt OlAMIir tlUOr CIAMII lAllINf CIAVIS CAIOIINE CIEI £ ' OINIINI OtllN JOHN OllOOt 0( NT I ORIIZli DANA I MOVII ION OtlWAUOM JUOT KAT CtUtil i§Q ,1S .2 EMU E HEINZE SANDY HELMS PAULINE HENDERSON SUSAN HENRY GAA; Safety, WeKon Bond, 3 yrs.; UsI DANNY HERINGER BOB HERRELL AFS; Spanish Ch SENIORS ' 61 f£ Si lANNE HERRING JAMES HEYING Spanish Major MARY HICKMAN English, Spanish Mojc Sociol Studies Major Spanish Club, Tri-Hi ' BARBARA LOUISE HILCHEY Tronsler Student ( u w t m XJTCI MUIIINOA MAICII MUllIT llll HUNO 01MI{ HUNIEI An.1.01 AMe ioi Ediio ' S ' Clo.. v, . t (nilllll. •ylllMll M| |. S v ) nl Coyfl ■ THOMAS HUNTCI NANCT HUNTLtT Soon, III Mom 1 21 IICK INNIIIICMIII CMITtI ItAAC OAA r ' d.Oani. Co«)i i £-l SUSAN KASKA Englilh Maior Solery, Welfai Sub Debt, Tfi. RICHARD KASPER RUSSEIL W KAUFMAN, JR. ELIZABETH KAYLOR BURTON W. KEIMACM JON KEITH Colonist Club f £ f s. UUN ufoikini ritiY iami Mum S S ' Mln SHKliY lAMMIN lltHT lANOIS HAIOIO lANOIN JIMT LANOMION DONNA MiCI m £ £ PUl ' ic OUIt ' Im( i« IoihI. ] 1 Oi l lra«M r.. Ingi..!. ».»„ C reaiboll. I tM ' 54 ' i ri Csioxiii Critb BARBARA RUSTAD KEITH SACKEWITZ LAWRENCE T. SAMBRANO Butmess Moior English Moior Englisli Mojor Junior Executive History Mojor Mochine Sliop Major CAROL SAMPSON Home Ec , Music Mojo Pep Club; Sludenl Cou Sofety, Weltore DAVID SANDOVAL C Footboll Pep Club Colonist Club 5 @k PAM SCHULTZ LINDA SCHUMAKER PAUL SCHWAZ Auto Shop Mojor English Major PEGGY SEALE Senior Executi GAA S-im Teom, 2 1 GENTIANE SEIL Foreign Exchonge Student Longuoge Mojor Sub Debt 59 I tHAtON tINGlirON km ' i WANIIT tMITN %k0» GENE SWEIGART MICHAEL lAYlOR Gammo Pi RICHARD TAYLOR Ag. Major; Bond, 2 y Concert Bonci. 2 yeor; ARTHUR lEROY TERRY Colonist Club k Jk LARRY D THI6SSEN ROXIE J THOMPSON English Moi DAN THOMSON Science Moior GLENN THOREN GEORGE TINOALL Moth. Science Mo Longuage Moior B Footboll IJ i j SUSAN UNOiaWOOO U » ' .M.. h xhtr MIKE WELTON English, Sooni TERESA WESTERHOLD RICHARD WESTPHAL PHIl WHEATON RON WHEEIER WIlltIN I WIMlttlt III GIIAlOlNI WINANO llONAtO WINOtll I ll» F»«lboll » Plor lUI WIIHIIS ilCHAlO WIUKi MAICII WOlOtlDCi MAIIITN WOlOtlOCf SANOIA WOlf KIIMiEN WOOD lx«hik Uoi« ' MoiX «aio Anoromo. Annual SloHl tngl.ih Mora ' Molh Moio ' (ngl.,1. Maio Moi Moi.. Sfi»»t. Mo|«» En«liilt. SiMinlih Molari Soonlih Moioi So ial Siu .»« Moior M.iio., Moio IMIKT WO OOtOMI DON WtlONT lAttARA A WYKI JUDITH C WYKI ION YATIS CAIYN VOOIt D 0.t.. r.o Cl«b — r., r.- ;. .. • .-. Moio. Mut. MOlO Socol Slv,d..i Moiof t., M. t f,., d,-. »,n,,. A...-do». ., C..I. looou P.oC.-- Vo.i. ' y Foolboll Sivd.- ' ■ ■ MAin,, .,,).... JOHN :UNAI CAIl ZlfNIWSK • .J.. .. 1... «l -«. Soc.l. fo.rf. M. . D-o- » .. " • M|.. H.OO ' T MolO ' • Male OAA T Mi., I«b Ooki Maiai) Ckolr. CIvb Tonnu. } ,•«.« Coioaitt Cl«b ' 61 Seniors jd Farew lLto im i I Ion, Active Junior Class Reviews Highlights Reviewing mony highlights of the yeor 1960-61, the junior class recalls several memories which linger in their minds. The first event on the agendo included the selling of class dues cords. The purposes of the cords ore to help support the junior class ond to give the juniors o reduction in price to their activities. Helping to bring this compus yeor to life, the juniors hod the opportunity to purchose their class sweaters, which were blue, or while. Loier in the year, the officers and executive committee selected the style of the doss ring, which every student looks forword to in their junior yeor. Strong leadership was given by four doss officers who were Ron Yelt. president, Tony Corrodino, vice president, Joon Valusek, secretory, ond Roberto Wetiler, treasurer These officers, who mode their yeor very exciting, were also the leoders for the Junior Executive Committee, which helped promote mony of the doss activities. One of the more successful events presented by the juniors which cerloinly brought life to this yeor was the junior doss ploy entitled " Chicken Every Sundoy " Giving much time to the plonning of the biggest donee of the year, the " Junior-Senior Prom, " was the junior closs. who did a successful job by help- ing with the plons for the prom, which wos held at the Ambostodor Hotel in los Angeles, on Moy 12. Mr Fred Jeter, junior closs odviser, deserves rec- ognition for his leodership ond advice to the second lorgest class ot Anaheim High. AHO r ' DAVID BERNIE VICKI DAVID PATRICIA CHUCK CHARLES BEGGS BEHRENS BELANGER BEU BEUAMY BEMILIER BENDES cooe r lOWMAN ■ INNirr IIIGOUIST ■ lILMltT IIIKIANO SOXILMAN aOND lONIFAZI lOOTH tOtENSTEIN (OWIANKS (OWIE . - ' •OTO iOTIt SIACE . " € V J r r ■town n CARTWRIGHT , 8 ? LINDA BURDICK DIANE BURGESS DON BURKE PAM BURKE BRENDA BURLESON PAITY BURNEIt MARGARET BURTON n }-- 1 P f f ' iA .: ; f - ' JEAN BUTIER DENNIS BUTIER MJKE BUTLER DEAN BUTTERFIELD LIZ BYE SHIRLEY BYERS SHARON BYGUM LEIIANI JOE ROGER KAREN LYNNE GARY JAMES GENNY BYRNES CADDELL CALLA CAMPBELL CAMPBELL CANDOW CANNON CANTWELL a DOLORES CHRISTY ■ Mill , • DIAN CHUCK DIAZ DICKERSON ROD BILL DORAN DORSEY JANET STEVE NANCY CHARLOTTE JOHN BURT DICKEY DIENER DIllEY DINNEBIER DIPALMA DOLE DUANE TOM KAREN MARILYN CAROL SHARON DOWNS 0OV NS DOYLE DOYLE DREWS DROUILLARD EVANS I V J i O MNI WINNII MAIT ftANKt tANKS T-i r V ' n FliNCN n t © CAllOWAT ?r;© 010 01 cioicirri " O ec 0»0 ClIASON GOODWIN COOOWIN f Of f CIOISIICK ClOlVINOt JX e HALVORSON ED HERING LINDA HERRING t i j5 V K EILEEN DIXON DON DIANE CONNIE DAVE JEAN JANET HANEY HANNON HARDCASTLE HARDING HARDY HARLOW HARLOW HARMAN HOARE H( 1 f . % o kl - ' Pi ? GINf IICHAIO SUI HUOfTf NUSIIIT HUt T nU RT HUiUn MUiLntN) nuii.FiE ur« nwovrt . J. ' ; NT ' k lONIt lONI . £»t ??6 JOHNSON JOHNSON £ - ' r • 0»ll ,0U1 SKIWIi ' AI lACHIl JOT JOTCl JOTNH JUOSON JUStIN r ' f f « £ ■ ONAIO to CONMtl OOKT lAT Kllll KIUIT KIUIT KIUT KINNIOT ? f P fl P PENNY MARY JENNIFER lAPIERRE LARSEN lARSON ROBERTA SHEIIA LYNN LAWSON LAWTON LAZARON CHERYL ROBERTA LEEMAN LEES CLIFF SUSANNE r ' - Wfc I gof e«?g ,, . t " ' OOtN MA00O MADOOX MACEE il©r ' f MAtlUjO MAITI ' pgsBf Qi MAtTINiZ MAiriNEZ ■ UtM OOMHA lltOt DENNIS CU«t MCCIACKIN MCCUNI MCOONAIO ClAIICI MAItMAU MIRI tTtON KAtIN tINOA ' ' ' MCIEHINNT MOII MCOOVNIT MCINTIII MCIAUOHIIN MCliMOtl rn mm q SHERRY MOSHER MIKE MOWREY C V ,i - I. , t MURRAY MICHAEL MURREU t esecs ft© UlirMAi l UllrMANT UDUrt UDUN UDUN £ ft V r f OVALlf OVEIHOLStl ■ flH MAIIM ri VIO DOTIII .-..v-.. PIlftIT FINNOCK rUA. ' A nii: PlllltON rilTlltON Mtllt - " a p r p e E s J WCIITN ■UTH n CEIA10IN( xn: ! , V DUI ' .Alio SCMIMMINC SCMINSKT eiQPGf k SCHNAIIll SCHOINIMAN Sio (? tCMUMACMII NANCT DAVi NOaWA Mim ItSUi lAIIAIA IHAMAt SMANDS SMANI MANNON SHAI2H SMIIION IMItWOOO E e s t RAYMOND f P g t i s STANFIELD STANIE i ? f C STINSON 9 JOANIE SIRANDBERG I MIKE RUSTY STOUT STRADER %:9 J K SWEARINGEN PAULINE TAND8ERG A TttCt rttitK 85 i rc eec? IHOMMON CAtOl son jO N CMf»T ' , HCMAIO IKICMAH IINOA AITNIA MOT • xtanvo tu ii Ton nui Tortutnwum VANOflVEII VANOEtWEST VIENSTIA WADiWOtI fcAIMiHN IIIANN ANN i MAlOO • " --« i i-.rv uiABft WAtO WA»MACK O OOaOIHI UNO CAIl WAIT JOHN MAIDIAN JUOT lAltAIA WliMII WE iTi« Will 86 ±t i KARIN WENSKE LLOYD WEST !«l« - J J 1 %• WEIZLER JUDY WHETSTONE i ' V SUE WILEY ROBIN WIIFERTH . . ; •? f cii WHITE WHITE Q .QQ :iRSON WILLIAMS Cr»0 ;- ' 1 i WORTHINGTON 4 " , t;: ' t- jP 1 . ' ■ WOODSON 87 SOPHOMORE ClASS OFFICER — Mr. Gknn d«ntj ond Ty Salnvtt, praiidttnt. Sophomores See Post Year Come to Life Helping our campus com« to life this year wot the energetic sophomore class. Though new to the campus, this class managed to chalk up many honors for itself Making more than two hundred dollars from the sale of sophomore dues cards led the way to the establishment of their treasury. Under the adept leadership of four outstanding students, Ty Salness, president, Luis Torres, vice president, Candy Currier, secretary; and Linda Hen- derson, treasurer, the sophomore doss, in just nine short months, established a reputation built on hard work and many after-school hours. Planning for two strictly sophomore parlies and a dance in February were just a few of the mony extra curriculor activities which mode for a highly active year Serving at the Junior-Senior Prom, usher- ing at graduation, and commencement ore three of the traditional activities in which the sophomores participated Many activities, such as GAA, athletics, assem- blies, and pep rallies were available for the enjoy- ment of the students With approximately eighteen hundred students this year, the sophomores lead population-wise. Their genuine interest ond attitude toward learning arc two of the best assets one could hope to find in a class of this siie. Congratulations are greatly in order to the sophomores, class of 1963. I " krir Coef f) iitCltON (illllK rO ' ?r Cf £S£ liOlOl (IIIMIIT lOA ' .NI VAUtll DAtli CAIOlt JOANNt lOLINOA MAICIE KAT JOHN • ' ) ' ' | ' ' J HflUNH BOOtMl BOHIN »0«lAND »01N€ BOVA iOWCUTT ItADfOtD fJ e £ !i- © v :;: E UlCHILl CIAIO OAVE OINNIS WIlllAM JEAN TOW EILIN OINNIS ItAHIN IIAMMII IIANCHAUO laANCHAUn IIANt IIANtON »Ar XECKMAN tIESS 1 ] C ' iSfc;C£ E SHI1»Y on? c£ ' f cr ' ...v.v. .U.MANA ' . •UONII •UIIINGTON lU ' V lUtllE lUtKHAtl lutSMAM »l,tSt:i ■• ■ " :-■ tICMAtO OIIOIA IINOA M t CM|l MAtClE WATNE $ f» ' 7 ' , e c f r ' c lAlK AUCUttIN JUANITA CEOICE KAIEN HENtY CAUItON CAlUtON CAMtA CAMtA CAAtriEll CAMnEll CANAKS • »,J ' 1 f % ' ;P ?] e LARftNTtll CARrENTER y CASTRO CASTRO If CHANDLER Qor)9 f ( V, MT- STEVE .1 n f !9f?f CONIFF r COONROD . LARRY CRANE s ri 1? .C ?• ROBIN GAYLE COURT COX UP -4 COX cox COY JAMES THOMAS T ■ CRITTENDEN CROSS M ■ ? mi PHYLLIS H CURRANT ■ ■ ■■I HHI HHII ©r V f) Q C JIM , A-. 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NIUON NIHON NIWCOMBI NIWSMAM NICMOIS NICMOIS NUBIAS NIILSIN lit NOON NOil ' AISONS PAISONS e i LINDA PHI11.IP BABBARA JENNIE KtAKiON PtART PEDEBSEN PEKAREK PEILEB PEREZ JOHNNA SHAfiON LOY CABOl PERSIANI PETERS PETERSON PETEBSON PETERSON r f ? OUILLEN RABER YVONNE ALLEN SAM GEORGE POWELL PREHEIM PRENTICE PBICE JOAN DAVE JIM MAE PUCCI PUCKETT PURCELL PURTELl sect rai? ?££ VltCINI« TIMM lOlill SANOIA MANUEL LINOA PAT lOIINSON lOOCIIi lOOOCXIl lOOIICUl lOOIICUEZ lOCIIS lOCEIS © . ? k OIANI PAUL OINNIS IINOA IICHAIO CAIOl lONAlD lOLIIAO lOMINICCXI lO HLMFIlDT lONSKO lONSKO lOffl lOSCOM £ e e - o « c © MAIVIr ALAN JUDITH SUl lOIlN BAIBAtA TAMAIA STAN PHIH •OM tOSIUNSKT lOSINTHAL lOSiNrHAl lOSSICNOl lOW (OWE lOWlANO lOTIAt c r ' ©S£C rc. SANCHEZ SANOEIS SATEILIE P ?fc?f£ r0 CAiiAtOU0H SCHAAl SCHIMMINC SCHIIT iCHMAU iCHMIOT SCMMIDI MAIT JANIt tONNII JANET PAUl DENNIS WENDT JIttT IINOA SCHUa tCHWACHA SIMOOMAN SCHOENtlUN SCHIOIDEI SCHIOEDEI SCHtOIOEt SCMUITJ SCHUITI CAIOl PATIIfIA lONAlO lAttY HAION MIRI AlAN ICOBT ;COM SCOtr SIATON MUSKl SHADlIT SMAtIK m t ' QC )?©€ :? pn SIGALA SIMS SKAGGS p p K 0 OMON SOOTER MARTtN JUDY TERRY STANDLEY STANLEY STANTON I STORER STRAUS { " f § SUMMERS SUMMERS SUMMERS p p f EGHEIMER SWI ©© TAYLOR TAYLOR •ik C jOm-i MAir rXIUir tisl OUANI CIEC JON lAUIA •IliSOO lfxr littr IHIIOOIAU • " l. IMOMAS THOMAS THOMAS THOMAS HoaNSiiiar iHOlNSiitir thointon (IWOOD GAIT f ©f ??? ANDIZANOI VANHISE .WI ' DON CATHY CONCHA lOtltT TOM DON lAlFH KAtIN , ■1 ' .11 vAIr VIIIA VIIDIN VilNIS VISTia VIUINIUVI VrSNIC VOUMAN c " 12 J? j[r e ' ' o X .1 IIAINI HAIVIr OAN lAiir »MH OINllI AV u ' . WAlDtCMMIDI WAlOtON WAlKli VVAHH WAlIMIl WANClll £f i , ABNOLD ■Hnl fi S SS " HRw BMaiL rSTt - --f - ' t --IN MEMORIAM . " L A Neil Bakker " N , ' Class of 1963 4 H Kf S r ' St :- " " S J 9p ji)t - " Hjl - m ,» .. __ --t 103 n oaK ' led v,a« •s prcm ' v ' on f ' ' -« ; v ' W " ° ' n sudden ° " ' " he forced ««• ' ' " [ ;bc undd c ■•« dcscvi r..u» ,,oun Mrica. » ' - " lr° ' ' nr record c ' = ,rsi cnc«« ' es t ' " li ndas - d- ' " ' Sd to. ;:ndo--° :; ;;;c. lop - dull rv n? OUR ORGANIZATIONS COME TO LIFE This school year has been one of the most outstanding club years AH has ever witnessed. One of the reasons is because of the attitude of all clubs shown in the community project of collecting clothes for the needy. Anaheim ' s clubs put forth a great effort to make this worthwhile project successful. These clubs not only come to life on campus, but shine throughout the community as well. Another project that en- couraged help from every club is our for- eign exchange program. This year has been the third year we have had foreign ex- change students on campus and also sent one of our own students overseas. Without the combined effort of our clubs this could not be possible. At the beginning of the each school year every club had a purpose to fulfill and by the close of the two terms they realized their ambitions. These hopes were satis- fied by recalling that their service club had visited a hospital during one of the holiday seasons, a club of student government con- trolled school affairs successfully, the vari- ous professional clubs delved into the sev- eral jobs of the working world, or a sub- ject club went on field trips to gain extend- ed knowledge about rocks, frogs, or sea anemones. Emil Heinze, president of Inner Club Council and Spanish club, is shown to de- pict the fine leadership all campus clubs are fortunate enough to have. Whether lead- ing or following in a club, one learns the age old art of how to get along with peo- ple while accomplishing merited endeavors. BOOK III JOAN BRACKMAN Organizations Co-Editor LAURA JOHNSON Organizations Co-Editor Colonist club, Girls ' League Arouse AH Colonist Club promotes the gen- erol welfore of the boys and spe- ciol activities of interest for them. Each boy thot is a student of Ana- heim High School is a member of this Club. The club ' s cabinet plans speciol, interesting, and entertaining as- semblies during the yeor especial- ly for the boys. These assemblies have proved to the boys to be very worthwhile ond educationol throughout the school year. Advisers in supervising for the success and popularity this post year ore Richord Ryan and Allen Nelson. Appreciation is expressed for their helping guidance JAY SHIPUT S«rg an(.at.Armi Students with Excitement, Enthusiasm Girls ' League provides extra curricular events for its member- ship and encourages activities for the betterment of the school. Each girl that is a student of Anaheim High School is a member of Girls ' League. The Big and Little Sister Party lead the agenda scheduled by the cabinet. This helped to promote good will among the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. Girls ' League sponsors yearly the success- ful Homecoming Dance. Each class is given the oppor- tunity to perform in an assembly and receive a coveted placque. Advisers are Mrs. Norma Elliott and Mrs. Joan Fee. GIRLS ' LEAGUE OFFICERS— TOP ROW: Sondy Fn Miriom Easton, Carol Jeter, and Mary Kirk- rmo Ellloll. odviser BOTTOM ROW: SANOY FREEMAN 1 hord work There is a great honor bestowed upon the student who is able to live up to the standards of the Honor Society. Greater still are the rewords for the stu- dent who can maintain and stay at this level of achievement. In order to be eligible for membership to the Honor Society, you must try to enter whof is known as the ten-point system. Each semester ' s report cord ronks As as three points and B ' s one point. A combination of five points, of which must come from three academic sub- jects, plus five from any Other choice of remaining classes, means eligibility. Miss Virginia Huff and Vernon Jones are odvis- SINIOH MONO SOCIETY— TOP HOW; T. Lamb ond W. Cooper SECOND ROW C l«m«man, K Miller. ar d J Chombcri THIRD ROWi B. Rhodet. K Lydell. B Hochr ROW: i Pelerion. J Condro. B. Croin. E Hemie, D School, ond J B Oykeilofl, M. Oolon. and M. Eoiton. Nelion, C. Touil, A Aicroll. D B Hochn. K Eldred. and J Roil fOURTH BOTTOM ROW C Sell. S Bitbey. C. Zolil, Honor Students Are Given Special Merit JOHN RAK i EMU MEIN t Crom BOTTOM ROW, Sharon Biibvy. Jhenll Peltrten. Charyl Jungkeil. Joonne Condra. and Miriam Eoiton JOSEIYN RUTH JUNIOR HONOR SOCIETY— TOP ROW; B, Reed, M. Shannon. S. Ouast, J. Tune, ond F. Hoarc. SECOND ROW: M. Slinson, N. Javaras, J. Eckles, A. Haymen, and K. Opheim. THIRD ROW: M. Kuchar C. Asper, J. Ruth, P. Foil, J. Valusek, J. Roberson, and M. lorsen. BOTTOM ROW: R. Borne, S Flnemon, P. Tandberg, S. Rabago, M. Neighbours, M. Turner, and M. Power. For Work Shown through Determination SOPHOMORE HONOR SOCIETY— TOP ROW: C, Mobs, C, Po-on, P Anton, G Tu.l P w. v.rl.nk. G. Mues, and D. VERNON JONES Romney. SECOND ROW: P. Price. K. Colien. J. Petrosh. K. Fouser, B. long, C. Hindley, ond C. Kernohon. THIRD ROW: Adviser V. Slello. C. Aris. D. Westbrook. D. Dahlin. D. Moson, P. Forbes, D. Cosey, and J. Moses. FOURTH ROW: W. Vonce, B. Namonny. A Stoddard, T. Tofield. C Peterson, S. loomer, H. Bodger. ond D Svilovsky. BOTTOM ROW: S. Moor- heod. D. Ford. R. Shipley, C. Scoby, D. Amotio, N. Lillywh ile, M. Miller, 1. Wood, and M. McConoghy. 109 Pep, Bowling Clubs Participate in, Gain nr ClUB MfMSEtS— A AcoUo, l Aclon. Compbdl. I Cano. CI llon. C Coi. C Dlnixb Cory. D Cray, i Crvgory, S. Crvgg, R Haock, JoKnion. J K»lly. J Kinar. I. Ki r. I Knulen. I M Nvighbourt, J Ni«fn«y«r, P. Ohanian, J. Pc ■ Solccdo. S $ iold«r. W S hulli. I Sh«rwood find My«r . odvxar n, S Argo, Doylo. M. E Irong, I A J. Endicoll. S. I C. Horriion, S Herdoi, K. H . Icgg. B. Lenn. J l.ver, P. lo P.i.rion. B Pflug. C. Po .ll. K ry. D SibUy. C. Sligar, S Wall. Bowbonkt, K. Boyer, S. Br«tz, on, C Forgu.on. C. Filch. P Fly itrodl. K. Hough. M Hulley. S , M. Moilar. B. Muhlanburg. C. M K. Buchonon. B. BurUion. S m. E Colhar. K Colke ' . M Humphrey, J. Hu(ch »on, L. jhlenburg. J. Noth, N. h4aih, S Rot«nhoiii«r. Youngmon. ond Butily tacking and polling potlvri throughoul lh« around lh« compul lo crcol ipinl ore the moior of lh« Pep Club membert A very active, populor, ond beneficiol club on campus it the Pep Club Through clever and creative posters, school spirit and support was aroused for anticipating football and basketball gomes. Through these effective posters the time, place, and dote was brought out by the members. Special after game dances were made known to the students in this way. The Pep Club wos called upon vor- ious limes during the school year to publicize activities of interest lo the students. Any student interested in the cause to promote and re- vive school spirit was wel- comed eogerly. Attendance was taken at the end of the meetings when each person turned in o poster. The disploy of enthusiasm expressed by Fred Myers, ad- viser, and Moe Mulcohy is ap- preciated A very new and active club which develops both physical skill and strength is the Bowling Club. Stu- dents interested in sports and recreational activities found entertainment and improvement o f scores through this organization. Bowling is a sport every- one can ploy and yet hold the interests of lookers- on. Accomplishment and satisfaction is received by the enthusiastic players and teams. Within a short time, after the fundamentals of the game of bowling hove been learned and put to constructive use, rewards ore received by those who ploy with special care. The major purpose and aim of the club is to help the students enjoy the sport of bowling and promote fellowship. Under the direction of Thomas Dordarian, adviser for the group, the understanding of the gome was comprehended by the members and put to use. The Bowling Club consisted ot 30 members and officers which included Dennis Armstrong, president; Julie Kelly, vice-president; Melinda Schmill, secretary; and Jeri Shine, treasurer. Not until this year have girls wanted to join the bowling membership. Teams were built up to com- pete against each other and other schools. Trophies were given to first and second-place high game and high series. Extra activities included the stuffing and making of dolls at the Easter season for needy children. THOMAS DARDARIAN Enjoyment from Spirited AHS Activities BOWLING ClUB — TOP ROW P Porker. M. Grubert. T Dordarmn. odyiser, D. Wolf, and D Rioux SECOND ROW: S. Helmi, D. Armjirong, M Woriner, S. Smith, Sonctiez, ond T Morgan BOTTOM ROW: J. Kelly, J. Georgette. J. Shine, M. Sch mill, C. Toupol, and B. Weslholm. ' N. tr.k I f«lA — tor «OW » ro.r. Coi. od.i««f. ond P Siroud SECOND ROW A Robert, on S Huib- " G, V v. j K Fofd ce. P S hn..dl. N Poddotll. THIRD ROW R finch. od...«r, K. While. Pryor. B BfyonI, N Mitchell. J P Mouk, and 0. Geik- F :•.. PQW A. Anderjon, J. Shine Und«f«oad. J O0«ll. M Emmoni. I Murroy. I. Word, D. Will.i, and E Miller. FIFTH ROW. A. N.liberg. G Clark. I. Bircher. K. Willtamt, N. Moron. M. Strom. D Dooi. ond Mo« Mulcohy SIXTH ROW P Pellil. K DoyI . M Kuchar. S. Roionhomar. T. Dorworlh. R Born . P Schooler. J Motion. S. M«y«r. ond J. Grimia. odviier BOTTOM ROW. P. Burnell, S. OeMoM. S. Bowmon, C. Dinebier. J. Parrymon. K. Roimuiien, C. Puiin. J. Cowley, and C. Wright Plans for Future Careers, Occupations To develop competent, aggressive business lead- ership, to strengthen the confidence of young men and women in themselves and in their work; to de- velop character, train for useful citizenship, and foster patriotism, to encourage improvement in schol- arship and promote school loyally arc just a few of the major purposes of the very large and active club. Future Business leaders of America. With a membership of 74, the advisers Charles Cox, Ro- berta Finch, and Harold Jachimski, throughout the school year, created more interest and understand- ing in the intelligent choice of business occupations and encouraged members in the development of individual projects and in establishing themselves in business. Activities of this orgoniialion included participa- tion in the Southern California Leadership Conven lion, the State FBLA Convention, and the FBLA Southern Section Conference. The selling of vorsity football schedule pencils, Chrislmos cards, wrapping paper, ond yearbook covert was conducted during various periods on campus FBLA was very proud to ossisf the Anaheim Jun- ior Chamber of Commerce of the Community Fair during the 37th Annual Halloween Festival The club was also given the opportunity to conduct the annual FBLA Commercial Awards Contests, which brought much excitement to the students on campus To provide and encourage the development of organited recreational activities, FBLA sponsored the " Hello Day, " a gel acquainted event, and the " Cataba Bounce. " Field trips were also taken to Anaheim businr .■ l ' 1hl■ ' " ' « " | FBIA OFFICIRS— Polly Ann Mouk. p-eii Wr deni; Jomel Mulcohy. ireotwe ' ; Sheen Bowmon. nce prendeni. and She.. De« oii ■ Bkj l« relarv 1 i HMn DEE COX Adviict Are Planned, Prepared for by Students fHA OFFICERS— TOP ROW: James Mulca- hy, vice president; and Charlotte Ford, secretary. BOTTOM ROW: Elaine Brook- Brookmon, To develop potentional abilities, unify the family, and to promote both international and community good will is the gool of Future Homemakers of America. Although there are onl y fourteen members, much has been done to help these individuals improve their personal, family, and community living for the present and future. Under the leadership of Mrs. Bar- bara Walker, Mrs. Dorothy Franzen, and Mrs. Thelma Nelson there have been many varied and outstanding activities for girls with interests in homemaking. Nona Brookman was president with James Mulcahy as vice president; Charlotte Ford, secretory; and Elaine Brookman, treasurer. Past activities have been spent on worthwhile and constructive projects which were a credit to the school. During the Christmas holidays a drive for securing canned foods was in progress and the food was later given to ten needy families. The following month a clothing drive was begun for the participation of the whole student body. Future Homemakers of America was very ambitious and came in third place in the clothing drive. The club sponsored two projects for the pur- pose of raising money and they proved to be very successful and profitable. First a perfumed pen sale was held for the Connies and Clems and second the Muumuu Ball was sponsored by FHA. Members of the club attended the Section XI convention at Genesha High School in Po- mona and two students were given the special opportunity to witness a state convention at Asilomar. FUTURE HOMEMAKERS— TOP ROW: N. Brookman, and D. Tofini. catiy, N. Brown, C. Ford, S Ros Key, Coeds Exhibit High Consideration, r« i«v«ral Key Club mvmb«ri ditplaying lh«ir finished p painlmg oil the ichool Iroih font blue ond gold each yeor Meermg regularly every Monday during second lunch is the en- thusiastic Key Club. This orgonizotion is one of the major groups be- longing to the National Service Organization with the purpose of doing services for the school ond surrounding communities. There are only two officers, A! Aichrolh, president, and Ken Eldred, sec- retory treasurer. Advisers ore John Tonti and James McNomora. The Key Club has participated in several service projects. Toward the beginning of the year, the members pointed all the trash cans blue and gold The students olso helped during the Kiwonis Club Cornival The Key Club is affiliated with the Kiwonis Club and eoch week a dinner was held at the Anaheim Elks Club, where two mem- bers of the Key Club were invited to attend. The Kiwonis Club pro- vided a luncheon followed by an educotional program. A project committee was orgonized for the purpose of presenting project ideas to the club. The group planned to occomplish at leost one service project for the school each month. Along with the fellowship involved through exchange dinners with other schools, the Key Club hod regional conventions. The me mbers tentatively planned ahead to ot- tend a stote convention lost April at Socromento. This proved to be an opportunity for learning and form of entertainment for the boys. During the month of January, the annuo! Hor- lem Clowns basketball gome wos sponsored by this club which always proved to be a success. Jb Offittfli- John torn., od Ken Eldred. ie relary-lr«atu mi CIU» ' OK »OW t iamb. 1 Chomberi. Kuep. K M.ller. I Sh.pley, ond M Kelly SECOND «OW S «o»lond. t Crom, £. He Conono. ond J Keilh tOTTOM lOW, I Ro.l. C Sondi. i (ndicolt. C Touil. J lobe. K Eldred. Herlber. J Green, ond School Devotion throughout School, Community Colonial Coeds is o service club for girls only and the aim and purpose is to be of service to the school and neighboring community. Officers included Pat Cowee, president, Maureen Dolan, vice president; Joan Valusek, secretary; Sue Armstrong, treasurer; and Judy Clark, service point chairman. Barbara Crane was the adviser with Mary Reed as assistant adviser. Colonial Coeds had a membership of 40 members and with this select group much was planned and prepared throughout the year. During the fall football games, the girls sold programs as a form of fund raising towards scholarships. COLONIAL COED OFFICERS— TOP ROW: Maureen Dol vice presidenl; Borbara Crane, adviser, ond Mory Re odviser. BOTTOM ROW: Joan Valusek, secretory; Sue A strong, treasurer; and Pot Cowee, president. Colonial Coed members prepare to I Activities planned tielp bolti school and for Foirview Hospital wtie ris during the Easter seoson. gave a Christmas party for 75 retarded teen-age girls at the Fair- view Hospital. Following the month of December, a carrot sale and o snow trip to Big Bear in January headed the list on the agenda. Soon after, the club sponsored the Donkey-basketball gome. During the Easter season a party was given for crippled children. Cherry Tart soles helped to raise money for the club and for con- tributions to worthy programs. A minimum of eight points a semester was required for retaining membership in the club. With the help of the Coeds, many activi- ties were brought to life along with numerous memories that were held. In past years as Christmas came around, the Coeds made a tremendous effort to go into detail in helping many unfortunote persons have a merry Christmas. During the season, the club COLONIAL COEDS— TOP ROW: M ROW: P. Cowee, S. Soito, S. Barlo Dernier. M. Doyle. D. Smith. S. Ski vens. I. Icon. E. Robertson. M. Eoston. S. Bird. J. Hoivorson. B. Dykesten. J. Roddam. D. Heinio. J. Clork. Patterson, S. Domini, L. Gordon, S. Dixon, S. Armstrong, S. Robogo, J. Joyce, G. Zahl, S. Seville, ond I. K C. Ferguson. J. Roberson. J. Del Crognale, J. Valusek. V. Bridglord. R. Bunnell, ond M. Gory. SECOND BOnOM ROW: M. ofly Bvatnik Ball tponiorvd by the Colonii mco. II baing dons by many a )i« Conmi Colonist Knights, one of Anaheim High ' s mojor organizotions end contributors to the For- eign Exchange Progrom, hos done much this post school year to bring the campus to life with its friendly and inspiring activities. The Colonist Knights was established os a service organization for the students. George De Rubeis, Robert Corlberg, and Robert Rowl- ings are the advisers and co-advisers working for the club and without their leadership in lend- ing aid and support to the boys it would hove been unorganized as well as unsuccessful. With a small group of about fifteen mem- bers, much was accomplished ond achieved dur- ing the short meeting periods. During the energetic football season, the members of this club estoblished concessions, selling cokes, hot dogs, pop corn, and peanuts throughout the gomes and ol half time. Money token in ot these various times was given to the Foreign Exchonge Program. Purposes of the dob include the giving away of two $500 scholor- ships to deserving Anahi students. The Knights sponsored past activities such as the Beatnik Boll, the Foreign Exchange Donee, and the delicious Pizza sole which drew many hungry students. OOUC COOK MARK lANOES Principal Purpose of Knights, SubDeb: COlONISt KNIliMIi — Uf UQW, «.. Ophs.m. After. H Storey. T. Heyne, l.«hi. ; JtMdsn. and » ax■• ilCUNO lOW C Oslubeu. ad ite . J. H I. Corlberg. odtittr BOTTOM (OW. H Irookmon. M tondet. Cook. r, C. Thorcn. 0. Bell. J. Kiner. M. Hon S Ovoii, ond I. (owlingi. odviier SUB DEBS— TOP ROW: C. Sliger, N. Magill, S. Gregg, K. Wrighl, K. Boyer, B. Comstock, M. Shigekowa, G. Rellig, P. Ohonlon, C. Furlong, K. Sironoch, E. Delong, N. Dilley. J. Evenson, I. Lyies, C. Balmages, D. Golder, adviser, G. Sell, S. Mims, S. Mims, ond R. Welzler. SECOND ROW: N. Peterson, S. Enger, J. Sympson, S. Hoore, M. Young- mon, P. Hardin, S. Woodrom, R. Davis, J. Dilley, S. Kosko, and K. Ramsay. BOTTOM ROW: N. Polley, J. Ruber, M. White, J. Link, S. Burns, L. Legg, ond L. Weover. Is Duty, Service, Dedication to School Entertainment through after school activities was the chief goal of Sub Debs. Also a major purpose strived for by the club from previous years was the earning of S500 by the end of the school term. And from this, two S250 schol- arships were given to two deserving senior girls Activities which helped the club to remain active were Nestle ' s candy bar sales, " Mum " sales, and program selling at football games. The first project the girls sponsored was selling yellow chrysanthemums with blue A ' s initioled on them for the Anaheim-Western football game. The cost of the decorated flowers wos 50 cents each. All profits from the mums and football programs went into the club ' s scholarship fund. Clothing drives furthered the cause for needy and worthy families. Each year an annuo! Christmas project is planned and discussed. Sub Deb member Nina Polley volunteered to find and further the proj- ect by gathering more information on the sub- ject discussed during the meeting. Officers included Janie Sympson, president; Rita Davis, vice president; Sheri Burns, secre- tary; and Laura Legg, treasurer. Advisers for the club are Dora Gene Golder, heod adviser, and Antonette Heaney serves as the assistont adviser. 117 Bible. Mozart Clubs Promote Good Will To help find o higher purpoie and a better way of life woi the major goal of the Bible Club or the newly formed nome thij year, Quo Vadii. Quo Vadij ii a Spanish word meaning or pertaining to bible Thii group meets in (he study holl on Thursday afternoons with a membership of 25. At one time a tolol ottendonce of 40 wos recorded by the club secretary. Kemuel Anderson, adviser for the club, ond War- ren McCauley, assistant adviser, directed and led the members of Quo Vadis to thoughtful and mean- ingful activities. Each semester o new and fresh group of officers was elected to serve the club. First semester ' s officers included, Marion Stevens, president, Sharon Lloyd, vice president, Lois Elliott, secretory, and Becky Johnson, treasurer. Second semesters officers included Marion Stevens, presi- dent. Bob Bouckhort, vice president, Sharon Lloyd, secretory, and Nan Scott, treasurer. Many octivities were prepared and organized for the complete membership. In December, a Christ- mas porty was plonned and proved to be very suc- cessful and entertaining. A swimming, roller skating, and poster pointing party was slated and enjoyed Inspirational motion pictures were shown and later discussed at special sessions Speokers were invited at special occasions. BIBIE ClUB OFFICERS TOP ROW Km,,..! Andc.ion. ad..ic ' , Bob Bouckhori, y,c prctidsnl; and loit Ellioll. tccralory BOTTOM ROW Shoron Uoyd. lc«-pr«lidtnl. tvcrotory; Marion Stcvont. preiidcnl, and B«cky Johnton. treasurer. BIBIE ClUB--TOr lOW n and B Bvh , ' adulter. ( M.ll.r o " dC Sn,.. SECOND ROW S Uoyd. M McNougMy. I tll.o " Johnion. C Gorv i Martint, C. fireclicnridgc. and J. iotinion. To All Neighboring Schools, Communities A very hard working and appreciated on campus club is the active Mozart Club. To pro- mote an interest in music while working together as a club, and to promote good music in the city of Anaheim and Anaheim High School are the main purposes of the organization. Regular meetings were planned every first and third Wednesdays of the month. Recitals were spe- cially given every other meeting. The Mozart Club activities included the plon- ning and participation in the Spring Show which was enjoyed by all. Such musical shows as the Jazz Concert were sponsored by the club. Guest conductors were invited to enrich the students musical experience in extracurricular music activities. The Mozart Club is especially well-known for its club initiations. Advisers for the Mozart Club included H. Robert Reynolds and Carey L. Gibbs. Apprecia- tion is expressed for their helping guidance. Officers for the club were Tom Scali, president; Terri Brown vice president; Emilie Robertson, secretary; and Geri Zahl, treasurer. -TOP ROW: J. Brown, A . i. K. Lonyon, P. N 1. BOnOM ROW: t --.on, C Mobs, D. Jenson, M. McFie, R. Smithlon, F. Stouter, ( 3ylor, J. Condro, S. Henry, ond S. loFollelle. THIRD ROW: P. Bios, S. Holli C. Requorlh, D. Smith, S. Hollord, P. Seopy, G. Zohl, S. Soville, J. Crosby, d R. Reynolds, odvlier. SECOND ROW: T. I, B. Schroder, D. Ford, J. Gemmll, J. Clork, Neighbours, ond T. Brown. Workers of the Soil, Large, Small, Are ;IE FAtMEtS TOP ROW a Wodo t M.IUr. R n« , Rooch, ond C Athby D Com, no BOTTOM ROW B BuK.ngton J J.- i- ' To create more inleresi ar d under$tor)d- ing in rhe occupational field of farming, to participate in worthwhile underlakingt for the improvement of agriculture, and to en- courage improvement in scholarship ore the three aims and purposes of Future Farmers of Americo. Under the guidance of Leiand Hanson, the group of 34 were given the opportu- nity to learn more about the hobby ond in- terest of their choice. Officers for FFA were Dick Roach, president, Tom Anderson, vice president, Jerry Magee, secretory, John Buchner, treasurer, Dick Taylor, reporter; and Rick Merrell, sentinel. Such activities this past year included agricultural field trips and the annual choos- ing of the chapter sweetheart The Anaheim Chapter of FFA wos provided with radio, television, and newspaper coverage during the Notional FFA Week Students attended the Stote Convention ond entered the public speaking and parliamentary procedure con- tests various times during the year. Several members entered their personal projects and livestock ot the annual Oronge County Fair and took a memorable three doy educotional trip. UlANO HANSON Learning Development of Abilities, Skill To promote good fellowship and ad- vance the enjoyment of life through the study of biology and nature was the chief aim of Beta Gamma. Kemuel Anderson, adviser for the club, did much to create the importance of nature to the small group of approximately 1 2 members. Election of officers took place twice each year. First semester ' s officers included Mickie Maus, president; Judy Joyce, secretary; and Ger- ald Turk, treasurer. The students were given many opportu- nities to go on interesting trips planned for by Beta Gamma. Activities included a field trip to O ' Neil Park and a hike through Holy Jim Canyon. An addition was made to the field trip when the class witnessed the interesting Modjeska Bird Sanctuary. Many trips were planned, but a very im- portant and remembered trip by the students was the overnight trip to Idylewild. Such trips gave many students the oppor- ' unity to see nature and the out-of-doors. BETA GAMMA OFFICERS — TOP ROW: vice president; Tom Visel, secretary; Rose, treasurer. BOTTOM ROW: Mickie ideni; and Judy Joyce, secretory. KEMUEL ANDERSON »UtU»l NU»StS— TO «OW C. Cull.r, K. Wr„!c, J O Dell, ond A K:.: itCOND ROW I Lc,.o. P TurniptMd. J loMcn. M. Ochovcn, and M. Kfui THIRD ROW. I. Palarion, A. McMulUi M C«al. [ Nickel, and P Unit. tOTTOM ROWi B. Muhlcnburg, B Burltion, C Muhlvnburg. D. Cray, and To».n, Future Nurses, Teachers Look Ahead to One of Anaheim Highi largett and mott active oncamput clubt ii Future Nufiej With o momberihip of 65 girit much wai achieved and accomplished throughout the year The major gool of thit organization wai to further ill mem- bert in the field of nurting Election of officer ploced the fol lowing into office Emma Jean Nickel, pre»idenf, linda Peterion, vice prefi dent, Alma Krute. secretary, and Carole Boren, treasurer Appreciation is ex presed to Elizabeth Webb for her help OS adviser to the group. Plans were made to sell various items, two of which were fudge ond cookies A guest speaker was invited to tell of the orphanage foundation for Koreon children The Future Nurses were honored to be nomed the first place winners of the World Clothing Drive %- BETTY COSPER FUTURE TEACHERS— TOP ROW: D. Christy, S. Brown, L. Kaylor, A ROW: J. Wright, A. Anderson, C. Miller, E. Molendyk, J. Dixon, dolf, K. Heinrich, B. Cosper, S. Mooreheod, N. Moron, ond G. Fn Higher Education in Assisting Citizens To promote teaching and acquaint its members in the field of teaching is the chief aim of the Future Teachers of America. There were approximately 20 members in the club under the direction of Marjorie Pibel, adviser. Members were given the opportunity to attend the stimulating Future Teach- ers Conference at Orange Coast Col- lege. Speakers were welcomed by the students for better understanding and comprehension in the field of teaching. A visitor spoke on college requirements concerning the teaching occupation. Also a lecture was given on the better- ment of the community and happiness of the students interested in this social service field. Special films were witnessed by the club members describing and explain- ing various teaching interests. As o means of raising money, fudge and cookies were sold. Installations of mem- bers took place during the early part of the new year. Future Teachers, os shown above, suggest and discuss future plans, meetings. As a means of raising money, cookies and fudge were sold. major port of their weekly 123 AAalnroining o good standard of conduct on the campus dur- ing the school yeor was the Safety ond Welfore Committee. They gave citations for such things as smoking on compus, defacing school property, and silting in cors on the school parking lot during lunch. Right ofler Christmas vocation this committee sponsored o clothing drive for needy children. This proved to be one of the most successful drives at our high school. Another successful drive was the Morch of Dimes. To assure sofety on the school parking lot, this organization held a Safety Check. After each car had been checked thorough- ly o safety check sticker was put on the windshield of each cor. The Safety and Welfare Committee served as o traffic con- trol group of the student body. They worked with the Colonist Knighls, the Colonial Coeds, and the Sub Debs on matters of keeping the campus cieon. JANICE lAlK S«cr«larv JEAN HAIVOKSON Pr««id«nt pro lampor Contribute to Welfare of Anchi Students iAHU AND WllFAK COMMIIIEE — lOP iOW M. N l«on. S t.rd. S Skinn.r. S loboyo. J Klrk«li Immont. K Romioy, P. Ch.ofo. and i. Henry. SECOND ROW J Rab«r. S I Horriion, $. While, N. PoH»t»on, J. Hal«orton, J. Rob r an. S. Armitrong. 124 PRESS CLUB— TOP ROW: S. Rowla nd, J. K. ilh, D. Ashby He uqh. 5, Tisdale end T Marque I. THIRD ROW: P. Chio M Nei jhbours, L. Birche , J. Hutc inson, . Wold ridge. Members Learn to Write More Effectively, Supplying the members with more knowledge of journalism is the main purpose of the Press Club. To become a member of this active club you must be on the annual staff or receive an A or B grade in journalism. During the summer the mem- bers of press club that were se- lected for the yearbook staff, met at adviser Larry Ouille ' s house to discuss plans for the LARRY ouiLLE 1961 Colonist. On one occa- My ' ner sion they had a guest speaker from the Mirro-Graphic Com- pany who explained the process by which this year ' s annual would be printed. He invited the members to go through their plant, which proved to be a very educational field trip. Having a surprise birthday party for one of the members was enjoyable. They also had another party at the close of the school year. Traveling to Santa Ana J.C., interested journalism students ab- sorbed new ideas in relation to good news writing and yearbook publications. LAURA JOHNSON SANDY DOMINI USHtXtTES- TOP ROW V Bndgford, M. Sl«««ni. I. tai »Y. M.mi. S H .d , I Jon.i. C Jomat. C McElhinny, S. Bouchard. E treokman, Clidon. C Winofd. B. £hl«rt, and I. Clautti Powori, S Uoyd. K Wh,!e. and P Sl ' Oud SECOND BOW: S MImi I S. Henry. BOTTOM ROW; S. Borton, G. Wight, S. Underwood, J. Joyte To Usher, to Serve School, Community 1 SHAION llOTD Usherettes is on or- ganization that is dedicated to ushering at school and com- munity functions. During the year they hove ushered at two concerts. One be- ing the Anoheim Com- munity Concert ond the other was the Spring Concert held by the music depart- ment. They also hove ushered at several PTA meetings, at jun- ior and senior class ploys, and at bacco- laureate. Among other qual- ifications of this club you must be o junior or senior. of the many Anoheim DOROTHY FRANSEN SERVETTES— TOP ROW: C. Miles, D. Sibley, N. Cummins, T. Rowe, and S. Chance. SECOND ROW: L. Knutzen, S. Born . Weslbrook, V. Slella, ond W. Schullz. THIRD ROW: C. Currier, C. Kernohan, L. Henderson, J. Rober, J. McHenry, L. Dovis, Barry, K. Golka, C. Hosteller, and C. Hindley. FOURTH ROW: S. Altmon, L. Kolelo, N. Lillywhile, C. Peterson, S. Loomer, P. Forbes, Kier, M. Woodall, S. Brelz. BOTTOM ROW: K. Larson, I. Schroeder, C. Turney, J. Purlle, M. Engh, M. Mosier, C. Scoby, J. Schoen- Are Purposes of These Organizations Servettes is a soph- omore service club. This organization was formed to bring girls together so they could work for the better- ment of the school and to serve their community in many different ways. Servettes have spon- sored popcorn ball, candied apple, and candy sales, and also served refreshments at the Homecoming Dance and Christmas Formal. To add enjoy- ment to their work, they had a Christmas party and another small party near the close of school. CANDY CURRIER KAREN GALKA DEANNA MASON Secretary ' 1 i 11 Wfm iu ' - ' -. ;- . ' i " • , Officers of Servettes ore busily planning lor on up coir SPANISH ClUB — TOP OOW r lamb. D Vandenb«fg. J Roil. E Hs n e, and I Copenhavcr, ad«itcr SECOND ROW: C Ryon. I. Murray, E. Urgh . E Clouiicn. A AcoHo. J Indicoli. S malmtoxt. E Blomquol. ond P He.nic THIRD ROW S Domini, D. No«h, J. Noih, R. Kool». C Floro, R. lowion, C. HinkUy. J. Ruth, S. T«nhog«ii, C. Dr«w.. ond D School FOURTH ROW G S«.l. M School. S Mill.r, M. Emmoni, A. Sl»in. H. Pork., R Bof !). ond D Born. BOnOM ROW: J. Schrocdtr. M. Woldridfl . J Joy«», J Sluriti.r. M Wold ' idg . S Rxhordl, C Rolh, i Born , and I Borne Language Clubs Provide Many Interesting 1 To ln r«« « lh« utOAvy in Ihalr Ircoivry. Ih« Sponith Cl«b hod a Bunuvloi lol To d«v«lop inr«r«fl in Sponithtpcaking counrrioi and lo learn the Sponith language ata iH« purpotet of the Spaniih Club One of the ways ■ ' ' py learned about o Sponnti tpcoking country wa» to hove Corlo» Tauil, 1 guetl tpeaker, tell of the cuttomt and education in Braiil On the fifth of October thii organization held o porty. They played volleyball, danced, and hod re ' rethmentt Another activity of thit group wai the Bunuelot tale, intlood of the annual Churrot tale, which proved to bo a very big tuccets They alto participated in the clothing drive which wot o project for the entire tchool. In order lo be quoliifcd for Spaniih Club, you mutt have an A in first year, o B in trrond or be enrolled in the third yeor of Sponish 128 f SANDY DOMINI Latin Club started the school year with a slave sale where prospective members of the club are " auctioned off " to the highest bidding master, Following this after-s c h o o I event, the slaves treated the masters to miniature golf. Then for the remainder of the week, the masters are supplied with candy, gum, car washes, home- work, and sundry tokens of slavery. This organization was formed to maintain a greater interest in the Latin language and its culture. During the year they hod several parties, including two beach parties. They roasted morshmallows and hot dogs. Big Bear was another one of their ventures. They enjoyed the sports of skiing and to- boganning. LATIN ClUB— TOP ROW Casey, J. Bulterfield, ond McCorry, C. Blohm, B. CoM Eager, K. Clark, R. Mootis, D. Taylor, H. Homillon, ■. SECOND ROW: L. Knox, D. Barber, C. Miles, (man, K. Crowe, ond S. Ahl. THIRD ROW: S. Leming, Bkowo, B. Does, J. Egon, and M. Cox. BOTTOM ROW: n, B. Tiffony, L. Conkle, S. Geoch, and J. Schmall. Activities for Their Enthusiastic Members GENE HENDERSON FRENCH ClUB— TOP ROW J . J. Rulh, M. Powers, and C. Nelson Ropp, J. Clork, S. Soville, M. Padilla, . " Boter, BOTTOM ROW: nd G. Seil. To qualify for the French Club, you must have been in a French class this year. Promoting an interest in French culture, music, literature, art, and politics and to acquaint the students are the aims of French Club. They sang French Christmas carols at their onnual Christmas party. Gene Henderson, sponsor, donated a beautifully decorated Chrisfmos cake. For another activity they went to the Cafe of Paris restaurant in Hollywood. Anyone that was enrolled in French was eligible to go. Their other field trips included such things as a trip into Los Angeles to view a French movie and to the Los Angeles museum to see an art exhibit. 129 SINIOI Til HI r ror lOW S tumt. I Oo«ii. N Pxtnon. M Toungman. I. Cono. M While. ). Itab«r, S. Bird, and J. Kirkcli . SECOND ROW J. Oillcy. M. Kirk. t . Conrad. K AAoycr. C Bunnell. £ Shearer. S Xciko. K. (amioy. S. Bouchard, and C. Ferguion. THIRD ROW; S. Topper, B Pflug, J. Steodmon. J. Johni. K, Taylor, S. Diaon. B W«.ii. P Seale. Johnion. S Seierien. B Ehleri. J Clork. ond M Pelenon FOURTH ROW: C. Powell. J. Brockmon. C. Browning. P. CiOin, S. Wall. I. lylei, S. While. P Bl ' Otei. C M AuUy, C Yoder. C MorihoM. and P Williomi BOTTOM ROW E. Brookmon. N Brookmon. I. Allen. B. lenlz. S. Enger. J. Jonet, J. link, I. Weaver. P Mofd. " J Molon . M Mulloy P lilet, S Compbcll. B Pid.nq J Slufmcr ond S Sovilie Tri-Hi-Y Club Members Have Worked for r ■ ' i V • — ' « k lUNIOR IRI Ml Y lOP »OW I «,, ,1 . VI !,,. ,| . n , M,,.l n • %,S-.,,1. »■ M-Oud « Mv,Monbl " a »■ t ' - ' il-n- n.ior- B Ol ' T.on ► A , - • C n r a . Muh.C bu g, SECOND ROW B leei. C Fvlong. M Kuchar. n rordyt . S M(C ' a(k n. Cray. M lorien. K Joha. S Taylor, J Povlok. and P Jvdion THIRD ROW S Gregg, K. Wil- liomt, I Buller. V Weil. B Roberlion. M Turnsr. M Emmont. S H«de. and K Totlo FOURTH ROW C Symondl. S Blockburn. C Brewer. P Bowie. K. White. A Rich- ordi. S Thompion. J Carter. S Humphrey. V Belonger. N Mogill. C Murdoch and R Weliler FIFTH ROW R Held. T Strickland. C Cutler. V. Hiierodt. S. Richordt. C light. C Sliger. I Johnion. AA. Doyle. P Fowler. S. Skinner, and J Roberion BOTTOM ROW D Turglon. M Powen P Seopy. M Porter. D Zorlingo. B Hylion. K Hough, P. ScwH, A. Olion. C Waihbum. K Boyer. B Comtloct. and C Mellette TRI-HI-Y-SOPHOMORES — TOP ROW: 5. Chance, J. Cantrell, G. Coy, B. Peller, S. Kosewick, V. Bonner, J. Gray, ond N. Cummins. SECOND ROW: S. Jorah, D. Ford, S. Broyles, N. Cook, C. Hickman, P. McCord, J. Stopp, S. Barnes, and N. Decker. THIRD ROW: D. Manchester, H. Epperly, V. Robinson, D. Barry, A. Anthony, D. Sibley, S. Huntley, H. Real, C. Munyon, J. Callies, S. Altman, and A. Vanderhoven. FOURTH ROW: L, Henderson, J. McHenry, I. Davis, J. Kier, B. Solberg, I. Knutzen, M. Mosier, C. Adorns, J. Rober, L. Kirkhorl, S. Morris, J. Persian!, J, Purtle, K. Griffith, and P. Flynn. BOTTOM ROW: L. Koleto, C. Currier, J. Tosses, K. lorson, M, Woodall, P. Keup, C, Miles, C. Turney, M. Engh, R. Groy, C, McGregor, J. Gregory, ond E. Sanders Betterment of Anaheim ' s Community Life Creating and maintaining Christian standards throughout home and community are the purposes of the different service clubs of Tri-Hi-Y. To start the new school year off, they had a pot luck dinner to get students who wanted to become members acquainted with the different clubs. On Nov. 5 they held a Smorgasbord for anyone who bought a ticket. Also in November they held an of- ficers ' training retreat at Camp Osceola. Here the officers learned new and better methods of uphold- ing their offices. During the month of December the Holiday Brunch was held for the seniors and juniors only. As guest speakers they had old members tell of their college life. One of the biggest and most important projects of the year is when 1 5 delegates from Anaheim are chosen to go to Sacramento and take over the legis- lature and senate. Everyone looked forward to the annual Cinderella Ball held at the Disneyland Hotel in the Gourmet Room. The dance this year was held Feb. 18. Din- ner was served first and then those in attendance danced for the rest of the evening. The Cinderella Queen was Sheri Burns, with Mary Larson as junior attendant, and Barbara Denham as sophomore at- tendant. Again this year they had the World Service Car- nival at the " Y " , April 22. The purpose of the Carni- val was to raise money for donations for needy people around the world. The high school Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y groups participated. OFFICERS — TOP ROW: Rita Sympson, president; and Sand ' ion; and Sheri Burns, vice presidi BOTTOM ROW: Created to mointoin further interest in swimming sports is the purpose of the Swim Club. Another gool is to publicize the swim meets in order to get more students to par- ticipate in this sport. This club is composed of boys from water polo and swimming teams. Coach Brown is the adviser. Awards were presented to the outstond- ing athletes. Money to buy the awards wos raised by selling cokes at the football games and they operated food concessions at the home night water polo gomes, and held o car wash. This orgonization sponsored the junior- senior water polo games at the close of the year. Tickets to this event were sold by the members AH Swim, Varsity A Clubs Provide Boys ■ ■ I B Ooi. ff. ■- ' ' ,n.. ••■• ' • ' ■ " •• ' ■ -ND » " W ' ,.„n(,,.lrt ) W„.„h I S„„ll., M Koiko. I O ' Ot-fyQ ' . r Jr " r.,. C Pai ' o " . ond J Merr.l TMI»0 »OW I M,l,.ll,. S (nd.cell. A Jocqm.n. I C o».b.rlo.n, T tdq ll. M Sm.lK. ral tondlfoon M M»rr,ll. and 1 S». hlon rOUIlH lOW Ad..l«r »oy IfO-n. J S oll. M.f.nqtr. • l.oi. C Swch. J Mor.,. ond I Moohl HHH low M Kill,. M Ho h l. A folUten. I P.rry. K.lly. 1 long . A S«Ho. and t Rod (OirOM ROW, r li ard«llo. D Hoa |. I Woodman. I Ttrrock. A W«nit. I l«al . D Dora. Clark and • Horr.i VARSITY A CLU — TOP ROW: B. Grain, B. Leos, C. Cox, B. Does, D. Harlow J. Griggs, R. Rolhermund, R. Winn, J. Spolz, D, Dyer, and R. Lutlerull. SEC OND ROW: G. Rodke, J. Stephenson, K. Maos, J, Applegole, B. Chamber loin, L. laster, B. Beach, B, Smith, ond R. Perry. THIRD ROW: D. Knudson J. Scott, C. Kelly, A. Pucci, B, Allen, R, Burgess, and J. Keith. FOURTH ROW D. Macaray, J. Gatewood, D. Rideout, T. Scali, C. Socky, S. Hammatt, C Stanley, I. Wingelt, L. Clark, H. Cancino, and H. Abbott. FIFTH ROW: K Eldred, R. Dickey, I. Brewer, C. Dean, J. Shipley, J. Kiner, R. Spraggins, P Knox, J. Miller, P. Wheoton, and M. landis. BOTTOM ROW: D. Reinemann I. Callison, P. Williams, R. Stahlhut, R. Burt, F. Peters, C. Pielsch, R. Mumma S. Rowlond, and G. Thoren. ROBERT HAGER EVERETT COWSER With Extra on-Campus Sports Activities DONALD LENT VARSITY A CLUB COUNCIL— TOP ROW: R. Yett, F. Pete R. Winn, J. Spatz, and R. Burt. Varsity A Club was formed to create high standards and promote interest in varsity athletics. This organization replaced the old swim- ming record board in the boys gym. They also started Anaheim ' s athletic hall of fame, which includes trophies and certifi- cates of players who made first, second, and third C.I.F. teams. They also have col- lected pictures, that were taken by the Los liller, and R. Perry. BOTTOM ROW: T. Sci Angeles Times of all the Orange County football players who mode first team in C.I.F. since 1940. They conducted junior high track meets in the spring. All the junior high track meets in the Anaheim Union High School District participated. The Varsity A also sponsored the junior and senior basketball, water polo, and flog football games at the end of the year. 133 HiY program falls inio many oreoi bu within the structure of the Hi-Y program there ore four basic ports. They are Service, Education, Workshop, and Social With these areas os a guide each Hi-Y club sets up its own progrom based on the needs and interests of its mem- bers. Along with the individual club program there is also much inter- club program planned ond carried out by the Hi-Y council. The purpose of Hi-Y is to ' Cre ote, maintoin, extend throughout the home, school, church and com munity high standards of Christion character. " All program is planned with this purpose in mind. Some of their projects included raising money for World Service, which is to help needy fomilies around the world, served as camp leaders at Osceola, and kitchen help for the area Y ' s Men ' s confer- ence All.r Hallowcrn I in the lower grade Y woihcd all Ihr downtown Anolieim ito ' e wmdowi thot Itie Roto-Hi, Hi-Y Develops Further Interest CAum j JIM GAUOWAY MAYONIE POWERS few of the member Roto-Hi ' s main objective is to encourage speech activities among the students. They have participated in many speech tournaments and festivals during the school year. Practicing radio broadcasting is their most centered project. They hope to broadcast over the radio in the future. Another one of their goals was sponsoring a bake sale to raise money for the Foreign Exchange Fund. They also sponsored a school dance, which was held March 10, called the Shamrock Shuffle. In Selected Fields of These Organizations HOWARD HOVEY ROTO-HI— TOP ROW: C. K Powers, orxi J. Galloway. G. Mumper, J. Francis, and S. Dolon. BOTTOM ROW: B. Nomonny, T. Tofield, M. One of h« newest clubt found around Anahi ' t comput is the Russian Club This group porticipaled in very few activities during the course of the yeor because leorning the Russian language and securing a better understanding of the Russian people were the only purposes of the organizotion. Listening to records and reading books, they leorned the Rus- sian language James Edwards, adviser, learned Russian along with the members They met almost every Tuesday and Thursday after school. At the beginning of the year they had o popcorn ball sale. They wanted to call it something Russian, so Ihey named !t the Popnic sale To have a speciol interest of the Russian language will quolify you for this club. RUSSIAN ClUft— TOP «OW: B. Rami.y. C Ingeno- BOTTOM ROW T DIckmon. J. lloyd. P Tondberg. o ISflA MIRANDA Debating, Acting, Learning A Language i 1k NAtlONAl tORfNSICS TOP ROW C W..I, X lydvH, J M.ll.r, od..|» ' J Tun. ond R Pvomon SICONO ROW I lQ«9. S lo»lon. M Purifll. a«d M Mo—.y iOTTOM ROW I Alk.n.o " . ford. S Pob.on. and S Iro-n Notional Forensics provide leadership training through speech activities ond help to promote excellence in speech. This organi- lotion hos provided the American Legion, PTA. and Rotary with debates on controversial topics They ore ver active in the way of traveling, covering over 400 miles to different junior high schools and English classes This is the second year of Notional Forensics at Anoheim High. This year they competed in three major tournoments, which in- cluded speech events ond debates, which took ploce in La Hobro, Fullcrlon. and Anoheim They were ranked tenth of 80 schools who participated in speech competition by the Southern Colifornia Debate League This club is the present holder of the Orange County Novice Debate Trophy Sponsoring a candy sole and selling cokes ot the bosketboll gomes ore some of their Other octivities National Thespians is the name of Anahi ' s Drama Club. Marion Thompkins, sponsor, and Carolyn Kent, co-sponsor, have both worked hard to en- courage students to attain ac- tive and intelligent interest in dramatic arts. The aim of this group is to maintain the advancement and standards of excellence in dra- matic arts. With the help of many of the Thespians the junior and senior class plays were suc- cessful. The Thespians also put on their own show called " The Widow ' s Plight " or " Virtue Victorious. " This was held in the Little Theater February 15 and 16. During intermission root beer and pretzels were served. Next year they plan to put on two plays. In order to become a mem- ber of this organization you must obtain ten points. These points are earned by working on different dramatic produc- tions. NATIONAL THESPIANS— TOP ROW: G. Sands, V. Slelto, A. Acoslo, T. Lamb, and E. Heinze. SECOND ROW: J. Ruth, S. Under wood, G. Lovell, J. Perryman, L. Aclon, R. Wilferlh, G. Tindall, and P. Post. THIRD ROW: S. White, I. Grosteit, D. Garrison, C Anihenisen, S. Lauton, J. Allen, and S. Brown. BOTTOM ROW: A. Stoddard, C. Scoby, M. Purtell, G. Draugelis, D. Amato, B Starke, v. West, and J. Allen. Creates Interest Among Several Students JOCELYN RUTH MARION THO CAROLYN KENT m ClAUDE SaiTttNNIKOfF ■ " !lfc! Lj mk D. Born , A. Rob«rtton, C. Hglb«rf, ond I. Arendt Geology Club probobly lakes more field fripj than any other club on campus, because its pur- pose is to learn more about the geology of South- ern Californio ond to collect unusual rocks ond minerals. Their first expedition wos to Crestmore Quarry. Later on they took a trip to Death Vol- ley for two days, finding many interesting speci- mens in both places. Most of their trips venture into the Sonto Ano Mountains. To be interested in geology is the only special requirement this club has. Gamma Pi, Foreign Exchange, Machinist, r-w ' OAAAAAA ri — ror (OW M Schmill. f. Coikary, K Clark. R Oo n«r«n, I Eckxi. ( Ateotii. and W Caivy SECOND ROW P Mod d«l. Maha)t«y I Shall«r C Hoog. M Toylor ■ DykxKn. and I Roil lOTTOM ROW ) Carl r. od..i r. S rob.on. C " . J MuKhxon N tor n l in. P Gardner S ond I ENUri Promoting interest in physical science omong the Anahi students Is the main purpose of Gamma PI Their first activity of the new school yeor In- cluded a tea for prospective members and the advisers For their next activity they viewed o special film enlillpd " Six Ypor« in Alaska 138 They also went on field trips to such places os the Griffith Pork Observatory and the Orange County Science Deportment While on a tour ot the Borax Research Loborolory, they were oble to hear o lecture. Among the mony events they held a Christmas party, stor-gozlng party, and on Easter party. I r -M kj JOSEPH CARTER FOREIGN EXCHANGE ClUB— TOP ROW; M. Schmill, B. Dykeslen, D. Koleto, T. Corradlno, J. langslon, and C. Touil. SECOND ROW: G. Wright, S. Clark, J. Dixon, E. Wagner, M. Emmons, B. Lolhom, and J. Stanphil. THIRD ROW: J. Kelly, G. France, C. Filch, P. Coskra, P. Bellamy, ond D. Borne. BOTTOM ROW: M. Podllla, S. BIsbey, S. Peterson, A. Slein, J. Borne, and B. Ehlers. To support foreign students to Anaheim High School, through the American Field Service and with money and spirit is the purpose of the For- eign Exchange Club. In this way they hope to promote further and improve understanding between people of the world. The members of this group help in finding homes for the coming year ' s foreign exchange students and in getting American students inter- ested in going abroad on the American Field Service summer program. They sold shares for 50 cents to raise money for this fund. TONY CORRADINO Geology Clubs Participate in Campus Events ORVIN BARBER THOMAS DARDARI MACHINIST ClUB— TOP ROW D W R. Mitchell, I. Brown, L. Trabue, O. Bo lance, B. Allen, D. Rozboul, T. Darda Machinist Club was developed to provide more education and welfare for the boys interested in this field. This organization has made many things for the betterment of the school. Some of their proj- ects were making water polo goals, basketball backstops, and a batters cage. One of their big- ger projects was repairing shuffle board sticks for the various schools in the Anaheim Union High School District. Machinist Club developed picking baskets which are tooling devices that pick tomatoes, pep- pers, egg plant, and cucumbers. 139 140 :OME TO LIFE... Serving as Anaheim High ' s social agen- da this momentous year was the school cal- endar. Although we will forget the dates of exciting events after they hove occurred let us not forget the shows, plays, dances, assemblies, contests, rallies, bonfires and many more thrilling events that helped bring our campus year to life through ac- tivities. Much work went into each memorable occasion; days of rehearsing for the junior and senior plays, practicing hours for our great half-time shows, planning and execut- ing the work done in publishing the Col- onist and Anoronco. Each activity could not have been possible without co-operation and effort on everyone ' s part. Illustrated to show on example of one phase of our several activities is head ma jorette, Rita Davis. The Colonist bond dur ing half-time shows throughout football sea son and then in several competition per formances was under her capable leader ship. Usual humdrum campus life is livened by activities and odds a little extra sparkle to a normal day. Any persons who experi- ences in the work behind an activity wheth- er large or small realizes the feeling of a job well done when the project is complet- ed successfully. Many students throughout our tenure here worked to moke each event the best ever and because of them we ex- perienced a full and enriching campus sit- uation. BOOK IV SHILAH DIXON Activities Co-Editor RANDI HAACK Activities Co-Editor Yearbook Staff witfi Expert Leadership m j l rOM ruCKEi ' ol.on Co td.l OlANA VAN FOSStN Soph. S« lion, lnd i MARGIE WOlD«IDCt Sr Svcllon, Indsi TERYAl MAIOUEZ Jr Section, Indti ft » Atl...i.e» Co tditof 142 yeo ' book pog Meets Deadlines for Colonist, Anoroncos .s C SCOTT ROWLAND Sports Editor SANDRA DOMINI Girls Sports Editor RICHARD HUISH Staff Photographer LEE KARJALA Staff Photographe ROBERT ROULAND Stoff Photographer Yearbook staff works diligently on sections as dead! SANOr DOMINI fdilo ' inChUt FIRST SEMESTER ANORANCO STAFF— TOP ROW: R. Hoock, T. Tucker, S. Domini, ond lorry Quill . adviier SECOND ROW: E. Hund. I. B ackmon. I. Johnion, S. Halmt. K Romtoy. S. Diion. ond N innorbichier BOHOM ROW: J. Kcilh. S. Rowland, T. Morqu». D. VanFoi»n. ond AA Woldridg Reporters, Cameramen, Printers Strived Working exiro hard this year putting out the weekly Anoronco plus bringing the 1960-61 compui yeor to life through the Colonist yearbook woi the fint semester Anoronco staff. With this staff come two new changes for the annual: o new printing process was put into effect and an outside firm took over Ihe job of publishing. Taking over the job of publishing the paper at Ihe mid-term was me second semester Anoronco staff. These beginning journalism students quickly adapted themselves to the roles of reporters. Among the voried activities these two groups participated in was a trip to Orange Coost College for a yearbook conference Here the Colonist brought bock o first place trophy and three honoroble mentions. SECOND SEMESTER ANORANCO STAFF O ligM, S TiidoU, r Mohollty. N Ro ' pnii.ln. and K Bor»r 144 C. CulUr. ond I It S»oin. T Cor ' od no. P Ctiioro. S Brown, ond D Aihby SECOND ROW: P Bolcr. J Hulcheion, Po«l»r. lOnOM ROW M. Richordi. M. N«.9hbouri, K. Ho uflh. B Boktr. P Ohomon. K. Schomp. ' t ,imsji LLQYD S ROSS . " k PARTIAL PRINT SHOP SlAFf TOW ROW: A. Combs, pressman; M. Kelly, P. Kaufman, R. Neam J. Melville, D. DeFore, N. Paddock, D. Hawkins, and R. Allen. BOTTOM ROW: J. Justice, D. Mitche A. Weniz, B. Mathews, and t. Miller. ART COMBS Working continuously to keep the presses rolling was the job of the print shop staff under the direction of Mr. Lloyd S. Ross and Mr. Art Combs. Along with setting type, preparing proofs, printing, and producing the Anoranco each week, this crew of Clems had the responsibility of printing all work for the Anaheim Union High School District. Processing prints, developing negatives, and taking photographs for the Anoranco and Colonist were a few of the photographers duties. These industrious lads, under the supervision of Mr. Ted Wade had to keep up a steady pace in order to get the snapshots in for each deadline. To Record Events in AHS Campus Year PHOTOGRAPHERS— TOP ROW: (left to right) Ri 145 TOP lydio Cono and Jam i Mul ih« BOTTOM ludy E cinion S c ' r« Wood ' om ond Kar«n lorton Over Anaheim Homecoming Proceedings Student Body President Bill Croin escortj Lydia to the center of tlie footboll (leld. IMAITN 8lS«tr ' ing !!, S. Pdcrton. ond ilhlon SEATED: Harvey Harvey " Presented by Senior Thespians a lOI SMITHTON t v 1 5)gi®i Hg | Bf jFv H M Putting lime and energy into the senior clo$$ ploy, " Horvey. " woj AAor- ion Tompkins, drama instructor, and the entire cost which included the stage manogers ond twenty walk-on ports. " Harvey " a three-act comedy is a story about Elwood Dowd ond his companion Harvey, o six foot toll, in- visible rabbit Elwood has his sister Veto and her daughter come to live with him after inheriting his mother ' s estate Veto, upon discovering thot Elwood is tlie only person who con see Horvey, proceeds to hove him committed to a sanitarium but instead she becomes the victim Getting Veto out of the sanitarium and trying to locate Elwood and Harvey mokes up the rest of the story. Women attending the lecture were portrayed by Dorothy Borne, Mory Hickmon, Sonya Owens, Jerry Pende- gross, Suson Soville, Sandy Seiersen, Barbara Starke, Andrea Stein, Beverly Bublo, Pom Williams, Mavis Porvin, Glnny McAuley, Elaine Brookmon, Sue Cox. Judy Hortung, Kothy Churon, Arlene Morris, Debbie Hunter, Normo Mornn ond Morqie Woldridge. JUNIOR PLAY CAST — TOP ROW: M. Meers, P. Post, G. Hall, J. Stonphili, G. Light, D. Somow, S. Brown, M. Glowers, and T. LeClolr. SECOND ROW: G. Sands, J. Roberson, J. Ruth, D. Garrison, D. Booth, S. Fabian, and A. French. BOHOM ROW; V. West, D. Jackson, K Wright, and S. White. JOCELYN RUTH As Juniors Stage Xhicken Every Sunday " Directing the juniors to success in her first year at Anaheim High was Mrs. Marion Tompkins, drama teacher. The three-act comedy, " Chicken Every Sun- day " was presented Thursday after- noon and again Thursday evening Dec. 1 in the Anahi auditorium. Morking the scene of " Chicken Every Sunday " was a boarding house oper- ated by Mr. and Mrs. Blochman lo- cated in Tucson, Ariz, in the year 1916. Portraying Mr. and Mrs. Blachman were Dave Garrison and Jocelyn Ruth, respectively. Mr. Blochman was contin- ually in on numerous businesses being president of the streetcar line, vice president of the bank, and owner of the biggest laundry in town. As the play proceeds he is trying to dispose of an " arroyo, " a big ditch he pur- chased. At this point, he is thrown out of the house by Mrs. Blachman because of his financial difficulties. Bringing the play to a happy end- ing, Mr. Blochman is accepted back into Mrs. Blachmon ' s good graces de- spite his financial failures. charming Carlos, Genial Gentiane Act as u i 1 J- Carlo pretenti Brozilion doM to foiter fon " Busy, busy, " best describes the pace kept by the two exchange students. This yeor Anaheim hod its third oppor- tunity to host two foreign students and its second oppor- tunity to send a junior to Europe for the summer. Living with their two foster fomilies, Carlos and " Genny " have become accustomed to many " Amerlconisms ' " Sun- day family trips, hectic freeways, and fried chicken. Corlos belonged to Key Club, Student Council, and For- eign Exchange Club. He attended gomes, painted troih cons, and sow snow for the first time. Fishing at Huntington Beach and visiting Col Poly to see Bill Hommott were some of his other activities. Genny ' s year went much the some. She stayed ot the beach during Easter vacation, played a moid in the senior ploy, sold programs for Sub Debs and belonged to four clubs. Carl Nelson, AH student was able to travel to Europe where he lived for six weeks with o Swiss family Foreign Representatives to United States The Richards family around the piano. Gentiane ond 5y Gentiane Sell from Luxembourg. Enthusiasm Runs High as Cheerleaders, .1 ANAHtIM S CHEERLEADERS TOW ROW Sherry Woodromc. Head Cheerleader, Kirk Buchonon, and Judy Evenjon BOTTOM ROW: Lindo Weover ond Killy Stronoch. Songleaders Turn Out Top Performances ANAHI ' S SONGLEADERS — TOP ROW: Sandy Enger and Barbara Lenfz. BOHOM ROW: Martha Gary, Lydia Cano, Head Songleader, and Cheryl Murdoch. 153 Coming to Life as High-Stepping Leaders 154 AHS MAJOREHES — TOP ROW Por GIffin and Noncy Mogill. BOT- TOM ROW Judy Cray, Head Maiorall Rita Dovis, and Suzie Wall. Are Anaheim ' s Majorettes, Flag Twirlers BLUE AND GOLD FLAG TWIRLERS — TOP ROW: Diane Smith and Judy Dilley. BOTTOM ROW: Mary Youngman and Head Flag Twirler Linda Lyies. Colonist Bond, Drill Team Work Together COlONISt »ANO TOP »OW Vofn.y. t Coll. ft, E Wagner t. S Cul.crr !. Marr. C Campbell. . Homilran. R Taylo ' . B Sm.lh, and Faulkn«r SECOND DOW C CoMfill.. t ■-:■. • ' R Smith. M McFie, ond T. Womplcr. THIRD ROW S laFolloitc, I Dickey. J. Bagnord. B. Cory. W Hibbord. C Mobi. K Fc.i ' POURTH ROW W Biiil . C CroKy. M Holhariy, J. Swcaringan. S. B«d»«ll. J ludwig. M. londai. J. King, ond P. AronUo . Finn ROW: J. tnwn. C. Hv ' Ibet. B Hoih.rly. C Graham. B Bclin. J Jehnion. and W Schullt BOTTOM ROW. C Tout. J. Mxiimar. S. Rowllngt. Mt Blokt. K AtolUy. S. Hamy. J tn»fl. and I Atondt »OBE»T RETNOl Performing with harmony of motion and music waj this year ' s Concert Bond. Under the guidance and supervision of Robert Reynolds, the bond members gave extro lime in order to practice for pre game and holftime performances for all home footboli gomes. Porade participolion included Anaheim ' s annual Holloween Parade, the Arcadia Po- rade. the Sania Ano Christmas Parode, ond the Orange Parade where they were rated the best bond in Orange County Other events in which they took port were dedication of the Martin Luther Hospitol, S.C Bond Day. the " Pops " Concert, the onnuoi music department assembly, and ploy- ing for the Anaheim High P T A In addition to these they managed to squeeie into their busy schedule two concerts for fifth graders ond two exhibitions at Disneyland For the Spring Band Concert, which wos given in May, Ralph Gori wos hosted as wood- wind soloist Special recognition was seen when the Concert Bond was selected as one of the ten best bands in Southern California, enabling them to compete in the Sixth Annual Corona Bond Jamboree where they placed sixth. Making it only the second time ot Anoheim in fifteen years the band brought home o superior rating from the District Concert Band Fes- tival in Newport Beach thus permitting them to go on to the regional contest in Long Beach Further praise was bestowed upon the band when the L. A Times picked them as the best marching band of 30 high schools in Orange County In Order to Give Precision Performances IT! _..,. " ill DRILL TEAM — TOP ROW: D. Moxson, A. Ellis, C. Washburn, C. McElhinney, C Meier, G. Freeman, J. Duesler, 5. Peek, and L. Long. SECOND ROW: J. McHenry, R. Wetzler, S. Bouch- ord, J. Rehse, L. KIrkhorl, D. Walther, J. Mills, K. Miller, S. Miller, and E. Galka. THIRD ROW: D. Miller, C. Balmages, S. Gregg, T. Brown, I. Mirando, D. Burgess, K. Davis, C. Hoslet- ler, and K. Galka. FOURTH ROW: S. Feil, V. Belanger, N. Dilley, R. Thompson, L. Leon, C Furlong, M. Turner, and S. Nel- son. BOTTOM ROW: L. Allen, J Palenge, S. Greenvood, P. Poiek, D. Hawkins, C. DeMotI, B. Achil- les, M. Shigckawa, and G. Rettlg. GINNIE McAULEY Leading the drill team in expert and intricate maneuvers was Sheri Burns, senior leader, and Mary Kirk and Ginnie Mc- Auley, junior leaders. Under the supervision of Mildred El- liott this group of high-steppers practiced many hours before school to perfect their precision performances. Included in their schedule was performing at home football games during the half-time festivities, marching in the Ar- cadia Parade, Halloween Parade, and Santo Ana Christmas Parade. Participating in the Sixth Annual Corona Band Jam- boree along with eleven other schools from all over South- ern California, was another activity on their busy agenda They were the only drill team from Orange County to re- ceive enough points to compete at this jamboree. MILDRED ELLIOTT Abov It ihown tho nd performing for the twentialh annual All Wcitern Bond Review at Ion Band, Banner Carriers March in Arcadia, Troveling to Arcadia, Corona, Hawthorne and Orange, this year ' s concert band under the leadership of H. Robert Reynolds, brought back many awards to Anaheim. They rated o superior at the District Concert Band Contest, and attended the regionol contest April 28. They were also rated the number one Orange County Band. The band marched and competed at the Anaheim Halloween Parade, Oct. 29, the SC Bond Day, Nov. 5; the Howthorne Po- rode, Nov. 1 2, the Arcodio Parade, Nov. 19; the Long Beach Po- rode, Nov, 26; the Corona Bond Festival, Dec. 3; two Disneyland parades, Dec. 1 8, Jan. 1 2; and others. Two fifth grade concerts were presented, two school ossem- blies were given and May 6, the Annual Anoheim Bond Concert was performed To be in shape for these performonces the bond practiced before school and had a regular bond class To the left, is Joyce Gemmill, " AIIAround Oulstonding Senior Band Member. " The choice was mode on the basis of musician- ship, service, attitude, and cooperation 158 ki r 3ftM» " Strandberg, head banner bean L. Crawford, S. Skii S. Heroy, P. Bryce, S. Freen Long Beach, Bring Recognition to Anchi Applications were taken in April of 1960 for the honor of rep- resenting Anaheim as one of its seven banner bearers. It may have been an honor, but there was a lot of hard work, dedica- tion and determination in these three seniors, three juniors, and one sophomore. The applicants were chosen on the basis of ap- pearance, personality, marching ability, and poise. Eliminations left Dolores Johnson, Sandy Heroy, Sandy Free- man, Linda Crawford, Pat Bryce, and Joanie Strandberg. Expe- rience helped Joanie win the position of head banner bearer. Joanie had been one of the two banner bearers in her sophomore year. These talented and busy girls found time to practice before school and first period during football season. Banner bearers also practiced during vacations and Saturdays. Under the direction of H. Robert Reynolds, the girls performed at every football game, home and away, half-time and pre-game. More than twelve parades sow their appearance, plus the SC Band Day and the Corona Bond Festival. Smilh. K lonyoB. I rriion, £ Robcrlton. T Scoll. S. Curlii. D Jockton. P Cowee, A. Br»w«r. B Schrod ' . F $loul r. ond G Zahl SEATED AT PIANO: Mozart Choir Supplies Melodious Voices P : , ;, life . 2 flLfjIk i k5mB V i l3 AB WlNiJMBr I Hnl ll at Oiln»yloild Mol» Direcling the mujic deportment to o tiigtily juccessful year were Carey Gibbs, choir director or»d Robert Reynolds, band director. During the yultide jeaion Mo- lart Choir entertained for both school and community They took part in the traditional Christmas Music Concert, and Christmas Can- tata, along with inspiring seasonal spirit by caroling throughout the halls of the school Other appear- ances included singing of the Molher-Doughter Banquet, partici- pating in a Madrigal Festival Ol Glendole City College, taking port in the " Pops " Concert, performing in the Spring Show, and entertain- ing fifth graders from many schools. Working hord procticing ofter school was this year ' s Dance Bond. This group composed of musicoi volunteers partook in the Spring Concert and Pops " Concert also, besides ploying for the donkey basketball gome and performing at the music deportment assembly. Featured at all pep assemblies, basketball gomes, and outside ral- lies to encourage school spirit was th. energetic Pep Bond and D Jackson, BOTTOM ROW: B. Holherly, P. Arenskov, While Pep, Dance Band Furnishes Rhythm fe- - } PEP BAND — TOP ROW: C. Mobs, J. Bront, B. Cory, B. BronI, G. Compbell, D. Morr, R. Vorncy, J. Bognord, B. Hess. T. Droughl. S Rowlings, 8. BoII.t, on Messlmer. BOTTOM ROW: B. Holherly, E. lothrop, M. Hotherly, D. Yec, I. Dickey, J. Collins, G. Collcltl, and S. Gulicrrei. A CAPPtUA I TOP «OW J Klopper. S. Schochr, J. Keller. J. Gonllo. ond M. Kirk. «OW TWO. C. fcrauion, i. Morlin, J. Palioih. J. rto;!o.-.. 8. f.f..«.«. ;. Cook. J Wo|k.. and C M.fnond.t lOW IM»EEi I W.ov.r, M Lak , J Slamphil. ». Juilin. ». Clomp . K May. N P«l«f»on, J. t«ht . and I. N.Uon «OW fOUl: M Naighbovn i. MoU. M. Dail«y. N Ingram. N Oillir, N. MilUr. ond T. Ivl . A Cappellas, Glee Clubs Perform Locally A CAPPIllA M— TOP »OW (OW TWO I Kavim !. S Moo ' S SovilU. J Croiby. • Sm.iMon T Holiord. I Nomonny, M lop Jh.llon M M.flk.. Johnn.. , ., , ...h.od. I P(l«9 r«.ll.. C Mnnio- S Honlon C ' Oti. Diib«nn ii. (oltloff. S HoHord. S HoUord. T tromis. and K KonoNn I V,.»l « »ryonl. P Porker. E So .ii I SchwotSo. ond S Brodford C Howard. M C deon. C Ubby. N l.ii,-h,i, or-d D Ford lOW THREE: M $l Y ni. Koylc. and C Jungkeil. tOnOM ROWi K. Slrena h. P Moiei. P. Williami. A. Wilton. ADVANCED GIRIS GLEE— TOP ROW: D Childers, S. Malmrose, F. King, S. Myloll, C. lowalski, P. Ploll, M. Hoff, M. Bender, S. Morris, C. Hall, A. Bignell, M. Hopkini, M. Hernondei, ond P. Rouje. ROW TWO: S, Dunn, L. Holgate, N. Rudolph, E. Beors, D. Lansdown, R. Wilcoxin, M. Bergerson, J. Woolcry, Mary Lorson, S. Chance, C. Boren, C. Morgon, J. Shipley, and {. Jackson. ROW THREE: S. Helms, P. Smith, L. Keil, R. Davis, J. Kalde, V. Sheffner, S. Pleli, B. Capps, J. Barton, C. Larson, ond J. Schroeder. For Students at Special AH Assemblies BEGINNING GIRLS ' GLEE— TOP ROW: P. Duhommel, V. Bonner, C. Carroll, C. Mosher, J. Creckmon, S Kinnrer, J. Brundage, R Held, C. McClusky, B. Motcro, J. Perei, L. Dovis, and J. Bortchord. ROW TWO: J. Feigun, J. Grey, I. Gould, J. Close, L Sherwood, J. Pucci, C. Kelley, J. Debele, J. McCord, J. Herrero, J Amolele, L. Gognon, and C. Esquedo. ROW THREE: A Costro, L. Word, A. Frisce, B. Daniel, I. Sutton, P. Moddy, E. Johnson, J. Callies, K. Vollmon, ond C. Medino. BOTTOM ROW: B. Doher, J Hniidil, B. Gonzales, P. Wright, V. Castro, K. Adams, K. Cogle, ond S. Rutledge. 163 Campus Year History Comes to Life As Firtt day of ichool bringt itudcnts to office for rog SEPTEMBER — Summer is over ond school commence! 0$ Anoheim tops oil Orange CounfY high schools wirt 3200 students . . . new position of Activities Directoi given to Allen Nelson . . . Carlos Touil and Gentian Seil, foreign exchange students, join Colonyville . . 27 new members added to foculty ... old scienc buildings and cafeteria torn down, construction one noise begins . . . vondols crock safe and get owoi with S2000 . . . Anoronco odds new exchange col umn . . . " Green " eleven drop first gome to Las Vegoi ... a change in apparel is made for senior pictures. OCTOBER — Varsity Scrimmage dance sponsored b) senior closs . . . Sharon Bisbey named semi-finalist foi Notional Merit Scholarship award . . . Mozart club holds initiolion . . . Fremont cafeteria is scene of PJA junior dinner . . . " Chicken Every Sunday " chosen a junior class ploy . . . sophomores elect officers . . varsity water polo opened league season v«lh wir over Garden Grove . . . " Shades of Autumn " selectee OS homecoming theme . . . Student Court given new nome of Advisery Council . . . 1960 Colonist receive! trophy at OCC yeorbook conference for best cop . . . Vonmen blast Sonta Ana, tie with Huntington foi loop lead . . . NOVEMBER — Orators win debofe with Vi estminsler . annual dinner held by FBLA ... A Coppella presents its first performance . . . Rita Davis wins DAR good citi- zenship award . . . tryouls for basketball begin . . . GAA members travel to Bolsa Grande for o ploy day . . James Mulcohy and Lydia Cono elected as Homecoming King and Oueen . . . footballers keep perfect 5-0 record OS they sink Newport Sailors . DECEMBER — Rogs to riches varsity eleven meet ond fall to Sonta Barbara in CIF AAA semi-finals . . Chori Hurl- bet chosen os FFA Choptcr Sweetheart . . . foreign ex- chonge shares go on sole . . . Colonists complimented at pep assembly by coach Van on fine show of spirit and support of the football team . . . Russian club forms . . bond, drill leom, rated highest in Orange County . . dress board announces new rules . . . new sign boards adorn lawn . , . Christmas Formal marks beginning of vocation . . . junior play rated o success . . . JANUARY— New year 1961 ushered in . . . Anoheim lakes part In Wr.,lH rioitunn Dnvo Horlem Clowns AMAHEIM HIGH SCHOOL .»- V, v ' OH HIGH SCHOOL DISTRIC c i ' ■ ' perform for Colonists . . seniors only dance held with Western . . . Future Nurses and GAA eoch hove cookie soles . . . salute to Anaheim from rodio station KEZY with Sandy Fabian as guest speaker . . semes- ter exams begin . . . Coloniol Coeds spend weekend at Big Bear . . i ' Qr, Boord Cr»- Nostalgic Memories, Events Are Recalled FEBRUARY — Junior Girls ' League assembly presented to Connies . . . J. C. Kiner se- lected OS " Mr. Ugly " for 1961 ... 12 stu- dents travel to Sacramento for the Califor- nia YMCA Youth and Government Model Legislature . . . drill team sponsors costume designing contest for next year ' s uniforms . . . Cinderella Ball crown captured by Sheri Burns . . . Honor Society journeys to Holly- wood to see Spartacus . . . Thespian play, " The Widow ' s Plight " staged in little the- ater . . . beginning journalists fake over job of publishing the Anoranco . . . MARCH — Tom Knox named winner in the Mobilgas Economy run . . . Liebhartmen cap- ture Sunset League title . . . grad night plans announced . . . CIF lickem lollipops made and sold by GAA . . . Sue Heide becomes 1 1 1 ! ' : " t Ml ' " " UfcTr jte tf « Ugly " contest Anoheim ' s first girl foreign exchange stu- dent . . . Coeds and Sub Debs order club sweatshirts . . . Anti-Communist school held at La-Palma Park . . . Mother-Daughter Ban- quet deemed a success . . . several amend- ments to constitution are proposed . . . annual Beatnik Ball enjoyed by all . . . sophomore Connies participate in Girls ' League assembly . . . Joan Valusek picked as Girls ' State representative ... 31 journal- ism students from Phoenix, Ariz., tour AH campus . . . Coed sponsored Donkey Bas- ketball game provided many laughs . . . seniors measured for caps and gowns; order announcements . . . Donkey basketball gome proves stubboi APRIL — Senior picture token . . . Howard Adier prepares for Southern California finals as he is speech victor in Orange Coun- ty .. . second sophomore class party held . . . senior play " Harvey " enacted . . . Fashion Show presented by Girls ' League . . . songleader, cheerleader, majorette, and drill team tryouts held . . . MAY — Junior-Senior Prom highlights the month of May . . . senior Girls ' League as- sembly presents " Peter Pan " . . . general election for Student Body Officers held , . . surfing movie shown at assembly . . . JUNE — Graduation and All-Night Grad Party brings the campus to life for the sen- iors ' last time. 165 Dances, Assemblies, Pep Rallies Combine otonittt pt«dg« fo b«at Sonro ' Numvfoui %lud«nt« diiploy •mo 1 h Wortd in Thirty MinuUt " thcfn et lunioc Cirli UoQu oitaa nH I Cl«l iing D ' i» tupp«ri d br Together Active, Spirited Connies, Clems Men " of Anaheim rouse pep assembly. Serenade to Student Body President Bill C Sophomore Girls ' League assembly displays talent K ' Bd ' ' ILr l ' ' : KHBi ick Western lollipop presented to Student Body. Col Poly assembly proves to be uniqu Numerous Students with Various Talents SSown at l«ft with their mony trophiel for tp« h and d«bat« arv. left to right. Hooord Adier. Joc Ton , ond Sandy Fobion Earn Awards for Their Achievements ■ Student by the Elks Clu Shown lo the right ore the local Bonk of America Award winners. KNEELING: Bill Grain, science and moth. SITTING: Judy Clark, liberal oris, Pol Herring- states ,nc « ov ci ' " ' " v C- - " ,ocia» In o» t ot bi rv» n yoo»9 cv. of Ptof i :OME TO LIFE 4lL When we recall the many sports events we took port in or went to during the 1960-1961 season it is with great pride that we look upon the honors garnered by our athletes as a student body effort. There is a definite correlation between the ath- lete and the rooter for each is dependant on the other for support. Not to be forgot- ten is our great coaching staff who keep the athletic fires burning by teaching the boys the art of each competitive sport while constantly working with them to improve their game. Shown at the left is Frank Peters, senior, a member of the varsity basketball and baseball squads. He represents an Ana- heim athlete who has brought much honor and a showing of good sportmanship to our school. Through the efforts of students like Peters we have raised ourselves to athletic supremacy in Orange County. Although AH wins and loses games this isn ' t the most important aspect of our sports program. These records do indicate hard work, a will to win and at other times a let down on the team ' s part, but what is sig- nificant is the experience each boy receives by working with one another and general enjoyment of the game. Through a com- bined effort of all boys in each sport we have earned our rightful Sunset League titles of 1960-1961 and truly brought our athletics to life. BOOK V SCOTT ROWLAND Boys ' Sports Editor JON KEITH Boys ' Sports NICK INNERBICHLER Boys ' Sports SANDY DOMINI Girls ' Sports Editor Anaheim ' s Nine All-League Players and a j!tiY iPArz «oti Voluoble Ployvf Suni«i leogu DOUG EllCRTS ;P All AMttlCAN ■ OCtt STAlHur fockU Sunt»t iMgu Fir. I TOM SCAU MotI Improved lin Swnt«t Ivogwc CHUCK SACKt C«nl r Sunt ! l ogu Capable Five-Man Coaching Staff Bring Claire Van Hoor( Assistant Coocti First Place Sunset League Trophy 173 .kJLJt liJH TOr low. T Borldi, R. Yolai. H. Cancino, ond C. Sotky. SECOND ROW, J MilUr. T. Scoli. D. Winn. Dy r. and FinlcU. THI ROW, J Mark. M. Kally. C. Slanlay. S. Clark, and C. Pitlich. BOTTOM ROW, C Shivldi. C. Kelly, t. NoggU. E S h«(fl«r. and Buii Back Coveted Sunset League Crown and tL i MtMlER Ouorl rba k Rack Coploin RON EIDER End Inipirottonal Rtay COUN H£ll Hoilbock Rooki o( IK Pucci, D. Knuds A High Rating in Strenuous CIF Playoffs LARRY BURGESS RAY SPRAGGINS Behind the Authority of Pulsating Ploy, i n LAS VEGAS Starting the season on a sour note, the Colonists dropped a 20- 10 decision to the Las Vegas Wildcats. Dave Rideout highlight- ed Anaheim ' s effort with a 23yard field goal in the first quarter. Junior halfback Ron Yett carried the ball over fronn the 1 2yard line for the Vanmen ' s final score. Las Vegas pushed over two touchdowns in the lost quar ter to win. REDLANDS Anaheim suffered its second loss of the year at the hands of host Redlands 13-6. The Terriers sandwiched two long scoring scamp ers around the Colonists ' singleton for the margin of victory. The victors tallied on romps of 65 and 28 yards. Local quarter- back Ed Scheffler scooted into the end zone from the seven yardiine to avert a shut out. tOM NAME GARDEN GROVE A completely rejuvenated Anaheim boll club blasted the listless Garden Grove Argo- nauts 39-0. The Colonists churned up 339 yards on the ground to dominate the game. The win gave the locals a 1-2 season record and a 1 -0 Sunset League slate. Senior holf- bocks Ron Burt and Jim Mark each scored twice on long runs. Burt tallied on dashes of 75 and 39 yards. LA HABRA Devastating a hapless, yet fighting La Habra eleven, 27-0, the Anaheim varsity football squad swept to its second Sunset League victory. The win over the Highlanders left the locals with an even two-win and two- loss seasonal record. Quarterback Ed Schef- fler hit paydirt on runs of 50 yards and one yard. Ron Yett and Mike Buis contributed one TD each to the massacre. o SANTA ANA asting by its first major barrier enroute to he Sunset League title, the Anaheim varsity quad subdued the Saints of Santa Ana 14- The Colonists came through with single touchdowns in the second and third quarters, while a stout defense enabled the Vanmen to remain unscored upon in three league has- sels. Doug Eilerts recovered a Saint fumble late in the first quarter that led to AH ' s first score. Jim Mark climaxed a 13 play series with a one-yard plunge into the end zone. After the second half kick-off, Santo Ana was stymied by Anaheim ' s defense. The Col- ony took over on its own 19 driving 81 yards in but seven plays for the final score of the game. Ron Burt went over from the eight for the tally Teamwork, and a Demoralizing Defense HUNTINGTON BEACH Grinding out one of their most impressive wins of the season the Vanmen trounced the Huntington Beach Oilers 27-6. This crucial battle left the Colony heads and shoulders above the rest of the Sunset League. Jim Mark led the spirited Colonists in scoring on jaunts of 22 and ten yards. Fullback Jim Miller and Dave Rideout each tallied once. NEWPORT HARBOR Surging to life after a slow first half, the Colonists sunk the Newport Sailors 35-7. AH broke the gome wide open with three tallies in the third quarter. Fullback Jim Miller hit paydirt for all three scores. Miller drove over twice from the one and once from the three. Colonist Ron Burt thrilled the crowd with a 57-yard touchdown run in the second period. FULLERTON Dumping a spirited Fullerton High football squad 21-7, the Anaheim Colonist regained the Sunset League crown after a year ' s ab- sence. The win also enabled AH to take a 15-14 game lead in the 40 year-old rivalry. After a scoreless first quarter, halfback Ron Burt wiggled loose for a 65-yard touchdown scamper. The Tribe knotted the score, but Ed Scheffler and Jim Miller tallied to ice the game. WESTERN A hard-fighting Western Pioneer football squad, displaying its best effort in the school ' s athletic history, shocked Anaheim ' s highly favored Colonists 20-7. Anaheim start- ed fast by shaking Jim Mark loose on a 65- yard scoring run. Pioneer Dennis Painter gained over 100 yards to lead his team to victory. The stunning loss left the Colony with a final 6-1 Sunset League record. LEONARD WINGETT ARCADIA A spirited Colonist team, refusing to wilt under the heavy fourth quarter bombard- ment of their opposition, clipped Arcadia ' s Apaches 13-12 in the first round of CIF Play- off competition. Anaheim ' s victory was sparked by quarterback Eddie Scheffler, who scored both Colonist touchdowns, plus a vital fourth period conversion by Dave Rideout. Scheffler broke a scoreless deadlock in the second quarter when he bulled over from the one-foot line and then staked his club to a 13-0 lead in the fourth stanza, thanks to an electrifying 85-yard TD scamper. It was Ride- out ' s conversion after the second score which proved to be the margin of victory as the de- termined Apaches stormed back for two scores. Arcadia quarterback Larry Zeno tal- lied one TD himself and passed 64 yards for the other. i 7 r Ar€ ' JEIHY GATEWOOD •OV lUTTIEll TockU (T Anaheim Compiles a 7-4 Record oio riNNicti n OAVI KNUDStN SANTA BARBARA Anaheim High reached the semi-finals and was eliminated 1 2-7 by the Santa Barbara Dons. The game was played before a fine crowd. Anaheim held the Dons in the first quarter and with less than five minutes left in the stanza, Ronnie Burt, Anahi halfback scored on a 45 yard run through the Don ' s defense. Dave Rideout kicked the conversion and the Colonists led 7 0. The Dons came back to score late in the first half, the score coming on a one yard plunge into paydirt by fullback Frank Hoi quin. Rod Dowhower and Johnny Gilbert proved to be the Colonists ' downfall as they teamed up to back a TD drive, climaxed by a seven yard scamper by Gilbert. SUMMARY Anaheim ' s 1960 varsity football squad went from rags to riches. A seemingly so-so seven-win and four-loss record carried the Vanmen to within one touchdown of reaching the CIF AAA finals. The locals were guided by head coach Clare Van Hoorebeke, and assistant coaches John Wallin, Brant Cowser, Don Lent, and John Hangardener. Helping the coaches were Gene Donnelly, trainer; Jim Howard, field manager; and Bud Fassel, equipment manager. Elected by the squad were Ron Burt, Most Valuable Player; Jerry Spatz, Line Captain; Eddie Scheffler, Back Captain; Tom Scali, Most Improved Lineman; Jim Miller, Most Improved Back; Ron Elder, Most Inspirational; and Colin Kelly, Rookie of the Year. SAM WIlllAMS Manager PAUl 8»UCE Monogvf SEASON RECORD WINS: NINE LOSSES: ZERO Led by the expert coaching of Jack Lee and Bob Hager, the Junior Varsity footboll team rolled to a perfect 9-0 season record. They also grabbed the unofficial championship of the Sun- set League They opened the season with pre-league wins over Millikan 32-6 and Redlands ' Terriers 26 12. Anoheim ' s first Sunset League opponent was Garden Grove, and here was where the JV ' s began their rise to the top of the heap The Colonists eosily defected the Argos by o decisive 34-7 score. Cloyes field ot Anaheim was the scene of o 58-0 massacre by Anahi over a competely help- less Lo Hobro eleven. The Santa Ana Saints furnished the Colonists with, probably, the stif- fiesl competition of the year. Anaheim finally won the gome by o slim 1 4-6 margin. The Colonists proved they could also win away from home by smashing the Huntington Beach Oilers, next on the list, 27-0. Newport being the next victim, the Colonists steomrolled over the Tors 32-9. This was the second gome in a row, in which Anaheim had clobbered their opponents. Traveling to Fullerton, to meet their crosstown rivals on the Indion ' s gridiron, the Colonists shutout the Indions 40-0 The gome was high- lighted by the running of Curtis Stanley, who scored on runs of 80, 40, and 30 yards. Finishing the season the Anohi JV ' s met and defeated a highly respected Western squad 7-0. This enabled the Colonists lo win the on- officiol Sunset League crown Team copiains were Warren Biizle, who led the line, while Chuck Shields headed the bocks Nick Innerbichler, Tom Watts, and Jim Porslow backed up o defense that held the opponents to a mere 31 points Junior Varsity Sweeps Through Season, if ' if 1 " tf s TO ' " fi l r 8.SW. 30i ' TOP low, H. WS.In,,. t M.Uh.i!. i»,mo« H J pKonI, J. Podtllo. S Oxatl, W. •.( !•. THIIO lOVV Ala r. Willkv, M. Skonnen. C Shicldi. C Pi«li«X. S AnidfCi. Ooicoood. Knudian. C. C iiil«. I McNcol. Led by three outstanding football men tors, Don Liebhordt, George Roussos, and Ron Morrison, the Colonist B ' s compiled a respectable six-win and one-loss season record. Their only loss came in the final game of the season, which proved their downfall, as they lost the league title. Anaheim rolled over its pre-league op- position, defeating Millikan 13-7, ond whitewashing Redlands 13-0. The Colonists opened the Sunset League by outsmarting a defensive-minded Garden Grove 7-0. Anahi ' s next opponent was La Habro; the Colonists rose to the occasion by mowing down the stubborn Scots 19-6. The game was highlighted by the outstand- ing offensive play of Bob White, who scored two touchdowns on identical runs of three yards. Anaheim went on a scoring spree as the Colonists outgunned the Santo Ana Saints 31-7. Jock Moses to Mel Lefquist, aerials, highlighted the action. Anahi ' s next victim was Huntington Beach, and with the aid of Luis Torres ' run- ning, the Colonists smashed the Oilers 26-0. Displaying their usual come-from-behind game, Anaheim barely edged out the New- port Tars 13-7. They won the gome with only 1 :22 left in the contest on a 35-yard pass play from Jack Moses to end, Ty Sal- ness. Anoheim ' s next gome was with the Ful- lerton Indians whom they met on the In- dians ' scalping grounds. The Colonists out- played the Warriors in a 38-6 massacre. The Colonists went into their last game tied with Western for the Sunset League title. The Pioneers scored early in the game, and held the Colonists at bay for the rest of the game, to win 7-0, which gave them the Sunset League crown. DON LIEBHART RON MORRISON While B ' s Drop League Crown in Finale JC 37 ' PS 39 29 20 ' 50 ' 4e S4 W TOP ROW: D. Culler), J. Tomer, R. Forman, D. Roudolpti, B. White, B. Niebios, D. Louis, D. Jackson, M. Fisher, L. Torres, M. MocGovcny, M Giglio, C. Sides, K. Hoyden, P. Pekorek, ond J. Moses. BOTTOM ROW Rumph, and D, Goodwin. Horn, J. Rapier, H. Delfs, M. LolquisI Larson, and J. Sotnson. THIRD ROW: L. Collison, J. Hotherly, M. Scholli, C T. Solness. SECOND ROW: P. Anion, T. Vcsler, R kler, D. Betzle, L. Oshobcn, J. Harmon, B. Wollers, D Dven. B. Ullery, J. Deno, 0. Branthow, F. Collins, D SEASON RECORD WINS: NINE LOSSES: ZERO JlltV CHY H«ad Coo h Behind the able coaching of Jerry Grey and Mar- ty Hicks, the Anaheim Cee footballers stormed through a fobulous undefeated season. The light weights ' 9-0 record included two preseason vie tories and seven Sunset League wins. The locals out scored their opponents 257 points to 37 points for the yeor. Anaheim opened the 1960 slate ogoinst the El Monte Tigers, winning 20-6. They continued by blost ing past Paromount High 38-6. At this point of the season with practice tilts over, halfback Manuel Rod riguez had been sprung loose for five touchdowns His jounts ranged from 65 to 20 yords in distance AH swept into leogue action where it left off in practice by drubbing Garden Grove 24-6. Ne«t the Greymen bounced the La Hobro Scots around by the tune of 18-0. The Santo Ana Saints fell easier and quicker by o 33-7 count. Huntington Beach proved incapable of stopping the Colonists and were thrashed 40-6. With better than half of league play gone, Anaheim continued the onslaught with o 26-0 whitewashing of Newport Harbor. The locols completely humiliated orch rivals Fullerton, 40-0 The Mighty Mites finished an outstanding yeor by grabbing Sunset League honors ond on 18-6 vic- tory over Western High. Colonist bock Manuel Rodriguez romped over the gridiron for a season ' s total of 21 touchdowns. This tremendous effort enabled him to be selected Most Valuable Ployer by his teammates. Also doing some fine running for Anaheim were Nicky Montono and Kenny Mass. The latter was elected along with Steve Setts and Jerry Goodrich as co-coptoins for the 1960 season. In only three yeors of coaching at Anaheim, men- tor Jerry Grey hos brought two league crowns to the Colony Colony Cs Have Perfect Season, 9-0 tor »ow Mgr . K Moai ' Mo ' ol.l. f 182 D Co.p rilliami. T. S lo,n«f. T CfOO. I Cordn •«n on. M rorrd. t Iridgd Seller, r 0 A ila. D Solumvn ilod .«. K«lly. D ( Thooo i Moolono, Umb. i And...on. I,. f Scil StCOND ROW A Cc ' «llo. C CoiKlum. A S haibl« THIIO HOW Cooch Croy. H )( nnord. A Bro •urnall. tOTTOM lOW, W Nichelt. C Monlano. J Aylii t«ll . 0. Oonicli. VARSITY BASKETBALL SUNSET LEAGUE PUYER OF THE YEAR ALL-ORANGE COUNTY CO-PLAYER OF THE YEAR FRANK PETERS ALL-CIF FIRST TEAM 183 VAtSirr lASKtrtAU - TOP tow S Hamm !. manager. J Shipley, H Slorey, f P l r«. and D. livbhorl, coach. SKOND ROW S Willlamt. manager. C Kelly. ■•II, i looland, and f Bruce, monoger BOTTOM ROW C Thoren, B Walker, R. Spragglni, J. C. Kiner, end P. Kno . Varsity Basketballers Have Hectic Year; The Anaheim varsity bosketboll team posted a fine 18won and 10 lost record for the 1960-61 season The Colonist five ' s ac- complishments were as follows Consololion champions of the Beverly Hills Tournament, fourth place in the Son Bernordino Tournoment, and runner-up in the Sunset League. Mcnfor Don liebhorf turned in onother brilliant cooching job. At the end of the 1959-60 campaign he was left with one returning lettermon and o handful of ' green " underclossmen However, long, hard practice sessions molded the inexperienced squad into o hustling team. The Colonists look bock on a seoson of mony changes: Ano heim ' s famed mon toman defense gove woy to on effective lone-press; early in the season starter Dove Bell was lost for the year due to o back injury, AH also well noted for its overall scoring power was the proud possession of one Fronk Peters The 6-1 senior guord, and only returning lettermon tallied 588 points for an outstanding 21 points-per gome overoge. Peters rewrote the Sunset League record book by roking up 293 points in 14 loop tussles Peters ' mony honors included Second-Team All Tourney Beverly Hills, First Team All Tourney Son Bernardino, Co Ployer of the Year on the All Oronge Country Club, Player of the Year and First Teom All Sunset Leogue, and First-Team All CIF He hod high gomes of 30, 28, 27, and 25 points for the year Peters was elected Most Valuable Ployer of 1960-61 compoign by his teammates Another senior, Colin Kelly, wos selected Honorary Captain. Those gaining vorsity letters were Howofd Slorey, Roy Sproggins, Glenn Thoren, Scott Rowlond,, Bill Wolksr, J C Kiner, Charlie Deon, Phil Knox, Jay Shipley, Dove Bell, Kelly, and Peters. Next yeors squad will be bolstered by returnees Dove Bell, Sto ey, Walker, Deon, ond a powerful, undefeated junior vorsity Anaheim opened the 1960-1961 season in the northern regions of Santo Barbara and Ventura. The locals found little hospitality as they were thrashed first by the Santa Barbara crew, 53-44, and then by the Cougars, 58-41. Frank Peters led the Colonists with ) 4 and 1 2 points. A determined Colony came homeward to knock- off Las Vegas High, 67-50. Peters gave the home- crowd a peek of things to come as he drilled in 27 points. The locals kept on going by overthrowing potent Rancho Vegas, 46-42; Peters again was high man with 26 points. Anaheim was edged in the opening round of the Beverly Hills Tournament 49-48 by North High. However, AH came back fighting to win the next three to gain the consolation championship. Victories come over host Beverly Hills, 51-34; Bellflower, 47- 32; and Morningside, 50-48. Peters ripped off 19, 28, 23, and 20 points for an even 90 digit per- formance. The Colonists continued to win as they knocked off previously undefeated Ramona High, 46-33, in the first round of the Son Berdoo Tourney. Next fell the host club San Berdoo High, 42.40. Then Anoheim ' s five-game winning streak came to on abrupt halt at the hands of Centennial, 42-34. The locals playing for third place were stunned by Santo Ana High, 63-57 in overtime. Peters hit for 87 dur- ing this four-gome stretch. Liebhartmen Drop LeagueCrown in Finale A highly under-rated Anoheim Colonist bosketboll iquod opened the first round of Sunset League oction by slipping post the Garden Grove Argo- nauts 35-34. Guord, Fronk Peters, led all scorers with a 17-point performonce. Falling behind in the first quarter, the locals were stunned by a juiced-up Lo Habra quintet 50-48. In defeat Peters and Colin Kelly dumped in 18 end ten points respectively. Sparked by a tremendous team effort and a 22- poinf fourth quarter, the Liebhartmen stoned the Saints from Santa Ana 61-40. Peters, with 23, and Kelly, with 18, again led the Colonist scoring pa- rade. All-league guord Peters turned in o fine 25-poini effort to help overthrow slightly favored Huntington Beach 45-39 Four starters scored in double figures to power AH to its finest offensive show of the yeor in a 73- 50 drubbing of Newport High. Peters in his usual form hit for 26 points to top all scorers. Bill Wolker and Kelly followed with 14 and 13 points respec- tively. Another tremendous team effort helped the Col- onists haul down high flying Fullerton 54-42. The win, sparked by Peters ' 20 points, enobled the locals to gain a first place tie. Anaheim come from behind to outshool cross town rivals. Western High, 59-52, in the final game of the first round. Peters and Glenn Thoren com- bined for a 37-point effort. Through Hustle, Teamwork, and Devotion CHARUE DtAN After a week ' s rest between rounds, Anaheim won its sixth in a row by jolting Garden Grove, 70-51. Frank Peters reeled off 22 points to take scoring honors. AH continued its winning ways by clobbering the La Habra Highlanders, 62-49. Peters and Thoren tallied 25 and 19 points respectively. The Colonist onslaught came to an abrupt halt as a hot-shooting Santa Ana quintet won 52-41 , The league ' s leading scorer, Frank Peters, was held to 14 points. Anaheim rejoined the victory train when Hunting- ton Beach fell 50-38. Colin Kelly turned in his best performance of the year with a 21 -point showing. Frank Peters contributed 27 points as the Colon- ists swept by Newport, 64-47. The Fullerton Indians hung on to grab a 42-40 double-over-time victory over AH and tie up the league standings. Trailing the entire game, the Colonists dropped their final league game 52-50 at the hands of West- ern High. The loss dropped Anaheim into second place. Still bitter from losing the league championship, the locals edged Excelsior, 44-43, in the first round of CIF play-offs. Newcomer Charles Dean dropped in two pressure-free throws to ice the gome in the waning seconds. Anaheim played its finest game of the year and almost bested top-seeded Long Beach Poly, 46-40. Frank Peters was high-point man with 21 . Anahi Compiles Impressive 18-10 Record Playing under the direction of Coach Brant Cowser, the junior varsity basketball squad swept through a 20 game schedule un- defeated. This sparkling 20-0 record enabled the Colonists to snare the Sunset League crown by three full games. Anaheim opened its practice schedule by thumping Orange 49- 33, and Ramona 48-42. The locals ' next victim was hapless West- minster who fell 59-32. The Colonists closed out their pre-league contests by sweeping past Buena Park 50-26, Costa Mesa 50-43, and Sunny Hills 72-30. The Cowsermen initiated the first round of Sunset League action by toppling Garden Grove 45-36. La Habra proved even less form- idable and fell 54-36. Aneheim continued by manhandling even- tual league runner-up Santa Ana 48-36. Huntington Beach and Newport both stumbled by respective scores of 41-31 and 49-31. The Colony employed a last quarter rally to knock off arch rival Fullerton 42-34. AH closed out the first round on a 48-39 victory over Western High. Anaheim continued its supremacy by beating Garden Grove 66-19, La Habra 60-35, and Santa Ana 36-31. The locals clinched the league title by finishing off Huntington Beach 57-24, Newport 57-41, Fullerton 54-42, and Western 52-51 . Sparking the locals fine season were Most Valuable Player, Loy Peterson and Honorary Captain, George Knox. Peterson led the in- dividual score race with 184 points. Knox, who missed part of the season because of a broken arm, dropped in 140 points for ar 11.6 overage. Other under classmen who aided the Colonists cause were Charlie Dean, who finished the year with the varsity Bill Smith, Dennis Faulkner, Jim Hurst, and Ty Salness. 1960-1961 RECORD V H PRE-LEAGUE ' Anaheim . . . . 49 Orange Anoheim . . . . 48 Ramona ... 42 Anaheim . . . . 59 Westminster .. .32 Anaheim . . 50 Buena Park .26 Anaheim . . 50 Costa Mesa ...43 Anaheim .... 72 Sunny Hills 30 SUNSET LEAGUE Anaheim . . . . 45 Garden Grove .36 Anaheim . . . . 54 La Habra 36 Anaheim .... 48 Santo Ana 36 41 Huntington Newport Anaheim .... 49 . . .31 Anaheim .... 42 Fullerton . ...34 Anaheim .... 48 Western 39 Anaheim . . . . 66 Garden Grove . . . .... 19 Anaheim .... 60 La Habra .35 Anaheim 36 Santa Ana 31 Anaheim .... 54 Huntington ...27 Anaheim .... 57 Newport 41 Anaheim 54 Fullerton . ..42 Anaheim .... 52 Western 51 Cowsermen Post Undefeated Slate, 20-0 JUNIOR VARSITY BA5KETBAU— TOP ROW: T. Hommet, manoger, D. WImberly, B. Homplon, D. Faulkner, ond B Cowser, coach. SECOND ROW: G. Turner, Hozlelt, T Salness, M Mason, and M. Rapier. BOTTOM ROW: L. Peterson, G. Curlls, B. Smith, G. Knox, J. Hurst, ond C. Dean. Coming in a strong second in the Sunset League race. Coach Jerry Gray ' s B ' s won nine of 14 league games and eight practice contests. In their practice gomes the Bs defeated Oronge 42-27, Ro- mono, 49-39, Westminster, 46-35, and Bueno Pork, 39-24, be- fore falling to Bell Gordens, 52-46. The Graymen then trounced Baldwin Pork, 60-24, they borely edged out Bellflower, 45-42 and lost to Sierra, 66-53. They finished out their pre-leogue schedule, with wins over Costo Meso, 51-45 and Sunny Hills, 66-27. Garden Grove defeated the Colonists ' B ' s, 29-23 in the Sun- set League lidlifter. Anohi ' s first win came against La Hobra, 54-23, followed by a hord fought win against Sonlo Ana, 40-15. Huntington Beoch dismayed the Colonists, 42-31, Newport fol- lowed suit, smashing the B ' s 37-27, Fullerton handed the middle- weights their third straight defeat, 45-21. Anaheim finolly mon- aged to win a game by edging Western, 39-38. The second round opened with Anahi ' s B ' s edging Garden Grove 47-45 in overtime. They continued their winning ways by beating La Habra, 59-30. Newport finolly slopped Anaheim, 42-27, but Anohi come bock with o 50-30 win over Fullerton. The Colony brought the season to a climax with a 56-54 win over Western. The regular season come to on end, and the Colonists won o berth in the annual Santo Monica tournament, where they man aged to garner a third place finish. Leoding the Colony quintet in scoring were Bob Ullery who sonk 188 points for o solid 7.4 per gome average, he was followed by Bob Homilton who tallied 183 points for on 8.4 overoge. Middleweights Rally for Runner-Up Spot; mm ' wif 1 ij«. t r B - A ! O ' Qy. tooch. 1.1 BOTTOM »OW J Toplic ftj %.M Led by the able coaching of Don Lent, Anahi ' s lightweights post- ed a commendable record of 10 wins and four losses, finishing second only to the strong La Habra Highlanders. Anaheim also won five of five preleague contests. The Colonists started their pre- league schedule with wins over Orange, 25-19; Westminster, 24- 14; and Buena Park, 45-22. Anahi finished their practice stint with victories over Costa Mesa, 21-18, and Sunny Hills 39-24. In the Sunset League opener Anaheim sank Garden Grove 32- 25, which was followed by a 39-34 Anaheim victory over the dan- gerous La Habrans. Anahi continued with wins over Santa Ana 20-16, and Huntington Beach 40-30, before they were stopped by Newport, 32-17. Colonyville ' s five bounced back with impressive wins over Fullerton 34-33 and Western 33-27. The Colonists opened the second round with a 36-33 loss, hand- ed them by Garden Grove. La Habra turned back the Colony 41-25, pushing them to second place. Santa Ana fell victim to Anaheim 42-13. Anahi followed this with a 34-22 win over Hunt- ington Beach. Anaheim avenged a first-round loss by defeating Newport 35-17. The Colony stopped Fullerton 52-23 and finished the season with a 45-34 loss to the Western Pioneers. Nick Montano led the lightweights with 119 points while carry- ing a 7.9 average per game. Jim Heyne aided the C ' s with tre- mendous ball handling and hitting the strings when the Colonists need the points. Doug Cook also helped the Colonists when they ran into tough opposition off the boards. Lentmen Take Second in Sunset League CEE BASKETBALL TEAM— TOP ROW- D. Lent, coach, M Hulchcson, G. Brucks, D. Corpenter, ond N. Montano. SECOND ROW: D. Cook, B. Grothe, J. Heyne, D. Wohlers, ond S. Carpenter. BOTTOM ROW: K. Colier, R. Post, S. Betts, D. Doniels, and D. Pickler. Varsity Harriers Take Many Top Honors Compiling a winning season rhof will be herd to match in the coming years, the Anaheim Colonist varsity cross country squad under the able direction of Morty Hicks copped many honors in a very successful campaign. The vorsity pacers compiled a seven-win and one-loss dual meet record. Their only defeat was at the hands of Sunset League champions, La Habro, by the smallest of margins, one point. Equaling their finish of lost year, the Colonists ended up a strong second in league competition. In the league finals Anaheim was headed by Bill Crain, sixth; Jon Keith, eighth; and Dave Mocoray, ninth. In the two invitational meets the Colony ran, they took first place in both The first meet was at Mt. San Antonio where they defeated some of the best large school teoms in the CIF. At the Orange Coast Invitational the locol horriers were defending chompions of the grueling two-mile race which is sponsored by Track and Field News, America ' s best magazine devoted just to Irock. The Colonists ' over-all team time earned them not only a first place placque, but also ranked them as the ninth best team in the notion. Croin ' s and Phil Whealon ' s individual times also put them in the top twenty best times recorded throughout the notion. Twelfth place nationally was taken by Crain with a time of 9:43, while Wheaton took 19lh, clocked six seconds bock, in 9:49. Earning a 35th spot wos Keith who timed the two-mile distance in 10 06. At the CIF semi-finals held at Huntington Beach, Anaheim garnered sec- ond to their bitter rival La Habro. By virtue of this finish, the Colony advanced to the CIF finals. At the semi-finals Crain sped to fourth os Keith copped eighth. Mocaruy and Wheaton placed 1 4lh and 1 6th respectively. On the afternoon of Nov 30, the Blue and Gold toed the line for the big- gest meet of the year, the CIF finals held at Cheviot Hills Park in Los Angeles. After the moss of runners had cleared, the Colonials hod come away with o sixth place. Securing o fine fourth place wos Croin who turned in a great effort. Keith olso placed high with a 1 4th finish. This final meet ended o highly rewarding season for the harriers. Bolstered not only by Anoheim ' s " four horses, " Crain, Keith, Wheaton, and Mocaray, but also Fred Love, Jim Applegole, ond Tom Ellerbee helped make il a winning year. Also having the some duol meet record as the varsity, seven and one, was the Colony JV pacers who earned a second-place league finish. They were edged out of o CIF finols berth by placing fourth in the semi-finals ;_ooch Marlin Hicki ■ " .S COUNtt V f ' 4 I JUNIOR VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — TOP ROW: M. McNamoro, J. Habener, E. Heinze, B. Hoehn, M. Ronan, B. Kiemach, and J. Dougloj. BOTTOM ROW: J. Thomot. P. Riley, J. Bobe, G. Hutson, and B. Green. Riflemen Have Another Successful Year Winning their third straight team trophy in as many years, the Colonist riflemen captured the first place State Class ' B ' Division five-man team award and placed fourth in the ten-man team championships held at Sacramento. This match was the state finals of the California Cadet Corps rep- resenting all the schools of California. Members of the first place five-man team were Orin Knutson, who shot the highest score, 187 of 200; Gerald Umbaugh, 181; John Keller, 1 80; Bernie Behrens, 1 73; and Andy Murillo, 1 70. The local shooters out-shot the second place team by 13 points. The fourth place ten-man team was led by Umbaugh, 184; Murillo, 182; and Tom Brittain, 1 77 . Umbaugh completed his fine day by winning second place in the individual Class C division with a 182 of 200 score. Coach Mar- tin Hicks also lauded sophomore Knutson for his 187 score. RIFLE TEAM— TOP ROW: H Guziejka, M. Hand, M. Kirk, T. Brillain, B. Boker, W. Schmidt. SECOND ROW: P. Thibodii BOTTOM ROW: O. Knutson, J. Keller, G. Umbaugh, A. Halbrook, B. Behrens. Ho, J. Teece, C. Mouidii % i fc, ,, « f--i ' i VARSITY TRACK— TOP ROW: A Aichreth, J. Kailh, J. Bob . J Porilow. B. Kcimoch. M. Moton, B. M«adowi. managtr. SECOND ROW: D. TobUr. B. Smith. B Croix. M. Ktll. H Concino, S. Hwnt, S. Hommol BOTTOM ROW J. Oougloi, monogcr, P. Whaolon. J. Hob«n«r. R. Burl. B. Brilloin, B. Rolharmund, C. K My. D. Macoroy. Outstanding Individuals Lead The Varsity - JON KEITH 110 I 59 Although lacking a fojf sprinter and depth in certain events, the Colonist varsity track squad man- aged to give a good account of itself. The cooching staff for Anoheim ' s track teoms consisted of head ond sprint coach Bob Hoger, Gene Donnelly, distonce men. and field events coaches. Glen Woldron and Hoger. Topping the sprinters was Ron Burt Bob Rother- mund flashed to many first places in the 440, being timed in 52 8 in midseoson Bill Briltoin led the Colony high hurdlers having on early season time of 15.2. Britlain and Jeff Hobener paced the locals in the low hurdles. In the 880 and mile the Colonist runners literally swept over their opposition. Bill Croin, Phil Wheoton. and Jon Keith jpeorheoded the ottock Croin broke his own school record in the mile with o time of 4 25 3 Croin stepped off a 1 59 8 clocking in the 880. Wheoton hod on eorly season lime of 4 33.8 in the mile. Keith sped to on early season clocking of 1 59 9 for the 880 Having a very good seoson, the field event men earned many important points for the Colonists ' cause. Britlain lied the school record in the high jump with a leap of 6 ' 2 ' j " Colin Kelly lopped the pole voulters with a mid-season best of 12 ' 6 " . In the brood jump. Burl jumped 22 ' 2 V4 " Mike Kelly also had a fine leap of 22 ' I ' . ' ) " . Shotputter Bob Smith had o successful year in his specialty. Placing at the 40lh Huntington Invitolionol were Wheoton, second, mile. Britlain. fourth, high jump; and Jon Keith, third, 880 The two mile relay team of Keith, Tom EHerbee, Wheoton, and Crain look first at the Sonto Ana Relays ■ -3 % RON BURT Broad Jump 2 2 8 y,- Tracksters With Top-Rated Performances PHIl WHEATON i4 i:4 ( TIACK TEAM TOP lOW W W«iil«k, J. ((ddd. B. Whii . J Applegoie. Schno.blc. T Solnett. J Somion. C Sidei. and T Zaiger SECOND ROW C Tollman. M. Day. C SKoldi. M Shannon. M. onan. and N lnn«rbic»il r. BOTTOM ROW B Mo ' gon, M. Fiihor, C Ydlii. M. Eck. C Holl. 8 Ullont. D Childrvii. I Colliion. ond W B Spikers Compile Successful Campaign Dropping fwo importoni meets by losing the relay, the Anoheim B trock teom, nevertheless, compiled o very successful season. Smashing two B schools records was Jon Keith, normally o vorjiry runner, who come down and ran the 660 once ond 1 320 once, break- ing the record in each event. Keith ' s 660 time was 1 :25.0, and he ran the 1320 in 3:15.0 Top sprinters were Galen Hall and Mike Eck. Both contributed many points to the Colonist cause by always winning or placing high in the 100 and 220. Dove Childress was the best hurdle runner in both the 70 high ond 1 20 low hurdles In the 660 and 1320, the locals had ouistonding performers. Jim Applegote and Ty Salness led the 660 men, while John Samson, Dove Mocaroy, ond Jack Bobe ron the woy for the 1320 competitors. The field events were another strong point in the Colony ' s attack. Salness, brood jump, Dick Chosse and Bill Knapp, high jump, Bob White, shotput. and Dick Schnaible and Lorry Collison, pole voolt, stood out OS the top men in each event. Some of the better marks turned in by the Anaheim B trockslert besides Keith ' s sensational 660 and 1320 times, were Hall ' s 10 6 ond 22 8 clockings for the 100 ond 220 Eck also sped to a 10 6 century mark Childress rambled the 70 high hurdles in 10 flat ond the 120 lows in 14 3 The 660 produced a 1 25 liming from Keith and 1 29 8 time for Applegote In the 1320, Keiths mark of 3 15 wos tops while Samson ran a 3 29 Field event men were led by top marks from Salness 19 ' 4 ' j " , broad jump, Chosse and Knapp, 5 ' 8 " , high jump. While, 48 ' 8 ' ■ ' 4 " , shotput. and Schnaible, 10 ' 10 " , pole voult. Anoheim defected Orange, Gorden Grove, La Hobro, Huntington Beach, ond Fullerton, and barely lost to Sonto Ana and Newport } )} .n Il»ni0 yard ' on H olio lo»«r d Iht • yard run lo I JJ 196 J 5 ft Lightweight Thinclads Have Fair Season Winning their first two meets, the Colonist C track team proceeded to drop four in-o-row as they were badly out- classed by their opposition. Orange and Garden Grove fell to the locals before they lost their first dual meet to La Habra. Then Santa Ana, Hunt- ington Beach, and Newport tripped the C tracksters. One bright spot in the C picture was Manuel Rodriquez, a sprinter, who has shown great potential. Rodriquez went undefeated in the 100, having a best time of 10.7. In the 180, Rodriquez lost only once, and had a top effort of 19.2. Another top prospect in the next couple of years was Paul Heinze who broadjumped 20 ' 4 ' 2 " • He also ran the hurdles. Bob Green was another sprinter that showed well for the C ' s in the 100 and 180. Fred Love had a best of 1:34.4 in the 660. The 1320, a new event added to C competition, pro- duced a time of 3:35 from Duane Thomas. Tom De Avila dou- bled in the high jump and pole vault and earned many im- portant points. Chuck Sides, not eligible at the first of the season because of grades, came on later to do very well in the 660. Green, Heinze, Dennis Branchaud, Sides, and Rod- riquez composed the 440-yard relay team. In the league preliminaries the Colonists were paced by Rodriguez who qualified in the 100 and 180. The finals saw Rodriguez streak to a third in the 100 and a fifth in the 1 80. Heinze gained points for the locals when he leaped to a second in the broadjump. Boys that also made the finals were Charles Sides, 660; Bob Green, 180; and Charles Sides, 660. Anaheim ended with a fifth place in the league. Speedy Monuel Rodriquez, fop C sprinter, ii shown hero ofler one of hii numerous victories in the dashes. Rodriquez s time of 19.2 for the ISO set a new school record. BASEBALL 1961 ;Eirr STEPHBOON -1 a ¥ ■sp- h-m MK» i V»f»roi. Voniry Cowh VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM— TOP ROW: D. Reinemonn, R. YeH, J. Stephenson, M. Buis, E. Scheffler, R. Winn, H. Abbott, ond Coach J. Wolin. BOTTOM ROW: B. Roliton Gray, K. AAoas, J. Miller coptoin, F. Peters coptain, K. Eldred, S. Clarke, and G. Hudson. Horsehiders Atop Sunset Standings, 5-1 Struggling to maintain their one-game edge in the Sunset League baseball race, Anaheim had a 5-win, 1-loss record at the time of this printing. Coached by the able John Wollin, the Colonists had a total sea- son record of eight wins and three losses. The Colonists were paced by the hard- hitting of team captains Fra nk Peters and Jim Miller, olso with aid from Jerry Steph- enson and Ron Yett, the two fostballers of the pitching staff. Anohi opened the pre-league schedule by losing to Whittier, 9-4, but the Colony bounced bock to stop Ranchos Alamitos, 6-1, and Orange Coast ' s JV ' s, 5-4. Entering league play, Anahi stopped Gar- den Grove, 6-0, with Ron Yet pitching a 4-hitter. Colonyville ' s nine slammed La Habra, 7- 1 , with the sharp hitting of Peters. Anaheim entered the La Habra Tourna- ment, and proceeded to edge Sierra, 5-3. Their winning streok was stopped at five straight by Garden Grove who stopped Anahi, 2-1. Resuming league ploy Anaheim trounced Santo Ana, 15-1, Huntington Beach, 7-1, before losing to Newport, 5-4. The next vic- tory for Anoheim was over highly impres- sive Fullerton, 4-0. JV lAStSAU TEAM-TOP lOW, Cooth O. looiIOI, 0. Wolln, P Hoover, I Coodell. M Tum.pioed, I Moung.r. and K Curl.. BOTTOM »OW I To ' r.i. I Collo. (•mold. M W.lliomi. C. Pi«tieh, V. Pindli. B. Smith, and M. Birn y. JV ' s Headed Toward Successful Year; SEASON RECORD 9 Won Loit 6 3 AnolMim WhiMlaf ..2 Anaheim CoMfemlp ..2 Anohaim Roncho AlamifoB . .0 Anahtim Gorden Grove . . . ..3 Anaheim Lo Habro mK M ' Anohffim Santa Ano ..3 ' Anaheim ..2 Anoheim Newport .0 Anaheim MIertan ..4 Anoheims JV baseball learn, under Ihe oble coaching of George Roussos, had com- piled o leason record of six wins and three losses at presstime The Colonists ore play- ing .500 boll In Sunset League Ploy with a 3win and 3-loss record Their only league losses were suffered against Fullerton, Son to Ana, and Lo Hobro The pitching staff was paced by Gerald Mendoza with three wins in four decisions The Colonists were led at the plate by Louis Torres with o 434 average Other outstand- ing players were Roger Collo, centerfield, Clint Pieich, shortstop; Torres, cotcher; Den- nis Wolin, right field Anohi ' s wins came ogoinst Whittier, 3-2, California, 3-2. and Rancho Alamitos, 4 These were followed by Colony victories over Garden Grove, 8-3, Huntington Beach, 7-2; and shutting out Newport, 80 Coach George Roussos commented that the season gone by was o building year, ond that many of his players will bolster Ihe vorsity in the yeor lo come Some of these boys will be Collo, Mendoio, Stan Ouost, ond Torres. All of these players were bat- ting above 250 ot the time this wos written. SOPHOMORE BASEBALL TEAM — TOP ROW: B. Brant, P. Pekarek, D. Rozbroil, B. Bolin, D. Rudloph, P. Dinkier, and R. Hooker. SECOND ROW: D. Conrow, C. Viinit, 0. Smith, T. Cross, B. Gobbord, L. Johnson, J. Taplin, and K. Hoyden. BOTTOM ROW: A. Shaible, D. Donlels, S. Betts, D. Pickler, and A. KIphut. Sophomore Horsehiders in Building Year Coached by Jack Lee, the sophomore ' s baseball squad had a record of five wins in nine starts with nine games yet to be played. The team featured the masterful pitching of Tom Cross and Jim Taplin, who had each pitched a one-hitter at press time. Taplin ' s one-hitter came against Bolsa Grande, with the Colony winning the con- test, while Cross ' s one-hitter occurred in the lost game to date with Fremont. Anahi dropped its first two contests by losing to Whittier 11-9 and a heartbreak- ing 8-7 loss to Rancho Alamitos. Their first win was a 9-1 victory over poorly organ- ized Bolsa Grande nine. Their next gome was a 1 -0 loss handed to them by California High. Anaheim won its next two games by smash- ing Costa Mesa 9-3 and revenging Cali- fornia High 6-2. Brookhurst stopped the Colonists ' win streak at two straight by a 5-4 score. The Colony sophs finished the first round with wins over Walker Junior High 6-5 and a 13-5 victory over Fremont Junior High. At the time this went to press, Ralph Vis- nic led the sophs with a .448 batting av- erage. w . " r ' c " ' J ' " VAtSITr WAIE POlO TEAM— TOP ROW R Brown, cooch. C. Such. B Ool . B B«och. I Scoit. M Chombcrlom. E Sullo. ond J BOTTOM ROW B Rod B S " S Co ' old. ) Rodko, I lotlcr. R Perry. B leoi. coplain. ond R P rty Varsity Splashers Have Best Year Ever, PRAaiCE GAMES Anahtim 10 Anohflim . Anohcim . Upland Monfebello Jordon Lakcwood Whirtier Howthorne El Roncho Beverly Hilli Whittier California Wilion . Millikan . LEAGUE GAMES Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim . Anaheim 8 9 6 7 Anoheim 9 Anoheir " ? Anohri ' i Garden Grove to Habra . Sonia Ana Huntington Beach Newport . Fullerton We.rcrn Led by the jolid 14 of Anaheim, the varsity water polo learn enjoyed by for their best season in the school ' s history. Records were established oil season long. Moving the most league victories, six; the most consecutive league winj. five; and finishing higher than any Colonist teom before, they wound up in second place behind Fullerton Anaheim ond Fullerton played for the league championship and the Colony in their fourth one-point loss in five years, lost 9 2-3 to the Indians. The storting seven wos oduolly a starling eight with John 3 Scolf alternoting with Bob Smith. Others making up the starting seven were 4 Bill Leos. capain and most inspirational; Steve Gerald, Lonnie losler, Richard 8 Perry, Jerry Radke, most valuoble ond high scorer for the Colonists ond firti string forword on the all-league selections, ond Roland Perry first string center bock all-league selection, ond co-ployer of the yeor in league ond Honorable Mention all CIF Team Perry became the first ployer in Anoheim history to moke the CIF Teom, The other seven men backing up the storting teom and coming 18 through gome ofler game were Bob Reed. Bob Chomberloin, Bart Beoch, Cori ) 1 Such, Eorl Sulto, and Burt Dole The Colonists finished with an over-all record of 12 wins ond seven losses With Dove Stonficid, Don Heringer, ond Jim Morris the only returning letter- men, the B ' s sirugqeld through an " on again, off ogoin " ' seoson Glen Woldron in his first ycor of coaching Woter Polo did o fine job of bringing the boys along to where they were oble to defeat Western in the finol gome of the s eason (6-51. This was the some Western team that bcof the Colonists in o practice gome ot the beginning of Ihe seoson (14-2). Dove Stanfield ran off with oil Ihe honors for the year, coploin, most inspirational, and player of the year, ond also high scorer for the Colonists Ably coached by a former Anaheim standout, Ross Johnson, the lightweights with no returning letlermen enjoyed o very successful season when they de- feated the Pioneers in o practice gome at the stort of the season (9-2). The C ' s didn ' t win many games but ployed o lot of polo that will make them a fighting teom in the next two years Paul Jeffers olong with Dave Kelly, captain, led the Colony this season, with Mike Murrell as " Player of the Year. " R. Hand, D. Vary, R. Lloyd, R. Harris, and J. Rusling, manager. BOnOM ROW; A. Sullo, P. Frank, D. Slanfield, While Weight Squads Gather Experience C WATER POLO TEAM— TOP ROW: J. Veale, J. Melville, J. Woodman, B. lange, P JeMerj, and B. Conlff. BOTTOM ROW: rack, T. Formicola, ond R. Clarke. VAtSIIY SWIMMING TEAM -TOP »OW R Moah,. A Jotqm.n, E Sullo. J Rodkoy. I lailer. D. Perry. B. B«oeh, S. G«rolo. and P. ll«ord«llo. monoflcr. BOHOM ROW I Rrown tooth D Whr.lBt B Sm.ih, R P«rry, B. l ai. C. Poylon, M. Hactici. J. Scoll. P J«lf«ri. and T. Edgdl, monogor. Varsity Swimmers Shatter Many Records, SEASON RECORD Anaheim . . 17 loliewood 60 42 Millikan 76 Anaheim . . 24 Garden Grove 62 Anaheim. .. 36 Rotemead 50 Anaheim . . 18 Colifornio . 68 Anoheim . 46 La Habra .40 Anaheim . 35 Upland . 51 Anaheim 40 Rivertide . . . 46 Anaheim 49 Sonia Ana 27 Anaheim.. 37 Wilion 40 Anoheim. ... . . .63 Huntington 23 Anaheim 24 Newport 62 K Anaheim . . . . 23 Fullerton . 62 ■ Anaheim ... 26 WhiMier .60 m Anaheim... 39 Weilern .47 Foster in their swimming than ever before but not fast enougti to defeat the other teams wos the history of this yeor ' s varsity swimming team. Every school record was broken by on overoge of five to six seconds but still was loo slow to defeat their opponents. The only record not shattered is the 50yord free style set in 1957 One of the outstanding highlights of the season was the new record board pre- sented OS o gift to the swimming team by the Varsity A Club Leading the varsity swimmers in 1961 were the seniors composed of Roland Perry, Richord Perry, Jerry Rodke. Bill leos, Mike Kelly, ond Eorl Sutia They were helped by underclossmen Jeffers, Bill Smith. Jim Scott, Morris, ond Steve Gerald. Also helping the Colonists in sev- eral crucial league meets wos the diving team of Rod Grosvenor, Randy Smolley, ond Steve Endicolt. The vorsity finished fifth place in the league meet with Roland Perry being the only Anaheim vorsity winner in the lOOyord butterfly and breaking the one-minute barrier with a new school record of 59.0 Other school records broken this ycor were the free style relay (Perry. Perry. Leos and Kelly), the medley relay (Leos, Scott, Roland Perry, and Jeffers), the 200 yard free style and 100-yard free style by Dick Perry, the lOOyard breaslslroke and the 200-yard individual medley by Jeffers and the 100-yard backstroke by Leos. B SWIMMING TEAM— TOP ROW: P. Holey, J D Stanfleld, P. Randleman, M. Kelly, J. Morri: B ' s Cop Second Place in League Finals The Colonist B team finished in second place in the Sunset League after winning the championship the year before. The mermen were led by Bob Smith, John Scott, Paul Frank, Jim Morris, Gil Crone, and Bob Chamberlain. They were also helped from time to time by Jeffers, Murrell, Dora and Kelly up from the C squad. The record board took another beating as new school marks were set in the medley relay, 100-yard butterfly by Smith, 200-yard free style by Jeffers, 100-yard individual medley by Jeffers, and the 100-yard breaststroke by co- holders Smith and Scott. The B ' s lost six dual meets during the season on the last event of the meet which if they would have won would have given them a 14 win and three loss record instead they wound up 8-9. Going to CIF were the medley relay (Morris, Scott, Smith, and Frank), Frank in the 50 and 100-yard free styles. Smith in the 100- yard butterfly, and Scott in the 100-yard breaststroke. Anaheim opened the season on a sour note as they were thumped three times in succession by Lakewood, 60-17, Millikan, 36-35, and Garden Grove, 51-26. The Colonists then got tough as they went on to win the next six of eight meets. Victories came over Rosemead, La Habro, Upland, Riverside, Santo Ana, and Huntington Beach. AH ' s good fortune folded as the locals dropped three of its last five meets. One of these two final victories came over cross-town rival Western High at the tune of 49-28. SEASON Anaheim 17 Anaheim 35 Anaheim 26 Anaheim 62 Anaheim 32 Anaheim 62 Anaheim 55 Anaheim 49 Anaheim 68 Anaheim 35 Anaheim 50 Anaheim 31 Anaheim 38 Anaheim 42 Anaheim 39 Anaheim 49 RECORD Lakewood 60 Millikon 36 Garden Grove .... 51 Rosemeod 15 California 45 La Habra 15 Upland 22 Riverside 28 Santa Ana 9 Wilson 41 Huntington 37 Newport 45 Fullterton 39 Black Foxe J3 Whittif ' r ... 38 Western 28 IOf eow i Cong . J. B ol«, J. Woodman, P. Coniff. R. Clark , and » Brown, cooch BOTTOM ROW: 0. Oori C Mermen Grab Third Place in Sunset Anaheim Aanhaim Anohtim Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim Anoheim SEASON RECORD 22 51 12 6 10 ' , .18 .27 .43 .57 .16 .21 .11 . 20 ' , 36 26 Lokewood Millikon . Gorden Grove Rosemead . . California La Habra Upland Rivertide . . . Sonra Ana Wijjon Hunlinglon . . Newport ... Fullerton . . . . Whitlier Wtflern 55 64 65 62 .66% 59 .50 34 .20 .61 .56 59 .57 .41 51 Finijhing third in the league finals the Anoheim Cee swimming leom was led by Paul Jeffers. Dove Kelly. Bill Lange, Mike AAurrell, Dove Dora, ond Mike Smith. In the league championship meet the Cee ' s set three league records Paul Jeffers won the 200-yord free style with a new school and Icogue record of 2 012 ond the lOOyord individuol medley with o new record of I 02 8, ond then he was a member of the free style reloy team that set the third new record of 1 44.2. The Other mem- bers were Smith, Dora, ond Murrell The Cees duol meet record wos not successful due to swimmers being put on the Bee ' s and Varsity, however, several school records were broken the medley relay, lOOyord free style by Jeffers, lOO- yord individual medley by Jeffers, the 200yard free style by Jeffers, and the free style relay Kelly tied the breoststroke record Going into CIF was Jeffers in the 200yard free style and 1 00-yard individual medley, Kelly in the 50-yard breoststroke, Longein the 50- yard backstroke, Murrell in the 200 yord free style, and the free style reloy of Doro, Smith, Jeffers, and Murrell. AH opened the 1961 compaign by dropping the first seven meets. Losses were ot-the hands of Lokewood, Millikon, Garden Grove, Rose meod, Colifornio, La Hobro, ond Uplond. The Colonists retolioted somewhot by downing Santo Ana ond Riverside in succession. How- ever, the Colony closed out the seoson by dropping the lost six meets. VARSITY TENNIS — J. Messamer, T. Rodgers, J. Zelnar, M. Glowers, D. Brownell, and R. Varsity Racketmen Face Winless Season Coached by Wayne Crook, the varsity tennis squad is in the process of stumbling through a winless season. Anaheim, once a tennis power- house, has dropped to its low level through dis- interest. AH opened the season against a strong Whit- tier High crew and was drubbed 26-2. Rancho High and California followed suit and srtuck the locals with two more defeats, 8-1 and 5V2-I ' A. With their practice games completed the Col- onist netters began the first round of league action. Competition was just as stiff and Ana- helm was thumped 25-3 by Santa Ana, 21-7 by La Habra, 25-8 by Garden Grove, and 19-9 by Huntington Beach. Anaheim neared the end of the first round of league play by dropping matches to both Newport and Fullerton. Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim Aanheim Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim SEASON RECORD PRACTICE 2 Whittier . 1 Rancho . . 1 Vj California LEAGUE 3 Garden Grove 7 La Habra . . . 3 Santa Ana . . 9 Huntington . . Newport . . 1 Fullerton .... W. i ' -_J i JUNIOR VARSITY TENNIS— t. ob rlion, J And«rion, R L.ghihola.r. B Hot . P Pork.r Junior Varsity Builds for 1962 Campaign Li f f 208 Shown obOT II Don Alg«r wallop ng o ' M M M r t lilii P l» Porktr pr Hompered by Ihe same problems as those of the varsity, the junior varsity tennis team also faces a dismal 1961 season. Both squads ore plagued by inexperience and disinterest. The JV ' s initiated the new season by drop- ing o match to the Whittier High Cardinali, 28-0. Anoheim finished its short practice schedule by losing out to Colifornia High, 5 ' j-1 ' j. League proved no answer to the Colony ' s winless ways as Gorden Grove took the opener 28.0. The Highlanders from La Hobro continued the onslought with another 28-0 white-washing. The Colonists showed a little against both Santa Ana and the Huntington Beach oilers, however, they were dumped firmly by 22 ' 6- 5 ' J and 21 ' j-6 ' ' j scores The locals proved even less capable of hon- Jling either Newport Harbor or the Fullerton In- dians, and lost by identical 28-0 tollies. Coach Crook was discouraged by both squad showings ond hopes that added community as well a school interest will revilollie the Anoheim High tennis program SEASON RECORD PRACTICE Anoheim . Whittier 28 Anaheim .1 V, Collfornio 5 Vj LEAGUE Anaheim Gorden Grove 28 Anaheim La Hobro 28 Anaheim 5 ' } Sonlo Ana 22 Vj Anaheim 6 Vj Huntington .21 Vj Anaheim Newport 28 H p M Wm jtiZ j [ T V l. v 1 IBfl t 1 iLlLijlH! LS wf |Np1] fr mV mI W9 I flElA. ■ fW . 1 Mm LMBm JUS AyBi VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM— TOP ROW: D. Harlow, B. Does, B. Rolhermund Brewer, P. Williams, M. Cox, H. Wold, J. Griggs, L. Dickey, and L. Collison. nd Coach John Hangardener. BOnOM ROW: L. Wrestlers Post Another Winning Season Under the tutelage of Coach John Hangardener Anahi ' s wres- tling team posted a 7-wln, 2-loss record. In tournament competi- tion, the grapplers won first place for the second year in the Orange Coast College Invitational. The grunt-and-groaners took a first place in the all-Orange County tourney and a third place in the Western Invitational Tournament. Selected as the team ' s cap- tain for the year was Tom Nabbe. Anaheim ' s two losses were suffered at the hands of Rancho Ala- mitos 22-24 and Sierra 23-29. The Colony matmen defeated Pioneer 33-19, Western 26-11, Santa Ana 43-10, Garden Grove 33-18, El Rancho 30-16, Bell Gardens 40-9, and Westminster 31-22. E i 1 " ..i l y l JU -. K ■w I W 1 n kw H HHrN k ]TA J v IX H WA mA 1 A L ffj VI L 1 miL ' ■ ■ } Kj ■ ' V Ht ■ B f i % La M ' W fl B ■ Ik I 1 m lii ■i ■HI JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM— TOP ROW: R. McKay, and G. Collelti. Brunson, C. Socky, R. Sloll coach. BOTTOM ROW: P. love, D. Mor: 209 lit it VAtSlIT GYMNASTICS TEAM— TOP ROW It Amiler, cooch. C 5 H«(k«nb able. M londvi. B AAacouloy, and t. jocobion. BOTTOM ■ ■ ' . B Tuitle. ond J Soiho ' f SECOND ROW. R Kacle. H TSor Falco. 0. S»o n. R. Robinton, B. Bowmon, I. Foy. and E. land i Gymnasts Compile Outstanding 10-4 Slate With CIF competition remaining ol the publica- tion of this yearbook, the vorjity gymnastics teom is in the midst of closing out a fine 1961 campoign. In only their third year of action the locol forces, coached by first-year man Roy Amster, compiled an outstanding 10-4 record. Since there is no Sun- set Leogue for gymnastics, the Colonists were forced to freelance. High-point mon for Anaheim was Phil Dodge. He was followed by Sid Sowder, Ron Keele, ond Tom Walts. Sowder also was honored by being elected captain by his teammates. The 1961 gymnastics team had only four return- ing Icttcrmen in Dodge, Sowder, Keele, and Mark Landes However, next year ' s squad will be bolster- ed by nineteen of twenty members returning. Dodge will be the only man lost through graduation. Anoheim ' s CIF chances ore slim as powerful Bold- win Park is o seeming shoe-in. Even though Anahi hoped to place four men in the final plocings These men being Dodge, Sowder, Keele, and Wotls. SEASON RECORD WINS; TEN LOSSES: FOUR 210 GAA Mono " When the last Great Scorer comes to write against your name. He writes not that you won or lost, but how you played the game. " W S«l l«d by h.r,».ommi o d M.nom Eoilon M. T.on,. Ploy.f end -Ol ll«l Ol Ih. Oulilonding C.-l o( r,om ..c.ll.d in oil iporti, woi o.O ' d.d o (ouf y.or poll ■ clxled at Oulitonding Th. parpaluol Irophy (or the Out tlonding GAA Girl of the Yeor ' il hove htr nom engra« rd on lh« Ihil honor Attoining the highest position possible o$ the " Out- standing GAA Girl of the Year " is ambitious senior Miriam Easton. Quolifications for selection ore based on good sports- monship, sincerity, cooperotion, a skill in sports, high scholastic standing, end contribution to GAA. Miriam wos chosen as " Girl of the Year " by the senior closs. Besides winning this important honor in ofhietics, this active student olso is a recipient of a four-yeor poss, the winner of the Bank of Americo oword for achievement in the field of art, and a second place winner In the Elks Club Leadership . Contest. M Hockey rales high with Mim as it H is her favorite sport. However, she t enjoys most out-of-door tports. She % ' wos selected as the ' Outstonding " Tennis Player " by her instructor, Mrs. ' Marilyn Paul. Mim was kept busy this yeor be- cause of her student body office as Girls " Leogue President. She wos also o mismber of Student Cabinet, Colonial Coeds, and naturally GAA. Although born in Fullerton on June 12, 1943, Miriam has lived in Anaheim for the remoinder of her 1 8 years. Future plons for this honor stu- dent include mojoring in ort ot the University of California. Prominent GAA Participants Earn Honors Throughout the school year, a GAA girl has been chosen each month to reign as " GAA Girl of the Month " Each class, senior, junior, and sophomore, al- ternated the months for which a representofive from their class could be elected The winners of this honor were selected by voles from their teammates. The first girl to receive this important award was Nina Polley, senior, elected " Girl of the Month " for October Sue Brown, o pert junior, was given the honor in November When December rolled around, sophomore, Chorlo Hindley captured the award Winning in January was active senior Bronii Hampton. With the arrival of February, also come the orrlval of another " Girl of the Month " award won by junior GAA athlete Rosemory Rapp Judy White, sophomore, reigned in the month of March. Selected in April was Sue Nelson. a mighty senior " Girls of the Month " for May ond June ore not present in the picture due to on early deadline Cooperation, a skill in sports, sin- cerity, high scholastic stondards. good sportsmanship, ond high ideals moke up the qualities of o GAA Girl of the Month " SEASONAL SCORING Anaheim Anaheim 2 Anaheim 6 Anaheim 4 ' j Anaheim 4 Anaheim 3 La Habra 10 Westminster 10 Brea Olinda 5 Sunny Hills 5 ' A Buena Park 8 Valencia 3 loss rec- perience Finishing the season with a one-win, f ord, the GAA tennis team gained much and got a taste of spirited competition. Singles consisted of Mim Boston, Judy Welton, Dawn Batayte, Helen Ross, Leslie Shatzer, Charia Hindley, and Enid Sanders. Those competing in doubles com- petition were Laura Legg and Sher- ry Woodrome, Laurie Bircher and Sue Brown, Karen Hough and Anne Olson, Donna Anderson and Pat Laughlin, Marilyn DeHaven and Suz- anne Washburn, and Debbie Bays and Gayle Wight. Selected by her instructor as the " Outstanding Tennis Player " of the season was Miriam Easton, an active senior. Marilyn Paul, who is sophomore class adviser, structor for the tennis team the GAA TENNIS TEAM — TOP ROW: C Hindley. M Eoi ROV : S. Brown, S. Washburn, P. Wight, G. Noble, a E. Sanders, L. Legg, K. Hough, A. Olson, and I Blr( For Their Superb Qualities, Achievements SEASONAL SCORING Anaheim 47 Tustin 43 Va Anaheim 52 Brea Olinda 17 Anaheim 40 Sunny Hills 29 Anaheim 66 Buena Park .22 Anaheim 53 Western 25 Anaheim 36 Fullerton 42 Completing a highly successful season, the members of the swim team captured all but one victory. This year, tryouts were open to any girl interested in joining the swim squad. Instructors for the team were Be»y Lancaster and Diane Taylor, who organized the squad and helped bring the team to fl H many victories. Miss Lancaster select- j9 B ed Paulette Post, a talented junior, os " Outstanding Swimmer, " for her fine ■ performances throughout the season. Susan Morris was captain of the teom Members of the squad included Charlotte Alhonison, Sharon Backuf, Marie Bager, Sherri Earp, Sherri Gos- selin, Mary Kuhar, Sondy McLain, Susan Morris, Paulette Post, Rosemary Ropp, Pat Schwitzgebel, Sherry Clark, Joan Tremble, and Kilty Stronoch. GAA SWIM TEAM— TOP ROW: Belly Lon Loin, PouleHe Posl, Pal Schwitzgebel, SI BOTTOM ROW: Sherry Gosselin, Morie Chorlette Alhonison, ond Suson Morris. Boger, Rosemary f V © f •s»V S £ f « ? while the Enthusiastic Seniors Selected Pi -fl f £ f f f 1 5 tfi t f f © f © f • SINIOI OAA— TOr low A Andwion. tolorU. S tird. I l«i» ll. C (rown. S ra»n. ond I turrowi SKOND ROW p Ca»««. M Cnliman, M 0«lan. S Domini. M fotlon. C r rgu on. and I Ccdon TMltD ROW I Homp lon I Horxion. H«ni«. S Henry, i Hoo ' . P Ho ord. and C Join l FOURTH ROW C J l r. J Jon . C Junglt.l. S Koiko. 1 Ki ' kili . M Knouii. ond S taFoHdt FirTH ROW I Ugg. $ lloyd. ( Moddoi. ( Na»arr ii«. S Ndion. N Poll«r. and } Rob«r SIXTH ROW K RontOT. C Rob«r)tan. R Roddam. K Vhm.di. Smih M S) »ni. and S SwmMori StVtNTH ROW J Sympion. C Vond«r»..r. S Whll.. Outstanding Athletes from Three Sports CAROL FERGUSON Displaying exceptional athletic abil- ity, the outstanding senior players were selected by their respective teammates. Requirements for outstanding ath- letes include high ideals, good sports- manship, cooperation, high scholastic standards, sincerity, contribution to GAA, and a skill in sports. Keeping these requirements in mind, the senior girls voted for the girls whom they felt closely followed these objec- tives. Nina Polley was chosen by the sen- ior GAA class for her fine and admir- able display of volleyball techniques. Showing superior performances in the sport of basketball was an alert hoopster, Laura Legg, guard. Making many goals and contributing much skill to the game of field hockey was speedy left-inner Carol Ferguson. The " Outstanding Player " for soft- ball is not reoresented here because of an early deadline. These girls deserve recognition for their talents and their attempt to give the senior class something for which to be proud, whether it be a winning game or the projecting of high standards. ketball . . 1 " ' lr ' 1 b llj ing a drop shot for an inreresled onlooke Competent Juniors Learn Several Skills 1 ' Q Q 1 1 1 N lUNIOi OAA_tO» »OW, f foil. O tyon. M Mun... J Muion. K JoNo, B Bak«r, and IC Thomlon SECOND «OW S loylof. S l.Hiing. I Hog.rly. P Slon«. S Sk.nn.r. f Kutohl. $ HQ.d . and ) Voluok THIRD ROW J Wnghl. C (oil. J tobation. « Ropp. M Kinn. i C ' oncr. K Totto. and M lart«n FOURTH ROW V Hixfodl. I D nning. t Dclong. J (.(nion. J Ni«m«y«r. J Hutchoion. and J Schccr FIFTH ROW: M. Ri hardi. P Fowl«r. S B own. I B.rch«r. C Cull« . S Rab«go, ond K. McColl BOTTOM ROW, J Millar. P $«apy, K Schomp. P. Ohonion Learning teveral dlff«rcnr ikillt, lh« junior GAA othl«le» were luccottful ai their firtt sporltday of the teoton, for bojkelball, held at Bolio Grande Winning a dote decition, in the firtlleom division, woi Anaheim o» if tcored o 13-11 victory over la Hobra. The second leom downed Bueno Park. 18- 1-4, while the third wo» defeated by Bolia Grondc, 24-7. Crushing three out of four teams, the Anahi girls also hod a victorious day at the volleyball sportsday. Sunny Hills, teams I and II. and La Hobra were tromoed by AH, as la Habro ' s third team beat Anaheim. Pictured above in the inset is Mrs Joan Fee. adviser for the juniors. Remarking about her class she stated, " I enjoy having ihe GAA class because it is so enthusiastic and well-skilled. " Besides basketball ond volleyball, si» other activities were offered to the members of the junior closs which included swimming, tennis, Softball, body mechanics, badminton, and field hockey. In Order to Further Athletic Techniques junior othlete demonslrotot Performing various sports with true ability and form were three junior GAA girls who were selected as Outstanding Players. After completing their first sport of the season, the junior class chose Paul- ette Post, guard, as the " Outstanding Basketball Athlete. " Energetic Pat Seapy, displaying good sportsmanship and excellent hockey skills, also qualified for the title of " Outstanding Ployer. " Helping to subdue many opponents was swift junior Sue Brown, who ex- celled in the sport of volleyball. Because of on early deadline, the " Outstanding Player " for Softball is not represented here. Basis of selection for these players included good sportsmanship, sincerity, high ideals, cooperation, contribution to GAA, high scholastic standards, and a skill in sports. The entire junior class voted for their idea of teammates who fulfilled these requirements. Recognition for their praiseworthy abilities is certainly deserved by each of these GAA girls. Determined teammotes scramble for the hockey ball for a needed g PAUIETTE POST Active Sophomore Players Were Chosen Oulilanding DONNA BARRY Al«rt loph windi w j Newesr members of GAA, (he sopho- more clojs, also carried out the rrodi- fion of selecting oulstonding ployers for the year 1960-61. Chosen for her exhibition of hockey skills was Donna Borry, who ployed the position of left-inner. Sharon Backus, forword, won the honor of • Outstonding Ployer " in the competitive sport of basketball. Contributing her talent to the volley- ball team was hard-hitting Marie Boger, who was selected by the sophomore GAA class as an exceptional athlete Softball ' s " Outstanding Ployer " is not represented here because of on early deadline. There ore several requirements thot each " Outstonding Player " must fulfill. These all-important factors ore high ideals, cooperation, good sportsman- ship, sincerity, high scholoslic Stand- ords, contribution to GAA, and o skill in sports. The outcome of the selection of every " Outstanding Athlete " is based on those qualities. These superior players ore o fine trib- ute to our high school. Eoch of them is very deserving of the honor which they have received For Their Ability, Cooperation, Sincerity SOPHOMORE GAA-TOP ROW: C. Miles, P. Scolt, J. Cook, V. M. Boger, E. Ortega, M. McConoghy, J. Hogerboumer, ond C Kernohon, ond W. Schultz. FOURTH ROW: D. Borry, S. Fischli J. Schmoll, D. Schmidt, S. Chance, S. Steenson, ond C. Wogr Robinso n, B. F.n.cle, D. Johnston, C. H all, and S. Morr ,s. SECOND ROW: J., i Rober, N. Cook. . Bissell. THIRD ROW: 1 L. S«ilo»sky, Y. DeVelbiss , J. A ' hite, C Hindley, S. Bockui 1, S. loom er, C. , G. Co. :, D. Anderson, I. Tingley, J. h leinrichs, a ind S. Meyer. FIFTH ROW: N. Ingr om, S. Go tseiin. er. BOTTOM ROW: K. 1 .orson, J. Contr ell, B. Johi islon. B. Gonioles, D. Sibley, and 1. Wood Having the distinction of being the newest members of GAA, the sophomores applied many new techniques at their basl et- ball playday and throughout the year. Losing to Buena Park in basketball, i 1-6, was the Anaheim first team, while the second team defeated Valencia, 8-4. After basketball season, the sophomores tried their luck at a completely new sport to them, field hockey. Other sports in which the class participated were tennis, Softball, paddle ten- nis, volleyball, swimming, and modern dance. Held on the Anahi courts, the four volleyboll teams ocquired a 2-2 record. The first team beat Bolsa Grande, while La Habra and Sunny Hills defeated the second and third teams respec- tively. Anaheim walloped a strong Valencia fourth team. Under the supervision of Mrs. Marilyn Paul, who is shown in the inset, the sophs hod a rewarding year. This was Mrs. Poul ' s first year as GAA adviser. When asked what she thought of her new position, she replied, " It is a chollenging experience to work with a group of highly skilled girls. " Cabinet Members, Advisers Succeed in K x CAROL iin» C«iting xody lo iwing ol lt« bird! ii Carol J l«r. prati- d«nl of lh» Oirit ' AtM»lic Aiiociolion Corol l d h»r cob- • ntl to o luccxilul and riwording y«or lor )h« CAA A KAREN SCHMIDT PAT COWEE Publicity Choirmon, Hittorion Cooperating with the phyticol edu cation department in promoting the higheif phyiicol efficiency among all girli it the primary purpoie of the Girlj Athletic Aitocialion Starting off the year, the cabinet thowed initiative by revising porli of the CAA contlilution The annual initiation of new mem ben wat planned, and at uiuol, Ihr initiolei went through o week of eni barratiment Throughout the year several iporit doyt enlisted the skills of the GAA po ' licipanls. Conferences were held at Newport Horbor ond Borslow High Schools, lo discuss ideas on the operation of GAA One of the more important honors of the association is the awarding of fouryeor passes by the senior class This award entitles the winner to attend all home games free From one to fivr passes aro given to deserving senior girls Recipients of Ihe passes art Nino Polley, Sue loFollcHe, Pot Cowee. ond Miriam Eoslon Capobly leading her cabinet m promoting a satisfying year was Carol Jeter, GAA president Carol was assist ed by Karen Schmidt, Solly Hoore, Nino PoUey, Mary Youngmon, Pot Cowee, Kilty Stronoch, Judy Evenson, Mary Knouss, Sue Morris, ond Peorl Ohonion Representolives from eoch closs includ- ed Janice Rober ond Pot Howord, sen- iors, Joan Volusek and Judy Joyce, juniors, and Eileen Ortega and Sharon Bockus, sophomores Instructing ond advising the ossocio- lion were Miss Belty Lancaster, senior class adviser, Mrs Joan Fee, junior ad- viser, and Mrs Marilyn Paul, adviser for the sophomores. Members also participated in severol money-raising projects such at o cor wash, selling lollipops, ond sponsoring two donees. Bringing this year to life was the selection of a senior girl as the " Out- standing GAA Girl of the Year ■■ Win- ning the highest pword given in GAA wos energetic coed Miriom Eoston Completing a memoroble year, Ihe onnual GAA Banquet wos held of the Palms Restouront in Anaheim At thai time the members enjoyed o dinner, en- tertainment, and received awards for active porticipofion in the Girls ' Athletic Association. ■ dg« ond ••Ity Jooa Pi o, g.rli gym ollendonf|. o tpo«i« blff fo ' handling oiKlvlic tqwiprnvnl. bol ttir III , ond Se«ping th« gym in order Attaining High Ideals Among GAA Athletes SHARON BACKUS Sophomore Class Representative 0 " - JANICE RABER ' PAT HOWARD Senior Class Senior Class Representative JUDY JOYCE Junior Class Representative Representative JOAN VALUSEK Junior Class Representative EILEEN ORTEGA Sophomore Class Seated ot one of the desks in the gym leocheri ' office is Miss Betty loncoster, senior GAA adviser. Standing are Mrs. Joan Fee, junior odviser, ond Mrs. Morilyn Paul, adviser for the sophomore doss. GAA CABINET — STANDING: K. Stro Youngman, K. Schmidt, C Jeter, S. Bockoj. SEATED: P Cowee, M. 0 AnoWi her Thowft ocareo cha " w »■«» ' . qo on t , COMES TO LIFE Halfway through the school day, the members of the student body pause for a break in classroom studies. It is a time when they may leave the campus to patronize some of the many eating establishments in Anaheim. At other times after school or on weekends one may note the many students who look to and support Anaheim ' s busi- nessmen by buying a gadget for their car or the newest fashion. Pictured at the left is a mannequin to represent these local high fashions that we may purchase. Through this and numerous other con- tacts, some businessmen have become well acquainted with the students of Anaheim High, as customers and often as friends. For this reason they are always proud and happy to become part of the school ' s ac- tivities through advertising. Whether their services are offered in the Anoronco, by merchandise in the window on campus, or have chosen to advertise in this division of the Colonist their aid given to the school through advertising is greatly appreciated. These firms merit the support of both facul- ty and student body for contributing to the financial success of this forty-eighth year- book and also cementing the bond between school and community. BOOK VI JAMES " MOE ' MULCAHY Advertising Monoger SANDY LIEN Business Manager NORMAN PADDOCK Layout Manager Alert Businessmen, Students, and Large Ads Promote Success of Yearbook FIRST ROW: Joanne Paltenge, Margie Sandra Enger, Pat Hardin, Pal Gilfi FOURTH ROW: Clyde Blo hm, Bob S lean Jones, Shiloh Dixon, Judy link, Judy Malone, Marion Vail. SECOND ROW: Sandy lien, Arlene Morris l.nn Morley. THIRD ROW: Bob Herrell, Bob Payne, Harold londin, Phyllis Chiaro, Pof Schooler, James ' Ion, Norman Paddock. FIFTH ROW; Dorryl Phillips, Jim Wiliey, Jerry Russell. Kolhryn Oorit, toe " Mulcahy. JAMES " MOE " MULCAHY Advertising Manager A great deal of thanks goes to the members of the Colon- ist Advertising Staff and their odviser, Mr. Sam Gosney, for their fine efforts toward the publication of this year- book. Because of the work that was done in contacting and gaining the support of businessmen throughout Orange County, the staff has been able to contribute greatly to the financial success of this yearbook. Due to the increased printing costs, necessitated by the hiring of a commercial printing agency, this added rev- enue was desperately needed. The 1961 Colonist An- nual Advertising Section includes only fourth, half and full page advertisements. The elimination of the eighth page ad increased our net profit from the sale of adver- tising. The advertising staff met the challenge for a bigger and better advertising section with customary enthusiasm and are justly proud of the result. SAMUEL H. GOSNEY Advertising Stoff Adviser SANDY LIEN MARION VAIL NORMAN PADDOCK HAROLD LANDIN SHILAH DIXON PAT SCHOOLER isiness Manager Asst. Manager Layout Manager Asst. Layout Mgr. Anoranco Ad. Mgr. Secretary ♦ v Center at Lemon Downtown Anahpim • . jSg r|1 walterVtonckut ! LINOLEUM SHADES P inii — Best Wishes to the Class of ' 61 iviLTER 0. .i mm VINYL LINOLEUM FORMICA SHADES KE 5-2148 - 5-2147 211 S. Harbor CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 61 GOLDEN RULE MARKET 826 W. CENTER ST. WE CARRY MANNINGS BABY BEEF MEAT DEPT. OPERATED BY L. M. PICKEL GROCERY DEPARTMENT OPERATED BY KENNETH REES WE BELIEVE IN FRIENDLINESS MEAT DEPT. Phone KE 5-3013 GROCERY DEPT. Phone KE 5-9262 CONGRATULATIONS to the CLASS of ' 61 ELECTRA MOTORS, INC. 1110 N. Lemon Street ANAHEIM Manufacturers of Electric Motors Gear Motors Geareducers Cycle Variers Speed-Variers i 1 Congratulations ' 61ers Studio Seven Ninclec 719 North Los Angeles 615 North Los Angeles Anaheim, California KEystone 50323 C onnraliilalion.s C itiXi of (il Ln Pnlitia Drive Tn Bean Hut The first in real Mexican food 940 NORTH LOS ANGELES STREET, ANAHEIM GANAIIL LrMni:R CO. 501 E. CENTER ST. PHONE KE. 5-2256 SOFTWOOD HARDWOOD MILLWORK FULLER PAINTS KWIKSET LOCKS MOVING STORAGE GENERAL TRUCKING Since 1872 Dependable Through the Years ANAHEIM TRUCK 6 TRANSFER CO. 505 S. Los Angeles St. Phone KE. 5-2863 Anaheinn, California AGENT — Allied Van Lines, Inc. 0 t na(€(Uitc HA ( tcu4. ' 6f Open 8 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. Closed Sundays KCtlteim Fiur4 ery E. L PADDOCK 129 WEST BALL ROAD ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA PHONE: KEystone 5-2347 SINOR REALTY » 4Ai3J Oiss BusirH ' ss ( !ollr«r( ' 512 E. Center St. Phone KE 5-5201 230 JO AN BURDICK ' 5 STUDIO clarTce - batofi - mubiL 200 West Broadway KE 5-5504 Anahein Best Wishes Class of " 61 RESISTOFLEX CORPORATION Phone 301 North Crescent Way PRospect 2 4700 Anaheim. California Congratulations Class of ' 61 Bill and Delia ' s Tastee Freez y y " A i H .A M MRIIRP.P.R ; IS " " " " " " " H Hc, ' ' ' ' ■ ib. W ' « ' iii iH H y fSIE iii 800 West Center Anaheim Phone KE 5-5598 SOLE DISTRIBUTOR FOR 11 WESTERN STATES ZAC-LAC PAINT LACQUER AUTOMOTIVE INDUSTRIAL FINISHES ... a complete line of quality- engineered, pressure-sensitive tapes for industry Paints Tapes Unlimited 512 E. Vermont St. PRospect 2-9640 Anaheim, California AL SCALI, Proprietor Congratulations Seniors Tor I f lex i can Toocl Mure i.s (Uj a,.. or ll . I (M) ROJO I ' liti rtainini!: i j:lill at llic Piano 1624 South Harbor Fullerton. California LAmbert 5-7781 Closed Tuesday THE HOME OWNERS ISTOP SHOPPING CENTER Auto Specialists Wheel Alignment • Brake Service • Motor Tune-Up Pick Up and Delivery 519 SO BROOKHURST BROOKHURST AT ORANGE ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA iiiitiiDiii ; HARDWARE— PAINTS— HOUSEWARES SINCE 1910 323 West Center Street, Anahei KEystone 5-2303 Hardin Oldsmohiie 252 N. Los Angeles St. KEystone 5-7211 Congratulations to the Class of ' 61 The National Cash Register Co. 1602 North Grand Avenue Santa Ana, California dm 4 Asi :v-i(i :rKii i POMTIAC SALES AND SERVICE " A GOOD DEAL AND A GOOD DEAL MORE " Phone KEystone 3-3121 336 S. Los Angeles Si. ANAHEIM Bashara ' s Flying A SERVICE STATION AND REPAIRS 300 S. Los Angeles St. KEystone 5-5351 Anaheim, Calif WE GIVE S H GREEN STAMPS Baton Music Co. Nn job too larijc or too small. LANDSCAPE CONTRACTOR SPECIMEN TREES — SHRUBS luri is .M Ksi:in ' ()t4r hmiiiess it t mu ni i 1228 LINCOLN KE 5-5450 l I or I III III IS ...mI i()sr oi " rill MissKs " 157 West Center KE 5-3784 Campbell Associates 280 North Wilshire Suite 115 PRospect 4-5300 A Complete Insurance Service In this your finest hour and lest you forget: " It is man ' s duty to attain to knowledge and there- with virtue, for Itnowiedge is virtue and sin is the fruit of ignorance. " Socrates Through dedication to this duty may you attain to the highest order of knowledge— UNDERSTANDING There Is Qualify In Insurance, Too Near Disneyland . For the Entire Family " Preferred by People Who Like Good Food ' • harris RESTAURANT JE, 4-5050 HARBOR and KATELLA— IN ANAHEIM Open Daily 7 a.m. -2 a.m., Fri. Sat. Til 4 a.m. Keystone Savings Loan Association Ronald W. Caspars President 312 West Center St. Anaheim, California KEystone 3-3188 Lyrangc C onntu d eautu L o ' r A Complete Course in Hair Styling Cosmetology • Private and Class Instruction • A Completely Modern School • Expert Qualified Instructors • State Approved • 9 Months Course PR 4-3561 • Free Placement ■ Positions Wailmg • Very Reasonable Rates • Privately Owned • Classes Start Daily • For Men or Women 218 E. CENTER, ANAHEIM 235 = rtjc iJettk jHotor $?otcl 1760 West Lincoln Ave. PR. 40996 NEFFS PAINT AND WALLPAPER COMPANY C onnid itlafion. ' i ( ri.i of 6 ' JDOBlAUyt CREAMERY COMPANY ITO. K ' Omngo County ' s Om 926 East First Street Santa Ana. California KNOTT ' S BERRY FARM AND GHOST TOWN Bucna Park. California. Ihvv. 39 Left: Mary Youngman; Middle: James " Moe " Mulcahy; Right: Diane Smith K onaratuiationS to the L laii of 1961 237 Congraliilalioiis to the ( lass of 1961 12 1 N . LEMON - - ANAHEIM iex ' U " eel amaU DELICIOUS AND WHOLESOME An Anaheim Institution for Over 50 Years 0 . gl -:i Jk,l A oiii .ili f.i( lion. ( )lir ( (UK ITII ( n lf l l( fl .s 11 Hilgeiifeld irtuaiy 120 Edit Broadway Phone KE. 5-4 I 05 Anaheim, California SOLARTRON — The Foremost Nome in Servo Testing presents the Transfer Function analxser — SOLARTRON INC. 1742 ZEYN ANAHEIM, CALIF. I Palm Motor Lodge • ROOM PHONES • HEATED POOL •AIR CONDITIONED • FREE TV. • DINERS CLUB • AMERICAN EXPRESS • CARTE BLANCHE • INTERNATIONAL AAA Approved Member of Congress of Motor Hotels Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Stevens 1101 N. Palm St Owners - Managers Anahein PRospect 4-7734 CASH and CARRY Locally Owned and Operated Complete Line of Dairy Goods including Goats Milk 10072 E. Crescent Ave. KEystone 5-239! Bowling is better at Linbrook Bowling Center 201 So. Brookhurst Anaheim STUDENT RATES DAILY Capri CLEANERS LAUNDRY •ORANGE .COUNTY ' S FINEST ' 508 S. Brookhurst PR 2-5190 DRIVE-IN CAR-SIDE SERVICE Let Coast Electronic Institute Train You tor California ' s Billion Dollar Electronics Industry Visit or phone for more information Coast Electronic Institute 501 South Brookhurst Anaheim PRospect 2-7856 % mitk ' cafsHijdcr FURNITURE ll] 7 iT ' Satisfied Customers Are Our Business " 151 North Los Angeles St. KEystone 5-2409 F{i:rz Speed ;iii(l ( oloi- W and M ni,, | ;,,i.l MOON DEALER Betz Louvres 112 W. Chestnut T nuMPg Robert M. Law Motorcycle SALES AND SERVICE Tex Martin 239 N. Los Angeles Manager Anaheim. California KEystone 3- 1309 Anaheim KEystone 31679 Veaw SHIPKEY 6 PEARSON SHIPKEY PEARSON Tire Retreading GOODYEAR TIRE DISTRIBUTORS 420 W. Center St. Anahe Vandermast ' s FOR MEN AND BOYS Broadway Shopping Center Anaheim " For Style-Minded Young Men " Congratulations Class of ' 61 Lund Sons Co Manufacturers of High Grade Paints and Enamels GLASS WORK OF ALL KINDS FINE QUALITY WALL PAPERS 1120 LINCOLN AVENUE PHONE KE 5-2831 241 GOURMET RESTAURANT 1445 South West Street Anaheim, California KE 5-2297 PACIFIC FINANCE PERSONAL LOANS SALES FINANCING 532 W. CENTER ST. ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA Attit})cim Safin ( s is a good place to sat ' C. You earn jour and a half percent per year, and each dollar is insured. W ' c happen to be the oldest in town and possibly the most experienced in savings and loan S€rvic0. An account from you would certainly be welcome. Ar,.j „ trim Siitint s » CIMTIl . iNlHtlU C lir Stock Equipment Duals Chrome Accessories Miillci " s Muffler S(M i(C 1703 W. Lincoln Anaheim KE 5 3235 California 106 West Center Street HARTFIELD JEWELERS KEystone 5-2085 DIAMONDS • WATCHES • JEWELRY HEADQUARTERS FOR YOUR CLASS RINGS RADIOS • RECORD PLAYERS • FRIENDSHIP RINGS You can open an account at HARTFIELDS Anaheim, California 243 Forest Smiths Restaurants Fullerton La Mirada Lakewood Santa Ana ANAHEIM BOWL 1925 West Lincoln PRospect 4-4710 40 Lanes Open Daily Coffee Shop Children ' s Playroom Billiard Room INSTRUCTIONS OFFERED Control — Century AUTOMOTIVE PARTS AND EQUIPMENT MACHINE SHOP SERVICE MAIN STORE DISTRIBUTORS BRANCH 120 Chestnut of 13011 Century Anohcim Nolionolly-Known Garden Grove KE 5-2828 Brand» JE 7-0203 FAITHFULLY SERVING YOUR AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRMAN FOR NEARLY A QUARTER CENTURY CLARICE SPORTSWEAR 209 West Center St. KEystone 5-2305 your Hostess Mrs. Lin CHUNQKINQ CftfE OPEN 11:30 A.M. TO 2:00 AM. DAILY FRIDAYS-SATURDAYS 11:30 A.M. TO 3 A.M. VISIT OUR ORIENTAL COCKTAIL LOUNGE 327-331 E. Center Phone KE. 5-4519 ANAHEIM ■ t. CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS HOME-TOWN PRINTERS i Wf CANT AFfORD TO LOSE A SINGLE CUSTOMER r. r-.r-, " rr,r A- .i Commercial Printing L.C.LARSON KEystone 5-4117 338 WEST CENTER STREET ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA aoanaannoanri 4l JMMI Mm l M i M xAm k Ml Commercial Sound Engineers Sound Communication Charles W. Hadsell 949 South East Street Anaheim KE 5-5046 California t;3 ?% coffee onul Fresh - See ' fm Made 116 So. Placentia PR. 4-1850 Phone KEystone 5 7878 Marie ' s Clip Curl 1263-B East Center Street Anaheim, California Specialists in Hair Shaping. Styling, and Permanent Waves checking in to summer . . the many fun occasions . . . beach particj . . . dance ! For any event. Buffumj ' Young Californian Shops have the fashions you want. Let us be the first stop on your fashion agenda. )iif|iiinS ' Mam at Tenth • Santa Ana Keep Your Yearbook Sparkling New with a Plastic Yearbook Cover AVAILABLE FROM Only 25 f Chapter No. 140 Paul ' s Radiator Repair 301 South Los Angeles Anaheim, California Phone: KEystone 5-5667 Congratulations from Pacific Hawaiian Products Co. Makers of: HAWAIIAN PUNCH Fullerton, California CEN I i:il SPORTING GOODS W ( S|)c(i;ili ( ' in ll Vllilclic- l,(|iii|)m(nl n I i:vsi (:i:mei{ IM{(» |mmI 2-1.- )() CONTRACTUAL MICROFILMING SERVICE FOR BUSINESS FOR INDUSTRY Pressel. ORCO MICROFILMING l{i)j];(M ' s. and SERVICE INC. PlHSSlI 113 SO. CLEMENTINE ANAHEIM. CALIFORNIA JOHN W. WILLIAMS KEystone 5 9609 KEystone 5 6986 Hardware Welding A MICROFILMING DEALER OF RECORDAK 248 1 1 7 South Clementine KEystone 5-4206 YOUR Independent Insurance AGENT ' Serves You First ' RAY O. LINK INSURANCE 132 N. Los Angeles St. Anaheim, Calif. Phone KE. 5-7221 iiglggiiimiiiig, , CARL RAU REALTOR CARL RAU REALTY OTFICE Phone KE 5-1161 S23 W CENTER ST. RES. Phone la 8-2755 anaheim. California Center Flower Shop in Anaheim Flowers for Funerals Weddings Corsages Arrangements Free Delivery Hours — 9 A.M. ■ 6. P.M. 416 East Center KEystone 5-0412 w. arSe iiu5 nc. CONTINENTAL — LINCOLN — MERCURY — COMET RICHARD W. MARSELLUS PRESIDENT 1354 SOUTH LOS ANGELES STREET ANAHEIM. CALIFORNIA PRospect 2-1402 AT •■•I ■ ' . Anthony Pools Home Office: Anaheim Office: 5871 Firestone Blvd. 2050 Harbor Blvd South Gate Anaheim TOpaz 1 0381 JEfferson 4-3100 ,f. ' f»»r;-lsSS5g:: oto,,o ' ' ' srsor, A(yro ' ?40 os . ' « ' Cord " " ° " ° ' 9265 SROO Ct ' " Ve5, BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1961 MJtsFt )M Msets KWIKSET DIVISION THE AMERICAN HARDWARE CORP. ANAHEIM CALIFORNIA Penney ' s ALWAY S FIRST- QUAL 124 W. CENTER ANAHEIM Leo ' s lieslaiiranl 101 West Center KEystone 5-2981 Anaheim Paul |{rii( r 254 South Los Angeles KEystone 5-8377 Anaheim A iK I] B iii(y Salon 102 East Center KEystone 5 6215 252 Anaheim H. H. STABBERT INSURANCE AGENCY 24 W. Broadway KE 5-0114 KE 5-4315 Keep Your Yearbook Sparkling New with a Plastic Yearbook Cover AVAILABLE FROM UTURE USINESS EADERS MERICA Chapter No. 140 Only 25 f JIFFY BURGERS DRIVE IN CLEAN - FAST - COURTEOUS SERVICE HAMBURGERS THE WAY YOU LIKE ' EM 520 East Center Anaheim Tux Shop COMPLETE TUXEDO RENTAL SERVICE HOURS 10 A.M. TO 7 P.M. MON. 4FRI. TILL 9 P.M. 127 E CENTER STREET ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA PRospect 4-2341 253 ixirn. ' ii iMPOR rs EXCLUSIVE SILK WEARING APPAREL Oriental M«rch«ndi — Exotic H«w«ii«n Appardt PR Hp»ct 4-0196 , 7 Mq fjj iij KIM YOSHITOMI Arsheim. Calltofn WISSER SPORTING GOODS SPORTSMEN ' S HEADQUARTERS DOWNTOWN ANAHEIM SINCE 1920 69 W. CENTER ST. KE. 5-3417 }hijf x Mahoiu ' v iS. Sons 112 North Olive KEystone 5-5341 Anaheim 40 Years in Buena Park LA. 2-3177 LOOK YOUR BEST BE COTLER DRESSED CONGRATULATIONS GRADS OF 61 The Store for Men 118 West Center Street A LARGE HOME CONCERN SERVING YOU FLYING " A " PRODUCTS FLYING •A " TIRES FLYING " A " BATTERIES HOME OIL CO, HOME OIL COMPANY 1422 West BroadwaN KE 5-2126 Anaheim, California CONGRATULATIONS COLONISTS CONE BROS. CHEVROLET - SINCE 1933 " Your Saliifaction Is Our Future Buiinea " 215 North Los Angeles St. KEystone 5-1143 KE 3-3107 HURST JEWELERS 132 W. CENTER ST. in Downtown Anjhci OPEN MONOiY i. fRIOAy NIOHIS TILL 9 PM Congrafulafions Graduatei Jbel Mar COSTUME JEWELRY HANDBAGS 501 N Loan St KE 5-9448 BroadwoyOronge County Shopping Center WEDDINGS RECEPTIONS 1700 So Los Angeles St. Anaht KE 3-1346 electrical energy for tlie needs of motion From Kitty Hawk to Cape Canaveral in just 57 years. Quite a success story, and it isn ' t over yet. Some day soon man will conquer space itself- and when he does, electricity will play an essential role. For electricity is one of the main powers of progress. That ' s where Delco-Remy research comes in. If continued progress is to be made in motion, consistent improvement must be made in the complex systems which create, transform, and control electricity. From DelcoRemy research will come such improved systems, reliable systems, to meet the needs of motion tomorrow. Delco-Remy From the highway to the stars DIVISION OF GENERAL MOTORS. ANDERSON. INDIANA FULLERTON ELECTRONICS, INC. 1651 S. Placentia Anaheim, rjif mfii J yvT wHif in,.,.. IL,; 701 West Center PRospect 2 9900 Anaheim Best Quality and Service m the Land I ' .ishion ( ciKcr 703 West Center Anaheim (Next to Macres Florist) rm. ,Wy r e e PRospecl 4-2550 H L p:-4 »i • - . Y I BF y ' f] NAY ABBOTT i Anaheim Florist Siiop 721 N. Los Angeles Anaheim KEystone 5-3964 Featuring the widest choice of young mens traditional clothing in the area. Norm Meagers welcomes you to drop by and make yourself at home. NORM MEAGER ' S Store for Men Proudly Presents Its Campus Representative for 1961 from Anaheim High School DEAN KLAPPER Shown here wilh Jack Chorbagion, Soleir 455 N. LOARA KE. 5-2131 norm MEAGERS LAKEWOOD WEST COVINA BROADWAY ORANGE COUNTY SHOPPING CENTER 1 M ISt KEN TAYLOR Union Oil Dealer V? ]« • STANTON • JA 7 8353 : ' JP AND DELivE»r Chemistry Creates Good Things in Life We Salute the Class of 1961 NEVILLE CHEMICAL COMPANY 2201 East Cerritos Avenue Anaheim, California WE PA f T Tff£ TOWN CYPRESS HARDWARE 1 rWO LOCATIONS M4I LINCOLN AVI. CTPIISl. CALirORNl JAfkHa 7-1 IS1 I0«4] LOS ALAMfTOt ILVO. Lot ALAMITOS, CALirORNIA CI«.Y« i-J]24 C oral f oof RESTAURANT Breakfast lunch • Dinner Cafeteria Type Service Speciolty Sondwichej ■ Steak Dinner, Anaheim ' j Finest 231 West Katello PRospecl 2-7243 216 E. Center St. KEystone 5-5465 •; 2z . iTflVLORllLUMBER C0.| " MORE FOR YOUR BUILDING DOLLAR " 411 S. Walnut St. Anaheim KE. 5-2118 Where Manchester and Santa Ana Meet " Congratulations Class oi ' 61 cnr ene Sluaio 111 E. Center St. - ridgford Packing Company 1308 N. Patt Street Anaheim, Californic { a ( latuCa tcoHd AERONAUTICAL and INSTRUMENT DIVISION lv()Hl:RTSIIA ' -Fl ' LT()N CONTROLS COMPANY BARTLETT RAMBLER, INC. RAMBLER - METROPOLITAN AMERICAN - CLASSIC - AMBASSADOR SALES AND SERVICE SINCE 1917 Bill Bartlett, President 1557 W. LINCOLN AVE. 718 S. LOS ANGELES PR. 2-4242 KE. 5-5633 Headquarters for • Cosmetics • Perfumes • Gifts 5 H Green Stamps 201 West Center KEystone 5-1115 Anaheim U.S. Borax Research Corporation Dutz Hilberls Sporting Goods 131 West Broadway Street Anaheim California Business Ke. 5-4806 Home KE. 3-1078 Subsidiary United States Borax Chemical Corporation C. JAMES MARTIN ASSISTANT TO VICE PRESIDENT 412 CRESCENT WAY ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE PROSPECT 4-2670 is a great nite for you . . . and that special someone ! Romantic . . . ! Fun-filled . . . ! i ■vQ dance under a canopy of stars -v;; to the music of four great bands A every Friday and Saturday nite ' til midnite r .- - enjoy all Disneyland ' s rides and attractions ) -A- plus " Fantasy in the Sky " fireworks display Date Nite at Disneyland . . . An Anaheim tradition in its 5th year Coming up... second annual t, ' f4t 1 September 30, 1961 .SPECTACULAR SHOW GREATEST NAMES IN DIXIELANRC PRospect 4-5757 KEys+one 5-2347 iORMAN hDDOCK E TEIllMUSliS -O Commercial Printing O Advertising Design 129 West Ball Road 832 North Lemon Street Anaheim MENS ' iir ' SWANBERGERS 145 West Center KEystone 5-4130 OFFICE BARBER SHOP VlHOn. ISBET.I- KE 5-8951 129 E. CENTER ST. APPOINTMENTS IF DESIRED i jruiltialinu C lu of ()l " For other foundation can no man lay than that ij laid, which is Jesus Christ. " I Corinthians 3:1 1 May this Christ be the foundation of your life in the years ahead. 1112 North Brookhurst KEystone 5-2402 I y - J- UUiUlliE Laii) PARIS OJ3S5 1 II I IB • McCOY MOTORS KE 5-2288 320 N. LOS ANGELES ANAHEIM, CALIF. DUTTON ' S JUNGLE GARDENS LA 6-3153 1010 E ORANGETHORPE — ANAHEIM TROPICAL BIRDS and ANIMALS A Fun Filled tropicdl paradise 4-ACRE MENAGERIE Many Rare Birds Aiumjls in the Jungle Run Loose. Beautiful Harmless located In tlie jungla PALM RESTAURANT • JUNGLE GIFT SHOP • HOUSE BEAUTIFUL BEAUTY SHOP • JUNGLE BARBER SHOP MANICURING HOME SAVINGS EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1961 to Better Insure Your Future ViD r:c; :P(pTlON Jackson ' s Drugs 237 East Center KEystone 5-2322 Anaheim SILVER JEWELRY DIAMONDS WATCHES enclrLch J JEWELRY 155 W. CENTER ANAHEIM KEystone 5-4403 267 MAJOR ' S TUX SHOP DiniH r Ja( kcts I or Ptoni lo.iiK.I ffair. Complclc Rcnlal S m ice ( )|)(n l. «inn;j; — l Xppoinlmciit 714 North Los Angeles PR 20535 ANAHEIM FRESH PASTRIfS MITCHELL ' S BAKERY 2016 ANAHEIM-OLIVE ROAD PHONE PRotp«ct 4-«933 =! (hKmI l.lK ' k to Analiciin- (.radiiatc from W. T. (;ran T CO. EAST ANAHEIM CENTER 2140 ANAHEIM OLIVE ROAD PR 4 4043 PROFFESS ONAL D RECTORY William B. Buethe William C. Kellogg, D.D.S. M. K. Borenstein, M.D., F.A.A.P. OPTOMETRIST 635 N. Euclid 216 W. Cypress St. Anaheim, California J. A. Tabris, M.D., F.A.A.P. Anaheim, California KE. 5-2686 1834 W. Lincoln Ave PR. 2-8010 Anaheim, California KE. 5-2867 William H. Johnson, D.D.S. Charley C. Curtis M. Gaylord Brown, O.D. 605 N. Los Angeles St. STRUCTURAL ENGINEER 161 W. Center St. Anaheim, California 3667 Atlantic Ave. Anaheim, California PR. 2-0167 Long Beach, California GA. 7-9903 KE. 5-3607 Harold C. Neslund, M.D. Dr. George 0. Kirkelie, Jr. Howard A. Tews, D.D.S. 503 N. Los Angeles St. 937 N. Lemon St. California Bank Building Anaheim, California Anaheim, California Anaheim, California KE. 5-2524 KE. 3-401 1 KE. 5-3435 Harrison C. Thompson John R. Kimball, M.D. Drs. Jordt Jordt OPTOMETRIST INTERNAL MEDICINE Osteopathic Physicians and Surgeons 111 N. Los Angeles St. 1842 W. Lincoln Ave. 525 West Center Street Anaheim, California Anaheim, California Anaheim, California KE. 5-1311 KE. 5-5433 Ernest D. Rose Homer A. Nelson, O.D. Dr. Alan H. Greenwood PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Warren M. Hollingsworth, DENTIST 619 N. Los Angeles St. Anaheim, California KE. 5-7997 O.D. 114 N. Lemon Street Anaheim, California KE. 5-8404 1751 W. Romneya Dr. Anaheim, California PR. 2-0342 269 Mvirruy Manor - the OPEN DOOR discount STORE 911 N. Brookliurst at Santa Ana Freeway ANAHEIM P5 o Z M CD PS Advertisers ' Index A. E. Beauty Salon 252 Alex Foods 238 Anaheim Bowl 244 Anaheim Flower Shop 259 Anaheim Nursery 229 Anaheim Savings and Loan 242 Anaheim Truck and Transfer Co 229 Anaheim Tux Shop 253 Anthony Pools 250 Arsene Studio 261 Auto Specialists 232 Bartletf Rambler 263 Bashara ' s Flying A 234 Baton Music Company 234 Beauty Glow Salon 266 Betz Louvres 240 Bott ' s Nursery 234 Bridgeford Packing Company 262 Brown, Dr. M. Gaylord 269 Bruce, Paul Chevron Service 252 Buethe, W. B., O.D 269 Buffums 246 Bulletin, The 231 Burdick ' s, Jo Ann 230 Campbell Associates 235 Capilla De San Antonio 256 Capri Cleaners and Laundry 239 Casey Beckham Pontiac 234 Center Flower Shop 249 Center Sporting Goods 248 Control-Century 244 Chungking Cafe 245 Clarice Sportswear 245 Coast Electronic institute 240 Commercial Sound Engineers 245 Cone Bros. Chevrolet 256 Coral Roof Restaurant 260 Cotler ' s Mens Store 255 Criss Business College 230 Curtis, Charley 269 Cypress Hardware 260 Delco-Remy 257 Del Mar Accessories 256 Disneyland, Inc 264 Drug Center 263 El Comedor 232 Electro Motors 227 Excelsior Creamery Company 236 Fullerton Electronics Institute 258 Ganohl Lumber Company 229 Gibbs Lumber Company 232 Golden Rule Market 227 Gourmet Restaurant 242 Grant, W. T 268 Greenwood, Dr. Alan H 269 h.ardin Olds 233 Harris Restaurant 235 Hartfield Jewelers 243 Hawaiian Punch 247 Hilber ' s, Dutz, Sporting Goods 263 Hilgenfeld Mortuary 238 Hollingsworth, Dr. Warren M 269 Home Oil Company 255 Home Savings and Loan 267 Home-Town Printers 245 Hurst Jewelers 256 Jackson ' s Drug Company 267 Jiffy Burger 253 Johnson, William H., D.D.S 269 Jordt and Jordt, Drs 269 Jungkeit, Walter 227 Jungle Gardens 266 Kendrick ' s Jewelry 267 Kettle Motor Hotel 236 Keystone Blue Print 233 Keystone Sovings and Loon 235 Kimball, John R., M.D 269 Kim ' s Imports 254 Kirkelie, George, Jr., Dr 269 Knott ' s Berry Farm 237 Kwikset Locks 251 La Palma Drive-ln 228 La Vonne ' s 258 Law, Robert 240 Leo ' s Restaurant 252 Lien ' s TV 251 Linbrook Bowl 239 Link, Ray 249 Lund and Sons 241 Macres Florist 258 Mahoney and Son 254 Maior ' s Tux Shop 268 Marie ' s Clip and Curl 246 Marsellus, R. W 249 Martenet Hardware 232 McCoy Motor Company 266 McPeek Plymouth Center 259 Meoger ' s, Norm 259 Mitchell ' s Bakery 268 Muller ' s Muffler Service 242 Murray Manor 270 National Cash Register Company 233 Neff ' s Paint and Wallpaper 236 Neslund, Harold C, M.D 269 Neville Chemical Company 260 Office Barber Shop 265 Orange County Beauty College 235 Oreo Microfilming Service 248 Pacific Finance 242 Paints and Tapes Unlimited 231 Palm Motor Lodge 239 Paul ' s Radiator Repair 247 Penney ' s, J. C 251 Pressel, Rogers, and Pressel 248 Rau, Carl, Realty 249 Resistoflex Corporation 230 Robertshaw-Fulton 262 Rose, Ernest D 269 Paddock, Norman, Enterprises 253 Shipkey and Pearson 241 Sinor Realty 230 Smith, Forrest, Restaurants 244 Smith Reafsnyder Furniture 240 Solartron, Inc 238 S. Q. R 226 Stabbert, H. H., Insurance 252 Swanbergers 265 Tabris, S. A., M.D 269 Tastee Freeze 23 1 Taylor, Ken, Union Oil Dealer 260 Taylor, Walt, Lumber Company 261 Tews, Dr. Howard A 269 Thompson, Dr. Harrison C 269 Tru-Life Portraits 227 U. S. Borax Research Corporation . 263 Vandermasts Z ' l ' Wayne ' s for Flowers 261 Wilsey Dairy 254 Winchell ' s Donut House 246 Wisser Sporting Goods 25 1 Yellis Dairy 239 J Key Production Personnel Acknowledged Distributing the final copy of this forty-eighth edition of the Colonist is the lost phase which our yearbook goes through. However, there is much work behind the scene that takes place before then. The success of a book de- pends upon the effort of nnany people on the journalistic team who work those " extra " hours to make the cover and what goes inside the best ever. Therefore, recogni tion it given to the following people for their helping hand in producing this yearbook. Under constant deadline pressures and fulfilling the re quests of numerous people needing pictures were Anahi ' s photographers. We are appreciative to Ted Wade, pho- tography adviser; Bob Rouland, Lee Karjala, Richard Huish, Tom Tucker, and Pat Parker who did an outstand ing job of taking and developing photographs through- out the year. Sincere thanks go to the Arsene Studio for its excellent photography in the senior section, several ac- tivity shots, and a few new faculty pictures. The athletic section was made lively by various sport glossies contrib- uted by Len Handel, Anaheim Bulletin sports editor. Special Credit is extended to the Mirro-Grophic Com- pany for its fine presswork and for giving us exactly what we asked for throughout the book. We also commend the S. K. Smith Company for the superb craftsmanship in the production of our covers. Not to be forgotten is the advertising staff who handled its sales and section very efficiently. This is the Colonists last advertising section and we thank this department, headed by Samuel Gosney, for its services throughout the years. Included in this year ' s staff are Normon Pad- dock, layout manager; Harold Landin, assistant layout manager; Moe Mulcahy, advertising manager; Sandy Lien, business manager; Marian Vale, assistant business man- ager; Dixie Dixon, Anoranco manager; and Pat Schooler, staff secretary. There are no words that truly express the esteem and respect that I hove for my excellent staff. Each division editor gave many time-consuming and tedious efforts to this worthwhile journalistic endeavor. I am indebted to Ellie Hund, Sandy Helms, Tom Norman Tucker, Margie Woldridge, Teryal Marquez, Diane Van Fossen, Joan Brockmon, Laura Johnson, Dixie Dixon, Randi Haack, Scott Rowland, Jon Keith, Nick Innerbichler, Sandy Dom- ini, Bob Rouland, Lee Karjola, and Richard Huish. As you i browse through this yeorbook we hope you will carry itsi theme into your future, making your chosen profession! come to life, and the world a better place, in which to live. . To Larry W. Quille, our journalism adviser and guiding) light, we are all grateful. Our efforts have been made; fruitful through this integral person and because of the- individual guidance he gave to each of us and the many, hours he spent with us to prepare us for the task ahead, " Our Colonist Has Come to Life " K -tiu Rci nod Lixj r a ty[Aojj Editor 272 Senior Picture Page Index Abbolt, H 39. 180. 189 Achiellei. B— 39. 157 Acosta, A— 39. 110. 128, 137, 1 Acoilo. I. — 39 Acoslo, S — 39 Adler, H— 30, 31, 168 Aichrolh, A.— 35. 39, 108, 114, 1 Alton, B.— 39, 157 Alien. L— 39. 131. 157 Allon, T — 39 Alvorez, G— 3V —39, 112. 123. 214 —39 —39 ,.—39 Bak.r, S 40 Bolfour, R— 40 Balmages, C. — 40, 117, l: Borille, Barnes, C— 40 T.— 40 Borry, ( — 40 Bartels, T.— 40, 172, 174 Bosher. B.— 40 Bolcyte. D.— 40, 213, 214 Boxter, R.— 40 Bedford, J. ao Bedwell , S.— 40, 156 Bemiller , B— 40 Benedlcl ' , C— 40 Benlley, B.— 40 Ben.enu lo. P.— 40 Berry, J Bliozes, P.— 31, 40 Blohm, C— 41, 129 Bobo, G. — 41 Boeltther, E- — 41, 162 Bomer, P. — 33, 41 Borne, D.— 41, 128. 139 Boswell, R, — 41, 128, 214 Bouchard, S. — 41, 127, 157 Bowcult, P, — 41 124, 125, 142. ' Branch, B. — 41 Brant, J, — 41 , 156, 161 Breckenridge, C. — 41 Brewer, B.— 41 Bridges, D— 41 Bristol, D,— 41 Brittain, B.— 194, 195 Brookman, E.— 41, 113, 126 Brookman, H. — II. 116 Brookman. N.— 35. 41. 113 Broussord. D. 41 Brown. C— 41, 214 Brown. D. — 41 Brown, J. — 41 Brown, S. 42 Brown, S 42, 144, 214 Brown, W. 12 Browning, C. — 42, 124 Bruckner, G. — 42 Bryont, E 42 Burgess, I. — 42, 175 Burns, S. — 42, 117, 131, 157, 165 Burt, R.— 42, 133, 172, 175, 194, I Butler. R.— 42 Bulterfield, J.— 42, 129 Colloohon, E 42 Ell.rb.., T —44. 192 M.rchey. • — 4». 14t Campbell, C— 42 Etili, A— 44. 157 Hitchcock, C— 50 Campbell, G.— 42 Ely. J.-44 Hoore, S— 30. 31. 35. 50. 117. 214. 220. Compbell, K «2 Endlcoll. J.— 46, 110, 114. 1 2B 221 Campbell, S.— 42 Enget. S— 44. 110, 117. 131. 153 Hoehn. W— 50 Campbell. S.— 43. 110 Englerl, C — 44 Horton. T -50 Conalos, J— 43 Erick.on, D 46 Hoskln., 0—50 Conoles. M.— 43 Ertkine. W. 44 Howord. C — 50. 162 Concino. H — 30. 31, 43, 114, 174. 176, 194 Etchondy. R — 44 Howard. P.— 50. 214, 221 Cano, 1—43. 110, 144, 147, 153 Evens, 1—44 Hubborl, C — 50 Capps, B— 43, 163 Farmer, M.-44 Huizingo. t — 33. 50 Copurro, C.-43 Felicione, I 44 Hulley. M— 50. 110 Carder, B.— 43 Folker, «— 44, 180 Hund. E.— 50. 125. 142 144 Carlson, D.— 43 Ferguson, C— 28, 29. 44. 110, 115. 119, Hunter. D — 38. 50 Carlton, E.— 43 162, 214, 215 Hunter. T —50 Corrick, D 43 Fisher, B — 38, 44 Corrillo, I.— 43 Fitch. C 44. 110, 139 Hurley, S— 50 Carton, P.— 43 Flore.. B.-44. 180 Hyde, R— 50 Corter, K.— 43 Flory, W.— 44 Ingrom, J.-50 Corter, P.— 43 Frobslto, I. 44 Innerbichl... N.-50. 143. 144, 175, HO, Casino, 0.— 43 Front., C 44, 123, 139 194 Coiaras, B.— 43, B.— 47 l.ooc. C— 50 Chambers. J.— 29, 43, 108, 11 4. 148 Frederico. J.-47 0.-50 Chance. C,-43 Freeman, S— 47. 107. 159 Iver.on, 1—50. 104 Chosse. D.— 43 Frilier, J— 47 Lie. T— 50. 142 Chiaro, P.— 43, 124, 125, 144 Friiiell, J— 47 John. R — 50 Choice, L— 34, 43 Fronoberger. B.— 47 Jom... C— 50. 124. 214 Churan, D.— 43 Fry, M.— 47 Jenkins. J -50 Churan, K.— 43 Fuchs. I.— 47 Jeter, C — 50, 107, 214, 220, 221 Clark, J.— 43, 108, 115, 119, 129. 149 Fukumoto. K.— 47 Jette. B — 51 Clark, K— 43, 129, 138 Furr, K— 47 Johns, J— 51 Clarke, S — 28, 29, 43, 106, 1 74, 1 98 Fursi, E.— 47 Johnson, 0.— 51, 159 Clendenning, D— 43 Gognon, 1—47, 143 Johnson, 1—35. 51, 125, 142, 144 Clifton, D.— 43, 110, 126 Galor, 1—47 John.on. S.-51 Cllngmon, B.-43 Garrett. C.-47 Jones, J— 214 Condro, J,— 44, 108, 119 Gary. M,— 47, 110, 115. 153 Jones, 1—51 Conrad, M.-44 Gemmill. J.— 47. 119. 154. 158 Jordan, J —51 Cooper, W.— 44, 108 Gemmill, S.— 47 Jordan, R.— 51 Corbitl, I.— 44 Geske, D.— 47, 112 Jungkelt, C— 51, 108, 142, 214 Cosper, B,— 35, 44, 123 Gibby. R.— 47 Justice, J— 51, 145 Coulter, 0,-44 GUfin, P.— 47, 124, 154 Justice, W— 51 Coweo, P,— 35, 44, 115, 140, 214, 220, 221 Gillam, J.— 47 Kane, M,— 51 Cox, C— 44 Glroldln, M.— 47 Ko.ko, S.— 51, 117, 214 Co«, S.— 44 Gisperl, T,— 47 Ko.per, R.-51 Croin, B.— 26, 27, 28, 29. 44, 108 .114. Glemaker, C— 47 Koufman, R — 51 133. 144, 147. 148. 149, 192, 1 ' ?4 Gomez, ;.— 47 Koylor. E — 51, 123, 142 Creekmur, R.— 44 Coodell. B 47 Keimoch, B— 51, 194 Critimon, M.— 44, 214 Gordon, J.— 48 Keith, J —51, 114, 125, 143, 144, 192, Criz, 1,-44 Gordon, I.— 48. 115. 214 194, 195 Cronio, M.— 44 Gorrillo. J.— 48, 162 Keller. J— 51, 142, 193 Crooks, M— 44 Gould. J.— 48 Kelly. C— 51, 174, 184. IBS. 194 Crosby, J— 44, 119, 142 Grohom, C.-48 Kelly. J.-51. 110. 111. 139 Crosby, J— 44 Graham, D. — 48 Kelly. M— 51. 114. 132, 174, 174, 194 Grasteit, D.— 48. 123 Kenyon, 8.-51 Crowe, K.— 44, 129 Grosteit, T.— 48, 137. 148 Kerns. 1—51. 115 Crowlher, G.— 44 Groves. E— 48 Kern.. R— 51 Dahl, C— 44 Graves. J.— 48 Keup. 0.- 51. 114 Oollch, M— 44 Groy, J.— 48. 154. 163 Kinor. J— 51, 110, 114. 165, 184, 186 Doly, D. — 44 Gray. M.— 48. 198 King, N — 51 Dame, C— 44 Green, C— 48 Klnter, S,— 51 . 163 Davis, K.— 44 Green, G— 48 Kirk. E— 51 Dovis, R,-44, 117. 131. 153. 149 Griggs, J.— 34, 48 Kirk. M._52. 107 Daw, J.— 45 Grizzle, G— 48, 180 Kirkelio, J— 35. 38. 52, 124. 214 Dawson, A.— 33, 45 Grover, D._48 Kirker. JW.— 52 Dawson, S— 45 Grubough, R.— 48 Klopoer. W— 52 Degelmonn. T.-45 Gruber, J,— 48 Knouss. .— 52, 214 Dehart, J. — 45 Guillet, R.— 48 Knight, J —52 Delao, M— 45 Gutierrez, S,— 156, 161 Knox, R.— 52 Demolteis, M. — 45 Hoock, R— 48, 110, 125, 143, 144 Knox, P.— 52, 140, 184, 187 Hockborlh, P,— 48 Knox. T.-52 Deweese, R.— 45 Hoiek, B.— 48 Knoenings, G— 52 Dickerson, S— 45 Holl, J— 48 KolodzMke, J,— 52 Dickey, I. — 45, 154, 141 Hollock, R.— 48 loFollelte, S — 52, 119, 154, 214 Dickmon, T,— 129, 134 Homlin. J,— 48 lomb, T— 30, 31, 52, 108, 114, 128, 137, Hampton, B,— 34. 48, 212, 214 148 Dilley, J. — 45, 117, 131, 155 Hampton, J,-35, 48 lombdin, S— 52 Dixon, J.— 45, 123, 139 Homplon, S,— 48 londes. A.— 52, 119, 160, 210 Dixon, S.— 45, 115, 125. 142 . 144 Hanen, C 4S londin, H— 34, 52 Doon, 1,-45 Hansen, D. — 43 lond.kron. J —52 Dodge, P.— 45 Honskens, J.— 48 lone, H — 52 Doepke. J— 45 Hardin, P.— 49. 117 long.ton. J — S2, 139 lor.on, J.— 52 Doering. H.— 45 Hordimon, S.— 49 Does, W— 45, 129, 175, 176 . 209 Hare, B— 49 loRue. C — 52, 148 Dolon. M— 35. 45, 108, IIS, 124, 214 Horrington, P.— 49, 149 lost.r, E — 52 Domini, S. — 28, 29, 45. 115. 125, 128, 143, Horri.on, 1,-49, 124, 214 lolhom, B— 52. 139 144. 214 Horlley, R.-49 lee. M — 52 Hortung. J— 34. 35. 49 legg, 1—31. 34. 52. 110. 117. JI3. 214. 215 lent.. B-31. 53, 110. 153 iw. P — 53 I.O.. » -53. 132 l« .. » -53. 202, 204 le.l.. R— 53 ll«., S -34. 53 lighlholder. R-53 lll«. P.— 53 lind.ey, S.-53 link. J.— 53. 117 Down., J 45 Doyle, B.— 45 Hotfield, K. — 49 Hotherly. M — 1 54. 161 Drop. R.— 45 Drought, T.— 4S. 141 Duron, J. — 45 Ha.k.n. ' d-49 H.inrich. K.-49. 123 Duron, J.— 45 Oykesten, B.— 45, 108, 115. 1 138, 139 He.nie, 0—49, 115, 214 Heinz., E,— 49, 108. 114, 128, 137 Dyketlen, R. — 45 Helm. S— 49, 111, 125, 142, 144, 169 Eo.ton, M — 28, 29, 35, 44, 1 07, 1 108. 115. Henderson, P.-49 169, 212, 213, 214 Eaton, A. — 44 Henry. M.— 49 Henry, S.-- 49. 119. 124, 126, 154, JI4 Edwards, C — 44 Edwards, J. — 46 Heringer, 0.-49, 132 Hernandez, C.-49, 162 Koyd. S.— 53. 126. 214 long, 1,-31.33. 53, 134 lonn, t — 53 U«k.. »— 53 Ul.r.11. H.— 53, 175. 178 Udell. K.— SJ. 10«. 136 1,1... 1.-53. 117. 155 Egan, J —34, 35, 46, 129 Hernandez, R.— 49 Ehlers, B.— 44, 124, 138. 139 Eid., T.— 44 Eilcrli. D.— 46. 172. 17S Elder, R,— 44. 174. 17S H.roy, S.-49, 159 Herrell, ».— 49 M ring, M.-49 Heying, J— 49 -.... J-5J. I7J, 174 -.MKii. r—)3. iji -.-a. . C-J4 • " ••VM. T — 54, IJJ. UJ. 144 »«.... D -U. IM. 1 1 Mar.lMII. C— « - ci.i«. I.-14. in M CI»k.v. O M M C»m«.«.. M— J4 M 01«»ii. C— »4 WiC ' Cik. f — M M OrMl. D— 54 M 1,„,. I —54 «il N«lf. S U M 4• ll. r — 14. l» «.-,i.. r._}4 - iM. I _}4 ' .,«. t — 55 X.I... •— 55 " • " •f. J —55. IJ3. I7 . 174. I«a « 11... K —55. IM. 114 " •■1.,. I _JJ. 145 »iil«». J —55 «... «. »._55 « MM. T— 55 ...lli. J —55 ' »«l». N —55 ..»•.. N —55 ' . .»wll. M —55 »dtf.l. P —55. IJI, I4( -55 m M.,,.. N -J5. II}. IJJ •«..,o«. -55 M .in. I —55 M...I1, A -55 M.I., M —55 M.L.h,. N _J4. 15, 55, no, II}, 144, 147 M...I,. I -53 M. MT, 0—55. IJ4. IJ5 M.rllK, A —55, l»3 ».,»«,, C— 55 — 54. 174. }0f Hmfrfttt . I _54. JI4 -54. 1)4. III. 114 OOXI. ■ —54 OUVT M— 54 OI..«. I -54 « ,«. 1—54 o.«,.. 1-54 roddxk N— 54 nj 145 r,i%m. P — 54. 1 45 Patkm. 1-54 r.,t.. —54 Porrlik. »— 54. IM FOMl.-. i— 54. •0. H4 for»i». M — 54, J5. 54 fa»w..« C-54 rorw..» N — }«, jy, 54. 115. 1} royw, 1 — 54 PxtMKh «» )«. 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P— 5». 143 •,-l.„d, $-5». 114. 1}5. 143. 144 117 •oTOr. 1 — 5« SansMfl. C— 5», 31. 63 So«d»r.l. D -5 iMim. J —43 Smill . J— 5». 115. 119. IJ9. 143 TocUc. T— 63 Soi,,. i_59, 119. 133. 140. 173. 174 TiKk . T 63. 143. 144. 145 J lMi«l. 0—59. lot. 114. 13 I«K». J 63 S ka li). S— 59. 143 T.raOT. I —63 kkoNlw. r-31. 39. 31. 59. 174. I9« Ulfick. T — 43 U«tor.« d. $—35.63. 113. 136. kk.ldi. K -59. 314. 330. 331 UoIomJ. 0—31. 63 S kr.ldt. W — 59. 193 UrboM. ( 6] S k lll. M— 59. III. I3«. 139 Voil. M — 33, 34, 63 S(k..l«. f -59. 113 Va d.i. • — 43 kktoal, J —59 Vollod., J —63 5 k.lii, • — 59 Vollod., T 63 } k..akar. 1—59 V.M«.| «., 0-43. I3S $ k-o«i. r — 59 J k.ilitolMl. f — 59. 313 V«,f«,«,. 0—63. 135. 143. 144 SmI.. •— 59 Vomw. • — 43. 154. 161 SaorcT. S — 59 V«M.I.. J— 43 V.lloa. $—38. 39. 43. no $.11.0-34. 59. I0«. 117. 13S. I}9. I4». V.ko k. 1—43 151 V.kuiiM»l k. • — 43 $.lMb«, $—40 WoMfo. C —43 10. 114. It4. U4 -39. 60. 115. 119. 155. 14 $l«llk. J 4Q $.l k. ».— 60 $«ltk. $—60. Ill $«llkr. 1. • — 34. 35. 60 119 141 $i o k. P 60 $pali. J —40. 133, 173. 175. 309 $0ro«« ni. » 60. 175. M. •7 $ o «« . $—60 . C 31. 60. 160 174 176 $ afli.. • —40. 137 $tClolr $rMdm on. J $rMl. 0—60 $ J. — 61. 198 $r« rwi.. M— 41, 115. 134. 143. 314 $t»-ort, 0—41 $roi lOT. p.— 41 19. 160 $l»rii «. J 61. 138 $.ck, C— 41. 133. 303 $ imm.ri. $—41. 314 $«lla. E — 41. 133. 30}. 304 $wair . 8-31. 61 $.o«k.liii.r. C — 61 $- fo-t. C— 41 $ri»o on, J —35. 61. 117. 131 ToXm. • —41 Taoi . . $—41 rallo ll. T — 41 C 31. 41. 10«. 114. 1 Io»lo». K— 41 TotIo». M— 41. 138 Tko.p..n. •—41 TkoMion. 0—41 Tkoroo. O. — 41. 114. 184. 185. 187 WorioOT. M —43. 1 1 1 Wo-xof. C— 63 Wo.dtU. W— 180 Wo.uaaillw. J 63 WMnw. I. —31. 34. 43. II Wob.lw. f —43 W«klw. W— 43 W».., 1—43 W.4 h, 8 —43 W.lloo, C — 43 W.,1. I 63 193, 194. 193 WloHion.. 0—43 Wilco.. V —43 W!II.T, J —43 WlOfolt. t.— 44. 133. 148. Wl«%„. f 64 With..,. $ —44 Wink,. •—64. 180 W.ld.idt.. M— 44. 135. }l. 14} Woldrid... M-44. 138 WoK. $—44 WMd. K — 44 Woodro-o. $—31. 34. 44 . no. II 153. 314 N.«tl«. 8 —174. in Ilodoll. 0—41. 137 W,k,. 8—44 330. 331 lakl. O —44. 1 I.I«o». J —44 110. 117. I$5. 114. A... - 71 AkkoM. • —71 Ak.llOM. t— »1 ' MII««. C-71 A.klo,. 8 -71 An.M. 1 —71 AM. $—71. l}9 Ak.. • —71 A ' dio 1... 0-71 AllOT . •)» AII.X 1—71 . IJ7 Junior Picture Page Index Arl«. O —71, Aiklofl. K —71, 130 A.»« ««wi. I — 71 AfOla, ) —183 8 II«T. 1—71. 134 8«kw. 8 —144 8«ko . 8 —71 8all« «. ' . N —71, 147 8oli.w. •—71 8« k. ' . V —71 8«m rtf. • 71 ••no., » 71 lww . t 71 Ian. I.— 71 ia.r.!!. J ! •o ' loK. $ 71. 115. 13 to.lKk. t —71 8oior. • — 71. 135. 139. 144 8«na«. J —71 8«M . • — 71 tmaw). 8 71 UtHt. 8 71 8o k. 8—34. 35, 71, 114, 133, }03. }04 8o««., 0-71 8«ll oo.. 8—71. 193 8.1o..f.r. V —71. 130 8 11. —71. It . 133. 184. 184 8.lloa . f — 71. 13 1)9 8«iwm . 71 8«i«v. C 71 %ii4m. (.— 7) •o« .o d. 73. 181. 3«0 8 111. I 73 8irtkw. I 73. 113. 13$. 313. 314 8 rtkm. 8—73 8Jrklmd, • 73 %:„m,. M —73. 300 8iiil«. w 73. 154. I to i 73. 130 8o«i»«l!. ) — 73 8ooik. A— 7} 8o ' 0«.loio. N— 73. 135. 1)8. 8o . $—73. 133 Borno, J.— 72. 109. 128. 13? Bornfl.lh. J.— 72 Bojlon, R. — 72 Bouckhoul, B.— 72 Bourns, J.— 72 Bouiloo. C. — 72 Bouiquot, J. — 72 Bowbonk.. S— 72. 110 Bowie. P.— 72. 130 Bowmon. S,— 72. 112. 210 Boyd. J.— 72 Boy.r. K.— 72, 110, 117, 125. Bro », S.— 72 Bfodfotd, S— 72, 162 Brody. N— 72 Brody. R.— 72 Br« kBnridge. E. — 72 Broilw.o. C— 72 chlsy. -7J 8r«w -72 Brewor, R.— 72. 119. 160 Bridgford. V— 72. 115, 126 Briggs, R— 72 Btillon, W.— 72 Brimor. C— 72 Bflndlo. R.— 72 Brooks. C— 72 Brooks. C— 72 Brow.f. C— 72. 136 Brown. C— 72 Brown, D. — 72 Brown. J.— 72. 156, 160, 161 Brown, M.— 72 Brown, M.— 72 Brown, N.— 72, 125 Brown, N.— 72 Brown, S— 70, 72. 123. 149, 21 Brown, T.— 72, 119, 157, 162 Brownoll, D.— 73 Broyles, S.— 73 Bruhns. R.— 73. 139 Bruington. P. — 73 Bryonl. B.— 73. 112. 162 Bryce. P.— 73, 159 Buck. B.— 73 Buhbe. M.— 73 Burch. K.— 73 Burdick. L.— 73 Burgess. D.— 73. 157 Burke. D.— 73 Burke. P.— 73 Burleson. B.— 73. 110. 122, 130 Burnett, P.— 73, 112 Burton, M. — 73 Busch, S.— 34. 35, 73 Butler, C— 73. 130 Butler. D.— 73 Butler. M.— 73 Bulterfield. G— 73 Bye, E.— 73 Byers. S.— 73 Bygum. S. — 73 Byrnes. 1—73 Coddell. J.— 73 Collo, R — 73, 200 Coivy, W.— 136, 138 Campbell, K. — 73 Condow, G. — 73 -73 Correll. R.— 73 Corrillo, G.— 73 Carroll , M.— 73 Gorier. J. — 73 Corlor, J.— 73. 130 Corlwright. D. — 73 -73 less. T.— 73 Cowley. J.— 73, 112 Coyer, F.— 73 Cedar. C— 73 Cerolini, R.— 73 Cliamberlain, J— 34, 35, 73, 132, 202, 205 Choney, A.— 73, 190 Chaomon. J.— 73 Chapmon. J.— 73 Chalhom. 8.— 73. 210 ChTlders, D— 73. 163 Christy, D— 73, 123 Clabough, B.— 73 Clork, G— 33, 73. 112 Clark. K.— 73 Clark, R.— 73 Clork. S.— 73 Clorko, C— 73 Cloussen, P.— 74. 126. 128 Cloylon. G. — 74 Clem -74 Coffey. N.— 74 Coglo. K.— 163 Cohen, N— 74 ricklln, C— 75 Pleblger, V.— 75 Plllmon. T.— 75 Colby, I.— 74 Collini. F.— 74, 181 Collins, J.— 74 Colllni. R.— 74 Collon. 0.-74 Comstotk. e.— 74. 117. 130. 157 Conolsen, V, — 74 Coniglla. T,— 74 Conklo. J.— 74 Conkle. I.— 74, 129 Conklin, T,— 74 Cook, D.— 74. 116, 197 Cooper, M. — 74 Coppock, J. — 74 Corradino, A.— 35, 70, 74, 139. 1 Cory, B.— 74, 156 Coskery, P.— 74, 138, 139 Cotler, R— 74, 182 Coulter, D — 74 Cox, M.— 34, 74, 129 Coiia, C— 74 Crawford, R. — 74 Criss, T— 74 Crist. P.— 74 Fin —75, 130 -75, 162, 174, Fink, F— 75 Flichbeck, R,— 75 Flottem, D. — 75 Flynn, P.— 75 Ford, C— 34. 75, 113 Fordyc, K— 75, 112, I 3( Fowler, P.— 76. 130, 216 Franks. 0.-76 Franks, J— 76 Franks. W.— 76 Heyiie, J.— 77, 1 1 HIgglns. L.— 77 HIihI. O.— 77, I Hill, M,— 77 HIM, S.— 77 -76 h. A— 76. 149 Cris ' -74 Croner, J.— 74, 216 Cullen, C— 74 Curtis, K.— 74, 200 Culler, C— 74, 122, 1 3( Doly, D — 74 Damerell, R.— 74, 138 Daniel, B. — 163 Furlong, C— 76, 117, 130, 157 Furness, D. — 76 fursi, E.— 74 Fusco, A.— 31, 76 Golka, E.— 76, 110, 157 Gallant. J. — 76 Gallatin, B.— 76 Gollowoy, J —76, 134, 135 Conn, M.— 76 Gardner. P.— 76. 138 Gorlich. H. — 76 Garrison, 0.— 70. 76. 137. 149 Hinckley, C- Hlierodt. V Hnlidil, J.— 77, l Hoog. 0—77, 132 Hoos. C — 77. 131 Hobten, R. — 77 Hoeppner. C— 77 Holmesley, I.— 77 Hoon, C— 77 77. 110, 130, 21 125. 130. 144. Dan -76 129 Davis. K — 74 Oovis, 1.-74, 157 Da»is. R.— 163 Davison, C— 34, 35. 74 Dawson. D.— 74 Day, M — 31, 74, 196 Day, S. — 74 Dean, C— 74, 186 Dean, S.— 74 Deeley. D.— 74 Defore. D— 74, 145 Dehaven, M. — 74, 122 Delcrognole, J. — 74. 115, 124 Deles. H— 74. 181 Delong. E._31, 75. 117. 216 Deluz. J.— 75 Dement. G.— 75. 139 Dernier, M.— 75. 115 Demon. C— 75. 112. 157 Denevan. 0. — 75. 181 Denning. L. — 75. 216 Devereaux. K.- — 75 Dial. D.— 75 Dickerson. C. — 75 Dickey. J.— 75 Diener. S.— 75 Dllley. N.— 75. 117. 157. 162 Dinnebier. C— 75. 110, 112 Dipalmo, J.— 75 Dole, B— 75, 132, 202 Doron, R— 75 Dorsey, B.— 75 Downs, D.— 75 Doyle, ' K— 75 Doyle. M— 75. 110. 115. 130 Drews. C— 75. 128 Drouillord, S. — 75 Gillette. M.— 76 Glampe. R— 162 Glosford. M. — 76 Gleoson. L. — 76 Goodell. J.— 76. 200 Goodwin. D.— 76, 18 Goodwin, W. — 76 Gon sbeck, G.— 76, Huson, J.— 78. 216 Hulchens, C— 78 Hutcheson, J.— 78. 110, 12: 216 Hulson, J.— 78 Hullon. 0.-78 Hyllon, B.— 78. 130 Ingrom, J.-78 Jock. S —78 Jackson , D.-78. 149. 160 Jackson, , J.-78 Jacobs, C— 78 Jomes, 0.— 78 Jomes, 1.-78. 124 , N.— 78. 109 Jeffers. J— 78 Hall. G.— 76, 149, Joho, K.— 78, 130, 216 Johnnie, R.— 78, 142 Johns, C— 78 Jonei, M.— 78 Jones, S.— 78 Jordan, G. — 78 -77. 150. 194 Dun ' -75 Ouncon. J.— 75 Duronso, S. — 75 Durbec. B.— 75 Dyer. D — 75. 174. 177. 178 Eogleson, J. — 75 Eorp. S— 75 Eckles, W— 75. 109. 138 Eisenhower. D. — 75 Elliott, I.— 75 Ellis, D.— 75 Emmons, I.— 75 Judson. P. —78 130 Justin. Kobot, R.- -78. -78 142 I —78 143 Kosner, S. -78 Harding, J. — 77 Hardy, C— 77 Harlow, 0. Horlow, 0.— 77, 209 -77. 132. 203 -75. 139 160 Epperson, T. — 75 Erickson, 0. — 75 Evans, S.— 75 Evons, S— 75 Evonson. J.— 31, 75. 110. 117. 216. 221 Fabian, S.— 75, 138, 149. 168 Focklnor, J.— 75 Fardig. J.— 75 Farley. R.— 75 Fasching, E. — 75 Faulkner, D— 75, 156, 187 Fennema, B. — 75 Ferguson, P. — 75 Hartmon, M. — 77 Harvey, J.— 77 Houck, 0.— 77 Hawkins, 0.— 77, 145 Hoymon, A. — 77, 109 Hoys, J —77 Hoide. S — 77. 121. 126. 130. 216 Kelly. D— 78 Kelly. M— 145. 182 Kennedy. R— 78. 182 Key. K — 78 Keys. J.— 78 Klllgore. E.— 78 Kindt. B — 78 King, J.— 78. 112 Kinn, M.— 78. 214 Kile, P,— 79 -77, 130, 143 Knox, G— 79, 140 Koerschgen. I. . 79 Kohls. 1.-79 Kolelo. 0.— 30. 31. 79. 139 Uf «.«ll. C — 7« iMim. I — 7f . lit. IW Mlll«, I — •!. IWMX. M — 7«. 10 . IM. IM. l IWMO. i —7 latw, I — 7». IJJ. JOT. 04 laiVM. O— 7« iMwr.. C-7» la»«x. t— 7« ta»l i. S — 7». 13 . I J laiaxa. I — 7f la ».i. I — » latlalr. f — 7 . 14t (•M. ■ — 7 . IM lotk ' ao. r — 7t ka«»i«. S— 7t, l». Jl« IM, I _7». IIS !•,• . I —7 . 110 lawalla . I — 7« I.-... C — » la.U. S —7 In.a I — 7». IJJ |I«KI. C— 11. 7f. I J). 1)0. 144. I lirlM. 0—7 tJat. »— 7» IIHI . i— 7t linlalakii. ( — 7« N— «l. IIJ t —11. I)« M — «l N— «l. IIJ J —31, ai. IJJ. JOS .. C— •! 0— II ' (. I— II. no. IJJ. 130 -II. no. IJJ, 130 » — It. 133. 175. 171 la«»wla. K — 7« laawiUI. C — 7«. Ill lal»«.. J— 33, 7 • .— 11 , t— II «a. O — II 1—31. II. IJI $— «4 r««.... I -ij PanafM . J — «I $ k.«...«., A —14 raltll, f 33, II S lM -.. J 14 f.-. I,— IJ $«k. C — 14 fal.rta ' . W 13 S ky-a k„. $—14 n-rtp.. T _M S k..MKka.. $ -«4 n.ll,a. J _«J $ ,n. J— «4. 133. JOT. J04 nilllp.. 31. 13 S«.it. J -44. 133 n.110. " . 1 -33. IJ J .„. f-t . I» I — •! SwiOT. r M. 130. JI6. JI7 riatuk. C — IJ. 133. 174. 171. 110. : »0 $.l....«-.k.M, C-14. 131 riMiii. V — «j. joo S« kal, S M r.Khm. 1— IJ S .a ia . 0—44 fla-i.. 1-43. lie Sarla., C 14 rimaiaa ' . W 13 Saiiao. I — «4 Pao.l. C-«3 Skaawi, N — 14 f,lmk. r— 13 Shaodi, 0—14 Pallcklk. M 13 $kaaM«, M— «4. I0», IM. !■ fan.,. D-13 Ska la , I — «4. 131, 313 faala, W — «3 SWM-, C -«4. I«J f«,a,, M-l). US. 130. 144 Sk...a« . N— «4 rnmy. 1 — 13 r,„. r — «3. 109. I4». JI3. JId. J17 Jkiald., C— «4. 174. IM. 1» fo»a». !,-«3 Skilla . D — «4 ro-„, f 13 ik taka a. ( — 44. 117. IJ«. Pawa... 0, Skliw. J —44. III. IIJ ►e-a... M — 13. 10». IJ». 1J». 130. 134. j,.o,. J -44. JOJ 133 S4aii. K 14 PrKa. i-13 Si. la)aa. A —44 7rl a. T 13 Sklnw. S 14. lis. IJ4. 130 Pri-.. K-13. no $li,„. C-44. no. 117. 130 7fa lef, «— 13 Sallk. 1 14. 134. J04 fwlla. —43. 1 63 r„ man. 1—13. 1 36 f.fin. C— 43. IIJ Oaarr,. K —43 Ouoil. S — 43. 109. 116. 110 •abota. S —109. IIS. IJ4. J14 •arnan. I— 191 •oiKiar. W — 13 ! 15. 131. 110. 194 JOO JOJ SalrHWT. C— 45 l aa. r —10. I9J Ua«.. M — 10 Maa, 1-10. 131 Maaki. I —10. 133 Maav t —10. IIJ. 191 « i a aT. -10. I9J. 194 •0. I JO -10. 117. 130. IJ4 f —10. US. 131. 144 D— 10 M -10 I —40 » I — 10 I -1 3 . I -10. 145 M.C ...».- » -10. 130 « C.™. I M M 0aKal4. I -10 »« Oa«a«ak. I - 40 M.tlkl.«, C -10. 136 " " •■ » " 10. 119 156 M(Oa a«. M —40. Ill " •I I -)4 10 Na ' laa, J— 13 — IJ. III. IJJ -IJ. no. 117. 1)0. JJI Olll I J. 110 Ollpkoal. T II Oliaa. A — IJ. 130. 313 OUaa. C— II Oliaa. O — 4J Oliaa. J.— «] Oliaa. M — 13 ONaal. $—41 Oakaiia. ( — 43. 10 . lit Oibwa. M —43 Mk. 0—43 ra illa. A —41 Papilla. 0—41. 110 Palnl. J — IJ 9aaala«. I —41 Pattar. N — 4J Pwka«. r — 41, 1 3 »»ikm. t —41 Pwkat. N— 11. IM Panaklaa. A —41 NHa. M —41 PalMiaa. A — IJJ, 106 ra lak. J -43. no. IX »im. — I J raT a« I —43 (ar. 0—43 $NllaT, 1—45 laddal. J 13. 196 $.a»»;..d. -45. 133. 303 JOS tmi. 1—4) $)axpkMt. J— 45. 1)9. 149 I6J la«i. 1-43. 109. 116. I3J. JOJ. JOS $lBrk. A —IS tak.a. J— 13. 157. 163 $.a-t. C-45 C —13 $Ki.blr,. 1-45 ».«(.aa. C 13 S.a.»«d. V -IS laiKa. J —43 $ia-ert. C — 45 •a ll(. V— 43. 117. 137 5.;.kla» l T-45. III. 130 lickardi. M — 43. US. 130. 144. JI6 $iltllc. 1 —IS llckardi. $—13. Ul. IJ9, 1 JO. 151 $i;„... M —IS. 109 ■lck . C —43 $««,. , -45 lilay. J —43 $ ana. r— 45. 316 •Mar. P— 43 $nKaT. 1-45 IlKfald, C — 43 $ia ' n. M— 45. 116. i|4. 117 •Inkal, $ 13 $.a. ki«.. 1—15 (IKkla. O— 13 lim. W — 13 labarian. J 13. 109. 110. 115. IJ4. 130. 149. JI6 labarlina. 1—13. 130 laMlai. f —43 Um x%, J— 43 laaan. M —43, 196 laia. ■ —43 laiai. J —13 lata. J —43. IM taiaxdakl. I —43 •a i. C —43, 316 tail. —13 •a«, N — 43 tail, I —43 •a k. C— 43. Ill latkaramad. C — 44 •a.-, I 14 Ivilla , J —44. 103 Imiall. 1—44 •iilaa. 0—44 I.Ik, J —31. 70, 14 109, IJI. 119. 13; 149 traa. O 44. 111. II l,da t. C —44 tflaxa. I 14. 1)9 $adla . I —44 $aiia. I —44. 11$ $a«a». —44. 14 . IM $a Hka . A —44. 11) $an4i. O —34. 14. 114. US 137. 14 $ln da ' . I 15 $»ai dba ' t. t 15. 159 Siraa. M— 45, IIJ Si.aoe.k. K —45. 117. I 5J. I6J. JD JJO. Ill $i a»d. r —45. IIJ. IJ6. 1)0 $.aii a ' . T 15 $«la ' . J— 45 $ ala. K —45. 144 $.a k. C-4S $-a.k. t IS $ a iaa. C — 45 $«a.(..,a.. 1 _•$ . I$ $T»a«di. C —45 1 )0 TalUI. 0—45. ID . UI Ta»ana . I —45 Taadba ' t. r —45. 1 0 . 1 laa«M T. r— 45 TaTla.. 1-45 TaTia . $—45 Ta lw. $-45 Taiia. K —45. 1)0. 11 Taa a. J 15. 19) Iaa»a.. 0-45 t«(«.illla . • —45 la ala aa. $—45 ra«k«««.. $ —45. Ul 1 C-4S Tka.l«. . P— 45 tk.M. J —45 tk««ai . M 15 Tk....... J —46. l J faianaa. I — • $ kta . I —44 $ kli«al «. $—44 $lklatk . A —44 $ kaMll. I M $,kai:dt. r— 44. III. DO Wollh.r. 0—86, 157 TurgMn, D.— «6. 130 Wompl.f, T — 86, 156, 161 Ton.r, C— 86 Word, lt.-86, 144 Tutn.r, M.— «6. 109, 130, 157 Word, 1—86. 163 lutn.r, R— 86 Ward, I. — 86 T„,n„, V.-86 Word, W — 86 Turnip,«,d, R— 86, 1 90, 200 Wormock, M.— 86 Umbough, J— 193 Worn.., J —86 Urbono, T— 31, 86 Wo.hbufi., C— 86, 130, 157 Voil, J— 86 Wo.hbum, S-86. 213 Vol.ncio, S— 86 Wotli, T.— 31, 86, 180 Valu.ok, J —70, 86, 1 109. 115, 216, 221 Woymon, J.— 86 Von Nor, R.— 86 W.or, G.— 86 Vond.rboom, R.— 34, 86 Webb, D.— 86 Vonderveor, 1—86 W.b.l.r, C.-86, A.— 86 W.bsl.r, D — 33, 86 V H,nitra, J.— 86 Webit«r, I. — 86, T— «6, C— 86, 136 Ven.iia, R.— 86 Wsiil.k, W.— 196 Vi,.l, T.— 34, 35, 86, 121, 125, 144, 162 Welboorn, J.— 86, 193 Wen,k«, K.— 87 W..I, 1—87 v.— 67, v.— 87. 112, 130, 137, 149 Wolltolni, 8— «7, no. Ill W.tilw, ».— 70. 87, 117, 130, 157 Wlon. C — 87, I3J, I4J. 174, 196, 30 Whll». J.— 87 Whll., K.— 87, 112, 122. 126, 130 Whll». S 87. 149 Whll.. C— 87, 126, 139 Wll.y. S.— 87 WilUrlh, R— 87. 110, 137 Wilkin., C— 87 Wilkirion. 0. — 87 Wllllomi. K.— 87 Willlom.. K.— 87. 125 Wllllami, M.— 87. 200 Wllliomi, M— 87 Williami, P.— 87 Wllliamion. J— 87 Wllllj, D— 87, 112 Williion, G— 87 Wilson, A.— 87, 130, 16J Wilson, D.— 87 Wilson. D — 87 Wilson, S— 87 Wo ' lhington, J— 87 W.lgSl. C 87, IIJ W.ighl. J.— 87. 123, 216 Wright. K.— 31. 87, 117, 149 Wright, M.— 87 Wright. «.-«7, J— 30, 31, 87, 1 132, 205 Yot.i, C— 87 Yot.i, J —87 Y.lll., G— 87, 120. 196, R.— 70— , 87, 133, 175, 177, ZarrioQo. e — 87, 1 ?0 Zelnar, J. — 87 Sophomore Picture Page Index Anderson, D. — 89. 219 Anderson, J— 89 Anderson, R. — 89 a! ison, T — 89 Vhony, A,— 89, 131 Ar Hon, P.— 89, 109, 181 Ai ■ends, 1— 89, 138, 15 At Is, C— 89. 109 Ar mslrong. S.— 89 Ai ■nerl, G.— 89, 156 Ai rey, H— 89 A. • hbough. A— 89 Ai iher, S.— 89 Backus, S.— 89, 213, 218, Badger, H.— 31. 89. 109. Boger, M.— 89, 129, 218. Bailey, V — 89 Bokely, W.— 89 Boker, E.— 89 Baker, R. — 89, 193 Baker, T.— 89 Boldonado, R. — 89 Barnes, R.— 89 Bornes, S— 89 Barnes, S— 89, 127. 131 Borrero , R— 89 Barrett, D— 89 Borrios, , D— 89 Barry, D— 89, 127, 131, 218, 219 Bortcl-ord, J.— 89, 163 Bortliol omo, K.— 89 Borton, J— 89. 163 Bossett, . R — 89 Boyno, S— 89 Boys, D— 89 Beole. J.— 89, 132, 206 Beers, E— 89, 163 Beeson, N.— 89 Bellsle, 5—89 Belk, h 1-89 Bender, M.— 89, 163 Bendrol 1. F.— 89 Bignell, A .—90, 163 Bissell, C. —90. no, 219 Bloke, M. —90, 156 Blonchetle , J.— 90 Blonding, G.— 90 Blonlord, J— 90 Blonkenshi ip, E— 90 Bledsoe. . ).— 90 Blieftert. M.— 90 Bliss. R- -90 Bock. K.- -90 Bohannan R— 90 Bolin, B.- -90, 156, 161, 201 Bonino. J .—90 Bonner, V .—90, 131, 163 Boothe, D 1.— 90 Boren. C.- -90, 138, 163 Borland, . J— 90 Borne. R.- -35. 90. 112. 128. Bronlon. J —90 Broy, T.— 90 Breckman, E.— 90 Bress, D.— 90 Bretr, S.— 90, 110, 127 Brewer, S.— 90 Bridges. T.— 90, 182 Brimer, D— 90 Brillaln. J.— 90, 193 Brodek, B. — 90 Bush, 0-90, 137 Buxton, R — 90 Byrnes, D. — 90 Cobollero. L.— 90 Cadwell. H— 90 Coin. M.— 90 Calloghon. W. — 90 Collen, K — 90, 109 Campbell, K. — 90 Conoles, H — 90 Conoles, M. — 91 Cancino, C— 91 Conlr ' ell. J.— 91, 131, 219 Corboncll, R.— 91 Carpenter, C. — 91 Corpenter. D. — 91, 182, 197 Carpenter, G. — 91 Carpenter, S.— 91 Corr, A.— 91. 182 Carson, C— 91 Carson, T. — 91 Corulhers. J— 91 Corvin, S.— 91 Cosey, D — 31, 91. 109. 129 Cosino. D.— 91 Cossell, C. — 91 Castillo. R. Castillo, R — 91 Castro, A.— 91, 163 Castro, G— 91 Castro. V— 91. 163 Chambers, C, — 91 Chance, S— 91, 127, 131, 153, 219 Chandler, C. — 91 Chapmon. D — 91 Chosse, R— 91 Clark, J.— 91 Clork, J,— 91 Clarke, D.— 91. 132. 203, 206 Clorke, S.— 31, 91, 139 Cloy. J.— 91 Cloy, J.— 91 Clemens. C. — 91 Clement, J. — 34, 91 Clifl, J.— 91 Close, J.— 163 Clougherty, P. Clugslon, P.— 91 Coolho, J.— 91 Colletti. G— 91, 156, 161 Collins, J —91, 161 Collins. R.— 91. 129 Cone. S — 91 Conilf, P.— 91, 203, 206 Conrow, D— 91. 201 Cook, J —91, 162, 219 Cook, N— 91. 131. 219 Coombet, 0—91 Coonrod, A, — 91 Cooper. R — 91 Corder. 0,-91 Cornelius. R.— 91 Correo, 0.— 91 Cosindos, 0. — 91 Court, R — 91 Cowin. F.— 91. 219 Co.. G— 91 Co«. J— 91 Co«. S— 91 Coy, I.— 91, 131 Cram, S— 91 Crone, G— 132, 203, 205 Crone, 1—91 Crowlord, I.— 91, 159 Creighlon, 0-91 len, J.— 91 Cross. ■ r— 91, 162, 182. 201 Cull.n. 0.— 91, 181 Cullen, P.— 91 Cummins, N. 91, 1 27, 131 Cupp. C— 91 Curney, C— 91 Current P.— 91 Currier, C— 35, 88, 91 . 127. Docey, J— 92 Dohlin, J— 92, 109 Doiley, M— 92, 163 Dolmos , P.-92 Ooniels , 0—31, 92, 182 ■, 201 Oorgoti :, J.— 92 Ooyle, T.— 92 Da.ies. J.— 92 Do«is, A.— 92 Doy, 1—92 Ooylon, P — 92 DeA.Ilo, T — 92. 182, 197 Oobele, J —92. 163 Decker, N.— 92, 131 OoFoIco, F.— 31, 92, 210 OeGrofI, M — 92 Oelgodo, J— 92 DeMotteis, R — 92 Deno. J —92, 181 Denhom, 8. — 92 Denison, 0—92 OePoolo, R. — 92 OeTorres. J. — 92 O.Velbiss. Y— 92, 219 DeWitt, B.— 92 Oilch.y, C— 92 Oixon, G.— 92 Oodson, C. — 92 Ooerlng, C— 92 Oolon, S— 92, 134, 135 Oonohey, M. — 92 Oonot. K — 9J Oenoghue, F. — 92 Ooro, 0—92, 133, 206 Ooyle, 0—92 Oroke, S.— 92 Orougelis, C — 92, 137 Ouhomell, P — 92, 163 Ounn. «,— 93 Ounn, 5—92, 163 Ouron. 1,-31, 92 Ourocher, R — 92 Durst, J— 92. 190 Oykeslen, N— 92 Eclr. M.— 92. 196 Edgell, I.— 92, 132, 304 Ed»ords. V —93 Ehlert, C— 93 Eidlhuber, C — 92 EInleldt. P.— 93 Elliott, C— 93 Elliott, K— 92 Elliott. K.— 92 iMokwi . O — J lipwi . i — 2 r« Miw, J — vi f »«ll. M — «). 111. 1 7 fMM . ( — «1. 10 . )M r.ii. »— 3. IJ7 I— J Maitm9 l. M. — 4 Mw .«T. l— 4 HoHMrlT. —•4. IM. Ul. Ill li.i««. — ♦! i.l ««. — ) ,.,) ,. — ♦!. }1 riuki . ».— •I. Ji »i,i « . « — ]. iti. ri IM T. M — ] ttv. O— •}. IH ' xbM. r — ♦!. 10 . 27 fw . C — 31. J Knlw. I — «5 (MB. T — »J (■•I, 1—31. J. I J KolklvT. • — ♦» K lr. C— 3. 1 3 K.llT. — ♦S. 133. 303. 305 K lT. M — 1 34. 35. »5. 10 . 177. «— 5 !(•»■ . r—9i. 131 Kl«. J 31. 5. no. 137. 131. 31 K. « .ck. M— •5 timm. t.—ty Kin , r— 5. 1 3 KU,. C— S Kixt. J —95 Kim. M— »5. 13 KingiburT. 1—9) Kipliot. A — 5. 301 ••• f. M — »3 »«. I - 3. 13 . 310 »..« ll. J — »3. 134. 13! ' ■«». — »3 ».««». r -♦3. 303, 305 tfo,-. K — «3 t,m»6m.„ . w -t3 fwr. K r i.kf. • -»3 f.lK . -•3. I«3 ' ••••W ' . T — »3 W - 3. 301 0.«M». ► — •3 - 3 0«IIM| . 0«lta, K — 3. 110. 137 Om-4-,. 1 1 — 3 0«««»ll . M— 3 0..4.W.. • - i. 113 O.XW. ' n —n I -♦3 C.. .!.. . C - 3. 113. C«I««M. t. 1— 3. 133. o . r - 3 0.«w. 1 — •3 OltfMa M - 3. 1 3 Oitii«.°l — 3. Ill OllM. I — 3 Hibbo ' d. W— 94 . 15 1 1 Mlekmon. C — 94 . 131 HJ,. ' ' «I I. - ' M..dl«. C -94, 109. 137. 313, 313. HiKkcr. J— 94 Mltchto k. Hobiort. D —94 Moi.i»»..-, b- 94 H.ltot.. I —31. 94. 1 «] KKton. J— 95. 13 Klai iM . F — 93. l»i Kli « r. C— 93 K-.OPP. 1—95. 190 Knlg... 1—95 Knigkl. 0—95 Knori. I.— 93 K«s«ln. 1—31 Kiw.. 1—95. 13 lint. M — 94. 1 3 HowflPT, I.— 94 Nudgpni. C — 94 Mudmsn, V —94 oipu. r — 3 0« M t — «3 Mut.n. r — 94 !«•• ' •• " . 0—95. 13 l a . N— 5. 1 3. 319 llpw. K — 95 I —♦3, 1 3. 31 I -»3 — »3, 113 V— 3 S - 3. 31 1 3 O pto. I -93. Otirr.ik. I —93 O ' Dli ' k. R —93. O ' PIIM. I — 3 H»t.«. C —94 Jp lli« l. S — 3 Ipipb. S— 3 la«bl. • — 93 la pb . f -93 ja«b . W — «3 la«b p«. A —95 J«pbip i. I - 3 ««vM. I —93 - 5 Mai.,. r . 133. 103 Mali. C — 4. 1 3. 31 Mali. C — 4— ) « iaknipn, ■ — «5 UkAtan. 3 — 95 laAxitan. — 3, lakKOaa. • —93, Kp»»t» M»l. C— 5 -95. 133. 175. 171 -9 . 193 -9 . 110. 137. 131 -9 . no. 137. 131 lamblaip. W — 9 lamili. 0—9 laiapyraui. M — 9 laiw. t — » laxfa. W —9 . 109, 133, 303, 30« lartao. A —94 La ' iax. C —94, 133, 1 3 lallinp. t — tadaffprbar, K - laOw. J — • laa. C — -♦ . 10 , 137. 1 3 iodtPT. D — lIPtklK ■ . I — li.lKtltpa. , « — « kl 4. - «. 1 13 tppf. - kaan - « lP«P " . -♦ - IP-.. ' - »P««, - « — Ipppl. — « lap.1. - - • |p ' P-« — « Ippii. - . 111 Ip pil. — •♦. 137 I. « . 133. 309 Mpackptlw. — 97. Mark. C— 97 Marbp . I— «7 Mo ' khpa. J— 7 ».—97 Moiirlp. A —97 Monip. i.— J MaxiRdala. I. Matia-. I.— 97 Matpa. 0—31. 7. Mattkriippi. C — 7 Maiii»«lr. S— »7 MPT. K — »7. 1 3 McCardla. J —97 McCkP ' tuP. M — 97 McCl ilp k, 1—97 MtClwlkT. C-— 97. 1 3 M Ca»a»kT. « —97. 109. 319 M Cp«I. r— 97. 131. 1 3 M CP ' Pi ' k. 1—97 McCanr. 1—97. 13 M C pa . J —97 mtOff. C— 7. 131 McHpprv. 1—97. 137. 131 M KaT. 1—97 MclalP. $ —97 M lpa», 0—97. 197 McMpllaa. J —97 -97 KM a-i. 1—97. 1 4 •dlPP. C— 97. 1 3 „,,. »»— 97. 14 lipa " . J — 7 J — 7 C— 7 A— 7 Maraf. S — 7. 113. 31 MllbatP. i — 7 Mi|„. C— 7. 137 Milat. C— 7. 13 Mllla . C— 7 MIHkall. •.— 7 MiKkali. D— l. MiKkall. N — • Mapi«« ao. i — . _ « I ] $—91 ) — 9« —•I, 131 —91 I. $— «. 10 . 133. 1 3 r —31. l. 113 1—9 . 19 31. 91. 109. III. 1 0 Moihor, 11—98. 143 Mo.i.f. M— 31, 98. Moil.r. P.— 98 Moiloy, S. — 98 Motley, K.— 98, 154 Moxn.ii. J.— 98 MucoiM, C— 98 Muoi. G — 98. 109 Munsoy. L. — 98 Munyon, C— 98, 131 Murphy. M. — 98 Munay, S.— 98 Mujten, I. — 98 Myefj. R.— 98 Myloll, S— 98. 143 Namonny. B. — 98. 109. Noull. I.— 98 Noomy, R.— 98. US Nfoio. D.— 98 N.ilani. N 31, 98 Nelion, R— 98 Nolion, S.— 98. 157 Nswcombe. H.— 98 Nowshom. S. — 98 NIcholi, D.— 98 Nkholi. W.— 98. 182. 196 NIelson. C— 98 Nleblos, R — 98, 181 Nlsls.o. C— 98 Nobis. G.— 98, 213 Nonnwellor, P.— 98 Noon. S.— 98 O ' Connell. T. — 98 OKeefe, O.— 98 Oliyer, T.— 98 Olson. E.— 98 Olson. S.— 98 OMolley, J.— 98 OMaro. V— 98 OrnelO!. R.— 98 Ortega, E._98. 219, 221 Osborne. A. — 98 Owens R. -98 Podilla M —93. 1 29 Polmot eer. F— 98 Paniorolla. K— 98 Porke. C- -98 Porker 8.- -98 Poyton. C— 99. 109. 132. 204 Peorson. G — 99 Peort. B.— 99 Pedersen. 1.-98 Pekorek. P.— 99. 181. 201 Peller, B— 99. 131 Perel. J.— 99. 143 Perin, L.— 99 Petersen I 99 Peterson ' . 0 -99. 109 127 Peterson . R— 99 Peterson . W.— 99 Petrosh J— 99. 109, 162 Pelreny J— 99 Phillips D— 99 Picking. S— 99 Pickler. D.— 99. 182, 201 Pierce. R.— 99 Pino. E — 99 Piper —99 Ploll. P —99, 143 Pletz. S —99, 143 Post. R —99 Pottoge G— 99, 139 Potter. J— 99 Preheim, A.- Pucci, J.— 99, 163 Puckett, 0.- 99 Purcoll. J.— 99 Purlell. M.— 99. 136. 137 Purtlo. J —99. 127, 131 Quillen, S.— 99 Rober. J —99, 127, 131, 219 Rodo, J —99 Roith, R.— 31, 99 Rondlemon, P— 99, 132. 205 Roney, S.— 99 Reeske. C— 99 Renner. R. — 99 Rickor. 1—31, 9 Rlcker, R.— 99 Rimmor. M — 99 Risher. T.— 99 Roach. S— 99 Robertson. A. — 34 Robertson. R.— 99 Robir I.— 99 100 Rogers, P.— 100 Rolorad, 0—31, 100 Rominiecki, P.— 100 Rommfeldt, D. — 100 Ronsko, L. — 100 Ron 100 Roper, C— 100 Roscom. R.— 100 Rose. H.—IOO. 129 Rosellnsky, A.— 100 Rosenthal, J.— 100 Rosenthol, S. — 100 Rudolph, N. — 100, 163 Rudolph, R— 100, 181. 201 Rumph, D. — 100, 181 100 Russi Russo, C— 100 Rustod, G. — 100 Rutledge, S.— 100, 143 Ryon, S.— 31 Solcedo. B— 100. 110 Solemi, S. — 100 Solness, T.— 88, 100, 181. 196 196 Sonders. E— 100. 131. 213 Soterlie. J.— 100 Sauer. W.— 100 Soverien, K.— 100 Scommon. J. — 100 Scarborough, S. — 100 School. M— 100. 128 Schimming, L.— 100 Schley, S.— 100 Schmall, J.— 100. 129, 219 Schmidt, D— 100, 219 Schmidt, J.— 100, 210 Schnobel, J.— 100 Schockmon, C— 100 Schockmon, M— 100 Schoenbrun, J.— 100, 127 Schroeder, 8. — 100, 119, 160 Schroeder, J.— 100, 128, 163 Schroeder, P.— 34. 100 Schulti. D— too. 190 Schulti. D— 100. 190 Schulti. W.— 100. 127, 156, 21 Schu 100 Schwocho, 1—100, 162 Scoby. C— 100. 109. 127. 137 Scott, P.— 100, 219 100 Shodley. Shoible. A.— 100. 201 Shonkling, V.— 100 Sheffner. V — 33. 100. 163 Shelley. D.— 100 Shepord. J. — 100 Sheppard. T. — 100 Sherwood. G— 100 Sherwood, I.— 100. 110. 143 Shipley. R.— 100, 109 Sibley. D — 110, 127, 131. 21 ' Sides, C— 181, 196 101 197 h, C- 101 Smith. D.— 101. 201 Smith, C.— 101 Smith, )— 101, 132. 205 Smith, P.— 101. 143 Smoot, C. — 101 Snyder. C— 101 Solberg. B— 101 Salomon, 0.— 101. 182 Solomon, G— 101 Sootor, D. — 101 Souder, J. — 101 Sowder, S— 101, 210 Spoulding, E. — 101 Spurling, A. — 101 Squibb, A.— 101 Stoke, J— 101 Slondley, M — 101 Stonley. J. — 101 Stonton. T. — 101 Stopp. S— 101, 131 Storr, H.— 101 Stoyton, G.— 101 Vonoi. I.— 102 Wodiock, Wogn. Wogn, Wogn, . C— 102, 219 Steinbrink, A.-l Stephens I— 10 Ste ens, C.-101 Steven., I.— 101 Stevens, T.-101 Stidhom I.— 101 Stillwell D.— 34 Stilwell. J— 101 Stoddord . A.— 10 Storer, -101 Strouss. 1—101 Strode. S.— 101 Strong. W.— 101 J— 101 Studley. P.— 101 Sugden. R.— 101 Woldich mid , E — —102 Wolker. -102 Walter B- -102 Wolth.r p. —102 Wongl.r —102 Word. J — 02 Word, v.— 102 Worne. J- 102 Worner. A. -102 Wotson. S -102 Wotters s -102, R. -102 Webb, O.- 103 Webber I. -103 Summers, J.— 101 Summers, L. — 101 Sumner, G.— 101, 210 Sutto, P— 101, 132, 203, 205 Sutter, B.— 34, 101 Svitovsky, D.— 101, 109, 219 Swain, 0.- 101, 210 Swonson, R.— 101 Swegheimor, C— 101 Swift, S.— 101 Switzer, K.— 101 Syperdo, G— 101 Wendhof, 0.— 103 Wendl, M— 103 Wenli, A.— 103. 132. 145. 203. 204 Wesolotky. 0.— 103 Weiolosky. I.— 103 Wesselink. P.— 103. 109 West. F— 103. 182 West, -103 103 103. 109. 127. 132. 203. 204 Taylor, 0.— 101 Taylor. 0.-101. I Taylor. M. — 101 Teeter. N.— 101 Telonder. P.— 101 Thomos J— 102 Thomos 1—102 Thomps n. R— 102. 182 n. S— 102 H— 102. 210 Thornsbetry. J. — 102 Thornto . P.-102 Throshe , J.— 102 Tiffony. B.— 102, 129 Timm. K.— 102 Tingley 1—102 Tobler. C.-102 Tofield. T.— 102, 109, 134 Torres. t.-88, 102, 181. 2 Toupol. C— 102. Ill Tout. C —102 Towns. 0— 102 Trovl 102 Treece. G.— 102 TtigloH, W— 102 Tschonn. T— 102 Tunnell, J.— 102 Turk. G.— 102, 109, 121 Turner, J. — 102, 181, 205 Turney, C— 102, 127, 131 Turnipseed, P.— 102, 122 Tollle. W.— 102. 210 Ullery. R— 102. 181. 190 Ullom. B.— 102, 181. 196 White. J.— 103. 212. 219 White. R— 103. 181. 196 Whitney. 0— 103 Whitney. H — 103. 175. 18 Williomt. P.— 103 Willlomi. P.— 103. 182 Williomi. R— 103 Williams, S— 103 Wilson. P— 103 Wimb»ly, G— 103 Winlerberg, G— 103 Winters, 0—103 Wise, G— 103 Wii». J.— 103 Wiseman, 1—103 Wohlers, R.— 103 Woldridge, S— 103 WoK. G.— 103 Wood. 1—109, 219 Weodoll. M.— 127. 131 Woodman. J —103. 1)2. 20). 204 Woodson. R.— 103 Wright. H— 10) Wright. M.— 103 Wright. P.— 10). 143 Wright. -103 M. D— 103, , T— 103, 194 urek. A.— 103 m m

Suggestions in the Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) collection:

Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


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