Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 252
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1963 volume:
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IIM Illgiiq KNOW
VOLUME L JUNE 1963
DALE WESTBROOK KATHY BENNETT
Editor in C laief Associate Editor
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Throughout the 65 years that
Anaheim High School has existed,
much honor has been brought to
its campus by the success and
achievement of its students. At the
very basis of this success is a
unique SPIRIT which has devel-
oped through the decades and
which is found in every facet of
the school's life. This SPIRIT is
a combination of deep ,pride in
and loyalty to the school and its
traditions, devotion to high stand-
ards, courage in the face of chal-
lenge, and a burning enthusiasm,
zeal, and earnestness to accom-
plish worthwhile goals.
The EXPRESSION of this
feeling, which each year unites
the students and faculty at Ana-
heim, is found in the specific,
tangible accomplishments that are
realized by the individual, group,
and team. Academics, athletics,
music, forensics, drama, publica-
tions, and student government
each uses the SPIRIT in its own
way to provide valuable expe-
tience for its participants and to
set high ideals for future genera-
During the 1962-65 school year,
students at Anaheim inherited,
kept alive, and promoted this
SPIRIT in hopes that it would
continue to live as a motivating
force within the walls of their
A last look at the 26 year old pond . . .
181 arrivals and departures . . . A 24-minute lunch period makes things hectic
iee Memories Alive
To seniors leaving Anaheim
this year and to underclass-
men looking back on 1962-63,
these scenes, presenting dif-
ferent areas of the campus,
stimulate memories of busy,
event-filled years. Represent-
ing the old and traditional at
Anaheim is the well-known
iron fenced pond and statue
which will be replaced during
the 1963-64 school year by a
newer fountain. Representing
the new is the lunch area,
completed this year, with its
modern benches, landscaping,
and bulletin boards.
International pressures affect campus life. A
Waiting-A part of every student's life. . l
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Science, a subject of modern importance . .
The only silent campus corner
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Presenting a portion of the many
different fields of study offered at
AHS are these classroom scenes. Sci-
ence, English, and Senior Problems
are subjects taken by each student
sometime during his three years at
Anaheim, while art, music, and study
hall are a few of the electives offered.
An integral part of any classroom
situation is the teacher. Representing
the dedication and SPIRIT of Ana-
heim's faculty is Mrs. Faye Kern
Schultz. Mrs. Schultz graduated from
Anaheim High herself in 1918 and
began teaching here in 1922 making
this het 41st and final year. The com-
bination of knowledge, a searching
mind, patience, and the desire to help
each student achieve his best has
made Mrs. Schultz loved and re-
spected by all who have known her.
This dedicated teacher guidance
together with the finest and largest
selection of facilities a school could
offer, produced academics that truly
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Creative talents materialize . . .
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The Anaheim-Western victory bell rang in 12 football victories.
, fame wwf V
6? Org, i"Here we come Coliseum
U realized before 19,000 f
TH nmn LLY
Anaheim students this year had the
chance to express their SPIRIT to the
very fullest when the Colonist football
team, after securing the Sunset League
' title, traveled all the way to the 'AAAA'
division CIF finals and put forth an
earnest fight against Loyola High School.
Throughout the entire football season,
the student body supported their team
with record attendance at all games, en-
thusiastic pep-rallies and assemblies, and
clever pep signs and cards.
Also adding laurels to the Anaheim
name, this year's varsity basketball team
again brought home the league 'cham-
A new tradition created . . .
We're from Anaheim, cou1dn't be
Uur Expremon of .VPIRIT
Incorporating school and district
administrators, faculty, counselors,
special services, and student govern-
ment, the administration at Anaheim
High fostered SPIRIT through per-
sonal assistance to each student.
Teachers, above all, had the oppor-
tunity to encourage and promote in
each student a desire to learn and to
help the individual find himself, his
abilities, and his interests. Many fac-
ulty members and administrators took
on the added responsibility of a stu-
dent club, committee, or special ac-
tivity sponsorship in order to offer
personal assistance outside the class-
By expressing Anaheim's SPIRIT
themselves, members of administrag
tion acted as an example and an in-
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TOP PICTURE: Superintendent Paul W. Cook. BOTTOM PIC-
TURE: Superintendent Cook confers with vivacious secretary, Marie
It is a real pleasure to pay tribute here to the
record you have achieved and to express the
hope that you will long continue to bring honor
to your school. The spirit that has permeated
the Blue and Gold's myriad achievements in
every area of school endeavor has long been
widely recognized throughout Southern Cali
fornia, to say nothing of your Sunset League
rivals. It is that spirit-the joint attitudes of
students and graduates-that is refleced in your
athletic prowess, your line student government
your merit scholars, your outstanding marching
band and drill team, and a host of others. May it
continue to find expression in your competence
as graduates and in the efforts of those who fol
Paul NW. Cook, Superintendent
600K and lllllllll
Preparing to begin a Thursday night AUHS Board meet- Terry, president, Ben Schroeder, Dr Kenneth Heuler
ing are board members Royal C. Martin, Raymond B. and Williain Almond.
Virtually unknown are the live mem-
bers of the school board who have
helped greatly the success of AHS. The
board members work many long, pay-
less hours every Thursday night effici-
ently setting policies for five high
schools and ten junior high schools. The
results of their efforts have proved their
capabilities, They have made the Ana-
heim Union High School District one of
the most successful in the state.
Some of the matters discussed in the
past year include administrative policies,
employment, expansion, and financial
Principal s Fir t
Year S eeessful
This Annual is an expression of the spirit of
Anaheim High School, produced in a form
which will constantly recall the activities,
achievements, and memories of this very im-
portant period of time in students' lives. The
spirit one expresses shows in many ways and is
a most revealing thing, even in such little
things as the expression on one's face while
sitting in class or walking down the hall, and
friendliness in meeting people or in loudly and
loyally supporting a team. It can show an at-
titude of success or failure, determination, calm-
ness, ever indicating one's innermost feelings.
In much the same way as an individual is
judged by the way his spirit shows, a school is
also judged by the spirit expressed, and the at-
titude manifested by its students, whether at
school, at home, or in the community.
The students of Anaheim are fortunate in
having so many opportunities for study, ac-
tivity, development, and for expression of their
fine spirit. May the seniors of 1965 long remem-
ber their alma mater and establish in their own
lives high standards of action, and show appre-
ciation of the privilege of living in a country
where freedom to express spirit is an under-
TOP PICTURE: Principal Chester R. Shirk having a
friendly chat on the telephone. BOTTOM PICTURE:
Ever-helpful Bernice Wentwtirth assists Principal
Serve First Year
r . gn X
Moving up from the post of attendance counselor,
well-liked James McNamara served his first year as
boys' vice-principal. Due to the district expansion
program and the retirement of last year's principal
McNamara is the only top level administrator re-
maining from last year.
Male discipline was the major responsibility of
the boys' vice-principal, but his duties entailed far
more than that one aspect. Campus supervision,
parent conferences, classroom visitation, the study
of curriculum revision, and the improvement of in-
struction were all part of the dean's daily routine.
Mr. McNamara also worked to improve the rela-
tionships between home and school and planned fire
and civil defense drills.
MISS DANA CHRISTESEN
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Cooperation, friendliness, and harmony on the
campus were three reasons Why Miss Dana Christen-
sen liked Anaheim High School. According to her,
a friendly and well-groomed campus has helped to
make AHS a great school. Miss Christensen states
that the high standards and traditions at Anahi dur-
ing '62-'63 helped bring forth a better teacher-stu-
dent relationship as well as inspiring 'a more spirited
student body. Her personal conferences kept her in
close contact with the immediate needs of all Connies.
Although her major activity was establishing girls'
discipline, Miss Christensen had many more jobs in-
cluding setting up the entire school's daily schedule.
She was also Girls' League sponsor, dress board
adviser, and was in charge of the oHice staff.
ounselors, Social tudies
Teachers Plan For Future
During the three years that most
students spend at AHS they meet
new friends, study under many
teachers, and participate in various
activities, yet one thing remains
constant - their counselors. The
counselors administered a variety of
tests that were helpful in planning
for future occupations. Their aim
was that every student would at-
tain maximum potential. Their
concern, help, and understanding
in the forms of programming, per-
sonal advice, help with college
preparations, or short sessions of
just plain talk were appreciated by
MISS VIRGINIA HUFF
MRS. PAULINE COTA
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MRS. MARIE KEELER
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B.S.-Murray State Teach-
ers, College, U.S. history,
12 years at AHS, Junior
WILLIAM BELL, JR.
M.S. - Henderson State
Teachers' College, U.S. his-
tory, 2 years at AHS, Key
A.B. - Long Beach State
College, U.S. history, Ath-
letics, 1 year at AHS, JV
JACK L. JEPPESEN
M.A. - Long Beach State
College, Senior Problems,
World Geography, 2 years
at AHS, Veritas sponsor.
Among the most important classes of-
Films were one of the methods used in teaching
fered at AHS were those dealing with the
social sciences. U.S. history, required of
juniors, dealt with the development of
our country. American government, a
one-semester senior course, gave knowl-
edge of governmental and political prac-
tices, while senior problems appealed to
those whose interests lay in group rela-
tions, personalities, and society. To those
with individual interests world history,
international relations, current affairs,
and geography were offered.
JAN KARL RATLIFF MRS. PAYE KERN L. JOHN TONTI BILL WILLIAMSON
M.A.-University of Michi- SCHULZ B.A.--Indiana University, A.B. - Fresno State Col
gan, U. S. history, Senior M.A. - University of U.S. history, 7 years at lege, Senior Problems, In
Problems, l year at AHS. Southern California, Senior AI-IS. ternational Relations, Eco
Problems, 41 years at AHS,
Usherettes sponsor, Ana-
nomics, 2 years at AHS,
Senior class sponsor.
LAURENCE P. DECKER
M.A.-Huron College, U.S.
history, Chairman of Social
Studies department, 8 years
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De MRS. LOUISE BOOTH Miss BETTY AMES
B.S. - Indiana State Uni- BROWN
versity, English, 15 years at B.S.-T-Chico State College,
Pupil Creati ity
English, Speech, 1 year at
AHS, NFL sponsor.
MRS. AILENE STANLEY DOUGLAS MISS DORA GENE
CARPENTER A.B. - Long Beach State GOLDER
M.A.-Michigan State Uni- College, English, 1 year at A.B.-University of Colo-
versity, Resource teacher AHS, Anaheim graduate. rado, English, 33 years at
for the partially sighted AHS, Sub Debs sponsor.
and blind, 1 year at AHS.
GLENN A. HEYNE VERNON D. JONES MRS. JO CAROLYN
M.S. - University of Ne- A.B. - University of Cali- KENT
braska, English, Physical fornia at Los Angeles, Eng- M.A. - Arkansas College,
Education, Tennis coach, 7 lish, 7 years at AHS. English, Girls' League
years at AHS. sponsor, 5 years at AHS.
MRS. BLANCHE GORE
A.B. - University of Cali-
fornia at Los Angeles, Li-
brarian, Library Practice, 1
year at AHS.
MRS. CATHRYN KUHN
M.S. - University of
North Dakota, English, 4
years at AHS, NFL-Roto-
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RICHARD LOVEGREN MRS, KATHLEEN MRS. BETTE M. MLIMS LARRY W. QUILLE MRS. MARION L.
M.S.-University of North MILLER M.S, - Jacks0nville,7Staie B.S. - University of Ore- TOMPKINS
Dakota, English, 2 years at B,E,--University of Toledo, College, Math, English, 1 gon, journalism, English B.S. - University of Cali-
AHS, Pep Club sponsor,
Yell and songleader ad-
English, 1 year at AHS, Year at 'il' tgp
f' ' '
Sophomore class sponsor.
MU ffl '
W . Cru VVL
11 years at AHS, "Coloni
ist", "Anoranco" adviser,
Under department head Fred
Myers, the 'English department at
AHS offered students an opportun-
ity to experience all facets of learn-
ing in our native tongue. Required
of all juniors and sophomores were
English II and III, both college
preparatory and non-college pre-
paratory classes were taught. For
those who wished to specialize,
theater arts, journalism, speech and
public speaking, modern literature,
often referred to as English IV,
and reading improvement were of-
fered. The Colony library, which
boasted some 12,000 volumes, pro-
vided an ample source of reference
fornia at Los Angeles,
Drama, English, 3 years at
AHS, Thespians sponsor,
Play director, Anaheim
M.A. - Chapman College,
English, Chairman of Eng-
lish department, 5 years at
AHS, Yell and songleader
adviser, Pep Club sponsor,
Sophomore class sponsor.
for the entire English department.
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- MRS. MARY O V LL MISS CAROL YOSHIDA
WILLI E.D.B. - University of
M.A. - Long Beach State Hawaii, English, 1 year at
College, English, 2 years AHS, Sub Debs sponsor.
at AHS, Colonial Coeds
Paperback books were made available to students
in the library.
G. DOUGLAS ALLAN
B.S.-University of South-
ern California, Drafting, 11
years at AHS, Anaheim
B.V.E.-University of Cali-
fornia at Los Angeles,
Automotives, 2 years at
AHS, Colonist Knights
JAMES CRAIG THOMAS DARDARIAN
M.S. - Arkansas State B.S. - Wayne University,
Teachers' College, Elec- Machine Shop, 7 years at
tronics, 3 years at AHS, AHS, Machinist, Bowling
Radio Club sponsor. Clubs sponsor,
N UAGE F0 TERS CULT RE,
HOMEMAKI G, SHOPS F LFILLi
A I HEIM STUDE T l EED
The Industrial Arts department of-
fered both pre-college and vocational
training courses. Those who desired a
job following graduation were given
training and experience in such skills
as auto mechanics, print shop, metal,
and wood shops. Pupils learned the
use of machines employed in their
specific vocational field and com-
pleted projects of their own. College-
bound students found mechanical
drawing and electronics useful.,
M.A. - Long Beach State
College, Wood Techno-
logy, 15 years at AHS,
Chairman of Industrial Arts
Douglas Allan taught drafting, one of the
many courses in Industrial Arts offered at
M.S. - Stout Institute,
Metal Technology, Math,
10 years at AHS, Anaheim
LLOYD S. ROSS
B.V.E.--University of Cali-
fornia at Los Angeles,
Printshop, 33 years at AHS
"Anoranco" printers' ad
FRANK J. VINEYARD
B.A. - Long Beach State
College, Drafting, Automo-
tives, 3 years at AHS,
Colonist Knights sponsor.
Very important is
the need for communi-
cation with and un-
derstanding of peo-
ples of other cultures
and languages. AHS
met the challenge by
offering four years
training in French,
German, Latin, and
for reading literary,
scientific, and profes-
sional articles were de-
veloped in each re-
Providing ear training
and help with oral ex-
pression were the
newly installed lan-
GENE K. HENDERSON
A.B. - Ohio University,
French, Spanish, 5 years at
AHS, French Club sponsor.
MRS. BARBARA R.
B.S.-University of Utah,
Homemaking, Home Arts,
14 years at AHS, Chair-
man of Homemaking de
partment, Future Home
Practical training for later life was
given in the Homemaking Department
in such classes as home management,
self-improvement, chefs' class, culinary
arts, clothing, foods, and general home-
making. Extensive facilities were avail-
able to students in modern, up-to-date
MRS. BARBARA C.
B.S. - Purdue University,
Homemaking, Chefs' class,
1 year at AHS, Servettes,
Red Cross Committee
ALLEN L. BROWNING
A.B. - Long Beach State
College, Spanish, 1 year at
MISS SHIRLEY SADLER
A.B.-University fo Cali-
fornia at Berkeley, Ger-
man, French, 2 years at
AHS, German, Russian
JAMES D. EDWARDS
M.A.-University of Cali-
fornia at Los Angeles,
Spanish, 7 years at AHS,
Spanish Club sponsor.
MRS. AGNES SELLERS
A.B. - Goucher College,
French, Spanish, 1 year at
AHS, French Club sponsor.
M.A. - University of
Alabama, Spanish, 5 years
at AHS, Spanish Club,
WILLIAM F. DALY
M.A. - Merrimack Col-
lege, Latin, English, Chair-
man of Language depart-
ment, 6 years at AHS
Latin, AFS Club sponsorl
A.B. - California College
of Arts and Crafts, Art,
Chairman of Art depart-
ment, ll years at AHS.
M.S. - University of Ari-
zona, English, Photogra-
phy, '1 year at AHS,
AQ lik .
MISS SHIRLEY A.
B.S. -- University of Red-
lands, Art, Ceramics, 1
year at AHS, Sub Debs
BS Universit of Cali
. . - y -
fornia at Los Angeles,
Girls' Physical Education
Chairman of Girls' P.E. de:
partment, 27 years at AHS
C. A. VANHOOREBEKE
M.S.-Arizona State Uni-
versity, Boys' Physical Edu-
cation, Chairman of Boys'
P.E. department, 13 years
at AHS, Varsity football
MRS. DOROTHY G.
B.S.-University of Illinois,
Girls' Physical Education,
6 years at AHS, Girls' ten-
nis team coach.
RONALD L. AMSTER
B.S.-Florida State Univer-
sity, Boys' Physical Educa-
tion, 3 years at AHS, Gym-
MRS. JOAN FEE
B.S.-University of Kansas.
Girls' Physical Education,
6 years at AHS, GAA ad-
B.S. - University of Cali-
fornia at Santa Barbara,
Boys' Physical Education, 9
years at AHS, JV basket-
MRS. MARILYN PAUL
B.S.-University of South-
ern California, Girls' Phy-
sical Education, 5 years at
AHS, GAA adviser.
M.S.-Colorado State Uni-
versity, Chairman of weight
development program, 5
years at AHS, Assistant
. 1 t L.
LEFT: Accomplished projects were exhibited in
the art room showcase. TOP: Carey Gibbs con-
ducts an ardent singing group.
MRS. FRA CES E.
B.S.-San jose State Col-
lege, Girls' Physical Edu-
cation, 3 years at AHS,
Drill Team instructor.
ROBERT H. HAGER
M.S.-University of South-
ern California, Boys' Phy-
sical Education, Health
Science, 8 years at AHS, C
football, Track coach, Var-
sity A Club sponsor.
MRS. DIANE D.
B.S. - Oregon State Uni-
versity, Girls' Physical Ed-
ucation, 3 years at AHS,
GAA adviser, Girls' swim
B.S. - Pepperdine College,
Boys' Physical Education, 7
years at AHS, Varsity bas-
ketball coach, Varsity A
Club sponsor, Anaheim
TED A. CLARK
B.S.-Missouri Valley Col-
lege, Instrumental Music,
Band, 1 year at AHS, Moz-
art Club sponsor.
CAREY L. GIBBS
Vocal Music, Chairman of
Music Department,4 years
at AHS, Mozart Club spon-
rt, Music, Physical Ed.
ffer Students Varied,
M.S. - Whittier College,
Boys' Physical Education,
18 years at AHS, Varsity
baseball coach, Anaheim
The art department offered training in
the fundamentals of art crafts, commercial
art, photography, drawing, and painting.
This department added "spice" to many
an individual's schedule.
The music department offered every
student a wide variety of musical exper-
iences. For those who enjoyed actual par-
ticipation, Mozart, A Cappella, and the
marching and concert bands were open,
along with many other groups, both vocal
and instrumental. For those with individ-
ual interests, harmony, music history, and
music appreciation were offered.
Six semesters of physical education were
required of each student with a variety of
games being taught. Besides inter-school
athletics, such courses as GAA, adaptives,
and drill team were available. Vigorous
conditioning programs were conducted for
the purpose of promoting physical fitness.
Highly skilled athletes were given the
chance to develop their fullest potential
through such sports as football, basketball,
baseball, track, cross country, swimming,
waterpolo, Wrestling, gymnastics, golf,
tennis, volleyball, badmiton, archery, and
In Driver Ed.,
ROY F. BROWN
BARRINGTON B.S. - Los Angeles State
B.S.-Auburn University, College, Driver Education,
Health Science, Math. 1 Health Science, 7 years at
year at AHS, Assistant AHS.
B.S. - Occidental College,
Driver Education, Athle-
tics, 2 years at AHS, Assist-
ant track coach.
RICHARD KAYWOOD THOMAS A. DANLEY HAROLD T.
Ed.D, - Columbia Univer- M.S. - Long Beach State FRANKLIN
sity, Driver Education, College, Driver Education, M.S.-University of Cali-
Health Science, Chairman 2 years at AHS, B basket- fornia at Berkeley, Driver
of Health and Driver Edu- ball coach. Education, 1 year at AHS.
cation department, 7 years
JOHN R. LEE MISS ELIZABETH WILLIAM MILLER
A.B.-Fresno State College, MELBY B.S. - Long Beach State
Health Science, Math, Phy- B.S.-Minot State Teach- College, Driver Education,
sical Education 5 ears at ers' Colle e Driver Edu-
, Y 3 ,
AHS. cation, 4 years at AHS.
Physical Education, 1 year
at AI-IS, Anaheim grad-
B.S. - Arizona State Uni-
versity, Driver Education,
Health Science, Physical
Education, 3 years at AHS,
MRS. ELIZABEH WEBB
Public Health Works -
Loyola of Chicago, School
nurse, 15 years at AHS,
Future Nurses' sponsor.
CHARLES DEE COX
M.S.-University of Idaho,
Typing, 10 years at AHS,
MRS. ROBERTA K.
B.S. -- Southwestern State
College, Shorthand, Typ-
ing, 6 years at AI-IS, FBLA
CARL F. CRANE
M.A. - University of
Southern California, Busi-
ness, Bookkeeping, 4 years
at AHS, Audio-visual ad-
SAMUEL H. GOSNEY
B.S.-University of South-
ern California, Merchan-
dising, Bookkeeping, 7
years at AHS, Student
KEAN L. FARRER
B.S. - Long Beach State
College, Business, Book-
keeping, 4 years at AHS,
Law Explorer Post adviser.
HAROLD J. JACHIMSKI
M.A. - Western Michigan
College of Education, Busi-
ness, Typing, 7 years at
Required of all sophomores
l Behind-the-wheel training in driver educa-
tion contributed to the class.
for high school graduation
were driver education and
health science. Driver educa-
tion courses stressed safety
and caution. By' meeting cer-
tain standards students were
free to take the driver train-
ing phase of the program,
actual automobile driving in
various traffic situations.
Health science was designed
to meet the changing health
needs and interests of high
school students. It placed em-
phasis upon all aspects of
health that best contributed
to improvement of personal
and community health.
M.A. - Columbia Univer-
sity, Typing, Chairman 'of
Business department, 15
years at AHS, Chairman of
admissions to athletic
Training for the future was the key-
note of the business department.
Through its many courses, ranging from
shorthand and typing to specialized fields
such as retail merchandising, business
law, and business machines, the depart-
ment prepared many students for direct
entry into the complex business world.
Training was also provided in the form
of clerking, bookkeeping, stenography,
selling, business correspondence, and sec-
retarial Work. '
Carl Crane advises a pupil as to the use of a
Fulfilling either graduation or col-
lege entrance requirements, a wide
variety of scientific courses were
offered to all students. Such courses as
life-physical science, biology, chemis-
try, and physics were available. Excel-
lent lab facilities made all classes
more enjoyable and facilitated the
learning processes. A special experi-
mental class, Chem Study, was given
in the field of chemistry, it concen-
trated on laboratory work and appli-
cation of principles learned in that
Colonists were afforded ample opportunities to perform experiments in the many
JOSEPH L. CARTER
M.A.-University of Colo-
rado, Chemistry, Chairman
of Science department, 7
years at AHS, Zeta Sigma
In odern Era
CM gj ri J
In lf. . f C1
7' ,f N , 7
J if W
,fy , Off PAUL GILLEY JOHN L. HAMMEN
' ' B.S. - University of Bris- M.A. - University of Red-
0 , W , tol, England, Life Science, lands, Biology, Physical
,L X1 Q A ji! Biology, 1 year at AHS, Science, 3 years at AHS,
S ' British Exchange teacher. Zeta Sigma sponsor.
f A '
PAUL M. BAJEMA
B.S. - University of Cali- B.S. - Western Washing-
fornia at Los Angeles, Bio- ton College, Physical Sci-
logy, Algebra, 15 years at ence, Chemistry, 3 years at
AHS, Quo Vadis sponsor. AHS, Zeta Sigma sponsor.
ROBERT L. MCMAHON
M.S. - Colorado State
Teachers' College, Biology,
Life Science, 5 years at
AHS, Zeta Sigma sponsor.
WILLIAM B. ROWLEY
M.S.-University of Wash-
ington, Physics, Algebra, 8
years at AHS, Zeta Sigma
1... W-V. :',l
Warren McCauley explains an algebra problem
to his class.
C. DOUGLAS EARL LELAND O. HANSON
Chapman College, BS -North Dakota State
M.S. . .
Math, Physical Education, University, Algebra, Math,
at AHS, Water 14 years at AHS, Colonist
Polo, Swim team coach, Knights sponsor.
Mathematics, required not only for
college entrance but for success in
many endeavors, was available in all
its varieties at AHS. For those who
desired only a background in the sub-
ject such courses as basic mathematics
and first year algebra were offered,
while college-bound students studied
plane geometry, advanced algebra,
trigonometry, and analytical geome-
try. By inserting new materials into
its more traditional courses, the Ana-
heim mathematics department, under
the direction of Miss Marjorie Pibel,
informed students of new develop-
ments while providing them with the
necessary fundamentals of math-the
oldest and youngest science.
MISS MARJORIE PIBEL
A.B. - Occidental College,
Chairman of Math depart-
ment, 29 years at AHS, Fu-
ture Teachers' Club spon-
SPOrlS0r- sor, Anaheim graduate.
MARTIN L. HICKS ROBERT A. WARREN D. DONOVAN MORRISON WILLIAM B. SMITH
M.A.-University of Den- MALLENDER MCCAULEY M.S. - Whittier College, M.A. - Peabody College,
ver, Geometry, 5 years at M.A. - Long Beach State B.S. - Kansas State Uni- Math, 3 years at AHS, JV Geometry, Algebra, 10
football coach. years at AHS.
AHS, C football, B basket- College, Geometry, Alge- versity, Geometry, Alge-
ball coach. bra, 7 years at AI-IS. bra, 5 years at AHS.
Paul Frank, Student Body president, with his well
rounded knowledge of campus life, proved an unbiased
chief of the '62-'65 Anaheim student body. Public re-
lations between students and faculty as well as be-
tween school and community kept him in a constant
state of business. Besides his regular duties of presid-
ing over all student cabinet meetings, coordinating
the jobs of cabinet members, and leading school as-
semblies, he was a representative to the California
Association of Student Councils and member of the
Intra-District Council. He also attended an annual
seminar on the subject of Easter Week Problems held
in Newport Beach.
to High Goal
Student government can be purposeful, or it can
be meaningless, the key to the ideal situation lies in
the assumption of individual responsibility-the
most important ingredient for success in any form of
government, whether it be of local or national
scope. At Anaheim High, student government is not
only the medium through which views and opinions
may be presented to the administration of the school,
but more important, it is a vehicle for the further
education of its participants, teaching the valuable
lessons of responsibility and leadership.
In keeping with past tradition, the 11-member
student cabinet found itself in what seemed a con-
stant state of controversy while attempting to ad-
minister supposedly routine campus legislation.
Cabinet's varied accomplishments for '62-'65 in-
cluded intiation of daily lunch-time meetings, pre-
paration of the student body budget, supervision of
student body card sales, sponsorship of the Service
Point Banquet, and supervision of student body
elections. In addition, cabinet sponsored the newly-
created Frank Kellogg Scholarship Fund, drew up
plans and completed the ground work for a fountain
which will replace the old pond, helped in the crea-
tion of the Intra-District Council where student
leaders of Anaheim, Western, Savanna, and Mag-
nolia met to discuss mutual problems, sponsored the
year's many assemblies, including Korla Pandit, the
Town Criers, and the USC Concert Band, and took
charge of the year's first dance, "The Keep Off The
Grass, Pick Up The Trash Mash".
A L I
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Doug Daniels, Colonist Club presi-
dent, strived to reactivate the previ-
ously idle all-male organization.
Forming a cabinet made up of two
representatives from each grade level,
Doug worked to involve the group in
as many beneficial activities as pos-
sible. Among these were arranging top
Bight assemblies as well as assisting in
the revision of the handbook.
ONE OF TOP
Capable Charla Hindley, Girls'
League president, concentrated on all
events sponsored by this all-girl or-
ganization which traditionally includes
every girl on campus. Her responsibil-
ities included heading Homecoming
preparations, organizing GL assem-
blies, and actively attending all stu-
dent cabinet meetings, as well as
chairing Girls' League Cabinet.
Witli one of the best noses for news
that the Anoranco has seen for a long
time, Kirk Hanen, Anoranco Repre-
sentative, kept the student body well
informed as to the activities of the
student cabinet. Kirk took charge of
student body publicity as well as be-
ing responsible for the newly installed
bulletin boards which he kept up-to-
Receiving the largest number of yell
leader votes cast, Janet Kier repre-
sented student interests as Commis-
sioner of Pep. Although not a voting
member, she took much personal in-
terest in all deliberations the group
made. janet, who automatically was
Pep Club president, used her cabinet
position to help promote school spirit
on the administrative level.
During the year, Miles Brakke per-
formed his duty of coordinating goals
and programs of students and admin-
istration-a vital rapport between two
campus spheres. Furnishing guidance
in the vast realm of student activities,
Mr. Brakke included in his prograill,
advising the Student Cabinet, Safety
and Welfare committee, and Inter
. ff I, -d
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STUDENT COUNCIL - TOP ROW: D. Disbennet, M. Waldman,
L. Pagano, L. Cannedy, R. Navarrette, K. McPhail, E. Craig, P.
Williams, S. Hanlon, M. Freiss, V. Pewthers, and K. Larson. SECOND
ROW: R. Carrillo, G. Cervantes, D. Laster, R. Bush, R. Walker, W.
Harpole, A. Rincon, C. janzow, D. Schmidt, C. Graham, L, Gogerty,
T DE T COUNCIL
iorks For Anahfs Benefit
and j. johnson. THIRD ROW: P. Buis, B. Schroeder, S. Peter, N.
Smith, j. Williams, P. Kelly, j. Adams. P. Vandenberg, J. Schroeder,
L. Serrani, and T. Mattingly. FOURTH ROW: S. Koff, P. Andrews,
G. Hoeppner, C. Kolodzcske, C. Little, C. Davis, J. Navarette, D.
Morales, II. Witte, and D. Clayton.
Student Council met every
other Wednesday during ac-
tivity period with students
representing each Senior
Problems, U.S. History, and
sophomore English class. Each
class elected its own represen-
tative. Following each council
Working diligently for the
benefit of all students on the
Anaheim campus was the '62-
'65 Student Council. These
students worked actively all
year keeping the high stan-
dard of student government
for which Anaheim is well-
meeting the representative re-
ported to his class the activ-
ities of the group.
This past year, being differ-
ent from previous years, the
council was active in different
facets of campus life. Its
major contributions to the
school were the appropriation
at - l, XX 0
FIFTH ROW: M. Balmages, D. Jones, S. Haskell, R. Westforth, J.
Raxlsback, N. Pecllar, S. Ishimaru, J. Scott, and B. jacobel. BOTTOM
ROW: D. Koerner, P. Heybrock, R. Post, J. McNamara, T. Salness,
M. Hutchison, D. Ford, ancl J. Dena.
of 356,000 student body funds
for campus beautification, the
raising of victory flags in the
patio area, and the suggested
revision of the student body
According to the Constitu-
tion, the vice president of the
student body is automatically
president of student council.
He works hand-in-hand with
the boys? vice-principal, ad-
viser to the council. The other
officers are elected within the
groupg these are vice presi-
dent, secretary, and sergeant-
STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS-TOP ROW: Marty Hutchison,
vice president: Jim Dena, sergeant-at-armsg and Diane Ford, secretary
BOTTOM ROW: Ty Salness, presidentg and james McNamara, adviser
.4 --.- Q- --gr-F----ffv-51
EXEC TIVE COMMITTEE
Represent Class Ideas
Led by the class officers and
Bill Williamson, class adviser,
the Senior Executive Commit-
tee planned all the activities
of AHS seniors. The members
were elected from each senior
problems class so that each
senior could voice his ideas
through an elected represen-
The committee scheduled
dances, planned Grad Night,
bought the class gift, spon-
sored Bermuda Day and the
class play, and designed the
first Sweetheart Ball which
was held in February.
juniors were well repre-
SENIOR EXECUTIVE-TOP'ROW: C. Hickman, M. Kim-
mich, B. Gabbard, and M. Miller. SECOND ROW: V.
Robinson, B. Taylor, R. Lopez, L. Koleto, H. Whitney, and
sented by their committee
members elected from each
U.S. History class. The com-
mittee was advised by Greg
Beale and led by the class
Traditionally the juniors
are one of the most active
classes on campus. Their main
goal, which was to present the
junior-Senior Prom, was a
major headache in itself, but
the committee found time to
choose a class ring and spon-
sor dances as well, they also
sponsored the all-school play
held in March.
Sponsoring Sophomore Fun
Night was the main objective
of the Sophomore Executive
Committee. Its members were
elected from each sophomore
English class and were led by
the class officers and the class
adviser, Fred Myers.
Since the sophomores were
new to high school life, orien-
tation to student government
was another purpose of the
Executive Committee. They
learned how to develop their
own projects through contact
with junior and senior class
T. Hutton. THIRD ROW: D. Dora, S. Sowder, F. DeFalco,
j. Heinrichs, and B. McWalters, BOTTOM ROW: L. Tor-
res, J. McHenry, M. Fisher, and D. Branchaud.
.JUNIOR EXECUTIVE-TOP ROW: C. Cano, B.
Mark, G. Miller, j. Hurst, K. Stephens, and j. Wut-
kins. SECOND ROW: V. Pewrhers, O. Ahumnda, J.
Estrada, D. Porter, B. Wines, li. DeVos, and j. Achor.
SOPHOMORE EXECUTIVE-TOP ROW: C. Ken-
nedy, R. Dzxvini, G. Pharris, and S. Turner. SECOND
ROW: H. Cronin, S. Ervin, S. Turner, P. Franco, P.
THIRD ROW: G. Gollenger, A. Shiners, M. Fricker,
P. Pina, C. Shearer, J. Peterson, and J. Reagan. BOT-
TOM ROXV: B. Buis, C. Gay, J. Wilson, P. Pebley,
S. Elliott, and M. Shirk.
Kiphut, and D. Guyton. BOTTOM ROXV: M. Mahin-
ney, M. Mitchell, K. Janzow, and J. Salness.
lf ' J
K.. ' .'
ampus Aid Work
For Student Welfare
Left? 1 1 we e e
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OFIECE PERSONNEL-Elsie Parslow, Dorothea I-Iejnn, Margie Fnckiner, Bette Wisby, Khris Wiley' and Edna
LIBRARY PERSONNEL-Alta Isbell, Blanche Gore, and Bemndine Ross.
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BUS DRIVERS-Natalie Wfoloson, Jeannette Merriss, Cliff Wright, Lila Smith, june Hubboard, Deb Kelly
Carol Smith, and Eunice Weiss.
Enlightening the atmosphere in the
main office were six ladies who handled
the secretarial aspect of the school. Their
jobs ranged from assisting the attendance
counselor and vice-principals to helping
with the student budget and planning the
daily schedule. The staff also handled
tardies and absences.
Every day many books were checked
out of the school library. This procedure
was handled efhciently by three librar-
ians. They kept the shelves neat and
clean and well stocked with currently
popular books. They were also in charge
Connies and Clems used in school work.
Many students arrived at and left
from AHS via the buses. This mode of
transportation was handled by eight
cheerful bus drivers. If it were not for
their services many Colonists would have
found getting to school a tiresome task.
Lunch time presented many problems
to fourteen women who worked in the
cafeteria. They were faced with the duty
of feeding nutritious meals to hundreds
of hungry students in a short period of
timeg they handled that task with great
ease and poise.
N opinion scuoo
of all textbooks and paper-bounds that
CAFETERIA LADIES-G. Ricker, M. Bauer, E. Kerns, H. Loard, G. Hamilton, S. Nakayama, G. Goss, H. Bris-
co, M, Hood, G. Dennison, N. Hardy, E. Knuclsen, M. Kleinworth, and M. Kimmich.
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' c "' t this is H f is it .Lac - .. marie i
Um' Expression of SPIRIT
Even with an enrollment exceed-
ing 2000, Anaheim High provided
each student the opportunity to ex-
press his SPIRIT individually. Wheth-
er it was in class participation or extra
projects, each pupil had a chance to
work to the best of his ability due to
the wide selection of courses, first-
class facilities, and guidance from a
Also connected with Student Body
was the SPIRIT expressed among the
three classes: sophomore, junior, and
senior. Every student not only had a
pride in Anaheim as a whole but also
a personal identification with his
class. The continued customs of buy-
in class rings producing junior and
Senior class plays, and excusing sen-I
iors first in assemblies kept the tradi-
tional side of Anaheim's SPIRIT
alive. f g
e JEANNIE CANTRELL
. Senior Section
i Senior Section
S 0 pbomore Section
. QE 1
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
LOUIS TORRES, president, presided over senior execu-
tive meetings, represented AHS at interdistrict cabinet
meetings, and coordinated governmental functions of the
JANE MCHENRY, secretary, recorded minutes of senior
executive committee and all other committee meetings, and
coordinated activities of the senior class.
DENNIS BRANCHAUD, treasurer, recorded and provid-
ed for disbursment of class funds, gave statements of finan-
cial status to class and exercised over-all control and re-
sponsibility for class budget.
MARK FISHER, vice presidentg presided in the absence of
the president, and assisted the president in various duties
E IQ Displayed Enthusiasm Durin
Senior Class Adviser
Final Year at naheim High
Spirited seniors proved themselves the
most enthusiastic class in all their en-
deavors throughout the three years at
Anahi. Class officers, adviser, and Senior
Executive Committee worked together to
bring this year's seniors a year they will
always remember as they go forward into
a new and challenging world.
A new tradition for coming years was
set by the class of '63, as they sponsored
the first annual Sweetheart Ball, along
with two post-game dances. Also spon-
sored by the class of '63 was the highly
successful Senior Play, "The Man Who
Came To Dinner".
Trying to hold on to every day, the sen-
iors finally came to the realization that
their high school days were numbered.
Senior Fun Night was held late in March,
with only seniors in attendance. Announce-
ments were ordered, Caps and Gowns
measured, and all too soon came Senior
Week. junior-Senior games were played,
Senior Breakfast was enjoyed by all, and
baccalaureate was held with the three
other high schools in the district. Then
came the final step, graduation.
The end of three prosperous years was
over with many mixed emotions, tears for
the memories, and joy and pride at grad-
uating from the "The School of Cham-
pions," Anaheim High.
A Cappella, 2 years
Mozart Club, 2 years
Machine Shop Major
Sr. Exec., Hon. Soc.
B, Var. Football
Knights, Math Major
AFS Pres., Key Club
Treas., Tennis, 3 yrs.
Annual, English Mjr.
Ill-5.1.31 ITA ALQUZQ
Spanish Club V.P.
Eng., Math Mjrs.
Wood Shop Major
MBQ... - ,Sas . H,
SHARKON HEAIHER BADGER ELAINE BAKER JOAN ELEANOR
Inter-Club Council Coed, Hon. Soc. Pep Club BAKER
GAA, 3 yrs., Pres. GAA, Pep Club Business Major Colonial Coeds
English Major Science, Math Mjrs. English Major Pep Club
NORMA BAN EY
Machinist Club Pres.
Bowling Club Pres.
A Cappella Choir
Var. Manager, 3 yrs.
. BEALE NEAL BEESON SUSAN BELISLE
Water Polo Math Major Girls' League Transfer Student
Swimming Science Minor English Major Music, Chorus, Band
Math, Language Mjrs. Wood Shop Major Homemaking Minor Language Major
KATHY BOB BENSON SHERRY BENSON MARY BERGERON
Assoc. Annual Ed. Football FHA Treas., Thespians Advanced Glee
Gold Seal Bearer Bookkeeping Major Spanish Club Pep Club, Drama
Coeds, S 84 W, ICC Science Major English, Math Majors Minor, Eng. Mjr.
DON MARTIN BLAKE
Council English, Band, Mozart Club
GAA, Pep Club, Y Arts Majors Math Major
Science, Eng. Mjrs. Science Majors Music Major
KENNETH BOCK V DARLE BOOTHE
Auto Shop Major Girls' Glee Machinist Club
English Major Y Club, English, Machine Shop Major
Math Major Spanish Major Math Major
1.24 , , , 41
Knights Pres., jr.
Exec., Var. Football
ICC, English Mjr.
Tennis Team, GAA
English, Art Mjrs.
DAVID R. BRANCHAUD
Annual: Math, English
DENNIS BRANCHAUD WILLIAM BRANT DENNIS L. BRESS TERRY BRIDGES
Sr. Class Treasurer Football English Major Football 2 yrs
Var. Football, 2 yrs. Math Major Math Major Math Major
English, Math Major Music Major Metal Tech. Major Science Major
BETTY BROWN MARJORIE BROWNING SI-IERRY BROYLES PAUL BRUCE
Banner Carrier Colonial Coeds, GAA Y u , P
Stu. Council, 2 yrs. Safety 6: Welfare English Major Football Basketball
Sub Debs, Bus. Major Pep Club, Math Major Math Major Mgr Baseball 2 yrs
ALLEN R CAROL BUCHANAN JOHN BUCKNER WILLIAM 1. PERRY BUIS
'1' tudent Student Council Major BUFFINGTON Girls League Treas
EI1gliSh MHIOI' Business Major Math Major Key Club President Mozart Choir Sec
Math M21101' History Major Agriculture, 2 yrs. Varsity Mgr. Col Coeds Treas
Social Science Mjr
BILL BURKE TOM BURKE DENNIS BURKHART BURT LARRY BURTON
Auto Shop Major Transfer Student Colonist Cl'f1l'3"k"' Pep Clu Var Baseball H1 Y
English Major Law Explorer Club English Major Y Club Colonist Knights
Colonist Club English, Math Major Math Major Spanish, Art Mjrs. JV Football
A Cappella Choir
MBA JUANI BA
Wood Shop, 3 yrs. rojectionist
JV Football Art Major
English Major Science Major
Coed Pres., GAA
Board, ICC Sec.
Honor Soc., Eng. Mjr.
Machinist Club, 3 Yrs.
Machine Shop Major
CARMEN CANCINO LARRY CANNEDY
Girls' League Law Club President
Business Major Stu. Coun., ICC
'Math Major Basketball, 2 yrs.
x all .J
Science, Math Major
LANA JEAN CANTRELL
Sub Debs, GAA, 3 yrs.
L EL V K ,, ' I4 Wg! -, '31 I-, .I
NANCY CARTER VIQQKI CASTRQ C
Girls' League Girls' League Girls' Glee, 3 yrs. Coeds, Sr. Exec.
Craft Major Business Major Girls' League GAA, Pep Club, Y
English Major English Major English Major Business Major
Wrestling, 3 yrs.
Var. A, Eng. Mjrs.
Auto Shop Major
Machine Shop Major
Banner Bearer, 2 yrs.
,X V L-,,, T17 V, . , .. I j Q - ,, 1
f 4 S Walt Ss
PATRICIA CLUGSTON CHUCK CODOL -IANICE COELHO
AUIO Shop MHIOI' Business, English Girls' League Yell Leader, Annual Roto Hi, FTA V. P.
English Major Majorsg Music, English Major Anoranco, Knights Speech, Debate: NFL
Math Major Math Minors Science Major Sr. Play, S Sr W Com. English, Spanish Mjrs.
MARILYN C01-IEN B,QB..cQ1.L1Ns JOHN eoLLINs, JR, CONSTANCE STEVE CONE
Student Store RCP- Latin Club Football, Track Mgr. ELIZABETH CONDIT Y Club
Girls' I-Cflgl-IC Photographer Zeta Sigma, Quo Transfer Student English Major
BUSUIGSS M11l0I' English Major Vadis, Art Major English, Math, Wood Shop Major
Fi I., E A., gl l
JUDI COOK NANCY COOK DON COOMBES BOB CORNELIUS DEBBIE COSINDAS
A Cappella, 5 yrs. GAA, Soph. Rep. Senior Play JV Football Business Major
GAA, 5 yrs., Coeds English Major NFL, English English, Latin Drama Major
Usherettes Sec. Spanish Major Math Majors Math, Science Majors English Major
JOHN COX JUDY CREEKMUR DEANNA CREIGHTON THOMAS CROSS NANCY CUMMLNS
Pfioto II English Major Senior Exec. Varsity Basketball GL Sec., Coeds
Math Major Homemaking Major Pep Club English Major Y Council Secretary
English Major Math Major Business Major Math Major Tri-Hi-Y, 6 years
Soph. Sec., Pep Club
DOUGLAS DANIELS J JANET DAVIES
Colonist Club Pres. Advanced Girls' Glee English Major Girls' League
Var- F00fba1l, Girls' I-Cilglle Math Major Business Major
Baseballg Knights Business Major Science' Major English Major
Wood Tech. Major
Sub Debs, Pep Club
Wood Shop Major
Span., Math Mjrs.
Sr. Exec., Knights
anner Carrier, Y
Sub Debs, Pep Club
Head Flag Twirler
MARY ANN DEGROFF
FBLA, Pep Club
MARJORIE JEAN DAVIS
Senior Play, Thespians
Zeta Sigma, Pep Club
,,:L ...K V -
Pep Club, Y
Business, Eng. Mjrs.
D XYQNNLDQXELBISS P5T R
English Major Pep Club Sec. Student Affairs
Math Major GAA Var. Football, Knights
Metal Shop Major I English Major Eng., Science Major
Mozart Choir, 2 yrs.
OY DUESLER R.I LUNU
' enior Class P ay 'English Major
Drill Team Math Major
Business Major Science Major
VICKI EDWARDS KARL ELLIOT1'
Girls' League Colonist Club
English Major English Major
Music Major Math Major
IH LEN EPPERLY TERRY ESTES
Gir s eague, Usherettes
Business Major English Major
Homemaking Major Spanish Major
Swim Team, 3 yrs.
Sr. Exec., Swim Club
Math, Science Major
L, -...r -
Drill Team, 2 yrs.
Tennis Team, 2 yrs.
AFS, 1 year
Science, Math Mjrs.
Varsity Diving Team
Y-. .H - .Q
DANIEL G. ENGEL
DAVE ETTERS ISQYLEMANS. STEY
English Major Marching Band, 3 yrs. Colonist Club
Math Major Geology Club Auto Shop Major
Science Major Music Major English Major
Honor Society, GAA
Mozart Club V.P.
Colonist Band, 3 yrs.
NANCY LEE FERREE
Pep Club, 2 yrs.
M ARK FISHER
Sr. Class Vice Pres.
English, Math Major
LY E , :I ,
Sub Deb Ollicer
ROSE MARIE FLORES
BARBARA FINICLE SUSAN FISCHLE
Drill Team, 2 yrs. GAA, 2 yrs.
Student Council English Major
Business Major French Major
ERWIN FLUEGGE PATTI FLYNN
Agriculture, 2 yrs. Pep Club, 3 yrs.
English Major Student Council
Metal Shop Major English Major
BRENDA LEE FOLSOM ALISON DIANE FORD
Quo Vadis Student Council
GIFIQ' League Sec.g Coeds V.P.
130811511 MHIOY A Cappella Treas.
GREGORY FOREMAN GARY FORT .IACK C. FRANCIS BAUL FRANK
Football, 3 yrs. ' Language Major Roto-Hi, Latin Club Student Body Pres. English Major
Baseball, 3 yrs. Math Major ICC Rep., English Colonist, Anoranco Math Major
Math, Science Mjrs. Science Major Math Major Knights, Sr. Play Science Major
BILL GABBARD fH1Ll.ll ,E QDIE GANDX CHARLIE GASTELUM
Sr. Exec., NFL Y, Girls' League English ajor Colonist Club Colonist Knights I
Law, Key Clubs Business Major Machine Shop Major English Major Varsity Football
English Major English Major Math Major Math Major Math Major
JERRY GATEWOOD CINDY GILES ENR ,BQBQOODRICH Y GAIL GORCZYCA,
Var. Football, 5 yrs. Colonist Staff A arsity Baseball Varsity Football French, Pep Clubs
Colonist Knights Anoranco Reporter English Major Colonist Knights English, French,
English, Math Mjrs. Press, Pep Clubs Math Major Hi-Y officer, 2 yrs. Math, Science Mjrs.
GAA, 5 yrs., French
Club, English, Math,
Auto Shop Major
if English Major
Pep Club, Band
GAA, Eng. Mjr.
Pep Club, Y
GL Council Rep.
JIM GRIFFITH MORLEY GROSSMAN BOB GROTHE NANCY GRUTTMAN
Water Polo Mozart Club Varsity Basketball Sub e , F'
Swim Club Dance Band Cross Country, Track Usherettes
Math, Science Mjrs. Music Major Math, Science Mjrs. Eng., German Mjrs.
Social Studies M jr.
.35-: ,. L- 324,
JOANNE GUERRIERO HENB JOYCE HAGERBAUMER CAROL HALL CLAUDIA HALL J
Business Major Jvfgogball Sub Deb President Girls' Glee GAA, 5 yrs., Pep Club
English Major Colonist Club GAA, ICC, English, Homemaking A Cappella Choir A.
Social Studies Mjr. Military Sci. Mjr. Math M3l0fS M2ll0f, Y MUSIC Mil'-
' KIRK HANEN GLENN HANLON STEVE HANLON
Bovylmg Clula V.P. Anoranco Editor Soph. Executive A Cappella Choir
Business Major Vars. Golf, Knights English Major Student Council
Math Major Stu. Cab., Annual Music Major Track, 2 yrs.
Social Studies Mjr.
Band, Drum Major
MICHAEL V. HAUGHT MIKE HAVELES
Electronics Mjr. Colonist Club
English Major Automotive Mjr.
Science Major English Major
CLYNN JOLENE HEINRICHS
Gymnastics, Var. A
GAA, 3 yrs.
Architect Major Business Major
ALBERT HENRY GRACIE HERNANDEZ
Radio Club Pres.
A Cappella Choir
ANNA SUE HENAGE
Art Major English Major
English Major Science Major
MICKEY HERNANDEZ RAYMOND
Pep Club HERNANDEZ
English Major ,Gymnastics
Homemaking Major English, Math Mjrs
Wood Shop Major
Xt ' C CQ
' M 1
Math, Sci., Mjrs.
. , l V
Annual, Assoc. Ed.
Anorancog Coeds, GAA
Dress Bd. Sec., Y
CHARLA HIN DLE
Girls' League Pres.
Auto Shop Major
Metal Shop Major Math Major
Science Major Social Studies Mjr.
Social Studies Mjr.
Var. A, Senior Exe
FFA Chap. Sweetheart
Sci., Span., Mjrs.
MIDGE IRVIN SAYURI isH1MARU
urls' League Bowling Club Foreign Exchange Stu.
English Major Girls' League Student Council
c. Speech Major
English Major Coeds, AFS
Nat. Forensic League
Key Club, Veritas
f , -x,
Mozart C u
Soph. Girls' League
RICHARD A. JEWELL
Auto Shop Major
Machine Shop Mjr.
JAROL DEAN JOHNS
Bowling Club Sec.
ROBERT L. JOHNSON REBECCA JOHNSTON GREG JONES
Football, Track Quo Vadis Treas. Colonist Club
English Major Medical Careers Club English Major
Math Major GAA Math Major
LYNDA JUNGKEIT JAN KALDE RICHARD KANN ARD ENL
Senior Play A Cappella Choir Colonist Club FHA, Pep Clubs
Business Major Math Major Electronics Mjr. Business Major
English Major Music Major Science Major English Major
ern. ,, fm
MICHAEL A. KASKA
Auto Shop Major
Tri-Hi-Y, Pep Club
i Ev 1
COLLEEN KELL MIKE KELLY
ir s eague Varsity Football
English Major Varsity A, Knights
Math Major Print Shop Major
JANET KIER MARY HISIMMIICH
Yell Leader, ICC
Sub Debs, GAA
Coeds, Senior Exec.
Dress Board, Pep
Club, Zeta Sigma
Wood Shop Major
JV Foot a
Metal Tech. Major
Social Studies Mjr.
ALAN KIPHUT LORENE KIRKHART F ER RICH KNIQGE ROBIN KNOTI'
Yell Leader, Var. Drill Team English Major A Cappella Choir Swim Team
Baseballg English, Sub Debs, Hi-Y Machinist Major Talent Assembly Business Major
Math Major Bus., Eng. Mjrs. Geography Major Key Club, Eng. Mjr. English Major
L. MICHAEL KNOX
DAVE KNUDSEN LAVONE KNUTZEN MARY BLYE KOCH
Varsity Football Drill Team, jr. Exec. Colonial Coeds
Colonist Knights Songleader, Sub Debs GAA, S 8: W Com.
Math Major YMCA, Servettes Honor Society
, i 3: 1. , ,,l-,.-L,-:L
JEROLD DIANE KOERNER LYNN LOWELL KUEHN
Key, Spanish Clubs Future Teachers Anoranco, Annual Club Annual, Anoranco
English Major Tri-Hi-Y Council Sr. Exec., Sr. Play Electronics Mjr. Tennis, Hon. Soc.
Spanish Major Eng., Math Majors Press Club V.P. English Major Key, German Clubs
EZAXN MARY LAKE .LIN RON LAMBERT
' olonist Club A Cappella Tri-Hi-Y A Cappella
English Major Girls' League Business Major Automotives Mjr.
Math Major Business Major Math, Science Mjrs. History Major Music Major
PHILIP LANCE KW M.u4,E EDWARD A. LATHROP JIM LEDUC
Veritas Yell Leader, Pep B Football Concert Band Tennis Team
Colonist Club Club, Sub Debs Treas. Annual Staff Marching, Pep Bands English, Math,
Social Studies Mjr. GAA, Sr. Attendant Photographer Eng., Music Majors Science Majors
, nj ,
-,,- ,, i -
CONNIE SHIRLEY LINDLER
ep, Mozart Clubs Business Major
Mozart Choir English Major
Eng., Music Mjrs. Social Studies Mjr.
JUDY LINDSTROM GLORIA LIPPEN
English Major Sub Debs
Math Major Tri-Hi-Y, Pep Club
Social Studies Mjr, English Major
KEN LIVINGSTON AN LLOYD
A Cappella Choir
Auto Shop II
FBLA, 1 e Club
.e - I ug ' A I
Pep Clubg Art,
Choir, Club Pres.
Sec., Senior Play
All School Play
CLIVE MARK BOB MARKER
Colonist Club English Major
English Major Math Major
Math Major Photography Major
LINDA LOGA JIM 1 MAX LOPEZ
' ir s' League Key Club A Cappella
Pep Club B Track English Major
English Major Math Major Math Major
B Basketball, Track
ROY M. LUTTRULL
FBLA, 2 yrs.
STEPHANIE MAROZICK .' JON MARTENS ' DEE MARTIN
Sub Debs, Pep Club Quo Vadis Sec. Student Council
Girls' Tennis Team
F. SCOTT MARTIN LYNDA MARTINDALE JESSE
Hon. Soc. Pres., ICC Student Council Colonist Club
NFL, Key Club Art Major English Major
Gold Seal Bearer English Major Work Experience
Safe., Welfare Pres.
DAR Award, GAA V.P.
Gold Seal Bearer
A-,-.Y V ,L.. A
SALLY MCAULEY MAUREEN LYNDA MCCQRMICK THERESA UISE
Colonial Coeds, GAA MCCONAGHY Pep Club c ORRY
English, Math, GAA, 3 years Business Major lfatm Club Treas.
Language Majors English, Math, English Major
AFS, Pep Club, Sr.
Play, Sr. Exec.
-Egg., . . .,. .
CHERYL L. McGREGOR JANE MCHENRY MARGARET MCHENRY DON MCLEAN
Student Council Senior Class Sec. Transfer Student Track
Y, 2 years Drill Team, 2 yrs. FBLA Var. Cross Country
Business Major Sub Debs, Y Business Major English Major
BARBARA McWALIERS GEORGE MENDOZA JACK MESSAMER ALLAN METZ
Sub Debs, Sr. Exec. B Track Adv. Band, Mozart Varsity Track
Colonist, Anoranco Electronics Mjr. Club, Tennis Key Club, Tennis
Press, Pep Clubs English Major Mechanics Major Eng., Math Majors
jr, Var. Football
FBLA resi ent
Sub Debs, GAA
Dress Board, ICC
.v 1 G
. 2. W,
CAROLYN SUE MILES
Coeds, GAA, ICC
Latin Club V.P.
S 8: W Committee
L h J
Soph., jr. Exec.
.QIBLS MILES. ELWOOD MILLER
Head Yell Leader Mozart Choir, Club
GAA, Sub Deb Sec. A Cappella
Coeds, Sr. Exec.
Gold Seal Bearer
Eng., French Mjrs.
I Q -, g. .
ELKE IVIITTMANN GILBERT MONTANO NICKY MONTANO
Coeds, GAA Varsity Tennis Football, Track
Tennis Team English Major Basketball
Usherettes Spanish Major A Cappella
Social Studies Mjrs.
Quo Vadis Pres.
French Club, 2 yrs.
Zeta Sigma, 5 yrs.
French, Science M jrs.
Adv. Band, Mozart
I . " 5
SHARON MOORHEAD BRENDA EILEEN
Head Usherette MORGAN
FTA Pres., Coeds Pep Club, 2 yrs.
Gold Seal Bearer Girls' League
Eng., Math Mjrs.
Girls' League Colonist Knights
English Major Eng., Language,
Math Major Math, Sci. Mjrs.
lg: , ,A - ms.,
ALICE E. MUNSON SHARON MURRAY V KS,
Zeta Sigma Drill Team Swim Team, Pep
A Cappella Pep Club Club, Choir,
Veritas Business Major English Major
ROBERT D. NEAMY GERALD E. NEARHOOD MARILYN NEILSEN
Junior Exec: Zeta Sigma Club Mozart Club
English Major Transfer Student ' Mozart Choir
Print Shop Mjr. Math, Science Mjrs. Music Major
Mozart Choir, 2 yrs.
Sr. Play, English
LINDA NORTON SUSAN LYNNE OLSON JOY O'MALLEY EILEEN
Colonial Coeds Sr. Exec., Pep Club Mozart Choir, Club Girls' League V.P.
. . ' ' ' ' ' r Pr
Eng , Stu Council, Girls Business Major D ess Board es.
MAUREEN A. PADILLA BEATRICE PAPPAS P TOM PARSONS
Girls' League GL Cab., YQT's Girls' League Cab. Auto Shop Mjr.
English Major Sec.g Pep Club Y Coun. V.P. Drafting Major I
Social Studies Mjr. AFS, Coeds French Club Sec. Machine Shop Mjr.
, W .a
HARYE NE W CQMBE.
Auto Shop Major
Print Shop Mjr,
Home EC. Major
Home Ec. Major
,, Th... i e. ,
ac inist Club
l. at C I
CHARLES PAYTON ARTHUR E. BARB GARY A- PERKINS
Knights, Water Polo PEARSON III Pep Club, YQT's NFL, Varsity A
Gold Seal Bearer Mozart Choir, Varsity GL Council Var. Gymnastics
Harvard Book Award Tennis, English Servettes Eng., Speech Mjrs.
Math, Sci. Mjrs.
LOY MARK PETERSEN MADALINE PETERSON WALT PETERSON DONALD PHILLIPS
Varsity A Club ep u Key Club Electronics Major
Varsity Basketball English Major Art Major Math Major
Student Council Historv Major Drama Major Science Major
SHARON PLETZ INDA PORTER RAE GENE PORTER
Colonial Coeds, GAA Trans er tu ent Girls' League
Pep Club, Latin FBLA Vice Pres. English Major
Club, Eng, Mjr. Business Major Math Major
Math, Sci. Mjrs.
JUDEE POTTER WILLIAM POWER ALLEN PREHEIM SAM PRENTICE
Girls' League Transfer Student Varsity Football NFL, Latin Club
Council, Art English Major Colonist Knights Pres., Sr. Play
English Mjrs. Math Major Varsity A Club Key Club
1. ,,7 ,
f L Q ks.. - .
BEN PRUET1' SHABQBLQIHLLEN, IERRI RABEB.
Industrial Arts English Major Yell Leader, GAA
Math Major Homemaking Major Dress Brd., Sub
Social Studies Mjr. Social Studies Mjr. Debs, Stu. Coun.
1 5 9
'DON RAU GARY RAUB HELEN REAL
Transfer Student Var. Cross Country Tri-Hi-Y
Zeta Sigma Pres.
Math, Sci. Mjrs,
Hon. Soc., Veritas
Math, Sci. Mjrs.
TE RY REISH
Var. Water Polo
CAROL RICHMOND LIN RICKER RICHARD L. RICKER
Transfer Student Student Council Colonist Club
Med. Careers Club jr. Executive English Major
Lan., Math Mjrs. Business Major Machine Shop Mjr.
Metal Tech Mjr.
Veritas, ICC Pres.
S 8: W, NFL
Eng., Lang. Mjrs.
DENNIS RILEY THOMAS RISHER
Colonist Club English Major
English Major Drafting Major
Math Major Math Major
my V I
JACKIE RITTER sH1iLLzLMD.EiB1ML ALEJLH
Thespians Transfer Student Tri-Hi-Y
Business Major Girls' League Girls' League
Math Major English Major Business Major
Tennis, 5 yrs.
Eiasfsarqc S J
VIRGINIA ROBINSON SANDRA ANN
MANUEL RODRIQUEZ JAMES ROGERS
DOUGLAS W. ROMNEY
Var. Football English Major Sr., All School Plays
Var. Track Latin Major English Major
Math Major Science Major Drama Major
JUDITI-I ANN JAMES ROSSI BARBARA ROW
ROSENTHAL Transfer Student Card Section
Zeta Sigma, 2 yrs. Law Club V.P. Girls' League
Med. Careers Math Major Assembly
Eng., Math Mjrs.
3.-,s H .
DANNY ROZBORIL ANITA RUBIN ANCY JANE RUSSELL STEVE!-
Drafting Major Pep Club A Cappella Girls' League e . I
Machine Shop English Major Usherettes English Major English Major
Math Majgr Math Major Quo Vadis Math Major Math Major
Student Body V.P.
Eng., Sci. Mjrs.
SHARON SANFORD BILL SAUER KAREN SAVERIEN
Foreign Exchange ,Colonist Club Pep Club
FBLA Club, English Major English Major
History Major Math Major Science Major
MARGUERITE SCHAAL STEVE SCHLEY JUDY SCHMALL DONNA SCHMIDT ROBERT SCI-lMID'1
Coeds, GAA Electronics Mjr. FBLA Reporter, GAA GAA, 3 yrs., Council English Major
English Major Math Major AFS Sec.-Treas. Pep Club, 2 yrs. Music Major
Science Major Science Major Pep Club, Bus. Mjr. Bus., Eng. Majors Social Studies Mjr.
Mozart Choir, Club
Eng., Span. Mjrs.
Eng., Math Mjrs.
Span. Club Pres.
FTA Treas., Thespians
Treas., Sr. Play
SHARON A. SELISKI
FBLA, Pep Club
English, Math Majors
95.4 H, A
FRANCES KAY SCOTT
A Cappella Secretary English Major '
Student Council, Pep, Homemaking Major
Mozart Clubs: Mus. Mgr. History MHIOI'
SHIRLEY SHELLEDY 5H
Transfer Student B Football
FBLA Var. Track
Homemaking Major English Major
Track, 5 yrs.
DON SMITH CAROLE SMOO CARL G. SNYDER
Baseball ri-Hi-Y Football
Math Major Girls' League Colonist Club
Mech. Drawing Mjr. English Major English Major
BETTE SOLBERG GARY SOLOMON ID SOWDE SID SPARKS
Songleader, Sub Debs English Major Gymnastic Champ Transfer Student
jr. Exec., Drill Team Math Major Gymnastics, E5 yrs. Band
Pep Club, Eng Mjr. Science Major Eng., Math Majors Math Major
ANN S UIBB
TERRY STANTON JOAN D. STARR DE-, , SANDRA LEE
Sopb. Baseball French Club Sec. Business Major STEENSON
English Major Spanish Club English Major GAA, Sub Debs
Math Major Eng., Math Majors Math Major English, French,
ARLIN STEINBRINK BILL STEPHENS LOREN STEPHENS LAREE STIDHAM
Colonist Club Var. A Club Tennis Petite-Y-etres
Metal Tec. III Varsity Water Polo Science Club Business Major
nglish Major Math Major Math Major
Djs IS STEFA
BILL STRONG MAR BARB SUTTER DALE SWAIN
Football, 2 yrs. Girls' League GAA, Tennis Gymnastics
Wrestling English Major Team, Girls' English Major
Eng., Latin Mjrs. Spanish Major League Assembly Math Major
C BARBARA TAYLOR HMABIL NANQ-Y-lllE4E5I'-ER.
SW Pep Club Zeta Sigma Girls' League
Business Major jr., Sr. Exec. English Major Business Major
English Major Art Major Math Major English Major
Social Studies Mjr.
IRENE THILL LAURA JEAN THOMAS HAROLD JAMES THORNSBERRY
FBLA Girls' League THORNSBERRY Colonist Club
Girls' League Homemaking Mjr. Var. Gymnastics English Major
Business Major Art Major Business Major Math Major
s . ,s
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LOIS E. TINGLEY LLHS TORRES CATHERINE TOUPAL ELWOOD II. TRAVIS
T '-H'-Y GA '-T ' Colonist Club
Var Football Science C English Major
Baseball: Science Math
ri 1 A jr., Sr. CIai'P'res. Pep Club, GAA
. ' ' lub
Auto Shop Major
RAY,,.'1fB.EXL.EB.. JOHN TURNER PEGGE TURNIPSEED WILLIAM A. TUTTLE ROBERT ULRICH
Cross Country Colonist Knights Future Nurses Science Club Key Club, Hon.
English Major Mech. Drawing Mjr. English Major Math Major Soc.g Eng., Lang.,
History Major Social Studies Mjr. Language Major Science Major Math, Sci. Mjrs.
ROBERIL, MARALYN VAN HECKE ILONA VANOS BARRY VANTIGER DON VARY
NDEZANDE Girls' League Thespians Zeta Sigma Var. A Club
Trac , oot 21 Business Major Pep Club Key Club, Eng., Water Polo
Band, 3 yrs. English Major English Major Math, Sci, Mjrs. Swim Team
Eng., Math Mjrs.
L t- 1, 73 t-
CHERI VELARDO DEAlNIS.YQ,l,,L, KAREN VOIQQE11 CLIFF D. VOSBURG CAROL WAGNER
Transfer Student Rifle Team FBLA Art Major GAA, 3 yrs.
Girls' League Auto Shop Major Business Major English Major French Club
Business Major Military Science English Major Math Major Eng., French Mjrs.
x ,, . M
EDDIE WAGNER MICHAEL WALDMAN PHILIP WALTHER ARDEN ALI-BNA WARNER
gootlgalld Varsity Colonist Club Transfer Student GAA, 1 yr.
ep Engli English Major Zeta Sigma 1 yr.
Music Math Math Major Club
Q 1 7-'af ,,-sv: as
,wk 4,7 I
SDN DEE ANN WE I LAWRENCE WEBBER
GAA, 2 yrs. 'GTA , Girls' League Art Major
English Major Business Major English Major
Math Major Spanish Major Math Major
Varsity Swim, Polo
Teamsg Math Mjr.
DOREEN WESOLOSKY L
Eng., Math Mjrs.
IIQLLIL DONALD WHITNEY HOWARD WHITNEY
ootball, Swimming Zeta Sigma V
Varsity A, Basketball All School Play Senior Exec.
English Major Science Major Eng., Math Majors
Metal Tech. Mjr
JAY L. WILLIAMS EHILLIP WILLIAMS
Zeta Sigma Student Council
English Major Knights, Wrestling
English, Math Mjrs.
SUSAN WEINBERG JENNIFER WEISS
Transfer Student Medical Careers
Girls' League Sub Debs
English Major English Major
FEL, ff-f 'VA
iii., A Ji'-' ' CF'
sl 'iff 'E
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PARTICIA J. WEST
SB Treas., Dress Bd.
Flag, Coeds, GAA Sec.
junior Class Treas.
Pep Club, Business,
Gold Seal Bearer, Y
Anoranco, Coed, S 8: W
Auto Shop Major
' n j Le X ,pr 1
L34-., fl .257 I
R. WAYNE WILLIAMS ANDY WILSON
Colonist Club A Cappella
Drafting Major English Major
Math Major Math Major
MARIE ANN WILSON GABX WIMBERLY
English Major Law Club
Music Major Varsity Basketball
Spanish Major Eng., Math. Mjrs.
Spirited dancers do the "Pony" during a post-game
dance sponsored by the Senior Class.
GARY WISE, LESLIE WOLFE
Language Major Transfer Student
Math Major Business Major
Science Major Music Major
Band, 3 yrs.
Press, Pep Clubs
Zeta Sigma, 2 years
Pep Club, FBLA
I ' A
Senior Circle provides a pleasant place for seniors to eat lunch and have
snacks during nutrition.
TOP PICTURE: Members of Junior Exec make posters for the all-school
play. BOTTOM PICTURE: Working as junior class oilicers for '62-'63
were jack Hurst, presidentg G. C. Beale, adviserg Bob Wines, vice president,
Carole Gay, secretaryg and Janice Wilson, treasurer.
with pride on
the past year,
say they have
ful. Traditionally the juniors spon-
sored the junior-Senior Prom. The
raising of money for this project kept
them busy all year.
The class of '64 held three dances,
"The September Stomp," "The Con-
querors' Clash," and "The Basket
Ball." They presented the highly en-
tertaining all-school play, "Ladies of
the Jury." junior, dues cards were
also sold to make money for the
During january, the juniors proud-
ly purchased their class rings. The
emblem, by josten Inc., was carefully
chosen by the junior class officers
and adviser. In the years past, juniors
have also had class sweaters, but, due
to the students' lack of interest in
them, the sweaters were not made
available for purchase.
J UN Illll
R TED HIGH
Recalled by many as a sparkling
highlight of the past school year, the
junior-Senior Prom was held in the
beautiful Embassy Room of the Dis-
neyland Hotel on May 29, 1965. The
affair was a formal dance and was
greatly enjoyed by all who attended.
The theme, which was carried out in
beautiful decorations, was "Mardi
Through the tireless efforts of jack
Hurst, president, Bob Wines, vice
president, Carol Gay, secretary, Jan-
ice Wilson, treasurerg Mr. G. C.
Beale, adviser, and the junior Execu-
tive Committee came many achieve-
ments and memories for the class of
I I I I
y Ill I I I I M 9 l ie
-I I I I f3u'fI Q, I we I
,II V ' X I ' 5 I
I 1 A ill!-5 e I .. 'c'?i'f-T5-.
I pf, ---- .I 1 I -mm N' I X I- .,, h e mfr, 7e. -
Sandy A ,Sylvia judyi Bonnie Carla Carol I Susan A
Abramson Acevedo Achor AE-leg-nga.. Adams Adams Adams
. 1 I
'A I I I
. , ' I rf' L' I
-, up I 4. I 'I " G, I 5 A 'clear
y . 3.4! U... r-,-I A' 1
W I I X., I W Q I lx ' ' f
L13 If X'x I X I I
Ofelia JoAnn Mike Jene john Linda Robert
Ahumada Alderson Alderson Alexander Alley Alvarez 'Award
-In A -B' Ri ww BWI
, I 'I , I
76 ml I 1 I
Richard Alan Terry Jimmie
Andersen Anderson Andrews Antrim
I - I ' '
"N I Ai' I .-
as QT i 5 ' ' A rb i I
' W -sz" I
'ig' I I W 'I
Henry- di Dennis. .Linda Dave
Arnold Ashbaugh .Ayala Babcock
' ' I
I I V I
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Q'-fl . ' no-M t3.'
'I 'F' ' 'nf' I '
r 5, I ' ,, I f
A , ' I L A, ral.
Rene Pete Carol Randy
Babi Bagnarcl Baker BalEeg
3' r ' - Q I , 1' , :J L- sr'
tl. 4 I '- ' be I --A
. 5.9 I be I .qs ,f
A ' I I '1. I I P
Qfn I - Y All I LI "K
Ken Batrieia Mike Carol Hun1,ph1:ey Don
L 1- Balmages Barco., Banlle, Barrera. Barrett
. . I I '
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V D-ii! I I I - pl Gi ' I -t I
'gf' I 5 I I :L Q "' I A 1 if
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N2 I I -. ' .-"'-'ia 'A R - 'VXI .FI T- A'
I YI I .a., .I like III. :rr Ie' r
J0hU- Don IDL Carol Nancy Rnnald. I-.ljillfl
Baiiljl Bartsch Basse- Bnughman Beach Baal Bean
.T ,W Y
" I W, may
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F. I " Q
I wmv 1, 41-Yi
lllxi i d f ill lli Se if
Dave Karen Sonn
Beaton Beaver Egayers
I I ..
"' it I 'B-'34, 'Z 5
.fl I '- -Z i I 'VD
Eanice ever y Bqu
eckett Beers Belanger
,we y W J 9:22,
tip ' I
' I ,- ,.
Dennis Kenneth Qaml.
Belisle Bengtson Bennett
. I .
Carol Linda Dennis
Bentley Benton Berg
I In 'R' W
X 7- J.. iz " t
I I. V i. I 'Y
' I -qt
Gailen .Kay .Gngil
Berg ly Beuerlein
. I I
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as I ' Q-Q i A "I 'sr
ff I If I Ie .ee
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or "ii ' .
ir Birkland Bishop
u 7 0f'L,77jlQ"lLfT
UZ I j V x
UU i' fhffpf f 0
ff V OMUW
Colonists are shown enjoying a junior sponsored dance.
'Q G' xx Q- nb V F
r lf, fu .24 i 'L' 4,53
1 C has Mmm BN in
Eileen Jody William Hans Janet
Blackford Blake Blake Blank Brown
, J ' iz! 'T 3 Q ' ni
J: r :L 'Y ,
. ,-5 ,,.w. .ze ' 1
we x sy L'
Helen Jim Fred Gloria Linda
Blankenship Blanseu Blau Boehles Brown
1 TL.. f-1" f I ra
A -2 C V If It X. 'prurr
ll L, X 31 fi 4' "
if . may KR L-.
- ' L n ' '
Bob Sonia Leslie Doug Robert
Boltuch Botner Boudreau Boyd .BQVEL
4,2 4-5 ,Q 1' Q ..
:wi L Q: v lg' 'yr f 7 x
' f ., X ja ' ' 3
M Xen- ' ' '
john Coleen Harald ,Kathy f '
Brady Brannon Bray Breghtel V
' wx W
I 1 Charles
"" "' ,U 4: all - . M K Burgess
A 1 5 ., 72 5 .ff
mlm 6 1
Gary Steve Bob Kathy
Breed Breunle Brock Brookman ,
' """" 4 .+.. , 'i -' Caballero
P y r ,
Connie .Mike R8.triQ31 J0hf1
Brooks Brooks Brooks Broussard
' 'A-Mig? 'BH ' rg as-A ,
'V ' r, .
1- "NT s ASQ:
1 W N
Kay Bob Dave Bill
Brown Bryce Bryce Buchanan
N 1.5 G W
.52 .K v
x , '
L V, .'
lgm Dianne Dorothee Betsy
Brown Buckley Buehler Buis
. .. 9 .-fn..
.- "' L 'JR er, ...
., X f
p X , " r
Virnell Nancy Ralph Benjamin
Bruce Bulgrin Burch Burgess
5 M rr I Y 1 r 1 '
. , I' ' 'K -.ar s.
, ff , - bt. 3 --
fsck! 5 1 L
R "W ' 4:4 ,nz l K ,L-- .
john jim Nelson Tom Gerald
Burk Burke Burke Burke Bushore
5 l YT 'r 'P Q- 'f J , -
if.. avxi' C R
EUJYT'-S5f'X'm1 . Fil Leaf i YN '
Lo ella Mike Bill Ken ulerte
Cablallero Calaway Caldwell Campbell Q
5 X , new
AX-'rra H WAX
X X X s
-if-. . .5
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'W " :X 1: 4 4. 11,25 ,gl 1 ' X at "' ,
gf T r- if ' .:,.. gil! R 1
'xnxx v A ll-A Y fd' V ,A , W - -1,'
i ft' Ll x f'XAf g X D' f '
Mike Lei Lani Mary Ann Jim LeRoy Dennis Joyce Cheryl
Capps Carder Carli Carlson Carlson Carpenter Carpenter Carrell
i ' V
, X , ,fa
' ' 6 wa Q ,, - x ii " ' H? , v
ef if or t J, t Z, Q i
P X f C 0 . i
'lx I I A 1 X '
.ludy Judy Floyd Carmela ,loc Cecily Gloria Mary Nell
,Carte Carter Carver Casserino Catale Cedar Cervantes Chambers
X T. A, X
5 Qt R W X ,, y
, 3 , ,X - c if 1 .-e A
G 1' 7 V X 'M' ., .
R - tw e- we We ff
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Bob Backs Jean Wayne N211 Anita.
Chasn C C-llaygr-s D Coombs Cooper Corder
.1 'I X 4-. X QX 3, Q -.2 '-an of 2
fl E, V -Q :ef :. i ff e
k- r C Q' ' - s J'-kg?
as .- ' x I
Leslie Rohan Mag Sandra Linda Sandy
Choi Christiansen Ciesluk Cordova Corey Corning
, X A
1 : ' nu 'R-4' 1-Rf' V r- in
5 'xt '-T2 ily 1 .5 ' jg
1,3 ,.' . ' V 1 xiii ' 4
Dennis Doug David Dennis Richard Donna
Q31 Clarke Clayton Correll Cotton Crabtree
4 F." C l' gr, l :V
'p-.if XX X N Xl Y
if N t It
H ," X ,.,V ' A Eddie im cami
" ' D ' Craig Crist Cromie
C 'Z :wa 1 i i ' f
Alana Cherie Paul X 4 , Xl fi21'1,"-Q
Cohrs Colburn Coleman W w , ,, . Q- 1 -2 ..
t J, 'v' 'V' 'nh ' 3.24.
XF X.Xx'g,::-EEL gl,.j.X,X. XX -1 ' 'C
f JAH vi, ,,X-,m:a, -A11 . ,fin
:Z 'Q Cv . lf lang Irene Bay.. Roland .Bag
X ' rum X Cummings Dadeyu, -'l'ii'l'l'5E" Daly.
fl 3 W i" . Viiv i fi I Y. im, ' -
1 . -.6-ima-ftizs X ---r'- . A :Q 4 t '+-
Sherry Richard Ron X A - X f W' 1 XX
Coltharp Cook Coombes X 'gf ..- X F- A 4 Q ' A
"" qv ' ,Lg 1 - . 31
tl! , ' T l 5 iff 1 ,re in V A , fn LAK X
Roger Shelley Steve Linda Terry
D315-Q Davidson Davidson Davis Davis
The schedule of every junior includes a
students' attention to bulletin board.
, .,-.Y..,- W.,
I CONVHISF I
---A- - nw.:
class. Here Mr. Bell calls
, Aff' ' ' ' W .. z.
' 2' i Q, sf? .iz
I. I ,E-bg .
. . 2. k
N-. -. ii 74.1, X
Kim Pat joe Ellen
Dedic Delaney DelRosso DeVos
2 -i Q, ,Al
WU 52 ,. M JJ.,
" 5 1 :if
Dave Gladys Fred Catherine
Dick Dickerson Dickman Dixon
J- l .1 l '
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vi F ff 3 gd
W, f , ' , 1
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Bob Don Linda Micgel
Doepke Domries ,lQ9nne.l.L5L. ,Dora
are J, .
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F g, ,A -, S ii D -'
v 1 i vc? Ai VL W -.3
F 1 ,gif , ww. Q i I ,- . , '
fi e - Q 'i, "1 f
Ellen I ,j gda M ike Lisa
Drake Drought D21 M
at . .
'X : V I
32- pix, Q .'f
Patti Linda S1312
Edstrom Eldred Imlggd
fl is-vial sri'
ffl 'Q' 'nf
I il E, c
Susan Carol Don
Elliott Ellis Ellis
. 4 '-
Q si - - -
of fu .fp X
Laurie Deanna Qnna
Elstead Engelbrecht Escobar
gg KI 5- ,
:L i ' l-51.
It 7,2 k - 'j its
,J X N .1
Tony immie Bob
Esquivel - stra Evans
V -sa A., 'ff
Carol Mary A
Fackiner Fackiner Fankboner
L I "
X 1: --l-:df -wif!!
at 5 542
Tom joe Susana
Farrow X elicione Eeliz
W Mgt- i . X X5: V :J
i , ! 3.1!
l 1 , . Z' 's ., ,
I l it 1 x .
Tom Tom Nmmy
:L ixi-f I ' 5
L nd Pat Ruby
Ecclestone Edgerton EQLBQIQQ1
N ' 'f
f ar 4 'ffl' :L 'x i
. 'ft' 1' 'ie 4 , 4 5' 1 si V' ' 'V i
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- 'W 'we " F 1 'iw
.l:IaL Ken Claire ar Mike Ron Carla
Iellhmm Finley Fisher Ei Q19 Fitch Fleming Forbes
, ' 1 'i f":i-wwf, X :dv 1L
D ...iv l' l . in RFQ
an-Q" X lv . --9, Wax X L 5,14 X if M 3. Ag'
--' ' 'i ri -2 I ff' ij ' she-y - F
,z if' , . .. , - 'EE5'
1 , i W - , - -. 4
Wayne Dolores Ron Mark Terry Betty Ilgbara Margie
Ford Forester Fortier Foucher Fowler Freemag If-ilglgh
fmlV --.- Q 1' l 'E
l .LY ' ' N I, - 'A
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W-3" 'Hi1 'vw' A . ' .Lf if "I ' ' 1 1
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V il af. K aff .59 ' ,I W
SYCVC Julie Mark Pam Douglas Delight Pete
Friedlund Friel Friess Fuhrman Gear Gehres Gelkef
,. A 5 vi' ' w may -7 5, if-1 f 4- '
3? - - 'JS 'L' g,1.' 31 'A' J
f ,A J I -1' - 2. ' .., T'
Tiff v , '
1 ,f , , Y li ll
.1431 . .L r x.: ' 1 i q 4 W, ' .4
Betty Cynthia Steve Don Dennis Jack Bill
Eu ton Galer Galer Gamble Georgette Gesler Gibson
1 4 4 " ' i e, u
S- D 'Q' qs-5 L f- ' laws 3-Q
A 4-ra 1: :4 2: V - J?
11" 4. H i U, H .-.. A gk'-l,l .,,x vig, 'I ' '
12' fi' -95. -Mile . I it if G
Nancy Bqggig Paul Diane Bill Donna
Gamble Gang Gann Garcia Gifford GiHord Gillard
,211 na hy :D if W
- 3, ' ,ITL -1 - . --
'N' , r Q.. is A , iii, i j l -"' '
' ' 'iff 53'-1 fu' -if l 1-t, 45 X.- 1
M-Bibi!! Elizabeth Judy Carol 7 1 V F 1 M
Garrett Gater Gates Gay E 5 ' K i at L, - -1 M'
fx J 1 l V . -- -1 it F
,, Yi ' " ' Sq:
,uh L 5 - ,., 5 I X Q TEA,-'l'
i X 'E' yr' K ' .Q-Jef? '
Wai-nga Geri Robert Jacobed Jim Eric
Qod ar Gollenger Gonzales Gonzales Goodwin Gothard
. L ' i I M.. , my
' Efi D- an ,La .gl ' I V Q
1 1 F 1-?1gt:' l t g-,Q
1 . 1 Fvlvli-gb -.1 wi , X I S7 ,,.. N we
aaa, V. F y y ,555 B y 1 ,4
Lois Shari Nevin Mike Barbara Richard
Graber Qiljfm Graves Gravitt Gray Green
A : -
fv 'lt N Y Q' -, 1
"S ' 5 rg,
I :I 'T 2' 'ls 'xi'
1 i S
Rohan: Eyelyn Robert
Hake Hall Hammarbach
. 5 ,
i ... I- l " "
:ff 4 it -1 l '
gl , .mx K .F l
Diane Susan Tena
Hartwig Haskell Hatherly
' if l
.. X F 3, ,I ' "V 1, . ' - f
..- H-Al! I -
l A 1 1 4 exit,
Jeri Terry Lou Bill Carla Kathi Claire
Heffner Heinze Heinze Hellman Helms Henderson
an . i n V, N - x . X- 8 .L was H --
ugly-1 'sf k , , 1' 1 ,V :,' ' :L
lmwm S C ' it ' ,K
'VL j X ' ' I A 574'-il'l'I"xka! SJ' 1'
Eddie Michele Dorothy Nancy Dora Eddie
Henderson Henderson Henebry Henley Hernandez Hernandez
.' for f -ul l " H :H
Z' Z' 4 . " ' , 'd
f 'K f al- 'l
I 1.-we 'l-4-V S l , TY
Gloria Bruce Bette Lynn Phyllis Rick
Herrera Herring Heuler Heusinkueld I-leybrock Higgins
A .. Y l 3
YM' -3. I 1- ' ,N X ,R fl
5' cf' '.-'22 3- 1 JZ" -4
sjylf 1 , Q . fo , ,,
N 1 X ,Q Y
Gary Sharon Hugh Candy Marie E-ig,
Hilbers Hill Hines Hintenberger Hirsh Hitchcock
1 .n,'!- l x-
f'w' L il A 1 S- l
M, f ' i 1 H X x Ni - .fl
if it A a 2 f 1 -S s
if ' 1-I Q1 ix - - -, .' , '
. 1 5 Ib: I 1 Q f.. f 'L
4 N' I 1 5 Y V vi FN
jim. Sharon Sherry Bettie Carolyn Rhonda
Hansen Harpster ,Hnensch Holsinger Honey Hooperf
in ,n'5'f"6Ri NN A
,. - 61 'if Al-Y- ,-3 , Nl' v 1'
.1 iff- , F3 W N. ,, G ,,
' 1 iff li. ' -,.
5 3 A K, 0' X 'RJ ki. fa D -,
' NN ' A. e ' VR . f -.
' Y....,... -.i. r 1 i ra
Vicky Christine .Ga.r.y. Gary Dick Kandy
Hazelton Heffern Halton Hoskins Hough Houk
l ' F
' 'N Qu, I ,Ea an I
12" vi w 'ix .
h It l 1 B
. 455-S VV ,
X k5Q'4.. !f'f-fff.w, f A ,Ak
Francis QIQBS laneg Bob
Hgule Howard, .Hoy Hoyt
:.' ' ' .1 X , 4'
xy' . hu i , 3,
l l. , iff ,
t r,,.?.x N i....ff.l
.John -Carl, ondra Jack
Huessa Huglleti HIE' Hum
't "-AI it
V !,. . V
1I'flEI"'I" 3 c., 1
" . I
juniors listen intently to a biology lecture.
irq .Ll,.: I .149 I hs
I I 2-at . he o 5
l "funk i i ' F 5' i 'Y T ' I
IM ' , I V"
Kenneth Robert .Dale Virginia Beverly
Jones Igges. lordan jordan Joyce
10- I..-2'-if ' I ,E - -. A . " I:
V ' lv' I :Q '
, X ' I ,Jlff-ig I ' B
. NIL I Y .N '
Jay Charlie David Barbara Jay
junge Jurva Kannard Kagitzke Kaplan
-1 .2 ,V
:L QQN ty, I '1-
I Ei- I I I 1 Ii!!
Elizabeth Shelley Cheryl Dennis
Katz Katz Keimach Kelley
fl I im A A , - ..
if Tif l- -V I' Q if - L-2' n
'L 'fi Q
- ff, , y '.,,i1.: R-'Q P' - N I
dxf rs, it -are .. .
Charlene-. Bam. Bill
I ISQHJL-' lisllsu Kennedy. Kerns
I I -.
il A " , "1 .
pi . 1 I
m Chuck ' ardgle I
Kilbarger Kimmich , King
4: ' ,. ,,
I ' F 'V iii
Bob Herta Marvin RQ-gag,
Kinsey Kintsch Klein Klisch
I, fIs eIe I
, I I Y 'C j I- X .
'h'l4i- v ' ' i'I-".- ... I t I I 6:
K if I I I I llll I
. I I I I ,-Aiwa . I '."'4,'f I
- NI X If - I XI M5 ,I
GGY' I Iii!!! .Ei oel Russell
Klwlfcnsrrw- KMQIL, Knapp n Koch
. an I I 4 X A
, 5. W" ' 1 1 1: ..
I fi. fl' 5 ip
- ' I. WI: . K
K- X Ill Wifi Bill I I
Ken Mart Anna Bob Rosemary
Krah Kuhn Kungl Laflin Landry
, 4 V
I IQYLI X A f'I
f Latharn H V
' J' 1A Lal. ., 5,
Helen Larry Tom l L
Lapp Larsen Larson 44 ' ' 6 P- -
,ba ,J my 6. ' y 'iw V
5 5 ,H X Doug Sharon
f i . Mann Markland
uma Apex- Vicki ll
f Igar, Ledbetfter if Legg 1 v -
l if ' '
. A 1
. : iz.
- - C ,lx , ,L Yolanda CQDQL
'23 Q, H ., ' Marquez Marshall
I- Al Xl la? fx? its '
Wendy Ron Sheryl 4 V
Leo Iimdck Lewis AQ x ,
n . ' 1'
- ': iff. ' "1
A Q '-. .' Wit.,
- ?L t X JN ' 1 'h ' an ' Lf' ...til
,, J Y , i SV' Carolyn Faith
l N - Marshall Martens
IX. 4 4
Gary Karen Gene
Lindstrom Linhart Lionello
- U iff, . ' A'
it 'WA G :Q -L1
L Q'4g'5L.7iWu'i .. - IL A
Denise Carolyn Kathy Susan Kathleen
Longbardi Lopez Loudon McDaniel McElhingy
' A 3 ' .
V' --' :H ---dl
.33 --- ' 0 , X -v
I. k V ys
1 1 ft ' Q Jaw- J-s' fi W ,A
Christie Linda- Raymond Becky Tom
Lundquist Luskey Lussier McLaughQn McManus
5 .. v
S ff G
5 l " g 'i t Lindfid sanai
1 E5 1 - Mendoza Mercer,
Peggy 'llerqz John A
Macaray Mac.Fa.rla.ne Magar N X
G ,z - '
, 4 ., ,, ,V .. .. . .
5 1 t -ef 6-
1. it Glenn Jenny
.P .fmgtf 1 Miner Miner
Sandy Dianne Mike
Maisch Mallard. Malone
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, fi - in
L - J: 1
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A'bf'Aq l GR- -n
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l fi 'ie
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.- ' ' 4
. e 'rf 4
2 F 1- 1
, de ,T
l P-'X Stal
X I ,
r 1 ' Q-
Q , S
Larry Sandra Sharon .4 -L lg, b V P ,
Mmter Mitchum Mitchum ' Q-' N 49 0' L ' 5 '
- W -12.1 fs '
. fc JY- "' W
or X , D , 'r M
-., H: 2' 4. in X ff-121.,5E1iLr.,', .-L 'ae lu '- a ' Z ' " L W
,, ' " -'21, Anna Roy Gary A1 Ken Margaret Marsha
E l A -'f'- ' Nachtigall avarrette Neidiger Neighbours Nelson Nelson Nielsen
Dorothy Andrea Robert .cg , 1
Mittmann Mohler Monaco "' " sv: 5, P , P -, ,Q ' ga A
a Lai V " , 21 .sggcf Q-,Z V' 'x
' Q! I ' M ' ' ei.
' 3 , n - I ' . ,
N - . X 1 . fx 1 K Lx
3-D Ed Ron Henri Kathy Susan Donna Ralph
Nix Noguera Nuber O'Brien O'Donnell Olynyk Orlow
Darla , K ..,', ' H,
Moore 3 Qt' Q 5 f
.x - 'Z' , 'P' "
. 1 . 4. VA X . 4?
- . 4: fy N Linda IQQL Barbara Russell Gary Ted
-P Osborne Qtcllin Owens Packard Palmeri Pappas
4 - P P . ., - V
V '17, V r 'H 2 w L' 1 "
M s. , .-'- 2- F ' 1 b -. yi '
v .a -.l 'li 5 'jx' 1 1 ' J,- we Q!
- . - , ,..- ka., X, . , :L
e' M A .gn .,
,f,,.-,'fn,5, , .1 PFI
Lynda Dianne- Mike. lamina Dorothy janet Marinee
Moyer Earke Parke.: Parslow Patterson Patterson Pavlovich
. t A N-
-- J N r , gm, . ,r ,rs
., -P -' L y L tl P if
"' 1' CZ' I... w ' - "'- 1
. fax 'P f ' 4' ,X - f t K '
X. 4, ' f' ff- X jr ,a-gc r' ,,f,',. jg, V
NX " 'S Dai g .,.' . 5
Mike ,Mika jim Dennis Carol Pam Nancy
Mulligan liaison Parsons Passwater Payne Pebley Pedlar
, , i .:, Ya- ' '7'
LL. PQ-1, V ii '
I. f is , W ,Pi n y V X Af f-,,,:, y,2g,. 1 s
, A V . , K F, ...XM A
VK 5 . f"r,l X 1' V ing QQ i Jan Susan lager
elk? K' K I3 ,V 1 ,4 at Pelzer Peter P,eg'gm-,
,,1ffg.,IU h L A 1 ' ,V , - : If ,,
9111- ' -f' A " Hg' -H' 1 '8" 'J 7 L
v.,,.L 4 lp , w W ' to
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"'l"'0""'F'?"'.,.- ' , ,E fire..
. P 'fggf'
-I-2221. Lee. Dale.
! 1 , Peterson Peterson Petitt
Newly acquired class rings gave juniors prestige. NU by fi,
W L 6 Vg, Q i
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Bill. V211 A A ,Mike Russel
jleukerr, Pewthers Pezza.. Pfutzenreuter Phelps
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Rain. Diana. Kenneth Diane, Joann
Pina Pinelli Poling Porter Porto
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Vivian Ronnie Bob janet Gregory
Reed Reneau Requejo Righ Richards
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Gerald Phyllis Carol Wanda Dan
Rill lggpmge Robbins Robbins Roberts
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4521 'Al LXR
1 U Judy
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Jill Doug Bob
Roland Roman Rosenthal
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CEM Richard Mark
Rossi Rousse Rowland
3 7: 'F T -
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Dennis Robert John
Ruble Runion Runsvold
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Darrell Gloria Teresa
Rupert Ryan Samaniego
'-EA" . .al in rg.
1 ' Riff!
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.- L Y K A ink,
Sn-.ue lune Louie
Samson Q32c,hgL Sanchez
as V: i o-c
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' 7 ' Georgina Luis Sylvia
Sandid 5 Sando 1 Sandoval
Mrs. Booth qulps w1th her junior English class.
, Q A -
A :C ' :L ' ll
' V . V 5,
4- A, 1 xlk x
Judy Pete Jim osana
Sandstrom Sgntivanez Sathoff SauEEBQ
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f W Q N I, , I Y .-Lain-1 -I Y' .ul
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Deborah Carolyn Bob Lynn
Saville Sbardellati Scancarello Schaffer
if 5 ' 'gil'
a l - -
dj-gm, LLdL Duane Bill.
Sthamzm S,dLantZC1'1 SEHILIB-'L Schinsky
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Eileen jeff Gary Sandra
Schlegel Schley Schmidt Schmidt
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Silyii Don Dottie Vera Ann Pat
,Schmidt Schneiaer Schoenfeld Scholl Scholz Schreiner
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lohn Bgggrla DQLIS-. Eleisg lim Carrie
Q95 Scott Scott- kim 4 Se lmeyer Shearer
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Sally Linda Ann
, Shigekawa Shiners
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Margaret Gary Bernadine
Shirk Shumaker Sigala
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Lorraine Eligia K'
Simmen Simoncini Sinicrope
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V,ixian. Allen Bgrbara .Ri.QS. Cathy
Signott Slinkman Sicggg, Sloan Smith
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ki- b 1 -- f
avid Doris- Hargg Janis .Miki .Nancy
QQIEH' Smith Smith Smith .Sing Smith
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fp,-i 'xi 5 A Y . '- f '-53-. -,Q X 4-,X J, '
, -x 1, 17- -- r . - - A jf
Elizabeth johnny Robert john gat Larry Sandee Sonny
Snyder Snyder Solorio Sorrensen Stoc well Strait Stransel SYEISS
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Joe Barbara Jim Ritchie Marcia Kent Bat..
Sovella Spence jp-gger. Spriggins Stuhaan Sutton Swanson Sjgeg,
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Steve Ricky Judy Mike X XM
Stanley Stanton Steed Stenger ....,. ts. lm., JA
-Q Georgia Craig S1212 B,a.rbg'a
- V K' A I -. 15 Swenson Symonds 'fa-lggrn 'Ifaylnr
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tx L M . 44 I ?- W
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Ken Tom Betty Mary- lv - ' 'Lf-,
Stephens Stephenson Steuart Stewart ' -
V ' Fred Jeff Larry Pat
Taylor Taylor Taylor 'Ifaylor
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William Rebel?ah Jim CQLCIL if
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,teyer txe Stie er Lqgign Roy Patricia Jerry
Taylor 'Hlill Thomas Thomey
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john laneg Barbara S lvia
Th0IUPS0Il T Torres I
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Daxid- Susa Karen Rick
T,ogpaL Iroge 'lluskix Underwood
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Connies and Clems enjoy the excellent lunch facilities at Anaheim.
, vs- W'
'L' . ivy
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Robert in 'ciiafia ,Bat ' Jim
Vail Valverde Vanglenllerg Vandezande
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I f" """' ii M I g, H y , ' , , H N Carol Don
' . .ii -' l . , 21. ' I -A - Whitfield Whitmore
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Anita Bob Mike Linda Nlodris. Danny Magylgu, ,Lf P "'3"'l'.',-"fn,
Van Fossen Van Vleet 55,6 Varner Vetsmams yegar Verdugo M K E Q? Y H - 4-,
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' f. ' N ,, '7 " " 'N N y ii V I Cheryl M Jin
v' Q51 s - l f' are J ASN " VWHdmd VWHmms
O' .xsx iv , . Q '
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Janie Christine Tony Rosie Eleanor Marshall ,Karen
Vermeule Vest Veyna Viescas Villafana Villafana Vince- ' 49
,ix ' ki
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Steve Kathleen Carol Sheri Walter ,I.ohnn.y. Jean Vickie Don
Vince Vollom Voorhest Vukelich Waid Walden Wallace Wilson Windle
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1' Q':ESifg!QiE5, YRNEEL "f ldihific lisa in f 2Es5ai????f Qs lift, 'gi . , R r l
jimmy Carol Frances games Steve Pat Martha Randy Joanne
Wambua Ward Ward a ms Watkins Watt Webber WISE' Wolff
c it c f a f fire
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,Janet Susan Karen Nancy Aneita Steve Bill -Batry Sandy
Webster Webster Weisman Weismuller Woodman YLSBLS Worthen XXL1:i.gl1t Wgzgal
V I ' , ' 1 l t x
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Pat Gary Loretta Tari Judy Ronald Nancy Nancy Jo ic
Wells Welsh Welton Wentworth Yellis Yonaka Young Young ayas
All Y 1 ,,' , V a y Q 45: 'QA y
t .ff-f 6 -eh -- V, an , ma Ae... .f ,A . '
at e :J - ra H W R - V ' t l:
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Q 1 Q ' X jf' '21 'J' 've ' B a, E I .g 'T X 1
L K 7 ' lil Q13 '
Darlene RQ leen William Barbara john David Marsha Betty Richard
Wessman Westiorg Westholm Wheaton Doering Cronin Menzie Welch Whelan
gv, ' fs
Becoming acquainted with the traditions, rules,
and atmosphere of Anaheim High School was the
main responsibility of the sophomore class.
By maintaining high academic grades and exhibit-
ing excellent citizenship, the sophomore class has
helped support their high school. Always eager to
cheer Anaheim's athletic teams to victory, the sopho-
mores demonstrated their loyalty and devotion to
After a period of adjustment, the sophomores be-
came active in student government. Each sophomore
English class was represented in the student council
and Sophomore Executive Committee.
Under the guidance of Mike Mahoney, presidentg
Mike Mitchell, vice president, Kathie Janzow, secre-
'taryg Jo Salness, treasurer, and Mr. Fred Meyers,
adviser, theclass enforced its treasury by selling dues
cards and sponsoring two dances. The traditional
activities of serving at the Jtmior-Senior Prom and
ushering at Graduation were among the activities
for the year.
From beginning to end each member of the class
shared in making '65 a successful year.
The capable Sophomore Class Officers for 1963 were Mike Mitchell, vice
president, Jo Salness, treasurer, Mike Mahoney, president, and Kathie Jan-
zow, secretary. Standing is Mr. Fred Meyers, adviser.
' '3 fi' L. -. .fu ' ,, Q ,.
"N'z.qzg B J . ja - -12 fe: Q.
If--fre' .- :x,- ' , I 4 - - 'A-- - -, - - - 4' 'Sf s-g 1
Robert Jim Darlene Diana.. Grace ,V ' V , Z :Q ,
Abbott Ablott Abramson Acosta Acosta S- ,ff , 3
,-A 1- If, I
' x X -, , s l Q
,.-as S- f- B - if M
' R ' Ann Clark Mary Mike
' ' 5. 1, L - gk 1 , gy gf 'MTIITETJEA Atkins Atkinson Avery
,J x- .h q S. to It ---, 'l"'.'.Ii1I-. Q- - blah Q, L ' Q -. l T4 .
Si- 4W-...'Vk' f I, in ' X 3 ,, 5
Brenda Jim Phil Don Robert ,211 3-r. Y, , D ik V '
Adams Adams Aguilar Allen Allen ,hx A , ' ,. A"
X ,ljgllx "'- 9
Glenn Sandy ,jEagL, Vicki
Babcock Bailey Baker Baker
Q - is A A 'El if f f v A .E - f-f
.re if 7 3- " " ' 3' l ' Tin. fee?
Paula Nick Beverl Penny Bam F d D R' h' d
Almanza Alvarez Anderson Andrews Baum-n Baifad Bagllgggd '
- - ' A l ' as ' - h" :R R' if J
- 1 59 ',.- Qs- ' fl ,V ,fi
Qi., X ' 'A ' -.
' . ,Q ir ' 'U I ., , in .1 .kk 1: V
X 4 I - c v.v. Q., .'.k. fig H 'xl-Q
Roland A1 - Sharon Linda Diane Robert Connie Dale
MFHZE1' Anton Arbach Bargerstock Bartels Bashford Bayer
X ' '
- . Y x x I
Larry Richard Barbara Karen Richard lei-QL Ronnie
Archey Arends Argo Armeson Beaucher .Beek Beckler I
' , mia- 1 I -'ai
R- -L B -- sr l fy' fa- 1 - - 'f , . H 4
ff . tiki, 'll :Q wt., 4.-,ini L: 3 . lv Q
e f 1 A " L 5 55:55 X
Sheila Suzanne Nancy Dennis, Ronnie John, Norman Michael Nick
Bell Bellamy Bellinger Bello-gi, Bengochea Benner Benner Benson Berger
4. W Y A A Y Ni- All Mk
, 6 - rx iii N an X .T L 1 'Ein X .Q wg - L' fa ., ,412
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f 7: f' ' ' fm.. ., mltf' g ,A ,. r, 11'
Clyde Yirginia Russell Elizabeth Bexcrly Margarita Sharon Richard Bill Richard
Beshell Bisc-her Blackburn Blake Bland Blank Bloomfield Bock Bodine Borden
F l 422.
. 'I'-by I :.- I , I ,i I I I I I I
I I I in Mei be I I
- I - 1 - I' I Q -- In I filff I Qin , l I ee. .. ,
Virginia Parilee DiAnn Randy f Y I Q' N i ll I 5 HI' ' Q, I
Boucher Bouslog Bowen Bradd I 5 xI I I ' I
Z B N f ' I A , A lfni 'Y-"'.. a if 1
l I l Q ge., " 5' 4' .L if
, VW " f .Russell Robert .K.!iS.- Mary Bridge-tg,
ee. . :S .. "'- 1 -4 Brunning BEER giggle, Bullington Burleigh.
"- it ez 31 1
1 v I l I . I III,II I I l
I -1 -4545, "1 ,5 I ' I -' ,
.--ff! .N--el - 115 + ,,J'-:nfl I il "I II, I 1,1 .I If N: I K, I,
CQ31. Sharon Susan Cathy 'f' gf, 5 31 . ."1 il ,
Bradford Bradley Bradley Brarnbley ' 5
Nw I I ' A . -45' - ' P:-.A
QI . 'i "B, l
I I I f l , 3 . . Lynn Sue Don Ron ,BQ
M.. Rf Q Li' PQI' 3-L. 4. ' Burnett Burns Bush Bush .Bling
P -. e i CQ 215 I:: I l .
' 5 . -352. .1-' n ." ' l ,fn .43 L
Nl 1 -' ee B' ,I 'i r 1 '
l 'A 'Bn' sez. -II K- .,I, l - 5, I , 'Il ,pl
Kathy Mik.L Pat Lloyd 1 ' ' '15, j 1 .-I Fi, l :A 31 ,
Breitweg ,Brennan Brennan Bressler -,II I f I ' I I L I
' I A i f- ,fe-. li, me QL ' ill . . -fill?
, f at W 'ii' Craig jim joannie jing Robert
- - II Q Butler Butters Bystrom Call Callahan
" - - 2: l I l e
,C eb- . A 1 Y l '
, C ,. I e. . ee e f i . I
Barbara Barbara Raymond Nancy :L V -'ff' :L Ifgg,-If
Brewer Briglio Brinkman Brockman l 13. 3- l ' ,'
ww ' "5" 4 A
Cathy Val Bob Christine ,Mag
Calvy Camarillo Campbell Campbell .Campbell
- ' + is
if .a'I I :' -
Lf. ' 'ul'
H f H 3 e s x
:m g ' -Fil .1 , 3, r 'W' ug. -:S - if I :. ,,I .I
Steve James Judy WF ' 33' ii lI fe- - , 3
Brooks Broome Brown X .ef I I We 1 A
, . -. - ' ' 1 , - '
+5 1. 9 ' J Ralph Leonard Steve David Elizabeth Carolyn
' I vi, f I' K' Campbell Carlew Carmelo Carpenter Carr Carter
' " 1 8- ,'y'- ,Y I I
X if ,,-, 4 Y l 1 Y il , ,
.gg-fee. ., ' , Q ,, - I , It I I . IN.
M M'k Rb 1 'lg' S' iz' ' 'V 'Qi "
ax 1 e o ert It ' ' "-' '7 f I.. 1
,-,Ni 1 Brown Brown ' I : I A z"f Q , 'lr' f
1 I ,X mb, I I lqc. f ,IIIf5:' -2 l fx, 15.5 ,
'C C " I 'Phil Steve can Jolene Phil Cherie
N '- -. 1- Q I Carter Caruso Casebeer Casebier Castaneda Castillo
s- I - IL I I
,sf I I"- .eg mu, I5-e,:.
Ronald Ron Roger If' I 3' in l Lf: P it I A li'
Brown Brown Brownlow ' I ' 'gg 'I ' 1 III 3
D-army Shirley Tom Judy Steve Chester
Qayer Chambers Chambers Chapman Chapman Choi
2: QQ I
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I Q I
I 'R Qi I I Qs, Q -II
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gif . 4, I , I ff e
Larxy Ted Linda -I-3 .., I ' Q33 I -.I ,,,- 2' 'H'
Chrystal Cieszko Cirance QI I"' I I ' 7 -P'-I
I -I I I is I 'IIIXH' In .
I IH QRN IIDNQEIIII ,II 7
I I " I Kenny. Kathleen Dan Dale Suzanne
'-' 1- ' " I '72 ,QLQBLCIL Crowther Cunha Curtis Cutler
. I ' ' gf' I I kb I ,f- , .III Iirviryrl
Ann George Dan 31' I I 3 ' ' I 'Ii
- Y .. I
Clark Clark Clayton - , ' ' -: - I
- ' I r
4- I , I I .
1059- I ' I I , el-elf? I A A
Maureen Iennifer Vicki Susan Ron
.T I - GI I I CI Daniels Dargatz Dargatz D'Asaro Davini
- .:3,I I sv. ' 1
I -'I ' 7 I,
NI I Q I ' TIN -, I' ir , Iii' R ' ' 9' -1 I '
' ' - - ur, I ., s ,
Ronald Ted William .., I I C ' x -3, I- ,TL 3
Clundt Collins Coner "I II I I I If I
fe I I ,HIIISI '- I I I I ',.
I NI I W Cherie Danny Stephanie Craig Pete
44 I IQ WI- II A "' Davis Davis Davis Davison ,Dayton-
'lzivfl I FV' '?
I 4915 . .
II Ix',I 'kn' -I I X-X ,H
2211 'I I I I It r I, I
,Candi Richard Ron I I- '
e Connollv Conrad I I I I I
-,- i, I J TF'-I I Ei! IIA-I . I I
I . Debbie Gayle Pat Roger
A A I "II I I I Dean Dean Deary Decker
, I , . F ...,
ml ' I 31 3 I ' I I I
xl.. :I AI -IX . A QI. Ii '32 Iii' I I ,
Karen Kindell Mark Timm 22- I If I' ' hh"
Cook Cook Cook Cook . I I I ' :' ,I
I I .il I C I Diane Chris Linda Karen
f -- . 1 ' I "4-' " .D.iLlfliC Dejan Delgado Denevan
y, :I , 11 I I ,I I
P f ' r I - I I I . I.
f I I I I I I I . II
I I dh .I. , ix' I Qc' "D" ' 'wi '-'
Betty ,Baillie Carolyn Terry I: I Nt, 5 I I
Courteau ..CQx. Craig Cravens f I I I . I R
I . AI ,QI "ISE, -I ,III i
I xx I fra
I ,I Kermit Linda Roger Jeanne
I I F I W Denison Denison Deragon Dibble
, 31- it I I I
I If I I I I . -1:
I X I I I 3 I I .
Il D - fx. if If Q cs , ' A ' I I 93
Judy Harriet .Bill Marill .ti I 'NSI I '37 III
Criss Cronin Qrgis Crouse I ,ga f X? ,I I IR-,,
"I,-XII 'I J I I . f
. ',.1,: - AI'IIIIxsNINxK X.
William Sue David Georgia
Dickey Doan Dolan Dorn
Q A K' ' -w L: ,Y '
I if 3, il
,V 5. .fyxuy lx
Darry Pat Nancy George Fred
Dorsey Dorsey .lloligy Dreher Drennan
V Ie- :Qld 'Fa gi eq, sf
af, G ' J X " Q
5 ' V A . 5-f Il
,, F ' ,, Q 4, 'Xu
t r ' 'M' fail l -,
.F -Q. 'Q-A i "i ltd
Steve Margaret Larry Dale Dave
K Ducoing Duke Dunlap Dunn Dunni
4 1 X We W
Kenny Christine Susan Mary David
Dye Earp U Eastman Ebbert Eisenberg
g M Ay , b it Q'
cam-A haf- -n of 'N -II
Q L ' A V' A '
'F F E ,ina
E l ' 'if
Mildred Mark Mike Harry Sandy
Eliason Elliot Engelbrecht Epp Erickson
, ' E , ., L. '
V:-1 .rw Q - t
f L .Xt i i um
Jeff Susan Irene Linda Gary
Ernsting Ervin Escabedo Espinoza Etchandy
,. W ' 'gl 3. 'Qt ee: L-
'-n"' - 21 ,-' 3,
. , is J
i ,,,, Q H Z,
Judy Mary David Julie
Evans Evans Fager Fancher
.a Q 5: in ' 'Q
.ci V N but-Q. xikhvil Z Q1
' if E 1.
x ' . ""'a
'Nt XL A M,
Peggy Gary Mary Linda Jim
Fariss Farrens arrens Fassel Feazel
l ' T: A .ii y ,- :qi
I I 6'-,ff i but n 574
fi' ' f' 'ml ,"a i
Debra john john Bob
Fee Fields f-.1.- ' Figueroa Fischle
ev, ,sr I I - V
, ar F
,ral , V ,U 5 V 9
.., f A 3 1- 4 4 " - -
A att G 1 - - .1 " gl Qi..
-l K ' w " 't 'Lil Zi :ii
Donna Becky Kathy jon -Mike,
EE Fisher Fitch Fleischer Fleming
:gn Q F C ' fe- N
i 4 I I ,.9K-a '-'EW L
Don james Karen Terry Margaret
Fletcher Forbes Foster Foster Foucher
. 'W' A y F W 3
-. . ,. K 0 ., , ,: ,r
I :3 4-1 - my :L
- ' X fa- A ,
,xi ,. X xv. . 1
X' r ..- I - '4
Steve Phyllis Janice Ted James
Fowler Fredrick Fredrick Freeman
I " 3: , X
M,i . ,. 1' l v,l nwj.
" 31 i If tw ' A :z U ci,
'A -rf 1 :ja F A V ,. I G. fl
f'aiIfWmn, . '
jeff John Paul .Mike Larry
Freeman Frick Friedman Frobenius Fry
, -L Q
lik Sv' :dt 1
ibm! EXAM' i
. .ara -,Qs Trix i
.Ramona Carol Helen Athlyne Annette
QQEBIJ Garcia Garcia Garland Garrett
x 1- -I Q i A . .... .. 'J' ff
My ' ' i Q- 'er F fi ' '
va ' l --ur
A - ' - x
' Y X x ' A X ,f-.., ,'
Arthur Shirley Glenn Connie Raymond
Geach Georgette Gerstmar Gesler Giles
L , a .. y 1 52 F ,,.
7- W' -'37 Q?
4 ' '. V ' -1 2?
,X-f .M X 1 ,
55251. 'Ei 1 '
Bill .Char-les Arnold Greg Gary
Gillard G.ill.a.rd Giroux Giroux Glass
- A " '."' -'
rf' 'gk .
M XN N , X
- , ff" ,f ',
-ff Larry 'ferry Gloria
Gogerty Goldwyn Gorczyca
. a 5 -C .-
.."- 5-. I
, "4 F-
r Q ,
' 1 r1'+1f. 45 ' ' 45-'sa
Sigrid Michael Gary
Gothard Graeff Graham
. K, x v -4
1: Q- ,M
Joel Garrett Hal
Greedy Green Gregg aE3.,.5.,gg5f'14vf ,,M.'
. , F
1 P E ,, s N
1 1 ' A ' 1'
'yi' gm' A A '. A group of sophomores discuss day's events during lunch
.Cheryl john Cruz
Grimes Gruver Guerrero
n ., 1 lv U, u I
Ixus .i A . 7 U :L ,gs--fzw
Y" ' Y 1- ' :Q 1' V. l H 4
,J H "U 4
Michael june Donna Bev Jay Judith Rex
Guss Gutierrez Guyton Guzieka 1 affner, Haggart Halapoff Hall
TV 5, A. w
I-w 5- Q. ' L. V AL- 1 . , ,oe 1' W
L4 r -.f 31, -fe , ' .119 ,gf
H W Lf , - , as a
if , - - DX v. '
1 'K " r i' '
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lllil... Dale Bonnie Jeanne Tom Dick Ernest
Haney.. Hanger Hannon ardi Harding Harding Harlow Harmon
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Our Expremon of SPIRIT
Offering a chance for expression in
many different fields were the 32
clubs on Anaheim's campus. These
groups gave each student a chance to
work collectively with others in areas
of interest to him. The five service
clubs provided their members the op-
portunity to express SPIRIT through
unselfish sacrifice of time and effort.
They also were a basis for healthy
Exemplifying the initiative and
broad interest of Anaheim students
was the establishment of two new
organizations on campus, German
Club and Law Club. The ever-increas-
ing awareness of Anaheim's SPIRIT
was shown in the strong club support
of the foreign exchange program
the clothing drive and in the
line scholarships offered to
ff Rlvfw ,
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I TER CLUB
HCL BP C
Inter Club Council is the medium of ex-
change for all of the clubs on the Anaheim
campus. Each club president was the repre-
sentative of his organization in the council.
Through discussion and debate, many groups
determined the ways in which they could best
serve and be served. The unification enabled
new clubs to learn from the past experiences
of established groups.
George Rebella was president of ICC. A
member of eight AHS clubs, George was
ably suited for the position. Miles Brakke
was ICC's adviser.
SAFETY AND WELFARE-TOP ROW: R. Hall, G. Rebella j P Bruce BOTTOM ROW B Reese vice president D Mason presi
Lehan, J. Cates, M. Braken, M. Koch, D. Englebrecht, B Buns S dent K Bennett secretary and C Codol publicity chairman
Moorhead, S. Morris, D. Westbrook, M. Browning, S. Haskell and
INTER CLUB COUNCIL-TOP ROW: B. Reese, G. Richards, G. Reese, G- Rebel, J- Kier, D. Daniels, S- Meyer, D- Alger, P- Jenkin-
Lovell, P. Haas, S. Backus, C. Miles, B. Bufiington, S. Prentice, B. 500, K- Callen, D- MHSOII, J- Hiigefbaumef, and C- Mabs-
Anderson, S. Martin, M. Smith, and C. Hindley. BOTTOM ROW: L.
Headed by Deanna Mason and advised
by Miles Brakke, the Safety and Welfare
Committee led an intense campaign for clean
campus, but unlike other years, were success-
ful. The committee was also responsible for
the arrival of grass in the more barren areas
In a drive to collect money for the adop-
tion of a foreign child, the committee staged
a Mr. Ugly contest with each student using
money to vote for his favorite candidate. Ed
Hazlett was this year's Mr. Ugly.
Other worthy projects for the committee
included a clothing drive for the needy peo-
ple of the world and permanent fire drill
signs which were designed, printed, and
placed in all classrooms by the group.
Voting was vigorous and heavy during the three day Mr. Ugly
contest. Ed Hazlett, a good-natured basketball player, edged out Morley
Grossman for the coveted title. Proceeds went to Safety and Welfare's
drive to adopt a foreign child.
GIRLS' LEAGUE CABINET-TOP ROW:j. Railsback, B. Buis, ROW: A. Mattingly, B. Peller, P. Parsons, H. Garcia, and
S. Kofi, and J. Parslow. SECOND ROW: P. Turnipseed, D. M. Farrens.
Chance, N. Beach, S. Richison, and J. Achor. BOTTOM
DRESS BOARD-TOP ROW: S. Marozick, C, Hill, K. Lar-
son, B. Pappas, E. Ortega, L. Reese, R. Walters, C. Davis, J.
Peterson, and B. Buis. BOTTOM ROW: C. Hickman, M.
Kimmich, S. Meyer, J. White, L. Koleto, J. Raber, D. Chance,
L. Dutton, M. Fricker, and M. Webber.
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GIRL ' LEAGUE VOICED VIEWS OF
FAIRER SEX, UNIFIED A AHI CONNIE
Girls, League is the co-ordinating body
of the 1200 Coeds attending Anaheim High
School. All feminine members of the
school belong to this organization. The
Girls' League Cabinet under the leader-
ship of Charla Hindley, president, and
Dana Christensen, adviser, worked to
bring the campus closer to the students.
Girls' League opened the year with the
Big and Little Sister party held to famil-
iarize new girl students entering Anaheim
as sophomores. The League sponsored the
Homecoming Dance, the annual Father-
Daughter Banquet, the Mother-Daughter
Banquet, and the Sadie Hawkins dance.
Dress Board endeavored to raise the
standard of dress among the students. Led
by Eileen Ortega, the Board promoted
good grooming among Anaheim girls.
United together to lead Anaheim's Girls' League through one of its
busiest years were Perry Buis, treasurer, Eileen Ortega, vice president,
Charla Hindley, president, and Nancy Cummins, secretary.
DRESS BOARD ET FASHIO STYLE AT
A AHEI gREGULATED CAMP TREND
COLONIST CLUB TREATS
AHS MALE ENROLLMENT
TO ASSEMBLIES, FILMS
The versatile talents of Doug Daniels coupled with
an industrious cabinet resulted in a highly successful
year for Anaheim's Colonist Club. Long characterized
by inactivity, this year's club earned the plaudits of the
male student body.
Organized to serve the male students of Anahi, the
Colonist Club presented assemblies and films of interest
to all young men. The club also spearheaded the United
Fund Drive early in the year. Their major project was
revision of the school handbook.
Doug Daniels was elected Colonist Club president.
Paul Bruce served as the club's vice president, while Al
Kiphut filled the position of scribe. The junior class
representatives were Tom Kilbarger and Dick Hough.
Al Rincon and jerry Miller were the sophomore repre-
B111 Wolf National American Athletic Union gymnastics champion, is
shown performing in one of the year's Colonist Club assemblies. Wolf
went through the paces with members of the Anaheim gymnastic team.
COLONIST CLUB CABINET-TOP to BOTTOM: Tom Kilbarger and Dick Hough,
gel? 'Q Doug Daniels, Alan Kiphut, Al Rincon, Paul Bruce, and jerry Miller.
other contributions to worthwhile charities.
PLEASURE, WORK ARE KEY
WORD O CTIVE CLUB
- G 1' - ' 'l' ' MIGHTY
mmm , r .
KNIGHTS-TOP ROW: T. Salness, D. Hough, C. janzow, J. Hurst,
C. Mabs, B, Wines, L. Torres, and D. Branchaud. SECOND ROW: P.
Frank, A. Neighbours, B. jacobel, T. Hutton, H. Whitney, J. Stieler,
and J. Samson, THIRD ROW: Al. Brooks, T. Kilbarger, S. Taber, B.
Goodrich, K. Hanen, M. Fisher, J. Turner, and G. Gatewood. FOURTH
Using a smaller but more industrious mem-
ROW: L. Hansen, L. Mayo, C. Payton, M. Hutchison, J. Dena, D.
Branchaud, D. Knudsen, C. Codol, and C. Gastelum. BOTTOM ROW:
D. Daniels, R. Cotton, P. Williams, R. Post, M. Waldman, A. Kiphut,
J. Estrada, L. Burton, and P. Dinkler. INSET: Steve Betts, Colonist
bership, the Colonist Knights had a year of
hard work integrated with good spirit.
During football season, the club sold con-
cessions in the stands. They served at the
Girls' League Father-Daughter Banquet,
planted a number of shrubs and evergreens
around the campus, and donated money to
the AFS. The Knights also awarded many
Leland Hansen and Frank Vineyard com-
pleted their first year as co-advisers of the
highly active boys' club. Steve Betts filled
the position of president for the Knights.
Jim Estrada was Knights' vice president.
Marty Hutchison held the position of club
secretary, while john Samson completed the
executive quartet as treasurer.
C 01111 If
Contributed to School,
Communityg Set Pace For
Colonist Service Clubs
COLONIAL COED OFFICERS-LEFT: Perry Buis, treasurerg
Linda Shigekawa, secretaryg and Diane Ford, vice-president.
CENTER: Kathy Callen held one of the busiest ollices on
campus as president of the Coed s. RIGHT: Elke Mittmann,
Margie Browning, and Ann Scholz study a small selection of
programs that they sold during the football and basketball
COLONIAL COEDS - TOP ROW: E. Drake, M. Koch, P. Buis, D
Forester, J. White, D. Ford, K. Bennett, C. Hickman, and M. Willis.
SECOND ROW: D. Mason, C. Hindley, K. Helms, B. Buis, J. Cook,
M. Kimmich, N. Cummins, V. Wilborn, and K. Callen. THIRD ROW
D. Wesolosky, E. Miltmann, B. I-Ieuler, C. Fisher, L. Shigekawa, S
Chance, C. Miles, S. McCauley, J. Baker, and P. Scott. FOURTH
ROW: T. Hatherly, A. Scholz, L. Norton, D. Hartwig, M. Browning,
J. Moorhead, A. Cohrs, M. Miller, and D. Westbrook. BOTTOM
ROW: C. Fackiner, M. Carli, K. Loudon, S. Pletz, M. Schaal, H.
Badger, S. Moorhead, B. Pappas, and S. Ishimaru.
The Colonial Coeds under the able leader-
ship of their president, Kathy Callen, under-
took a busy year of projects and social
services. Comprised of over fifty members,
the club put the versatile talents of its en-
rollment to full use. Mrs. Marie Keeler and
Mrs. Mary Willis, the club's advisers, con-
tributed their services to become an integral
part of the club's activities, rather than just
The Coeds sold programs at football and
basketball games. Using their large member-
ship for the benefit of the community, the
club held a scavenger hunt for food for the
needy at Christmas, sang Christmas carols at
local homes for the aged, contributed their
services at the three Sabin polio clinics, and
served as hostesses at PTA meetings. Even
the Coeds' annual Donkey Basketball Game
served a purpose with the proceeds going to
the organizationls scholarship fund.
In a lighter vein, the Coeds took a snow
trip and attended and sponsored a nmnber of
school social activities.
Officers for the Coeds this year were Kathy
Callen, president, Diane Ford, vice president,
Linda Shigekawa, secretary, Perry Buis, treas-
urer, Bea Pappas, service point chairman,
Betsy Buis, historian, and Claire Fisher, social
FUTURE TEACHERS-TOP ROW: M. Pibel, J. Coelho, R. Hooper, J. Moorhead, J. Routh, P. Edstrom, and
B. Scholz. BOTTOM ROW: K. Loudon, S. Moorhead, C. Adams, B. Punt, T. Goldwyn, and J. Schroeder.
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THESPIANS-TOP ROW: M. Tompkins. SECOND ROW: B. Scancarello, M. Maxwell, S. Prentice, G. Richards, J.
Estrada, and K. Loudon. BOTTOM ROW: M. Garrett, B. Namanny, G. Lowell, J. Schroeder, D. Bowen, and J. Ringwald.
TA, THE PIANS
Helped Members Develop Talents
Members of the Anaheim chapter of the
Future Teachers of America had an oppor-
tunity to turn the tables and investigate the
world of a teacher. The enrollment, made up
of students interested in entering the field of
education, swelled to a new high under the
able leadership of their president Sharon
Moorhead, and adviser Marjorie Pibel.
The club attended lectures and made field
trips to increase their knowledge of an
educational vocation. Sayuri Ishimaru, Ana-
heim's japanese exchange student, was the
featured speaker at one of the meetings.
Sayuri spoke on the differences and similar-
ities found in American and Japanese
schools. A student-teacher tea was the high-
light of the group's active year.
The talents of Glenda Lovell, president of
Anaheim's Thespians, combined with the ex-
perience and ability of Marion Tompkins
and Louise Booth, the group's advisers, re-
sulted in an active and rewarding year.
As in past years, the Thespians presented
their show. Proceeds from the show went
into the club's treasurey to cover the costs of
future endeavors. The show featured folk
singing during the intermissions.
The Thespians attended a number of
private dramatic productions throughout the
year. Most noteworthy of the productions at-
tended was Arthur Miller's "The Crucible?
Other Thespian officers were Marilyn Max-
well, vice- president and janet Schroeder,
LEFT PICTURE: Singing for the sell-out Thesplian show was Teachers were Janet Schroeder, treasurer, anice Coelho vice
an easy task for seasoned performers like Ric Knigge and president, Judy Moorhead, secretary, and Sharon Moorhead
Sam Prentice. RIGHT PICTURE: Officers for the Future president.
, and B. Campbell. BOTTOM ROW: B. Anderson,
KEY CLUB-TOP ROW: B. Buffington, S. Prentice, T. Mitchell, B. Gab- Koenig, J. Kaplan
bard, B. Vantiger, B. Ulrich, A. Metz, and W. Bell. SECOND ROW: D. Pearson, S. Schley,
Disbennett, R. Knigge, R. Orlow, G. Lindstrom, S. Martin, H. Nuber, and' Rebella.
B. Fischle. THIRD ROW: G. Rill, J. Waldon, L, Kuehn, B. Hesser, J.
Bill Buflington, president, and Lowell Kuehn, secretary, have good
reason to smile, for they have just finished counting the money
made from the Club's benefit folk song concert.
L. McManus, W. Peterson, G. Richards, and
KEY R L B
Anaheim's Key Club used a large en-j
rollment and vigorous leadership to ac-
complish a number of projects that
proved profitable to both the club andj
the student body.
Under the benevolent eye of William
Bell, adviser, the club's membership ex-
panded to over forty. As in past years,
the club painted campus trash cans. The
club's biggest money-making project was
a folk-singing concert held early in the
spring. Three of the nation's finest acts
performed in the Key Club benefit, with
the proceeds going to AFS and worth-
while charities. Those performing were
George Sesoko, Denny and Vince, and
Bob and the Leveemen.
B PRESS LUB
Press Club combined the vigor and experience of the an-
nual staff with the enthusiasm and curiosity of the first year
journalism students to result in a year full of journalistic
work and play.
Kathy Bennett, the club's energetic and vivacious presi-
dent, coupled her talents with Lynn Koleto, vice president,
Barbara McWalters, secretary, and Chuck Codol, treasurerg
to form the nucleus of the club. Larry Quille acted as
adviser for the group.
During second semester, the annual staff members of the
club toured the printing house where the "Colonist" was
produced. The club's annual banquet was a well-deserved
award for the hard-working "Colonist', staff. At this time
the completed yearbook was presented to the staff for the
1 - L I - -
PRESS CLUB-TOP ROW: P. Frank, J. Brooks, V. Bruce, S. Adams, J.
Roland, I.. Kuehn, and L. Choi. SECOND ROW: G. Giles, M. Shirk,
P. Pebley, K. McLaughlin, N. Pedlar, K. Helms, E. Drake, and C.
Rasmus. THIRD ROW: D. Westbrook, S. Youngmark, J. Railsback,
' 'i E V. -mx ,N
C. McCallion, A. Mattingly, D. Mittmann, J. Achor, and C. Currier.
BOTTOM ROW: C. Codol, K. Bennett, B. McWalters, L. Koleto, J.
Cantrell, N. Smith, C. Heffern, and K. Loudon.
'I l l
Zeta Sigma led Anaheim clubs
with seven sponsors. The active
science club Put these seven ad-
visers to full use as they investi-
gated the complex worlds of life
and physical science.
Field trips and personal experi-
mentation filled the hours of the
members. Biology, chemistry, phy-
sics, geology and astronomy were
the main areas of study for the
probing Zeta Sigmas.
Joseph Carter, John Hammen,
Paul Bajema, Kemuel Anderson,
Robert McMahon, Paul Gilley
and William Rowley were the
seven Anahi teachers who volun-
teered their time to sponsor Zeta
Sigma. Officers were Bill Reese,
president, Rod Moore, vice presi-
dent, Sandy Warden, secretary,
Kathie Post, treasurerg and Al
Tuttle, social director.
Zeta Sigma's biggest project
was experimentation to find a pos-
sible cure for cancer from the
chemical compound Pyradazine.
This project, under the student
leadership of Mike Reeske, typi-
lied the high quality of Workper-
formed by the active organization.
Three of Zeta Sigma's energetic oiiicers are
gathered for an impromptu meeting: Sandy
Warden, secretary, Pepper Reese, president,
and Kathie Post, treasurer.
, - it
is J li
ZETA SIGMA-TOP ROW: S, Maisth, J. Nearhood, S. Rees, P. Gelker, W. Rowley, B
Van Tiger, I.. Knox, L. Choi, B. Worthen, P. Gilley, and K. Anderson. SECOND ROW
M. Balmages, A. Cohrs, J. Friel, M. Kimmick, J. Carter, A. Tuttle, B, Wewer, C. De Jan
xx QP I2
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E. Katz, D. Loomis, W. Coombs, and R. McMahon. THIRD ROW: L. kins, and D. Whitney. BOTTOM ROW: I. Ing, M. Davis, L. Katz, C.
johnson, A. Henage, J. Rosenthal, C. Wood, P. Raab, M. Holden, J. Toupal, M. Taylor, M. Neighbors, A. Sellars, A. Munson, B. Reese,
Robertson J. Kaplan, G. Rcbella, R. Clundt, J. Vandezande, S. Wat- K. Post, and J. Hammen.
Experibmenting to find a possible cure for cancer from
Pyraclazine are Ken Henke and Mike Reeske.
xgfl ' '. .3
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NATIONAL FORENSICS 8: ROTO HI-TOP ROW: Betty Brown, Rhonda Hooper, Bill Coner, Pete Jenkinson,
and Craig Symonds. BOTTOM ROW: Don Alger, Garry Perkins, George Rebella, jerry Sigala, and Greg Richards.
F L, ROT0 HI SET
AHS SPEECH ARK
Anaheim students desiring to improve their abil-
ity to make speeches, or to compete against other
schools and students in speech or debate, were
naturally gravitated to the National Forensics
League. NFL, a national speech and debate organ-
ization, expanded its campus role to include Roto-
Hi, another AHS speech group.
Led by Sam Prentice, NFL president, and Greg
Richards, Roto-Hilpresident, the clubs wiped out a
314120 deficit through hard work and industry of the
club's membership. 'Betty Brown was adviser for the
. 5 '
NFL and Roto Hi combined to form an active
Officers for the united clubs were Sam Prentice, NFL
Greg Richards, Roto Hi president, Rhonda Hooper,
treasurer, Don Alger, NFL vice president, Kathryn Kuhn,
Roto Hi adviser, and George Rebella, Roto Hi vice president.
QUO VADIS-TOP ROW Doug Roman, Maureen McConaghy, jon Martens, David Martens and Kemuel
Anderson BOTTOM ROW Nancy Rudolph, Marilyn Morse, Linda More, Karen Linheart, and Faith Martens
Members of the Quo Vadis club
broadened their high school careers
through a vigorous and sincere study of
religions. Each student gained further
understanding of the world and himself
from this worthwhile exploration of the
world's great religious bodies.
Under the leadership of Marilyn Morse,
the president of Quo Vadis, and Kemuel
Anderson, the club's adviser, the group
inaugerated a system of self-appraisal at
group meetings. Through this open dis-
cussion of problems and subjects related
to life today, the club members were
drawn closer together in a common bond
so essential to a pure religious life.
The club attended lectures, with the
speakers talking on related subjects. The
Quo 'Vadians also visited the inspirational
"Last Supper" painting at Forest Lawn in
Stressed b '63
HO A OR OCIETY
For 151 Anaheim students, Honor Society was the
reward of many long hours of study and diligent scho-
lastic work. Only students who carried a required total
of grade points were qualified for membership in the
society. The selectivity and enrollment of the group was
a compliment to the excellent teaching and counseling
facilities at Anaheim.
Scott Martin, a 'Gold Seal Bearer, served as Honor
Society's president during the two semesters. The other
officers were Liz Katz, vice president, Marilyn Miller,
secretary, and Christie Lundquist, treasurer.
Sponsored by Virginia Huff, the group earned money
from coke sales at the basketball games. As in past years,
various regional and district conferences were attended.
In the spring the group attended a Visitation Day at the
University of California, Riverside.
Scott Martin held the posi-
tion of Honor Society presi-
dent for two semesters. A
Gold Seal Bearer and an Ana-
heim honors student, Martin
tiypified the quality of stu-
ents belonging to the So-
, . ,, , X
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HONOR sciciiairv, FIRST SEMESTER - SENIORS: H.
Badger, J. Bellinger, K. Bennett, R. Borne, P. Buis, K. Callen,
B. Cornelius, D. Ford, M. Koch, R. Kcebert, C. Mabs, S. Mar-
tin, D. Mason, M. McConaghy, C. Miles, M. Miller, E. Mitt-
mann, S, Moorhead, M. Reeske, B. Schrmder, D. Wesolosky,
and D, Westbrook. JUNIORS: L. Choi, A. Cohrs, P. Coleman,
S. Coltharp, E. Drake, G. Eagleson, D. Forester, C. Gav. D.
GOLD SEAL BEARERS FOR 1962-1963-TOP ROW: Scott Martin,
Carl Mabs, and Charlie Payton. SECOND ROW: Marilyn Miller,
Maureen McConaghy, Deanna Mason, and Kathy Bennett, BOTTOM
ROW: Dale Westbrook, Sharon Moorhead, Heather Badger, and Diane
V' ' '
Geheres, P. Gelker, D. Hartwig, C. Hintenberger, S. Hull, I.
Ing, R. Jacobel, H. Jones, E. Katz, C. Lundquist, B. Merk, D.
Moore, J. Moorhead, P. Pebley, B. Punt, A. Scholz, L. Shige-
kawa, K. Stephens, and K. Vollom. SOPHOMORES: R. Bar-
tcls, V. Boucher, B. Campbell, T. Chambers, C. Craig, D.
Cunha, S. Cutler, C. Dejan, H. Dommer, M. Eliason, J. Free-
-W . '
. u ,, sy
. , , .
man, P. Friedman, D. Guyton, P. Henke, C. Hill, M. Holden,
S. Hosmer, A. Johnson, C. Kalb, C. Kane, C. Kolodzeske, D
Loomis, M. Mitchell, M. Neighbors, L. Nelson, R. Nelson, N.
Olson, J, Pharris, M. Raab, Robertson, J. Salness, L. Schriber,
A. Sellars, R. Sarpe, S. Turner, L. Ward, B. Wewer, and D
HONOR SOCIETY, SECOND SEMESTER--Cnot including returning
members from first semesterj SIENIORS: B. Anderson, A. Davis, K.
Hanen, K. Henke, L. Kuehn, J. Martens, L. Munsey, A. Munson, B.
Namanny, B. Pappas, M. Schaal, P. Scott, and J. Sefton. JUNIORS: C.
Brannon, E. DeVos, P. Edstrom, C. Fackiner, M. Gruver, K. Helms,
B. Heuler, K. Linhart, K. Loudon, M. Shirk, J. Vandezande, and R:
Wise. SOPHOMORES: E. Argetsinger, W. Butters, C. Choi, R. Clundt,
L. Espinoza, R. Giles, J. Hamilton, J. Hunter, A. Izzi, C. James, P.
Kiphut, L. Landskron, C. Little, T. McLellen, W. Peterson, and P.
2' fr, My
FRENCH CLUB-TOP ROW: Diane Ford, Marilyn Miller, Jeff TOM ROW: Al Medeiros, Perry Buis, Vera Scholl, Pat West, Joan
Wilde, Sheri Grosselin, Romelle Mulder, and janet Schroeder. BOT- Starr, Agnes Seliers, adviser, and Ken Bengson.
'1.' ' ' :
5 r -L ' F I
French Club President Diane Ford goes over future Bill Reese, George Rebella, and Ron Novak served German Club as
plans with her adviser, Mr. Gene Henderson. secretary, president and vice president respectively.
TRI E FOR
Working separately, but for the same goal,
the German Club and the French Club strove
to obtain deeper understanding of the cul-
tures, customs, and habits common to their
language of study. Utilizing the excellent
language facilities at Anaheim, the clubs
worked outside of class on varied projects.
Field trips, films, and lectures kept the clubs
busy throughout the year.
German Club stressed learning through
unity, as the fifteen members attended films
and meetings with German groups from other
schools. The joint meetings with other Ger-
man organizations gave Anahi's club a
chance to contribute as well as receive. Led
by George Rebella, German Club undertook
its lirst active year on campus. Ron Novak
was the club's vice president, Bill Reese filled
the office of secretary-treasurer. Miss Shirley
Sadler sponsored the club in its maiden year.
Sponsors Gene Henderson and Mrs. Agnes
Sellars contributed their time to assist the
French Club. The 20-member group used
lectures to bring members into direct contact
with the language. French movies were at-
tended in Los Angeles, and several parties
were held. Diane Ford, Vera Scholl, and Joan
Starr were the active trio who were elected
president, vice president and secretary.
BUSY FRE CH
L B LEARN
BY LECT BE
GERMAN CLUB - TOP ROW: Shelly Katz, Lowell Kuehn, and Ron Novak.
SECOND ROW: Diane Fergguson, Bob Campbell, and Marilyn Holden. THIRD
ROW: Bill Reese, Jim Vandezande, and George Rebella. BOTTOM ROW' : Kathy
Melcher, Linda Ward, and Michele Gruver.
PEP CLUB-D. Acosta, G. Acosta, B. Adams, C. Adams, T. Andrews
S. Bailey, P. Baker, M. Bergerson, G. Beuerlein, S. Bloomfield, Vi
Bruce, C. Calvy, J. Cantrell, M. Chambers, D. Chance, S. Chance, J
Chapman, K. Cherney, C. Codol, C. Conliffe, K. Crowther, C. Currier,
J. Dargatz, L. Denison, S. Elliotl, D. Engelbrecht, S. Ervin, J. Fancher,
L. Fassel, M. Fariss, D. Fee, D. Ferguson, C. Fish, D. Fish, C. Fisher,
P. Franco, S. Fankboner, M. Fricker, J. Friel, M. Garrett, D. Geheres,
C. Giles, J. Gregory, Gorczyca, L. Grim, R. Guerrero, D. Guyton,
C, Hall, S. Haskell, P. Hatherly, R. Hilgenfield, G. Hoeppner, M.
Hood, M. Horanic, B. Hubbard, J. Jette, K. Janzow, P. Kelly, J. Kier,
M. Kimmich, A. Kiphut, P. Kiphut, E. Knapp, L. Knudson, L. Koleto,
C, Kolodzeske, K. Larson, M. Lovell, P. Madley, A. Mattingly, S
Marozick, C. McAuley, C. McCa1lion, K. McCallion, V. McGraw, B
McWalters, L. Mendoza, C. Miles, S. Moore, S. Murray, M. Neighbors
L. Nelson, Y. Osborne, L. Pagano, D. Patterson, P. Pebley, N. Pedlar:
S. Peters, J P. Pina, P. Priske, B. Punt, C. Schmidt, S
Schmidt, S Schnaible, A. Scholtz, A. Shiners, M. Shirk, N
Smith, B. .......,.,,, ... Sooter, C. Sbardellati, M. Stewart, R. Stringer
M. Svoboda, S, Swinney, P. Taylor, S. Torres, D. Trevor, K. Toupali
C. Vest, R. Walters, J. Walther, S. Warden, S. Webster, T. Went-
worth, L. Wharton, V. Wilbourn, C. Willeford, J. Wilson, C. Win-
slow, C. Wood, D. Wight, and J. Yellis.
Promotion of school spirit was the
responsibility of the Pep Club. This
year before every football, basketball,
and baseball game brightly painted
signs made by Pep Club members
could be seen at many locations on
Under the direction of Janet Kier,
president, Candy Currier, vice presi-
dent, Lynn Koleto, secretary, and
Margaret Shirk, treasurer, such proj-
ects as selling booster buttons, "All
we want for Christmas is the CIF"
cards, and the organization of a card
section were successfully carried out.
These projects plus others raised
money and helped to create school
spirit. The money raised went toward
the financing of the cheerleader's and
songleader's annual trip to the sum-
mer cheerleading camp at Redlands.
For their work this year in helping
with the direction of the Pep Club
and its activities a vote of thanks was
extended to the cheerleaders and
songleaders of Anaheim High.
Escorted A A
At any function that required ushering in Anaheim's
auditorium the Usherettes could be found. The junior and
senior girls that made up this organization handed out
programs and escorted people to their seats.
For ushering at school concerts, plays, and any other per-
formances held at the AHS auditorium the girls were given
points. At the end of the year the junior with the highest
point total is named head Usherette for the following year.
During the year, Sharon Moorhead served as president,
Diane Ford as vice president, Judi Cook as secretary, and
Marilyn Miller as treasurer. I
The Usherettes sponsored a bake sale and a year-end tea
to invite new members and choose a head Usherette.
USHERETTES-TOP ROW: D. Mittmann, S. Lewis, K. McElhinny, Quane, E. Mittmann, and P. Scott. BOTTOM ROW: J. Jette, M.
I.. Dutton, D. Chance, G. Buerlein, C. Fisher, C. Miller, and D. Ford. Fackiner, J. Cook, J. Cook, M. Miller, S. Moorhead, and N. Rudolph.
SECOND ROW: N. Gruttman, J. Moorhead, B. Smith, K. Vollom, M.
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS-TOP ROW: S. Hill, B. Walker, K. Brec- BOTTOM ROW: L. Villalobos, D. Saville, V. Lara, L. Arbach, S.
tal, L. Springer, and D. Porter. SECOND ROW: M. Nelson, J. King, Schmidt, and S. Benison.
A GA N OMESTIC SKILLS
D. Geberes, C. Kapitzke, J. Perryman, L. Mendoza, and 'L. McCray.
CL B' TI ITIE
Attending conventions at Asilomar and at
Palomar, FHA officers learned about the ideas
and activities of other Future Homemakers of
America clubs. The officers in turn gave a report
on these conventions to other high schools in the
As a project the club helped a needyfamily at
Christmas time. Canned goods andgclothing
were collected and sent to the family. Also in
the vein of community service FHA members
took presents to an old people's home.
To learn more about the different facets of
homemaking the club visited a Laura Scudders
plant and took a trip to Knotts Berry Farm. Also
a guest speaker was invited from the Gas com-
pany to talk about utilities in homemaking.
Mrs. Barbara Walker, adviser tor FHA, helps the
c1ub's officers Margaret Nelson, vice presidentg Jeanette
Perryman, president gand Debbie Saville, secretary,
prepare their annual Christmas gifts for the needy.
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GI E HELP1 G
D T0 MAN
Starting the year off with a bang, the Sub Debs under the
direction of president, Joyce Hagerbaumer, served at the
first PTA meeting of the year. The Sub Debs also sold
tickets for a wheelchair basketball game, programs for foot-
ball games, and gave dolls to the Goodwill. They also col-
lected clothing and gifts for Fairview Hospital at Christmas.
To raise money, the Sub Debs sold mums at the homecom-
ing game and sold candy throughout the year. All the
money from the mum, candy, and program sales went for
annual scholarships given by the club. These scholarships
were made available to every girl in school. Besides campus
service, such as cleaning the trophy cases, the club joined in
the spirit of community service.
For entertainment and information the club welcomed
several guest speakers. One speaker was a beauty expert and
another an airline hostess. These women told about their
daily work and answered questions about their professions.
The club also held a Christmas party, several slumber
parties, and went to the mountains on their annual snow
N-'S' ' ,bf
Sub Deb Officers, Candy Currier, vice president, Karen Larsen,'
treasurer, Chris Miles, secretary, Carolyn Fish, historiang and Joyce
Hagerbaumer, president, direct the making of mums for home-
Radio Club gave Anaheim students an opportunity to
improve skills in radio operation and electronics. As Well
as offering experience in different electronic fields, the
club gave its members a chance to
pick up proficiency in areas that R B
would be beneficial in future trades.
The club was often a work-shop for members desiring
to build skills for use in industry or the armed services.
In its first year on campus, the club developed swiftly
into an active body, eager to work and desirous to learn.
Sponsored by James Craig, the group built a valuable
training set for use in other electronics classes.
RADIO CLUB-TOP ROW: H. Hines, D., Ratzlaff, D. Geer, A. Henry, K. Henke, and K. jones.
BOTTOM ROW: J. Craig, L. Schmidt, B. Peterson, K. Swanson, R. Court, B. Gann, and B. Tefft.
H D TOP YEAR
4 1. .
Caught in conference for a future Radit
Club project were Albert Henry, presiden
Ken Henke, treasurerg Doug Geer, vic
president, and Kent Swanson, secretary.
The Machinists Club served a dual purpose at Ana-
heim. Besides offering Industrial Arts students an op-
portunity to develop hobbies related to metal shop, or
other machinery and tools, it assisted many boys in
learning skills to be used in future jobs.
Utilizing Anaheim's magnificent machinery facilities,
the members were able to start and
LE R ED SIQILL .Om 1... outside of ..1..
P P I 8
class assignments. Students who
wished to improve personal skills or ability in handling
of other machines found the club a benefit and a pleas-
Thomas Dardarian was the club's adviser.
MACHINISTS CLUB-TOP ROW: R, Bock, O. Barber, K. Bock, D. Rahn, C. Doering, D. Boothe,
and H. Canales, BOTTOM ROW: T. Dardarian, F. Baliad, B. Klisch, L. Sanchez, and A. Pressel.
Several machinists stop to discuss the
marvelous machinery available to them at
Anaheim High. They are Orvin Barber,
president, Henry Canales, vice presidentg
Bob Klisch, sergeant-at-arms, Art Pressel,
secretaryg and Claude Doering, treasurer.
, OFFERED CO IE
Always an active club on campus,
FBLA did not let the year slip by. Club
members sold football schedule pencils,
shared the football concessions with the
Colonist Knights, held a potluck dinner,
sponsored three new FBLA chapters, sold
annual covers, and attended the southern
section conference at Cerritos Junior Col-
lege' and the state FBLA convention at
The money gathered by' FBLA from
football concessions, sale of annual cov-
ers, schedule pencils, Christmas cards, and
FBLA-TOP ROW: M. McHenry, P. Geurin, K. Linhart, B. Spencer Miller L. M
pep ribbons went to help finance the
sending of members to FBLA conven-
tions. FBLA also donated fifty dollars to
the foreign exchange program.
As part of their work in the city of
Anaheim, the AHS FBLA chapter in-
stalled three new FBLA chapters. The
chapters that were added were at Savan-
na, Magnolia, and Loara.
Club members also took trips to the
San Bernardino Mountains, POP, the
beach, and held a party.
oyer, M. DeGroff, D. Gifford, J. Close, L. Plante M.
B. Anderson, L. Richison, S. Harpster, L. Alvarez, and D. Cox. SEC: Nielsoh, S. Troge, and L. Porter., BOTTOM ROW: S. Abramsoh, J.
OND ROW: R. Finch, S. Sanford, J. Alderson, P. Delaney, S. Meyer,
B. French, L. Bishots. C. Hellman, and M. Stoner. THIRD ROW: C.
Schantzen, B. Gann, L. Osborne, B. Wesolosky, J. Schmall, L. Mendoza,
S. Schmidt, and J. Gates. '
FBLA OFFICERS-TOP ROW: Lynda Moyer, parliamentariang Sandy Meyer, presidentg
Judy Schmall, reporterg and Linda Porter, vice president. BOTTOM ROW: Linda Osborne,
historiang Judy Schantzen, treasurerg and Bernice Wesolosky, secretary.
FBLA members line up for delicious offerings at
tlxeir annual potluck dinner.
Represented V old Cokes at
Lettermen Sports Events
Varsity A Club represented all
varsity lettermen at Anaheim
High School. Lettermen in any
sport were eligible to join the
Operating through a represen-
tative council, the group strove to
serve the Anaheim campus and
The council consisted of repre-
sentatives from each varsity sport.
Their decisions eliminated the
-gf necessity of having all varsity let-
termen attend each meeting.
Coach Robert Hager was the
group's adviser. Loy Petersen was
Members of the Varsity A sold
Coca Cola and candy at football
and basketball games.
A L VARSITY A CLUB-TOP ROW: F. De-
Falco, T. Salness, L. Petersen, and P. Watt.
- SECOND ROW: G. Pearson, B. Christian-
son, R. Sloan, and L. Carlson. THIRD
' ROW: T. Hood, P. Dinkler, and L. Torres.
BOTTOM ROW: D. Daniels, L. Callison,
and K. Hanen.
VERITAS-TOP ROW: P. Lance, D. Lookabill, G. Coner, B. Gab- Landreth, J. Kaplan, J. Lehan, L. Strait, R. Strickland M Reeske and
bard, S. Prentice, S. Martin, P. Jenkinson, and C. Purcell. SECOND J. Sigala. BOTTOM ROW: S. Fankboner, J. Robertson L McLean A
ROW: R. Novak, T. Burke, A. Medeiros, J. Coelho, F. Martens, G. Munson, G. Rebella, B. Reese, and D. Alger.
Richards, L. Knox, and J. Jeppeson. THIRD ROW: K. Smith. B.
Facets of an
Anaheim students with a desire to learn
more about the world and themselves, found
Veritas a worthwhile and educational club.
Members of the club delved into thought-
provoking subjects and presented their con-
clusions to the whole club. Free discussion
allowed each member to be heard. This in-
tellectual exchange of ideas was not only in-
formative, but highly educational.
Officers of the club were George Rebella,
presidentg Don Alger, vice presidentg Pete
jenkinson, secretary, Bill Reese, treasurerg
and Scott Martin, parliamentarian. Advisers
were jack Jeppesen and Charles Purcell.
'T f n Q.,
.,, . .-
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE-TOP ROW: B. Daly, S. Wagoner, S. Bellamy. BOTTOM ROW: J. Schmall, S. Ishimaru, R. Hilgenfeld, C.
Lewis D Mittmann, T. McCory, J. Forbes, and R. Nelson. SECOND McCallion, and D. Alger.
ROW L Schriber, B. Gann, A. Cohrs, M. Carli, K. Taylor, and S.
ER ICE HELPED
O SAY RI
Although the American Field Service
was not classified as a regular service
club on campus, it is evident that the
club was of service to the school, com-
The purpose of AFS was to promote
goodwill for the foreign student pro-
gram and earn enough money to support
the same. The money the club received
from donations by campus clubs and from
the sale of foreign student shares helped
to finance students abroad from Anaheim
and to pay for the foreign exchange stu-
dent the school has each year.
This yearis foreign student was Sayuri
Ishimauri from Tokyo, japan.
Officers for AFS this year' were Don
Alger, presidentg Betty Hueler, vice presi-
dentg and Judy Schmall, treasurer.
Anaheim bowlers with a desire for
friendly competition and eagerness to
improve their games, joined together in
Anahi's Bowling Club. These earnest
bowlers met each week for individual
and team play.
Sponsored by Thomas Dardarian, the
club built up a friendly rivalry. Trophies
were given throughout the year to bowl-
ers who had the highest game or highest
series. Dardarian simplified the complex
Officers for the year were Orvin Bar-
ber, presidentg Linda Hambley, vice
presidentg jarol Johns, secretaryg Karen
Tucker, treasurerg Don Ratzlaff, sergeant
at armsg and Chris Kaloian, Red Cross
admirers are Jeri John? and Ann Armstrong?
BOWLING CLUB-TOP ROW: O. Barber, D. Ratzlaff, and D. Bel- Tucker, S. Skinner, L. Nocas, A Armstrong I johns L Hambley, S
lotti. SECOND ROW: T. Dardarian, L. Kaloian, R. Palumbo, B. Wygal, G. Gorzyca, P. Taylor, andS Cram
Hushman, D. Martens, S. Caruso, and D. Reuter. BOTTOM ROW: K.
Q . ..
, f ...sniff
SPANISH CLUB-TOP ROW: James Edwards, john Gonzalez, Joan
Starr, Sherry Benson, Eligia Simoncini, and Daniel Araya. BOTTOM
ROW: Bob Namanny, ljanet Schroeder, Patti Edstrom, and Pat
Members of Anaheim's Spanish Club were given the op-
portunity to learn more than the grammar and vocabulary
of a foreign language. The club members, through outside
work, were able to improve skill in the Spanish language,
and at the same time pick up a little of the culture so rich
to Spanish-speaking areas.
President janet Schroeder Worked with the club's ad-
viser, James Edwards, to co-ordinate the many activities of
the busy group. Bob Anderson served as the club's vice
president. Other officers for the year were Patti Edstrom,
secretary, and Pat Delaney, treasurer.
Mr. Edwards' informative lectures on Mexico and Latin
America were of both educational and entertainment value
to the organization.
LATIN CLUB-TOP ROW: S. Prentice, S. Wagoner, D. Loomis, G.
Giroux, G. Butters, P. Hess, B. Collins, J. Magar, L. Heusinkveld, and
J. Lehan. SECOND ROW: M. Holden, L. Shigekawa, C. Vorrhest, C.
lenger, J. Robertson, and H. Dommer. BOTTOM ROW: J. Forbes, P
Raab, L. McLean, M. Neighbors, N. Bellinger, M. Carli, C. Smith, C
james, and S. Wright.
Boughtmon, B. Heuler, A. Cohrs, K. Koboski, D. I-Iartwig, J. Bel-
Sold Slaves in
Latin Club became the fifth club on the
Anaheim campus to establish an affilia-
tion with a national organization. Under
the industrious leadership of president,
Sam Prentice, Latin Club became a mem-
ber of the National Classics League.
Highlight of the club's active year was
the week-long slave sale. First year Latin
students were auctioned off to second
and third year club members.
Other officers for the club were Caro-
lyn Miles, vice presidentg Linda Shige-
kawa, secretaryg and Terry McCorry,
treasurer. William Daly served the group
Sam Prentice and Linda Shigekawa, president and secretary of Latin Club,
discuss future plans with Betty Heuler and Bill Daly, adviser to Latin Club.
HS MU IC ..
Mozart Club set the pace for the music
minded at Anaheim. Membership was lim-
ited to members of some Anaheim musical .J
group, either instrumental or choral. Q :L
Each month the club put on a performance
for the members, with the acts being drawn "ff
from the various campus music groups. One
performance was held for the faculty only.
Early in the year, the members sold candy
to raise money to buy new robes for the Con-
cert Choir. The annual Spring Show, held in
late April, presented the varied talents of
the membership to the public.
Carl Mabs was Mozart's president. Ad-
visers were Cary Gibbs and Ted Clarke.
Other officers were Kathy Fauser, vice presi-
dent, Perry Buis, secretary, Bonnie Schroe-
der, treasurer, Diane Ford, historian, and
Martin Blake, sergeant at arms.
SERVETTES-TOP ROW: S. Cutter, C. Bashford, D. Dean, P. Mahaf- ROW: S. Bloomfield, C. Little, J. Lorenz, S. Turner, C. Templeton, D
fey, B. Anderson, N. Roquet, S. Swinney, M. Koke, C. Kolodzeske, and Seale, P. Dorsey, and M. Rousse. BOTTOM ROW: j. Evans, L
B. Brewer. SECOND ROW: T, Goldwin, P. Hatherly, M. Neighbors, Reese, and S, Eastman.
J. Robertson, B. Pearcy, P. Raab, S. Bellamy, and L. Morse. THIRD
,...... - - ' - 'S ...- :nfl
MOZART CLUB-TOP ROW: D
Blake, D. Yee, J. Blansett, D. Martin, B
Hatherly, S. Wagoner, and B. Ramsay.
. C. Mabs, T.
Anson, E. Henderson, D. Ford, K. Fauser, K. Motley, C. Lundquist, L.
SERVETTES OFFICERS-TOP ROW: Linda Hicks,
vice president, and Susan Eastman, secretary. SEC-
OND ROW: Linclec Reese, president, and Lynn Mc-
lean, publicity chairman. BOTTOM ROW: Sarah
Turner, hospitality chairman, and Debbie Dean,
' - ' +L -- .-,, E' -3 5?L5-'W' ' -4-.fs , , . '
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J. Wild, M.
Jackson, E. DeVos, K. Vollom, L. Taylor, and M. Quane. BOTTOM
ROW: M. Nelson, B. Namanny, C. Fackiner, B. Schroeder, D. Dis-
llgennet , A. Scali, L. Schwacha, C. Libby, P. Buis, I. Arends, and,J.
TI E, ER ICE
Servettes, composed of sophomore girls,
served at formal dances and generally per-
formed service for the school.
Their projects, under the guidance of Lin-
dee Reese, president, Linda Hicks, vice presi-
dent, Susan Eastman, secretary, and Judy
Evans, treasurer, included washing the cafe-
teria windows, serving at the Sweetheart Ball
and junior-Senior Prom, picking up trash, and
as their main undertaking of the year, spon-
-soring a needy family at Christmas and Easter.
To earn money, the Servettes sold cokes at
dances and basketball games, and checked
clothes at dances. All the money that was
earned by these projects went toward the
c1ub's fifty dollar donation to the foreign
Um' Exlbremon of SPIRIT
Talent, interest, leadership, and
just plain hard work were the com-
ponents of every AHS activity.
Through their broad variety, Ana-
heim extra-curricular events encour-
aged the participation of every stu-
dent body member.
Music performances, publications,
cheerleading, plays, and exchange
programs represented just a portion
of the diversity found at Anahi. En-
tertaining assemblies, after-game and
formal dances, and other special
events provided pleasant recreation
during the busy school year.
Into the success of every function
went hours of serious planning.
Imagination and initiative were em-
ployed to create the most
and original activities for student
joyment while the high
Anaheim's SPIRIT was still
C 0 Eclztor
Producing a first rate yearbook
was the uppermost thought in the
mind of each "Colonist" staff mem-
ber, from the first meeting in July
until the last word was typed in
Members of the "Colonist" staff
consisted of journalism II students
and photographers. The students had
a year of journalistic training behind
them before starting to work on the
Gathering information, photo-
graphing students, teachers, and
events, and meeting deadlines, man-
aged to keep the staff busy every
Larry Quille, the journalism ad-
viserg Dale Westbrook, the editor,
and Kathy Bennett, the associate edi-
tor, had the great responsibility of
supervising all phases of the produc-
tion of the yearbook.
The members of the staff spent
many long hours of hard work on the
"Colonist" in creating an enjoyable
memory book for the students of
Associate Editor Kathy Bennett, Adviser Larry Quille, and Editor Dale
Westbrook discuss plans for the '63 "Colonist".
MCULO I T" STAFF PROD CE
ANNU UNDER EXCELLE
CLUBS CO-EDITORS: Lowell Kuehn and Don Alger dis- ACTIVITY CO-EDITORS: Barbara McWalters and Lynn
cuss a new layout. The clubs section was under their charge. Koleto were responsible for the recording of all of Anaheim's
9 'E lillfl
rs I I
. . -. -ft
X Tukkrl 5' Q
IQ, V I
Hans Blanc, Bob Collins, Adviser
Anthony Freeman, and Mike
Larson were kept busy all year
taking pictures for the "Colon-
CLASS CO-EDITORS: Cindy
Giles, junior sectiong Cheryl Hick-
man, sophomore section, Sue
Youngmark, senior sectiong and
Jeannie Cantrell, senior section,
successfully presented the various
classes at Anaheim.
T TA DIN G
SPORTS CO-EDITORS: Kirk Hanen Candy Currier and ADMINISTRATION CO EDITORS Chuck Codol and Paul
Jerry Brooks covered Anaheim sports Candy was in charge Frank handled all of Anaheim s administration as well as all
of GAA while boys' sports were covered by Kirk and Jerry phases of student government
FIRST SEMESTER ANORANCO STAFF-TOP ROW: P. Frank, H.
Blank, and L. Kuehn. SECOND ROW: C. Giles, J. Cantrell, D. West-
brook, S. Youngmark, J. Brooks, C. Currier, M. Larson, B. Collins.
fi f' . P'
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' R, J
. lf fl
and C. Codol. BOTTOM ROW: D. Alger, B. McWalters, C, Hickman,
K. Hanen, K. Bennett, and L. Koleto.
SECOND SEMESTER ANORANO STAFFfTOP ROW: T. Jacobs,
M. Shirk, E. Drake, P. Pebley, J. Roland, B. Buis, K. Helms, S. Web-
ster, V, Bruce, 'and L. Choi. SECOND ROW: T. Bridges, J. Carskad-
don, C. Rasmus, D. Mittmann, K. McLaughlin, S. Adams, C. Fisher,
. 4' ,
N. Pedlar, and J. Achor. THIRD ROW: B. Westholm, J. Brown, A.
Shiners, A. Mattingly, C. McCallion, C. Adams, J. Cook, and J. Rails-
back. BOTTOM ROW: L. Strait, D. Engelbrecht, B. Sam, T. Andrews,
M. Majka, N. Smith, K. Loudon, and C. Helfern.
News Reported LDYXXAHOPRHCO Staffg
Combining their talents, the jour-
nalism students, the photographers,
and the printers produced the weekly
edition of Anahi's newspaper, the
Each week the reporters scoured
the campus in search of news for the
paper. When a particularly interest-
ing story had been written, the photo-
graphers took pictures of the subject.
The completed stories and engravings
were sent to the print shop where
they were transformed into the form
of completed Anorancos.
Due to the advice and talents of
Mr. Larry Quille, journalism adviser,
Mr. Anthony Freeman, photography
adviser, and Mr. Lloyd Ross, print
shop superviser, the students were
able to print the Anoranco.
1-A lrggi, ' ,g, xi ug '
' 1 ' Q:
,fl A 3 fit.
ANORANCO PHOTOGRAPHERS-Bob Col
lins, Hans Blanc, Anthony Freeman, adviser
Gary Hilbers, and Mike Larson.
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ANORANCO PRINTERS-TOP ROW: E. Ricket,
P. Hoffman, and L. Ross. BOTTOM ROW: D. De-
fore, A. Wentz, M. Kelly, and L. Ballou.
Preparing for a Christmas radio broadcast are Bob Namanny, Linda Borne, Dennis
Higgins, Bonnie Hignett, Doug Romney, and Tom Nelson.
6 6 AN W H O C
E T O DINNER
Presented by SENIOR CLASS
' Bonnie Hignett listens to a conversation in the Stanley's
Under the direction of Mrs. Marion Tomp-
kins, Anaheim's senior class presented its
annual play."'The Man Who Came to Din-
ner" was this year's excellent choice. Two
performances of the fast-moving three-act
comedy were given. The matinee was set for
Wednesday, Nov. 28, .vnile the evening pres-
entation took place on Thursday, Nov. 29.
"The Man Who Came to Dinner" was
centered around the contented family of Mr
and Mrs. Ernest Stanley of Mesalia, Ohio.
Noted critic and wit Sheridan Whiteside
agrees to have dinner with the Stanleys.
While at the Stan1ey's home, Whiteside meets
with an accident causing him to suffer a hip
injury. Forced into recuperating at the Stan-
ley's home, Whiteside along with his secre-
tary, Maggie Cutler, completely throw the
household into chaotic disorder.
Trying to convince the Stanley's servants
to work for him, insulting everyone in sight,
convincing the Stanley's two children, june
and Richard, to lead a life of their own, and
almost ruining the romance of his secretary
are only a few of the disruptions Whiteside
causes during his short stay.
Special thanks go to jim Estrada and Mari-
lyn Maxwell, stage managers, and all the
stage crews for their help in this production.
SENIOR PLAY CAST - TOP ROW: M. Davis, L. Jungkeit, B. S. Prentice, L. Koleto, J. Schroeder, P. Frank, B. Hignett, D. Romney,
Namanny, T. McCorry, and L. Borne. SECOND ROW: D. Coombes, G. Lovell, K. Hanen, and J. Estrada.
T. Nelson, C. Codol, J. Duesler, and D. Higgins. BOTTOM ROW:
Mrs. Stanley ....
Miss Preen .......
Richard Stanley. . .
June Stanley .....
Mrs. Dexter .......
Mr. Stanley .......
Maggie Cutler ....
Harriet Stanley ....
'STHE MAN WHO CAME T0 DINNER"
. . .Linda Borne
. . . Joy Duesler
. . .Lynn Koleto
. . .Tom Nelson
Dr. Bradley .......... . . .
Sheridan Whiteside ..... . . .
. . . .... Maggie Davis
Bert Jefferson. . .
Prof. Metz ......
Lorraine Sheldon ..... . . .
Westcott ......... .....
. ...... Paul Frank
. . .Sam Prentice
. ........ Kirk Hanen
. . .Tom Nelson
Plainclothes Man ..... ..... K irk Hanen
ig -1....'Zl,g73 15,2 37,1-1 H,
ALL SCHOOL PLAY CAST-TOP ROW: B. jones, B. Goodrich, B. BOTTOM ROW: C. Hmtmberger, L. borne, M. Maxwell. G. Lovell,
Namanny, W. Peterson, D. Romney, G. Richards, M. Tompkins, di- J. Schroeder, J. Moorhead, D. Lovell, B. Hignett, M. Garrett, and j.
rector: J. Gatewood, J. Estrada, B. Scancarello, and H. Whitney. Ringwald.
Mrs. Crane. . .
Miss Pratt ....
Mayme Mixter. . .
Cynthia Tate. .
Mrs. Dace ....
Spencer Dazey ....
Alonzo Beal .......
LADIES OF THE JURY
l . . .Linda Borne
.. . . . . .Doug Romney
. .Bob Goodrich
. . .Bob Namanny
Tony Theodophulus .... ..... J im Estrada
Steve Bromm ........ . . .jerry Gatewood
judge Fish .......
Halsey Van Style.
Rutherford Dale. .
Mrs. Gordon. . .
Evelyn Snow ....
Dr. James .....
Officer Dobbs ....
Clerk of the Court ....
. . . .Bruce jones
. .jim Ringwald
. . . . .Bill Clark
. .Glenda Lovell
. . .Howard Whitney
Mrs. Gordon, played by Michele Garrett, is being questioned by
attorney, Rutherfold Dale, played by Bob Scancarello.
Marilyn Maxwell and Bob Namanny hold a quiet discussion while
other jurists sleep.
UU U UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU
All School Play
Anaheim's junior class sponsored this
year's entertaining all school play. Many
talented students participated in this pro-
duction of "Ladies of the jury."
The fast-moving play concerned the mur-
der trial of Mrs. Gordon, a one time Broad-
way chorus girl accused of killing her hus-
band. The second act opened when the jury
went into deliberation. All but one member
were convinced of the defendant's guilt. The
lone jurist was Mrs. Crain, expertly acted by
Many hilarious events took place during
three days in the jury room. But finally Mrs.
Crane quietly and subtly won the jury over
to her side, and Mrs. Gordon was declared
janet Schroeder, Bonnie Hignett, and jim Estrada set-
tle down for the night in the deliberation room.
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Homecoming royalty for 1962: Charla Hindley, Homecoming Queen, and Ty Salness, Homecoming King.
IIUMECUMI G li
Climaxing several days of Homecom-
ing activities was the 1962 Homecoming
victory dance, where the class of 1957 was
Alpine Fantasy, the theme for this
year's dance, provided a picturesque
background for the festivities. High-
lighting the evening was the presenta-
tion of the King, Queen, and the court.
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A royal march was played while the at-
tendants: Christine Miles, seniorg Karen
Larsen, senior, Janice Wilson, junior, and
Pat Kiphutg sophomore, came forward to
take their places beside the throne. Fin-
ally, Charla Hindley, escorted by Ty Sal-
ness, marched to the royal place of honor.
Paul Frank, student body president,
crowned the Queen.
W ,, ,.
HOMECOMING COURT - TOP ROW: Janice Wilson, junior and Pat Kiphut, sophomore.
BOTTOM ROW: Karen Larson, senior and Chris Miles, senior.
joyful Charla waves at the crowds after receiving her
royal bouquet of red roses
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Queen Charla and King Ty lead student body in dance.
Student Body President, Paul Frank, crowns Queen
Charla as King Ty looks on.
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SXWEETHEART COURT: Jeannie Cantrell, atrendantg Jerri Raber, queeng and Deanna Mason, attendant.
Day, the Senior class spon-
sored the Sweetheart Ball.
The dance took place at the
city of Anaheim's Elks Club
where the couples danced to
the music of the Notables.
The decorations, in keep-
ing with the occasion, con-
sisted of valentines, cupids,
and Howers. Many weeks of
Seniors Stage First
work on the part of the Senior
Executive committee members
went into these decorations.
Appropriately, the couples
had their pictures taken in
front of a large Valentine.
Climaxing the evening's
suspense was the crowning of
jerriRaber as Senior Sweet-
heart. Her attendants were
Jeannie Cantrell and Deanna
A portion of the large turnout for the first annual Sweetheart Ball
are seen dancing and romancing to the music of the Notables.
Promoting spirit from the beginning of foot-
ball season to the end of basketball season was
the main duty of the seven yell ,leaders and the
live songleaders, Besides leading yells and songs,
they organized and participated in pre-game pep
rallies and pep assemblies.
Under the energetic leadership of the yell
leaders and songleaders, Pep Club painted signs
to remind the student body of the upcoming
YELL . . .
games. They also sold pep cards to students,
which were worn during the week at school and
at the games.
Before every game the yell leaders and song-
leaders decorated the team room leaving special
messages for each team member.
Participating in the City of Anaheim Hallo-
ween Parade Was another highlight of the song-
leaders' and yell leaders' activities. The yell
' ANAHEIM YELL LEADERS-TOP ROW: Alan Kiphut, Janet Kier, Jerri Raber, and Chuck
Codol. BOTTOM ROW: Candy Currier, Chris Miles, head yell leader, and Karen Larson.
. . . O G LEADER
leaders rode in an old model car leading Colon-
ist cheers while the songleaders marched with the
The songleaders sometimes participated with
the Drill Team during football half-time shows.
During basketball half-times, the songleaders
entertained the audience with their lively
Through the year, the songleaders and yell
leaders proved to be two of the most active
groups on campus. Under the guidance of their
advisers, Dick Lovegren and Fred Meyers, the
songleaders and yell leaders worked harmon-
iously together for the benefit of the teams and
the student body.
ANAHEIM SONGLEADEIQS-TOP ROW: Bette Solberg, Jeannie Cantrell, head song-
leader, and Colleen McCallion. BOTTOM ROW: Lavone Knutzen and Michele Garrett.
ANAHEIM FLAGTWIRLERS: judy White, Lea Davis, head Hagtwirler, d Ch l H
Majorettes, Banner Carriers,
Flagtwirlers Aided Spirit
Marching and performing in pa-
rades and half time activities, three
groups of girls, the majorettes, Hag
twirlers, and the banner carriers,
were an asset to Anahi.
The majorettes marched with the
band in many parades including the
Anaheim Halloween Parade, the
Orange Parade, the Arcadia Parade,
the Hawthorne Parade, and the
Corona Band Jamboree. They also
participated with the band in half
time performances and helped to pro-
mote spirit at pep rallies and basket-
ball game half-times.
Leading the band in all parades
and at football half-times were the
banner carriers. These girls Put in
many long hours of practice with the
The peppy flag twirlers marched
behind the band in many parades and
during the foolball half-times, They
also performed their routines during
basketball half-times and at pep as-
semblies and pep rallies.
Hours of practice were spent by
these spirited girls outside of the
actual performances. They were ac-
tive and spirited representatives of
Anaheim during the year.
ANAHEIM MAJORETTES: Connie Bashford, Janice XVi1son, head majorette, and Cynthy jackson
ANAHEIM BANNER CARRIERS: Roberta Carbonell, head banner carrier, Candy
Rasmus, Bette Brown, Nancy Beach, Karen Weismen, julie Cook, and Gogi Beuerlein.
Gathered together for an informal meeting are Pat Haas, head leader,
Lindee Reese, manager, Francis Pitts, adviser, Margie Bender, managerg
and Cheri Colburn, junior leader.
Sparkled at Many
Early in the spring general try-
outs for Anaheim's drill team, the
Ana Hi Steppers, are held. Dur-
ing these tryouts the following
year's drill team is chosen. Prac-
tice sessions begin late in summer
and continue throughout the
One of the main jobs of the Hi
Steppers is providing entertain-
ment during halftimes at football
games. A total of nine shows were
performed this year.
The drill team also participated
in many parades. A few of these
were the Hawthorne Parade, the
Arcadia Parade, the Santa Ana
Parade, the Anaheim Halloween
Parade, the Corona Band jam-
boree, the Orange Parade, and
the Spring Invitational Show. In
the Corona Band Jamboree the Hi
Steppers placed third among the
top -ten bands in Southern Cali-
fornia and tied for third place in
the Santa Ana Parade.
The Southern California Drill
Team Workshop was also success-
fully hosted by the group this
year. During the workshop, the
participating drill teams ex-
changed ideas and Put on demon-
Each year a girl is chosen as
"Outstanding Girl of the Year."
She is chosen on leadership,
group participation, scholarship,
and ability. This year the honor
was bestowed on Barbara Finicle.
DRILL TEAM-TOP ROW: M. Nelson, S. Vukelich, L. Alverez, J.
Steed, A. Garrett, B. Hubbard, N. Roquet, and B. Finicle. SECOND
ROW: L. Schriber, C. Smith, G. Yeoman,l-AJ. Williams, M. Bullington,
A. Johnson, S. Cutler, and L, Brown. HIRD ROW-: C. Earp, S.
Markland, E. Seim, C. Fisher, G. Gollenger, S. Erickson, S. Turner,
and D. Patterson. FOURTH ROW: K. Winslow, B. Ackerman, G.
Hoepprier, L. Espinoza, T. Milwood, S. Murray, T. Samaniego, and C.
Kolodzieske. FIFTH ROW: B, Elrod, R. Walters, B. Pearcey, G. Zi-
grassi, C. Hill, S. Burns, P. Wright, and M. Carli. BOTTOM ROWS
C. Colburn, junior leader, and P. Haas, head leader.
MOZART CHOIR-TOP ROW: C. Filckiner, D.
Ratzlaff, P. Buis, D. Disbennet, M. Quane, C.
Mnbs, T. Hnthcrly, C. jzmzow, C. Libby, E. Mil-
ler, M. Neilson, and C. Gibbsg adviser. BOTTOM
ROW: J. O'Mallcy, B. Nnmnnny, P. Stockwell, D.
Ruble, B. Schroeder, G. Pearson, A. Garrett, and T.
MOZART, PPELL CHOIRS
Bron ht Acclaim to naheim
Mozart Choir and A Cappella Choir
brought honor and acclaim to the music de-
partment of Anaheim this year. The two
choirs required high standards of their mem-
bers, both in and out of performance. Under
the direction of Cary Gibbs, both Mozart and
A Cappella Choirs were busy and successful
A Cappella Choir participated in the
Thanksgiving Assembly, singing both tradi-
tional and contemporary Thanksgiving
songs. Both choirs took part in the Christmas
assembly, which was held just before Christ-
mas vacation. A Cappella also entertained
two fifth grade assemblies held in March.
One of the most exciting events of the
year for Mozart members was the trip to San
Francisco. There they performed for the
YMCA, before church congregations, and for
Occasionally Mozart and A Cappella per-
formed together as Concert Choir. The
Spring Show was one of their major
"T" A CAPPELLA CHOIR-TOP ROW:
M. Koke, J. Perez, W. Buss, S. Tur-
ner, R. Knigge, W. Goddard, D.
Owens, E. Henderson, K. Livingston,
V. Pewthers, C. Hall, K. Vollom, R.
Hilgcnfeld, B. Briglio, and C. Mor-
ris. SECOND ROW: S. Colthorpe, K.
Miller, J. Kalde, L. Schwacha, D.
Ratzlag, W. Ford, R. Decker, R. Pina,
L. Chrystal, T. Patterson, J. Payne,
J. Cook, N. Roquet, B. Ramsay, G.
MacLean, and G. Swenson. THIRD
ROW: V. Reed, P. Heybrock, J.
O'Malley, L. Welton, T. Hazzard, G.
Hanlon, T. Anson, J. Wild, T. Smith,
S. Hanlon, S. Wagoner, K. Houk, R.
Stief, and A. Munson. FOURTH
ROW: E. Blackford, 1. Routh, C.
Schmidt, L. Taylor, B. Schmidt, D.
Carpenter, R. Bassett, J. Butters, T.
Morris, T. Heinze, and K. janzow.
BOTTOM ROW: D. Wilson, M. Wil-
son, R. Lambert, 1. Schultz, L. Carlson,
J. Knox, D. Stoufer, E. Seim, and P.
Advanced Girls' Glee was
a large and active group this
year, performing before the
United Church Women at the
Jolly Roger Restaurant and
entertaining at PTA meet-
AD ANCED GIRLS' GLEE, MIXED
CHOR E TERTAI D AT C0 CERT
For A Cappella
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Carey Gibbs was the adviser to all the choral groups.
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Mixed Chorus, composed
of Advanced Girls' Glee mem-
bers and Mens' Glee members,
entertained at the Christmas
Concert and at the Spring
Concert, which was held in
Mens' Glee and Advanced
Girls' Glee are stepping
stones to A Cappella Choir.
The groups worked on the
same music as A Cappella and
had the same high standards.
Director Carey Gibbs took
much pride in these two
MIXED CHORUS-TOP ROW: B. Mesnard, C. Brambly, D. Wil- P. Daniels, D. Brady, J. Weaver, and A. Miranda. BOTTOM ROW:
liams, B. johnson, D. Crabtree, N. Whitney, P. Henke, D. Wight, J. R. Davini, C. Hewitt, D. Cronin, K. Sharples, C. Pfeiffer, I. Wambua,
Friel, D. Dedic, L. Roland, and V. Castro. SECOND ROW: K. Nava, and E. Pitcher.
C. Burgess, J. Alonzo, A. Scali, V. Boucher, A. Owens, D. McRenolds,
ADVANCED GIRLS' GLl1E-TOP ROW: B. McLaughlin, Y. Os- B. Johnson, J. Alonzo, V. Boucher, D. Williams, C. Brambley, B.
borne, L. Fassel, D. Crabtree, N. Whitney, P. Henke, L. Roland, D. Mesnard, V. Castro, D. Brady, and P. Dainiels.
Dedic, J. Friel, and D. Wight. BOTTOM ROW: A. Owens, A. Scali, -
was vi ga
ANAHEI CO O
CO CERT, MABCHI G BAN
This year, as in the past, the Colonist
Marching Band compiled an impressive
record of honors to continue its tradition of
excellence as both a parade and show band.
During football season, the band, under
the leadership of Director Ted Clark and
Drum Major Bob Hatherly, provided top-
notch half-time entertainment.
The band was invited to attend the Corona
Band Jamboree, where it captured third
place among the top ten marching bands in
A fitting climax to this successful year
came when the Colonist Band was chosen as
the l'Best Band In Orange County" for the
fourth consecutive year by the Los Angeles
The concert band achieved the honor of
receiving the top rating of superior at the
District and Regional Bandand Orchestra
Festivals. The concert band also presented
several excellent concerts during the year,
AWABDED HO OB
including the Spring Concert, the
annual Spring Show, and two fifth
grade concerts. The highlight of the
season was the annual Spring Con-
cert which featured Rafael Mendez,
"World's Best Trumpet Soloist."
Although a small group, the Ana-
heim High School String Orchestra
was an active Part of the music de-
partment. This year the orchestra was
featured with the A Cappella Choir
in the annual Christmas Concert as
well as in performances for the Ana-
heim High PTA.
This fine group of musicians de-
voted many rehearsal hours toward
the goal of upholding the high
standards set by past groups.
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The Colonist Marching Band, which captured third lace among
the top ren marching bands in Southern California ang was chosen
"Best Band In Orange County" for the fourth consecutive year by
the Los Angeles Times, participated in many parades.
.- if, 55
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CONCERT BAND-TOP ROW: L. Sandoval, L
jackson, P. Gorsky, R. Bush, R. Evans, and T.
Clark, conductor. SECOND ROW: B. Fishcle, D
Kirtland, E. Blackford, C. Keimach, K. Bengston, R
Nelson, W. Horton, G. Campbell, R. Hall, J. Hau-
sey, B. Campbell, J. Watkins, C. Mabs, K. Fauser,
J. Taylor, G. Glass, P. Edgerton, E. Wagner, D. Yee,
J. Alley, and J. Blansett. THIRD ROW: M. Blake,
K. Motley, J. Messamer, N. Bellinger, E. DeVos, M.
Veismanis, K. Bradford, D. Martin, K. Lindstrom, A.
Davis, B. Hatherly, D. Bush, D. Bayer, and B.
Blake. BOTTOM ROW: C. Lundquist, F. Mastro-
matreo, J. Goodwin, K. O'Brien, P. Lilienthal, S.
Webster, H. Dommer, and I. Arends.
Music of Pep, Dance
Bands Enjoyed by All
Bob Hatherly Led
Band in Parades
Members of the pep band were active and talented stu-
dents who provided music at pep assemblies held in the gym
and at pep rallies in the patio. At home basketball games
the pep band played Colonist songs and the Alma Mater
for the students.
Dance band, which forms early in the second semester,
consisted of band members who were willing to play at
school functions and off-campus activities.
Bob Hatherly, Drum Major, led the Marching Band in
its precision routines and also conducted the pep band dur-
ing assemblies and pep rallies.
All these students were members of the Anaheim March-
ing Band, besides participating in these extfa band
BAND STAFF-TOP ROW: Duwayne Yee, Jim Watkins, Carl Mabs, and
jack Messamer. BOTTOM ROW: Irene Arends, Kathy Fauser, and Kay
Anaheim's Drum Major
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PEP BAND-TOP ROW: E. Wagner, J. Taylor, D. Yee, J. Alley, J. TOM ROW: B. Blake, I. Arends, K. Motley, M. Blake, E. Lathrop, J
Blansett, G, Campbell, W. Horten, R. Bush, and L. Sandoral. BOT- Hausey, J. Watkins, K. Fauser, P. Gorsky, and B. Hatherly.
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DANCE BAND-TOP ROW: J. Hausey, J. Watkins, A. Davis, B. Hatherly, M. Malone, D. Bayer, B. Blake, F. Mastromarteo, G. Camp-
Campbell, J. Blansett, D. Yee, and E. Wagner. BOTTOM ROW: B. bell, J. Lehan, and M. Grossman.
xii?-tHE! A A ' C' Anaheim
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A arf as
im Wambua takes a break during track practice.
By means of the American Field Serv-
ice, Anaheim High School received a
foreign exchange student from Kochi,
japan. Her name was Sayuri Ishimaru.
Besides becoming "Americanized" and
keeping up her grades, Sayuri partici-
pated in many activities. She was an ac-
tive member of Colonial Coeds, AFS,
YMCA and Girl Scouts. During her stay,
she lived with Mr. and Mrs. Malvin
Hilgenfeld and their daughter, Ruth.
Another first for Anaheim was a
foreign exchange teacher from England,
Paul Gilley. Biology and Life Science
students thoroughly enjoyed Gi1ley's
teaching. Teaching co-educational classes
and getting used to the informal teacher-
student relations were this English
teacher's two greatest adjustments.
Also attending Anaheim this year was
jim Wambua from Kenya, East Africa.
jim stayed with Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Bradd of Anaheim.
Paul Gilley instructs students on the use ot tne
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Foreign exchange student, Sayuri Ishimaru, is seen with her foster
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Malvin Hilgenfeld, and Sister Ruth.
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Sayuri and sister Ruth paint decorations for an AFS party.
Sayuri displays her national costume, the Kimono. i
ACADEMIC HONORS GROUP-TOP ROW: M. McConaghy, B. ROW: D. Wesolosky, M. Miller, D. Westbrook, S. Moorhead, and H.
Anderson, D. Mason, C, Payton, K. Bennett, and 'S. Martin. BOTTOM Badger. Not shown is Alice Munson.
Judy White, Elks leadership award winnerg Peter jenkinson, Bausch and Peter Gelker, Orange Coast College math contest winner
Laum Science Award winnerg and Charla Hindley, Girls' State Represen- and Sandy Meyer, Betty Crocker Homemaking Award
PRE E TED
T DE T
DAR AWARD WINNERS: Deanna Mason and Carl Mabs.
BANK or AMERICA AWARD WINNERS-TOP ROW: C. MA-bs, fine msg M
Koch, vocational artsg C. Payton, science and rnathg and S. Martin, liberal arts
SECOND ROW: K. Fauser, musicg K. Bennett, social studiesg and P. Buis, Eng-
lish. THIRD ROW: J. Perryman, homemakingg M, McConaghy, science and D
Ford, art. BOTTOM ROW: S. Gosselin, foreign languageg L. Kirkhart, business
and S. Moorhead, math. Not shown are J. Buckner, agriculture and T. Parsons
trades and industrial arts.
ANAHEI THE . . .
Big and little sister party held . . . Student leaders
spent two days at CASC Buckhorn Leadership Confer-
ence . . . School begins . . . Forty new faculty members
added . . . Chester Shirk is Anaheim's new principal . . .
Anaheinfs varsity 11 beat Redlands 7-5 . . . Student Body
cards are sold . . . Key Club donates bulletin boards for
campus . . . Paul Gilley becomes Anaheim's first foreign
exchange teacher . . . First dance of the year sponsored
by Student Cabinet . . . senior class pictures taken by
Arsene . . . Sayuri Ishimaru begins new career as foreign
exchange student. . .
- ' OCTUBER
Deanna Mason receives DAR Good Citizenship
Award . . . Mozart Club holds initiation . . . Journalism
students attend OCC Conference . . . Vanmen defeat
Westminster 18-0 and remain undefeated league leaders
. . . New clock put up on auditorium wall . . . Sopho-
more class elections held . . . Iowa test administered to
juniors . . . Open House . . . Coach Wallin became
"world's oldest cheerleader" when he led yell during
pep assembly . . .
"Alpine Fantasy" theme for '62 Homecoming . . .
Class of '37 honored . . . Charla Hindley and Ty Salness
elected Homecoming Queen and King . . . Chris Miles,
Karen Larson, Janice Wilson, and Patti Kiphut attend-
ents . . . annual mum sale held . . . Organist Korla
Pandit holds assembly . . . Football team defeats cross
town rival, keeps victory bell, musket, and gun . . .
Vanmen win Sunset League for fourth consecutive year
. . . "The Man Who Came to Dinner" presented by
senior class . . . Thanksgiving assembly by music de-
partment . . . Anaheim enters CIF Playoffs . . . Beats
Azusa 21-6 and El Rancho 14-6 . . .
Organist Korla Pandit signs autographs after assembly.
Coach Van is given victory clock during Pep assembly.
Basketball season begins . . . FBLA holds potluck
dinner . . . Anaheim beats Redlands in semi-final CIF
game . . . CASC Conference held at Brea High School
. . . Vanmen travel to Coliseum . . . School spirit at all
time high . . . Varsity 11 runner-ups in 'AAAA' Division
CIF Football . . . San Bernadino Basketball Tournament
held . . . Christmas Concert held by music department . . .
Varsity A Club sponsors Kris Kringle Basketball
Tournament'. . . Christmas vacation starts . . .
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Mozart Choir seen during a recording session at KGGK radio
l JANUARY A '
Girls given assembly on fashions and hair styles . . .
"Basket Ball" sponsored by junior class . . . Thespians
hold "Straw Hat Carnival" in Little Theater . . . Basket-
ball team enters second round Sunset League play with
6-1 record . . . Football awards banquet held at Ana-
heim's Elks Club . . . Town Criers, folk singers, hold as-
sembly . . . Judy White and Chris Miles win Elks leader-
ship award . . . Father-daughter Banquet held . . . Ty
Salness and Roy Luttrull given CIF honors . . . Colonist
Knights plant trees in patio area . . . Final exams
administered . . .
Second semester begins . . . GAA sucker sale . . . Ed
Hazlett wins Mr. Ugly contest, crowned at dance . . .
Basketball team Co-Champs in Sunset League . . . Cherry
tart sale sponsored by Colonial Coeds . . . Varsity bas-
ketball team enters CIF Playoffs . . . First Sweetheart
Ball held at Elks Club . . . Jerri Raber crowned first
Sweetheart Queen . . . Seniors order announcements . . .
Cheerleading clinic held at Anaheim . . . A
Donkey Basketball Game held . . . Sub-Debs and Co-
eds clash in basketball game . . . john Goddard holds
assembly on South America . . . Seniors order caps and
gowns . . . CASSA Evaluation Committee visits Ana-
heim . . . "Ladies of the Jury," this year's all School Play,
presented by junior class . . . Senior Fun Night . . .
CASC Underclassmen Conference . . . Loy Petersen
named "CIF Player of the Year" in basketball . . . Bank
of America award winners announced . . . Girls' League
talent assembly held . . . Track team begins promising
season with 5-0 record . . . Cinderella Ball held at Char-
terhouse . . . Key Club sponsors Folk Singing Concert
. . . Paul Frank and Charla Hindley attend Easter Week
seminar in Newport Beach . . .
Diane Ford was crowned "Cinderella for 1963" during dance
held at Charterhouse. Judy Achor chosen junior attendant and
Betty Hubbard sophomore attendent.
" 1 APRIL-
Petitions for Student Body foffices released . . . West-
minster College Choir holds assembly . . . Sophomores
sponsor dance . . . Spring vacation . . . Student Body
elections . . . "Where in the World," this year's Spring
Show, sponsored by Music Department . . . Cheer and
Songleading elections held . . . Sadie Hawkins sponsored
by Girls' League . . . Drill Team Workshop . . . Gradua-
tion draws near . . .
Senior girls sing during first Girls' League Talent Assembly.
GAA Banquet . . . FBLA Community Awards Contest
. . . Colonist Knights and Pep Club sponsor dance . . .
Girls' League Fashion Show held . . . Mozart Club Ban-
quet . . . Spring Sports Banquet held . . . Disneyland
Hotel-scene of junior-Senior Prom . . . Service Point
Banquet traveled to L.A. to see "Lawrence of Arabia"
. . . Talent assembly held . . . Sophomore Fun Night . . .
Awards Assembly . . .
New Cabinet installed . . . Annuals distributed .
Annual signing party held in patio area . . . Baccalaure-
ate for all schools at La Palma Park, Rev. Bob Richards
speaker . Final exams . . . Luncheon for '65-'64 Stu-
dent Cabinet sponsored by retiring cabinet . . .-Senior
breakfast held at Santa Ana's Elks Club . . . Graduation
practice . . . Graduation exercises commence at 5:00 p.m.,
All Night Grad Party . . . Summer vacation finally
arrived . . .
Dale Westbrook, Colonist Editor, exchanges annuals with Kathy
Bennett, Colonist Associate Editor.
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Students enjoy themselves at a dance sponsored by the Senior Class. Ed Hazlett was crowned Mr. Ugly, as Winner of
contest to raise money for South American orphan
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Jester Hairston, famous Negro spiritual singer, leads Concert Choir.
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Anaheim's small but active string orchestra practices with leader, Ted Clark, for one of its performances.
New GAA members "exercise" during initiation. Members of Colonist Knights plant shrubs in patio area
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A group of Colonist Clems pose before playing at Donkey Basketball game
Outdoor pep rally displays student spirit. Q Amusing skit put on by songleaders 'md yell leaders
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Coach Wallin leads yell during pep assembly
Um' Exlbremon of SPIRIT
Team effort has been the key be-
hind many of Anaheim's greatest
achievements. This year was no 'ex-
ception. The SPIRIT students at
Anahi felt for their school and class-
mates was magnified in the successful
athletic seasons of 1962-63.
At the very beginning of this suc-
cess was the diligent training and
practice of the individual athletes.
Then came the polishing of group
techniques and co-operation among
team members. When the season
began, drive and confidence was not
only expressed by team members, but
by the student body who served by
showing optimism and assuring vic-
Through the combined interests of
coaches, managers, team members,
and extremely important student
body support, the successful, 'athletic
seasons of 1962-63 were truly a "tea'm"i
effort. y g. y
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VARSITY FOOTBALL - TOP ROW: M. '.Thatcher, M. Fisher, T. B. Requejo, J. Miller, B. White, T. Kilbarger, M, Kelly, D. Hough, D.
Salness, D. Branchaud, D. Daniels, B. Goodrich L. Minter, P. Anton, Clayton, and R. Bassett. THIRD ROW: W. Harpole, M. Avery, L.
R. Luttrull, and H. Whitney. SECOND ROW: J. Witte, J. Navarette, Torres, R. Carrillo, R. Navarette, C. Murray, J. Dena, M. Hutchison,
IF FI ALIST
End C ouch
The Colonists brought home their first of seven
Sunset League victories by trouncing the Newport
Harbor Tars 34-0. Anaheim produced one of its
finest offensive efforts of the season running up a
total of 295 yards net offense, good for 12 first
downs and five touchdowns. Anahi's defense was
also in tune as the Tars were limited to only 89
yards rushing and passing. Halfback Dennis
Branchaud led the procession of Colony scorers
with two TD's. Also in the scoring column were
Ty Salness, Marty Hutchison, and Larry Minter.
and A. Schaible. BOTTOM ROW: G. Foreman, L, Callison, J. Sam-
son, P. Dinklcr, A. Preheim, D. Knudsen, S. Betts, and D. Clayton.
H end C ouch
Clare Van Hoorebeke
Special awards for the year went
to Ty Salness, most valuable play-
er, Doug Daniels, back captain,
Roy Luttrull, line captain, How-
ard Whitney, most improved line-
men, Jim Dena, most improved
back, Dave Knudsen, most inspi-
rational, Marty Hutchison, rookie
of the year, Dick Hough, Chaffey
game, Richard Carrillo, Redlands,
Mark Fisher, Newport, Doug
Daniels, Fullerton, Howard Whit-
ney, Rancho Alamitos, Pete Dink-
ler, Westminster,, Dennis Bran-
chaud, Santa Ana, Jim Dena,
Costa Mesa, jerry Gatewood,
Western, Roy Luttrull, Azusa
QCIFQ, Ty Salness, El Rancho
QCIFQ, Marty Hutchison, Red-
lands QCIFQ, and Tom Hutton,
From Excellent Guidance
Coaches Came Colon Success, Spirit
Anaheinfs arch-rival of many seasons, Fullerton
High, proved a closer match in losing than the
final score of 25-0 would indicate. As in previous
contests the Colonists' standout paved the way to
Anahi's fourth victory by allowing the Indians
only 76 yards total offense. Leading 7-0 on a
touchdown by Doug Daniels, Anaheim did not
appear to have a strong hold on the game as the
first half ended. However, as the Colony defense
began to jell late in the third quarter, Anaheim
put the game on ice by scoring once in the third
and twice in the fourth quarter.
Laine C oath
Back Fielal C aacb
Earned Top pots
In '62 CIF Honor
Two of the finest football players in the
Southland, end Ty Salness and tackle Roy
Luttrull were named to the All-CIF first and
second teams, respectively, at the end of the
most successful Colony gridiron season in
five years. The Orange County Sports Writ-
ers picked Salness as the "Outstanding Line-
man of the Year" and included Luttrull,
Tom Hutton, and Jerry Gatewood in its All-
County first team. Garnering further honors,
Salness was named "Player of the Year" on
the 1962 All-Sunset League team.
In the first practice tilt of the 1962 season,
the Colony footballers defeated the Chaffey
Tigers 27-14. Anaheim's first TD came as
jerry Gatewood plunged over from the 3-
yard line after jim Dena had carried the pig-
skin from the Anaheim 32 on the previous
play. The Colony's second touchdown came
when quarterback Doug Daniels engineered
a 23-yard pass play in which Ty Salness
rambled over for the score. Salness took a
pass from Dick Hough at the Chaffey 30-
yard line and raced through the defenders
for the third TD. Luis Torres' conversion,
followed by a Chaffey touchdown, set the
score at 20-7. Marty Hutchison picked up
the final score of the night on a tremendous
run from the Tiger 23-yard stripe. The scor-
ing ended as Torres converted to make it
Although picked as underdogs against the
defending CIF champion Redlands Terriers,
the Colonists brought home a thrilling 7-3
victory. Redlands scored on the Colony early
in the second quarter with a 20-yard field
goal. Anaheim did not score until the first
half of the third when halfback Jim Dena
scampered eight yards for the touchdown.
Luis Torres added the extra point and the
score stood at 7-3 for the remainder of the
evening. However, on the kickoff following
the Anahi TD Redlands moved the ball 80
yards for a touchdown, only to have it called
back because of a clipping penalty. In the
waning moments of the game, Ty Salness
intercepted a pass on the Terriers' 9-yard
stripe, but the Vanmen were unable to
capitalize on it before the gun sounded.
Fullback Jerry Gatewood f35j tromps around Anaheim's right end
to pick up the needed yardage for a first down. Phil Anton f59j,
tackle, lends Gatewood a helping hand. Anaheim defeated Fullerton
Ty Salness and Roy Luttrull congratulate each other on CIF honors.
Luttrull placed on second team as a tackle while Salness placed
on first team as an end.
jim Dena fl lj smashes into a Western offender in spirited try
for yardage. This game against Western posted Anaheim's
ninth successive win for the season. Anaheim defeated Western
Doug Daniels jim Dena
H al fbnck C enler End Fullback
Dennis Branchaud Al Preheim Tom Hutton Jerry Gatewood
H al fbnck Guard
Larry Minter Steve Betts
Anaheim moved to the top of
the CIF ratings after an 18-0 de-
feat of the Westminster Lions,
considered to be the Vanmen's
toughest opponent of the Sunset
League season. In addition, the
victory virtually squelched 'any
hopes that Westminster had of
winning the League crown. Play-
ing before a standing-room-only
crowd in Westminster stadium,
the Colonists put together the
team effort that they knew they
would need to win. Although out-
weighed in all departments, Ana-
hi's defense held the Lions to 147
yards total offense as opposed to
the 30-yard average they had
rolled up against previous op-
Thanks to the heads-up playing
of tackle Howard Whitney, Ana-
heim managed to get by t-he sur-
prising Rancho Alamitos Va-
queros 7-0. It was not until Whit-
ney pounced on a Vaquero fum-
ble in the Rancho end-zone that
the deciding points were scored.
It was a game in which penalties
were abundant - Anaheim being
assessed 85 yards in rules infrac-
tions and Rancho 40. Every time
the Colony was in position to
score a touchdown, a penalty
would cut the drive short. As in
other games during the season,
the defensive platoon dominated
Anaheim's play. The Vanmen held
the Vaqueros to 90 yards in total
offense during the game.
Ty Salness Mil, Anaheim's rugged right end, tries desperately to capture a pass
thrown by quarterback Doug Daniels, not shown. Anaheim defeated the Fuller-
ton Indians, 25-0.
Tackle End Tackle End
Bob Requcjo Dave Clayton Howard Whitney Dick Baney
Colon Team Brings
Home League Title
For 15th Great Year
Luis Torres Pete Dinkler
Bob White Mark Thatcher
Combining top-notch defensive and offensive
play, the Colonists defeated the always danger-
ous Santa Ana Saints 34-6. The defensive unit
limited the Saints to 164 yards total offense, and
the offensive added 318 yards, good for five
touchdowns, to complete the Colonist victory.
Anaheim first drew blood with five minutes re-
maining in the first quarter as Marty Hutchison
plunged over from the four. Some three minutes
later, halfback jim Dena set the crowd on its
heels with a 79-yard punt return for the second
score. After a sustained Colony drive of 80 yards,
Bob White rammed over for the third score.
Luis Torres' second conversion made it 20-0 as
the half ended. In the third quarter Dick Hough
sped 38 yards to up the score to 27-0. By then
the game had nearly been decided. After long
gainers by White and jerry Gatewood, Gate-
wood plunged over from the one to insure the
victory. Torres converted and the score stood at
54-0. With three minutes left in the game, the
Anaheim bench cleared, Santa Ana received the
honor of being the first team to score on the
Vanmen during the Sunset League season. This
important victory clinched the league title for
Coach Clare Van Hoorebeke's Colonists.
During one of its greatest
scoring binges in several years.
Anaheim crushed the Costa Mesa
Mustangs 48-6. After the first
quarter of play in which the
Mesans somehow managed to hold
the Colonists sdoreless, the Van-
men unleashed a 7-touchdown at-
tack that left Costa Mesa reeling.
In all, five players scored for the
Colonists - Jim Dena, Dick
Hough, Dennis Branchaud, Marty
Hutchison, and Ty Salness. One
of the evening's finest perform-
ances was turned in by Anahi's
sensational 128-pound quarter-
back Doug Danieis, who threw
two touchdown passes, a 25-yard
fling to Dena, and a 28-yard toss
to end Salness.
Anaheim withstood a deter-
mined drive by Western High to
annex a 27-14 victory. In the sec-
ond quarter, the Pioneers became
the first team in the league to
score ahead of the Colonists. Ana-
heim got back into the ball game
when Marty Hutchison raced over
from the 5-yard line. In the third
quarter Hutchison scored again
for the Colony on an 8-yard run.
"Hutch" also scored Anahi's third
TD when he went over from the
three. Luis Torres' conversion
made it 21-7. More thrills were to
come, however, as Dennis Bran-
chaud raced 72 yards for the final
score, some three minutes before
Western racked up the game's
Facing the new Sunset League members for the first time, Anaheim trounced
Costa Mesa 48-6. As shown below, Doug Daniels 1551 yields to the hands of
two Costa Mesa defenders. The game oflicially entered the Mesans as opponents
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Making their bid for the CIF Championship, the Anaheim Colonists faced the El
Rancho Dons. Here, Marty Hutchison 140, plunges for critical yardage. Other Colon-
ists pictured are Roy Luttrull C505 and Howard Whitney 1201. Anaheim dumped the
anmen Win 1 Tilt
Sparked once again by the Work of the de-
fensive platoon, the Colonists moved to a
21-6 win over the Aztecs of Azusa High
School. This game entered AHS in CIF com-
petition. Anahi's first TD came when Marty
Hutchison plunged over from the 1-yard line.
In the second quarter, Ty Salness intercepted
an Azusa pass and raced 60 yards for the
score. The third TD resulted from a 22-yard
pass play from Doug Daniels to Salness late
in the third quarter. Luis Torres' third con-
version of the night set the score at 21-0, be-
fore Azusa scored in the final minutes of the -S
In the CIF quarter-finals, the Colonists Halfbmk
scored a 14-6 victory over the rugged E1 JimMi11ef
Rancho Dons. In the second quarter, Ana-
heim was forced to punt' from its own 55-
yard line. The El Rancho safety called for a
fair catch but was unable to hold onto the
ball. Howard Whitney quickly pounced on
the fumble, and Anaheim took over on the
Dons' 21-yard line. Anaheim scored with
eight minutes left in the half, with the help
of a 15-yard run by Dennis Branchaud, and a
goal-line plunge by Marty Hutchison. The
half ended with Anaheim leading 7-0. With
consistent passing, quarterback Tom Eagan
moved the ball to the Colony 7-yard line. --5
However, defensive half Ty Salness inter- -1
cepted Eagan's pass and ran 98 yards down flfglf
the sidelines for the second score.
A fighting Anaheim
Colonist football team met
its Waterloo in the finals
of the CIF "AAAA"
Outweighed and run-
down by the Loyola Cubs
and their star tailback
Steve Grady, the Colon-
ists expended every ounce
of effort they had in com-
ing out on the losing end
of a 14-3 decision. This,
the final encounter of the
CIF gridiron season, was
played before some 19,000
fans in the Los Angeles
Memorial Coliseum. The
Colony dominated play in
the first half, scoring on
Luis Torres' 28-yard field
goal in the second quar-
ter. Marty Hutchison
picked up most of the first
half yardage for the Col-
onists. Anaheim held its
lead'until the clock
showed one minute re-
maining in the third quar-
ter, when Grady raced 28
yards for the first .Loyola
TD. Grady also added the
extra point and the score
stood at 7-3. Then, mid-
way in the fourth stanza,
through the Colony de-
fense for the second score.
The PAT made it 14-3.
The proud Colonists had
gone down to defeat-
fighting from start to fin-
Anaheim met its long-
time rival, Redlands High,
for the second time in
1962. This time it was for
real blood in the semi-
finals of the California
championships and, for
the second time, the Col-
onists brought home vic-
tory, this time with a 21-9
decision. Before a turnout
of some 15,000 football
fans from all over the
Southland, the Colony
took a 7-0 lead by the end
of the first quarter of play.
'Anaheim scored with 1:35
left in the first period as
fullback Marty Hutchison
raced 26 yards for the
touchdown. Luis Torres
converted to make it 7-0.
Redlands scored early in
the second quarter, but
failed to get the PAT and
the half ended with Ana-
heim in the lead, 7-6. Ana-
heim fans received a scare
when Redlands took a
short-lived 9-6 'lead after
Kurt Zimmerman's third
quarter field goal. After
Larry Minter 1341 yields to the hands of two Costa Mesa
defenders as Jim Miller 1521 prepares to lend Minter a helping
hand. Anaheim defeated the Mesans 48-6.
the kickoff following the
score, however, the Col-
ony built up a lead that
was never relinquished.
Anahi star Hutchison
moved the ball 28 yards
in hve consecutive plays
to make it 14-9, after Tor-
res converted. In the final
stanza, quarterback Doug
Daniels, went to the air on
a 23-yard pass play that
moved the ball to the Ter-
riers' 13-yard line. On the
next play he flipped the
pigskin to end Ty Salness,
who raced into the end-
zone for the final score.
The PAT ended the scor-
ing at 21-9.
X iliitl-i Y 557: , - -E - 'ill
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. .Manager Manager
B111 BUMHHIOI1 Ronald Bassett
unset Lea ue Titl
A host of Colonist defenders pursue a Western offender in the game where the Colonists
defeated Western 27-14. Ty Salness 145, gets a firm grip on the Pioneer and hauls him Manager
down. Other Colonists are Tom Hutton f17j, Dan Clayton 1371, and Luis Torres f46j. Paul Bfufe
Qualifying second 'for the Sunset League title, this year's JV squad of Anaheim High
tallied six wins, two losses, and one forfeit. The first loss came in a pre-season game when
Chaifey dumped the Colonists, team 13-0. Making a quick recovery and managing to keep
their spirit high, 'Anaheim rallied back with five consecutive
wins. The first win came against Redlands, 7-6, followed
closely by Newport, 20-0. Then the Morrisonmen faced the 9 9
Fullerton Indians whom they downed 26-0. And next came S S a
Rancho Alamitos which proved to be Anahi's biggest upset, 9
34-6. The last of the five consecutive wins was Westn ister,
52-20. Then the winning streak halted as Santa Ana for-
feited. Finally 'came Costa Mesa whom the JV's defeated 14-0. Then Western defeated
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Y JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL - TOP ROW: B. Monaco, R. Owens, D. Scott, L. Peter-
son, T, Rodgers, J. Hamlin, P. White, B. Welcher, and H. Smith. SECOND ROW: T
Davis, J. Runsvold, R. Giles, J. Hamilton, L. Day, G. Palmeri, L. Nolan, and G. Breed
THIRD ROW: T. Jacobs, R. Baker, M. Wright, J. Del Rosso, A. Camba, J. Hudleson, R
Scheen, B. Vandezande, B. Cornelus, and B. McKinesey.
Head Coach As,v't. C oath
Donovan Morrison Dennis Fitzpatrick
-v 1- . , -34-
Strog, and R. Bodine. BOTTOM ROW: J. Antrim, R. Shotr, C. Minter, J. Sullivan, B.
Posting a six win, two loss, and one tie record, this year's Anaheim B squad captured
a third place in Sunset League. Pre-season play predicted a successful season as Anahi
romped over Chaffey 27-0 and Redlands 7-0. At the start of league play, however, the
going got rough, but Anahi managed to pull through with
a 20-14 win over Newport. Long time rival, Fullerton,
' . proved unsuccessful against Anahi as the Colonists downed
g e the Indians 18-0. Rancho Alamitos fell to Anahi 15-0. West-
minster almost defeated the Colonists in a dual that ended
13-15. When the time rolled around for the Santa Ana
Saints to face the Liebhartmen, the Saints captured a 17-0
win. The disheartened Colonists then defeated Costa Mesa 13-6, and dropped their final
battle to Western 14-6.
Yr . 46 , ,I
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PE. 5 ,, ,
B FOOTBALL - TOP ROW: J. Wright, D, Eager, R. Davin, T. Collins, A. Anderson,
R. johnson, G. Howell, D. Holden, and T. Larson. SECOND ROW: T. Patterson, H. Epp,
j. Miller, A. Rincon, B. Cross, B. Abbott, D. Magill, L. Burnett, and A. Wright. THIRD
ROW: B. Merk, M. Brooks, P. Power, J. Eagleson, P. Meger, D. jones, and J. Spielman.
FOURTH ROW: J. Pharris, G. Graham, S. Stanley, M. Mahoney, E, Graig, B. Thornton,
D. Harding, and D. Ashbaugh. BOTTOM ROW: V. Pewthers, J. Estrada, T. Mattingly, A.
Anton, P. Edgerton, A. Neighbors, D. Curtis, and M. Pfutzenreuter.
As.t't.' C oacb Head C oacb
William Miller Don Leibhart
C's Win First
Place on 6-2- '+
Record for '62
Head C oarb
Anaheim's C's used a sparkling defensive unit to pick
up another Sunset League first place title which they
shared with Newport. In nine games Coach Hick's team
yielded only 45 points. The inspired boys shut out six
opponents on their march to the league championship.
Chaffey was the Colony's first victim, falling by a
score of 19-0. San Gabriel hit Anaheim with its first
setback. Anaheim opened league play by tying with
Newport 13-15. A near miss by the Colony came when
they defeated Fullerton 2-0. Rancho Alamitos fell easily
C FOOTBALL-TOP ROW: E, Hernandez, L. Chrystal, B. johnson,
S. Carmelo, N. Alvaney, F. Mastromatteo, E. Pitcher, G. Farrens, J.
McClure, and G. Schnaibble. SECOND ROW: J. Neidiger, G. Nei-
diger, J. Koss, D. Reed, F. Figueroa, B. Lappe, D. Mann, S. Potts, B.
With spirit and goals set high the C squad faced West
minster who whalloped the Colony 25-7. Santa Ana
found it impossible to find pay dirt as Anahi defeated
them 18-0. Costa Mesa, new members to the Sunset
League, fell to the Colonist graces 49-0. Last but not
least, the Colonists faced Western whom they clobbered
Coaches Marty Hicks and Bob Hager found that their
efforts to produce a championship team were not wasted.
At the season's end, Anaheim's C team tied with Newport
for first place. This rating was attained through a spirited
Ruine, and j. Collins. THIRD ROW: H. Zellbaum, J. Freeman, C
Atkins, L. McLellan, B. Kliss, N. Burke, R. Pina, L. Bressler, and A
Kinker. BOTTOM ROW: R. Brown, H. Renner, D. Worley, R. Lussiei
B. Gillard, J. Van Rv, A. Rodriquez, and L. Hawkins.
. 31.5 Q
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VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY - T. Hood, V. Zayas, M. Rowland, B. Chase, D. Weslosky, and D. McLean.
Anaheim High's varsity cross country squad ended time for the Anaheim course - 10:42. Those earn-
an otherwise losing season on a high note, winning
its last meet of the season, 15-47, against Costa Mesa.
The thinclads lost their f1rst
six meets of the season, suf-
fering defeat against West-
ern, 15-47, Newport Har-
bor, 17-45g Fullerton, 27-
285 Rancho Alamitos, 25-31,
Westminster, 15-50, and
Santa Ana, 19-37. fNote:
the lowest score wins in
Although the Anaheim
varsity compiled a disap-
ointing record for the 1962
Duane Cain season, Coach Duane Cain
is looking forward to next
year's team with great expectations. Next year's var-
sity team expects to have six returning lettermen,
whereas this year they had only two. Another bright
spot for the Colony was Tom Hood's record tying
I H end C oam P
ing varsity letters this year were Mark Rowlandfl' om
Hood, Dick Herr, Don Wfeslosky, Bob Chase, Don
McLean, and Vic Zayas. Of these men, Wesolosky,
with 23 pointsg Chase, 355 and McLean, 37, were the
team leaders in the Sunset League finals.
Finishing strong late in the season, the Colony
junior varsity cross country team ended with a 3-3
won-loss record for the season. Although the junior
varsity team started out the season slowly, losing its
first two meets of the season to Newport Harbor,
19-52, and Fullerton, 20-123, the harriers started their
winning ways by annexing three of their next four
meets, beating Rancho Alamitos, 2-34, losing to West-
minster, 19-44, and then taking decisions from Santa
Ana, 17-46, and Costa Mesa, 15-63. Jerry Sigala tied
Tom Hoodis record-tying performance of 10:42 for
the Anaheim course en route to victory in the Costa
Mesa meet. Anaheim's nine lettermen for the 1962
season were Gerry Bushore, Jim Graham, Larry
Landskron, Tom Saver, jerry Sigala, Jim Wambua,
Rick Sloan, Craig Symonds, and Walter Waid.
ainmen Build for Future
l X 'N,IHlEf0f 1 i
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JUNIOR VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY-TOP ROW: R. Sloan, T. BOTTOM ROW: C. Symonds, J. Bushore, W. Waid, J. Greedy, J.
Saver, j. Wambua, L. Peterson, B. Grothe, D. Shultz, and L. Cannedy. Graham, J. Bushore, R. Moy, and R. Strickland.
ar ity Poloists
Post 3-9 Record
Although 196-5 proved to be a disappoint-
ing year for the Anaheim varsity water polo
squad, the team showed touches of brilliance
at times. After losing their Hrst fivematches
of the season to Upland, 11-0, Lakewood,
6-5, Newport, 5-3, Fullerton, 11-1, and Milli-
kan, 5-1, the polo-
ists won their next
A . three by defeating
,-?'i'ff ' Santa Ana, 12-O,
' Jordan, 4-3, and
V Western, 8-4.
.p However, defeat
U , ' stepped into the
1- 5 P- ' iff picture once again
X. p V as the Colonists
.Q K A Q lost to Santa Ana,
-, K., 5-4, Newport, 17-
-- -- 2, Western, 6-1,
d F ll t 12-
Doug Earl an u er On,
3, to finish the sea-
son with a 3-9 won-lost record. Lettering for
the varsity were Leroy Carlson, Don Laster,
Wayne Goddard, Bill Stephens, Mike Smith,
Bill Crist, Chuck Payton, Jon Radke, Roger
Decker, Terry Reish. Allen Wentz, and
VARSITY WATER POLO-TOP ROW: B. Stephens, J. Radke, W. D. Laster, R. Decker, and M. Huggins. BOTTOM ROW: J. Burke, L.
Goodard, and Coach Doug Earl. SECOND ROW: M. Smith, T. Reish, Carlson, R. Wise, and B. Crist.
, i N ,mfg .. aaa., a?c..w,.ga
S? A W
is ig' W'
B WATER POLO-TOP ROW: D. Kannard, K. Richardson, P.
Poznanoer, T. Morris, and D. Stouffer. BOTTOM ROW: D. Miller,
j. Johnson, and D. Karch.
Colonist B, C
Pole Teams in
C WATER POLO-TOP ROW: A. Pressel, S. Lambert, and S. Turner. BOTTOM ROW: C. Davison, and T, Smith.
Excellent Abilit ,
Although 1965 did not prove to be a winning sea-
son for the Anaheim wrestling team, it was a year of
building for future teams, since much experience was
gained. On the season, the Anahi grapplers com-
piled a two win, 10 loss record. The Colonists' wins
came against Santa Ana 47-8 and Costa Mesa 30-27.
Losses came at the hands of Newport, 46-155 Rancho
Alamitos, 37-16: Sierra, 41-153 Upland, 50-6, West-
ern, 32-19: Garden Grove, 53-21, Fullerton, 41-17:
Bolsa Grande, 31-21, Westminster, 51-0: and El
Rancho, 48-11. Their two win, 5 loss put them in
sixth place in the Sunset League standings. In the
League tournament Roy Luttrull won first in the
heavyweight class, Larry Callison placed first in the
141 lb. class, and Sonny Beavers took third in the
130 lb. group.
WRESTLING TEAM-TOP ROW: D. Morrison, coach, D.
Clayton, and J. Hangartner. SECOND ROW: R. Carrillo, H.
Smith, and D. Rogers. THIRD ROW: R. Post, L. Callison,
and M. Kelly. FOURTH ROW: J. McGreevey, M. Pfutzenreu-
ter, and B. Strong. FIFTH ROW: D. Harlow, T. Mattingly,
and J. Koss. SIXTH ROW: T. Krauss, J. Huesca, and G.
Schnaible. BOTTOM ROW: B. Worley, R. Renner, and B.
Ass't. C oath Head C oath
Don Morrison john Hangartner
At the Orange Coast tournament Ana-
heim placed fourth in the team competi-
tion. Larry Callison and Roy Luttrull
finished first in their weight divisions,
while Sonny Beavers took third in the
150-lb. weight class. One of the few
bright spots in the season was Callison's
fifth place finish in the CIF finals held at
Long Beach State College. Anaheim's
other outstanding wrestler, Luttrull, who
went undefeated during the season, was
unable to compete in the CIF finals be-
cause of a separated shoulder.
Lettering for the varsity were Mark
Friess, Randy Renner, Bob Worley, Ron
Post, Sonny Beavers, jerry Koss, john
Huesca, Mike Pfutzenreuter, Tom Mat-
tingly, Tom Krauss, Dave Clayton, Dan
Clayton, Darrell Rodgers, Roy Luttrull,
and Larry Callison, team captain. JV let-
termen were Val Camarillo, Steve Sparks,
Gary Schnaible, jack McGreevy, Bill
Matlock, Dick Harlow, Bill Strong, Mike
Kelly, and Harold Smith.
Anaheim Wrestlers demonstrate their
abilities at various matches. Larry Callison,
top right, gets a good hold on his op-
ponent in preparation for a pin. Callison
placed fifth in CIF. Other Colony wrest-
lers attempt to gain points in every weight
division where points were desperately
Leagu C - hamps F01
VARSITY BASKETBALL-TOP ROW: P. Bruce, P. Watt, G. Miller, G. Wimberly, T. Salness, K. Stevens, and L.
Petersen. BOTTOM ROW: D. Schultz, E. Hazlett, R. Sloan, B. Grothe, S. Carpenter, D. Hough, and T. Cross.
Guard Guard Center
Ty Salness Dick
- """, 4 2:
, --M "F" 'll'
xl" . .L -
Anaheim's Loy Petersen,
Sunset League Player of
the Year, earned his title
through a superb xperson-
al eiiort. Loy tallied 528
points breaking the Sun-
set League scoring rec-
ord. Petersen played a
style of ball all his own
and was the main driv-
ing force for the Colon-
ists. At the end of the sea-
son, Loy garnered the top
honor when he was
named "CIF Player of
-L g ,L -4,
Ty Salness 1341 hustles over his opponent
for two points.
Anaheimls hopes for a CIF bas-
ketball championship were squel-
ched when the Colonist basketeers
met defeat at the hands of the
West Covina Spartans, 61-47, in
the opening round of CIF
"AAA" competition. Except for
the opening moments, when the
Colonists jumped to a 5-2 lead,
they trailed the Spartans during
the entire contest. By the end of
the first quarter, West Covina had
built up an 8-5 lead, and the half-
time break saw the Spartans
ahead 24-16. At one point in the
second half, the Colonists cut the
Spartans' lead to six points, but
were unable to catch them. Ana-
heim's Loy Petersen, named Sun-
set League "Player of the Year",
paced all scorers with 25 points.
The loss gave the Colonists a 25-5
won-loss record for the season.
Tom Cross 4255 goes in strong for
much needed field goal.
Starting out the season, Coach Don Liebhart's varsity
basketeers traveled to Redlands for their first practice
tilt. Leading the Terriers at halftime, 15-10, the Colon-
ists broke away in the second half to bring home a 42-29
win. Anahi found its next opponent, Ventura, more
difficult. By the end of the first half of play, the Colon-
ists trailed 25-18. The
Anaheim defense made a
bfiiiiam stand in the last Colony Basketeers
quarter holding their op-
ponents to four points.
However, the damage had
already been done and the e
Colony five went down in
defeat, 49-45. In their next
encounter the Colonists
mana ed to hold off a sec
ond ialf surge by the
Santa Barbara Dons to an-
nex a 52-50 decision on
the loser's court.
In the first round of the
Beverly Hills High School
blew a 35-26 first half lead to come out on the losing
end against Montebello, 63-51, even though Loy Peter-
sen scored 29 points that night. Anaheim entered the
Consolation flight of the Beverly Hills tournament
against Morningside and staged a fourth quarter rally
that produced a 52-48 win. Paced by a 21 point effort
by Petersen, the Colonists grabbed a close one from
Redondo, 52-48, enabling them to enter the finals of the
Consolation flight. Anaheim finished second to Bell-
fiower after losing a 51-45 decision. Though leading
24-19 at the halftime break, the Colony fell back three
points by the three-quarter mark and couldn't make up
the deficit. In their first home game of the year, the
Colonists held down the Alhambra Moors 51-47.
Anahi met early season foe, Redlands, in the first
round of the San Bernardino tournament at Pacific High
School and clobbered the Terriers in the second half to
win easily 51-36. With Petersen scoring 21, and Dick
Hough adding 15, Anahi held off Centennial High in
the second round. Though ahead by 10 points at half-
time, the Colonists saw their lead dwindle to four points
before winning 62-58. After leading 28-23 at the half
and 41-37 at the end of three quarters, the Colonists
faltered in the last minutes to suffer their first defeat of
the tournament, losing to San Bernardino 46-45. Anahi
met the Santa Ana Saints in the battle for the tourna-
ment's third spot and won 52-35, finding the Saints a
much less difficult opponent than they were to become
later in the race for the Sunset League title. The Colo-
nists finished up their practice schedule with a record of
eight wins and four losses, paced by the 19.8 point-per-
game scoring average of forward Loy Petersen.
In the first round of action in the Sunset League race,
Anaheim traveled to Newport and made short work of
the Tars, winning 56-36. The following week, the
Colonists hosted the Fullerton Indians and won 52-44,
largely by virtue of Petersen's 26 point scoring effort.
Liebhartmen Posted 13-1
unset League Record
The Colonists continued their winning ways by
crushing Rancho Alamitos 53-32, on the loser's hard-
wood. The Vaqueros trailed Anahi at halftime by an
almost insurmountable margin of 12 points. Carrying a
3-0 record into the game, the Colonygcompletely routed
the Westminster Lions 65-27. The Lions, total would
not even have held up against the combined efforts of
Anahi's two top scorers, Petersen, who had 19, and Ken
Stephens, who had 11. After trailing at the half 33-18,
Westminster managed to score only 9 points during the
entire second half, as com-
pared with Anaheim's 32.
The Colony met its only
defeat of the season at the e
hands of the Santa Ana
Saints in a close 34-32 de-
cision in the Anaheim
gymnasium. After Santa
Ana jumped into the lead
at the end of the first half,
the two teams played ,r if 'TP -
head-to-head ball for the
remainder of the game.
Leading scorers for the
Colony were Petersen,
with 13, and Hough, with
11. On the night Anaheim
managed to hit for only
25 per cent of its field
goal attempts, while Santa
Ana scored 27 per cent of
the time. This important
encounter dropped the
Colonists one full game
behind the Saints in the
race for the Sunset League
league's newest addition,
Costa Mesa's Mustangs,
invaded Anaheim in hopes
of victory, but were stunned by Loy Petersen's 29 point
scoring spectacle which paced Anaheim to an 83-69
victory. The Colonists met cross-town rival Western in
the last contest of the first round of the Sunset League
championship and breezed to a 62'43 win, after leading
by 15 points at halftime. Anahi sported a 6-1 record but
was still one game behind the Santa Ana Saints.
The Colonists opened up the second round by defeat-
ing Newport Harbor 66-52, with the help of Petersen's
24 points. The Tars trailed at the half 28-3, and were
., - I -f,-,I-an 5,1 4 .
. ,p-as if fp.,
never able to close the gap. Anaheim traveled to Fuller-
ton and beat the Indians for the second time in the year.
Leading 31-22 at the halftime break, Anahi put the game
on ice in the second half for a 57-40 win. Anaheim came
back to the home courts for the Rancho game and
smashed the Vaqueros 75-41, with Petersen's 21, and
Pat Watt's 14 points setting the pace. Liebhart's forces
vanquished the Westminster Lions 88-26, though, for
all intents and purposes, the game was really over at
halftime, when the Colonists had amassed a 52-10 lead.
Anaheim now faced its
most important test of the
season. Anaheim carried a
10 win, one loss record
" ' 7 i into the Santa Ana Col-
' . lege gymnasium knowing
,. . 2 N that a win would be neces-
N I sary in order to gain a first
place tie with the Santa
Ana Saints. Anaheim, en-
tering the game a slight
underdog after losing to
the Saints earlier in the
year, jumped to a 13-8 lead
at the end of the first
quarter. By halftime the
Colonists had extended
the advantage to 19-12. In
the second half the Saints
fought desperately to even
the score but could get no
closer than four points of
Anaheim on any occasion.
Leading Anahi in the scor-
ing department were Dick
Hough, who tallied 14
points, and Pat Watt, who
added 10. The Colonists'
49-40 victory put them in
an exact tie with the Saints
for the Sunset League's first spot, both teams sporting
11-1 records. After defeating Costa Mesa 81-52, and
Western 65-36, to finish out the season, the Colonists
were still tied with Santa Ana. It was decided by the flip
of a coin that Anaheim would be ranked first in the Sun-
set League in CIF play-off competition.
At the, end of the season, Anahi's Loy Petersen was
paid the highest tribute afforded a player in Southern
California basketball circles, being named CIF "Player-
- Qs.. .
M Q ' t 1
Wimberly 1501 fights
against a Westerner for a re-
.. -, .
h, as ?
4 , V.
,I d gy
..X, 1 '
Dick Hough Q31 goes in for a possible Ken Stephens C531 captures a re
two points on a lay-up. bound from a Newport Sallor
Q71 U J AH
' X! X 1 .fE. NA , ' if
A 3 f
Win 1963 unset
League ,IV Title
IV Coach B Coach
Brant Cowser Tom Danley
Coach Brant Cowser's Anaheim junior varsity basket-
ball team wound up another highly successful season,
winning the 1962 Sunset League championship with a
15 win, one loss record. The Colonists' over-all record
for the season was 19-2. In practice competition, Ana-
heim lost its first game to Ramona 47-55. However, the
Colonists bounced back to take their next six in a row,
defeating in the process La Habra, 55-265 Santa Ana Val-
ley, 72-265 Costa Mesa, 64-515 and Santa Ana, 52-28, to
win first place in the Santa Ana junior varsity tourney,
and Savanna, 47-51 and 61-29. Anahi started off the
season by trouncing Newport, 52-28. The Colonists then
added six consecutive wins, beating Fullerton, 59-275
Rancho, 54-525 Westminster, 66-555 Santa Ana, 46-165
Costa Mesa, 61-415 and Western, 54-455 before losing to
the eventual runner-up, Newport, 52-45. Fullerton, 60-
585 Rancho, 57-425 Westminster, 74-555 Santa Ana, 42-
555 Costa Mesa, 56-525 and Western, 47-405 then bowed
to the Anaheim live.
Butch Bray served as captain, and at the end of the
year, Tim jolly was selected "Most Valuable Player."
Earning junior varsity letters were Jene Alexander,
Bray, Bob Chase, jack Hurst, Bob jacobel, Jolly, Russ
Koch, Larry Minter, Rick Nelson, Mark Thatcher, Bob
Wines, and manager Tom Patterson.
Tim jolly f52j teases a defender at a home game. The
Colony JV's placed first in their division for Sunset
B's Annex Crown
With 14-0 Record
Compiling a perfect 14-0 record, the Anaheim B's
completed the Colony's sweep of three out of four
divisions by following the varsity and junior varsity
teams to the Sunset League championship. Anaheim
swept its first eight practice games, handing losses to
Loara, 47-185 Sierra, 44-565 La Habra, 41-20 and 51-245
Alhambra, 47-565 Magnolia, 45-495 Santiago, 58-50 and
Buena Park, 56-545 before losing to Western, 59-485 and
Anaheim wrapped up first place by' twice defeating
the Newport Harbor Tars, who finished second in the
league race. In the first round of Sunset League action,
Anahi beat Newport, 46-595 Costa Mesa, 45-525 and
Western, 54-55. Coach Tom Danley's charges ,did
equally well in the second round defeating Newport,
51-245 Fullerton, 65-545 Rancho Alamitos, 68-255 West-
minster, 50-525 Santa Ana, 44-595 Costa Mesa, 46-595 and
Those earning B letters for 1965 were Mike Alderson,
Al Anton, Don Barrett, Ron Davini, Dick Herr, Charlie
Jurva, Larry Landskron, Larry Markland, Bill Merk,
jerry Pharris, Bob Solberg, Stu Stark, and Mike
'i 5 1' .Vg
J M lx
2' if Vslilifiilli T-'5'f3QNL.i,'1l QBMRT "
' " ,M
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL-TOP ROW: J. Alexander, J. Hurst, L. Minter, B. Jacobel, R.
Nelson, and B. Chase. BOTTOM ROW: R. Koch, M. Thatcher, T. Jolly, H. Bray, and B. Wines.
B BASKETBALL-TOP ROW: S. Stark, M. Alderson, D. Barrett, C. land, and D. Herr. BOTTOM ROW: A. Anton, B. Solberg, M.
jurva, and J. Pharris. SECOND ROW: B. Merk, R. Davin, L, Mark- Stenger, and L. Landskron.
Placed Second In
Head C oacb
C BASKETBALL-TOP ROW: K. Dye,'S. Ravencamp, B. Kliss, and A. Rodriguez.
SECOND ROW: L. Chrystal, M. Colgate, K. Ward, and D. Mancinelli. BOTTOM
ROW: L. Schmidt, J. Weaver, B. Gillard, and R. Pina.
C SEASON RECORD
Anaheim 34 Loara 12
Anaheim 21 La I-labra 35
Anaheim 32 Magnolia 24
Anaheim 35 Santiago 24
FIRST ROUND LEAGUE PLAY
Anaheim 31 Costa Mesa 34
Anaheim 27 Newport 25
Anaheim 20 Fullerton 25
Anaheim 27 Rancho Alamitos 14
Anaheim 15 Santa Ana 19
SECOND ROUND LEAGUE PLAY
Anaheim 32 Costa Mesa 28
Anaheim 27 Western 21
Anaheim 26 Newport 36
Anaheim 41 Fullerton 34
Anaheim 24 Rancho Alamitos 18
Anaheim 45 Westminster 27
Anaheim 37 Costa Mesa 35
Anaheim 18 Western 47
Anaheim 32 Santa Ana 30
Anaheim's C basketball team, the defend-
ing Sunset League champs, placed second in
the 1963 league race, one game behind the
Santa Ana Saints. The Colonists finished up
their schedule with an 11-3 record for the
season, as compared to the Saints' 12-2 record
on the year. Off to a slow start in the first
round of competition, the Colonists posted
the best record in the second round by win-
ning their last six games of the season and
closing the gap between them and Santa Ana.
At one point in the race, the Saints were
three full games ahead of Anahi. Two of the
C's most impressive wins came against Santa
Ana 31-29, and Costa Mesa 39-57. Ron Pina,
Anahi's leading scorer and defensive ace,
was named "Best All-Around Player." Be-
cause of his outstanding ball control, leader-
ship, and defensive and scoring ability, Art
Rodriguez was selected "Most Valuable
Player" for the C's. Leading the team in the
rebounding department were Steve Raven-
camp and Bill Gillard, winner of the "Most
Improved Player" award. Mike Colgate, an
outstanding shooter when the going got
tough, and Kenny Dye, who displayed fine
all-around ability, filled out the starting
Track Became Most
Improve port A A
After winning their first Sunset League meet in
three years and compiling a 3-0 record as this yearbook
went to press, Coach Bob Hager's varsity tracksters
appeared a large threat to beat some of the finest teams
in the League. Hager, with assistant coaches, Duane
Cain and Norm Barrington, stated that the new-found
success could be attributed to the fact that his team was
no longer handicapped by the lack of talent brought
about by the split-up three years ago when Savanna
and Magnolia were formed.
Anaheim picked up its only loss of the season when
beaten by Magnolia 60-44. In this, the first event of the
year, the Colonists were sparked by Jim Watkins,
double wins. In all, Anahi won five out of 12 first
places. In their first Sunset League meet, the Colonists
defeated Newport Harbor 56-47. Anaheim showed
good depth in this outing, though only winning five
out of 12 events. Rick Sloan set a new broad jump
record in this meet. At Fullerton, the Colony tracksters
scalped the Indians 64-40, with Watkins, Manual Rod-
riguez, Ty Salness, and Dennis Ruble turning out their
best performances in their respective events. In defeat-
ing Rancho Alamitos, Anaheim took 11 out of 12 firsts,
and five out of eleven seconds. The Colonists finished
fifth in the Santa Ana Relays.
' 'K - . .F-.rn
A , '1
VARSITY TRACK--TOP ROW: A. Metz, D. Clayton, T. Salness, J.
Samson, C. Sides, M. Fisher, B. Chase, O. Barber, and B. Sauer. SEC-
- ' .
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V.. , .,,. .
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S. Rees, R. Balmages, J. Wambua, and J. Snyder. BOTTOM ROW:
R. Bassett, J. Sigala, D. Wesolosky, M. Rodriguez, J. Dena, M. Hutchi-
OND ROW: B. Wechsler, H. Whitney, B. Jacobel, R. Sloan, J. Witte, son, M. Rowland, D. Ruble, J. Watkins, S. Hanlon, and J. Collins.
,y gi. ,t A ,
'-mg. uni is
Rick Sloan, top varsity, high jumper, strains to clear high jump bar.
Marty Hutchison, left, and Mark Roland, right, leap for victory. Sprinter, Ron Negrette, comes in first.
,"": ' , ,. W.,
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3" mx- J N
TRACK SEAS N
Rick Sloan easily clears the bar in a pole vault
Manual Rodriguez finishes first
One of the highlights of the
1962 track season was Rick
Sloan's record-setting high
jump effort in the Newport
Harbor-Anaheim track meet.
Sloan jumped to a record
height of 6'5", bettering the
school record of 6'2V2" set in
1959 by Dennis Vollom, and
tied by Bill Brittain in 1961.
Also among the record-Setters
was the C 440 yard relay
team, composed of Gary
Glass, Mark Nitchke, Gary
Schmidt, and Frank Figueroa.
They came in with a time of
46.9 topping previous bests.
- ,J .
C pole vaulter easily clears for a
As Year Proceeded
Anaheim's B's compiled a 5-0 record in
Sunset League competition and looked
like a team to watch in the loop race.
In the first meet of 1965, the Colonists
defeated Loara 66-51, and Magnolia 60-
55, in a double-dual outing. Though
weak in the field events, Anaheim eked
out a 49-46 win over the Newport Har-
bor Tars, paced by the double wins of
Darrel Hickman and Bob Vandezande.
Picking up nine out of two first places,
the Colonists won over Fullerton 64-51
Bill Cross, Tom Mattingly, Gary Howell,
Dick Herr, and Stu Stark were all win-
ners. Anaheim won first in every event to
beat Ranch 81-10.
B TRACK-TOP ROW: J. Bushore, C. Symonds, O. Kennedy, D. Hickman, J. Hamilton,
and L. Burnett. SECOND ROW: S. Fowler, S. Stark, G. Cano, D. Harding, M. Mahony,
P. Peterson, and R. Conrad. BOTTOM ROW: B. Cross, B. Vandezande, D. Herr, T. Hood,
J. Estrada, J. Veyna, G. Hewitt, and J. Eagleson.
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For 1964 Season
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C TRACK-TOP ROW: R. Negrette, B. Gillard, j. Lawson, C. Kelly,
A. Vega, A. Schaible, and R. Pina. SECOND ROW: E. Hernandez, J.
Bushore, S. Carmelo, J. Koss, S. Koellen, R. Nitchke, R. Moy, and J.
' Y , wiza-
Though not as successful as the Varsity and Bls, the
C's fashioned a one win, two loss record at presstime.
The Anaheim contingent lacked experience, but will
provide valuable material for next year's higher division
Anahi started out the year defeating Magnolia 64-21,
and Loara 69-16, in a double-dual meet. Against New-
port, the C's lost a close one 45M-42V2. Russ Moy, Gary
Schmidt, Ed Hernandez, Bob johnson, and Leroy
Stewart all picked up wins. At Fullerton, the Colonists
showed a definite lack of depth, though they picked up
six out of a possible ten first places. Frank Figueroa was
a double winner, taking both the 100-yard dash, and the
180-yard low hurdles. The Colony lost to Fullerton 55-31.
Anahi annexed a 64-22 win from Rancho Alamitos, on
the strength of wins by Steve Fowler, Ron Negrette,
Alex Vega, Hernandez, Stewart, Johnson, and Figueroa.
Huesca. BOTTOM ROW: L. Reineke, G. Glass, L. Schmidt, F. Figue-
roa, S. Fowler, F. Bressler, T. Fredrick, and L. Stewart.
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Pitcher Dick Baney delivers a fast ball during competitive action
at La Palma stadium.
VARSITY BASEBALL-TOP ROW: D. Bryce, L. Burton, D. Baney,
ade Hustling Bid
For League Honors
Coach john Wallin's Colonists looked like a sure bet
to finish high in the Sunset League standings, when, at
deadline time, the Anaheim nine sported a record of one
win, no losses, and one tie.
Trailing 1-0 in the top of the first, Anaheim came back
with three runs in their half of the inning, added four
more in the second, and scored the final marker in the
fourth to whip Paramount 8-2. Colony flinger Dave
Bryce got credit for the win. Able to collect only five
hits, the Colonists went down in defeat against the
Whittier Cardinals 5-3, in the season's second practice
game. After going the regulation seven innings with
neither team scoring, Anaheim fell as La Mirada scored
twice in the eighth to win 2-0. Behind the pitching
efforts of Dick Baney and Bob Monaco, who allowed
only two hits between them, the Colonists nipped Chaf-
fey 3-1. Highlighting the game was Ron Davini's first
inning home run. In the Hrst game of the Sunset League
season, Anaheim battled Newport Harbor to a 1-1 tie
for nine innings, before the game was called on account
of darkness, and rescheduled for a later date. Anahi
trailed 1-0 for six innings, but tied things up in the sixth.
Unloading a 13 hit attack sparked by Gary Schmidt's
third inning homer and second baseman Doug Daniels'
four hits, the Colonists beat Fullerton 9-2.
res. BOTTOM ROW: G. Schmidt, T. Cross, J. Sorenson, D. Daniels,
B. Monaco, P. Bruce, A. Kiphut, D. Clayton, R. Davini, and I.. Tor- S. Betts, P. Dinkler, T. Morales, E. Gonzales, and D. Schaper.
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SOPHOMORE BASEBALL-TOP ROW: B. Solberg, R. Saugstad, T. Rincon, -I. Miller, and J. Navarrette. BOTTOM ROW:,J. Adams, S
Collins, L. Nolan, M. Thatcher, J. Pharris, and K. Vanderwest. SEC- Knoeller, A. Rodrigues, J. Feazel, G. Graham, D. Curtis, N. Berger
OND ROW: R. johnson, L. Markland, B. Abbott, B. Sheehan, A. and G. Monroe.
,Q 5' 4 . . ,, .
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JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL-TOP ROW: M, Merk, J. Hurst, H. Gregg, T. Stephenson, J. Alexander,
and R. Carrillo. BOTTOM ROW: M. McGuire, R. Kock, E. Craig, D. Kennedy, D. Dick, and D. Hough.
Sought Top pot in
Sunset League Race
With Two Early Wnls
After compiling a mediocre 2-1-1 record in practice
competition, Coach jack Lee's junior varsity baseball
players jumped into the first spot in the Sunset League
standings with two straight wins against no defeats, as
this book's deadline arrived.
The Colonist liorsehiders hosted Paramount in their
first encounter of the season. Paced by left fielder jim
McGuire, who -scored three runs and contributed two
hits, Anaheim soundly whipped the Pirates 6-2, on the
Colony diamond. In their next practice game, the Colon-
ists whalloped the Whittier Cardinals 8-2, with effective
pitching from winning flinger,Hal Gregg. Anahi scored
four times in the sixth inning to put the game on ice.
Scoring once in each of the first three innings, the jV's
held a 3-2 lead i ntheir clash with the La Mirada Mata-
dors. However, La Mirada scored twice in the fifth to
grab a 4-3 lead before the Colony tallied the tying run
in the sixth. In their last practice game the Colonists lost
to the Chaffey Tigers 5-3. After leading 2-1 through
four innings, Anaheim blew the contest as Chaffey
scored four times in the fifth.
Anaheim started our the regular season with a close
3-2 win over Newport, being led by Bob Abbott's three
hits. Anaheim grabbed its second straight win by beating
Fullerton 3-1 in back of the spectacular no-hit pitching
of Jene Alexander. The Indians' only run was unearned.
Pitchercilene Alexander takes his turn at bat against Santa Ana.
Alexan er pitched a two-hit shut-out.
IV Coarb Sophomore Coach
Jack Lee Bill Miller
Anaheim's sophomore baseball team got off to a fly-
ing start in the 1963 season. Under the expert guidance
of first year coach Bill Miller, the sophs had compiled a
7 win, one loss, one tie record as deadline time arrived.
In their first skirmish of the year, a practice tilt, the
Colonists clubbed Magnolia, 11-3 on the home diamond.
The sophs followed this up by shutting out the Sunny
Hills Lancers 9-0. Traveling to Whittier for their next
non-league contest, the Colony nine held the Cardinals
scoreless to annex a 10-0 win.
Though trailing 3-1 at the end of the second inning,
Anaheim scored 17 times in the next five innings to Walk
away with a 18-5 win from the La Mirada Matadors.
The Colonists battled Chaffey for eight innings, only to
gain a 2-2 tie with the Tigers. The sophs found the go-
ing rougher than in the early season as they absorbed
the first loss of the season, bowing 7-3 to Sunny Hills, a
team which they had shutout earlier in the season.
The Colonists got back into their winning ways by
defeating Santa Valley twice 12-2 and 12-1. Turning in
a couple of steady performances, Pitcher Reg Saugstad
received credit for both Anaheim wins. Rancho Alamitos
proved no match for the tough Colonist contingent,
losing by the one-sided score of 10-2.
VARSITY SWIMMING--Bill Stephens. Paul Frank, Mike Smith, Wayne
Goddard, Randy Wise, and Bill Crist.
Anaheim's B and C swimming teams compiled records
identical to that of the varsity, each having three wins and
two losses. In their two practice encounters, the B's were
beaten by Millikan 45-37, losing out on the last event of the
meet, but downed Upland 68-11. During Sunset League
competition the B's were defeated by Fullerton 51-34, and
lost to Newport 45-37, again dropping the decision on the
last event of the meet. Anahi then won the next three, out-
pointing Rancho, 72-95 Westminster, 62-28, and Santa Ana,
The C's lost to Millikan 52-249 and defeated Upland 55-
22. League competition found them losing to Fullerton 54-
255 and Newport, 54-27, before whipping Rancho Alamitos,
54-243 Westminster, 53-24, and Santa Ana, 55-22. Bill Crist
broke the existing school record in the C 50 yard butterfly
with a time of 27.6.
Anaheim's varsity swimming team rode the
crest of a three game winning streak as the dead-
line for the "Colonist" rolled around. Under the
capable leadership of first year coach, Doug
Earl, the Colony tritons recorded their triple
victory string after losing their first four meets
of the season, two of these losses coming during
practice competition, and two in the course of
the regular season's action.
The Colonists lost their only two non-league
meets of 1963 to Millikan 63-30, and Upland 54-
27. Anaheim lost in Sunset League competition
to Fullerton and Newport Harbor by identical
scores of 62-32, before defeating Rancho Alami-
tos 82-16g Westminster, 79-16, and Santa Ana,
54-40. Coming in with a time of 1:37, the varsity
200 yard freestyle relay team of Terry Reish,
Wayne Goddard, Bill Stephens, and Chuck Jan-
zow eclipsed the previous school record. In other
Sunset League contests, the Colonists tangled
with Costa Mesa and Western before competing
in the League finals at Newport.
--4,-I A Y W'
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B, C SWIMMING-TOP ROW: T. Morris, S. Lambert, R. Decker, J. Murray, and A. Pressel. BOTTOM ROW: D. Stouffer, L. Carlson,
G. Farrens, D. Magill, J. Burke, B. Fischle, and D. Laster. SECOND R. Cook, H. Fellbaum, D, Karch, and D. Kzmnard.
ROW: K. Richardson, D. Dom, D. Miller, S. Turner, P. Poznanter,
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GYMNASTICS-TOP ROW: D. Bayer, J. Payne, D. Rodgers, T.
Smith, D. Fager, R. Walker, R. Renner, and Coaches D. Morrison and
R, Amster. SECOND ROW: R. Hernandez, B. Worley, J, Mason, M.
Malone, D. Araya, F. Carver, S. Breunle, and J. Wright. THIRD
ROW: F. Mastromatteo, J. Long, L. Day, B. Runion, G. Hopkins, K.
Lanius, F. DeFalco, and E. Knapp. FOURTH ROW: G. Schmidt, J.
Butters, G. Giroux, T. Harding, B. Davis, S. Wilson, P. Coleman, D.
Swaine, and S. Sowder. BOTTOM ROW: W. Anson, L. White, B.
Hoyt, B. Bryce, G. Heckenlaible, P. Stevens, G. Proctor, G. Perkins,
and J. Sovela.
Displaye kill fe
Although handicapped by a shortage of experienced gymnasts, 1
Coach Ron Amster's Anaheim gymnastics team compiled a respectable
2-2 record in dual meets as the deadline for this publication arrived.
The Colonists started out the season against Lakewood, losing 75-
45, despite Sid Sowcler's four firsts. After losing a three-way meet to El
Rancho and Wilson, Anahi placed second in' the Long Beach tourney,
defeating Santa Fe 89-51, nabbed sixth, at the El Rancho Invitational,
and defeated Ganesha and Long Beach Poly 47, 45V2, to 27, before
losing to Excelsior 61-59.
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ABOVE: Sid Sowder, CIF finalist, demonstrates ms excellent technique and f
ability while executing the "Iron Cross." In the first photo Sid begins the diffi-
cult move, and the second photo shows a successful completion. RIGHTS' Ed- - '
ward Knapp, varsity gymnast, demonstrates his ability in a parallel bar hand
21 6 A
Anaheim golf coach, john Hangartner, views the form of first
man, Kirk Hanen.
Golf gain Made
Part of naheim
The Colony fielded a golf team in 1963, after golf's
two year absence from Anahi's interscholastic athletic
This two-year lay-off had a noticable effect on the
teamis performance, but there was no lack of interest on
the part of the team members who turned out for prac-
tice in surprising numbers.
Though the Colonists lost their first two matches of
the season, both practice encounters, to the Sunny Hills
Lancers 27-9 and 26-10, Coach john Hangartner was
hopeful that the experienced gained would be of value
in Orange County Golf League competition. Kirk
Hanen played in the number one spot for Anaheim, fol-
lowed by Ken Dye, Conrad Hudgens, Bob Wines, Ray
Giles, and Larry Harney, who rounded out the starting
VARSITY GOLF-TOP ROW: R. Giles, R. Orlow, M. Farrell, B. Bartels, C. Hudgens, R. Aulerich, and
L. Harney. BOTTOM ROW: K. Hanen, j. Parsons, K. Dye, J. Graham, J. Freeman, and T. Chambers.
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VARSITY TENNIS-TOP ROW: Larry Uhlich, Mike Reeske, Gene Pearson, and Charlie
Jurva. BOTTOM ROW: Jack Messamer, Gil Montano, Mike Wfaldmun, and Ron Post.
JITJNIOR VARSITY-TOP ROW: Bill Bufnngton, Robert Anderson, Lowell Kuehn, and
Bill Kliss. BOTTOM ROW: Don Alger, Don Bush, Ray Robertson, and Ron Bush.
Hey11e's Junior arsit
Team ained EX rience
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One of the surprises of the 1965 athletic year
at Anahi was Coach Glenn Heyne's tennis ag-
gregation. Long held in the background by rea-
son of poor performance and lack of interest,
this year's tennis squads were a constant threat to
most of their opponents.
The varsity started off by losing a close match
to Newport Harbor 17-11. Bounding back from
defeat, the Colonists wiped out Rancho Ala-
mitos, 25V2-2V2g and defeated Westminster, 20-
8g before losing to Santa Ana in a rout,25V4-223.
Jack Messamer, Charlie Jurva, Gil Montano, and
Larry Uhlich composed the starting four in
singles, with the Gene Pearson-Mike Reeske duo
and Mike Waldman and Ron Post competing in
Anaheim's junior varsity lost by V2 point to
Newport MM!-1323. The Colonists then defeated
Rancho, ZIVZ-5V2g and Westminster, 25-23
though falling to Santa Ana, 19Mi-SM.
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GAA CABINET-TOP ROW: E. DeVos, L. Shigekawa, K. Larson, L. Katz, M. Miller, J, Cook, C. Lund-
quist, and L. Wiley. BOTTOM ROW: E. Drake, D. Mason, S. Backus, J. White, K. Callen, and J. Salness.
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GAA President Sharon Backus Mrs. Diane Taylor, junior adviserg Mrs. Joan Fee, senior adviserg and
"Girl of the Year" Mrs. Marilyn Paul, sophomore adviser.
Gi-LAC BI ET
Led Group to Success
Developing team spirit, cooperation, and sportsmanship through
participation in competitive sports were the members of the Girls'
Athletic Association. Mrs. Joan Fee, senior adviser, Mrs. Diane
Taylor, junior adviser, and Mrs. Marilyn Paul, sophomore adviser,
offered guidance during the year.
GAA members enjoyed an eventful year, which was well planned
by the GAA cabinet headed by President Sharon Backus. The other
officers were Deanna Mason, vice president, who acted as general
chairman of all the GAA events held in school, Judy White, secre-
tary, who kept a record of all proceedings of the association and the
executive board, Ellen Drake, treasurer, who had charge of all
funds of the association, Christie Lundquist, sports commissioner,
who was in charge of all play days, Karen Larson, publicity chair-
man, and Kathy Callen, Girl-at-Large, who helped with all the
Each class had a board representative who reported back to their
class all the happenings that occurred at each cabinet meeting. They
were Marilyn Miller and Judy Cook, seniors, Linda Shigekawa
and Ellen DeVos, juniors, and Kathy Smith and -Jo Salness, sopho-
mores. Sport managers were also elected to be in charge of the
equipment and various play days scheduled for the year. Managers
chosen were Liz Katz, basketball, Royleen Westforth, hockey, and
Pam Turnipseed, volleyball.
Climaxing the year was the annual GAA banquet held at the
Jolly Roger Inn. At this time officers for the coming year were
announced and awards given.
The main award given at the banquet was the "Outstanding Girl
of the Year" award which was awarded to Sharon Backus, GAA
president. The board members traditionally present four four-year
passes based on skill in sports, high scholastic standards, sincerity,
cooperation, high ideals, good sportsmanship, and contribution to
GAA. Only qualified seniors were eligible to receive this special
privilege. Kathy Callen, Claudia Hall, Charla Hindley, and Judy
White were honored with this award.
l 'x, V
. NX I
SENIOR GAA-TOP ROW: S. Richirdson, j. Cantrell, S. Gosslin, C.
Toupal, K. Fauser, M. Shapiro, N. Dyksten, C. Hickman, K. Callen, J.
Cook, and M. Koch. SECOND ROW: J. Heinrichs, S. Meyer, J.
Hagerbaumer, S. Pletz, M.' Schaal. C. Wagner, M. McConaghy, C.
Graham, C. Hall, E. Mittmann, and P. Scott. THIRD ROW: N. Cook
E .IORS SET
E D RI
CTI E YE R
Displaying exceptional athletic ability, the
outstanding senior players were selected by their
respective teammates. Sharon Backus, this year's
"Outstanding Basketball Player", is the first girl
to ever receive-this same award three years in a
S. McAuley, S. jackson, H. Badger, M. Browning, S. Chance, D.
Schmidt, C. Miles, D. Ford, M. Miller, and C. Hindley. BOTTOM
ROW: C. Currier, J. White, J. Kicr, S. Backus, K. Larson, C. Miles,
1. Raber, E. Ortega, S, Morris, V. Robinson, and D. Mason.
row. Chosen for her exhibition of hockey skill
was Cathy Toupal, who played the position of
center on the second team. After completing
their third sport of the season, the senior class
chose Eileen Ortega as the "Outstanding Vol-
The mighty seniors were successful at the
basketball and hockey sports days, where they
won all but one game. Seniors also participated
in archery, golf, softball, tennis, and badminton.
Selected for their fine performance throughout
the year were the senior "Girls of the Month."
They were Sheri Gosslin, Virginia Robinson, and
Recognition for their praiseworthy abilities is
certainly deserved by each of these GAA "Girls
of the Month" and "Outstanding Players."
Seniors take careful aim.
"GIRLS OF THE MONTH" were Kathy Fauser, Virginia Robinson, and
Sharon Backus dribbles in for another basket.
"OUTSTANDING PLAYERS" were Cathy Toupal, hockeyg Sharon Backus,
basketballg and Eileen Ortega, volleyball.
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"Outstanding Players" of the junior Class were Liz Katz, hockeyg Nancy junior center goes for ball.
Pedlar, volleyballg and Susan Peter, basketball.
Led the Way for
Future GAA Teams
A homer for sure.
"Girls of the Month" were Liz Katz, Ellen Drake
and Susan Peter.
Body mechanics keep girls trim.
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JUNIOR GAA-TOP ROW: V. Legg, K. McLaughlin, M. Shirk, C.
Fackner, M. Quane, G. Ryan, S. Peter, J. Achor, R. Westforth, L.
Elstead, and A. Shiners. SECOND ROW: C. Lundquist, S. Hale, R.
Stief, P. Vandenberg, D. Moore, K. O'Brien, D. Mittmann, L. Shige-
kawa, K. Helms, A. Scholz, and I. Ing. THIRD ROW: C. Gay, C.
Henderson, J. Webster, M. Majka, B. Punt, C. Vest, K. Loudon, R.
Stringer, and J. Parslow. BOTTOM ROW: S. Schmidt, V. Bruce, N.
Pedlar, J. Railsback, P. Pebley, E, DeVos, H. Kinstich, and T. Went-
Performing various sports with
true ability and form were three jun-
ior GAA girls who were selected as
outstanding players. Chalking up
many baskets for her team was the
"Outstanding Basketball Player",
Susan Peter. Susan helped lead her
team to victory by urging them on
with good team spirit. Energetic Liz
Katz, displaying good sportsmanship
and excellent hockey skills, also quali-
fied for the title of "Outstanding
Player." Nancy Pedlar was chosen by
her junior class for her fine and ad-
mirable display of volleyball tech-
The junior class also participated
in tennis, paddle tennis, swimming,
and softball. Due to an early dead-
line, softball's "Outstanding Player"
is not represented here.
Throughout the school year, a
GAA girl has been chosen once every
three months from each class as
"GAA Girl of the Month."
Cooperation, skill in sports, sincer-
ity, high scholastic average, good
sportsmanship, and high ideals make
up the qualities of a "GAA Girl of
the Month." The first junior to re-
ceive this important award was Liz
Katz for November. Susan Peter, a
pert junior was given the honor in
February. Selected in May for "Girl
of the Month" was Ellen Drake.
These girls deserve recognition for
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SOPHOMORE GAA-TOP ROW: K. Smith, B. Briglio, B. Ross, J.
Evans, S. Larson, C. Kane, D. Fish, C. Schnaible, P. Turnipseed, and
J. Salness. SECOND. ROW: L. McLean, L. Wiley, H. Perkins, C.
Quarry, L. Herold, M. Farrens, J. Robertson, L. Nelson, and S. Koff.
Let's have a set up!
THIRD ROW: H. Garcia, T. Golclwyn, M. Reinemann, K. Weaver, V.
Fiene, J. Scott, J. Bystrom, J. Brown, and J. Halapaff. BOTTOM
ROW: K. Armeson, K. Foster, J. Fredrick, B. Kendall, C. Miller, C.
Schmidt, and M. Mzlncusi.
OUTSTANDING PLAYERS: Karen Foster, volleyballg and Mary
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OF THE MON
Karen Foster, Jo Salness, and Mary
Sophomores bully for the puck.
Newest members of GAA,
the sophomore class, also car-
ried out the tradition of select-
ing outstanding players for
the year 1962-63. Mary Far-
rens, forward, won the honor
of "Outstanding Player" in
the competitive sport of bas-
ketball. Contributing her tal-
ent to the hockey team was
hard-hitting Jo Salness, who
was selected by the sophomore
class as an exceptional athlete.
Helping to subdue many op-
ponents was swift sophomore
Karen Foster, who excelled in
the sport of volleyball. Be-
cause of an early deadline, the
"Outstanding Player" for soft-
ball is not represented here.
There are several require-
ments that each "Outstanding
Player" must fulfill. These all-
important factors are high
ideals, cooperation, good
Work, Gain Experience
During Active Season
sportsmanship, sincerity, high
scholastic standards, contribu-
tions to GAA, and skill in
sports. The outcome of the
selection of every "Outstand-
ing Athlete" is based on those
Selected from the sopho-
more class to reign as "Girl of
the Month" were Mary Far--
rens, jo Salness, and Karen
All these girls are to be con-
gratulated for their skill and
contributions to GAA.
x A' 'Fl
i' f 1 i
GAA BASKETBALL FIRST TEAMS-TOP ROW: J, Cantrell, K, V. Robinson, D. Mason L Stedium K Vollom M Quane P Van
Larson, M. Farrens, T. Goldwyn, H. Garcia, C. Vest, J. Robertson, C.
Schmidt, D. Fish, J. Webster, and C. Henderson. SECOND ROW: C.
Hindley, S. Gosselin, A. Shiners, L. Katz, S. Backus, J. Wfhite, 1. Kier,
P. Turnipseed, V. Fienne, C. Currier, and G. Ryan. THIRD ROW-
SE IO S T OPPED
During the first quarter of school all GAA girls were seen prac-
ticing basketball. The first three weeks were devoted to drills,
putting everyone back in shape after summer vacation. After this
,tedious chore was over the competition began.
One of the favorite sports in GAA was hockey. Since this game
was entirely new to the sophomores, lack of experience hindered
their first season greatly. Hockey to the juniors was no longer new
and they were always prepared to meet any challenge. This year
their season record showed much improvement. The senior hockey
team one completed the year with no losses in any sports day which
undoubtedly made them city champions.
denberg, S. Peter K Fauser J Scott J Salness and P White
BOTTOM ROW K Callen, C Hall S Morris R Westforth J
Raber, T. Wentworth C Miles E DeVos and K Foster
'iii QW 'J
SOPHOMORE HOCKEY - TOP
ROW: C. Schmidt, K. Foster, C.
Kane, J. Scott, L. McLean, and J.
Salness. BOTTOM ROW: H.
Garcia, M. Reinemann, M. Farrens,
j. Robertson, and T. Goldwyn.
JUNIOR HOCKEY-TOP ROW:
L. Elstead, A. Shiners, K. Mc-
Laughlin, C. Vest, C. Henderson,
and C. Lundquist. BOTTOM
ROW: N. Pedlar, G. Ryan, j. Par-
slow, J. Railsback, and J. Webster.
SENIOR HOCKEY-TOP ROW:
C. Hall, K. Fauser, S. Backus, K.
Callen, J. Cantrell, M. Browning,
D. Mason, and C. Currier. BOT-
TOM ROW: J. Raber, C. Miles,
and C. Hindley.
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TENNIS TEAM-TOP ROW: L. Katz, I. Ing, J. Salness, B. Sutter,
E. Mittmann, J. Kier, P. Temple, K. Smith, C. Miles, and S. Marozick.
SECOND ROW: K. Larson, C. Voorhest, A. Clrk, J. Robertson, C.
VARSITY SWIM TEAM-TOP ROW: Jane Scott, Claire Henderson,
and Ellen Devos. BOTTOM ROW: Kris Buhbe, Colleen Kane, and Jo
, . . -ze 3
Q- 'f 2.
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f' A 2-sz
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Henderson, J. Webster, C. Schmidt, and M. Miller. BOTTOM ROW
C. fish, C. Currier, D. Mittmann, B. Heuler, N. Dyksten, and J
"OUTSTANDING PLAYERSN: Susie Morris, swimming, and
Marilyn Miller, tennis.
M.5-firm' f j-ve,?f,rj,T,f:f15:eeFiE ,QQZK-in-J V: bi
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Adviser for the girls swim
team was Mrs. Diane Taylor.
Mrs. joan Fee was the adviser
for the girls badminton team.
GIRLS SHO ED TOP
Under the leadership of Doro-
thy Armstrong, the spirited Ana-
heim tennis team fmished its sea-
son with a four win, no loss
record. The team had meets with
Western, Savanna, Magnolia, and
Tustin, two of which were held
on home courts. Chosen as "The
Outstanding Player" by her team-
mates was Marilyn Miller, a sen-
ior GAA member.
Stroking their way to victory,
the girls swim team brought
much honor to the AHS campus.
They placed first over Western
and Savanna and came in second
in a Tri-meet with Santa Ana and
Savanna. The only loss was to
Tustin in an away meet. Diane
Taylor did a superb job of coach-
ing her girls with the help of
captain jo Salness. Susi Morris
was elected by her swimmates as
"The Outstanding Player."
Because of the deadline of the
"Colonist" the Anaheim badmin-
ton team, under the advisory of
joan Fee,had not yet competed in
any meets. Much potential was
shown by this group and a victor-
ious season forseen.
Participation on the tennis,
badminton, and swim team was
offered to any girl who attended
Anaheim and was willing to stay
after school for practice sessions.
The success of the 1962-63 squads
left many high goals for the com-
VARSITY BADMINTON TEAM-TOP ROW: S. johnson, J. Peter- Kapitske, V. Wilson, C. Adams, and L. McCormick. BOTTOM ROW:
sen, V. Sinnott, B. Wheaton, N. Young, C. Wood, P. West, A. Hen- J. Bledsoe, J. Friel, J. Cook, S. Backus, G. jordan, H. Kintsch, J.
age, C. Toupal, and D. Cable. SECOND ROW: P. Mattingly, V. Dibble, C. Currier, and M. McMullen.
Scholl, J. Sandsrrom, P. Turnipseed, B. Holsinger, F. Martens, C.
.M . S
522-1 H rag .N QQ.. g.if'f --ESF, ,VW
K .- - 1 fig - i 1 t., -4:1 ,L
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F V 'EN . g '75 ,- ' -4,11
Fifty years of memories, created and recorded-
this was the impetus behind the '63 Colonist staff as
it attempted to produce a fiftieth volume climaxing
the high standards of a half century of journalistic
effort. To record clearly yet creatively the events,
participants, and atmosphere of this outstanding
school year was ever first in the mind of each staff
Although the publication of the '63 Colonist was
a single effort, the workers behind the scenes were
numerous. To all those who offered their time, con-
centration, and co-operation, a warm thanks and
sincere acknowledgment is extended.
To the Western Yearbook Company true ap-
preciation is expressed for the individual attention
we received throughout the year. The personal in-
terest held by the printers for the book made work
withthem enjoyable and results profitable. Personal
attention was also displayed by the S. K. Smith
Company who reproduced every detail of our beauti-
ful cover to perfection. Special thanks is given to
Mr. Ted Wade of the Anaheim art department who
designed numerous pieces of art work for the book.
f W'-W' W W' -' 'A ""- mf ff -f nv' 'ph'-' I 1'1f:s3":-jf--?,:':yFwj:1j-gn
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Photography, perhaps the most important phase
of yearbook production, was handled this year with
efficiency and outstanding co-operation under the
leadership of Mr. Anthony Freeman. Hearty apprecia-
tion, felt by every staff member, is extended to the
photography group composed of Hans Blank, Bob
Collins, and Mike Larson who submitted superb
work through the sacrifice of much individual time
and effort. Also contributing to the fine photo-
graphic job was the Arsene Studio whose personal
interest and first-rate work was again offered this
year in the provision of senior portraits, several
studio shots, and special group shots. Acknowledg-
ment is also given to Don Loomis and the Anaheim
Bulletin for various sports glossies and special ac-
To the administration, teachers, and coaches, ap-
preciation is accorded for the help and co-operation
they were able to offer the staff in all its endeavors.
It is difficult for me to express appreciation to "my
staff" because as all of us worked together through
the year and developed a closeness from the com-
mon purpose we strove toward I felt that our posi-
tions became unimportant and that we were helping
each other achieve success through a combined ef-
fort. However, by necessity, the work was divided
into sections and through the individual efforts of
the editors our completed goal was realized. For
their countless "extra" hours, devotion to high
standards, and outstanding co-operation and good
humor through the entire year, I offer my insufficient
thanks to the staff for a job so well done. Thank you
Paul Frank and Chuck Codol, administration, jean-
nie Cantrell and Sue Youngmark, senior section,
Cindy Giles, junior section, Cheryl Hickman, sopho-
more section and index, Lowell Kuehn and Don
Alger, clubs section, Lynn Koleto and Barbara Mc-
Walters, activities section, Jerry Brooks and Kirk
Hanen, athletics, and Candy Currier, GAA section.
My special appreciation is given to Kathy Bennett,
associate editor, whose endless optimism, common
sense, and sympathetic ear carried much of the year's
burden and was a great asset to the finished product.
Finally, speaking for the whole staff, I extend
warm and sincere thanks to our adviser, Mr. Larry
Quille. The vast journalistic knowledge he offered
us, and the great confidence he had in our abilities
was an integral part of our final success.
To the 1962-63 Anaheim student body we say
thank you for creating the year that we were privil-
eged to record. May we have succeeded in keeping
alive your memories in a book which was to the
'63 Colonist staff "Our own Expression of SPIRIT."
ADAMS, C., 45
AICHROTH, M., 43
ALGER, D., 45, 101, 114, 130
131, 155, 140, 142, 219
ALONZO, J., 45, 160, 161
ANDERSON, D., 222
ANDERSON, R., 45, 101, 110
117, 168, 219
ANSON, T., 45, 137, 159
ANTON, P., 43, 178, 180, 184
ARENDS, I., 45, 157, 163, 164
ARMSTRONG, S., 43
AULERICH, R., 45, 217
BABNICK, N., 43
BACKUS, S., 45, 101, 220, 222,
225, 228, 229, 231'
BADGER, H., 45, 107, 116, 117
BAKER, E., 45
BAKER, J., 45, 107
BALDONADO, R., 43
BALLOU, L., 45, 145
BANEY, N., 43
BARBER, O., 45, 127, 155, 205
BASSETT, R., 45, 159, 178, 187
BEALE, J., 44
BEESON, N., 44
BELISLE, S., 44
BELLINGER, J., 44, 117, 155
BENDER, M., 44, 156
BENNETT, K., 44, 100, 107, 111
116, 117, 140, 142, 168, 169
BE1I:1fEON, R., 44
BE ON, S., 44, 125, 154
BERGERON, M., 44, 120
BETTS, S., 44, 105, 178, 182, 210
BISSELL, C., 44
BLACKWELL, G., 44
BLAKE, M., 44, 157, 165, 165
BLANKENSHIP, E., 44
BLEDSOE, J., 44, 222, 250, 251
BOCK, K., 44, 127
BONNER, v., 44
BOOTHE, D., 44, 127
BORNE, R., 44, 117, 144, 145
BRAKEN, M., 44, 100
BRANCHAUD, D., 45, 105
BRANCHAUD, D., 56, 42, 45
105, 178, 181
BRANT, W., 45
BRESS, D., 45
BRIDGES, T., 45, 142
BRQOKS, J., 45, 105, 111, 141
BROWN, B., 45, 114, 124, 155
BROYLES, S., 45
BRUCE, P., 45, 100,. 104, 187
196, 200, 210, 211
BRUCKNER, A., 45
BUCHANAN, C., 45
BUCKNER, J., 45, 169
BUFFINGTON, W., 45, 101
110, 186, 187,219
BUIS, P., 54, 45, 103, 106, 107
117, 118, 137, 159, 169
BURKE, T., 45
BURKE, W., 45
BURKHART, D., 45
BURT, L., 45
BURTON, L., 45, 105,210,211
BUSS, W., 46, 159
CABALLERO, L., 46
tudent Picture Index
CABLE, D., 46, 231
CALLEN, K., 46, 101, 106, 107
117, 220, 222, 228, 229
CALLISON, L., 46, 150, 178, 184
CAMBA, A., 46, 188
CAMBA, J., 46
CAMPBELL, G., 46, 165, 165
CANALES, H., 46, 127
CANALES, M., 46
CANCINO, C., 46
CANNEDY, L., 54, 46, 191
CANO, G., 46
CANTRELL, J., 46, 111, 120, 124
141, 142, 151, 153, 222,228
CARBONELL, R., 46, 155
CARPENTER, S., 196, 201
CARTER, N., 46
CASTRO, A., 46
CASTRO, v., 46, 160, 161
CHANCE, s., 46, 107, 120, 222
CLARK, J., 46
CLEMENT, J., 47
CLOSE, J., 47, 128
CLUGSTON, P., 47
CODOL, C., 47, 100, 105, 111
120, 141, 142, 145, 152
COELHO, J., 47, 108, 109, 150
COHEN, M., 47
COLLINS, J-, 47, 190, 205
COLLINS, R., 47, 135, 141, 142
CONDIT, C., 47
CONE, S., 47
COOK, J., 47, 107, 122, 220,222
COOK, N., 47, 222
COOMBES, D., 47, 145
CORNELIUS, R., 47, 117, 188
COSINDAS, D., 47
COURT, R., 126
Cox, J., 47
CREEKMUR, J., 47
CREIGHTON, D., 47
CROSS, T., 47, 196, 198, 210, 211
CUMMINS, N., 47, 105, 107
CURRIER, C., 48, 111, 120, 124
125, 141, 142, 152, 222, 228
229, 250, 231
DANIELS, D., 52, 48, 101, 104
2105, 130, 178, 181, 184, 210
DANIELS, P., 48, 160
DARGATZ, J., 48
DAVIES, J., 48
DAVIS, A., 48
DAVIS, A., 48, 117, 165, 165
DAVIS, L., 48, 124, 154
DAVIS, M., 48, 112, 145
DAVIS, R., 48, 216
DAY, L., 48, 188, 216
DECKER, N., 51, 48, 124
DEFALCO, A., 36, 48, 150, 216
DEGROEF, M., 48, 128
DEMATTEIS, R., 48
DENA, J., 54, 48, 105, 178. 181
DRENHAM, B., 48
DENISON, D., 48
DEVELBISS. Y., 48
DINKLER, P., 51, 48, 105, 130
178, 183, 210, 211
DISBENNET, D., 54, 49, 110
DITCHEY, C., 49
DIXON, G., 49
DOERING, C., 127
DOLAN, s., 49
DORA, D., 56, 49, 215
DUESLER, J., 49, 145
DUNN, R., 49
DUNN, s., 49, 222
DYKESTEN, N., 49, 250
EDWARDS, F., 49
EDWARDS, v., 49
ELLIOTT, K., 49
ELROD, B., 49, 157
ENDICOTT, s., 49
ENGEL, D., 49
EPPERLY, H., 49
ESTES, T., 49
ETTERS, D., 49
EVANS, R., 49, 65
EVANS, S., 49
FARRELL, M., 50, 217
FAUSER, K., 50, 137, 163, 164
165, 169, 222, 223, 228, 229
FERREE, N., 50
FINICLE, B., 50, 157
FISCHLE, S., 50
FISH, C., 50, 120, 124, 125, 230
FISHER, M., 56, -42, 50, 105, 178
FLORES, R., 50
ELUEGGE, E., 50
FLYNN, P., 50
FOLSOM, B., 50
FORD, D., 54, 50, 106, 107, 116
117, 118, 122, 137, 169, 171
FOREMAN, G., 50, 178, 182
FORT, G., 50
FRANCIS, J., 50
FRANK, P., 50, 50, 111, 141, 142
FRISBY, R., 50
GABBARD, B., 56, 50, 110, 150
GAGEANT, P., 50
GALBAN, B., 50
GANDY, E., 50
GASTELUM, C., 50, 105, 182
GATEWOOD, J., 51, 105, 145
146, 180, 181
GILES, C., 51, 111, 120, 141, 142
GONZALES, R., 51
GONZALEZ,E., 51, 210, 211
GONZALEZ, J., 154
GOODRICH, R., 51, 105, 146
GORCZYCA, G., 51, 120, 155
GOSSELIN, S., 51, 118, 169,222
GRAEBER, D., 51, 199
GRAHAM, C., 54, 51, 222
GRANDBERG, C., S1
GREEN, B., 51
GREEN, C., 51
GREGG, H., 212
GREGORY, J., 51, 120
GRIFFITH, J., 51
GROSSMAN, M., 51, 165
GROTHE, R., 51, 191, 196, 199
GRUTTMAN, N., 51, 122, 124
GUERRIERO, C., 51
GUERRIERO,' J., 51
GUZIEJKA, H., 51
HAGERBAUMER, J., 51, 101
124, 125, 222
HALL, C., 51
HALL, C., 51, 102, 120, 159, 222
HAMBLEY, L., 52, 155
HANEN, K., 52, 52, 95, 105, 117
150, 141, 142, 145, 2,17
HANLON, G., 52, 159
HANLON, S., 54, 52, 159, 205
HARDY, D., 52
HARNEY, L., 52,217
HATHERLY, R., 52, 137, 165
HAUGHT, M., 52
HAVELES, M., 52
HAZLETT, E., 174, 196, 201
HAZZARD, T., 52, 159
HECKENLAIBLE, G., 52, 216
HEINRICHS, J., 56, 52,222
HEINRICHS, R., 52
HENAGE, A., 52, 112, 251
HENKE, K., 52, 112, 117, 126
HENRY, A., 52, 126
HERNANDEZ, G., 52
HERNANDEZ, M., 52
HERNANDEZ, R., 52
HERRERA, Y., 52
HESSER, W., 55, 110
HIBBARD, W., 55
HICKMAN, C., 56, 55, 102, 107
141, 142, 222
HIGGINS, D., 55, 144, 145
HIENETT, B., 55, 144, 145, 146
HILGENFELD, R., 55, 120, 155
HINDLEY, C., 52, 55, 101, 103
107, 148, 150, 154, 168, 222,
HOBSON, D., 55
HOLLOWAY, D., 55
HOLZWORTH, C., 55
HUDGENS, C., 55,217
HUDMAN, W., 55
HULBERT, C., 55
HULEIT, P., 55
HUNTLEY, S., 55
HUTCHISON, M., 54, 55, 105
178, 185, 205, 206
HUTTON, T., 56, 55, 105, 181,
INGERSON, G., 55
IRVIN, M., 55
ISHIMARU, S., 54, 55, 107, 155
JACKSON, D., 54
JACKSON, L., 54, 137, 163
JACKSON, S., 54,222
JACOB, S., 54
JACQUES, S., 54
JENKINSON, P., 54, 101, 114
130, 151, 168
JETTE, J., 54, 120, 122
JEWELL, R., 54
JOHNS, J., 54, 155
JOHNSON, A., 54
JOHNSON, B., 54, 160, 161
JOHNSON, R., 54
JOHNSKZIZQN, R., 54
JONES, G., 54 '
JOSEPH, R.. 54
JUNGKHUI, L., 54, 145
KALDE, J., 54, 159
KANNARD, R., 54
KAPITZKE, C., 54, 123, 231
KASKA, M., 54
KAZDA, G., 55
KELLY, C., 55
KELLY, M., 55, 145, 178, 187
KERNS, B., 55
KERSEY, D., 55
KEUP, P., 55
KIER, J., 33, 55, 101, 120, 124
152, 222, 228, 230
KIMMICK, M., 36, 55, 102, 108
KING, J., 55, 123
KINGSBURY, T., 55
KIPHUT, A., 55, 104, 105, 120
KIRKHART, L., 55, 124, 169
KLAPPER, J., 55
KNIGGE, R., 55, 109, 110, 159
KNOTT, R., 55
KNOX, L., 55, 113, 130, 131
KNUDSEN, D., 55, 105, 178
KNUTZEN, L., 55, 124, 153
KOCH, M., 55, 100, 107, 117
KOEBERT, R., 55, 117
KOENIG, J., 56, 110
KOERNER, D., 34, 56
KOLETO, L., 36, 56, 102, 111
120, 124, 140, 142, 145
KRAJACIC, J., 56
KUEHN, L., 56, 110, 111, 117
119, 140, 142, 219
LACOUNTE, W., 56
LAKE, M., 56
LAMB, R., 56
LAMBAISO, W., 56
LAMBERT, L., 56
LAMBERT, R., 56, 159
LANCE, P., 56, 130, 131
LARSON, K., 34, 56, 102, 120
124, 125, 149, 152, 220, 222
LARSON, M., 56, 141, 142, 143
LATHROP, E., 56, 156
LEDUC, J., 56
LEON, s., 56
LIBBY, C., 56, 137, 159
LINDLER, S., 56
LINDSTROM, J., 56
LIPPEN, G., 56, 124
LIVINGSTON, K., 57, 159
LLOYD, J., 57
LOGAN, L., 57
LONGWITH, J., 57
LOPEZ, M., 57
LOPEZ, R., 36
LOPEZ, s., 57
LOVELL, G., 57, 101, 108, 145
LUCAS, C., 57
LUITRULL, R., 57, 178, 180
LYNCH, B., 57
MABS, C., 51, 57, 101, 105, 116
117, 157, 159, 163, 164, 169
MACLEAN, G., 57, 159
MADDEN, D., 57
MAFFUCCI, G., 57
MANCHESTER, D., 57
MARK, C., 57
MARKER, R., 57
MAROZICK, S., 57, 102, 120
MARTENS, J., 57, 115, 117
MARTIN, D., 57, 222
MARTIN, S., 58, 101, 110, 116
117, 130, 131,-168, 169
MARTINDALE, L., 58
MARTINEZ, J., 58
MASON, D., 31, 58, 100, 101
107, 116, 117, 151, 168, 169
220, 222, 228, 229
MAYO, L., 58, 105
MCAULEY, S., 58, 107, 222
MCBEE, R., 58
MCCONAGHY, M., 58, 115, 116
117, 168, 169, 222
MCCORMICK, L., 58, 231
MCCORRY, T., 58, 133, 145
MCGREEVEY, J., 58, 194
MCGREGOR, C., 58
MCHENRY, J., 36, 42, 58, 124
MCHENRY, M., 58, 128
MCLEAN, D., 58, 191
MCMANUS, L., 58, 110
MCVVALTERS, B., 36, 58, 111
120, 124, 140, 142
MENDOZA, G., 58
MESSAMER, J., 58, 163, 164, 218
METZ, A., 58, 110, 205
MEYER, S., 58, 101, 102, 124
128, 129, 168, 222
MILES, C., 59, 101, 107,222
MILES, C., 59, 117, 120, 124,
125, 149, 152, 222, 228, 229
MILLER, E., 59, 137, 159
MILLER, J., 59, 178, 185, 186
MILLER, M., 36, 59, 108, 116
117, 118, 122, 168, 220, 222
MITCHELL, D., 59
MITCHELL, T., 59, 110
MITTMAN, E., 59, 106, 107, 117
122, 222, 230
MONTANO, G., 59, 218
MONTANO, N., 59
MOONEY, S., 59
MONNIER, J., 59
MOORE, R., 59
MOORHEAD, S., 59, 100, 108
109, 116, 117, 122, 168, 169
MORGAN, B., 59
MORRIS, S., 59, 100, 115,222
MORSE, M., 59
MOTLEY, K., 59, 137, 163, 164
MUCARIA, C., 59
MUNSEY, L., 59, 117
MUNSON, A., 60, 113, 117, 130
131, 159, 168
MURRAY, S., 60, 157
MYLOTT, S., 60
NAMANNY, B., 60, 108, 117
134, 137, 144, 145, 146, 147
NEAL, S., 60
NEAMY, R., 60
NEARHOOD, G., 60, 112
NEILSEN, M., 60, 159
NELSON, R., 60, 203
NELSON, T., 144, 145
NEWCOMBE, H., 60
NORTON, L., 60, 107
NOVAK, R., 118, 119, 150, 131
OLSON, S., 60
OMALLEY, J., 60, 159
ORTEGA, E., 60, 102, 103, 223
OWEISS, L., 159
OWE S, R., 60, 188
PADILLA, M., 60
PAPPAS, B., 60, 107, 117
PARSONS, P., 60,' 102
PARSONS, T., 60, 169
PATTESON, C., 60
PAYNE, S., 61
PAYTON, C., 61, 105, 116, 168
PEARSON, G., 61, 110, 130, 159
PELLER, B., 61, 102
PERKINS, G., 61, 114, 216
PERRYMAN, J., 61, 123, 169
PETERSEN, L., 61, 130, 196, 197
PETERSON, M., 61
PETERSON, W., 61, 110, 146
PHILLIPS, D., 61
PLA'I'I', P., 61
PLETZ, S., 61, 107, 222
PORTER, L., 61, 128, 129
PORTER, R., 61
POST, R., 34, 61, 105, 194, 218
POTTAGE, G., 61
POTTER, J., 61
POWER, B., 61
PREHEIM, A., 61, 178, 181
PRENTICE, S., 61, 101, 108, .109
110, 114, 130, 131, 135, 145
PRUETF, B., 62
QUILLEN, S., 62
RABER, J., 62, 102, 124, 151, 152
222, 228, 229 f
RANEY, S., 62
RATZLAFF, D., 62, 126, 133
RAU, D., 62
RAUB, G., 62
REAL, H., 62
REBELLA, G., 62, 100, 101, 110
113, 114, 118, 119, 130,131
REED, W., 62
REESE, W., 62, 100, 101, 115
118, 119, 130,131
REESKE, C., 62, 112, 117, 130
REISH, T., 62, 192
RENNER, R., 194
RICHARDS, C., 62
RICHISON, S., 62, 102, 222
RICHMOND, C., 62
RICKER, L., 62
RICKER, R., 62
RILEY, D., 62
RISHER, T., 62
RITTER, J., 63
ROBBINS, S., 63
ROBERTSON, A., 63
ROBERTSON, R., 63, 219
ROBINSON, R., 63
ROBINSON, V., 36, 63, 222, 223
RODRIGUE, S., 63
RODRIQUEZ, JR., M., 63, 187
ROGERS, J., 63, 188
ROMNEY, D., 63, 144, 145, 146
RONSKO, L., 63
ROSCOM, R., 63
ROSENTHAL, J., 63, 112
ROSSI, J., 63
ROW, B., 63
ROZBORIL, D., 65
RUBIN, A., 63
RUDOLPH, N., 63, 115, 122
RUSSELL, J., 63
SALEMI, S., 63
SALNESS, T., 31, 34, 64, 105
150, 148, 150, 178, 180, 182
186, 187, 191, 196, 205
SAMSON, J., 64, 105, 178, 185
SANFORD, S., 64, 128
SAUER, W., 64,.205
SAVERIEN, K., 64
SCHAAL, M., 64, 107, 117, 222
SCHLEY, S., 64, 110
SCHMALL, J., 64, 128, 129, 133
SCHMIDT, D., 64, 120, 222
SCHMIDT, R., 64, 159
SCHROEDER, B., 34, 64, 117
SCHROEDER, J., 34, 64, 108
109, 118, 134, 145, 146, 147
SCHULTZ, D., 64, 191, 196,201
SCHWACHA, L., 64, 157, 159
SCOTT, E., 64
SCOTT, P., 64, 107, 117, 122, 222
SEFTON, J., 117
SELISKI, S., 64
SHAIBLE, A., 64, 178, 186, 209
SHAPIRO, M., 222
SHIPPEN, C., 222
SIDES, C., 64, 205
SIGALA, J., 65, 114, 130, 131
SLAGLE, K., 65
SMITH, D., 65
SMITH, M., 101, 192, 214
SMOOT, C., 65
SNYDER. C., 65
SOLBERG, B., 65, 120, 124, 153
SOLOMON, G., 65
SOWDER, S., 36, 65, 216
SPARKS, S., 65
SQUIBB, A., 65
STANTON, T., 65
STARR, J., 65, 118, 134
STCLAIR, D., 65
STEENSON, S., 65
STEFAN1, D., 65
STEINBRINK, A., 65
STEPHENS, J., 65, 192, 214
STEPHENS, L., 65
STIDHAM, L., 65
STRODE, S., 65
STRONG, W., 66, 188, 194
SULLIVAN, M., 66
SUTTER, B., 66,230
SWAIN, D., 66, 216
SWANSON, R., 66
SWEGHEIMER, C., 66
TAYLOR, B., 36, 66
TAYLOR, M., 66, 113
TEETER, N., 66
TENO, A., 66
THILL, I., 66
THOMAS, L., 66
THORNSBERRY, H., 66
THORNSBERRY, J., 66
THORNTON, P., 66
TINGLEY, L., 66
TORRES, L., 36,112,66, 105, 130
178, 178, 183, 210, 211
TOUPAL, C., 66, 112, 120, 222
TRAVIS, E., 66
TREECE, G., 66
TREXLER, R., 67
TURNER, J., 67, 105
TURNIPSEED, P., 67
TUTTLE, W., 67, 115
ULRICH, R., 67, 110
VANDEZANDE, R., 67, 113, 118
119, 188, 208
VANHECKE, M., 67
VANOS, I., 67
VANTIGER, B., 67, 110, 113
VARY, D., 67
VELARDO, C., 67
VILLENEUVE, D., 67
VOLL, D., 67
VOLLMANN, K., 67
VOSBURG, C., 67
WAGNER, C., 67
WAGNER, E., 67, 163, 165
WALDMAN, M., 34, 67, 105
WALTHER, P., 67
WARDEN, S., 67, 113, 120
WARNER, A., 67
WATSON, P., 68
WEBB, D., 68
WEBBER, L., 68
WEINBERG, S., 68
WEISS, J., 68
WENTZ, A., 68, 143
WESOLOSKY, D., 68, 107, 117
WESOLOSKY, B., 68, 128, 129
WEST, P., 68, 118, 231
WESTBROOK, D., 68, 100, 107
WHITE, J., 31, 68, 102, 107, 154
WHITE, P., 68, 188
WHITE, R., 68, 178, 183
146, 178, 183, 185, 205
WHITNEY, D., 68, 113
WHITNEY, JR., H. 36, 68, 105
146, 178, 183, 185,205
WILBOURN, V., 68, 107, 120
WILBUR, P., 68
WILLIAMS, D., 68
WILLIAMS, J., 68, 157
WILLIAMS, P., 68, 105
WILLIAMS, R., 68
WILSON, A., 68
WILSON, M., 69, 159
WIMBERLY, G., 69, 196, 201
WISE, G., 69
WOLFE, L., 69
WOOD, C., 69, 112,231
WRIGHT, M., 69, 188
WRIGHT, P., 69
YATES, T., 69
YEE, D., 69, 137, 163, 164, 165
YEOMAN, G., 69, 157
YOST, R., 69
YOUNGMARK, S., 69, 111, 141
ABRAMSON,S., 71, 128
ACEVEDO, S., 71
ACHOR, J., 57, 71, 102, 111, 124
142, 171, 225
ACKERMAN, B., 71, 157
ADAMS, C., 71
ADAMS, C., 71, 108, 120, 142
ADAMS, S., 71, 111, 142
AHUMADA, O., 37, 71
ALDERSON, J., 71, 128
ALDERSON, M., 71, 203
ALEXANDER, J., 71,203,212
ALLEY, J., 71, 165, 165
ALVAREZ, L., 71, 128, 157
ALVORD, R., 71
ANDERSEN, R., 71
ANDERSON, A., 71, 189
ANDREWS, T., 71, 120, 142
ANTRIM, J., 71, 188
ARAYA, D., 154, 216
ARNOLD, H., 71
ASI-1BAUGH,D., 71, 189
AYALA, E., 71
BABCOCK, D., 71
BABI, R., 71
BAGNARD, P., 71
BAKER, C., 71
BAKER, R., 71, 188
BALDWIN, K., 71
BALLOU, P., 71
BALMAGES, M., 34, 71, 112, 205
BARCO, C., 71
BARILLE, J., 71
BARRERA, H., 71
BARRETT, D., 71, 203
BARTSCH, D., 71
BASSE, J., 71
BAUGHMAN, C., 71, 124
BEACH, N., 71, 102, 155
BEAL, R., 71
BEAN, L., 71
BEATON, D., 71
BEAVER, K., 71
BEAVERS, S., 71
BECKETT, J., 71
BEERS, B., 71
BELANGER, R., 71
BELISLE, D., 71
BENGTSON, K., 71, 163
BENNETT, C., 71
BENTLEY, C., 71
BENTON, L., 71
BERG, D., 71
BERG, G., 71
BERRY, K., 71
BEUERLEIN, G., 71, 120, 122
BIRD, M., 71
BIRKLAND, W., 71
BISHOP, L., 71, 128
BLACKFORD, E., 72, 159, 163
BLAKE, J., 72
BLAKE, W., 72, 1-65, 165
BLANK, H., 72, 141, 142, 143
BLANKENSHIP, H., 72, 124
BLANSETT, J., 72, 137, 163, 165
BLAU, F., 72
BOEHLES, G., 72
BOLTUCH, B., 72
BOTNER, S., 72
BOUDREAU, L., 72
BOYD, D., 72
BRADY, D., 160, 161
BRADY, J., 72
BRANER, B., 83
BRANNON, C., 72, 117
BRAY, H., 72, 203
BRECHTEL, K., 72, 123
BREED, G., 72, 188
BREUNLE, s., 72, 216
BROCK, R., 72
BROOKMAN, K., 72
BROOKS, C., 72
BROOKS, M., 72, 189
BROOKS, P., 72
BROUSSARD, J., 72
BROWN, J., 72, 142
BROWN, K., 72
BROWN, L., 72, 157
BROWN, T., 72
BROWNELL, R., 72
BRUCE, V., 72, 111, 120, 124
BRYCE, B., 72, 216
BRYCE, D., 72, 210, 211
BUCHANAN, W., 72
BUCKLEY, D., 72
BUEHLER, D., 72
BU1S,B., 57, 72, 100, 102, 107
BULGRIN, N., 72
BURCH, R., 72
BURGESS, B., 72
BURGESS, C., 72, 161
BURK, J., 72, 192
BURKE, J., 72, 215
BURKE, N., 72, 190
BURKE, T., 72, 150, 131
BUSHORE, G., 72, 191
CABALLERO, L., 72
CABALLERO, L., 72
CALAWAY, M., 72
CALDWELL, W., 72
CAMPBELL, H., 72
CAMPBELL, P., 72
CANIPE, M., 73
CANO, G., 57, 75, 208
CAPPS, M., 73
CARDER, L., 73
CARLI, M., 73, 107, 155, 135
CARLSON, J., 73
CARLSON, L., 75, 130, 159, 192
CARPENTER, D., 73, 159
CARPENTER, J., 73
CARRELL, C., 73
CARRILLO, R., 54, 73, 178, 182
CARSKADDON, J., 75, 142
CARTE, J., 73
CARTER, J., 73
CARVER, F., 73, 216
CASSERINO, C., 73
CATALE, J., 73
CEDAR, C., 73
CERVANTES, G., 54, 73
CHAMBERS, M., 75, 120
CHAMPAGNE, R., 73
CHANCE, D., 75, 102, 120, 122
CHASE, R., 75, 191, 203, 205
CHASSAGNE, B., 73
CHAVERS, J., 73
CHERNEY, K., 73, 120
CHLOUPEK, B., 73
CHOI, L., 73, 111, 113, 117, 142
CHRISTIANSON, R., 73, 130
CIESLUK, M., 73
CISNEROS, M., 73
CITRON, s., 73
CLARK, D., 73
CLARKE, D., 73
CLAYTON, D., 75, 178, 183
COFFMAN, B., 73
COHRS, A., 73, 108, 112, 117
COLBURN, C., 75, 124, 156, 157
COLEMAN, P., 75, 117,216
COLLINS, M., 73
COLTHARP, s., 73, 117, 159
COOK, J., 122, 142, 155, 159
COOK, R., 73, 215
COOMBES, R., 73
COOMBS, C., 73, 113
COOPER, N., 73
CORDER, A., 73
CORDOVA, S., 73
COREY, L., 73
CORNING, s., 73
CORRELL, D., 73
COTTON, R., 75, 105
CRABTREE, D., 73, 160, 161
CRAIG, E., 54, 73, 189, 212
CRIST, B., 75, 192, 214
CROMI-E, C., 73
CRONIN, D., 85, 161
CRUM, J., 73
CUMMINGS, I., 75
DAILEY, R., 73
DALLAS, R., 73
DALY, P., 73
DANIELS, R., 73
DAVIDSON, S., 73
DAVIDSON, S., 73
DAVIS, L., 73
DAVIS, T., 73, 188
DEDIC, K., 74
DELANEY, P., 74, 128, 154
DELROSSO, J., 74
DEVOS, E., 37, 74, 117, 157, 163
220, 225, 228, 230
DICK, D., 74, 212
DICKERSON, G., 74
DICKMAN, F., 74
DIXON, C., 74
DOEPKE, R., 74
DOERING, J., 83
DOMRIES, D., 74
DONNELLY, L., 74
DORA, M., 74
DOW, J., 74
DOWNEY, T., 74
DOWNEY, T., 74
DOWNS, N., 74
DRAKE, E., 74, 107, 111, 117
142, 220, 224
DROUGHT, M., 74
DURKIN, M., 74
DUTTON, E., 74, 102, 122
EAGLESON, G., 74, 117, 189
ECCLESTONE, L., 74, 124
EDGERTON, P., 74, 165, 189
EDMONDSTON, R., 74, 225
EDSTROM, P., 74, 108, 117, 134
ELDRED, L., 74
ELDRED, S., 74, 184
ELLIOTT, S., 54, 74, 120, 124
ELLIS, C., 74
ELLIS, D., 74
ELSTEAD, L., 74, 225,229
ENGELBRECHT, D., 74, 100
ESCOBAR, A., 74
ESQUIVEL, T., 74
ESTRADA, J., 37, 74, 105, 108
145, 146, 147, 189, 208
EVANS, B., 74
FACKINER, C., 74, 107, 117, 137
FACKINER, M., 74, 122
FANKBONER, S., 74, 120, 130
FARROW, T., 74
FELICIONE, J., 74
FELIZ, S., 74
FELLBAUM, H., 75, 190, 215
FIGUEROA, F., 209
FINLEY, K., 75
FISHER, C., 75, 107, 120, 122
FISHER, L., 75, 186
FISHER, R., 75
FITCH, M., 75
FLEMING, R., 75
FORBES, C., 75
FORD, W., 75, 159
FORESTER, D., 75, 107, 117
FORTIER, R., 75
FOUCHER, M., 75
FOWLER, T., 75
FREEMAN, B., 75
FRENCH, B., 75, 128
FRICKER, M., 57, 75, 102, 120
FRIEDLUND, S., 75
FRIEL, J., 75, 112, 120, 160, 161
FRIESS, M., 54, 75
FUHRMAN, P., 75
FULTON, B., 75
GALER, C., 75
GALER, S., 75
GAMBLE, D., 75
GAMBLE, N., 75
GANN, B., 75, 126
GANN, B., 75, 128, 155
GARCIA, P., 75
GARRETT, M., 75, 108, 120, 146
GATER, E., 75
GATES, J., 75, 100, 128
GAY, C., 37, 70, 75, 117, 124
GEER, D., 75, 126
GEHRES, D., 75, 117, 120, 123
GELKER, P., 75, 112, 117, 168
GEORGETTE, D., 75
GESLER, J., 75
GEURIN, P., 128
GIBSON, W., 75
GIFFORD, D., 75, 128
GIFFORD, W., 75
GILLARD, D., 75
GODKDARD, W., 75, 159, 192
GOLLENGER, G., 37, 75, 157
GONZALEZ, J., 75
GONZALEZ, R., 75
GOODWIN, J., 75, 163
GORSKY, P., 163, 165
GOTHARD, E., 75
GRABER, L., 75, 124
GRAHAM, S., 75
GRAVES, JR., N., 75
GRAVITT, M., 75
GRAY, B., 75
GREEN, R., 75
GREENWELL, M., 76
GRIGGS, S., 76
GRIM, L., 76, 120
GRUTTMAN, W., 76
GRUVER, M., 76, 117, 119
GUERRA, R., 76
GUINN. E., 76
HAARDT, H., 76
HAAS, P., 76, 101, 156, 157
HAKE, R., 76
HAIL, S., 225
HALL, E., 76
HAMMARBACH, R., 76
HANGER, J., 76
HANSEN, J., 76, 105
HARPSTER, S., 76, 128
HARTWIG, D., 76, 107, 117
HASKELL, S., 54, 76, 100, 120
HATHERLY, T., 37, 76, 107, 159
HAWKINS, L., 76, 190
HAZELTON, V., 76
HEFFERN, C., 76, 111, 124, 142
HEFFNER, J., 76
HEINZE, T., 76, 159
HEINZE, W., 76
HELLMAN, C., 76, 128
HELMS, K., 76, 107, 111, 117
HENDERSON, C., 76, 225, 228
HENDERSON, E., 76, 137, 159
HENDERSON, M., 76
HENEBRY, D., 76
HENLEY, N., 76
HERNANDEZ, D., 76
HERNANDEZ, E., 76, 190,208
HERRERA, G., 76
HERRING, B., 76
HEULER, E., 76, 107, 117, 135
HEUSINKUELD, L., 76, 135
HEYBROCK, P., 54, 76, 159
HIGGINS, R., 76
HILBERS, G., 76, 145
HILL, S., 76, 123
HINES, H., 76, 126
HINTENBERGER, C., 76, 117
HIRSH, M., 76
HITCHCOCK, M., 76
HOERSCH, S., 76
HOLSINGER, B., 76, 231
HONEY, C., 76
HOOPER, R., 76, 108, 114
HORTON, G., 76, 165
HOSKINS, G., 76, 216
HOUGH, R., 76, 104, 105, 178
HOUK, K., 76, 159
HOULE, E., 76
HOWARD, G., 76
HOY, J., 76
HOYT, R., 76, 216
HUESCA, J., 76, 194, 209
HUGHETT, C., 76
HULL, S., 76, 117
HURST, J., 37, 70, 76, 105, 203
HUSHMAN, B., 77, 133
ING, I., 77, 112, 225, 230
JACKLIN, M., 77
JACKSON, C., 77, 155
JACKSON, J., 77
JACOBEL, R., 54, 77, 105, 117
187, 203, 205
JACOBS, T., 77, 142, 188
JANZOW, C., 54, 77, 105, 159
JENTS, M., 77
JESSUP, R., 77
JOHNSON, L., 77, 112
JOHNSON, S., 77, 231
JOLLY, T., 77, 222, 203
JONES, B., 77,
JONES, D., 54, 77
JONES, H., 77, 137
JONES, K., 77,
JONES, R., 77
JORDAN, D., 77
JORDAN, V., 77, 231
JOYCE, B., 77
JUDD, R., 77
IUNGE, J., 77, 203
JURVA, C., 77, 218
KALOIAN, L., 153
KANNARD, D., 77, 192, 215
KAPITZKE, B., 77
KAPLAN, J., 77, 110, 113, 130
KARRAKER, D., 77
KATZ, E., 77, 112, 117, 220, 224
228, 230 ,
KATZ, S., 77, 113, 119
KEIMACH, C., 77, 165
KELLEY, D., 77
KELLY, C., 77
KELLY, P., 54, 77, 120
KENNEDY, R., 77, 212
KERNS, W., 77
KILBARGER, T., 77, 104, 105
KIMMICH, C., 77
KING, C., 77
KING, K., 77
KINSEY, R., 77
KINTSCH, H., 77, 225, 231
KLEIN, M., 77
KLISCH, R., 77, 127
KLOPEENSTEIN, G., 77
-KNAPP, E., 77, 120
KNAPP, E., 77, 216
KNOX, J., 77, 159
KOCH, R., 77, 203, 212
KORY, P., 77
KRAH, K., 77
KUHN, M., 77
LAELIN, R., 77
LANDRY, R., 77
LANEY, G., 77
LANKARD, R., 78
LAPP, H., 78
LARSEN, L., 78
LARSON, T., 78, 189
LATHAM, B., 78
LEAR, D., 78
LEDBETTER, A., 78
LEGG, v., 78, 225
LEHAN, J., 100, 150, 151, 165
LEINER, K., 78
LEO, W., 78
LESWICK, R., 78
LEWIS, S., 78, 122, 133
LIGHT, D., 78
LINDSTROM, G., 78, 110, 163
LINHART, K., 78, 115, 117, 125
LIONELLO, G., 78
LITTLE, B., 78
LONGBARDI, D., 78
LOPEZ, C., 78
LOUDON, K., 78, 107, 108, 111
117, 142, 225
LUDWIG, S., 78
LUNDQUIST, C., 78, 117, 137
163, 220, 225, 229
LUSKEY, L., 78
LUSSIER, R., 78, 190
LUTZ, J., 78
MACARAY, P., 78
MACEARLANE, T., 78
MAGAR, J., 78, 135
MAGILL, D., 78
MAISCH, S., 78, 112
MAJKA, M., 142, 225
MALLARD, D., 78
MALONE, M., 78, 165, 216
MANN, D., 78, 190
MARKLAND, S., 78, 157
MARQUEZ, Y., 78
MARSHALL, C., 78
MARSHALL, C., 78
MARTENS, F., 78, 115, 150, 131
MASIN, T., 78
MATLOCK, L., 78
MATTINGLY, A., 78, 102, 111,
MATTINGLY, P., 78, 231
MAgiWELL, M., 78, 108, 146
MCCALLION, C., 78, 111, 120
124, 153, 142, 153
MCCLURE, J., 78, 190
MCCRAW, S., 78
MCDANIEL, S., 78'
MCELHINNY, K., 78, 122
MCGRAW, B., 78
MCGUIRE, J., 78,212
MCLAUGHLIN, K., 78, 111, 142
MCLAUGHLIN, R., 78, 160
MCMANUS, T., 78
MCMULLEN, B., 78, 231
MCNALLY, M., 78
MCNEELY, D., 78
MCREYNOLDS, D., 161
MEDEIROS, A., 78, 118, 130
MENDOZA, L., 78, 120, 123, 128
MENZIE, M., 83
MERCER, S., 78
MERK, B., 57, 78, 117, 189, 203
MESTON, P., 78
MILLER, C., 78, 122, 128
MILLER, G., 57, 78, 196, 198
MILLER, J., 78
MILLER, R., 78
MILLWOOD, T., 78, 157
MINTER, C., 78, 188
MINTER, J., 78
MINTER, L., 79, 178, 182, 186
MITCHUM, s., 79
MITTMANN, D., 79, 111, 122
133, 142, 225, 230
MOHLER, A., 79.
MONACO, R., 79, 188, 210, 211
MOORE, D., 79, 117, 225
MOORE, M., 79
MOORHEAD, J., 79, 107, 108
109, 117, 146
MORALES, T., 79, 210, 211
MORGAN, S., 79
MORRIS, D., 79
MOYER, L., 79, 128, 129
MUELLER, S., 79
MULDER, R., 79, 118
MULLIGAN, M., 79
MURRAY, S., 79, 120, 124
MURRAY, JR., C., 79, 178, 182
NACHTIGALL, A., 79
NAVA, G., 161
R., 54, 79, 178
NEIDIGER, G., 79
NEIGHBOURS, A., 79, 105, 189
NELSON, K., 79
NELSON, M., 79, 123, 157, 157
NIELSEN, M., 79, 128
NIX, E., 79
NOGUERA, R., 79
NUBER, H., 79, 110
OBRIEN, K., 79, 165, 225
ODONNELL, B., 79
OLYNYK, D., 79
ORLOW, R., 79, 110,217
OSBORNE, L., 79, 128, 129
OTELLIO, T., 79
OWENS, B., 79
PACKARD, R., 79
PALLITTO, N., 79
PALMERI, G., 79, 188
PAPPAS, T., 79
PARKE, D., 79
PARKER, M., 79
PARSLOW, J., 79, 102, 225,229
PARSON, M., 79
PARSONS, J., 79, 217
PASSWATER, D., 79
PATTERSON, D., 79, 120, 157
PATTERSON, J., 79
PAVLOVICH, M., 79
PAYNE, C., 79
PEBLEY, P., 37, 79, 111, 117
120, 124, 142, 225
PEDLAR, N., 54, 79, 111, 120
124, 142, 224, 225, 229
PELZER, J., 79
PETER, S., 54, 79, 120, 124, 224
PETERSON, J., 37, 79, 102, 120
PETERSON, L., 79, 118
PETERSON, L., 79
PETITE, D., 79
PEUKERT, W., 80
PEWTHERS, v., 54, 37, 80, 159
PEZZA, A., 80
PEUTZENREUTHER, M., 80
PHELPS, R., 80
PHILEN, P., 80
PIERCE, G., 80
PINA, P., 37, 80, 120, 124
POLING, K., 80
PORTER, D., 37, 80, 123
PORTO, J., 80
POST, K., 80, 115
POWERS, P., 80
PUCCIO, D,,,80 , ,
PUNT, B., 80, 108, 117, 120, 225
QUANE, M., 80, 122, 157, 159
RADKE, J., 80, 192
RAE, D., 80
RAILSBACK, J., 54, 80, 102, 111
142, 225, 229
RASMUS, C., 80. 111, 142, 152
RAUS, T., 80
RAY, J., 80
REAGAN,. J., 57, 80
RECKAHN, C., 80
REDDEL, L., 80
REED, V., 80, 159
REES, S., 112,205
RENEAU, R., 80
REQUEJO, B., 80, 178, 183
RICH, J., 80
RICHARDS, G., 80, 101, 108
110,114,130, 131, 146
RICHARDSON, K., 80, 192, 215
RIGDON, J., 80
RILL, G., 80, 110
RIPPETOE, P., 80
ROBBINS, C., 80
ROBBINS, W., 80
ROBERTS, D., 80
ROBERTSON, R., 80
RODRIGUEZ, M., 80, 205, 207
ROLAND, J., 80, 111, 124, 142
ROMAN, D., 80, 115
ROSENTHAL, R., 80
ROSSI, C., 80
ROUSSE, R., 80
ROWLAND, M., 80, 191, 205
RUBLE, D., 80, 159, 205
RUNION, JR., R., 80, 190, 216
RUNSVOLD, J., 80, 188
RUPERT, D., 80
RYAN, G., 80, 225, 228,229
SAM, B., 142
SAMANIEGO, T., 80, 157
SAMSON. S., 80
SANCHEZ, J., 80
SANCHEZ, L., 80, 127
SANDIDGE, G., 80
SANDOVAL, L., 80, 163, 165
SANDOVAL, S., 80
SANDSTROM, J., 81, 231
SANTIVANEZ, P., 81
SATHOFF, J., 81
SAUCEDO. R., 81
SAVILLE, D., 81, 123
SBARDELLATI, C., 81, 120
SCANCARELLO, R., 81, 108
SCHAEEER, L., 81
SCHANTZEN, J., 81
SCHANTZEN, J., 81, 128, 129
SCHAPER, D.. 81, 210,211
SCHINSKY, W., 81
SCHLEGEL, E., 81
SCHLEY, J., 81
SCHMIDT, G., 81, 210,211
SCHMIDT, S., 81, 120, 128, 225
SCHMIDT, S., 81, 123
SCHNEIDER, D., 54,81
SCHOENEELD, D., 81
SCHOLL, V., 81, 118, 231
SCHOLZ, A., 81, 106, 107, 117
SCHREINER, P., 81
SCHOEE. J., 81
SCOTT, B., 81
SCOTT, D., 81, 188
SEIM, E., 81, 124, 157, 159
SELLMEYER, J., 81
SHEARER, C., 37,81
SHEPPARD, S., 81
SHIGEKAWA, L., 81, 106, 107
117, 137, 220, 225
SHINERS, A., 57, 81, 142, 225
SHIRK, M., 81, 111, 117, 120
124, 137, 142, 225
SHUMAKER, G., 81
SIGALA, B., 81
SIMMEN, H., 81
SIMONCINI, E., 81, 154
SINICROPE, D., 81
SINNOTT, v., 81, 231
SKINNER, S., 81, 155
SLINKMAN, A., 81
SLOAN, B., 81
SLOAN, R., 81, 150, 191, 196
199, 205, 206, 207
SMITH, C. 81,135,157
SMITH D., 81
SMITH, D., 81
SMITH, H., 81, 188, 194
SMITH, J., 81
SMITH, M., 81
SMITH, N., 54, 81, 111, 120
SNYDER, E., 82
SNYDER, J., 82, 205
SOLORIO, R., 82
SORENSEN, J., 82, 210, 211
SOVELLA, J., 82, 216
SPENCIE, C., S2
SPENCER, B., 82, 128
SPRIGGINS, J., 82
SPRINGER, L., 125
STANLEY, S., 82, 189
STANTON, R., 82
STEED, J., 82, 157
STENGER, M., 82, 205
STEPHENS, K., 57, 82, 117, 196
STEPHENSON, T., 82, 212
STEUART, B., 82
STEWART, L., 209
STEWART, M., 82, 120
STEYER, W., 82
STIEF, R., 82, 159, 225
STIELER, J., 82, 105
STOCKTON, C., 82
STOCKWELL, P., 82, 159
STRAIT, L., 82, 150, 151, 142
STANSEL, s., 82
STRAUSS, E., 82
STUHAAN, R., 82
SUTTON, M., 82
SWANSON, K., 82, 126
SWEET, P., 82
SWENSON, G., 82, 159
SYMONDS, C., 82, 114, 191, 208
TABER, S., 82, 105
TAYLOR, B., 82
TAYLOR, F., 82
ABBOTT, R., 85, 189, 212
ABLOTT, J., 85
ABRAMSON, D., 85
ACOSTA, D., 85, 120
ACOSTA, G., 85, 120
ADAMS, B., 85, 120
ADAMS, J., 54, 85, 212
AGUILAR, P., 85
ALLEN, D., 85
ALLEN, R., 85
ALMANZA, P., 85
ALVAREZ, N., 85, 190
ANDERSON, B., 85, 128, 156
ANDREWS, P., 54, 85
ANSON, R., 85, 216
ANTON, A., 85, 189, 205
ARABIAN, S., 85
ARBACH, L., 85, 125
ARCHEY, L., 85
ARENDS, A., 85
ARGETSINGER, E., 117
ARGO, B., 85
ARMESON, K., 85, 226
ARMSTRONG, V., 85, 155
ATKINS, C., 85, 190
ATKINSON, M., 85
AVERY, M., 85, 178, 184
BABCOCK, G., 85
BAILEY, S., 85, 120
BAKER, P., 85, 120
BAKER, V., 85
BALDWIN, P., 85
BALIAD, P., 85, 127
BAMFORD, D., 85
BANEY, R., 85, 185, 210, 211
BARGERSTOCK, D., 85
BARTELS, R., 85, 117, 217
BASHFORD, C., 85, 136, 155
BAYER, D., 85, 163, 165,216
BEAUCHER, R., 85
BECK, J., 85
BEDFORD, R., 85
BELL, S., 85
BELLAMY, S., 85, 155, 156
BELLINGER, N., 85, 135, 163
BELLOTTI, D., 85, 155
BENGOCHEA, R., 85
BENNER, J., 85
BENNER, N., 85
BENSON, M., 85
TAYLOR, J., 82, 165, 165
TAYLOR, L., 82, 157, 159
TAYLOR, P., 82, 120, 155
TAYLOR, R., 82
TEFFT, W., 126
THILL, J., 82
THOMAS, P., 82
THOMEY, J., 82
THOMPSON, J., 82
TOMMINELLE, J., 82
TORRES, B., 82
TORRES, S., 82, 120
TOUPAL, D., 82
TROGE, S., 82, 128
TUCKER, K., 82, 155
UNDERWOOD, R., 82
VAIL, R., 82
VALVERDE, G., 82
VANDENBERG, P., 54, 82,225
VANDEZANDE, J., 82, 117
VANFOSSEN, A., 83
VANVLEET, B., 83
VANZEE, M., 85
VARNER, L., 83
VEISMANIS, M., 85, 163
VEJAR, D., 83
VERDUGO, M., 83
VERMEULE, J., 83
VEST, C., 83, 120, 225, 228, 229
VEYNA, T., 83
VIESCAS, R., 83
VILLAFANA, E., 83
BERGER, N., 85, 212
BERLIN, J., 85
BESHELL, C., 85
BEST, E., 97
BIRCHER, V., 85
BLACKBURN, R., 85
BLAKE, E., 85
BLAND, B., 85
BLANK, M., 85
BLOOMEIELD, S., 85, 120, 136
BOCK, R., 85, 127
BODINE, W., 85, 188
BORDEN, R., 85
BOSWELL, C., 155
BOUCHER, V., 86, 117, 160, 161
BOUSLOG, P., 86
BOWEN, D., 86, 108
BRADD, R., 86
BRADFORD, K., 86, 165
BRADLEY, S., 86
BRADLEY, S., 86
BRAMBLEY, C., 86, 160, 161
BREITWEG, K., 86
BRENNAN, M., 86
BRENNAN, P., 86
BRESSLER, L., 86, 190, 209
BREWER, G., 86, 156
BRIGLIO, B., 86, 159, 226
BRINKMAN, R., 86
BROCKMAN, N., 86
BROOKS, S., 86
BROOME, J., 86
BROWN, J., 86, 226
BROWN, M., 86
BROWN, M., 86
BROWN, R., 86
BROWN, R., 86
BROWN, R., 86, 190
BROWNLOW, R., 86
BRUNNING, R., 86
BRUNOT, R., 86
BUHBE, K., 86, 250
BULLINGTON, M., 86, 157
BURLEIGH, B., 86
BURNETT, L., 86, 189,208
BURNS, S., 86, 157
BUSH, D., 86, 163, 219
BUSH, R., 54, 86, 165, 219
BUSHORE, J., 86, 208, 209
BUTLER, C., 86
BUTTERS, W., 86, 117, 155, 137
VILLAFANA, M., 83
VILLALOBOS, L., 125
VINCE, K., 83
VINCE, S., 85
VOLLOM, K., 85, 117, 122, 124
VOOREST, C., 85, 135, 250
VUKELICH, S., 85, 157
WAID, W., 85, 191
WALDEN, O., 85, 110
WALLACE, J., 83
WAMBUA, J., 85, 161, 166, 191
WARD, C., 83
WARD, F., 85
WATKINS, J., 57, 85, 165, 164
WATKINS, S., 85, 115
WATT, P., 85, 150, 196, 197
WEBBER, M., 85, 102, 124
WEBSTER, J., 85, 225, 228, 229
WEBSTER, S., 85, 120, 142, 163
WEISMAN, K., 85, 155
WEISMULLER, N., 85
WELCH, B., 83 '
WELLS, P., 83
WELSH, G., 83
WELTON, L., 85, 159
WENTWORTH, T., 85, 120, 225
WESSMAN, D., 83
WESTFORTH, R., 54, 85, 124
BYSTROM, J., 86, 226
CALL, J., .86
CALLAHAN, R., 86
CALVY, C., 86, 120
CAMARILLO, V., 86
CAMPBELL, B., 86, 110, 117
119, 163, 165
CAMPBELL, C., 86
CAMPBELL, M., 86
CAMPBELL, R., 86
CARLEW, L., 86
CARMELO, S., 86, 190, 209
CARPENTER, D., 86
CARR, E., 86
CARTER, C., 86
CARTER, P., 86
CARUSO, S., 86, 155
CASEBEER, C., 86
CASEBIER, J., 86
CASTANEDA, P., 86
CASTILLO, C., 86
CAYER, D., 86
CHAMBERS, S., 86
CHAMBERS, T., 86, 117, 217
CHAPMAN, J., 86, 120
CHAPMAN, S., 86
CHOI, C., 86, 117
CHRISTIAN, J., 87
CHRXSTAL, L., 87, 159, 199
CIESZKO, T., 87
CIRAFICE, L., 87
CLABAUGH, J., 87
CLARK, A., 87, 250
CLARK, G., 87
CLAYTON, D., 34, 87, 178, 187
194, 205, 210, 211
CLOWERS, L., 87
CLUNDT, R., 87, 113, 117
COLGATE, M., 204
COLLINS, T., 87, 189, 212
CONER, W., 87, 114, 151
CONIGLIO, M., 87
CONLIFFE, C., 87, 120
CONNOLLY, R., 87
CONRAD, R., 87, 208
CONTRERAS, L., 87
COOK, K., 87
COOK, K., 87
COOK, M., 87
WESTHOLM, W., 85, 142
WHEATON. B., 85, 251
WHELAN, R., 83
WHITFIELD, C., 83
WHITMORE, D., 85
WICK. S.. 83
WILLEFORD, C., 85, 120
WILLIAMS, G., 54, 85, 124
WILLIAMS, P., 54, 83
WILLIAMS, R., 83
WILSON, J., 57, 70, 85, 120, 124
WILSON, S., 85, 216
WILSON, V., 85, 251
WINDLE, D., 83
WINES, R., 57, 70, 85, 105, 205
WISE, R.. 85, 117, 192, 214
WOLD. J., 83
WOLFF. I.. 85
WOODARD, S., 83
WOODMAN, A., 83
WOODS. L., 83
WORTHEN, W., 85. 113
WRIGHT, P., 85, 157
WYGAL, S., 85, 155
YAMASAKI, V., 83
YELLIS, J., 85, 120
YONAKA, R., 83
YOUNG, N., 85, 231
YOUNG, N., 85
ZAYAS, V., 85, 191
COOK, T., 87
COSKERY, L., 87
COURTEAU, E., 87
COX, P., 87
CRAIG, C., 87, 117
CRAVENS, T., 87
CREIGHTON, G., 87
CRISS, J., 87
CRONIN, H., 57, 87
CROSS, B., 87, 189, 208
CROUSE, M., 87
CROWELL, K., 87
CROWTHER, K., 87, 120
CUNHA, D., 87, 117
CURTIS, D., 87, 189, 212
CUTLER, S., 87, 117, 136, 157
DANIELS, M., 87, 161
DARGATZ, J., 87, 120
DARGATZ, V., 87
DASARO, S., 87
DAVINI, R., 57, 87, 161, 189
205, 210, 211
DAVIS, C., 54, 87, 102
DAVIS, D., 87
DAVIS, S., 87
DAVISON, C., 87, 192
DAYTON, P., 87
DEAN, D., 87, 156, 137
DEAN, G., 87
DEARY, P., 87
DECKER, R., 87, 159, 192, 215
DEDIC, D., 87, 160, 161
DEJAN, C., 87, 115, 117
DELGADO, L., 87
DENEVAN, K., 87
DENISON, K., 87
DENISON, L., 87, 120
DERAGON, R., 87
DIBBLE, J., 87, 231
DICKEY, W., 87
DOAN, S., 87
DOLAN, p., 87
DOMMER, H., 117, 135, 165
DORN, G., 87
DORSEY, D., 88
DORSEYLP., 88, 136
DOWNEY, N., 88
DREHER, G., 88
DRENNAN, F., 88
DUCOING, S., 88
DUKE, M., 88,
DUNLAP, L., 88
DUNN, D., 88
DUNN, D., 88
DYE, K., 88, 204, 217
EARP, C., 88, 157
EASTMAN, S., 88, 136, 157
EBERT, M., 88
EISENEERG, D., 88
ELIASON, M., 88, 117
ELLIOTT, M., 88
ENGELERECHT, M., 88
EPP, H., 88, 189
ERICKSON, S., 88, 157
ERVIN, s., 37, 88, 120
ERNSTING, J., 88
ESCABEDO, I., 88
ESPINOZA, L., 88, 117, 157
ETCHANDY, G., 88
EVANS, B., 88
EVANS, J., 88, 136, 226
EVANS, M., 88
EAGER, D., 88, 189, 216
FANCHER, J., 88, 120
FARISS, M., 88, 120
FARRENS, G., 88, 190,215
FARRENS, M., 88, 102, 226, 227
FASSEI., L., 88, 120, 160
FEAZEL, J., 88, 212
FEE, D., 88, 120
FERGUSON, D., 119
FIELDS, J., 88
FIENE, V., 88, 226, 228
FIGUEROA, J., 88, 190
FISCHLE, R., 88, 110, 165, 215
FISH, D., 88, 120, 226, 228
FISHER, R., 88
FITCH, K., 88
ELEISCHER, J., 88
FLEMING, M., 88
FLETCHER, D., 88
FORBES, J., 88, 155. 135
FOSTER, K., 88, 226, 227, 228
FOSTER, T., 88
FOUCHER, M., 88
FOWLER, s., 88, 208,209
FRANCO, P., 57, 88, 120
FREDRICK, J., 88,226
EREDRICK, T., 88, 209
FREEMAN, J., 88, 117, 190
FREEMAN, J., 88, 217
FRICK, J., 88
FRIEDMAN, P., 88, 117
FROBENIUS, R., 88
FRY, L., 88
GALBAN, R., 88
GARCIA, C., 88
GARCIA, H., 88, 102, 226, 228
GARLAND, A., 88
GARRETT, A., 88, 157, 159
GEACH, A., 88
GEORGETTE, s., 88
GERSTMAR, G., 88
GESLER, C., 88
GILES, R., 88, 117, 188, 217
GILLARD, C., 88
GILLARD, W., 88, 190, 204, 209
GIROUX, A., 88
GIROUX, G., 88, 155, 216
GLASS, G., 88, 163, 209
GLASS, M., 89 '
GODDEN, N., 89
GOGERTY, L., 54, 89
GOLDWYN, T., 89, 156, 226
GORCZYCA, G., 89
GORD, T., 89
GORDON, R., 89
GOTHARD, s., 89
GRAEFF, M., 89
GRAHAM, G., 89
GRAHAM, J., 89, 189, 191, 212
GRAUPMANN, R., 89
GREEDY, J., 89, 191
GREEN, G., 89
GREGG, H., 89
GREGORY, J., 89
GRIFFIN, N., 89
GRIMES, C., 89
GRUVER, J., 89
GUERRERO, C., 89
GUERRERO, R., 89, 120
GUSHWA, M., 89
GUSS, M., 89
GUTTIERREZ, J., 89
GUYTON, D., 37, 89, 117, 120
GUZIEIKA, E., 89
HAEFNER, L., 89
HAGGART, J., 89
HALAPOFE, J., 89, 226
HALL, R., 89, 100, 163
HAMILTON, J., 89, 117, 188
HAMLIN, J., 89, 188
HANEY, D., 89
HANNON, B., 89
HARDING, D., 89, 189, 208
HARDING, J., 89
HARDING, T., 89, 216
HARLOW, R., 89, 194
HARMON, E., 89
HARPOLE, W., 54, 89, 178, 186
HARRIS, E., 89
HARRIS, W., 89
HATHERLY, P., 89, 120, 136
HAUSEY, J., 89, 165, 165
HAY, W., 89
HEALD, D., 89
HEFENER, C., 89
HEIN, J., 89
HENKE, P., 89, 117, 160, 161
HERBIG, s., 89
HERGET, D., 89
PIERMAN, C., 89
L-IER1N.1NDEZ, L., 89
HEROLD, L., 89,226
HERR, D., 89, 203, 208
HERTZLER, P., 89
HESS, P., 89, 135
HEUSSER, D., 89
HEWITT, G., 90, 161, 208
HICKMAN, D., 90, 206, 208
HICKS,.L., 90, 157
HILL, C., 90, 117, 157
HILL, s., 90
HILLIARD, J., 90
HIRDLER, B., 90
HNIZDIL, S., 90
HOEPPNER, G., 54, 90, 120, 157
HOHENBERGER, M., 90
HOLDEN, D., 90, 189
HOLDEN, M., 90, 115, 117, 119
HOLDRIDGE, C., .90
HOLKO, M., 90
HOLT, W., 90
HOMMEY, B., 90
HOOD, M., 90, 120
HOOD, T., 90, 130, 191, 208
HORANIC, M., 90, 120
HORTON, B., 90
HORTON, W., 90, 137, 165
HOSMER, S., 90, 117
HOUSEGO, R., 90
HOVDE, L., 90
HOWARD, D., 90
HOWELL, G., 90, 189
HUBBARD, B., 90, 120, 157, 171
HUDGENS, J., 90
HUDELSON, J., 90, 188
HUGGINS, G., 90, 192
HUGHES, M., 90
HUNT, N., 90
HUNTER, J., 90, 117
HUTCHINSON, T., 90
HUVLER, J., 90
HYLAND, P., 90
IZZI, A., 90, 117
JACOBS, lu., 90
FACOBSEN, M., 90
MMES, C., 90, 117, 155
jf 9 Jw 9
,!ATH'ZOW, K., 37, 84, 90, 120
JARVIS, D., 90
JEFRIES, D., 90
JENKINS, D., 90
JEWELL, G., 90
JEWELL, R., 90
JOHNSON, J., 90
JOHNSON, J., 54, 90, 192
JOHNSON, L., 90
JOHNSON, M., 90
JOHNSON, R., 90, 189,212
JOHNSON, R., 90, 190
OHNSON S., 90
90, 117, 157
JONES, J-5 90
JONES, L., 90
JONES, T., 90
JOSEPH, C., 90
JOYAL, R., 90
KALB, C., 90, 117
KALVIG, C., 90
KANE, C., 90, 117, 226, 229, 230
KAPITZKE, J., 90
KAPS, V., 90
KARCH, D., 91, 192, 215
KARDIAK, K., 91
KASKA, L., 91
KEEFER, J., 91
KEIRNAN, K., 91
KEIRSEY, M., 91
KELLY, C., 91, 209
KEMP, C., 91
KENDALL, B., 97, 226
KENNEDY, D., 37, 91, 208
KENNEDY, E., 91
KERR, J., 91
KERSEY, M., 91
KESSLER, J., 91
KIPHUT, P., 37, 91, 117, 120
KIRK, W., 91
KIRKER, A., 91, 190
KIRTLAND, D., 91, 165
KLAPPER, T., 91
KLISS, B., 91, 190, 204, 219
KNOELLER, S., 91, 212
KOBOSKI, K., 91, 135
KOELLEN, S., 91, 209
KOFF, S., 54, 91, 102,226
KOGLER, K., 91
KOKE, M., 91, 136, 159
KOLODZESKE, C., 54, 91, 117
KOSLOWSKY, C., 91, 157
KOSS, J., 91, 190, 194, 209
KRAUSS, T., 91, 194
KUCHLER, A., 91
LACOUNTE, B., 91
LAEUENTE, A., 91
LAMEERT, S., 91, 192,215
LANDRETH, F., 91, 150, 151
LANDSKRON, L., 91, 117, 205
LANGSON, R., 91
LANIUS, K., 91, 216
LAPP, M., 91, 190
LARA, A., 91
LARA, V., 91, 123
LARSON, S., 91, 226
LASTER, D., 54, 91, 192,215
LAWSON, J., 91, 209
LAWSON, J., 91
LAZENBY, J., 91
LEE, R., 91
LEMONS, D., 91
LIBERIO, L., 91
LILES, G., 91
LILIENTHAL, P., 91, 163
LITTLE, C., 54, 91, 117, 136
LOGAN, S., 91
LOGSDON, M., 91
LONG, J., 91, 216
LONG, R., 91
LONGWITH, T., 91
LOOKABILL, D., 91, 130, 131
LOOMIS, D., 91, 113, 117, 135
LOPEZ, J., 91
LORENZ, J., 91, 136
LOVELL, M., 92, 120, 146
LUND, S., 92
LYNAUGH, P., 92
LYND, C., 92
MACKENZIE, B., 92, 188
MADDOK, M., 92
MADLEY, P., 92, 120
MAGILL, D., 92, 189, 215
MAHAEFEY, P., 92, 136
MAHONEY, M., 57, 92, 189, 208
MALLONEE, D., 92
MAMMEL, C., 92
MANCINELLWI, D., 92, 204
MANCUSI, M., 92, 226
MARKLAND, L., 92, 203, 212
MARQUEZ, L., 92
MARSHALL, L., 92
MARTENS, D., 92, 115, 155
MARTIN, L., 92
MARTIN, P., 92
MARTINEZ, C., 92
MARTINEZ, G., 92
MARTINEZ, L., 92
MARTINEZ, R., 92
MASELINE, M., 92
MASON, J., 92, 216
MASSMAN, J., 92
MASTROMATTEO, F., 92, 165
165, 190, 216
MATLOCK, O., 194
MATTINGLY, T., 54, 92, 189
MATULIK, R., 92
MAYERS, F., 92
MCALLISTER, P., 92
MCAULEY, C., 92, 120
MCAULEY, R., 92
MCCALLION, K., 92, 120
MCCLENAGHAN, D., 92
MCCOMMONS, J., 92
MCCRAY, L., 92, 125
MCDOWELL, M., 92
MCGEE, D., 92
MCGRAW, V., 92, 120
MCGREAL, C., 92
MCLEAN, L., 92, 150, 151, 155
157, 226, 229
MCLELLAN, L., 92, 117, 190
MCMANIGAL, P., 92
MCPHAIL, K., 54, 92
MCVARISH, N., 92
MEALY, T., 92
MEDINA, L., 92
MEGER, P., 92, 189
MELCHER, K., 92, 119
MENDENHALL, S., 92
MENDOZA, S., 92
MENTH, R., 92
MERRILL, L., 92
MESNARD, R., 92, 160, 161
MIDTBRUGET, J., 92
MILES, D., 92
MILLER, C., 92, 159, 226
MILLER, D., 92, 192, 215
MILLER, D., 92
MILLER, J., 92, 104, 189,212
MILLER, J., 92
MILLER, M., 92
MILLER, S., 92
MILLINER, R., 92
MIRANDA, A., 92, 161
MITCHELL, M., 57, 84, 92, 117
MITTEN, C., 92
MONROE, G.. 92, 212
MOORE, S., 92, 120
MORALES, D., 34, 92
MORLEY, J., 92
MORRIS, C., 92, 159
MORRIS, C., 92
MORRIS, T., 93, 159, 192, 215
MORSE, L., 95, 115, 156
MOSHER, G., 93
MOY, R., 95, 191, 209
MULLIGAN, P., 93
MUNOZ, R., 93
MURDAUGH, B., 93
MURPHY, K., 93
MURPHY, K., 93
MURRAY, J., 93, 215
NACE, B., 93
NADEAU, J-. 93
NAFFZIGER, P., 93
NAUGHTON, C., 93
NAVARRETTE, J., 54, 93, 178
NEAL, K., 93
NEGRETE R., 93, 206, 209
NEIDIGER, J., 93, 190
NEIGHBORS, M., 93, 113, 117
120, 155, 136
NELSON, G., 93
NELSON, L., 93, 117, 120, 226
NELSON, R., 93, 117, 133, 163
NEWLON, B., 93
NICHOLS, J., 95
NICHOLS, P., 93
NICHOLSON, N., 93
NIMS, R., 93
NITSCHKE, M., 93, 209
NOCAS, L., 93
NOLAN, L., 93, 133, 188,212
NOTTINGHAM, s., 93
NYE, R., 95
OLANDER, R., 93
OLSON, J., 93
OLSON, J., 93
OLSSON, N., 93, 117
ONEAL, C., 93
ONEIL, S., 93
ORDUNO, M., 93
OSBORNE, Y., 93, 120, 160
OSTERMAN, E., 93
OWENBY, N., 95
OWENS, A., 93, 160, 161
PADILLA, J., 93
PAGANO, L., 34. 93, 120
PAGE, L., 93
PALUMBO, R., 93, 133
PARIS, D., 93
PARKER, P., 93
PATIN, C., 93
PATTERSON, T., 93, 159, 189
PAYNE, J., 93, 159, 216
PAYTON, D., 93
PEARCY, R., 93, 136, 157
PEARSON, R., 93
PEREZ, J., 93, 159
PERKINS, H., 93, 226
PERKINS, J., 93
PETERS, L., 93
PETERS, W., 93
PETERSEN, C., 93
PETERSEN, S., 93, 120
PETERSON, D., 93
PETERSON, J., 93, 120
PETERSON, R., 93
PETERSON, W., 93, 117, 126
PETERSON, P., 93, 208
PEEIEEER, C., 161
PHARRIS, G., 37, 93, 117, 1119
PHILLIPS, D., 93
PHILLIPS, D., 93
PIERPOINT, J., 93
PIERSON, M., 94
PINA, R., 94, 139, 190, 204, 209
PITCHER, E., 94, 161, 190
PITCHER, L., 94
PLANTE, L., 94, 128
PLATKO, P., 94
POOLE, H., 94
PORTER, G., 94
PORTER, S., 94
PORTER, T., 94
POTTER, B., 94
POTTS, S., 94, 190
POZNANTER, P., 94, 192, 215
PRATT, M., 94
PRESSEL, A., 94, 127, 192, 215
PRITCHARD, R., 94
PRISKE, P., 94, 120
PROCTOR, G., 94, 216
PRUETT, S., 94
QUARRY, C., 94, 226
RAAB, M., 94, 115, 117, 135, 136
RADICHEL, S., 94
RAGLE, P., 94
RAHN, D., 94, 127
RAMSAY, B., 94, 137, 139
RASMUSSEN, D., 94
RAVENKAMP, S., 94, 204
RAY, J., 94
REAGAN, J., 94
REAL, C., 94
REED, D., 94, 190
REESE, L., 94, 101, 102, 136, 137
REEVES, C., 94
REINEKE, L., 94, 209
REINEMANN, M., 94, 226, 229
RENFROE, D., 94
RENNER, R., 94, 190, 216
RENNIE, B., 94
REUTER, D., 94, 133
REYES, R., 94
RICHISON, L., 94, 128
RICKETTS, P., 94
RINCON, A., 34, 94, 104, 189
RINGEISEN, C., 94
RINGWALD, J., 94, 108, 146
RITTER, R., 94
ROBERTS, M., 94
ROBERTSON, J., 94, 113, 117
130, 151, 156, 155, 226, 228
ROBERTSON, S., 94
ROBINSON, S., 94
RODGERS, D., 94, 194, 216
RODRIGUEZ, A., 94, 190, 204
RODRIGUEZ, J., 94
ROGERS, J., 94
ROLAND, L., 94, 160, 161
RONNEELDT, P., 94
ROQUET, N., 94, 136, 157, 159
ROSALES, M., 94
ROSENKRANZ, K., 94
ROSS, E., 94, 226
ROUSSE, M., 94, 136
ROUTH, J., 94, 108, 159
ROUW, B., 94
ROWLAND, K., 94
RUBIN, G., 94
RUEN, R., 94
SAENZ, M., 94
SALNESS, J-., 37,-84, 94, 117,220
226, 227, 228, 229, 230
SANCHEZ, L., 94
SANCHEZ, M., 94
SANDOVAL, B., 94
SANTIVANEZ, M., 94
SAUER, T., 93, 191
SAUGsTAD,.R., 95, 212
SAWYER, B., 95
SCALI, A., 95, 157, 160, 161
SCHAEEER, G., 95
SCHARDIN, B., 95
SCHEID, C., .95
SCHLEGEL, E., 95
SCHMIDT, C., 95, 120, 159, 226
228, 229, 230
SCHMIDT, G., 93, 216
SCHMIDT, L., 95, 126
SCHMIDT, L., 95, 204, 209
SCHMIDT, S., 95
SCHNAIBLE, C., 93, 120, 226
SCHNAIBLE, G., 95, 190, 194
SCHOLTEN, B., 95
SCHORR, R., 93, 188
SCHRIBER, L., 93, 117, 133, 157
SCHULTZ, B., 93, 108
SCHULTz, J., 159
SCHUTz, L., 95
SCOTT, J., 34, 95, 226, 228, 229
SEALE, D., 95, 136
SELLARS, A., 95, 113, 117
. J .
SERRANI, L., 34, 95
SHALLHORN, M., 95
SHANNON, L., 95
SHARPE, R., 93, 117
SHARPLES, K., 161
SHATZER, W., 95
SHEEHAN, R., 95, 188, 212
SHEFF, J., 95
SHEPPARD, K., 95
SHERWOOD, N., 95
SHOLL, S., 95
SHUGERT, J., 95
SHULTZ, D., 95
SIEKIEL, J., 95
SLAGLE, L., 95
SMALIfEY, C., 95
SMITH, C., 95
SMITH, D., 95
SMITH, K., 93, 130, 131, 226
SMITH, R., 95
SMITH, S., 95
SMITH, T., 95, 159, 192,216
SOLBERG, R., 93, 205, 212
SOOTER, B., 93, 120
SORTORE, N., 95
SOUTHWORTH, M., 95
SOVELLA, J., 95
SPADT, G., 95
SPARKS, S., 95
SPIELMAN, J., 95, 189
SPRIGGINS, G., 95
STAPISH, C., 93
STARK, S., 93, 203, 208
STCLAIR, M., 96
STEELMAN, J., 96
STEIB, S., 96
STENOVITCH, L., 96
STEPHENS, P., 96, 216
STEPHENSON, B., 96
STEPHENSON, C., 96
STEVLING, D., 96
STEWART, R., 96
STOCKWELL, P., 96
STONER, M., 96, 128
STOUEER, D., 96, 159, 192, 215
STRAW, S., 96
STREIT, C., 96
STRICKLAND, R., 96, 130, '151
STRICKLAND, S., 96
STROUD, G., 96
STROUD, S., 96
STROUD, T., 96
STULL, L., 96
SULLIVAN, J., 188
SUTTER, D., 96
SVOBODA, M., 96, 120
SWAIN, C., 96
SWANK, S., 96
SWANSON, D., 96
SWANSON, J., 96
SWINNEY, S., 96, 120, 136
TAFOLLA, E., 96
TAKACS, K., 96
TALBERT, J., 96
TALBERT, J., 96
TAYLOR, S., 96, 133
TAYLOR, T., 96
TEETER, R., 96
TEMPLE, P., 96, 230
TEMPLETON, C., 96, 136
TENO, R., 96
TETERS, D., 96
THATCHER, M., 96, 17s, 183
THOMAS, S., 96
THORNE, M., 96
THORNHILL, C., 96
THORNTON, B., 96, 189
TORRES, M., 96
TRAIN, M., 96
TREVOR, D., 96, 120
TUBEK, P., 96
TURNER, S., 37, 96, 136, 137
TURNER, S., 37, 96, 117, 192
TURNIPSEED, P., 96, 102, 117
226, 228, 251
UHLICH, L., 96, 218
VANDERWEST, K., 96, 212
VANRY, J., 96, 190
VEKA, A., 96, 209
VEYNA, J., 96, 208
VIOLETT, A., 96
WAGONER, W., 96, 133, 135
WAITE, E., 97
WALKER, R., 34, 97, 216
WALLACE, D., 97
WALTERS, R., 97, 102, 120, 157
WALTHER, J., 97, 120
WARD, K., 97, 204
WARD, L., 97, 117, 119
WARD, S., 97
WATKINS, M., 97
WATSON, G., 97
WATSON, M., 97
WEAVER, J., 97, 161,204
WEAVER, K., 97, 226
WEBSTER, D., 97
WEBSTER, L., 97
WECHSLER, B., 97, 188, 205
WEDEKING, G., 97
WEISS, B., 97
WESLOSKY, D., 97, 191, 205
WEWER, W., 97, 113, 117
WHARTON, L., 97, 120
WHARTON, R., 97
WHITE, J., 97
WHITE, K., 97
WHITE, L., 97, 216
WHITE, P., 97, 228
WHITNEY, N., 97, 160, 161
WHITTIER, E., 97
WICKLIFFE, B., 97
WIGHT, D., 97, 120, 160, 161
WILD, J., 97, 118, 137, 159
WILEY, L., 97, 220, 226
WILLIAMS, D., 97, 160, 161
WILLIAMS, L., 97
WILSON, D., 97, 117
WILSON, D., 97, 159
WILSON, D., 97
WILSON, G., 97
1 T 97
WINCHELL, L., 97
WINGO, T., 97
WINSLOW, K., 97, 157
WISE, G., 97
WITTE, J., 34, 97, 178, 185, 205
WOOD, P., 97
WOODSON, S., 97
WORLEY, J., 97
R., 97, 190, 194, 216
A., 97, 189
WRIGHT, D., 97
WRIGHT, J., 97, 189,216
WRIGHT, S., 97, 135
YANKISH, E., 97
YEOMAN, S., 97
YONAKA, M., 97
YOUNG, J., 97
ZIGROSSI. G., 97, 157
zUGG, B., 97
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