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

 - Class of 1977

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1977 volume:

ANAHEIM Blue and Gold Anaheim, thy sons and daughters Who take to life ' s great ways Shall join in loyal chorus And recall these happy days. We shall always love and cherish With affection, deep and true. The colors of our high school The grand old Gold and Blue. We re ' (uimiAiimuiiKiM of valor On football field or track. Though fate may stand against us, We will rally strongly back. Time may break our hearts or fortunes Hut not our love for you With a finn and true devotion We will fight for old A. U. When the world lies wide before us And our school end has come. Shoidd our dearest hopes betray us, Life ' s race be poorly run, Still our hearts shall beat with gladness. Life ' s dreams may prove untrue. But well banish care and sadness While we cheer the Gold and Blue. niiiinKoi wsr rriiiimiMfnai mw niiifciiiii iiiiir»fliiiirirmvmniiWiWiiTiT H i M i ' i i«m inti tii i ii miiTi i iai ANAHEIM 3m (3 umw (s T(s J ' M " " ■ . 4 ■J . ] jr - ' t- " - " : ' T ' fi Hii.A 8 " H T - i ' w • -■- " . r f m NINETEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-SEVEN VINTAGE JUNE VOLUME 64 ? - TITLE PACE wmtmsBmmaamaBmaB ' B r I . i ftr ' t-M Published by the stude ANAHEIM HIGH SCHOOL 811 WEST LINCOLN STREET ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA 92805 ■ ■t ' 4 Co-Editor Kelly Salt Co-Editor Cindy Stewart TITLE PAGE - 3 WITH THE close of the Bicentennial the entire nation experienced the change of a new era. What that era will bring cannot be foretold, but a new hope and understand- ing seemed to seep into the hearts of millions of Americans. A new President took office and began to restore faith in politics, and a new Congress started session to aid the Presi- dent-elect. National events and progress rocked the country and steered the nation on its course to a new era. The ' 77 " Vintage " has attempted to portray and capture an entire school year both historically and pictorally, and utilized the theme " Changes in a New Era " to depict not only the Colony but the nation itself as they transcended into the Tricentennial with the hopes of improving, forgetting past mistakes, and forging on to a furure of excellence. Anaheim participated in its own parade of progress. New activities, teaching methods, coaches, and administrators became a part of the Colony, and each added a new dimension to the new era which swept across the campus in the 1 976-77 school year. Two holiday dances, a Halloween masquerade ball and a Christmas dance, sponsored for needy families in Anaheim, were new attractions to the campus. A Mardi Gras festival, based on the French holiday, appeared in its carnival atmos- phere during March. The many activities which have with- stood time, remained and prospered at the Colony. Home- coming reflected the " Golden Years " of Anahi, 79 years of experience, success, defeat, and tradition which molded and shaped the lives of millions who have attended Anaheim. Each organization on campus was representative of both Anaheim ' s " golden years, " and " era of changes. " This was evi- dent through the varied and successful projects and activities. Every Colonist who has graduated from Anaheim will al- ways be affected by the years of education he received from the devoted teachers of the Colony. One of the most valuable pieces of knowledge that a Colonist gained was the ability to adjust to the future following graduation. This year posed a challenge for the educators, with so many changes in ' 77. The national events of our nation was experienced by every American, and the high school years did not shelter the Colo- nists of Anaheim. Each was directly affected by the political, economical, and scientific advances which occurred in the U.S., applying what they learned into their everyday lives. Man can only learn from doing, whether it be success or failure, and if our nation or school suffers from failure it will soon overcome with success. The year 1977 will not be remembered as the year following the Bicentennial, but rather a year of changes and adjustments, and the year which saw the beginning of a new era of progress and a new generation. fL i Anaheim ADMI ill Changes ir THEME PAGE wmumm iismmmsiMBisamm ir a Ne v Era THEME PAGE - 5 - 1 Standing erect while performing before a packed stadium of wildly cheering Colony fans, the Anaheim High marching and pep band played during a half-time presentation. They were often aided by the Ana-Hi-Steppers who gracefully added a touch of choreography to half-time shows. Welding, machine shop, auto shop, and electronics were some of the more vocational rather than academic courses offered at Anaheim. Although the shop building was somewhat secluded from the other classes on campus, its location did not hinder class size and active participation. Classes, performances provided nev learning DAYS AT Anaheim were a time of change, a period of growth and devel- opment. The primary purpose within the Colony was to prepare students for fruitful lives in the competitive world that existed after graduation. Classroom curriculum was scheduled to expose students to those elements which influence their society. They were given the opportunity to branch out and explore various fields of endeavor. Vocational studies such as welding and ceramics, as well as academic studies allowed students to develop themselves. People characterized the atmosphere of Anahi. Learning to work and enjoy other individuals proved to be just as vital as academic pursuits. Professional advice and guidance were available through the counseling office. Counselors strove to aid students not only in selecting high school courses, but also in determining post-graduate plans for many years ahead. Anahi boasted many classes and activities which emphasized student involve- ment. Through participation in a group or team effort such as the band and swim team. Colonists learned to excel as individuals to promote the total effort. Working together, students learned that helping others aided personal growth. I INTRODUCTION Mark Kousnetz burst through the water for a breath of air while competing in the breast-stroke. Kousnetz was one of the swim team ' s star athletes. He later garnered the CIF ' s Ail-American ranking title in the 100-yard backstroke. With the new Art Quad in operation for its fourth year at Anaheim, students were given the opportunity to explore several areas in the vocational and art field. Tim Davis demonstrated his creative abilities on the potter ' s wheel. INTRODUCTION Pop ' s Malt Shoppe was the favorite rest stop for boppers at the annual Big Bop dance. iVlany seniors enjoyed modeling their parents ' clothes, reminiscent of the 1950 ' s, while others spent the entire evening bopping on the dance floor. Performing their famous feather-fan dance, Stacey Hollister and Cassia Miller caught the eye of many observers at Anaheim ' s first annual Bong Show. These young ladies were representative of some of the wild and exotic performances. 8 - INTRODUCTION wsmmmmfmrnmam Big Bop, Bong Show Entertained audiences INDIVIDUALITY and involvement are the greatest assets that Anahi has to offer the student. With the conning of each new school year, new and better opportunities are introduced which enable students to become involved in some form of activity in which they can display their talents. Students en joyed the challenge to do their best and the satisfaction that came after winning a soccer match, the applause of the audience after a good perfor- mance, or knowing that what they had done will aid many needy families. Students found that no matter where their interests lay, there were always opportunities open. The athletically inclined often participated in either boys ' or girls ' athletics. Thespians, known for their talent in the fine arts, demonstrated their abilities in such presentations as " The Prisoner of Second Avenue, " " The King and I, " and " The Bong Show. " With the guidance of coaches, teachers, directors, firends, and parents, students were given the drive and incentive which enabled them to continue after losing a match, doing poorly on a fund raising project, or forgetting one ' s lines in a performance. te Heading Anaheim ' s most successful Salvation Army Canned Food Drive was the 1976- ' 77 student council. Over 25,000 canned and boxed goods were collected for ttie less fortunate families in Anaheim. Each homeroom class participated in the competition before Christmas. Charging downfield, Arturo Medina attempted to out maneuver his opponent on an offensive attack. Sophomore Victor Altomirano sprinted to the assistance of his teammate. Altomirano proved to be an important asset to the team ' s defensive unit as well as the offensive unit. INTRODUCTION All-school activities made life interesting s 10 - INTRODUCTION ACTIVITIES dominated the Colony Calendar throughout the year. These campus events enabled students to escape from the everyday demands of the classroom and teacher. During " Spirit Week " Connies and Clems had the opportunity to crazily dress in costumes representative of that day, and each lunch period brought a new contest for Colonists to challenge themselves. The last event of the week was scheduled on the day of the Home- coming game. " Jericho " , " Alabamy Bound " , and " We will fight for old AU " echoed within the gym while shrill voices cheered and Colonists applauded for a victory against Western that night. The halftime activi- ties of the game were centered around the announcement of the Home- coming King and Queen, Stan Pimental and Laura Robinson. The follow- ing night, they were crowned at the colorful Homecoming dance. Although the final bell concluded class studies, Anaheim continued to thrive on its co-curricular activities after school. New events such as the Mardi Gras were placed on the calendar besides the traditional events, thus opening new fields of interest and a new area of learning. ««ff k. ' »f Cowboys and Indians invaded Anaheim during Spirit Week. Diane Rodriguez, Ernie Negrete, and Janet Young dressed in costumes of the early West to re- lect Anahi Colonists ' traditional long-standing rival. Western High Pioneers. Sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Anaheim, on Feb. 25, 26, and 27, the MardI jras festival, a new addition to the Colony calendar, enabling many clubs to larn money for school projects by sponsoring game and refreshment booths. Laura Robinson and her escort, John Ybarra, were wisked away in a limosine following the halftime show which announced her Homecoming Queen. Her coronation was the next evening at the Homecoming Dance. iGolden Years " was the theme of the Homecoming dance and football game, jut the pep rally held the same day as the contest between Anahi and Western jiBS also reflective of the theme, when the 1975-1976 song and cheer leaders returned to encourage and inspire the football team for a victory that evening. Many alumni came to the game that evening to renew old ac- quaintances and to watch the mighty blue machine defeat Western High. INTRODUCTION - 11 i Colony viewed world in orbit CHANGES rocked the nation during 1976 and 1977. Being an election year, a new President took office to lead the American people both nationally and internationally. Jimmy Carter, a somewhat unknown in the political arena, rose to great heights and defeated Gerald Ford, long-time politician and former Speaker of the House, for the Presidency. During the summer before the school year began, the 1976 Olympics were held in Montreal. New world records were set and many gold medals were captured by American Olympiads. That same sum- mer millions of people saw the first photographs of Mars taken from the Viking Orbiter. Amazing feats happened during the beginning of a new era. American athlete Bruce Jenner shouted for joy after placing second in the 1 ,500-meter run to secure a gold medal in the Olympic Deca- thalon at the Montreal Olympic Stadium, recording a world record. ■iamfii ; Convicted killer Gary Mark Gilmore told Judge Robert Bullock he preferred K, and not wear a leather hood at his execution, after his death date hefore a lirmg squad was resentenced for Monday, Dec. 6th in Utah. mmmmmsmfyastmrnifsmrfi WTHE Gathering at the Republican National Convention held in Kansas City, Kansas, thousands of delegates cam- . t paigned for the nominees, Ronald Reagan, Gerald Ford- This photomosaic of a Mars area in the Southern Highlands was taken by the Viking Orbiter. The area was veined with channels that may have been formed by rainwater in the past. NATIONAL EVENTS- 13 m I :ces Jyfigle jm;aii m ' oilow( lysica lake tision 14 - ACTIVITIES DIVISIONAL i Changes in a new era cActivities THERE were many changes on the colony calendar this year, as well as traditional activities. Home- coming, Prom, Sadie Hawkins, and Big Bop returned successfully, but new dances arrived such as a Halloween masquerade ball, and Canned Food Drive Christmas dance. Spirit Week saw New dress days and af- ternoon contests. The new plans included a Jungle Day, in which gorillas and safari hun- ters roamed the campus; Western Day when stu- dents depicted Anahi ' s cross- town rival West- ern; and Little Kid Day when babies in diapers came to Anahi in the form of sophs, juniors, and seniors. Also held during the Fall of the year was the drama ' s presentation of " Prison- er of Second Avenue, " followed by theirSpring musical production of " The King and I. " The Drama Department also sponsored Bong Show, a take-off on the tele- vision series the " Gong Show, " in which stu- dents displayed talents. John Goddard repayed a visit to Anaheim ' s campus with films from Turkey and the Nile. Goddard ' s films have taken Colonists to the severe winter snows and ex- treme altitudes of Mt. Everest to the harsh heat and dense forests of the Amazon. The Colony has welcomed Mr. Goddard for many years, and are looking forward to see- ing him next year for another exciting adventure in a for- eign land with strange but interesting cultures. Goddard is known throughout the world for his educational films and narations which he has given throughout the country. The Varsity A or- ganized the Superstars Week for its second year debut. The Izzy Dizzy relay, and the basket- ball throw were new en- tries in the week-long festivities. The GAA started two new activities, a Mother Daughter and a Father Daughter rec night. The girls enjoyed the com- pany of their parents at the annual Father Dau ghter and the Mother Daughter banquet. Anaheim saw the cre- ations of a great many activities. A new era entered the spirit of the campus with the close of the Bicenten- nial and the beginning of the Tricentennial. A whole new era of acti- vities is in store for Anaheim in ' 78. Mr. John Motzkuswill be returning as activities direc- tor and will supply his valuable experience to a new student council. New ideas will be created into well planned and executed activities for the student body. A new cabinet and a new class will enter in a new era. ACTIVITIES DIVISIONAL - 15 Aerospace group earned attention UNDER the direction of Colonel Kane and Sergeant McKee the AFJROTC program was led by capable leadership. Taking one day excursions to March, Edwards and Georgia Air Force Bases, the company learned some of the techniques by watching. Highlighting the year various members went to Camp Pendleton for a three-day survival trip Feb. 10-13, where they applied themselves to newly acquired knowledge. To make money they held car washes, had a booth at Cinco de Mayo, sold cards and detergent. Participating in various parades and acting as color guards at our football games, the junior ROTC program provided its members with good experience in the military field. TOP: A. LeBeau, C. Cummings, M. McDaniel, D. Walschott, M. Sweeney, T Thompson, S. Visnovits. BOTTOM: R. Collell, D. Wilson, J. Smith, C. IVIartin K. Merril, R. Shimer, R. Lopez, C. Corder, G. Flores, and K. Linderoth. Ross Lopez, John Huvler, and Gloria Flores look on enthusiastically to learn about the many details of a model plane, discussed by Sgt. McKee. The students prospered by having Sgt. McKee ' s experience and leadership during class time lj TOP ROW: C. Corder, R. Welson, K. Senderoth, J. Huvler, Sgt. McKee. SECOND ROW: R. Lopez, E. Flores, K. Merril, C. Martin, D. Wilson. KNEELING: R. Shimer, D. Chandler, J. Smith, G. Conoway. These people vuere just some of the ROTC programs students. Tuesdays required them to wear uniforms. J6 - ROTC Diane Walschott got a promotion during a specii lorination, to a squadron leader by Mark Gillmore! Promotions were a big event for all of the member ;,M.Si»ee«ey,T. Smilk.C.Manm, nd K. LimJera . laslically !0 iKi " (ee.Hiitu " !! (kifinjcteiiw- Elite Mozarters entertained well HAVING an exceptionally busy year, Mozart Choir with its 25 nnennbers started off by pick- ing out their officers. Paulette Monahan, president; Joe Voss, vice president; Gayla Swenson, secretary treasurer; and Mike Seymour, publicity. Then it was getting students in the holiday mood by presenting a Thanksgiving program. Christmas was the time for the " Holiday in Music " presentation at the Anaheim Con- vention Center, in which all the high schools in the Anaheim District participated. Raising money includ- ed having many egg sales and having a booth at Anahi ' s great Mardi Gras Carnival. During second semester the group practiced for festivals at Newport Beach and they also sang at convalescent hospitals, shopping malls, women ' s luncheons, and the " Spring Concert. " Mozart was held 3rd period, during that time they spent going over songs for different competitions and concerts. Standing instead of sitting re- ceived better results in the harmony. They worked hard the v hole year. TOP ROW: Patty Wallace, Roger Hardin, Olivia Sotelo, Lisa Detanna, Robin Buttrum, Robert Sheesly, Claudia Methery, Ray Torres. Bob Miranda, Cassie Miller, Sharon Sabo, Kevin Rapp. SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Jones, Stacy Hollister, Maria Avila, Mike Seymour, Mandy Wil- loughby, Gayla Swenson, Joe Voss. FRONT ROW: Brian Bez, Tim Slenker, Mary Johnson. The Mozart Choir had a very active singing year. ,ilof « " ' John Walker played the piano, directed, advised, and made sure that the different group levels were ready for their many performances in 1976- ' 77. CHOIR - t7 Helping the teacher, Stacy Holister, Bob Miranda, and Sharon Sabo, of Mozart Choir, lead 5th period glee class on many occasions. The three students were a great asset to the choirs and a great help to John Walker, the instructor. Christmas time was a busy period for all the choirs. The students practiced from September to December for the " Holiday in Music " which was held at the Convention Center. The program had students from other high schools. Adviser John Walker promoted a very successful year He devoted a great deal of time and ellort getting the students to perform with excellence. Receiving a more relaxed sound and getting a better feeling for the song, 5th period gathered around the piano. Stacy Holister and Bob Miranda of Mozart Choir, often helped the instructor , John Walker, direct the group and assist in other matters. Mi . Walkei devoted his time to create a great musical department. 18 - CHOIR Glee Chorus made beautiful music WORKING hard through the year Mixed Chorus and Advanced Glee prepared themselves under the direction of John Walker, for different performances. Studying their music and getting the tones together to make perfect harmony was the goal for the two combined I groups. Held 5th and 6th periods they practiced regularly. First production was the Thanksgiving program which was performed for the student body to get them in the hol- iday spirit. Then the Christmas program " Holiday in Music " . TOP ROW: M. Pangle, S. Yum, S. Tbomas, J. Austin, W. Carrol, J. Striegel, T. McAllister, K. Sudbrink. SECOND ROW: V. Corder, L. Mosqueda, B. Caruana, B. Mispagel, N. Shores, S. Sabo, J. Schantzen, A. Bass, R. Delahoya. THIRD Listening to instructions and practicing is the class times main purpose. Pay- ing attention to the instructor, John Walker, was very important to receive a quality choir. There must be complete attention and cooperation at all times. iKpartwe held at the Anaheim Convention Center for two full house performances. Second Semester was devoted to competi- tions and the Spring Concert. Competition Festivals were held for many schools who are rated on many other things than sound. All of the choirs participated in the Spring Con- cert, March 24th. Finally the final concert was held at the end of the year in our Auditorium. The 1976-1977 school year was an exciting and an immensely busy one for the Advanced and Mixed Choirs, also for director Mr. Walker. ROW: C. Mount, D. Ruston, C. Spencer, J. Laney, J. Downs, M. Fronchi, M. Caskey. FRONT ROW: B. Hawkins, E. Donavant, G. Shikui, M. Madsen, L. Oriskey , J. Hafner, J. Esposito, Y. Loria made up the Advanced and Mixed Glees. The IVIixed and Advanced Choirs wore robes for their performing attire. Keep- ing the wrinkles out was a hard thing to do, but by taking care of them and see- ing that they were hung up properly made it easier. The job was well done. CHOIR - 19 Marching Band earned awards MARCHING Band had another rewarding and fun- filled year with Orlena Johnson as the drum major. The highlight was a weeks trip to Hawaii during spring va- cation with the drill team and banner and flag carriers. When the band members were not busy raising money for their Hawaiian vacation, they were attending and per- forming at various band reviews and parades throughout Southern California. West Arcadia and Colton Reviews brought first place trophies to the Anaheim band trophy case, and second place prizes were earned at Lester Oaks and Santa Monica. Ross Davis, in his tenth year at Anahi, worked closely with drum major Orlena Johnson, planning the numerous halftime shows and other events. The 1976-77 school year was made memorable for each member of the student body by the spirit and tradition up- held by the songs played by the Anaheim Marching Band. -r - " s ' B ry ][irf(?vn Marching Band put on a very entertaining half-time show ciur mg the GIF game against Crescenta Valley at Glover Stadium. This routine was a finale for the band at the final play-off game 4; Junior Orlena Johnson was this year ' s drum major and led the Aniiheim Band to many victories. She proved to be a valuable asset to the AHS band. Trumpet players Steve Allen and Mike Bonqiovanni performed enthusiastically with the Marching Band duiuiq h.ilftime at home football games. Each band member showed spin! and piido as well as musical .ibility .11 liaHtime shows. 20 - BAND MARCHING BAND-FRONT ROW: M. Marron, O. Johnson, O. Casas, A. Dies, E. Ronquillo, D. Lingle, S. Anderson, D. Thorhaug, D. Hardman, K. McCul- lough, D. Norell, B. Hutchinson, A. Virgil, D. Rose, C. O ' Brien. SECOND ROW: C. Doran, S. Hendon, R. Fodor, C. Fahnestock, M. Yingling, D. Stare, B. Roberts, B. Davis, E. Rossol, C. Kimzey, J. Creasey, W. Ishii. THIRD ROW: S. Balcom, M. Bongiovanni, J. Rebensdorf, M. Long, C. Bailey, B. Haley, R. Reeves, J. Jones, B. Conley, R. Hutchinson, R. Shima, P. Walther. FOURTH ROW: K. MacLeod, S. Dugard, C. Smyth, S. Allen, P. Virgil, R. Clausen, V. Lopez, L. Mulligan, H. Loot, L. Clewett, R. Sommers, D. Marsicano, J. Fletch- er, C. Nethery. FIFTH ROW: P. Moore, J. Pascale, S. Bailey, R. May, R. Donaldson, M. Ross, A. Kempton, A. Bonds, E. Avemaria, L. Armes, K. Che- nard, K. Acosta, T. Johnson, J. Rickerl, V. Gonzales, M. Barger, R. Sommers, B. Dallman, C. Morales. TOP ROW: T. Dugard, M. Martinez. K. McWhirter, M. Brockway, J. Tunnell, M. Mercado, K. Kusek, M. Campbell, D. Schroff, A. Fia- mengo, P. Shinn, R. Osborn, R. Ramos, L. Gonzales, G. Palombo, J. Albert, L. Kelley. The Colonist Marching Band won first prizes at West Arcadia and Colton. «.E3Cl ' M« ' jIfllW SfcOlA BAND - 21 CONCERT BAND l-STANDING: A. Diaz, E. Ronquillo, D. Thorhaug, S. An- derson. SECOND ROW: E. Avemaria, L. Norton, J. Rickerl, G. Kempton, J. Fletcher, L. Clewett, J. Jones, R. May, S. Bailey, S. Dugard, M. Bongiovanni, G. Concidine, G. Collins, S. Allen, D. Schroff, D. Stare, J. Creacy, E. Rossol, M. Yingling, W. Ishii. THIRD ROW: R. Donaldson, M. Ross, K. Acosta, A. Bonds, J. Tunnell, R. Hutchinson, K. Kusek, M. Campbell, P. Shinn, R. Kemp, R. Reeves, B. Haley, C. Bailey. FRONT ROW: M. Barger, R. Shima, B. Dallman, G. Palombo, V. Gonzales, R. Ramos, L. Ames, and Drum Major Orlena Johnson. I • S(p •Mi 3rncr I Under the direction of Ross Davis, the AHS Stage Band played at advanced publications ad- viser Larry Ouille ' s retirement banquet held in the Ben Hur Room at the Anaheim Bowl in mid-March. The Stage Band played at many other school events, including the Bong Show. During his tenth year at Anaheim High, band director and advi- ser Ross Davis devoted much time and energy to the Marching, Concert, Stage, and Pep bands. With his help, they prospered. 22 - BAND l ,fl,ll i ' S BAND COUNCIL-TOP ROW: Drum Major O. Johnson, Soph. Rep. J. Pascale, Sr. Rep A. Bonds. MIDDLE ROW: Sec. E. Avemaria, Pres. P. Sh inn, Jr. Rep. B. Dallman. FRONT ROW: Soph Rep. L. Clewett, Head Flag C. Doran, Head Banner C. Nethery. President Phil Shinn led the council with competence. Hawaiian holiday enjoyed by band AFTER months of preparations the Colonist Band took off for an adventurous week in Hawaii, where they visited three islands during Spring vacation. Upon arriving in Honolulu, the band members and their adult chaperones boarded bussesand headed for the church camp which was to be their home for the next three days. Before leaving Oahu for the Garden Island of Kauai, the band saw such sights as the Punch Bowl, the USS Arizona Memorial, the International Market Place, and beautiful Waikiki Beach. They performed three concerts on Oahu — two at the camp and one at the Ala Moana Shopping Center. On Kauai, the band stayed at the Islander Inn for two days and took excursions to Waimea Canyon, the Fern Gro- tto, and Paradise Pacificia, and had a real Hawaiian Luau. Hilo, on the big island of Hawaii, was the next stop. The musicians visited Hawaiian Volcanoes National Park be- fore going half-way around the island to Kona, which was their last stop before returning to Anaheim and school. CONCERT BAND ll-STANDING: O. Casas, D. Desjarlait, B. Hutchinson, E. Ronquillo, D. Norell, D. Lingle. SECOND ROW: P. Virgil, H. Loof, J. Rick eri, v. Lopez, L. Mullican, C. Kimzey, C. Breusing, R. Fodor, D. Stare, C. Smyth, R. Davis, G. Concidine, J. Fascale, M. Martinez, K. McWhirter, S. Hern- don, M. Mercado, G. Bell. THIRD ROW: K. Acosta, G. Kempton, J. Fletcher, G. Miller, M. Campbell, A. Fiamengc, P. Shinn, L. Horton, M. Long, P. Dun- ton, L. Gonzales, K. McCullough, C. Bailey. FRONT ROW: M. Barger. R. Shima, v. Gonzales, K. Chenard, R. Osborn, D. Marsicano, and T. Johnson. BAND - 23 Drill team performed with verve UN D E R the direction of new ad- viser, IVlrs. Leona Lance, for- merly of Los Alamitos High School, the Ana-Hi-Steppers experienced an- other successful year. The girls were involved in many ac- tivities throughout the year, includ- ing paper drives, parades, and three days at a drill team camp in Santa Barbara during the summer. The squad also performed halftime routines at home basketball and football games. In February, the girls participated in the Miss Drill Team USA contest in Santa Monica, but by far the great- est highlight of the year was a trip to Hawaii with the band during spring vacation. Aiding head leader Kathy Murray were first assistant Lena Rodriguez, and second assistant Kathy Sadler. The entire drill team performed very well. R . i y a The top picture shows the Ana-Hi-Steppers during their first period class, practicing on the grass or a football halftime show. The bottom picture shows the drill team that same day, P ' " " ' same routine at the Buena Park game halftime that they had been practicing that morning at school. Ana-Hi-Steppers: TOP ROW-Debbie Miller, Debbie Adams, Patty Beals, Bonnie Koett, Karen Sudbrink, Debbie Rushlon, Dana Drasser, Esther Scherzinger, Col- leen Clark, Annette Pekarcik. FRONT ROW .Jenny Downs, Debbie Gallegos, Kathy McClure, Lena Rodrigues, Kathy Muiray, Kathy Sadler, Lori Barnes, Linda Haddock, Tami Faubion. Missing from the photograph are Lot i Adams, Lisa Detanna, Pam Hert ler, Dobbin Herzog. The whole team performed well. 24 - DRILL TEAM nmmmmmmmiiSKtMmsmi, Lena Rodriguez At football pep assemblies, the drill team had a special place to sit in the bleachers. Wearing their Friday uniforms, their spirit added to the excite- ment of the rallies. The Steppers are shown here singing the AHS Alma Mater. Drill team officers; TOP ROW-Debbie Rushton, Soph. Rep.: Patty Beals, Publ.; Karen Sudbrink, Sec.-Tres.; Dana Drasser, Soph Rep. FRONT ROW-Kathy McClure, Sr. Halftime Guide; Jenny Downs. Hist.: and Debbie Gallegos. Publ. Debbie Miller, Linda Haddock, and Lisa Delanna are only a few of the devoted drill team members who worked hard at their monthly paper drives. This one was held at the beginning of the year, in the parking lot at Anaheim High. DRILL TEAM - 25 Flag girls led band with pride AN EXCITING and fun-filled year was enjoyed by the flag girls and banner carriers. Most of the year was spent raising money for the highlight of the year, a trip to Hawaii with the band during spring vacation. To raise the money they sponsored car washes, pizza sales, paper drives and sold raffle tickets for a new Pinto car. Boosting the Colonist spirit and pride, the girls performed at all foot- ball halftime shows; the banner carriers supporting the glittering " ANAHEIM " sign and the flag girls carrying the blue and gold pride flags. Cathy Doran served as head flag this year, with Terry Dugard as her assistant. Sara Balcom was assistant to head banner, Claudia Nethery. When the girls were not busy rais- ing money or performing at halftime shows, they were marching with the AHS band in parades and band reviews. Connie Morales practiced before school with the banner carriers, while Robin Henricks, Kim Mac- Leod, and Terry Dugard practiced with the flags. FLAG GIRLS-TOP ROW: R. Henricks, T. Krise, M. Lawrence, E. Sanchez, C. Doran, V. Corder, D. Rose, T. Dugard, D. Apostolos. BANNER CARRI- ERS-FRONT ROW: P. Walther,M.Marron,C. Mor- ales, J. Albert, L. Kelley, P. Moore, C. Nethery. The girls practiced hard and performed with the band. Anahi ' s banner and flag girls displayed the school ' s glittermg banner at each pep rally. LEFT to RIGHT: Terry Dugard, Dee Dee Apostolos, Cathy O ' Brien, Cathy Doran, Connie Morales, Lisa Puckett, Lynette Kelley, Patti Moore, Claudia Nethery, Penny Walther, Evelyn Sanchez. t i ' m fl ' 4 " leMoralej, JV CHEERLEADERS-TOP ROW: Shelley Frawley, Janet Radcliffe, Cathy Richardson, Cathy Wells. SOPH CHEERLEADERS-SECOND ROW: Debbie Acuna, Maria Gerace, Shanna Kousnetz, Caroline To- bias. CHEERLEADER GROUP: The pepsters await their turn to lead cheers at a football pep rally. Two of our sophomore cheerleaders, Maria Gerace and Shanna Kousnetz, show their spirit and pride as they cheer in the soph section at a pep rally. J V ' s, sophs promoted spirit pride ONCE again, AHS had two sub- varsity cheer squads - the Junior Varsity and the Sophomores. Making up the four member Junior Varsity squad were Shelley Frawley, Janet Radcliffe (head), Cathy Rich- ardson, and Cathy Wells. The Soph- omore squad consisted of Debbie A- cuna, Maria Gerace (head), Shanna Kousnetz, and Caroline Tobias. Each of these eight girls had a fun- filled year, cheering at JV and Soph football, baseball, basketball games, and wrestling, swimming, water polo, and track meets. For a few days in July the girls at- tended a cheerleading camp at UCI with the varsity squads. A carwash was held a month earlier to help to raise money for camp tuition. All eight members of the JV and Sophomore pep squads agree that the hardest part of the job is making up for the lack of support from the Anaheim High School student body. Cathy Wells, Janet Radcliffe, Cathy Richardson, Maria Gerace, Caroline Tobias, and Shanna Kousnetz cheer as Coach Stahlhut announces winners of pride srickers. JV CHEERLEADERS - 27 Andrea Bouas Dee Dee Courtney Michelle Studer 2 Laura Robinson Denise Prescott Pep assemblies were one of the main jobs of the cheer and songleaders. Here they are congratulating the winners of " Lips, " an award given to hard hitting football players. The squad ' s dedication made many entertaining rallies possible. Denise Prescott, Susanne Woods, and Andrea Bouas supported the wrestling teams at one of their matches. The cheer squad, consisting of juniors and sen- iors, brought the girls close together. The ' 77 squad did an excellent job. Lynn Terrell and Suzi Linn, the two junior members of the ' 76- ' 77 songleading squad, helped lead the Alma Mater at the closing of a football pep assembly. Lynn and Suzi put in much time, along with the other members of their squad. Sue Woods and Laura Robinson, imitating Randy Morton and Stan Pimental, who were trying to get into the " pearly gates, " brought laughter from the audience dur- ing a CIF pep assembly. Humor helped release the built-up tension before a game. Laura Robinson. Dee Dee Courtney, and Michelle Studer sung the Alma Matei at the end of a victorious football game. These three varsity cheei leaders, with their squad, helped rouse the crowds to ear-breaking screams, which supported the teams. 28 - VARSITY CHEERLEADERS ImJI »T " " % Varsity pep squad worked for spirit THERE was more responsibility to being an Anaheim cheer or songleader than met the eye. Behind the scenes activities kept the squads on the go most of the year. The cheerleading squad consisted of six girls; head cheer- leader Andrea Bouas, Michelle Studer, Dee Dee Courtney, Laura Robinson, Suzanne Woods, and Denise Prescott. Songleaders included head songleader Janet Lae, Carol Chiaravalloti, Sherri Zoota, Janet Rider, Cindy Flores, Lynn Terrel and Susi Lynn. The crowd welcomed theientertainment from the well-rehearsed songleading and cheerleading groups. Carol Chiaravalloti and Cindy Flores, songleading squad members, performed at a CIF pep assembly, their energy and vitality came forth in their performances. Before an assembly much time was spent making up sl its for the upcoming events. fp: r VCA. X l Making up routines to the favorite Colonist ' s fight songs kept Janet Lae, Janet Rider and Sherri Zoota busy, along with the other three members of their song squad. The audience looked forward to the songleaders zesty performances. Jane! La». ' Carol Chiaravalloti Janet Rider Sherri Zoota Lynn Terrell Suzi Linn VARSITY CHEERLEADERS - 29 Busy week kept Anahi gang active WHAT DO you get when you put an ape, a jungle woman, a ping- pong team, five days of the week, and a lot of involved people, into a school full of tradition? At Anahi it ' s Spirit Week. Little Kid Day started off the week with a lunch hour baby bottle drinking contest, which was won by Vicki Hardos and Sue Woods. Western Day was next with a best costume competition won by squaw, Diane Rodriguez, and Poncho Villa, Rick Dahl. An ice-sitting contest was scheduled for Sports Day, with all participants declared winners. A Tarzan yelling contest was planned for Jungle Day. Lisa Walton, Dave Hartma n, and Steve Baily shared the award. Friday, which was Blue and Gold Day, the tradi- tional homecoming-pie eating contest was performed by the court. The week was a great success and it ended with a win over Western and an- other year of being the holder of the bell. Blue and Gold Day started early in the morning at the Pep Club and Varsity A sponsored " spirit breakfast. " The meal was a great success and was enjoyed by all. Although Carol Chiravalloti and Laura Robinson lost the pie eating match, both showed great determination. X After winning the ice sitting contest, Mary Simoni Cindy Flores, Stacey Neal, Shelley Frawley, Pinuccia Casserino, and Bev Hall held the title of " Ms. Cool. " ■ , . V JM wlK l Hfl Hw.B ' .M. O II " i. % Jv i«l»« ' M 30 - SPIRIT WEEK 3 Representing our football rival for that upcoming Friday, a Western Day was held. The participants were required to dress in any type of Western garb. Squaw, Diane Rodriguez and amigo. Rick Dahl won the best costume contest. " l w. Susanne Woods and Vicki Hardos. two junior " ' kids, " were the winners of the baby bottle drinking contest. Wednesday brought six Ms. Cools to Anaheim after the girls won the ice sitting contest held on Sports Day. After eating a handful of crackers Vincent Garabedian and Dave Hart- man demonstrated their Tarzan yell. Spirit Week came to an end Friday with the traditional pie eating con- test between the homecoming court. O 1 1 5 H Janine Andujar, Robert Fender, and Diane Rodriguez showed blue and gold spirit on Blue and Gold Day. SPIRIT WEEK - 31 J v i ; ' % V7 royalty crowned at half-time f n m j i( G OLDEN Years, " a very appropriate theme for the ' 77 homecoming, expressed the senior ' s and alumni ' s feelings toward their three treasured years at AHS. Fullerton Student Center, the loc- ation of the homecoming dance, was superbly decorated to fit the theme. Much of the work was done by Adele Mason, her art classes, and a volunteer committee of seniors on the board. Laura Robinson and Stan Pimental reigned over the homecoming court with Carol Chiravalloti, Michelle Stu- der, Lou Chambrone, and Kevin Mallet acting as senior princesses and princes. Hope Walters was elected junior attend- ant and sophomore representative was Caroline Tobias, sophomore attendant. The senior officers, executive board, class advisers, and the individuals that helped, made the dance memorable. Laura Robinson and Stanley Pimental were honored by their class, when it was announced at the homecoming footba game that they would reign as king and queen of the ' 77 court A Michelle Studer and Kevin Mallet, senior prince and princess, were elected by their classmates to reign on the ' 77 class, homecoming court. r Also enhancing the homecoming court were prin- cess Carol Chiravalloti and prince Lou Chambro- np Two active members of the Anahi campus. 7 3 pgi! t .Cl 1 , ' .,. Ht-v.-.t. Caroline Tobias and Hope Walters were electe o represent their junior and sophomore cla: members. Both girls were an asset to the cour Ikitcfsoi Vsinm kt Vbjrf It i flWI I Pfc ■ -• :dkA. y - Early Saturday morning many seniors were seen at the Fullerton Student Center preparing for the dance that was to be held that evening. Much work and plan- ning was done to carry out the theme, " Golden Years, " in the decorations. Senior princess Carol Chiravalloti was escorted by her brother John Chiarava- lloti, an alumni of Anaheim. The three senior qirls court were escorted by friends or a brother because the three boys on court were football players. After being driven around the field in a Cadillac convertible, Michelle Studer was escorted down the center of the field by Craig Buffey. Craig represented prince Kevin Mallet, who was unable to participate in the half-time ceremony. ■m; Laura IRobinson and Stan Pimental, king and queen of the ' 77 court, began the official reign where Laura ' s sister Kelly, and Bob Benner, the ' 76 royal cou- ple, handed the honor to Stan and Laura at the traditional homecoming dance. Junior attendant Hope Walters and sophomore attendant Caroline Tobias rode together in the coronation parade. The next evening at Fullerton Student Cen- ter the two girls represented their sophomore and junior class at the ceremonies. Members of the ' 77 court were: junior Hope Waiters, escorted by Benji Ariz; representing Lou Chambrone, John Chiaravalloti escorted Carol Chiaravalloti; John Ybarra, standing in for Stan Pimental; Laura Robinson; Michelle Studer; Craig Buffey, acting for Kevin Mallet; and Caroline Tobias with Mitch Helberg. HOMECOMING - 33 Colonists danced at school shindigs ANAHEIM ' S first dance of the yea r was a masquerade at Halloween time. Warhorse was the band that played at this ghoulish affair, held in the gym. Connies and Clems came dressed as their favorite monster and goblins, and prizes were awarded for the best costumes. Dan Perez won the prize for the scariest costume, Richard Romeros had the funniest, and Stan Pimental had the most original. Just before Christmas vacation, the AHS Student Council sponsored the annual Christmas dance. The dance was held to collect cans for the Salvation Army for them to distrib- ute to needy families for Christmas dinners. GAA sponsored the annual Big Bop dance in February, and instead of having a band, played records from the 50 ' s As in past years, there was a Pop ' s Malt Shop where bop- pers could buy ice cream, root, beer floats, malts, gum, and licorice after a night of bopping on the dance floor. Jim Arnold came to the Halloween dance dressed up like a flower pot, while Darryl Hall came looking assuredly like a vampire. Student Council spon- sored the dance, which was the first Halloween masquerade held at Anaheim. Many strange ghouls and goblins came out of their graves for the Halloween dance at Anaheim High, held Friday, Oct. 29th in the gymnasium. Sitting a- mong those unsightly monsters is a brave junior, Esther Scherzinger, After the dance, the monsters returned to their graves, caves and hiding places, but they were not there long because Halloween was two days later, and they all had to come out again to scae all the little trick-or-treaters who were out. 34 - BOP HALLOWEEN vimsKsvaimimm unmuBi ! 7 Santa (Tony Freeman! and Cyd Downey greeted the cro.vd at the Christmas dance. Miss Downey was MC at the dance, which instead of being held in the gymnasium was held in the cafeteria. nii poi, while ■■K ' jii incil spoil ' E ' A«iheini. Sophomores Wendy Treece and Debbie Acuna bopped all night at the Big Bop dance in February. Instead of a band, 50 ' s records were played. Colonists greased their hair and put on their saddle shoes and argyle socks for the dance. Cindy Grenenn, vice-prin- cipal, showed her skill at the izzy-dlzzy relay, which called for lots of agility. ' " • " " iw Su S I shiptrc Oriblilii ;iedfa Aba ' fc ' lSpai y ' ' .;aUkM v UlU j 4i v ' ■v; % l • 36 - SUPERSTARS WEEK Super Team challenge enjoyed by all SUPER TEAMS, a growing tradition at AHS, was a week long drama of who would win the champion- ship trophy and enjoy the free lunch party. Dancing Dan ' s Dribbling Dunkers, also known as the Basketball Team, won the contest with 58 points. Pep Club came in second with 56 points, Quille ' s Chromosomes and Auto Shop tied for third. A basketball free-throw was the first event which was won by Spanish. Then the volleyball gaime was won by the Basket- Being able to hold on to the inner tube was a winning strategy in the inner tube competitions. Tod Keeler and Kevin Mallet showed their skill. ball Team. They got wet Wednesday when they won the inner tube relay. The izzy dizzy relay, was won by the Row- ley Radicals. Stanley ' s Steamers triumphed in the pillow fights. The top eight teams went to the tug-o-war finals, which the Pep Club was victorious. Much time was put into the organization of this favorite event and Varsity A did an excellent job. The teams made the competition more entertaining by wearing uniforms. Even though all of the teams did not win, they all had fun. La Rata Shay, Tim Davis, Tina Treece, and Mick Eacobellis, members of Mickey Mouse Fan Club, did well in the Super Team competition. The team wore matching T-shirts with their idol on it, symbolizing unity. Todd Maloney, president of the Varsity A Club, kept the Super Team competitions all in order with the help of his adviser Roger Stalhut. Brian Donnelly, Dan Miller and the other referees were helpful to the challenge. 1 . " v, , SUPERSTARS WEEK - 37 Specials ' staged by Girls League F ■ lATHER Knows Best " was the theme for this years Father-Daughter Banquet. It was put on by the Girls ' League and was held in our cafeteria. Entertainment for the couples was acted out by the Girls ' League board members. There was also musical entertainment by Cassie Miller who sang a few songs and played the guitar. Joe Vass, perform- ed a solo. Some of the Varsity A club members served the dinner. Pictures were taken by Tony Freeman for $3.50 per couple. The night proved to be a winner. Held in late March, Sadie Hawkins gave much enjoyment to the many Connies and Clems that showed up. Dancing wasn ' t the only thing to do, there was dart throwing, frisbee toss, pillow fights, and other games to keep couples happy. There were also refreshments sold and pictures to save the memories of the evening. The dance was sponsored by the Girls ' League. The booths were furnished by campus clubs. Highlighting the dance was the band " Zodiak " which pro- vided great music for everyone. Sadie Hawkins was a success. i Girls posed with their fathers as a remembrance of the evening. The pictures were taken by Tony Freeman. The price of the photographs were S3. 50. Annette Canady and her ' father who knows best ' pose tor their portrait. Conversations grew as the evening went on. Cyd Downey, her father, and Janet l-ae and her father seemed to enjoy themselves The dinner was pleasing to all who attended. The banquet went over well with ull the couples who showed up. Top: Daughters and Dads enjoyed a spoof of " Father Knows Best " performed by the Girls ' League officers. Below: Janme Anjujar, Laura Robinson, and Mr. Robinson ate their dinner across from Julianna and Kathy Rowc and their dad. 38- FATHER DAUGHTER Providing the music was the band " Zodiak. " Students enjoyed themselves between dancing and playing at the many game booths. Even though pillow fights were for getting divorced, Sheryl Holand and Teresa Waskow joined in. Greg Clamp, Hilda Alvarez, and other hoe-downers watched Betty Barnecut as she tried her luck at the dart throwing booth. This year ' s Sadie Hawkins dance was more successful than any in the past, grossing 81,200 for Girls ' League. Working at getting a prize Bob Russel tried his skill at frisbee toss booth, while Janet Young watched. The frisbee toss was just one of the many booths provided by different clubs. .tJ " ! Pearl, Janet Rider, is pictured here giving her brother Harry, Mike Seymour, a piece of her mind. Pearl ' s exact words are, " Don ' t you tell me! " Both of these students did excellent jobs performing their parts in this funny play. In this scene, Mel Edison, Greg Clamp, and his wife Edna, Veronique Gerard, are shown giving each other a little moral support. Greg and Veronique had to memorize more than 90 minutes of conversation between the two of them. Students enjoyed ' Prisoner ' drama ANAHI students enjoyed the drama department ' s fall play, " The Prisoner of Second Avenue. " Mr. R ichard Lovegren, the drama teacher, did very well in casting and directing the play, assisted by student director Lori Robago. The story, which was both witty and sad, took place in a high class apartment building in New York City. It con- cerned an executive and his struggle to maintain his men- tal balance after losing his job. Greg Clamp had the lead role of Mel Edison while Veronique Gerard played his kind wife Edna. Throughout the play, Mel got more and more loony and he finally had a nervous breakdown. While he was sick, his brother and three sisters, played by Mike Seymour, Debbie McCommons, Paulette Monahan, and Janet Rider came to see him, and seemed to cause nothing but trouble for Mrs. Edison. Rusty Carroll and Robert Savage both did very well as the two wacky radio announcers in the autumn production. The cast of " The Prisoner of Second Avenue " included; TOP ROW: Veronique Gerard and Greg Clamp. FRONT ROW: Mike Seymour, Janet Rider, Debbie McCommons, and Paulette Monahan. These students rehearsed many hours. Debbie McCommons and Paulette Monahan performed their parts of Pauline and Jessie, two of Mel Edison ' s three rickety, lunatic sisters. In this scene, Jessie is crying because Mel is sick, and Pauline is trying to comfort her. 1 J : The King and ' bro ught applause RICHARD Lovegren and the Drama Department once again put on a very successful and entertain- ing musical. Playing the lead roles in The King and I ' were veterans Greg Clamp and Veronique Gerard. This was Clamp ' s sixth play at Anaheim High, and Miss Gerard ' s fifth. Both students did exceptionally well performing the very demanding roles of the King of Siam, and Anna Leon- owens, the English school teacher. Cassie Miller played Lady Thiang, the King ' s head wife, and sang a beautiful solo well enough to send chills down anyone ' s spine. Lady Thiang ' s son. Prince Chulalongkorn, wasplayed by Dave Bongiovanni and Anna ' ssmall son Louis was played by an elementary school student, Jeff Higgins. The Kralahome, the King ' s ' right-hand-man, ' was played by Bob Miranda. Two girls, Ladina Peloquin and Maria Brown, shared the role of Tipim, a slave given as a gift to the King from the Prince of Burma. Tuptim ' s secret lover, Lun Tha, was played by Mike Seymour. Sir Edward Ramsey was played by Daren Harline. The entire cast of ' The King and r consisted of nearly 60 students. For three hours before each performance. Clamp had to sit while professional make-up man Greg Cannom glued a special fitted, hand-made skull cap on his head and piled on layers of powder and make-up. Cannom had to make a new skull cap for each show. Melissa Libby made the King ' s five costumes, Chris Sei- ver made most of the children ' s costumes, the guards ' cos- tumes were made by Mandy Willoughby, and Miss Gerard ' s dresses were made by her grandmother. Sophomore Lisa Detanna choreographed the entire show, which was performed seven times in March. Richard Love- gren and Lori Rabago directed the production with the help of John Sawyer, conductor of the Anaheim Civic Light Or- chestra which played for performances of ' The King and I. ' ni.wmA)iuminmmiti mKmiiw, ' Anna danced beautifully with the King after an eve- ning with British dignataries. Surrounded by the curious stares of The children, the wives, and the King, Anna Leonowens, the new English school teacher in the court of Siam, met her new students for the first time in the King ' s library. ' 4 4- ' J •• AAardi Gras entertained 5 people MARDI GRAS! Anaheim celebrated this age-old French festival in February, with proceeds from the rides going toward next year ' s yearbook. Keywanettes sponsored the carnival, which was held Feb- ruary 25, 26, and 27, and thanks to the efforts of their hard-working adviser, Mr. Bill Daly, it was a success. The carnival consisted of a number of exciting rides, including a hammer and a Ferris wheel, and several small- er rides for little children. Ride tickets sold for 50 cents each at the Mardi Gras, and three for one dollar during the pre-sale. Seventy-five percent of the money collected from rides went to the company that the rides were rented from, and the other twenty-five percent went to the school. School clubs sponsored game booths at the carnival and after paying a rental fee of $40, got to keep the profits made. With two booths, ElectronicsClub made more money than any other club — $374. An estimated 5,000 people visited the AHS Mardi Gras during its 3-day run. Held in the student parking lot, it served as a valuable learning experience for the communi- ty, parents, and students of Anaheim High and the city. 1 1 linii I BJ5ei 44 - MARDI GRAS Senior Shari Zoota and a friend visited the water-gun booth at the IVIardi Gras. Rick Dahl can be seen with a squirt-gun at his temple. Winners at this booth received stuffed toys. Kevin Heinrich, Michelle Pritchard, Rick Dahl, Diane Leos, and Cydney Moore (behind counter) watched a friend as she tested her skill at the Press Club ' s dart throwing booth. Night time was exciting at Anaheim ' s Mardi Gras. The images of the merry-go-round horses are almost lost as they race full speed around in circles. IF f JHp MARDI GRAS - 45 ..• Kf . fo . V . ■ ' :|g| . • ijr. . ...- . " 1- i ' j TOP ROW: Tracy Jones, Laura Robinson, Dee Dee Courtney , Tina Taipale, Cindy Kaye, Kell y Salt. MIDDLE ROW: Kim Morris, |ii Ail Rachael Levy, Delia Coats, Janet Lae, Hilda Alvarez. FRONT ROW: l " , Dana Williams, Bev Hall, Cyd Downey, Kathy WIneland. The senior ■ ' ' Powder Puff Team again won the game. Janet Lae tried for a touc and was assisted by Kathy Wineland (83) and Cindy Kaye ( - CS- t ts ' ' A m Las Vegas was the goat of the ' 77 Anaheim Kiwanis Bowl Team and they made it after winning the division prehminary and the playoffs. They kept up their winning streak and brought back the championship troph ' from Clark County, Nevada, The team members were Tod Anderson, Ed Rossol, Mark Kousnets, Naomi Weinstein, Matt Ross, Steve Loeschen, Greg Collins, Stormy Knight, Matt McKibbin, and Coach Jack Cle ment. The team did an excellent job representing Anahi and showing their knowledge of a variety of facts. Matt McKibbin, Naomi Weinstein, Matt Ross, and Steve Loeschen pondered over a question asked at the Kiwanis Bowl playoffs, held at Savanna High. After winning the playoffs the Anaheim team advanced to the finals in Nevada. The Anaheim Kiwanis Bowl team brought back the championship and kept up Anahi ' s winning tradition. 46 - KIWANIS BOWL fiiMmmmmmmmamm i7: .Mh 4 ' A ' ' ' ' ' TOP ROW; Vicky Romeroi. Rit« Blanco. Suun Rmca, Suic Lynn. Kelly Okomoio. MIDDLE ROW: Susanna Woodi, Nancy Pulio. Dana Dani- elf, Pam Domino. FRONT ROW: Etter Schrn zinger, Doreno Grtmet. Sue Gundorton. Jackie Negreta, Leslie Brown. Sue Reece Sue Reece. a junior Powder Puffer, was assisted hy Dorena Grimes while Bev Hall and Andrea Bouas were in pursuit. Although they lost they fought hard. ' PufP tilt, K-Bowlers tested big EVEN though you ended up with a few bumps and bruises the annual Powder Puff Football game between the juniors and the seniors was still a lot of fun. The senior women beat the junior girls in the flag football game, as usual, which made the juniors even more excited for revenge on their upperclassmates in the following year. The final score was 21-6. The award-winning Kiwanis team kept the Anahi winning tradition. The members were Tod Anderson, Ed Rossol, Mark Kousnetz, Naomi Weinstein, Matt Ross, Steve Loesch- en, Greg Collins, Stormy Knight, and Matt McKibbin. The team showed diversity in a wide variety of fields. Steve Loeschen, Ed Rossol, and Matt Ross, members of the winning Kiwanis team, dis- cussed the answer to one of the many questions. Matt Ross, top scorer of the Kiwanis Bowl team and Jack Clement, sociology teacher and Kiwanis team coach, he ld up the trophys awarded to the champ ionship ' 77 Kiwanis Bowl Team. Anaheim won the championship for the first time in eight years. POWDER PUFF - 47 Publications staff logged busy year WORKING together as a team, the " Vintage " and " Anoran- co " staffs captured events throughout the year with the assistance of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Smith and Dirk Ernst from Arsene Studios. During the first sem- ester the staffs worked on the " Anor- anco " issues, writing out important information on different happenings. Second semester the students devot- ed most of their class time and quite a few weekends to meet deadlines to complete the yearbook, while the sec- ond semester " Anoranco " staff wrap- ped up the Spring issue. Under the direction of Larry Quille, in his final teaching year, the 1977 " Vintage " was polished and perfected by the students who were determined to create an- other award-winning school yearbook. " VINTAGE ' VANORANCO " STAFF-TOP ROW: R. Dahl, C. Moore, D. Thompson, J. Rowe, V. Lat- ter!, and K. Waffle. SECOND ROW: C. Stewart, J. Thomsen, H. Alvarez, A. Cochran, K. Salt, and S. Platfoot. FRONT ROW: K. Haught, D. Julian, B. Barnecut, A. Canady, J. Young, and J. Lang- ford. Missing are C. Downey, S. Holand, T. Herbal completed the ' 76- ' 77 " Vintage " and " Anoranco " . Having a good time was the main purpose for the annual Christmas breakfast which was hosted by Larry Quille and his wife. Cyd Moore helped serve the breakfast with a big smile while the staffers enjoyed the Christmas atmosphere. Larry Quille explained the most common mistakes detected by judges in the Columbia Press competition. This was the 20th year in the competition. Kelly Salt, editor: Cindy Stewart, associate editor, talked accuracy and fixed errors. 48- YEARBOOK wmamsmuummam Staff members often requested advice from Larry Quille, " Anoranco " and " Vin- tage " adviser, and Kelly Salt, " Vintage " editor, concerning layout design and copy writing. Quille applied his 25 years of experience to benefit the students. 1 ANORANCO EDITORS-TOP ROW: Betsy Barnecut, Feature Editor; Dwight j, Thompson, Sports Editor; Aida Cochran, Clublicity Editor. FRONT ROW; Annette Canady, Editor-in-Chief; and Jolyn Thomsen, Associate Editor. Students often conferred with one another over different problems associated with the making of the " Vintage. " Hilda Alvarez asked advice from Jolyn Thom- sen about the design of a layout. Staff members sacrificed much of their time. NEWSPAPER - 49 A Chi y % ma thi tai Ys Bai h COd Gir Clu Var Clul last T ttie Star ik md long tim Citl! «im« ia «..» .i«»«.-Hw«m« Changes in a new era ( Associations RAPIDLY declining memberships was the toughest battle that clubs had to fight this year. As a result many grew stagnant from lack of interest, but the few that remained continued to successfully conduct fund- raising projects and club activities. Most clubs looked forward to the end of the year when the " Club of the Year " was announced at the annual service point Awards Banquet held at the Kona Hawaii. Some of the strong competitors were Varsity A, Girls ' League, GAA, German Club, and Keywanettes. The Varsity A and Gardening Club were the co-winners last year. The Varsity A Club was the sponsor for the Super Stars Week for the second year in a row. The activities involved the entire student body. Clubs and homeroom classes all submitted entrees which represented the clubs and participated in the week long festivities. Miss Mahaf- fie ' s team was the returning champion, but they were not able to retain the title. Pep Club and the basketball team representatives were the leading contenders. Girls ' League conducted the annual Father-Daughter Banquet in January. Daughters asked their dads to dinner with entertainment and concluded the evening with a date to a varsity basketball game. Moms also attended a dinner with their girls late in May. One of the traditional Girls ' League events is the gal ask guy Sadie Hawkins Dance. Connies and Clems dressed in typical hillbilly hoedown style. The money that was raised throughout the year was used for scholarships for Girls ' League members. Two $200.00 scholarships were awarded for educational purposes following graduation. GAA began two new events, a Father-Daughter and a Mother-Daughter rec nights. The Big Bop returned for another successful evening of bopping to the sounds of the 50 ' s. In May they held their annual awards banquet at Knott ' s Berry Farm. The athletic awards, skits, a film highlighting the entire year, fabulous dinner, and scholar- ships for graduating seniors were some of the events of that evening. The German Club mem- bers continued to sell pop corn at the home football games and then used their profits for a fun-filled week- end trip to the San Bernar- dino Mountains. Keywanettes sponsored one of the largest activities of the school year, the big Mardi Gras festival which was held during March, in the Anaheim parking lot. Rides and game booths were featured. Many clubs were asked to conduct the game booths and receive a percent- age of the money earned. In an era of change, the associations on the Anaheim Campus adjusted and added something new to the Colony. It is often difficult to find capable, willing sponsors for clubs, but the few who sacrificed their time, and gave their help and guidance were rare and appreciated people. ASSOCIATION DIVISIONAL - 51 KEYWANETTE CLUB-TOP ROW: Bernie McClellan, Cheryl Boris, Anita Barber, Kathy Kessler, Laura Liola, Debbie Petrella, Jane Kropp, Rossy Perrot- ta, Cheryl Martin, Lydia Marquez, Sue Benizie, Kathy Miller, SECOND ROW: Shiella Hansen, Nellie Decker, Ram Smith, Juanita DeGarmo, Marsha DeGar- mos, Sheri Platfoot. FRONT ROW: Lori Asaro, Jean Williams, Dora Lopez, Penny Casserino, Elizabeth Flores, Gloria Flores and Hilda Alvarez. As a first trip, the men of the Kiwanis Club organized a mystery bus trip. The purpose was to familiarize the girls with the OCTD bus routes and to encourage future use of public transportation. It was fun for the members. Awaiting the arrival of the bus, Keywanettes tried to guess to where the mystery trip would lead. The first stop was at Newport Beach Fair where the girls had time to browse through the shops and wade in the cold Pacific. As a service club, Keywanettes made frequent visits to rest homes and hos- pitals. Here Julie Esposito, Dora Lopez, and Lori Asaro were seen preparing paper valentines that were to be delivered to a nearby convalescent home. 52- KEY CLUB J mmmmmmmmmm ' I IB ! DeGjr- Lopii, II 4 K .. Keyanettes met for fun-filled trips STARTING off the year with a mystery bus trip, the Key Club and Keywanettes continued the year with an active schedule. Snow trips, frequent visits to Beverly Manor Convalescent Home, beach parties, and a Ramona play were among the club ' s activities. As money raising projects the Keywanettes sold T-shirts, organized the Mardi Gras carnival, and sold tickets to a pancake breakfast. The girls also kept score for the Kiwanis Bowl. Every Thursday, morning club members could breakfast at the Disneyland Hotel with the Kiwanis men. But the big event of the year was the housing of Japanese girls from Mito, Japan, to stim- ulate Anaheim ' s Sister City Program. Dora Lopez, president spent prior weeks in Mito visiting and observing Japan. Key Club and Keywanettes were both organized by Bill Daly. The purpose of the clubs are to better and serve their community. Both are sponsored by Anaheim ' s Kiwanis. Looking over business of importance, adviser Bill Daly, Arlon Helm, and presi- dent Richard Fichera discussed the upcoming agenda of activities. As adviser of both Keywanettes and Key Club, and a member of Kiwanis, Daly was busy. KEY CLUB-TOP ROW: Richard Fichera, president: Mr. Bill Daly, adviser; Paul Lipscomb, vice-president; Arlon Helm, secretary treasurer. FRONT ROW: Jeff Smith, Wendell Rogers, Andrea Dhart. Key Club was small but active. Boarding the OCTD bus for the mystery Bus Ride, the Keywanettes and Key Club members anxiously awaited the trip. The mystery trip led them to New- port Harbor and back to Salvatories where the Kiwanis treated them to dinner. KEYWANETTES - 53 FBLA CLUB: Kevin Piatt, Mr. Harold Jachimski, Darcy McBain, Gloria Flores, Mr. Charles, Dee Cox, Elizabeth Flores, Ken Pearson. Although just a small club, these students worked outstandingly well. They organized a wide variety of activities, participated in numerous events, and had a fulfilling year. Discussing an upcoming event, Kevin Piatt and Darcy McBain stood beside the FBLA display inside of the Commercial Building on the Colony ' s campus. Anaheim ' s FBLA group was Chapter 140 and was an enthusiastic group of young adults. All the members had a great deal of potential to become successful. Conferences, contests featured FBLA action FUTURE Business Leaders of America were small but mighty. They par- ticipated in the Southern Section FBLA Workshop, San Oreo District Conference of the Business and Professional Women ' s Clubs of America, Southern Section FBLA Conference, California State FBLA Conference at Sacramento, and the Western Region FBLA Conference at San Francisco. Besides learning and competitive events, the FBLAers of the 140 Chapter also performed as a community group, visiting hospitalized children at Ana- heim Memorial, raising money for the March of Dimes by sponsoring a type- a-thon, and making donations to the national FBLA " Spirit of ' 76 Fellow- ship " program to help create a national FBLA scholarship fund. As money raising projects the FBLAers sold refreshments at football games and sold plastic covers for the " Vintage. " This group was not a large one, but was one of the best organized and most genuinely enthusiastic. Leaders of Anaheim ' s FBLA group were Gloria Flores, president; Eliza- beth Flores, vice-president; Darcy McBain, secretary; Kevin Piatt, treasurer; and Ken Pearson, the reporter. Mr. Cox and Mr. Jachimski both served as the able and most willing club advisers of FBLA in the new era of changes. Proudly exhibiting a trophy, Gloria Flores, president of FBLA, told Ken Pearson about her win. Gloria won the prize for her essay entitled " I ' m On My Way Thanks To FBLA. " Gloria proved to be an out- standing leader as she skillfully led her small group through a year of many successful events. 54 - FBLA mmmmmmmmmmmtk r - fiiia ■ ■B mrnl nirnsnBa • nail i|»WI Ifl .T cir ■ ■HI •■■■■■■ • ■■ riiis«iii«B ■■ !■■■■■■ ■ ■■1 ■■■■■■ n« Mvaqpp H1»tM WMMfliaft •■11 ■■■■•a !■■■■■■ ■■• ■■■■■■ «■■■■■■ lar ■ Ml) iHawwaaa lit ■ ■ aaaaaaaa ■ ■ II ■ I laaaaaaaa Thespians helped in fall production DRAMA CLUB— TOP ROW: Betsy Barnecut, Greg Clamp, Stormy Knight. SECOND ROW; Melissa Libby, Veronique Gerard, Morgan Rodine, Debbie McCommons. FRONT ROW: Tom Felbaum, Dena LeDuc, Steve Wehn, Maria Brown. With Richard Lovegren as adviser, the Drama Club gave its all out support to the " Prisoner of Second Avenue " and " The King and I. " These were the two major productions. DRAMA CLUB OFFICERS: Jane Donlon, stunt lady; Morgan Rodine, prop girl; Steve Wehn, treasurer; Veronique Gerard, secretary; Greg Clamp, vice-president; and Debbie McCommons, president. These officers led the Thespians through the year. DRAMA CLUB wasoneof the most active clubs on campus this year thanks to President Debbie McCommons and her faithful assistant, Greg Clamp. The club had two money raising events, the " Bong Show " and the very successful mylar sale. They also had a club picnic in the AHS parking lot, where they had three thrilling contests. After much excitement, Debbie McCommons was voted " Monkofthe-Year " for her outstanding dedication as president. Jane Don- Ion was voted " Miss Patty Hearst Look Alike, " and the coveted " Male Model " award went to Greg Clamp. Members agree that the highlight of 1977 was the coed slumber party at the prestigious Pic N ' Save store. Stage crew worked very hard this year, building sets, assembling the leased set for " The King and I. " STAGE CREW-TOP ROW: Don Silvers, Chip Hankins, Stage Manager Steve Sherrod, Brad Christy. FRONT ROW: Bill Boofer, Steve O ' Brien. Stage Crew was the " behind the scene " craftsmen that kept the drama plays, assemblies, and other productions on the move and running. Connies steered Hawkins , munns SADIE HAWKINS, the Father-Daughter Banquet, the Mother-Daughter Tea, and a mum sale highlighted the agenda for the 1976-77 Girls ' League. Naomi Weinstein, president of the organization, worked hard throughout the year to keep things running smoothly. Mrs. Edna Weir, the club adviser, helped oversee the plans made by the board. Homecoming brought the traditional mum sale, and the profits helped the club along. " Father Knows Best " was the theme of the Dad-Daughter Date where Anahi Connies brought their dads to a roast beef dinner and orogram in the cafeteria, and then a basketball game in the gym. Sadie Hawkins, one of the biggest events of the year, drew many participants as Connies and Clems dressed up in hillbilly style and spent an evening of old-fashioned country fun. Many Connies and Clems came to Sadie Hawl ins sponsored by the Girls ' Lea- gue. Along with dancing, game booths were set up in the gym for those who preferred to try their luck at the ball throw, ring toss, or other games provided. GIRLS ' LEAGUE OFFICERS: Kelly Salt, vice-president; Naomi Weinstein, president; Diane Leos, secretary; Therese Waskow, ad- viser to the president. The officers successfully led the club. m offic Mi •a. Y A GIRLS ' LEAGUE BOARD-STANDING: Cathy Floriani, Jenny Langford, Deana Ponteprino, Janet Lae, Sharon Weinstein. SIT- TING: Cyd Downey and Sue Gunderson were representatives. L Theresa Waskow and Naomi Weinstein p.ji iicip.iied in the skit which was put on by the League ' s board at the Father-Daughter Banquet. The girls worked hard to provide good entertainment. H 56- GIRLS ' LEAGUE amammmmmmm fc -- Anahi Connies and their Dads enjoyed the delicious roast beef dinner at the Father- Daughter Banquet. The girls and their Dads talked and ate throughout the meal. As a special treat, members of Varsity A Club waited on tables with a professional touch. GIRLS ' LEAGUE - 57 i Naomi Weinstein and Shari Zoota enjoyed the CSF meetings that were held at lunch in Mrs. Kent ' s roon Gold Seal Bearers-TOP; Mark Kousnetz, Annette Canady, Shari Zoota, Janet Lae, Naomi Weinstein, Cindy Floriani. SECOND: Rob Shiveiey, Matt Ross, Melissa Libby, Sharon Wein- stein, Kelly Salt. Bottom: Kathy Peraza, Ed Rosso!, Greg Clamp, Sheila Hansen, Juliana Rowe. CSF-TOP ROW: Joe Pascal, Ed Rossol, David Esrig, Ma tt Ross, Dan Kruse, Andrea Bouas, Jenme Andu- jar SECOND ROW: Polly Mote, Shari Zoota, Janet Lae, Tina Taipale, Sharon Weinstein, Cindy Floriani. THIRD ROW: Ann Kusada, Carol Saurbier, Pam Smith, Kathy Rowe, Cathy Loessin, Greg Clamp, Betsy Barnecut, Tammy Starr. FOURTH ROW: Rossy Perrotta, Devra Hansen, Melissa Libby, Kathie Peraza, Naomi Weinstein, Corlis Hutchison, Jolyn Thomsen, and Eileen Gathas. FRONT ROW: Steve Loesch- en Mark Gondek, Kelly Salt, Sherri Platfoot, Nellie Decker, Amy Andrukaitis, and Cheryl Brown. 58 - CSF 1 i,lli Jl iummimii wLi.. Cultural year had by CSF members CALIFORNIA Scholarship Federation (CSF) had the goals of promoting excellence and to provide service through scholarship to the school and community. Members met monthly to discuss the upcoming activities. Club officers assembled the prior day to arrange the agenda. The officers strove to culture the honor students by leading them through such outings as to the Mark Taper Forum to see " The Importance of Being Ernest, " a colloque performance; the annual junket to a local university; and the CSF night at Disneyland. The Spring outing for this year was an all-day picnic to Irvine Park. CSF also took part in the Kiwanis Bowl. Consisting of all juniors, Nellie Decker, Matt Doretti, Sherri Platfoot, and John Gebhardt were put out of the competition by the Explorer Post during the first round. y ? CSF OFFICERS: Jolyn Thomsen, vice-president; Sheila Hansen, treasurer; Sherri Platfoot, histor- ian; Sharon Weinstein, secretary. The officers assisted president Matt Ross in the planning and preparation of meetings, activities, and field trips that were held throughout the school year. Steve Loeschen, Ed Rossol, Matt Ross, Naomi Weinstein, and Matt McKibbon. all members of CSF, participated in Anaheim ' s Kiwanis Bowl. The team competed in the Zone Finals in Las Vegas, Ne- vada, and because of their excellent knowledge were able to come home as the Western Area champs. CSF - 59 ICC unit organized for club promotions INTER Club Council was composed of club presidents on cam- pus. It wasan association where club heads could gather to keep each other informed of the others ' doings. Also through ICC, clubs could exchange and discuss new and old ideas, debate and approve club constitutions, and discover new money raising projects. Kelly Salt, as ASB president, was made president of ICC. Cindy Stewart, junior class president, was appointed vice-president by Kelly Salt. Other offices were not needed due to the fact that ICC was not an acting club but more of a ruling body of bodies. Organized activities such as the Mardi Gras was set up through ICC. Meetings were called once a month during lunch and the fac- ulty adviser was Mr. John Motzkus, director of activities. This year as in years past, ICC helped to bring about a kind of unity among clubs and its members, this is gained through objective presidents. Hard working and dedicated, Cindy Stewart served as vice-president of ICC. Cindy was not only president of junior class, but associate editor of tfie " Vintage ' 77. " Naomi Weinstein and Lori Asaro botfi listened as other club fieads stated their point of view. ICC CLUB-TOP ROW: Naomi Weinstein, Matt Ross, Cindy Stewart, Mark Gilmore. SECOND ROW: Lori Asaro, Gloria Flores, Lizbeth Keeton, Janet Young. FRONT ROW: Cyd Moore, Cyd Downey, Kelly Salt. All of these presidents worked together and helped to bring about the success of the Mardi Gras carnival. Also to unite Anahi in this new era. Sharing new Ideas with the club presidents at a monthly ICC meeting, Mrs. Gloria Simmons told them about the " Ways and Means " of PTSA. Mrs. Simmons was the chairman of the " Ways and Means " program, an or- ganization that arranged money raising projects. Kelly Salt was seen discussing an upcoming ticket sale. 60 - ICC luummm ft V K WW T ' WU. I Summer beach parties held at Mr. Quille ' s San Clemente home, were part of the " Anoranco ' V ' Vintage " staff activities. Seen he e are Sherri and Hilda Alvarez. Work on the " Vintage ' 77 " was started in the t-ui: I Platfoot, Cindy Stewart, Jenny Langford, Cyd Moore, Kelley Waffle. summer monthsand continued through the school year until completion. Janet Young, Aida Cochran, Mr. " Q, " Mr. Daly, Kelly Salt, Kim Hai I I Both money raising schemes, bake sale and car wash, proved profitable. Set up side by side Press Club members worked all day cleaning and trading. Each member brought goods of his own for selling. Especially appreciated were Mrs. Quille ' s pasteries. Press Club had active schedule ANORANCO " and " Vintage " staffs made up the 1977 Press Club. During the first lunch meeting, the club voted Cyd Moore, president; Betsy Barnecut, vice-president; and Sherri Platfoot, secretary- treasurer. The Lady-in-Waiting for Homecoming was Betsy Barnecut, escorted by alumnusTimothy Felbaum. The club participated in a variety of activities. In the Mardi Gras carnival a balloon dart toss was set up; December saw a profitable car wash and bake sale; during third quarter a trip to see a television program being filmed was planned; the Quille Banquet was hosted; and the SCSPA workshop was attended at UCSD. Also a major performance were the two Super Teams representing the " Anoranco " and " Vintage, " " Quille ' s Ch romosomes " and " Quille ' s Quacks. " Press Club had a fulfilling year and supported the production of the " Vintage ' 77, " the major objective. Honoring Mr. Quille, Press Club hosted a retirement banquet in appreciation of his 25 years of service. Here Mr. Bob Salerno presented Mr. " Q " with an " honorary Mafia degree. " Sitting beside him was his wife, Mrs. Mary Alma Quille, watching the action. 1 PRESS CLUB-TOP ROW: A. Canady, L. Quille, B. Barnecut, C. Dow- ney, K. Kessler, J. Langford. SECOND ROW: K. Rowe, J. Thomsen, A. Cochran, H. Alvarez. FRONT ROW: C. Moore, J. Kropp, J. Rowe, D. Julian, S. Platfoot, M. Degarmo. Pressers had a most profitable ' 77 year. Curt Breusing, one of the more advanced and outstanding yearbook photographers, shows his fine skill in dark room techniques in producing this high contrast photograph. Photo club president Chip Hankinsand vice president Cu- rt Breusing, help other club members prepare for a slide presentation at the end of school for the other students. PHOTO CLUB-TOP ROW: J. Coombs, D. Price, S. Heath, B. Hamann, S. Livings, R. Cruz, D. Duquette, B. Bradly, M. Williams, C. Bowes, R. Navarrette, B. Donnell. SECOND ROW: T. Coombs, G. Mello, D. Ronnenberg, M. McKibbins, M. Ballou, R. Caro. FRONT ROW: B. Darlin, P. Rass- mussen, T. Amet, R. Buxton, D. Titus, and D. Keenan. Scott Liles. one of the more high scoring photo students, nearly earned fifty points in the photo club " Photo of the Week " competition during (irst semester. This took most students longer to achieve. His photos of kids are his spe- cialty, although he is a well-rounded camerman. Scott was the first to earn the maximum pomts in one week. 62- PHOTO CLUB Busy Photo Club promoted contests ENTE RING contests was a job that all photo club members enthusiastically entered. Besides taking part in the Los Angeles County Fair Photo Exhibit and the National Kodak Contest, the photo club sponsored a weekly competition. Photo students and club members entered what they felt were their bestphotosto be judged. Awardswerefor first, second and third. Although they were busy with contests, the photo club took time out for their annual five-day excursion to Yosemite Nat- ional Park along with other trips. The Palm Springs Tram and Lake Arrowhead were some of the other exciting trips taken. The photo club also put on special sound and slide presenta- tion, along with the end of the year film that was looked forward to by all students. To raise money for their contests, trips, and photo scholar- ships, the photo club took photographs at special school dances. A few of the photo club members and advisor Tony Freeman, talk over plans concerning their annual five-day trip to Yosemite National Park, ich they took in the spring. It was a fun expedience for all membeis. PHOTO - 63 r i iLifl 10 ' « FlofK all I (!i praptl STANDING-LEFT TO RIGHT; Warren McCauley, adviser; Lori Asaro, presi- dent; Gloria Flores, vice-president; Bill Watson, secretary-treasurer; Elizabeth Flores, William McCraken, and Steve Watson. Math Club helped all members. Math Club hosted talks, tourneys MEMBERS of the Math Club were given the oppor- tunity, as in preceeding years, to explore mathe- matics beyond the confines of the classroom with the assistance of their adviser, Warren McCauley. He helped them explore the numerous and intriguing mathematical equations. They played math games to improve logic. Math Club also had money-making projects and social functions. They sold candied apples at all home football games. They took a trip to Disneyland for a look at the behind the scenes, they also went to Cal State Fullerton to listen to a lecture. The club sponsored a team to Orange Coast College Math Meet and some of the club members volunteered to parti- cipate in the Kiwanis Bowl. This year ' s officers were Lori Asaro, president; Gloria Flores, vice-president; Bill Watson, secretary-treasurer. Lori Asaro. president, and Bill McCraken played WFF Poof. WFF standing fof Well Formulated Figures. They played all sorts of games to get a broader understanding of mathematics. The games vuere mostly mind-teasers and testers. (Left to right) Elizabeth Flores, Warren McCauley and Gloria Flores are all intrigued by some mathematical equation. Everyone who was involved in The Math Club found new and exciting ways of dealing with difficult problems. r- it rjt 64 - MA TH CL UB (Left to right) Sargeant Curtis McKee, Ross Lopez, John Huvler, and Gloria Flores all listened to the Sergeants lectures on the different parts of a big jet propeller. The club had numerous talks on several U.S. airplanes. % Wrightsmen had drills, car washes ENTHUSIASM and lots of hard work could only best describe this particular group of young people. They are the Wrightsmen Club. They practice precision drills and marching every day under the direction of Col. Kane and Sgt. Curtis McKee. The Wrightsmen attended the drill competition at Loy- ola Marimont University. The entire club placed fourth. However, one member, Gloria Flores, placed first in the individual competition. The club went on various field trips this year and march- ed in quite a few parades. One of their excursions was a survival trip to Camp Pendelton. The survival lasted a weekend and everyone made it. They also visited numerous Air Force Bases. They were also the color guards at the football games. Wrightsmen had numerous fund-raisers this year. They had a dart booth at Cinco de Mayo, held car wishes, sold cards and stationery and sold items at PTSA. Officers for this enthusiastic club were Diane Walschott, president; Gloria Flores, vice-president; Carolyn Cook, secretary-treasurer. All members felt they had a good year. TOP ROW: C. Cool , R. Welch, K. Linderoth, J. Huvler and Sargeant Curtis. McKee. SECOND ROW: R. Lopez, E. Flores, K. Merril, C. Martin, and D. Wil- son. FRONT ROW: R. Shimer, D. Chandler, J. Smith, and G. Conoway. Wrightsmen Club practiced their precision drills and marching every day. They worked hard and long hours to perfect their marching. They attended the Loyola Marimont University Drill Competition. The club did real well. WRIGHTSMEN - 65 id Industrial clubs stimulated interest THIS year ' s Industrial Arts Club proved to have rewarding exper- iences for students involved in either Machinists or Electronics Club. Electronics Club was kept very busy all year as they learned to work com- puters and as they tried to raise enough money to purchase a micro- computer. At last count the club had several thousand dollars. Some of the activities the club used to raise money were participating in the swap meet and the Mardi Gras, a raffle, and an electronics auction — all were profit- able and helped the club reach its goal. The Machinists Club members met on Saturdays and learned to measure by the metric system and learned to work with different types of metals. Skills the members learned will come in handy later in life when they are out in the job market. The Machinists had a new adviser this year, he was Bob Pirtle, and was well liked by students and club members in his first year. ELECTRONICS CLUB 1976-77-STANDING: Earl Gaynor, adviser; Bill Watson, president: Bill McMaken, vice-president; Glenn Jameson, secretary-treasurer. SEATED: Dave Snow, Steve Guardomondo, and Paul Papavero. Although the Electronics Club was small in size it gave the members valuable knowledge. Bill McMaken, the club vice-president, is shown here working one of the computers that the clul) learned to use. Bill Watson, president, looked on. Electronics Club Adviser Earl Gaynor held the club members interest as he explained the inner work- ings of one of the computers. The club would meet on Wednesdays during lunch to discuss fund raising events with their treasurer, Glenn Jameson. The club was saving up to buy themselves a micro-computei . 66 ' ELECTRONICS Albert Cervantes is shown here working one of the machines used in machine shop. Though not in Machinists Club, Albert was in one of the many classes taught by Adviser Bob Pirtle, most of club members were also in his classes. The machine shown here was used to smooth some rough edges on metal parts. At the machine is senior Bernie McLaughlin. Members acquired skills in work- ing several different machines. These skills will help some in later years. MACHINISTS - 67 Pepster members roused enthusiasm BOOSTING enthusiasm and promoting spirit within the student body were the important objectives of Pep Club. Led by a capable president, Janet Young, the pepsters were able to accomplish their many goals and they made Anaheim a more enjoyable place to be. The different methods used to arouse student participation included sign painting, decorating lockers, pep assemblies, and decorating the gym. Another booster was the annual Spirit Week held the week of Homecoming. It includ- ed such days as Turn-About Day, Clash Day, Little Kid Day, Sports Day, and Blue and Gold Day. A new device was used to encourage participation. Points were awarded to those who at- tended the activities, and these points helped to determine eligi- bility for cheer and song try-outs. The pepsters upheld the tra- ditional Colonist spirit in this beginning year of Anahi ' s new era. Pepsters Laura Laiola and Mary Johnson were two of the Pep Club members who showed their school spirit by helping cheerleaders hang spirit signs for Pep as- semblies. The traditional assemblies were held throughout the ' 76 football season. Janet Radcliffe, a junior, devoted many hours at the paint nights held during foot- ball season. Because of her service, she was a top point winner in Pep Club ' s point system. The girls displayed their artistic ability in the clever signs they painted. • ■ PEP CLUB-TOP ROW: J. Young, P. De- tl Gagne, M. Medina. D. Leos, S. Heath, M. !| Marsicano, P. Mote, K, Knowles. SECOND: ■ B. Barnecut, L. IMewham, T. Ponteprino, T. ' Taipale, L. Keeton, R. Sheesley, K. Fenn, C. ' Bock, M. Roberts, J. Shackletord, L. Olvera. J 68 - PEP CLUB eath, prino. THIRD: G. Clamp, E. Gathas, J. Langford, J. Thomsen, T. Bradley, C. Dow- ney, S. Zoota, S. Asher, L. Terrell, M. Cassford, L. Fenn. FOURTH; T. Was- kow, K. Morris, C. Stewart, S. Platfoot, C. Kaye, J. Lae, S. Gunderson, L. Liebhardt, T. Foland, E. Zoota, M. Swenson. FRONT: D. Rodriguez, R. Levy, C. Ly, B. Hall, S. Frawley, J. Zehner, L. DeRosa, S. Neal, B. Llewelyn, W. Treece, D. Acuna. The Pep Club members showed unlimited school spirit. POINT WINNERS: Janet Lae and Maggie Medina, seniors, Sheri Heath and Janet Radcliffe (not shown), juniors: Cindy Bock and Molly Cassford, sophomores. Each worked to earn points. PEP CL UB - 69 Home Ec Gardening clubs kept busy HOME Ec Club served its members by allowing them to explore the different roles a homemaker must play. Linda Beyer, president, helped plan many activities a- long with the other club officers which were: Deanna Pon- teprino, vice-president; Terri Bradley, secretary; and Beth Elving, treasurer. All served the club well this year. Some of the clu bs fund raising activities were selling See ' s suckers and cookbooks, also bake sales and several paper drives. The club also had special trips and parties. All this and more made this a good year for Home Ec Club. Gardening Club this year consisted of Learning Center students, the students worked on their plots every fourth period. The club members learned that research and effort bi-ings much better results in gardening. In order to raise money to purchase equipment the club sold plants and flo- wers that they had raised themselves throughout the year. The clubs officers were Kathy Head, president; Gaither Taylor, vice-president; Lisa Macarow, secretary; and Col- leen O ' Reilly, treasurer. The club attributed much of its success to the patience and guidance of adviser iVlr. Bain. Discussing club owents in this picture was Linda Beyer, Home Ec Club presi- dent, and her fellow club officers. The club would meet when necessary in Rm. 50. The club received help in planning events from their adviser Mrs. Ellis. A bake sale was just one of the many events Home Ec Club had throughout the year to raise funds. Shown here are Delia Coats and Rachel Levy as they make a sale to two young customers. Both girls participated in many activities. 70 - SUSIE HOMEMAKERS HOME EC CLUB - TOP ROW: D. Boisvert, R. Levy, D. Coats. SECOND ROW; L. Beyer, D. Ponteprino, Adviser Mrs. Ellis. THIRD ROW: A. Armenta, D. Armenta, M. Matron, R. Moreno. FRONT ROW: T. Bradley, C. Kaye and B. Elving. There was always someone in the kitchen with this membership. Colleen O ' Reilly and Tiger Robles showed that team work got the job done faster and easier. Members had small plots of land between the Home Econo- mics building and the Girls Athletic Field. Students worked each fourth period. Mike Traver is shown here preparing to turn the soil, this and other techni- ques made for better results after planting. Members planted their crops of vegetables in late Winter in order to be able to harvest late in the Spring. GARDENING CLUB - 71 i Varsity A helped promote spirit during football season by sponsoring a Spirit Breakfast in October. The breakfast was held on the day of the homecoming game against Western on October 22nd. Colonists waited patiently for food. Wyie Ishii officiated for the pillow fights during Super Teams Week in March. Like many of Varsity A ' s members, Wyle was a junior letterman. Active mem- bers offered their services for the breakfast and many more of the clubs events. i VARSITY A CLUB-TOP ROW; J. Arnold. R. VanDivier, D. Pettibone Oueyrel, M. I reece, K. Stowe, R. Tong, J, Ramire?, R. Orlow, D. Herrara SECOND ROW: D. Cruz, M. Kousnetz, M. Martinez. M. Doreti, R. Keeler R. Alonzo, K. Gaul, J. Zepeda, M. Meade, G. Liufau, D. Harlino, D, Ramirez B. Hailey, R. Romeros, M. Santord, V. Latter THIRD ROW: M. Paz, D. Perez D Tamborine, G . Simmons, J. Kelly. D. Avalos. R. Horton, B . Don nelly ' R Cox. FOURTH ROW: G. Dorigo. S. Pimomal. R. Teeters, C. Heinz M Foster R. Frank, R. Barbito. K. Mallett. T. Moloney, D. Karchor, K He ' inrich R. Dahl. A II of the spirit that these loitermon showed onthe fields was evident in the activities that they p.irtiripated In club events. II L St! 72- VARSITY A Varsity A energized student fit y I In order to better serve the school, the club had representatives from the various sports on campus. Representing Cross Country was Mike Paz; Football, Brian Donnelly; Swimming, Geno Derigo; Varsity A President Todd Maloney; Basketball, Stan Pimental; Water Polo, Mark Kousnetz; Wrestling, Kevin Mallett. VARSITY A sponsored a dance, spirit breakfast, and an athletic banquet for a few of their events to keep members, as well as the whole student body, spirited all year long. During football season the club sp- onsored a " Spirit Breakfast " and sold candy and beverages at the games throughout the season. For basketball the club had a halftime event in which contestants tried to make a basket from halfcourt for a prize of 8100.00. The club also held a basketball tournament. Varsity A started the new year ri ht by putting on a dance in January. Varsity A was best known for spon- soring the Super Teams Competition, an event which lasted one week and involved most of the student body. The club also helped other clubs with events by serving at the Father-Daugh- ter Banquet and giving discount cou- pons for the play " The King and I. " Officers were Todd Maloney, pre- sident; Kevin Mallett, vice-president; Randy VanDivier, treasurer; Brian Don- nelly, activity coordinator. Varsity A served Anaheim well the whole year. en, I- ircw. Members of Varsity A were officials for what has become an annual club sponsored event, the Super Teams Competition held in March. The competition lasted one week and was a big fund raiser for the club. Officials shown here are Jim Arnold, Brian Donnelly, Todd Maloney, Bob Orlow and Stan Pimental. Todd Maloney showed strong leadership qualities as president of Varsity A this year. Tod helped make sure that the clubs activities were well planned. VARSITY A - 73 GAA girls enjoyed fun filled year GOOD sportsmanship and team work as well as fun were emphasized for the GAA girls. The girls received excellent training and coach- ing from their advisersJoan Fee, Diane Taylor, and Betty Fee. The ladies guid- ed the girls to many victories on the play-days in such sports as volleyball, basketball, and softball. The girls learn- ed new skills in sports and perfected what they had learned before. Some events GAA had throughout the year wasan Easter Egg sale, Mother- Daughter and Father-Daughter recrea- tion nights, pizza sale, and the annual Big Bop dance which always proves to be a successful event for GAA. The successful year can be attribu- ted to its dedicated officers which were Cyd Downey, president; Kathy Richardson, vice-president; Cyd Moore, secretary; Barbara Culpepper, treasur- er; Janet Lae, historian; Andrea Bouas, member-at-large; Julie Trofula, com- missioner of sports. All girls did well. SENIOR GAA-TOP ROW: T. Reyes, J. Lae, S. Holand, C. Wineland, A. Bouas, J. Andujar, D. Acuna. SECOND ROW: D. Coats, K. Morris, C. Kay, D. Ponteprino, A. Bonds, N. Weinstein, C. Loesine. THIRD ROW: H. Alvarez, T. Jones, C. Moore, K. Waffle, T. Bradley, T. Taipalie, S. Weinstein. FRONT ROW: R. Levy, B. Hall, C. Downey, L. Robinson, B. Culpepper, D. Williams, G. Swensen. Senior GAA for 1976-77. GAA BOARD-TOP ROW: B. Culpepper, C. Kaye, C. Moore, J. Lae, C. Richard- son, C. Downey. FRONT ROW: A. Bouas, L. Cluet, C. Stewart, B. Hawkins, J. Trofuiz, L. Brown. The girls met on Tuesdays to discuss club sponsored events. Naomi Weinstein practices her golf stroke in order to perfect it enough to compete agamsi girls from other schools. The team was coached by Mrs. Fee during sixth period twice a week and after school the remainder of the week. 74 - CAA I tiiytoi hlflt, " " - " Tracy Jones ran for a touchdown during one of the many afternoon games played against fellow classmates on opposite teams. The girls competed against each other as well as with girls from other schools in football and other sports. Kathy Richardson takes a hand-off from Pam Domino as sophomore Julie Haf- ner prepares to tag her. During late Winter the girls played football two days out of the week and the rest of the week they perfected basketball skills. ( .o V t- rt WmW St i JUNIOR-SOPHOMORE GAA-TOP ROW: L. Leibhard, R. Hoen, C. Eberle, T. Waffle, J. Shackelford, E. Zooia, H. Dudman, J. Strang, M. Gerace, P. Hummel, R. Ramos, A. Clenny. SECOND ROW: M. Roberts, L. Carroll, M. Swenson, D. Acuna, S. Speers, C. Floriani, D Arnold, m ' . Cassford, N. Guevara, L. Olvera, G. Murillo, H. Garrett, L. Fenn. THIRD ROW: L. Keeton, M. Brown, L. Brown, S. Reece Clayton, L. Clewett, B. Hawkins, T. Berger, B. Caruana, J. Boris, D. Moonier, S, Prescollo, M. Caskey, J. Hafner, D. Grimes. FOUR Youngs, J. Trofholz, S. Asher, A. Andrunkaitis, G. Ford, K. Fenn, D. Prescott, J. Radcliffe, C. Richardson, S. Linn, S. Frawley, C. Sei L. Terell, L. DeRosa, C. Hutchison, P. Domino. FRONT ROW: S. Lewis, E. Gathas, S. Porter, B. Savage, G. Fish, C. Boris, S. Gunderson Waffle, s ' . Platfoot, C. Stewart, J. Langford, P. Schwab, D. McCloud, R. Tomashewski, S. Heath. The girls participated in all the sports du S. Kousnetz, Marsicano. N. C. Priest, C. TH ROW; L. ver, W. Doty, F. Brown, J. ring 1976-77, CAA - 75 Snowless season for Ski Clubbers SURROUNDING mountains were not blessed with an abundance of snow this year due to the change of climate in Southern California. The Ski Club was not as active as they had hoped, but trips were planned. The big- gest of them all was to Utah. Members could ski at Snow Bird, Brighton, Alta, or Park City, depending on the skills of the skier. The majority of the members took trips on their own to nearby mountains. The most popular locations were Snow Summit, Snow Valley, and Rebel Ridge. Some of the ski lovers took advantage of the German Clubs snow trip to Big Bear ' s Snow Summit during January. Bob O ' Keef served as president and Mr. Charles Wilson was the faculty adviser. From these two leaders, skiers were able to obtain information about weather conditions of local mountains, tips on best locations to buy or rent ski equipment, and lessons on improving ski techniques. No, the Ski Club was not active as a whole, but its members found ways to arrive on the slopes during their own time and through their own ways. The club ranged from beginners to " pro " skiers. All helped all to better. Performing a spread eagle, skier Scott Rees showed professional form. Rees is one of Analieim Ski Club ' s most avid ski enthusiastic snow slopers, getting in on the fun at every available opportunity. This photo was taken in Utah. Bursting through povuder snow. Bob O ' Keef and Todd Keeler raced down Rebel Ridge in Big Bear Mount- ain after a fresh new storm. Bob O ' Keef was elected president of Ski Club. With the help of Keeler and O ' Keef, Ski Club was able to order films on skiing tactics and styles, which helped novices improve. SKI CLUB-TOP ROW: Mike Bongiovanni,Todd Keeler, Mike Clay, Penny Schwab, Cindy Stewart, Eileen Gathas, Amy Andrunkaitis. SECOND ROW: Sherri Platfoot, Doug Schwab, Jenny Langford, Roger Don- aldson, Kelly Salt, Melissa Libby. FRONT ROW: Franklin Yoshikane, Mr. Wilson Too bad snow shortage. ' I ' % ■w hf A I b 76- SK CLUB I) - Lifting himseff out of the pool, junior Tim Coombs seemed satisfied after a strength building, long workout. Coombs specialized in the SOO-yard free race and won his first varsity letter in swimming. He will return m ' 78 and be a definite asset to his team. SWIM CLUB OFFICERS-Geno Derigo, president; Mike Clay, sergeant-alarms. Jim Al- den, secretary-treasurer; and Mark Kousnetz, vice-president. All of these swimmers were respected by their swim peers and lead them through season of improvement and fun. " i ) i SWIM CLUB- TOP ROW: Coach Jon Urbanchek, John Sturgis, Dan Kruse, Doug Pettibone, Mike Clay, Mike Preece, Taft Clenny. SECOND ROW; Jim Alden, Geno Derigo, George Wallace, Mark Kousnetz, Matt Doretti, John Hartman, Tim Coombs. FRONT ROW: Bill Darlin, Doug Schwab, Roger Donaldson, Edgar Abbes, Tom Tanaka, Greg Simmons. These men played waterpolo and were on the swim team. Aqua racers played host to tourneys WATER poloists and swimmers harnessed together and formed the Swim Club. President Geno Derigo steered his fellow swimmers through a sea of calmness and prosperity. Other officers contributing to the club leadership were Mark Kousnetz, vice-president; Jim Alden, secretary, treasurer, and historian; and iVlike Clay, sergeant-at-arms. Swim coach Jon Urbanchek had the role of adviser. As a means of raising money, tourna- ments and invitationals were h osted. In the JV water polo tournament, the Anahi team triumphed first place conselation. The swimmers met regularly in Coach Ur- banchek ' s room to discuss game plans, to review past games, and to psyche up for upcoming meets. Swim Club was not one of the most active, but it served well its purpose of team unity in its members. SWIM CLUB - 77 Fun trips busied German Clubbers INTERESTING and exciting were the only two words that could describe this year ' sGerman Club. They made a three day excursion to Big Bear to go skiing. They also attended the annual Oktoberfest, a Ger- man festival to celebrate harvest time. To arouse their Christmas spirit, the club held a party. In keeping with the German spirit they ate sauerkraut and hot dogs. In Febru- ary they made Lebkuchen, which are Ger- man cookies. They also attended Mayfest. Money-making projects for the club this year were selling the popcorn and cotton candy at all the Colonists ' home football games. They also sold cotton candy at the Mardi Gras. They would like to give their thanks and great appreciation to their adviser Herr Paul Peterson. Officers were Liz Keeton, president; Kar- en Sudbrink, vice-president; Robert Savage, secretary-treasurer. With everything considered the German Club had a profitable and adventurous year. t 1 Herr Paul Peterson, adviser, helped the club in numerous ways. He taught the members different things about the German people. He introduced to them the German culture, the arts, their cus- toms, the history, religion in which they lived and the peoples language. He taught in a fun way. This year ' s German Club members are, top, Gloria Zemitis, Herr Paul Peterson. Cheryl Brown, Greg Berkowitz, Troy Ament, Kathy Floriani, Matt Ross, En- rique Munoz, Kevin Marsh, Liz Keeton, Marty Atkins, and Robert Savage, front. Polly IWoat, Edward Rossal, Colleen Rau, Chari Cottingham. Jay Marianowits, Estei Scherzingei and Brian Donnelly all working together, with good leader- ship, helped make this club one of the most active clubs on AHS campus. 78 - GERMAN CLUB German Club met every day in the classroom so they would have a broader un- derstanding of the German culture. They also had a lot of fun this year by at- tending the Oktoberfest, the Mayfest, went skiing and held many fund raisers. German Club members Matthew Ross and Robert Savage used their culinary techniques in preparing the famous German cookies, Lebkuchen, for Valentine ' s Day. The club prepared this delightful treat in Anaheim High ' s cafeteria. Liz Keeton, president of this year ' s successful German Club, worked hard all year round with the other officers and club members to help make this year a very prosperous, and memorable and most exciting club year. Making it a group effort, the German Club worked hard in preparing their Valentine ' s Day cookies. Some members prepared the dough, while others rol- led, cut, baked or iced the individual cookies. Lebkuchen was a big hit. GERMAN CLUB -79 INTERACT CLUB ADVISER-Mr. Milton Roberts, a Rotary Club member, organized Anaheim ' s Interact Club. " Uncle Milty " was seen relaxing after a meeting. He has taught economics, English, and history for nine years now. INTERACT CLUB OFFICERS; Nancy Taylor, secretary-treasurer; Caria Ste- phens, vice-president; Steve O ' Brien, president. These mighty leaders joined forces and guided the Interact Club through a year of service and activity. School serviced by Interact Club Dmcing li n multK •raJdani Pr INTERACT was affiliated with the Anaheim Rotary Club. This men ' s club consisted of community profes- sional men who were dedicated to serving the community. Rotary was an international association and sponsored such Interact clubs in high schools throughout the world. These clubs carried on the same goals within their own schools as the Rotary Clubs strove for in their own communities. For the purpose of serving their city and school, the Interact members planted trees for elementary students to relocate on Arbor Day. Through car washes, pancake break- fast ticket sales, and bake sales, the clubbers raised money to financially assist needy students with graduation an- nouncements, caps and gowns, student body cards, club dues, and any and all other money demanding articles. Officers were Steve O ' Brien, the almighty president; CarIa Stephens, vice-president; and Nancy Taylor, secretary. INTERACT CLUB-TOP ROW: Steve O ' Brien, Sue Benezion, Debbie Petrilla, Lad ma Peloqum.Jon Zimmerman, Shert Plat foot. FRONT: Nancy Taylor, Car- la Stephens, Barbara Carauna, Mr. Milton Roberts. As concerned students, the Interact group did its best to service the Colony while changing in this era. In preparation for an upcoming meeting, the Interact Club adviser and club officers assembled to discuss the next weeks activities and money raising projects. Activities included meetings, car washes, and other money raisers. 80 - MECHA ■ymiui i,,- ' .A i Dancing to the music of Old Mexico, Juan Molina took part in the multi-cultural program offered at Anafieim, Juan is not onlv a good dancer but a member of the cross country and soccer teams. CLUB LATINO OFFICERS: Bertha Estrada, president, Yazmin Miramontes. vice-president; Jose Avila, treasurer; and Gloria Gonzalez, secretary. These leaders of Club Latino, with the guidance of adviser Mr. Richard Carrillo, lead their organization through a year of action. Projects, trips busied Club Latino CLUB LATINO- TOP ROW; Robert Felan, Fernando Tinajero, Jose Alcala, Felix Guitierrez, Luis Melendez, Ruben Garcia, Mark Torres, Jose Valdez, Manuel Lorano, Lupe Guerra, Manuel Alvarez, Francisco Alcala, Juan Diaz, Gabriel Padilla, Jose Avila. SECOND ROW: Bertha Estrada, Myra Lorano, Robert Gonzalez, Rosa Corona, Patricia Rivas, Maria O ' Campos, Yolanda Magana, Irma Flores, Adelina Dominguez. FRONT ROW: Flor Arrieta, Sylvia Lopez, Yazmin Miramontes, Antonia Reyes, Maricella Romero, Gloria Gonzalez, Katia Montero. Latino members supported the Anaheim soccer team, participated in the Super Teams, and more. CLUB LATINO was organized by Students of Latin Ameri- can birth. Members of Latino were those students interested in uphold- ing traditions and cultures of their origin. Identification with school and other influential elements was an objective of Latino. Major em- phasis was on stimulation without being wholly absorbed into the Am- erican melting pot. Latino strove for this goal through support of Latin American cultural activities. Car washes, bake sales, and candy sales were held to raise money for scholarships, field trips, sponsoring cultural events, and support of the athletic teams. The two biggest events of the year were Mexico ' s In- dependence Day and Cinco de Mayo. Latino was lead by Bertha Estrada, president; Yazmin Miramontes, vice- president; Jose Avila, treasurer, and Gloria Gonzalez, secretary. Mr. Ri- chard Carillo was the 1977 adviser. ii CLUB LATINO - 81 jln ■ Ir illl Ti HaBfi VuK I H;nH|H| BH 1 H n ■■HI M LLilflf Jl li nPli iV Mf - W« id ' ! ' ? ; % vC :. ' •« Changes in a new era cAcademics RECEIVING an education is the primary purpose and goal of the students attending Anaheim. The majority of a Colonist ' s time was spent in the classroom preparing him for either college or an occupation follow- ing graduation. The variety of academic and non-academ- ic courses that were offered gave Connies and Clems the opportunity to branch out and explore various fields which might suit their interests. Subjects were structured in such a way that students could pursue courses which were related to their careers or ROP classes which provided increased training in specific areas. Due to the non- passage of a school bond in the Ana- heim District, classes were reduced to five periods, rather than the usual six periods. Many juniors and sophomores felt the loss of the one per- iod heavily. Many underclassmen had to lose one year of a solid to balance their schedule of requirements. The second semester saw the return of the sixth period, but unfortunately it was too late for stu- dents to begin a solid course because most required a year in the class. Seniors had to fulfill only one requirement, one se- mester of government and one semester of either Socio- logy, Psychology, or Current Issues. Juniors were required to take United States History, English, and Physical Education. One year of a lab sci- ence was demanded of students during any one of their three years at Anaheim. Sophomores had to take one semester of Driver Edu- cation which consisted of one quarter of driving and car simulators and one quarter of a classroom, book situa- tion. English was their only other requirement. All of the teachers provided guidance to the students as well as their necessary edu- I ' P cation. They were of- ten friends and acted as a parent figure to many of the Clems and Connies. There were several areas of study open; art, business educa- tion, driver educa- tion, English, foreign language, health, in- dustrial arts, home economics. Physical education, music, sci- ence, mathematics, reading, learning cen- ter, social science, and special education were available for all who were interested in those departments of teaching. With the aid of counselors. Colonists were able to sched- ule into any department and were given a wide variety of choices from which to choose elective classes after they fulfilled their requirements. Sophomores were amazed with size of the school and number of people who attended Anaheim. Seniors and juniors tried to guide and help them on their way to two more years of schooling and high school at the Colony. ACADEMICS DIVISIONAL - 83 84 - SENIOR OFFICERS Senior officers aided classmates DANCES, Spirit Week, Homecoming and numerous other activities kept the senior class officers, Susi Hastings, president; Kevin Heinrich, vice-president; Diane Leos, treasurer; Andrea Bouas, secretary; busy all year long. Making the entire school year a memorable one was one of the finer objectives of the class officers and their assisting advisers, James Bolton, Jack Clement and the House. The 1976- ' 77 school year at Anaheim proved to be a total success for the senior class. Although the year was fun the graduating class got a bit nervous as the year came to a close. As is expected, the students were preoccupied with their plans for the future. The senior class officers did a fine job of keeping the senior class as active as possible during the school year with several senior assemblies and such. The class re- ciprocated and upheld the traditional senior spirit that has always been so strong within Anaheim High ' s boundaries. Kathryn A. Acosta Commercial Art, Marching, Symphonic band mjr. Dora Acuna Pep Club, GAA, swimming, tennis. Photo major Deborah Susan Adams Drill team, GAA, business, PE Psychology majors Judy Adams Interact Club, ROP, GAA, English, PE mjrs. Mary Lou Alba Girls ' League, Spanish 1 yr., Homemaking mjr. JoAnn Albert Drill team 2 yrs., banner team 1 yr., English mjr. Andrea Bouas, secretary; Kevin Heinrich, vice-president; Susie Hastings, president; Diane Leos, treasurer; led the senior class through a fun year. Cap and gown measurements and preparations were planned by the officers. SENIOR OFFICERS - 85 Seniors listened to Wiggins talk As THE presidential elections rolled around, Anaheim ' s senior family became involved in campaigns and other various activities whicin were con- cerned with the outcome of the polls. The popular government classes visitor was Sen. Charles Wiggins, speaking in late October of the upcoming election. The Senator was helpful in answering numerous questions regarding politics and problems involved in running a smooth campaign. Our thanks to the Senator. Charles Wilson, one of Anaheim High ' s most comical instructors, hosts Sen Charles Wiggins in an October visit. The Senator cleared up some obscure facts on political campaigns and his position In the state legislature Jim Alden Varsity water polo. Swimming, science. Math, Eng. majors Cathy Alexander Sewing, Girls ' League Physical Education mjr. M. Hilda Alverez Keywanettes, GAA, " Vintage " , Anoranco staff. Math, science mjrs. Olivia Alverez Girls ' League 3 yrs. Cooking, Science major Jamie Anderson Girls ' League, Social Science, English major Tod Anderson Basketball, Track, MGM, Math, Science majors Letty Armendariz English, Mathematics, Business majors Oorme Armenta Homemaking Club, Reading 2 yrs., Homemaking, PE majors Steve Allison Track 1 yr.. Photo Club, Yearbook photography. Photography major Raul Alonzo Varsity football. Baseball 2 yrs., English, Art mjrs. Jodee Lyn Alves AUS Teen Board Rep., Girls ' League Club, General Bus. major Tina Anderson English, Ceramics, Physical Education mjr. Janine M. Andujar Pep Club 3 yrs.. Girls ' League 3 yrs., GAA, Senior Exec. Rafael Arellano Electronics Club, Mathematics, English majors Jim Arnold Var. football 2 yrs.. Varsity track, English major Lupe Arriaga Girls ' League, English, Social Science major 86 - SENIORS David Bamber JV football, JV wrestling, Ind. Arts, major Anita Barber Keywanettes, Girls ' League, Eng., Art majors John Bateman Colonist Club, English, Ind. Arts major Patricia Beals Drill Team 2 yrs English, Science major Lowell Banner Varsity football, Anaheim boosters. History major Dean Bennet Chess Club, Psychology, sci.. Metal shop major Edith Avemaria Pep Club 3 yrs., German Club, English, music majors Jose Guadalupe Avila Ceramics, Colonist Club Athletics major Sergio Avina Varsity football Varsity baseball 2 yrs,. English major Carlos Ayala JV basketball. Colonist Club, Mathematics major Kirk Baiz Track 2 years. Colonist Club, English major Ross Balcom Chess Club 2 years. Ceramics, English, PE majors Richard Barbito Varsity football. Colonist Club, English major Elizabeth R. Barnecut CSF, GAA, Press Club, " Vintage " , Anoranco staff, Spanish major Terri Bearden Social Science, English, Business major Kim Bender History, English, Art major Ron Berger Machine shop, English, Metal shop major Linda Beyer Home Ec. Club, German Club, English, science majors ■ SENIORS - 87 Brian Lee Bez Mozart choir. Ceramics, English major Piya Bhattanayoo Key Club, Colonist Club, Science major Carol Anne Blackwood Concert choir 3 years, ROP 2 yrs.. Interact Club 2 yrs.. Choir major Ginny Blake Girls ' League, Government, Art, Ceramics majors Robert Blanchet Cross country. Track, English major Richard Blevin Colonist Club, Social Science, English majors Amy C. Bonds Concert, Marching, Pep Band 3 yrs., Band Council 2 yrs., GAA, English mjr. Mike S. Bonglovanni Gold Seal Bearer, Band, Water polo, CSF, Science major Andrea Bouas Soph., V. Cheer, GAA 3 yrs., CSF 3 yrs.. Jr., Sr. Class secretary Diane Boucher Keywannettes Club 1 yr Girls League, English, P.E. majors Terri Lee Bradley Girls ' League Pep Club, GAA, Business major Curt Burt Breusing Yearbook photographer 2 yrs,, band. Photography major Maggie Medina, Diane Rodriguez, Diane Leos, and Janet Young dressed as in the jungle. Diane Rodriguez and Diane Leos represented natives and Janet Young and Maggie Medina dressed for a safari in search of butterflies. Dennis Bode Auto shop 3 yrs., Social Science, P.E. majors Darlene Boisvert Home Ec Club, English, Art majors Bill Boswell Stage Crew 3 years. Colonist Club, Industrial Arts major Doreen Mary Botich Keywannettes 1 year. Girls ' League English major Laura Robinson, Janine Andujar, Betsy Barnecut, and Stan Pimental listened to directions at the Saturday morning decorating session for the home- coming dance. The dance was a success thanks to many dedicated seniors. 88 - SENIORS Mfl Carroll Ann Brich ROP scuba diving. Girls ' League Home Ec major Linda L. Brich Shorthand, typing, business machines, ROP secretarial Anita Brockway Gardening Club, Journalism, Art majors Myron Brown Stage Crew, English, Gym majors Tim Brown ROP, Art, P.E. majors Craig Buff ey JV baseball. Varsity A Club, English, P.E. majors Richard Burns Semester graduate, Work Experience, English, math majors itidi Brian Woody Burt Art 3 years. Chemist, Drama majors Annette Canady " Vintage " staff 2 yrs., Anoranco editor, CSF, Soc. Sci., Eng. majors Bret Caron Semester graduate. Colonist Club, English major Rick Carson Bowling Club, Mathematics, Science majors jP) I Clarissa Castro ' Servans 1 year, Girls ' League, English major Senior Colonists enjoyed events HOMECOMING and Spirit Week were only two of the many functions held at the Colony that the seniors participated in. Others included the KiwanisBowl, Varsity A Super Teams, Service Point Banquet, the Pow- der Puff Football game, and the Mardi Gras carnival. Each of these events were successful and added to the list of already fond memories of Anaheim for the sen- iors. These activities were an outlet for the imagination and a chance to get away from the routine of the class- rooms and books, and to show that teaching, a very important factor, wasn ' t the only aspect of learning in high school, but extra-curricular activities were also an important part of learning. Graduation, the most vital of all activities for the seniors, was held at the Glover Stadium, in an out-of- doors ceremony. A few changes were made in the ' 77 year concerning the robes, the females of the class wore yellow robes instead of the traditional white and the seniors bought the robes in lieu of renting them. Dorothy Cambell Home Ec Club, Girls ' League, Home Ec major Mary Vee Campbell Marching, Pep, Concert band. Science, English majors John R, Carrillo Sophomore footbal l. Sophomore track, Spanish, P.E. majors Josheph Roger Carroll Machinist Club, Social Science, P.E. majors Louis Joseph Chambrone, Jr. Var. football 2 years. Varsity A Club, Var. Baseball, Psychology, English majors Bruce A. Champagne Tennis 3 years. Basketball 1 year. Auto Shop major SENIORS - 89 James Chapman Semester graduate, ROP, Social Science major Carol Chiaravalloti Varsity songleader 2 yrs Girls ' League sec, GAA, English major Jeff Chism Wilson-Ford Racing Team, Colonist Club, Social Science major Gregory Stewart Clamp CSF 3 years. Band 1 year, Thespian, Science, Math, Drama majors Janette Clark Work Experience, Girls ' League, English major Michael Clay Varsity water polo, Varsity swimming. Varsity A Club Thomas P. Cochran Jewelry, Ceramics, Weldingi 2 yrs., English, Political Science majors Alexis C. Codol Campus Life 3 yrs.. Gymnastics Team, English major Maritza Collell Home Ec Club 1 yr., French Club 1 yr.. Math, English majors S. Greg Collins Varsity tennis. Band, Stageband 3 yrs., Chess Club Walter Combs Art 3 years. Industrial Arts, English major Greg J. Concidine Band 3 years. Track 2 years, English major 90 - SENIORS Senior Michelle Prichard held the office of Pep Club Treasurer and had the responsibility of collecting money from the pom pon, spirit buttons, spirit ribbons, and the mistletoe sales. She also was responsible for collecting dues. Don Clontz Oceanography Club, Industrial Arts, Science majors Delia A. Coats Home Ec Club, Girls ' League, GAA, Mathematics major John Coffman Machinists Club Colonist Club, Social Science major Pamela Renee Coleman Girls ' League Home Ec, Social Science majors ' ii«ir Clubs generated campus functions ADDING to campus life, raising money, and just having fun was the goal of the clubs at Anaheim. Although the memberships of the clubs were small, the amount of good each club did increased immensely. Ski Club, Press Club, and the Electronics Club, three small groups, were much more active than they were in pre-years. Varsity A, Pep Club, Girls ' League, GAA, and Keywanettes, the five largest clubs on campus, kept up the good work as always, and generated much spirit. Theresa Courteau Girls ' League, English, Social Science majors Dee Dee Courtney Varsity Cheer 2 yrs.. Soph. Cheer, Pep Club, GAA 2 yrs., English major Susan Marie Crain Girls ' League, Social Science, English majors Sand! Cra Arford ! Gardening Club, Social Science, English majors Barbara J. Culpepper German Club 3 yrs., GAA 3 yrs., GAA treasurer, English, German majors Rick Dahl V. baseball 2 yrs., V. basketball 1 yr.. Vintage, Anoranco staff 1 yr. Angela Dans Girls ' League Advance typing. Math major Tim Davis Track 2 yrs.. Ceramics, Art majors SENIORS -91 Sonia De La Luz Mecha Club, Spanish, Typing mjrs. Pasquale Delnegro Colonist Club, Drafting, Art major Dave Derring Var. football 2 yrs Var. baseball 2 yrs Ceramics major Jodi Derring Girls ' League Club Servans Club, Science major Mary Jo Dillon Pep Club, Girls ' League, Choir, math mjr. Tony Dimuccio JV wrestling 2 yrs ceramics, English major Emceeing for the Spirit Week lunch time competitions Cyd Downey throughout the week. Such participants as Darei Marline kept tliu onthusiiistic ciowd loaring with excitement Geno Derigo Var. A Club 2 yrs.. Water polo, swimming 3 yrs., Drafting mjr. Cheryl DeRosa Keywannettes Club, Girls ' League Club, English major Andre Dhont Photo Club, Drama Club, Art, Science majors Juan Diaz Colonist Club, Social Science, English major Rob Dion Colonist Club, Physical education, history, English mjrs. Nicholas Dominguez Varsity baseball, drafting, engineering, history major Roger Donaldson Chess Club, Band, German Club, CSF, swimming Jane Donlon Drama, CSF, Spanish 2 yrs., English, drama mjrs. Brian D. Donnelly Varsity football 2 yrs., history, English majors Cathy Doran Girls ' League, Flag carrier 3 yrs., Head flag senior yr. Cynthia L. Downey GAA pres., ASB sec., Pep Club, Yearbook staff Mollie Doyle Girls ' League, physical education, English majors I it -1 1 92 - SeNIORS iv - J — ' Randy Vandivier and Jean Williams display much interest in their history class, as they read and do the daily assignment. Jean also shows total engrossment in her pencil as she nibbles intently on her tasty eraser. Brad Wayne Dugan Colonist Club, social science, Ind. arts mjr. Terry Ougard Flag carrier, Band, gen. bus. mjr. Tammy Du(ong Girls ' League Club, Social Science, Music Colleen Dunn ROP-Cosmetology, jewelry, PE, home economics Beth Elving GAA 2 yrs.. Home Ec. Club, English major John Emerick Wrestling 2 yrs., carpentry 2 yrs., Eng., math mjrs. Bertha Estrada Pep Club 2 yrs.. Club Latino 3 yrs., Spanish major Eddie Estrada Colonist Club, ceramics 2 yrs., drafting 3 yrs. Books, frolicking occupied seniors SENIORS showed dedication and interest in aca- demics and outside activities both inside and out- side of classrooms. Randy Vandivier and Jean Williams display this extreme interest in the schools selection of classes as they study intently for government. Kevin Heinrich led the student body in frolicking lau- ghter as Daren Marline gives his larynx a bit of a work- out in the " Tarzan " yelling competition, boosting spirit. The object was not only to yell the loudest but sound as much like Tarzan as possible, while doing this the con- testants had to eat five saltine crackers which make it quite difficult to do anything except swallow with the gullet. But it was fun for participants and audiences alike. When it was all over the students buckled down to their studies and got back into their everyday routine. Micky Eacobellis Varsity A Club, varsity wrestling. Psychology major Laurie East Gardening Club, Honor student, science major Edward Enos Var. baseball 1 yr., AP history, Eng., soc. sci. majors Mary Erwin GAA 1 yr., history, Eng., math majors Raquel Y. Estrada Girls ' League English, French, government major Ed Fairfield Machinists Club. English, social science mjrs. SENIORS - 93 strenuous tasks strained seniors OVER the years Anaheim High School has devel- oped many campus organizations and activities. Those seniors who participated found these activities to be an enriching experience, whether classroom oriented or not. Who can forget the fun and entertainment enjoy- ed by spectator and contestant alike in the Super Teams contest. Many clubs provided opportunities for experi- ence and learning which will be of great value to seniors as they graduate and continue their education elsewhere. Lupe Fernandez Girls ' League, La Mecha Club, Social Science mjr. James B. Fletcher Marching Band, Colonist Club, English major Michael Fogg Cross country, Social Science, English majors Ronald A. Fontyn Soph, water polo, soph, swimming, JV baseball Taylor V. Galther Garden Club, ROP Banking, Finance, Wood Shop Sandy Gal legos Girls ' League, Foreign Language, English majors Jane Garrity CSF member 2 yrs., German Club, Art, English mjrs. Veronique Gerard Drama Club, V. tennis. Girls ' League, French major Marcia Fait Girls ' League, Social Science, English majors Andrea Feamengo Pep Club, Girls ' League, Social Science mjr. Robert Felan Colonist Club, Social Science, English majors Robert Fender Colonist Club, Social Sciences, English majors Joe Flores Senior Exec. Board, Oceanography, Auto majors Cynthia L. Floriani Girls ' League officer, CSF Historian, German Club officer Mark G. Foster German Club Pres., Varsity wrestling. Foreign Language mjr. Ron Frank V. football 2 yrs., V. wrestling 3 yrs., Varsity A Club Jinny Garcia Girls ' League, English, Arts majors Dave Gardara Colonist Club Social Studies, Industrial Arts mjrs. Steve Geyer Colonist Club, English, Ind. Arts, Social Science mjrs. Tina M. Giordang Girls ' League English, Science majors 94 - SENIORS David Githens Band, Photo Club, Social Science mjr. Becky Glen Girls ' League, GAA, Woodshop 2 yrs. Gloria Gonzales Girls ' League, English, ROP Medical mjrs. Victoria Gonzales Marching Band, Symphony Band, Girls ' League Cindy Gruettke Girls ' League English, Spanish, Social Science mjrs. Maria G. Guerra Club Latino, Bailes Folkloricos, English, Science mjrs. Patricia Ann Guevara Drill Team, Scuba Diving, Psychology major Dan Guitierez Varsity football. Varsity A Club, Social Science mjr. Norma Guiterrez Girls ' League Social Science, English majors Ray H. Gutierrez Colonist Club, Fine Arts, Business majors Tomas V. Gutierrez Colonist Club, Photo Club, Auto Shop. Sandra Haertig Girls ' League, Pep Club, English major Ryan Ritchie R. Glan Yell leader 2 yrs , Gymnastics, English, moodthop mirs. Inez Gomez Girls ' Le igue, Social Science. English majors Melinda Granados Girls ' League, ROP, English major Tom Griepsma Colonist Club, Machinist Club, Auto Shop Irma Guerrero Girls ' League, Spanish, English, Home Ec. majors Maria S. Guerrero Girls ' League, Social Science, English majors Jon Gulliver V. Swimming, JV water polo, German Club Aurelia Gutierrez Girls ' League, Social Science, English majors Kevin Heinrich and Randy VanDivier rest between events in the Super Team Competition. The two were members of the Pep Club team that took second place. Teams from all clubs entered the noontime events. strained tasks strained seniors THE Class of ' 77 successfully strived in many areas to maintain the tra- ditions associated with Anaheim. Seniors led the Colonists to significant achieve- ' ments in academic as well as athletic endeavors. Many awards and scholarships were given, while the seniors again led our athletic squads successfully. Seniors, as well as being active in planning and par- ticipating in the many school activities held throughout the current school year also helped to shape and govern Anaheim High School to a great new era of change. Jon Hagan Colonist Club, math, music. Social Science majors Vicki Hahn Gymnastics, Girls ' League, Business Ed. major Steve Halase Cross country, Social Science, Industrial Arts mjrs. Brad Hamann Tennis, Photo Club, Photography, Math majors Lorene L. Hamilton Girls ' League, Social Science, English majors Shelia Hansen Keywanettes Sec, CSF 3 yrs, English major Roger Scott Hardin Mozart Choir, English, Soci;il Science majors Senior girls enjoyed an evening with their fathers at the annual Father-Daughter Banquet. Following the dinner held at the school cafeteria, the girls entertained their fathers with songs and comedy skits. To end the evening the group went to the gymnasium and attended an Anaheim basketball game. Toby Hale Math, English, Ind. Arts majors, Colonist Club Beverly L. Hall GAA, Pep Club, Girls ' League, English major Fred Hammond Colonist Club, English, Social Sciences majors James D. Hankins Band 3 years. Photo Club Pres., Photofliaphy mjr. Darin Grant Harline . basketball, Vai. football, tiack. Social Science mjr. Susan Hastings Senior Class Pres., GAA, Var. tennis. Science major 96 - SENIORS Kim Haught Press Club, " Vintage " staff, Home Ec. Club Wayne Hawkins Pfioto Club, Photography, Social Science majors Kevin Heinrich Sen. Class Vice Pres., Varsity football. Varsity A Club Christopher Heine Var. cross country, Var track 2 years, Varsity A Club Randal Herdon Colonist Club, Art, English, Social Science mjrs. Dana Herrera Varsity A Club, Var. football. Colonist Club John Hofstetter Varsity A Club, Varsity football. Social Science mjr. Sheryl Holand Pep Club, GAA, Varsity tennis, " Vintage " staff Russell C. Hullinger V. wrestling 3 yrs.. Varsity A Club, English major Eric Hunter Colonist Club, Work experience 2 yrs., English mjr. Benton Joe Junior Class Pres., wrestling, CSF 2 yrs., Social Science mjr. Bill Johnson Varsity football, English, Social Science majors Kathleen E. Head Gardening Club, Girls ' League. English major Susan Emily Heathe Nursing assistant. Photography, Science majors Jackie Henry Girls ' League, Pep Club, Keywanettes 2 yrs. Terry Herbel Var. basketball, Var, tennis, " Vintage " staff John Herschberg Water Polo, Varsity A Club, Swim Club Lesley Jean Heyliger ROP child care, Work experience. Art, English mjrs. Lonnie Horton Marching Band, Pep Band, Girls ' League Stacy Houdek Girls ' League, Math, ceramics. Science majors Randall Hutchinson Colonist Club, Band 3 years, English, Science mjrs. Debbie Ivie Girls ' League, Band, Social Studies, English majors Tracy Lee Johnson Band 3 years. Girls ' League, Social Science mjr. Jessica Tracy Jones GAA 2 yrs., Band 2 yrs., Concert Band, English major I SENIORS - 97 Dan Karcher Varsity A Club, Var. basketball, English major Mark Karcher Stage crew. Colonist Club, English major Richard Kemp Soph, basketball. Stage Band, Band, P.E. majors Kathy Kessler Keywanettes 1 yr.. Girls ' League 3 yrs., English major Kelly Kitchel Girls ' League, English 3 yrs.. Social Science mjr. Dean Klix Var. basketball. Colonist Club, English major Mark Kousnetz Gold Seal Bearer, Var. swim 3 years, Var. waterpolo 3 yrs. Bob Krivensky Colonist Club, Science, English, Math majors Janet Lae Songleader 2 yrs., GAA 3 yrs., English major Ann Lagan Learning Center, Girls ' League, English major Karen L. Laiola CSF 3 years. Gold Seal Bearer, Math, Science mjrs. Bonita Lane Junior House rep.. Girls ' League, Fnglish, P.E. mjrs. William Karp B.K. Surf Team pres., welding, P.E. ROP Cynthia Jeanine Kaye GAA senior rep.. Pep Club 3 years, English major Kathy Kilgore Home Ec. 3 years. Girls ' League, Reading major J Susan Kimball JV cheerleader. Girls ' League, English Major Chad Kominek Varsity basketball 2 yrs.. Varsity A Club, Var. .track Wanda Konieczka Girls ' League, Pep Club board member. Drill team 1 yr. Mark Laborde ROP, welding, government Matt Laborde ROP welding 3 yrs.. Stage 2 years. Colonist Club Showing her AHS pride, Laura Robinson, varsity cheerleader, helped lead the football fans in singing the school ' s Alma Mater. Enthusiastic cheer and songleaders along with seniors showed Colonist spirit at all Anaheim games. 98 - SENIORS A Vic Salvatore Latteri Yearbook, Student Council, basketball, English major Cheryl J. Lazaldi Old Memories Good Times " 1977 " Oena LeDuc Mozart Choir, Drama, GAA, Photo, Fine Arts major Steven Lee Colonist Club, Science, English majors Diane Leos Sr. Class Treasurer, GAA, Girls ' League, English, Spanish mjrs. Rachael Levy Home Ec. Club, GAA, Pep Club, business, math mjrs. Melissa Libby ASB Treas., tennis team, CSF, G AA, AFS, German, science mjrs. Albert Licona Comm., fine arts, physical education, history majors Brandon Liebhard Varsity basketball, tennis. Colonist Club, math major Scott Liles ROPbody rep., specific study. Colonist Club Gordon Liufau Var. football 2 yrs.. Varsity A Club, Social Science major Cathryn Loessin CSF, swim team, GAA 3 yrs.. Foreign Exchange Club, English major Direction, sports involved seniors SCHOOL spirit was displayed by many seniors in different ways. The traditional singing of the Alma Mater after each game, win or loose, and after pep assem- blies were just a couple of them; participating in school activities, dressing up for special days, and going to Sen- ior House meetings. These were ways that upperclassmen made their spirit known. Showing their spirit at every game, and cheer and songleaders supported the teams to another victory by generating spirit to the Anahi fans. Greg Lindstedt Science, government, history, art, ROP, honor student Paul F. Lipscomb Phoenix trans.. Key Club, Var. Basketball, science major C. Corye Logan Drill Team, Photo Club, English major Jim C. Lopez Key Club, Photo Club, English, science mjrs. SENIORS - 99 Mary Lou Alba and Lori Montano, sung the words to the " Blue and Gold " which is the original title of the alma mater, at the end of a football pep rally. Mary and Lori showed their spirit along with the other seniors. Seniors displayed spirit at rallies ANAHEIM thy sons and daughter, " the begin- ning words of the alma mater, also signified the end of another pep assembly. Much planning went into all the assemblies. The cheer and songleaders spent many days thinking up skits to entertain the audience and to psych the football team. Pep Club would hold paint nights to make all the signs for the assemblies and then the night before the assem- bly a work night was held to hang up the banners and all the streamers and other decorations. The assemblies, enjoyed by all, had a special meaning to the seniors. Robin Marsh Girls ' League, Police Science, Jewelry majors Darlene Martinez Home Ec Club, Business, English majors Marlon Meade Varsity football 2 yrs., Varsity A Club 2 yrs., English major Magdalena Medina Senior Executive Board, Pep Club 3 years, GAA 2 years 700 - SBNIORS Lisa Ann Macarow Gardening Club, Girls ' League, ROP, Social Science major Scott Mace Surfing Club, Metal Shop 2 years, English 3 years Mary Grace Madsen Drama Club 3 years, German Club, Photo Club Kevin T. Mallett V. football 2 yrs. V. wrestling 2 yrs. V. baseball 2 yrs. Todd Maloney Varsity A pres., V. football 2 yrs., V. Baseball 2 yrs.. Jay E. Marianowits Varsity golf. Chess, Math, German Clubs Concepcion R. Marro Girls ' League, Spanish, Math majors Michelle Marron Banner Carrier 3 yean Jewelry 3 years Michael D. Martinez V. football 2 yrs. V. basketball, base- ball. Math major Pamela Maziarka Semester graduate, ROP retail trades. Business major Donald Mendenhall Gold Seal Bearer, Varsity track. Psychology major Brenda McCandless Bannei Carrier 2 years. Business, English majois Kathy McClure Drill Te m 3 years Concert Choir 2 years Girls ' League Debra Lynn McCommons Thespian, Drama Club Officer, Theatre Arts, English majors Michael L. McDaniel Air Forde ROTC, Social Science, Science major Jillian L. McDonald Gardening Club, Science, English majors .. Teresa McGowna Drill Team 1 year Girls ' League, Science major Matthew McKibbin Photo Club, Track 3 yrs Photo Math, English majors Debbie Miller Drill Team 2 years. Girls ' Legue 3 years. Business, Math majors Dolores Miller Girls ' League Business, English majors Troy Fredrick Mills Explorer Post 180 Pres., Drama, Kiwanis Bowl 1977 Yasmin Miramontes Business machines, Multiculural, Typing majors Janice Mocogni Flag Carrier 2 years Business, English majors Paulette A. Monhan Mozart president. Drama, Choir, P.E. majors Senior athletes benefited AHS SPORTS and physical education have played a sig- nificant part in the lives of senior Connies and Clems. Since the seniors could choose between having physical education in their last year at Anaheim, due to a new law passed, many chose not to and took up some- thing more to their interest. But for those who chose sports there was a long list to choose from. Girls and boys that went out for sports had to con- form to the same CIF rules of competition. Although the females were not allowed to participate in any body contact sports, such as football and wrestling, with the male teams, they had many teams on their own. Male and female track members participated in the same meets and rode on the same bus. Much has happen- ed in high school athletics to equally benefit both sexes. Kevin Mallet, Ron Frank, and Dan Gutierrez rejoiced, along with their other team mates, after another Colonist ' s victory. The senior athletes had a memorable football season with many triumphs over their opponents. Lori Montano Mecha, GAA, Girls ' League, Bus., Mathematics mjrs. Luis Montoya Colonist ' s Club, English, P.E. majors - Michealle Moon Girls ' League, Physical Education, Home Ec. majors Cydney Moore Adv. Publications 1 yr., GAA 2 yrs.. Business major Jeremy Morales Literature, Electornics, Art majors Rich Morales Colonist ' s Club, English, Welding mjrs. Kathy Murray Drill Team 3 yrs., Headleader, Girls ' League Patricia Murreta Girls ' League, Mecha, Social Science mjr. 702 - SENIORS Patricia Moore Drill Team 2 yrs., Banner Carrier 1 yr. Business major Connie Morales Drill Team 2 yrs.. Banner Carrier 1 yr. Pep Club 3 yrs. Kim Morris Pep Club, GAA 2 yrs., Art, Spec, studies mjrs. Bryan Morrison Colonist ' s Club. English, Dentistry mjrs. Janet Myrick Girls ' League, Social Science, English majors Norma Navarro Girls ' League, Social Science, English majors Tamara Neal Girls ' League, Social Science, English mjrs. Ernie K. Negrete ASB V.P., V. football, v. tennis. Math major Claudia L. Nethery Banner Carrier 3 yrs., Mozart Choir 1 yr., English, music majors Encarnacion Nicolas Girls ' League, Business, English majors Scott Nunes Colonist ' s Club Wood Shop, P.E. majors Annette Nunez Mecha, Girls ' League, Social Science mjr Chad Kominek.a star basketball player on the varsity team, put forth much time to his team. Athletics played a large part in a senior ' s life at Anaheim, as a participant and spectator alike, both being equally important. Cathy O ' Brien Banner Carrier 3 yrs.. Flag Carrier 3 yrs., Eng., Home Ec. mjrs. Steven O ' Brien Colonist ' s Club, English, Social Science mjrs. Maria O ' Compo Girls ' League, Pep Club, GAA, Business, English majors Shirleen Okamoto Girls ' League, Pep Club, GAA, Business, English majors Kevin O ' Neill English, Science, Math majors Colleen M. O ' Reilly Honor Roll, English, Science mjrs. Tony Oswald Social Science, Foreign Language, English mjrs. Nancy Denyse Ott German Club, Girls ' League, English major SENIORS - 103 Exhibiting Anaheim pride, spirit, and unity seniors and juniors joined together during the Alma Mater after her Colony victory. Michelle Studer, Denise Pres- cott, Danny Guiterrez, and Dee Dee Courtney show their spirit at a football game. Junior Cindy Stewart and senior Kevin Heinrich helped each other at the can food Christmas dance, sponsored by student council, by pla ying records at the students ' request. Juniors often helped upperclassmen in many school activities on campus. Serving at the Varsity A Colonist breakfast, junior Jenny Langford and upper- classwoman Dora Acuna amused themselves by watching the students and teachers carefully choose their meal. For 40 cents students could buy a nutritious meal. COLOMS ' l ' [(FAST Margarita Padilla Girls ' League, social science, English majors Gina Palomt o Marching Band 3 yrs.. Symphonic Band, English major Michelle Pangle Gardening Club, Honor Roll, English major Randy Parnell Football letterman, Colonist Club, photo major Kathy Paul English, social studies, ceramics. Pep Club, Girls ' League Robin E. Paul Banner team 3 yrs.. Special Studies, art major Miguel Angel Paz Band 3 yrs., Var. track, architecture, math major Martha J. Pelletier Photo Club, Girl ' League, photography mjr. Penny Pendegraph Learning Center, Girls ' League, English major Kathleen Peraza CSF 3 years, Girls ' League, English, art major Sharon Phipps Girls ' League, PE, art, business machines Lee A. Pimental Colonist Club, track, English major Stanley A. Pimental Varsity football, track, basketball. Varsity A rep. Sara Polensky Girls ' League, Work experience, English, art mjr. Ted Pollock Learning center, ROP, English, social science mjr. Javier Ponce Varsity football. Colonist Club, science, PE mjrs. Deanna M. Ponteprino Home economics. Girls ' League, Pep Club, GAA 3yrs. Donn Michael Preece Varsity waterpolo 3 yrs., var. swimming, history major Michelle Prichard GAA 2 years. Girls ' League, Eng., business mjrs. Lisa Puckett Girls ' League, social science, English majors David Queyrel Varsity baseball, basketball 2 yrs., science, math mjrs. Cathy Quille Mozart Choir 1 yr., GAA 2 years. Girls ' League Joel Ramerez Varsity football 2 yrs.. Varsity A Club, Eng. mjr. Sandra Ramos Learning Center, ROP dept. store, English major Seniors blended with underclass HAVING experienced the trials and tribulations of three years at Anaheim, seniors departed, leaving juniors to remain as the dominating class. Spirit was dis- played by underclassmen too, leading cheers, helping at dances and other school functions were some of the acti- vities juniors participated in. Underclassmen helped in keeping up Anaheim ' s football team, and giving the victory symbol, while singing the Alma Mater. As seniors united with underclassmen the spirit and pride continu- ously grew while the traditions of Anaheim were upheld. Displaying Colony pride, junior Randy Norton and senior R ichard Romeros gave the victory sign at a home football game. Both varsity players did their utmost in helping to lead the blue machine through triumphs. Rose Ann Quintero Office practice 2 yrs., Girls ' League, physical ed. major Lori M. Rabago Special interest directing, theater arts, English mjr. David Ramos Colonist Club, PE, English, social science mjrs. Salvador Ramirez Skydiving Club, Diving Club, science major SEN ORS - 105 James W. Rebensdorf Marching Band, Pep Band, Concert Band, Stage Band 2 years Walter Reid Colonist Club, Automotive, social science mjr. Tina Reyes GAA, Girls ' League, social science major Janet Rider Songleader, GAA, Girls ' League, English, drama mjrs. Paul Rios Learning Center, Colonist Club, English major Craig Roberts Varsity basketball. Varsity A Club, English major Cecilia Rocha MECHA, Girls ' League, English major Paul Rodella Drafting, photo 3, yearbook. Varsity track Janet Rodriguez ROP printing. Learning Center, Girls ' League Lena Rodriguez ROP tourism. Drill Team, Girls ' League Wendell Rogers Track, soccer, cross-country, drafting major Geri Rojas Homemaking 3 yrs., Girls ' League, English major Senior CSF members assembled during lunch at a CSF meeting to listen to the monthly speech prepared by Matt Ross, CSF president and " Wonder Boy of Anaheim. " The 1977 CSF group composed mainly of active seniors. Karen Roberts Choir 3 years, GAA, Girls ' League Laura L. Robinson Cheerleader 3 yrs., Var. volleyball, GAA, Hom ec. major Morgan Rodine GAA, Mozart, photo, drama mjrs., JV cheerleader E. Diane Rodriguez Gourmet cooking. Pep Club, English major With the unique ability of reading upside-down, Bramlett Conley eased his way through Mrs. Henderson ' s English class. Conley was not only academic- ally inclined, but a talented musician who had mastered the French horn. 706 - SENIORS ... Marisela Romero Club Latino, Girls ' League, English major Richard Romeros Varsity football, wrestling. Varsity A Club Matthew Ross Band 2 yrs., CSF 3 yrs., CSF president, social science major Ed Rossol Band, Chess Club, German Club, CSF, Gold Seal Bearer Juliana Rowe " Vintage, " " Anoranco " staff, CSF, Pep Club, Band, Soc. Sci. major Les M. Rowe Stage crew 3 years, sophomore football, photo, drama major Frank A. Rye Colonist Club, automotive, PE major Kathleen Ann Sadler Drill team 2 years, 2nd assistant 1 yr., English major Kelly Salt " Vintage " editor, ASB pres.. Girls ' League, Gold Seal Bearer Donna Sandoval Ceramics, Girls ' League, English major Evelyn Sanchez Drill team 1 year. Flag team 1 year, English major Arnold Sarti Varsity football. Colonist Club, business major Varied interests captured seniors SENIORS earned academic honors by participating in different scholastic activities. Many scholarship opportunities were offered by several colleges and univer- sities. Serious upperclassmen that had a grade point aver- age of 3.5 or nnore were involved with CSF (California Scholarship Federation). Hard work and sacrifices were made by seniors that wished to pursue more schooling after graduation. Seniors also found time to enjoy their last year of high school, by going to sport events and just acting crazy. Free to go their separate ways, they left with many fond memories after three years of work. Spirit and pride mold the mighty blue machine through another rough and tough year of football. With looks of concern. Bud Fassel and Jim Howard concentrated deeply on the varsity football game played at Troy. SENtORS - 107 Seniors enjoyed chatter sessions SENIORS of IQ- ' ll enjoyed making the school year a very memorable one for themselves and others. They really gave their all to support the class of 77, and did so with finesse and total interest. Seniors gained respect in academics, activities and athletics throughout the year, setting a good example for the lowerclassmen. The ' 77 graduates also spent a good deal of time preparing for the graduation ceremonies, a great success. Possessing this air of integrity the seniors congregated on the senior porch and claimed their territory. Very delightful viewing. Tom Scheer Colonist Club, oceanography, auto major Katie Schenk Girls ' League, German Club, foreign languages Tawnie Lynn Schmidt Girls ' League, homemaking, business majors Sherrie Sue Schooler Girls ' League, Pep Club, Marching Band, history, art majors Michael Seymour Diving, bowling, volleyball, Mozart, drama major Kathy Shawda Pep Club, Keywanettes, home arts major Janina Sherwin Girls ' League, music, English majors Phil E. Shinn Tennis, Marching, Concert bands. Stage band Dan Schinhofan Colonist Club, English, math majors Bob Schmidt Ski Club, JV football. Auto shop Debbie Schug Girls ' League, English, music majors Susan Selby Girls ' League, business, art majors La Reta Shay Keywimettes 1 yr,, GAA 1 year, home arts major Daryl Sheehan Colonist Club, math, English majors Robert Shiveley Student govt., German, CSF, science major Lawrence H. Silke Photo Club, baseball, photo staff, .luto, photo mjis. I 108 - SENIORS Mark Foster, Brian Donnelly, Russ Huliinqer, Kevin Mallelt, Tom Cochran, Steve Halasz, and Bob Schmidt scrambled into their daily position on the senior porch during nutrition. In between classes, gossip sessions occupied the locker areas. Steven R. Simac Colonist Club, accounting, ceramics majors Marijo Simoni Pep Club, Girls ' League, bus., PE mjrs. Randall Simpson Colonist Club, English, ind. arts mjr. Lynne Smart Girls ' League Child Care, physical ed. mjr. Jeff O. Smith History, political science, math major Steve R.Smith Colonist Club, ROP student, metal shop mjr. Chris Smyth German Club, March, Concert bands, math, Spanish majors Rayleen Spink Girls ' League, ceramics 1 yr., PE major Ed Steadman Photo Club, JV football, psych, major Greg Simmons CSF, water polo, Var. swimming, math, English mjrs. Glenn Sisemore Motocross Club, track 1 year, metal shop Tim Slenker Surfing, Mozart, Stagecrew Loreen Smith Gardening Club, journalism, art, history mjrs. Rick Smith Colonist Club, R B racing team, wood shop major Renee Sommers Marching, Concert, Pep bands, English, music mjrs. Olivia Sotelo Pep Club, Girls ' League, Mozart Choir, English, music mjrs. Stella Lynne Girls ' League, Choir, art major Jill Steward Girls ' League, bowling, ceramics, business ed. mjr. SENIORS - 109 Academics kept seniors occupied SOMETHING should be said about the ' 77 graduates of Anahi, it is that they gave the school their best shot while in attendance. Because of the seniors undying pride and whole-heartedness to the school it made the lowerclassmen ' s pride and enthusiasm grow to an incredible level. To promote such spirit the seniors participated in the an- nually held events such as Spirit Week and the Senior Follies. The senior class certainly made these highlighting events fun. Linda Stoffel Girls ' League, social science, English majors Bob Stout JV baseball, social science, English majors Christy Sturgis Girls ' League, archery, business mjr. Karen Sudbrink Girls ' League, math, English majors James Sweeney Drama Club, oceanography, scuba diving Gayla Swenson Girls ' League, English, Concert Choir Donn Stout Colonist Club, baseball 3 yrs., psych, science majors Michelle Studer Pep Club, JV, Var. cheerleader, STudent Council Carol Sundquist Campus Life, gymnastics, drama, sewing-fashion mjrs. Donna Sutton Girls ' League, business, art majors Kent Tagge Colonist Club, math, English mjrs. Kristina Taipale GAA, CSF, choir, English, math majors Rochelle Talbot Girls ' League, social science, English majors Dwight Thompson V;ii sity baseball, " Vintage " " Anoranco " staff 2 years Mike Thornton Colonist Club, English, social science mjr. Linda Tiedt Girls ' League, ROP Animal Care, science major Bob Schmidt, Dean Klix, Tom Cochran and Marlon Meade give a pleasant sigh of relief as they decend the steps and out of a ih rinvornment test, merging with the populace to meet friends. Fernando Trijero Colonist Club, athletics, metal shop Rodney Tong Colonist Club, industrial arts, English majors Theodore Tonioli Colonist Club, drafting, ceramics Mark Torres Colonist Club, social science, English majors Mike Traver Colonist Club, Gardening Club, art major Michelle J. Traver Girls ' League, GAA, Pep Club, Var. tennis, English, art majors Tina Treese Girls ' League, Keywanettes, physical ed. major Markis Tsarnas Colonist Club, social science, ind. arts majors Kathy Vasquez Girls ' League, Explorer Club, phych., English mjrs. Cindy Flores-Venzor Girls ' League, Pep Club, song leader James Ross Walker 1 1 1 Colonist Club, history, English majors Diane Walschott ROTC 3 yrs., swimming, track, PE, English majors Cydney Moore and Kelly Waffle stand by their lockers on the senior porch and discuss some timely events going on around the school campus. This seemed to be a popular location, as in the past, for the seniors to go any spare moment. Joe Voss Colonist Club, Mozart choir, English, music mjrs. " ♦ Kelley Waffle GAA 2 years. Adv. Publications, business major Connie Wolston Girls ' League, Social science, English majors Therese Waskow Girls ' League, Pep Club, Sr. Exec. Board, English, drama mjrs. SENIORS -in Naomi J. Weinstein Girls ' League president, ICC, JV-Varsity tennis, badminton, CSF Sharon Weinstein JV-Var. tennis, bad- minton, OCAD officer. Girls ' League, CSF Catherine A. Wilhams Business, English, P.E. majors Dana Williams Girls ' League, Pep Club, English major Jean Marie Williams Chain Gang Club, Thespians, Spanish major Jerry G. Williams Colonist Club, machine shop, metal shop majors Mary Williamson Girls ' League, English, social science majors Amanda A. Willoughby Mozart Choir 1 yr., gymnastics. Band 1 yr., PE, Spanish majors Kirk Wilson Wrestling, Colonist Club, English major Paul Wilson Basketball 1 yr., baseball 2 yrs., Spanish major Kathy Wineland Var. volleyball 1 yr., GAA, JV cheerleader, English major John White Colonist Club officer, English, ceramics majors m M M Robert Ronald W|hl( Chess Club pic iicflt Math Club pn- i.l i golf, tennis, svviirjny Michelle Wright Girls ' League, Drill Team, English, business • ' S.l 112 - SENIORS »Cll Seniors treasured happy school days SENIORS sat for their senior portrait, filled out their senior ident, trying to take up all the space allowed so they wouldn ' t become a member of the honorable " Colonist Club, " they ordered their graduation announcements, got mea- sured for their cap and gown, received the ' 77 yearbook and had everyone sign it. They performed all the rituals of being a senior, and it suddenly ended when they graduated. They weren ' t seniors anymore and they had to start at the bottom rung of the ladder again and climb their way to the top. Some say their high school days are the happiest days of their lives. Anaheim played a major part in the lives of those who attended and taught at the grand old school. The teachers will be remembered by the seniors for molding ideals, goals, and ambitions into their minds. The class of ' 77 will remember their Anaheim days with a touch of nostalgia when they join together again at the class reunions. Remembered always will be the friends, teachers, and class- mates who shared the three years at Anaheim High, and form- ed some of the " happiest days of the graduated senior lives. " JIB " IS, win gilt, ijsiies Janet Leia Young " Vintage, " " Annranco " staff. Pep Club pres, Sr. Exec. Board Robert Zayas Machinists Club, Colonist Club, machine shop mjr. Janice Woods Girls ' League, Colonist Club, English major Rod Woodward Var. tennis 1 yr., JV tennis 2 yrs., Spanish major Martin Yingiing Marching, Concert, Stage bands, music major Jane Yockey Medical ROP 3 yrs.. Girls ' League, business major Jesse Zepeda Var football 2 yrs., English, math majors Shan Zoota Songleader, Pep Club 3 yrs.. Drill Team head leader, math major S£NIORS - 1 13 Anaheim ' s scholars won envied honors ISTR IBUTION of various awardsand plaques is an annual event at Anaheim. There was a total of eleven specific fields that certificate awards were presented by Bank of America and also presented by Bank of America were the four engraved plaques in general fields. The specific fields certificates were aw- arded to those individuals displaying admirable achievements in different categories, while the general fields plaques went to those who attained exceptional ability in more general areas. As in the past, four able seniors were chosen for the Sorop- timist International of Anaheim " Awards for Citizenship. " Total social involvement as well as guidance were prime elements in receiving these scholastic merits. Three single awards were also given, Bausch-Lomb, North Or- ange County Regional Occupational Program Certificate and Out- standing Student plaque, and the Savings and Loan Outstanding Student Award. Recipients of these acknowledgements were well deserving and a lot of work was put into the certain field of each victor. The school and community were proud of them. Awarded with the Savings and Loan ' s Outstanding Student award was Kelly Salt for her prominent aid to Anahi. i Bank of America General Fields plaque winners were (top row) Greg Clamp, fine arts; Cindy Floriani, science and math; (front row) Shari Zoota, vocational arts; Kelly Salt, liberal arts. These winners greatly deserved much recognition from their peers. As an exceptional student in the sci- ence field, Cynthia Floriani was pre- sented with the Bausch-Lomb award. Wall desarvad. Cathi Quilla was award- ed the North Orange County ROP Cer- tificate, Outstanding student plaque. ti4- SENIOR AWARDS N I « y j y " ; i ' Bank of America specific fields Certificate Award winners were (top row) Pamela Coleman, home economics; Margi Vona, business; Tom Grispa- ma, trades and industrial; Matt Ross, math; Greg Collins, music; Ed Rossol, laboratory science; (front row) Jane Garrity, art; Naomi Wein- stein, foreign languages; Veronique Gerard, drama; Sharon Weinstein, English; Juliana Rowe, social studies. Recipients earned recognition. L i ) Soroptimist International of Anaheim Awards for Citizenship (top row) Matt Ross, Sharon Weinstein; (front row) Kelly Salt, Susi Hastings. School and com- munity sociability paid off for the four very companionable award winners. SENIOR AWARDS- 115 JUNIOR OFFICERS-Shelley Frawlley, secretary; Janet Radcliffe, vice-president; Cindy Stewart, pre- sident; and Jenny Langford, treasurer. The junior class officers of 1976-1977 worked together as a team to bring their classmen a profitable year. They also devoted many hours in planning Junior-Senior Prom. .1 i JUNIOR HOUSE-TOP ROW: C Bniwn, t. Gathas, C, Hutchison, L. Terrel, S. Noble, M. Marsicano, L. Walton. SECOND ROW: C. Stewart, K. Fenn, R. Savage, P. Domino, S. Asher, P. Degagne, S. Heath, C. Haley. FRONT ROW: S. Platfoot, S. Gunderson, R. Sheelsey, J. Negrete, L. DeRosa, S. Frawlley. C. Siever, C. Brown, J. Radcliffe. ■n f l fV Juniors steered by efficient leadership PROVIDING a fruitful year, the junior class officers guided their classmates through a year of activity and tranquility. The year started off with a T-shirt sale and climaxed with the traditional Junior-Senior Prom. At the Colony ' s first Mardi Gras celebration, members of the Junior House organized a hoop toss where contestants had the chance of winning a bottle of Coke. Cindy Stewart put forth all of her best efforts as junior president in leading the other class officers. Holding these posi- tions were Janet Radcliffe, vice-president; Jenny Langford, treasurer; and Shelley Frawlley, secretary. Bi-monthly meetings were held with the Junior House to discuss matters of business. An early prom was situated at Lion Country Safari. After dancing to the music of Iskabibble, couples had the opportunity to wander through the park and take a cruse on the hippo- potamus boats. And as in years past, prom was enjoyed by all. 4 " mX .m JUNIOR CLASS ADVISER- John Motzkus acted as class ] director of juniors and sophs. Edgar Abbes Brenda Alber Fernando Acuna Denise Adams Lori Adams Jerry Alba Olack Alba Jose Alcala Steve Allen Mannuel Alvarez Mark Amador Mike Amesquita Lauri Ames Jamie Anderson Amy Andrunkaitis Gene Anthony Dee Dee Apostols Gina Arata Steve Aragon Patty Archer Annette Armenta German Arquedas Lori Asaro Sarah Asher Marty Atkins JUNIOR OFFICERS - 1 17 Music provided in fine performances MUSIC as well as other academic courses at the Colony evolved. With a new vocal music director, Concert and Mozart Choirs tended to lean toward jazz and arrangements with love as their theme. However, the bands made little changes in styles and forms. They remained the same outstanding Colonist minstrels. At competitions both the Band and Drum Major re- ceived superior ratings. Drum Major was junior Orlena Johnson. Vocal musicians were impared by the first semester 5-period day; Mozart auditionees were few. But as usual, music stood out in Colonist activities. The Bong Show, hosted in January, was filled with " upcoming musicians, " as was the traditional Senior Follies. The Father-Daughter Banquet also featured a variety of musical acts as entertainment. The Pep Band played contemporary music as well as jazz during games and the pep assemblies for the ' 77 ' songleading squad to perform. Accordian playing while on roller skates was Steve Wehn ' s act for the Colony ' s first annual Bong Show. Wehn played a tune entitled " Du-Du. " The Bong Show gave the Connies and Clems the chance to show off their many talents and creativity. James Austin Dan Avalos Maria Avila David Ayala Chris Babajan Linda Baker Patty Baker Sara Balcom Dennis Baldwin Mark Ballou Michelle Barger Lori Barnes Bill Barnwell Gavin Barr Beth Basore Anne Bass Kurt Bauman Sylvia Becerra Gail Beckman Juan Bedoy Randy Bennett Bernal Kim Helen Biebelberg Barbie Bisbey Pete Bissell Chris Blake Rita Blanco Ruben Blanco Allen Bode Linda Boisvert Darren Bond David Bongiovanni fif lif 1 18 - JUNIORS Cheryl Boris Glenn Bowers Chris Bowes John Boxley Brad Bradley Cheryl Brown Faun Brown Leslie Brown Maria Brown Terri Brown Neal Breslin Chuck Burns Robin Buttram Hector Campa Kim Carder Rick Caro Daniel Caron David Carr Mike Carrick Filiberto Carrillo Walter Carroll Joe Carter Orlando Casas John Casey Penny Casserino Fausto Castaneda David Castellon Donna Castellon Ramon Castro Luann Caudill Juan Caudillo Jim Chappell Joanne Chesebro Grace Chikui Coleen Clark Michelle Clemmer Taft Clenney Ron Clontz Aida Cochran Ted Cochran Mary Coffee Tom Colicchio Performing at the annual Father-Daughter Banquet, Cassie Miller played " Both Sides Now " and " Is It True? " The latter Cassie wrote herself. Her entertainment was enjoyed by all. Mozart Choir practiced long, hard hours during the Christmas season. They sang for various schools in the district and for surrounding shopping malls and convalescent homes. Shown here are a few of the junior class members in Mozart rehearsing for one o f their upcoming events. JUNIORS - 1 19 Lucy Collis Tom Conrad Robert Contreras Carolyn Cook Jerry Coombs Tim Coombs Rosa Corona Steve Cottingham Kevin Couch Steve Grain Jamie Creacy Kelly Crepeault Guy Criscuolo Mike Cross Clara Cummings Cristie Daily BIyth Dallman William Damron Dana Daniel Brian Daniels Bill Darlin Wright Darren Patricia Davies Debbie Deaver Nellie Decker Pam DeGagne Marsha DeGarmo David Delaney Norma DeLeon Ron Dena Lori Derosa Jim Dgezits Greg Dial Argelia Diaz David Diaz Hang Dinh Hao Dinh Denise Dixon Greg Dixon Adelina Dominguez 720 - JUNIORS Jesse Dominguez Pam Domino Jill Donaghey Dave Donnelly Matt Doretti Scheryl Dostal Wendy Doty Elvvyn Dow Jennifer Downs John Drews Danny Duane Steve Duqard George Dunn Daniel Duquette Robert Elliston Mike End Mike Enloe Ed Erwin Steve Espino Jose Espinoza Julia Esposito David Esrig Lupe Estrada Frank Evangelista Juniors worked well outside of classrooms WITHIN the Colony cam- pus, activity filled the Colonists ' time outside of the classroom as well as inside. If any went bored, it was the fault on the student ' s part alone. Action could be easily spotted widely. Organization versed organiza- tion in the Super Team competi- tion. Hosted by Varsity A, the annual contention was a dittoed success of past years. The lunch period during that week was ex- tended to 90 minutes and the stu- dent body wasencouraged to view its peers fighting for a victory. With research papers, book re- ports, and upcoming tests, a major part of the junior life activity was books and study. Th e school library was made into a common place for preparation of school work because of the great soli- tude and convenience it held. Dances were a big part of the schools ' activities. Sadie Hawkins, the 50 ' s dance, and the Halloween dance required that all those rin attendance dress up to the theme. Pep assemblies, musical pro- grams, John Goddard films, and plays added to the excitement of the year. Students took advan- tage of all the offered activities. Curtis Fahnestock Ken Faul Kelly Fenn Lisa Filadelfia Gina Fish Gloria F lores Irma F lores Maria Florde Rodney Fodor Gail Ford Jill Ford Stuart Foster Matti Fowler Jon France Marcella Franchi Ken Franklin JUNIORS - 121 Shelley Frawley Richard Frish Larry Gagna Debbie Gallegos Greg Gange Vince Garabedian Manuel Garcia Ruben Garcia Sammy Garcia Lanelle Gates Eileen Gathas John Gebhardt Debra Gerber Lisa Giordano Lisa Godoy Darryl Godfrey Cheryl Goldsbury Jose Gomez Gary Gordon Bruce Gorman Dorene Grimes Albert Grubb Aurelia Guerrero Sylvia Guerrero Susan Gunderson Patty Gunther Richard Gunther Felix Gutierrez Kenneth Haase Jim Hagan Bill Haley Christi Haley Carl Hall Darryl Hall Louann Hancock Devra Hansen David Hardman Vicki Hardos James Harris Sheri Harrison Studies provided sl ills for juniors NUMEROUS academic courses were open to juniors. And as traditionally required, physical education, English, and American History were all on the schedule for the pupils their junior year of high school. First semester students were able to take two more elective classes. Second semester, with the revival of the 6-period day, all were able to have one more course. But many of the juniors and sen- iors chose to remain on a 5-period day. In some cases the students dropped to a 4-period day. This was made possible only if they had acquired enough credits for graduation. French, Spanish, German, chemistry, biology, algebra, geometry, shops, and drama were some of the offered elec- tives. Juniors and seniors both had English electives. In- stead of the regular courses, they had a choice of various classes. Honors English, American and world literature, communications, and speech were open as English elec- tives. Students enjoyed this learning opportunity greatly. Something in Algebra I I Trigonometry provoked Mr, Long ' s fifth period class into a fit of laughter. Seen are Nellie Decker, Dave Esrig, John Gebhardt. and Bruce Shiveley amusing themselves before the giving of the test. 122 - JUNIORS Known around campus for his ready smile, junior Tom Tanaka overtly flashed a grin. While Duane Julian and Edgar Abbes intently listened for directions in Algebra ll Trigonometry. Taught by Mr. Long, it was a most trying class. Patiently waiting for the passing bell to ring, Danny Lindberg and Richard Frish relaxed after a period of lecturing and not taking in history. The required American History prepared juniors for next year in government. John Hartman Kurt Hayman Mike Hayward Sheri Heath Beth Heil Tony Heinz Arlan Helm Danny Henderson Jon Henderson Gerald Hensley Anthony Hernandez Brent Hernandez Dave Hernandez Kevin Hernandez Linda Hernandez Lesley Heyliger Jim Higgins David Hilliker Stacy Hollister Bob Hobbs Randy Horton Corlis Hutchison Curtis Hutchison John Huvler Julio Ibarra Wyle Ishii Sherie Ivie Jeff Jackman Tim Jacobs Elizabeth James Karen James Glenn Jameson JUNIORS - 123 Mary Johnson Orlena Johnson Jeff Jones Charles Jordan Kathy Jowes Jorge Juan Duane Julian David Keele Todd Keeler Jeff Keesee Robert Keesee Lisbeth Keeton Maureen Kelley Rodney Kellogg Civ Kempton Mark Kessler Helen Kiemann Garry Kielty Chuck Kimzey Bret King Lisa King Rennee Knight Stormy Knight Bonnie Koett Ken Kohne Kory Kominek Steve Kostolansky Jane Kropp Tammy Krise Melvin Krizo Dan Kruse John Lading Mike Laenger Laura Laiola Jenny Langford Don Larrabee Kim Larson Bao Le Kennia Leon Ruben Levy A ' t ■ ■ M ' ' k ' -f » r ■ Jkk. Doreen Grimes and Cathy Richardson worked conscientiously in a ceramic class w hile making a pottery animal. The ceramics classes not only interested students in ceramics as an entertainment but as a moneymaking occupation. John Kelly sands a class project in his wood shop class. The students that enrolled in this class were taught the proper use of hand tools, power equip- ment, and the design, construction and finishing of articles made of wood. I ! 124 - JUNIORS i-: " .i Busy sketching in art, Susan Reece, like many middleclassmen, took advantage of the many fine art classes offered at Anaheim. The art classes this year had a very active part in the extra-curricular activities of many Colonists. Juniors occupied in crafts classes MANY beneficial and useful skills were learned throughout the Industrial Arts Department. The classes offered included drafting, metal operations, auto shop and wood shop. These classes acquainted the students with the finer techniques of handling machinery and stres- sed the importance of shop safety. For students planning to attend a trade school after their high school education these classes proved to be a valuable introduction. A considerable amount of talent was displayed by mid- dleclassmen and other Colonists enrolled in the Fine Arts classes. These classes offered many interesting subjects which in many cases brought out hidden talents, such as the ability to design jewelry and ceramics. The ceramics and art classes also played a very active part in the extra-curricular activities of the Colonists. The Art Department, led by Mrs. Adele Mason, was always willing to lend a hand in designing and making posters to publicize any school event or activity. By selling their ceramic pots and creations at a school swap meet, ceramics students helped promote the holiday spirit at Anahi, while also earning money for their own Christmas present giving. A flf fl fl Dan Lindberg Suzi Linn Laura Liptrap Linda Livings Shelly Lonsdale Dora Lopez Ross Lopez Sylvia Lopez Michael Lowe Myrna Lorenzo Sue Lunny Khoa Luv Camey Luvar Brian Luzar Chie Ly Kime Macleod Yolanda Magana Kevin Marsh Mary Marsicano Gilberto Martinez Maria Martinez Peggy Martinez Tracy Martinez Rick May Debbie McCloud Keith McCullough Rosemary McLaughlin William McMaken Arturo Medino Edmundo Medrano Monica Medrano Luis Meiendez Dorothy Menary Bill Menajco Don Mendenhall Richard Mendenhall Woody Merit Kim Merrili Dan Meyers Cassie Miller JUNIORS- 125 Cliff Miller Kathy Miller Jessie Miranda Robert Miranda Robert Mispagel Esther Milina Miguel Molina Lori Monahan Leoncio Mondragon Ray Montoy Ted Moody Whitney Moore Kishma Morales Kyle Morales Cindy Moreno Marshall Morris Jenny Langford, Ouane Julian and Cindy Stewart enjoyed themselves on Big Bop Day. Many students dressed in the 1950 styles helped publicize the dance held later that evening. Melody Morrison Lupe Mosqueda Brian Mudersbach David Mulvihill Jill Munn Enrique Munoz Gloria Munoz Mike Munoz Mark Murrow Bea Murrieta Jennifer Myers Raul Navarrette Stacey Neal Jackie Negrete Derek Nelson Liz Newham Demonstrating their undying spirit and pride, middleclassmen largely partici- pated in both Big Bop Day and Spirit Week. Shown here are juniors dressed in the customary 50 ' s style of mid-knee skirts, ruffled blouses, pony-tails and saddle shoes. Spirit Week proved to be another enjoyable way for juniors to show their pride by dressing in the appropriate garb of the day. It consisted of Little Kids Day, Jungle Day, Color Day, Sports Day and Western Day. Vino Nguyen Troy Nichols Jamie Nicholas Darlene Nix Sandra Noble Jeri O ' Connor Kelly Okamoto John Oregel Robert Orlovv Bob Orr Don Ortiz Flora Padilla Gabriel Padilla Laurie Pannell Cheryl Parker Chris Parkinson Robert Parsons Michael Pasag Larry Pasco Patrick Patterson Melba Pedroza Chris Peevyhouse Annette Pekarcik Hilario Pena Rachel Pena Janice Penn Archie Perez Dan Perez Manuel Perez Debbie Petrella Doug Pettibone Sherri Platfoot Melody Plouffe Alice Ponce David Ponce Sue Porter Denise Prescott David Price Nancy Puleio John Quintard Campus actions occupied juniors JUNIORS demonstrated an eagerness this year to par- ticipate in all types of school activities. Highlighting the year ' s activities were sports of all kinds, Spirit Week, Homecoming, Pep Assemblies, Father-Daughter Banquet, the Halloween Dance, Big Bop Dance, Powder Puff Foot- ball, Mardi Gras Carnival, Super Teams, school plays and the Junior-Senior Prom. Other juniors not directly involved helped support these events by their attendance. Juniors were also found involved in clubs and associa- tions. Although there were fewer clubs on campus than in previous years, those that did exist were active, fun and worthwhile. Middleclassmen club members profited by their participation. Other associations that kept students in- volved and taught them pride, discipline and perfection were the performing bands and choir groups, the Drama Department, the publications staff of the " Vintage " and " Anoranco, " drill team and interscholastic sporting events. Sheri Platfoot and Jolyn Thomsen discussed with Dirk Ernst, " Vintage " pho- tographer, photographs to appear in this edition of the yearbook. Ernst was much appreciated by the " Vintage " staff for his dedication and diligent works. JUNIORS - 127 Juniors involved in co-curriculars MIDDLECLASSMEN were involved in most of the busy extra-curricular programs offered for the current school year. One of these activities was the Mardi Gras Carnival, sponsored by the Kiwanis. It was held for the first time this year and proved to be a worthwhile money- making venture for most of the clubs that participated. Many junior club members worked long hours at booths. Others came and enjoyed the spine-chilling rides and the numerous game booths while supporting their school. Attending school in the traditional nostalgic costume, enthusiastic GAA members helped publicize the annual Big Bop Dance. It was enjoyed by juniors and other students alike. Helping in Pop ' s Soda Parlor, juniors helped make it, as in previous years, a big success. Receiving their class rings the first month of school, juniors looked with anticipation toward a year full of ex- citement and spirit. The middleclassmen this year had a choice of two styles of rings, the traditional and the " new twist. " Both were offered in gold, white gold and sterling silver. Other variations, such as an exact duplica- tion of your personal signature engraved in your class ring, and the wide choice of gemstones available allowed juniors to own rings that fit their own personal likings. Junior Ed Erwin threw a baseball for a stuffed animal prize at tfie Milk Spill Booth at Anaheim High ' s first Mardi Gras carnival. Junior class members of various clubs made this venture a very successful one by working the booths. Janet Radcliffe David Ramirez Lorraine Ramos Connie Rangel Paul Rasmussen Gary Rebensdorf Susan Reece Curtis Reed Rex Reeves Laura Renk Gerardo Resendiz Pete Reynosa Manuel Reynoso John Rice Bill Rich Cathy Richardson Jesse Ricke Janet Rickerl Tim Rigney Phillip Rios Bernice Rivera Ellis Roberts Eduardo Rodriguez Frank Rodriguez Sofia Rodriguez Greg Rojas Vickie Romeros John Ronquillo Norma Roque Dawn Rose Dana Rowe Cathy Rowe 128 - JUNIORS , : )s Iw Wh l .fi ' .p » © fi f: m wi . Charlene Rueiaz Jeff Ruich Bob Russell Sharen Sabo Hector Saldivar Silvia Saldivar Sharen Saler Richard Sanchez Alice Sandoval Mike Sanlord Carol Saurbier Bev Savage Robert Savage Sieve Schaa Judy Schantzen Ester Scherzinger Werner Schinschke Gary Schmitz Pennie Schwab Chris Seiver Robert Sheesley Roberta Sheesley Jay Shelp Robin Shima Bruce Shiveley Dan Sickler Earl Simmons Ron Simpson Steve Sligh Janet Smith Pam Smith Ravenna Smith Teri Snavely Thank Soi Tammy Starr Kevin Steck Valerie Steffen Jeff Stenger Caria Stephens Lyn Stewart Juniors Kelly Fenn and Shern Heathe show their enthusiasm for Big Bop Day by dressing the customary 50 ' s style. Many junior members of GAA dressed up to publicize the Big Bop Dance sponsored by GAA, later that day. The dance was a big success and enjoyed by all that attended. Admiring her class ring, Lori Adams displays it to Greg Mayfield. Many middle classmen bought these rings that will not only bring delight now, but later in life act as a keepsake of all the memories of fun and enjoyment at Anaheim. Two styles of rings were available to choose from. JUNIORS - 129 Ti Debbie Stoffel Bryan Stout Kelly Stowe Jennifer Strang Gay Stova Dan Tambourine Tom Tanaka Terry Tavano Cathy Taylor Nancy Taylor Scott Teegarden Randy Teeters Lynn Terrell Vince Thackery Dean Thalas Carrie Thomas Steve Thomas Terry Thompson Jolyn Thomsen Dana Thorhaug Ron Thornton Maria Tigri Roxanne Tomashewski Ray Torres Robert Toscano Richard Tozer Tanza Treece Julie Trofholz Jeff Tunnell Rocia Ulloa Elena Ureno Dave Valdez Marie Valenzuela Dean Vandruff Robert Vargas Scot t Varneau Moises Vasquez Carlos Vera Isabel Vertiz Lisa Verity Jane Vienna Jeff Vineyard Arthur Virgil Jill Waffle Vince Walkinshaw Patti Wallace Hope Walter Penny Walther Lisa Walton Junior, Daniel Kruse. concentrated during a Spanish test. Spanish classes, this year, worked hard and were rewarded with a fun and educational field trip to !30 - JUNIORS Tough studies tested students LANGUAGE classes this year proved to be fun and worthwhile for studentsenrolled. The courses focused on punctuation and grammar, with tests given on a weekly basis. United States History, a junior requirement for graduation, proved to be an interesting as well as an informative subject. The Social Studies Department helped make the classes more enjoyable to attend by having weekly films and classroom discussions. Teach- ers often discussed current issues and problems and then opened discussion to the class. The purpose of the course was not only to inform the students but to have them recognize their roles as citizens. Chris Warch V- M . Cheryl Warren William Watson Donna Weaver Steve Wehn Cathy Wells Mike Williams Wendy Williams Diana Wilson Randy Wilson Margaret Wojdynski Terry Wood Susanne Woods Jerry Wright Jeannie Yi Franklin Yoshikane Lori Youngs Jannie Zehner Gloria Zemitis Belinda Zepeda Jon Zimmerman Waiting for their history class to begin, juniors Wyle Ishii and Luann Caudill discussed an upcoming history exam. The United States History, a required junior course, taught students the basic history and heritage of America. The study of U.S. history began at the Ren- aissance period and extended through present day. JUNIORS - 731 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Vicki Nye, secretary; Lisa Detanna, treasurer; Heidi Dudmiin, uice president; and Danny Studer, president. Holding a student government office was a new experience foi most of tfie officers, but tfiey proved to have the ability to successfully lead their underclassmen. SOPHOMORE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES-TOP HOW, S. Auslin, B. McClcll.m, L). Biooks, P. Hummel, R. Morgan, C. Rua, L. Marquez. FRONT ROW: N. Arnold, C. Yellis, R. Switzer, T. Tomn ' :i ' ' ' ■ ' " " l Mvi..n I H.riin.iii 1 h,..,,. .,, .phi mini i ' wiM ( .1 hpip to lh( cliiss olficBlS, ■ ' i ' l ' l,l}l m ' i. John Motzkus, adviser, helped the sophs in organizing lunch meetings and the fund-raisings. Sophs directed by competent leaders EFFICIENCY and capability were two of the outstanding qualities dennonstrated by the sophomore officers. Coming in fresh from jun ior high, many of the officers did not know much about high school and the complex student government system. But, as the year progressed, and with the help of John Motzkus and the upperclass leaders, they grew in knowledge and proved to be very responsible. Along with a sophomore T-shirt sale, the officers contributed to the canned food drives, gave ideas for dances, and helped with student body activities. Danny Studer served well as president, and with the help of Vicki Nye, Lisa Detanna, and Heidi Dudman, he was able to unite the sophomores with the seniors and juniors to make Anaheim a better place. Seventy-seven was a memorable year for sophs. 1 1 ) 4t- ' - Dan Abbott Jose Acevedo Yolanda Aceves Rebecca Acosta Debbie Acuna Cathy Adams Edward Aguilar Gloria Aguilar Mike Aguilar Joe Aguirre Tony Alarcon Francisco Alcala Antonio Alvarado Armando Alvarez Jesus Alvarez Debbie Aman Pam Amaral Pam Ambrose Troy Amet Barbie Anderson David Anderson Steve Anderson Joe Andrukaitis Mark Arata Julie Arce SOPHOMORE OFFICERS - 133 Nancy Arnold Louie Asbury Steven Austin Debbie Bagley Steven Bailey Cindy Baiderrama Danny Baiderrama Doris Ballard Carlos Baltierra Mike Barrios Janice Basore Artie Battles Guadalupe Becerra Gerard Beenen Gordon Bell Kip Bender Teresa Berger Greg Berkowitz Joseph Berthiaume Ian Binmore David Birt Kevin Black Phillip Blanco Chris Bloom Cindy Bock Susan Boehm Bob Bolin Mike Booher Waiiy Booth Julie Borris ke Chiaravalloti, Greg Dixon, and Gloria Aguilar assisted Urbnnchok in demonstrating to the class the right way to I 1)1 ' " ui I II i. Mill ' Urbanchek was able to make learning fun. New funds for the driver training classes made it possible for students to use new simulators for training. 134 - SOPHOMORES Health drivers ed tested sophomores As A REQUIREMENT for graduation from high school, sophomores were required to enroll in and pass driver ed- ucation and health. Between the two classes, most sophs agreed that the driving part of the course was the most fun. Students learned the fundamentals of driving and practiced skills needed to properly manuever a car. New simulators replaced the old ones which hadn ' t worked properly for the last few years. These were designed to help the trainee before actually driving on the streets. Health taught sophs the importance of keeping fit and having good nutritional habits. Another important area studied was first aid. Sophs discov- ered the art of saving another ' s life in an emergency situation. Health and driver education made sophomores become more aware of their own physical environment and gave them the desire to improve it. .f ' f ii , f .t- I. I l iif f C) a i Thad Bouchelle Duane Boulanger David Boxley Joyce Boyd James Boylan Shelly Brady Joseph Braver Steven Breceda Mary Brockway Terry Bromfield Donna Brooks Tim Brotsch Dean Brown Ins Brown Steven Brown Roxanne Bruns Debbie Bruton Philip Bryant Peter Brynd Jody Burdon John Burke Brad Burt Edward Busjaeger Randy Buxton Lori Byrum Roger Callen Ramon Campa Tim Campbell Sylvia Campello Michele Campione Sammy Campos Tom Canady Soila Cardenas Danny Carlson Mario Carrasco Tim Carrillo Lona Carroll Kevin Carter Ronald Carter Barbara Caruana Angel Casas Maryann Caskey fflg y- SOPHOMORES - 135 Molly Cassford Demise Castro Ramon Castro Alberto Cervantes Kathy Chenard Mike Chiaravalloti Brad Christy Susan Ciaravino Renee Cipres Susan Clark Robert Clausen Carman Clayton Lynda Clenney Leslie Clewett Patricia Cochran Beth Colby Ramon Collell Rebecca Combs Chris Conkle George Conoway John Coombs Chris Coppens Valerie Corder Tony Cordero Leonard Cordova Mark Cordova Victor Corona Joan Corwin Shari Cottingham Jeffrey Covey Vicky Cox Tim Grain Kimberly Crawley Carol Creighton Sharon Criscuolo Jeff Cronin Graciela Cruz Rhonda Cruz Richard Cruz Lauree Cummins Deidre Cunningham Lisa Daovieng Roxan Daves Robert Davis 136 - SOPHOMORES Sophs reflected many moods SOPHOMORES came in various shapes, sizes, and colors, green being the nnost common. They could be found wandering the campus quite bewildered the first week of school. Teachers tolerated them, upperclassmen ignored them, and ninth graders looked up to them. Getting pushed to the end of lines, being walked over by seniors, forced to scrub the school emblem were just a few of the plights of the sophomore. Once they may have doubt- ed they ' d ever be seniors, but then their first year was through, they looked back at the many fond memories of their sophomore year. Caroline Tobias and her friends smiled while they watched a funny skit that was being performed by the Girls ' League cabinet during the Dad-Daughter Banquet in the cafeteria. ' r I ' Scott Davis David Deanda Juanita DeGarmo Stephen DeJohn Roselinda Delahoya Sandra Delaluz Jorge Delgado Angel DePaul Richard DeRosa Dale Desjarlait Lisa Detanna Deidra Dimuccio Edwina Donavant Mary Donavant Carl Donnell Steven Donnelly Dana Drasser Debbie Drueger Heidi Dudman Paul Dunton Kelly Duquette Jose Duran Lisa Early Joseph East Candice Eberle Rowland Escobar Hector Espino Gustavo Espinoza Leonard Estrada Ruth Evans Juanita Fait Tamra Faubion Tom Faubion Victor Faul Tim Fears SOPHOMORES- 137 Pride-filled sophomores Xolonized SPIRIT Week proved that not only juniors and seniors have spirit, but sophomores as well. During the various dress-up days, sophomores continually showed their upperclassmen that they too had pride for theColony. Sophs also attended football games, yelled at pep rallies,joined various clubs on campus, and participated in many extra-curricular activities. The class of ' 79 continually upheld Anahi ' s many traditions and showed unlimited spirit. Jeff Felicetti Donna Felix Tom Fellbaum Lisa Fenn Rosalinda Fernandez Sally Fernandez Vicki Fletcher Elizabeth Flores Cathy Floriani Trudy Poland Randy Fontyn Victor Ford Jorge Forero Mike Frank Patrick Ganahl Dave Garcia Linda Garcia Sam Garcia Caesar Garfias Helen Garrett Gone were the make up, high heels, and nylons as Little Kids Day coaxed many sophomore girls into looking ten years younger. Raggedy Anns, teddy bears, baby bottles, diapers, pigtails, and hair rib- bons were just a few of the many sights that were seen around Anaheim ' s campus during Childrens Day. ftff) Charlene Gemmlll Maria Gerace Ted Giannoutsos Terry Gibbens Cory Glen David Glen Mark Gondek Linda Gonzales 138 - SOPHOMORES Richard Gonzales Cecilia Gonzales Chuck Griego Steven Guardamondo Christina Guerena Nadine Guerena Patricia Guerrero Karen Hernandez Leonard Hernandez Richard Hernandez Rosalinda Hernandez Sean Herndon Ron Herrera Pamela Hert zler John Hess Lucy Heyliger Philip Hildebrandt Theresa Hilliker Geraldine Hillyer Carrie Hobson Robyn Hoehn SOPHOMORES- 139 Sophs caught by photo enthusiasts SOPHOMORES became involved in many activities as well as much academic involvement. The lowerclass- men participated in the " Super Teams " and " Spirit Week " competitions, as well as the Kiwanis Bowl and scholastic programs. Sophomores beginning journalism published one issue of the " Anoranco, " Anaheim ' s newspaper. This was a great help to the yearbook staff since they were involved in finishing the 77 yearbook. Many sophomores were also involved in different athletic events. GAA was a favorite among the girls. They were able to participate in areas that were interesting to them Foot- ball, basketball, baseball, and track were just a few of the many sports that the boys were able to participate in Teresa Hoferitza Tom Hooton Carol Hornburg Dan Hudson Tammy Huizinga Pam Hummel Ester Hurtado Robert Hutchinson Ernie Jackson David Jones Earl Jones Gabriel Juan Michelle Juszczak Shawn Kanel Dave Karp Mark Katzell Richard Kee David Keenan Lynette Kelley Annece Kempton David Kettler Sheila Knight Karrie Knowles Jackie Kobel Karen Konieczka P to relax while domg his writing assignment for Mr. " O. " J40 - SOPHOMORES ■ft ix.. Mike Lurson Judy Lavery Marlyssa Lawrence Phat Le Mark Leach Bill Leal James Leigh Lori Liebhard Wendy Lindstedt Darryl Lingle Mindy Littlechief Steve Livings Bronwyn Llewellyn Steve Loeschen Sharon Lohberg Karen Long Mark Long Henrique Loof Literature caught the eyes of several students at Anaheim. The library helped many enthusiasts as it provided very good access to a vast number of works. Sophomore Juanita DeGarmo selected an interesting volume on Da Vinci ' s life. Salvador Lopez Vincent Lopez Yancy Loria Jon Louis David Lowe Jeff Lowe Rally Lucher Lucy Lugo Kevin Lunde Kien Luong Pam Mace James Maldonado Barbara Malone Randy Maloney Joe Mannio Marcia Mannino Faith Manrriquez Bonnie Maples Lydia Marquez Dianne Marshall Diana Marsicano Cheryl Martin Jeff Martinez Joe Martinez - m t L SOPHOMORES - 14 1 Lisa Martinez Miguel Martinez Ricl Martinez Janice Matulich Darcy McBain Kathy McCivre Bernice McClettan Kevin McCullough Andrea McCutcheon Sometimes sophomores liked to work in groups during study periods. Many teachers felt that more talking and " goofing around " occured when students worked with classmates on their assignments, although some sophomores proved that this theory was wrong. 142 - SOPHOMORES Math mentalists figured equations DURING their first year at Anaheim, many sopho- mores were involved in the various student body activities. The Kiwanis Bowl brought many sophomores into the competition. They did very well and surprised many upperclassmen with their knowledge. Sophomores also maintained an academic awareness and some struggled through excellerated classesalong with many juniors and seniors. Geometry, algebra, chemistry, biology, health, English, and foreign languages were just a few of the many subjects sophs worked hard in. But along with these solids, they enjoyed taking fun classes such as art, pho- tography, home crafts, and physical education. Sophs prov- ed their desire to excell in school during Anahi ' s new era. Pauline Mote Crystal Mount Tim Mucaria Laura Mullican George Mulvihill Terry Munn Freddy Munoz Rhonda Murch Grace Murillo Marc Nault Veronica Navarrette Alicia Nenegas Nu Nguyen Bob Nichols Shawn Noel Donald Norell Laura Nunes Vicki Nye Tim O ' Brian Linda Olivera Dan Oregel Annie Oriley Laurie Orinsky Ronda Osborn Kathy Pacheco Teresa Pacheco Gabriel Padilla Miguel Padilla Philip Pady Soon Min Pai Debbie Palomino Paul Papavero Sanford Parke Aaron Parson Teresa Parsons Joe Pascale Renee Pateras Debbie Patrick Mary Patterson Kenny Paul Brenna Payne Ken Pearson SOPHOMORES - 143 d Ladina Peloquin Rossy Perrotta Rochelle Perry Mike Petritz Consuelo Pio Laurie Piotrowski Kevin Piatt Kimberly Plemons Evelyn Priest Michele Prim Amy Puchett Nathan Puente Todd Pumphrey Susan Purpura Dora Quinonez Judy Radcliffe Carmen Ramirez Rosario Ramos Colleen Rau David Reed Scott Rees Greg Reitzen Mark Remillard Jeff Renk David Reyes Gustavo Reyes Diana Reynosa Veronica Reynoso Jofin Reynoza Karie Rice Jim Richardson Chris Richelieu Todd Riddle Gerald Rippon Patricia Rivas Alex Rivera Anthony Rivera Donna Rivera Brian Roberts Mary Roberts Sheila Roberts Jerry Robinson Sipliomon .wminj Sophomores Jackie Kobe! and Debbie Smith worked busily on their biology assign- ment in John Hammen ' s class. They studied such things as the basic patterns of life, the structure and function of different organisms, and environmental relationship. Darryl Lingle showed a great deal of interest in his biology studies as he wore a pleasing smile in class. Student interest in academics is what school is all about, and Anaheim proved to be successful in this. Sophs made likely biological specimens. 144 - SOPHOMORES Sophomore Scott Rees asked Mr. Sheer about some plays for the upcoming football game. Sheer helped with the coaching for the sophomore team. Many sophomore boys participated in athletics. Studies in science taxed sophomores MANY sophomores showed total absorption in the classes offered at Anaheim, some of these being in the biology field. Quite a few sophomores took advantage of the excellent sel- ections in that area, even though they were only elective courses. As in the past, the 1976-77 school year began with a definite separation of the population, seniors from juniors, and juniors from sophomores. The upperclassmen soon hob-nobbed together, but the sophs chose, as usual, to stay among their own class peers. Such events as the Super Teams competition and Spirit Week helped the sophs to " loosen up " and become part of the school. They added to the promotion of the pride and spirit of Anahi ' s student body. These events were good breaks from the monotony of classes, and totally involved the sophomores into being ' mingling ' colonists. f1 ? m " ft :i : VTi Aimee Rodriguez Bertha Rodriguez Paula Roe Alejondra Romirez Debbie Ronnenberg Edwardo Ronquillo Roberto Rosales Gustano Rosar Andres Rosas Rene Rosas Susie Rosas David Rowe Debbie Rushton Karen Russell Donna Russo Robert Ryan Bill Sabo Sally Saldivar Suzanna Sanchez Sally Sandoval Guillermo Santana Felipe Saray Emrique Sauregui Valerie Sauvageau Pat Schantzen Lauri Schneider Sandy Schofield Dan Schroff Dave Schumacher Doub Schwab Berta Scobie Mark Sedam Sharon Sepulveda Janell Shackelford Nadine Shores Retta Silke Don Sivers Vicki Sims Jerry Slagle Debbie Smith Jorgina Smith Marcia Smith SOPHOMORES - 145 Vicki Smith Dave Snow Robin Sommers Fortunato Soto Gary Sowers Sheri Speers Colleen Spencer Rhonda Spink Gina Sprague Doug Stare Dennis Stewart Robert Stidman Lewis Stier Jeff Stoffel Mark Stout Jaye Dee Strang Rosemary Strehle Jackie Striegel Sandra Stringer Danny Studer John Sturgis Oscar Suarez Pat Sullivan Ron Summerlin Monise Swenson Bill Swiney Bob Switzer Rick Taipale James Talbot Chris Tartaglio Michele Thiesen Marty Thomas David Thompson Jeff Thompson , ' ' » - . After rehearsing for one ol the musical productions, iliest sophomores were found carefully hanging their robes. Many sophs were involved in choir and the new director, Mr. Walker, motivated them to perform at their best. ' Teresa Thompson Tom Thompson Yvonne Thompson Darrell Titus Caroline Tobias Tracy Tomasek Cathy Torres Jose Torres Mayda Torriente Paul Toscano Christa Tozer Wendy Treece Manolis Tsarnas Mike Tuckness Terry Uribe Jose Valadez 146 - SOPHOMORBS Ste«e Valdez Norma Valenzuela Francisca Valerio Jay Valle Steve Van Loon Carlos Vargas Virginia Vazquez Joni Vicars Luis Villanueva Pam Virgil Tracy Waffle Mike Wally Chris Walsctiott Ray Walton Mary Webster Bob Welch Randy Weston Julie Whitman Herb Whitmore Brinley Williams David Wilson April Woldridge Loah Workman Mark Yates David Yeager Chris Yellis Fred Yungkans Miriam Zapata Richard ZIotnik Eileen Zoota Sophomores experienced music, fun ALONG with the stress placed on academic study, sophs found tinne for extra-curricular activities and fun. Glee Club was one elective that many enjoyed. Sophomores added their touch to the productions put on by the choirs. Many sophs participated in band and drill team. The combined efforts of these two produced outstanding football halftime shows. The choirs and the band also gave some fine assemblies which the student body enjoyed in the changing Anahi era. Soph Steve Loeschen proudly holds the sign for Ana- hi ' s Kiwanis Bowl Team, in March, the team traveled to Nevada to compete in the zone competition. SOPHOMORES - 147 •%• ■ " -w %l%4 «. «. » ■ •- jK I ' ' C ♦r»i-»L li :i y Changes in a new era rA thletics ANAHEIM ' S athletics completed one of their fin- est years in many events, but many suffered disappointing seasons. There were many changes which altered the Athletic Department. One of the biggest was in the ranking of the Colony teams. Anaheim, tradition- ally has been ranked as a four A team, but the Colony ' s decreasing attendance and enrollment caused the teams to be dropped to three A. The school ' s enrollment warranted a two A ranking, but its outstanding athletic background, support, coach- ing, and record maintained a four A standing. With the change of rank- ing in CIF competition, Anaheim was required to change leagues. They entered the Freeway League of Orange County. After 27 years of dedicated coach- ing and management of the Athletic Department, Clare Van Hoorebeke retired. He compiled a superior foot- ball record which has as yet to be matched by any high school coach in the United States. In his 22 years as head coach of the varsity foot- ball team, he completed a record of IQOwins, 49 losses and lOties which encompassed the warm-up, Sunset League, and play-off games. His teams entered CIF 17 times in 22 years. He had won one and tied for one CIF championship. In 1957 his team tied Downey for the title before a 40,000 plus crowd in the LA Coliseum. He was known throughout Southern California for drastically changing the game of football on the high school campus. He introduced game films and extensive scouting to the Colony, which helped to create one of the finest coached high school teams, caus- ing other high school coaches to follow his lead and to strengthen their programs. The grand " Dutchman " will be missed at Anahi and throughout Southern California. After Van retired from coaching in 1975, Bob Salerno assumed the position of head coach of the varsity football team. But in 1977 Coach Salerno decided to hand his duties over to Roger Stalhut. John Balaam resigned as defensive back coach and was replaced by Steve Ruiz. Jon Urbanchek retired as varsity water polo coach and was succeeded by Tim Murphy. Dean Taylor was varsity tennis coach in ' 77 after Jack Clement was not able to coach because he was elected ASTA president. Varsity baseball team had Dave Maas to replace Balaam as head coach, with Glenn Bain assisting. Overall the teams had a very suc- cessful year. The varsity football team captured a League co-champ- ionship with Troy High, and the sophomore team won the title in the League. The varsity football team entered CIF winning their first two games against Inglewood and Santa Ana Valley, but was defeated in the third round of play-offs to Crescenta Valley. The varsity water polo team came in second in League and enter- ed CIF competition but lost their second game to Los Altos. The swim team had five CIF medalists. Under Mr. Taylor ' s coaching the tennis team had its best win, loss season since 1970. Girls ' athletics had a very disappointing year, but their change from lea- gue to CIF competition gave the girls tough opposition. ATHLETICS DIVISIONAL - 149 ofpr - • Bob Salerno Head Coach 13 years at Anaheim Wayne Atkins Offensive line coach 1 1 years at Anaheim Roger Stahlhut Offensive line coach 10 years at Anaheim Steve Ruiz Assistant defensive secondary coach 2 years at Anaheim Anaheim 7 Westminister 7 REKINDLING 14-year old fires, Anaheim and West- minster battled each other to a 7-7 tie. The Colonists were behind 7-0 at helftime and in the second quarter the Lions scored on a 67-yard touchdown pass. Coming out the second half the Colonist defense then stiffened and set up Anaheim ' s single score. Linebacker Gordon Liufau intercepted a Westminster pass and raced 16 yards to Westminster ' s 17. From there it was reserve quarterback Ernie Negrete who scampered to the Lion 5. Three plays later fullback Lou Chambrone hustled across for the score. Dana Herrera added the extra point. Fourth quarter action saw Ken Paul stop a Lion back on fourth down and two to go. Joel Ramirez ran 59 yards, Negrete 12 to the Lions three with 13 seconds left. The Colony tried for three, but bobbled snap and it was tied. Anaheim 17 Redlands ANAHEIM overcame a sluggish, and scoreless begin- ning blitzing Redlands 17-0. The defense kept the Terriers off the scoreboard. Scott Cowser intercepted a pass in the end zone halting a drive. A nine minute Redlands at- tack was stopped when linemen Richard Romeros, and Mike Frank sacked the Terrier quarterback. In the second half Anaheim ' s sleeping offense awoke and rampaged a poor Redlands defense. Anaheim received the second half kickoff and drove 88 yards, capped by a seven-yard sweep around right end by Joel Ramirez. Dana Herrera added his first of his two extra points. Anahi again got the ball and drove to Redlands 19 from where Herrera kicked a 31 -yard field goal. The defense again held and the Colony again drove. Ernie Negrete hit Tim Carrillo for a 16-yard touchdown with 36 seconds left. Hf Anaheim ' s fleetfooted back Joel Ran ; - .; : j block by Kevin Mallett (62). The Colonist offense ivas silen; in this Westminster contest, in which they emerged tied 7 7 Returning to the backfieid, fullback Lou Chambrone (42). runs wide againsti the Redlands Terriers. Brian Donnelly (66) attempts a block on the Terrier v ' end hoping to spring Chambrone for yardage on the play at Glover Stadium. 150 - VARSITY FOOTBALL Brant CowMr G«orge Oena End, linebacker coach 23 yearj at Anaherm De entive secondary rnarh 4 yeari at Anaheim Offense started season stuttering Gary Sowers and Jeff Jackman helped with duties performed be- hind the scenes for Anahi athletics. Anahi ' s trio, John Carrillo, Mike Martinez, and Steve Lee helped with problems and personnel. Ernie Negrete (16), the reserve quarterback, sprinted by a Redlands deferxJ- er as lineman Javier Ponce (33) looked at the action. They showed, as did many others that they could do a job for the Colonist effoa to be champs. This halftime shot featured coach Bob Salerno explaining to his play- ers changes in blocking patterns. Anaheim consislantly entered the locker room deadlocked and emerged to defeat opposing Freeway League teams. Four of the Colony ' s men behind the scene include Jim Howard, fieldnnan, Al Smith, gymnasium custodian. Gene Donnelly, the trainer, and Bud Fas- sel, the equipment man. All are important in Anaheim ' s successful program. VARSITY FOOTBALL - 151 Gridders ended season asco-champs los ' mm TOP ROW: R. Tozer (81), M. Meade (82), J. Ponce (83), D. Dcrrirvg (84), K. Stowe (87), D. Herrera (88), D. Flores (89), D. Hsriine (90), T. Carrillo (91), R. Horton (93). SECOND ROW: M. SchultH (69), M. Sanford (72), B. Haley (73), R. Cox (74), B. Russell (75), J. Zepeda (76), J. Ofegel (77), R. VanDivier (70), G. Gange (80). THIRD ROW: J. Shelp (47), D. Hall (48). J. Arnold (50), E. Erwin (51), R. Frank; (52), K. Heinrich (55), M. Atkins (60), J. Kelly (61), K. Mallett (62), J. Zimmerman (64), R. Romeros (65, B. Don nelly (66), M. Frank (67), T. Waioney (68) . FOURTH ROW: , -lor l-A ' tSiry FOOTBALL ' mm ) lost third GIF tilt PRE-LEAGUE GAMES Anaheim 7, Westminster 7 Anaheim 17, RedlandsO FREEWAY LEAGUE GAMES Anaheim 18, Troy 7 Anaheim 27, Savanna 29 Anaheim 35, Buena Park 8 Anaheim 34, Western 14 Anaheim 32, Magnolia Anaheim 21, Lowell Anaheim 21, Sunny Hills 7 GIF 3A PLAYOFF GAMES Anaheim 35, Inglewood 23 Anaheim25,S. A. Valley 21 Anaheim 14, Crescenta Valley 21 9 wins, 2 losses, 1 tie M. Williams (32), D. Perez (33), D. Guitferrez (35), M. ,JWunoz (36), J. Hofsetter (37), -R. Blanco (38), T. Keeler .(39)» G. Luifau (40), L. Chambrone (42), R. Barbito (43), R. Alonzo (44), C. Hutchinson (46). FRONT ROW: S. Pfmental (14), A. Hiverf(t5), E. Negrette (16), S. ' Avina (18), K. Faul (19), Joel Ramirez (21), S. Cowser (22 , D. Avalos (23), S. .Espino (26), B. iVlispagei,(27), R. Teeters (29), -R. Tong (30). NOT PICTURED: Steve Grain, Marsinali Morris, Bill End, and Roy Torres. .• VARSITY FOOTBALL Salernomen split Troy, Rebel tilts Stan Pimental (14| tried to elude a Warrior deiensiye linemdn as Todd Maloney (68) and Lou Chambrone (42) provided bl These returning starters were the nucleus for a winning ei A duo of Colonist linebackers. Ken Paul (19) and Gordon Liufau | (40), along with defensive lineman Richard Romeros (65) tackled this Rebel ballcarrier in a thrilling Freeway Lp ■;ii,- ' .mi. li-. ' After taking a h.iiulol t ti um hjckiip i|uji :e: 1 i,r k .An: lu ' in K ,. c , (15), Raul Alonzo (44) followed the blocking of Ken Paul (191 Everyone played an important role in blasting by the Coyotes. I " W I(VA VAR5IT This play earned yardage consistantly as Stan Pimental (14) pitched t(i Joel R.iniire? (?1), while Lou Chambrone (4?l, Brian I l..nMrll , il ' .dl .Hill I .mM Milnn. ' V li;Sl I, Ml Ihr ., n . ' I . ' , , r ■ •, 754 - VARSITY FOOTBALL Gridders downed Coyotes, Pioneers Anaheim 17 Troy 7 Anaheim 27 Savanna 29 OPENING the newly formed Freeway LeagueAnahi faced one of the top contenders in the Troy War- riors. Anahi ' s offensive squad stumbled through the first half before untracking itself in the second half. Troy got the beginning kickoff and marched 42 yards, scoring from 12 yards out in less than two minutes. It didn ' t take long for Anaheim to gather motion and points as after a swap of punts Anaheim drove down field and Joel Ramirez scored from 15-yards away. Dana Herrera added the extra point. Anaheim took the second half kickoff and went 62-yards on 13 plays. Ramirez again scored and Herrera did again boot the extra-point. In the fourth quarter the Colonists drove 69 yards to Troy ' s 24 from where Herrera finished the scoring by kicking a 34-yard three-pointer for Anahi. A 19-6 deficit faced the Anaheim Colonists at the half as they squared off against the Savanna Rebels for the first time ever. Lou Chambrone highlighted Anahi ' s first half driving over from 14 yards out. The Rebel ' s offen- se looked unstopable as they ran 42 plays to Anaheim ' s 1 2 in the first half, and 90 to Anaheim ' s 32 on the evening. After Savanna drove to a 26-6 lead Anaheim untracked a fierce rebound. Joel Ramirez capped a 56 yard, 6 play drive on a 5-yard burst. Stan Pimental rambled for a two- point conversion. A bad snap on a punt gave Anaheim pos- session at the Rebel 28, and Ramirez scored from the 20. Ramirez then capped an 80-yard drive scoring his third touchdown, Anaheim fell short of a two-point conversion. A late 36-yard field goal ended Anahi ' s comeback hopes. Anaheim 35 Buena Parl 8 DISMAL ranks hampered Buena Park as Anaheim pummeled the Coyotes 35-8. It started early as Anaheim ' s and the game ' s initial effort featured a 47yard triple handoff bomb. Stan Pimental handed to Rich Barbito, who handed to Lou Chambrone, who handed back to Pim- ental, who passed to Kelly Stowe for the Colonists ' first score. Dana Herrera kicked his first of five extra-points. Other scores via the Pimental arm were a 60 yarder directed to Joel Ramirez, wh o also had a one-yard plunge, and Randy Horton capping another drive. Chambrone scored the final touchdown on a 13-yard jaunt late in the third quarter. Buena Park finally scored when the Colony attempted a punt. Pimental received the snap and many Coyote defen- ders who blocked and recovered the ball in the end zone. Anaheim 34 Western 14 TIM CARRILLO returned the opening kickoff 66- yards and Joel Ramirez scampered four yards to his first of two touchdown runs as Anaheim entertained their homecoming crowd. Dana Herrera added his first of four extra points. Anahi ' s next series featured an 80-yard drive, as on the seventh play Ramirez rambled in from two yards out. The Colonist ' s next score came after the Pioneers Blitzed and Ramirez sprinted 58-yards in setting up the later four-yard plunge by Gordon Luifau. Anaheim. ' s next score came via quarterback Stan Pimental ' s arm when he found Kelly Stowe for a 22-yard touchdown. Raul Alonzo concluded the scoring with an amazing 25- yard touchdown romp seeing action at tailback for Anahi. VARSITY FOOTBALL - 155 Mike Frank (67) made the tackle on this Lowell ballcarrier as his fellow line- backer Ken Paul (19) and end Dan Perez (33) rushed to assist on the play. All three return next year to build another standout Anaheim Colonist defense. Defense shut out Magnolia Sents ANAHEIM 32 MAGNOLIA RUSHING to a 17-0 halftime lead, the Anaheim Col- onists coasted to a 32-0 victory over the Magnolia Sentinels. Joel Ramirez scored, ending an impressive 63- yard drive by the Colonists. Dana Herrera added his first of three extra points. Another impressive 66-yard drive was capped when Lou Chambrone burst up the middle, five yards to pay dirt. Herrera concluded the Colony ' s first half by booting a 32-yard field goal. Third quarter action saw no points registered on the score board but the forth quarter saw Anaheim score 15 points. Ramirez scored Anahi ' s third touchdown from nine yards out and Stan Pimental carried across a two-point conversion. It was reserves scoring the final six, Ernie Negrete flipped Javier Ponce a 13-yard scoring strike. ANAHEIM 21 LOWELL AN OUTSTANDING Colonist defense made up for an extinguished offensive attack. Anaheim scored quickly, when with only 31 seconds elapsed, Stan Pimental tossed a 45-yard scoring strike to Randy Horton. Dana Herrera added his first of three extra points. The Colony regained the ball and Pimental rambled 47-yards and four plays later Joel Ramirez scored from four yards out. When with only 34 seconds remaining in the first half Ramirez scored again, this time from five yards out. While the offense could not get untracked, the defense did as Scott Cowser, Ken Paul, Dave Derring, Mike Frank, and Dan Perez intercepted passes, while Ron Frank, Mike Frank, Richard Romeros, and Mike Sanford sacked their opponent ' s quarterback and led the victorious charge. Anaheim shut out two consecutive Freeway League games. - Against the Patriots Richard Romeros (651 sive guard carried the opening kickoff to good field position Tim Carrillo (91), provided running room for Anaheim all night Anaheim ' s excellent tail back Joel Ramirez (21) plunges across against Sunny Hills for the winning score. Todd Maloney (68) and Javier Ponce (83) opened the hole at Glover Stadium where the Colonist went on and won by 14, 21-7. 756 - VARSITY FOOTBALL iitai Defensive tackle Gordon Lulfau (40) and Kevin Mallett (62) unload on Sunny Hills quarterback who later left the game with a head injury. Luifau, Mallett, Mike Sanford, and Richard Romeros formed a fearsome defensive line. Colony Struggled past Sunny Hills ANAHEIM 21 SUNNY HILLS 7 CONCLUDING its first Freeway League season, Ana- heim defeated Sunny Hills 21-7 and tied Troy for first place. After a scoreless first quarter the Colony broke the board first, scoring early in the second quarter as Joel Ramirez capped a 54-yard drive scampering in from two yards. Quickly the Lancers evened it up and the teams went into the locker rooms tied. Third quarter action saw the offenses moving well, but a brutal tackle forced Sunny Hills quarterback out nd the momentum changed. Todd Maloney intercepted his first pass and six plays later Stan Pimental sprinted 19 yards for six points. Ramirez capped a final fourth quarter 54-yard scoring drive from 10 yards out, and Dana Herrera connected on his third extra point attempt in the contest. Ken Paul (19) slipped a blocker and assisted on the tackle with Kevin Mallett (62) and Daren Marline (90) rushed to lend any needed aid. The Colonists were victorious in this contest played at Glover Stadium, shutting out Lowell. VARSITY FOOTBALL - 157 I Colony defeated Falcons, SentinelsJ Anaheim 35 Inglewood 23 A HIGH scoring first round playoff contest put Ana- heim on top 35-23 over Inglewood. The Colonists breezed to a 1 5-0 halftime lead while they were threatening to score most of the first period. Joel Ramirez twice led the Colonists down to the Sentinels six and three yard lines before finally scoring midway through the second period, after he returned a punt 52-yards, punching it across from two-yards out. Dana Herrera added his first of three extra points on the evening. Quarterback Stan Pimental set up the next score when he hit Dave Derring for a 51 -yard gain. Ramirez capped first half scoring on a 10-yard jaunt and a two-point conversion. Inglewood quickly scored 8 points but Lou Chambrone scored the first play of the fourth quarter giving Ana- heim a 22-8 lead. Thu defense caused a fumble that Rich- ard Romeros recovered and Ramirez scored. A stingy de- fense headed by Romeros, Daren Harline, and Mike Frank held the Sentinels. Ramirez scored with 58 seconds left. Anaheim 25 Santa Ana Val. 21 With backside help, Daren Harline (90) destroyed this Santa Ana Valley ball- carrier, Gordon Luifau (40) and Dan Perez (33) watched. Harline performed excellent defensive work for the Colony all year as he continually " HIT. " A FOUR-YARD touchdown pass with 1:47 remaining made the score 21-17 in favor of the Falcons mak- ing Anaheim ' schancesdismal.The kick-off sailed out of the end zone deepening the Colony ' s chances. Stan Pimental then rambled 20-yards and passed to Raul Alonzo for 17, an incomplete pass was followed by a Pimental 25-yard run to the 18. After a two-yard plunge by Pimental, Lou Cham- brone carried to the eight from where Joel Ramirez carried it to pay dirt. Pimental then hit Javier Ponce for the two- point conversion. Mike Frank then picked off a Santa Ana Valley aerial clinching the victory. Anaheim had entered the locker room with a 14-7 de- ficit but 18 points in the second half won it. Pimental had scored the first Colonist score on a twisting 12-yard jaunt. Dana Herrera added his first of two extra points along with a fourth period 21-yard field goal. Other touchdowns were produced by scatback Ramirez who had runs of 4 and 7-yards for scores, in his 146 yards total. Richie Barbito (43) made the stop on a Falcon back as Daren Harline (90), Ken Paul (19), and Gordon Luifau (40) hurried to assist on the play. Barbito skipped a few games due to injury but was a valuable asset in the playoffs. Joel Ramirez (21) ran behind the blocking of Lou Chambrone (42) through a hole opened by seniors Brian Donnelly (66), Randy VanDivier (79), and Ron Frank (52) in the first round playoff game for Anaheim against Inglewood. 158 - VARSITY FOOTBALL Crescenta Valley downed Colony Anaheim 14 Cresenta Val. 21 A POOR third quarter ended the ' 76- ' 77 football season for the Anaheim Colonist as Crescenta Valley controlled the ball for all but two plays, scoring 14 points which accounted for the 21 14 winning margin. First half action pitted the teams even as Anaheim held a 14-7 lead, but then the Falcons contro lled the third quarter and Ana- heim could not come back. Anaheim scored first when Ken Faul caused a fumble that Gordon Luifau recovered at the Falcon ' s 40. Stan Pimental made an outstanding 8-yard jaunt seven plays later, giving Anaheim the score. Dana Herrera added his first of two extra-points. Joel Ramirez added Anaheim ' s next score as he scored from five behind blocks by Randy VanDivier and Lou Chambrone. Scott Cowser intercepted a Falcon pass stopping a drive prior to the half. Outstanding hitting was exhibited by all the Colony, especially the defenders Daren Marline, Richard Romeros, and Ken Faul. Anahi ' s defense put on an awesome showing. Stan Pimental (14) unleashed this pass against Santa Ana Valley while Raul Alonzo (44), Ron Frank (52), Brian Donnelly (66), and Joel Ramirez (21 ) all blocked, Anaheim rallied to win 25-21 in the closing minutes of the contest. Lou Chambrone (42) followed Joel Ramirez (21) through Ingle- wood defenders. Chambrone often was mentioned as an excellent blocker, often knocking people down, showed he could run too. A Colonist defense stacked up this Crescenta Valley running back. Richard Romeros (65) hit his legs as Gordon Luifau (40) lent assistance. Anaheim fought hard but couldn ' t pull it out, losing this third round playoff game. VARSITY FOOTBALL - 159 Super marks recorded LEADING the Colonist into their first year in the Freeway League, Head Coach Bob Salerno and team emerged co- champs. Stan Pimental led Anahi ' s offense, running for 682 yards and passing for 690. Joel Ramirez led Anahi ' s backs with 1,266 yards on the ground and 21 1 in the air, with 23 touchdowns. Lou Chambrone knocked down opponents and gained 396 yards. Raul Alonzo had 189 yards on the ground with 107 in the air. The quartet gained 2,533 yards in 12 games, averaging 200 yards a game. The line was led by seniors Todd Maloney, Randy VanDivier, Ron Frank, and Brian Donnelly, plus the juniors Bill Haley and Kelly Stowe. Defensively Anaheim was led by standout defensive end Daren Harline who was given defensive " Player of the Year " in the Register ' s All-Freeway League team. Other defensive players receiving recognition were Rich Romeros at guard, Gordon Liufau and Ken Faul as linebackers, and Scott Cowser at defensive back position. Leaders in the Colonist defensive statistics included Faul in total points, " hits " causing fumbles, and knocked-down passes. Cowser led in " Jer- 760 - VARSITY FOOTBALL ichos, " interceptions, with four, as Mike Sanford led tackle-causing fumbles. Rom- eros led in fumble recoveries and quarter- back sacks with Harline knocking down seven opponent receivers. Anaheim ' s kicking game was handled by Dana Herrera. Herrera booted 4 of 5 field goals, 80 percent, with three from 30-plus yards (31, 32 and 34) and a 21-yard three- pointer. Herrera also converted on 33 of 36 extra point tries which figures at better than 90 percent. Team honors for the Colony were tough choices, awarding any one person more re- cognition than another when a team works together as a unit and jells into one unit as the 1976 football team did is a laborous assignment. Pimental and Ramirez were Co-MVP ' s, most valuable players. Maloney was the " Most Inspirational. " Line captains were VanDivier, offense, and Liufau, defen- se. Chambrone received back captain, and Alonzo was the " Most Improved Back. " The " Most Improved Lineman " was Donnelly, and " Rookie of the Year " went to Mike Frank. Everyone contributed to the AHS success, concluding Salerno ' s final year. % Daren Harline (901 ' K Sophomore quarterback Anthony Rivera (16) pitched to Steve Grain (20) who ran the sweep behind Mike Chiaravalloti. This combination of two sophomores and one junior will all return for the Anahi Colonist cause next campaign. JV squad posted successful season STARTING off their first year in the Freeway League the junior varsity captured the League Championship by overpowering some tough new competition, winning (forfeited four) and losing only two games, one to Red- lands in preseason 14-17, and the other to Lowell 27 20. Posting a six and one league record the junior varsity gained valuable experience that will help them next year. They played well all season and put in many hours practicing. Varsity coaches Steve Ruiz, Brant Cowser, Roger Stahl hut, Ross Turner, Wayne Atkins, and George Dana, traded off the junior varsity coaching chores from week to week. This meant that there would be no permanent coaches each game, but did not prove to be a great difficulty. Heading the offense for the junior varsity was junior signal-caller Anthony Rivera, along with some help from junior running back Todd Keeler, who broke many runs for big gainers. Rivera proved to be a valuable asset to the junior varsity with his passing and running. He helped to lead the Colonists to another winning season this year. 4 .: M M Iff ' ' - ' !» I c - " - - -t f f Converging on this Rebel ball carrier are Ray Torres (85), John Kelly (68), Mike Williams (33) and Bob Russell (74). The success of the junior varsity was led by the outstanding defensive play headed by these defensive people. A diving tackle was made by Mike Williams (33), holding on while Bill End (78) and Ed Erwin (51) hurry to assist. Williams was a valuable defensive player, lead- ing the Colonist to this victory. Handing off to Todd Keeler (39), Anthony Rivera ( 16) watched him follow behind the lead block of Mike Chiaravalloti (21) through a big hole opened by the offen- sive front. Anahi ' s junior varsity had a very successful ' 76 ' year. JV FOOTBALL - J61 f Soph gridders captured FLco-title[i COACH Bob Sherrer ' s first-year sophomore team The offensive production was spearheaded by quarteri J posted a fine 7-won, 2-loss season in training for backs Chris Richelieu and Mike Chiaravalloti, running back ipr OACH Bob Sherrer ' s first-year sophomore team I posted a fine 7-won, 2-loss season in training for future varsity competition. The fledgling gridders scored 212 points for the season, a 23.44 per game average, while yielding 68 points for a defensive effort of 7.55 average. This year ' s squad drew much praise from the sophomore corps of coaches as being exceptionally spirited and well disciplined in their drive for a co-championship. One of the strengths of the team was its defensive coordination. The team of 38 was small in number and in size but made up for it in fight and determination. Dan Hudson came to help an unidentified Colony player sack the opponent ' s QB. The defense was awesome, proving once again that the young Colonists will definitely help make up next year ' s varsity squad that graduated 28 seniors. SOPHOMORE ANAHEIM 7 ANAHEIM 14 ANAHEIM 14 ANAHEIM 37 ANAHEIM 14 ANAHEIM 34 ANAHEIM 33 ANAHEIM 26 ANAHEIM 64 FOOTBALL SEASONAL RECORD WESTMINSTER 13 REDLANDS fi TROY 8 SAVANNA 12 . . . BUENA PARK WESTERN . . . . MAGNOLIA LOWELL 3 . . . SUNNY HILLS 14 Won 7, Lost 2, Tied 162 - SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL The offensive production was spearheaded by quarter backs Chris Richelieu and Mike Chiaravalloti, running back Rich Gonzales, Mitch Helberg, and Luis Villanueva, anc ends Ron Summerlin and Brian Salt. On defense Mik( Booher and Bill Leal led a well-balanced unit that alway: kept the team in the ball game. The coaching was headed by Dr. Robert Sherrer whc directed the offensive backf ield; Dave Maas, defensive back; and split ends; Glenn Bain, short side offensive line; Dear Taylor, defensive line and long side offensive line; Terr j Troup, linebackers defensive ends and opponents ' plays Ron Summerlin (52) gained good yardage after receiving a pass from RichelieuJ The pass play was an important play in the gridmen ' s 37-1 2 win over Savanna. | Summerlin took the ball to the 5 yard line, setting up another Colony score. Mike Chiaravalloti, Mitch Helburg, and Joe Andrunkaitis led defensive attacl-l throughout the ' 76 season. Chiaravalloti and Helburg were brought down frorri the varsity squad early in the year which strengthened the sophomore teamf . ?» ;l!i TOP ROW: Mike Booher (45), David Anderson (46), Jeff Lowe (47), Dennis Stewart (51), Ron Summerlin (52), Dan Studer (53), Tom Faubion (55), Bill Leal (57). SECOIMD ROW: David Reyes (34), Mitch Helberg (35), Todd Riddle (37), Lewis Stier (38), Carlos Baltierris (39), Tim Grain (40), Dan Hudson (41), Randy IVlalone (42), Earl Jones (43). THIRD ROW: Luis Villanueva (32). Chris Walschott (24), Scott Reese (25), Ernie Jackson (26), Mike Larson (27), Joe Andrunkaitis (29), David Jones (29), Jim Maldonado (31), Jon Luis (44), John Miller (33). FRONT ROW: Chris Richelieu (10), Alex Rivera (13), Mike Chiaravalloti (14), Armando Alvarez (16), Ray Castro (17), Soon Min Pai (18), Henry Herrera (19), Rich Gonzales (20), Steve Lafortune (22), Brian Salt (23). Brian Salt pulls in another pass. Salt had to come back to catch this pass thrown by Chris Richelieu. Salt was a valuable player throughout the year. He was just one more dimension to the young sophomore Colony football squad. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL - 163 Aquamen placed second in league ENDING the year with a 5-1 league record, the Anahi water poloists finished second in the ever-challeng- ing Freeway League. Assisted by coaches Tim Murphy and Jon Urbanchek, the poloists compiled a successful 11-8 seasonal record. Both Murphy and Urbanchek expressed that the varsity water polo squad improved considerably in every game they played throughout the season. Anaheim ' s offensive attack centered around Mark Kous- netz, Geno Derigo and Mike Preece; whereas the defense centered around goal tender John Herschberg. Herschberg ' s most impressive game was against Huntington Beach in which he collected 17 saves. In the GIF play-offs, the Colonists finished in ninth place. They dominated Aviation by a score of 12-8, but were unable to conquer L os Altos in the second round of competition. Kousnetz was an outstanding player all season and was voted " Most Valuable Player " by his teammates. Doug Pet- tibone won the award for " Most Improved Player " where- as Geno Derigo was named " Most Inspirational Player. " The junior varsity showed extreme potential all season and coach Urbanchek is hopeful that they will be back next year to help reorganize the team. Score keepers for the finmen were Suzi Linn and Sherri Platfoot who did a really tremendous job all season at their clipboards. ' , M F VARSITY WATER POLO Idl ' MOW: M.iik K.nisnnI , nmiii IVllilHinr, Miko Pimi(-ii, Mikti Cliiv, Dim Kiiisc I MdlMl Rt)W; Jiiimis Aliinn, Moll DoitiUi, John Htiischlioid, I ' miiki Oniido I In ' .ii|u.ini(in wuu) u vmy doiliciilod flioup nil sonson. JUNIOR VARSITY TOP MOW: Toll Clonnv. .lolin Hnitmnn, Tim Coomhs, Fdd.ii Ahhi " . I HON I HOW (ii(i(| Sinini iins, Ho(i(ii Ooiiiildsoii iind Tom l.irt.ik.i in. nil ' u|) Ihr .Innun V.iiMly W.Hci Tolo siin.ul sw.ini ihpii host. tM VMisi lY WA irnroi o r I v ) I. f . • i - Hurling the ball over the Western goalie for a score, Geno Derigo helped i- sist the Colonists in one of their most astounding games of the season, h rigo, a senior, was voted " Most Inspirational Player " of the varsity squl. 2 Setting up for j shot, Mark Kousnetz (30), looks over his oppo- nent ' s defense. Mike Preece (25) swims uncovered to the goal. Preece anioru) thi ' lop three scorers for the vvjtt ' r poloists. « T t 1 « 1 .. ' T - r I ?srrr seasimml scones - 4 C o rqr a ie V»ar 5 , . , i 11 5v--rvHiltel5 ■ a. Loss?. ModO s • . s 31SC i)e cirrg :uz 3« eepina ' ?•- s » - ► - ' . ' ?1 ,- " 3eca 25- co» an. Kaustecz mas iccbc ' fcrsr rr Trarr« reirsve uuui us ttt " j Cctcms AAb- iifiHiri J f I 11 " ' or Tf» JV jjm. i Mnt s -our ' u i u. ■ " ennsT aes Mill :« : lei; ««ar nv 4)e . - vMisrrr «aTBnK2LO - : ■76- ' 77 SOPHOMORE WATER POLO-TOP ROW: John Sturgis, Mario Carrasco. FRONT ROW: Tim Fears, Todd Pumphrey, Doug Schawb. They all worked hard. Poloist Tim Fears tries to score another goal for Anaheim as an opposing player tries to block it. Anaheim had stiff competition during the season. Soph poloists had exasperating year ALL OF the hard work and time put into the sport by its competitors, might have been the reason for the small turn-out in sophomore waterpolo. Whatever the reason, the sophomore waterpolo team struggled through the Freeway League, forfeiting most of its games. Even though the players knew they were for- feiting, they played with Anaheim spirit and pride. The team suffered a winless season but they learned the finer qualities of waterpolo as taught by Coach Murphy. The swimmers exercized fair play and sportsmanship all season. Teamwork was also greatly involved in this re- building year. The closest that the Colonists ever came to tasting victory was a heartbreaker with Western. The final score came out seven goals to four in Western ' s favor. It was Coach Murphy ' s first season at Anaheim. Coach Murphy instructs poloists. Fears, Humphrey, Silvers, and Sturgis, before an important game. Coach Murphy is hoping for a more successful season next year. SOPHOMORE WATERPOLO SEASONAL RECORD , ANAHEIM 1 LAKEWOOD 12 ANAHEIM 4 TROY 15 ANAHEIM3 MILLIKAN 16 ANAHEIM 1 WILSON 17 ANAHEIM BUENA PARK 7 ANAHEIM 4 WESTERN 7 ANAHEIM 3 SUNNY HILLS 8 166 - JV SOPHOMORE WATERPOLO Dave Wilson and Chris Conl le did their best for the Anaheim Colonists as they constantly gave 1 00 percent. n Harriers enjoyed improved record ENTERING the 76-77 cross-country season, the Anahi Colonists were looking forward to a promising year. Goals were achieved and personal records were set. After a preseason victory over Katella, the harriers suffered five straight losses until their next victory over Magnolia. Anaheim ' s seasonal record was two wins and nine losses but that does not show all of the time and work involved in the physically demanding sport of cross-country. The stand- outs were Chris Heinz as the team ' s Most Valuable Player, Mike Paz as the Most Inspirational Player, and Dave Ram- irez as the Most Improved Player. Heinz and Paz were also the only returning varsity lettermen. Heinz was the Col- ony ' s most successful runner with two first places, three second places, and two third places. The underclassmen gained valuable experience and will be putting it to use next year while hoping for a successful season. They will have set their goals by trying to halt the nine year dry spell that has constantly plagued the Colonist harriers. 0V15 AN 16 ONl ' « I CROSS-COUNTRY SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM 25 KATELLA 31 ANAHEIM 30 CYPRESS 26 1 FREEWAY LEAGUE MEETS 1 ANAHEIM 31 TROY 24 1 ANAHEIM 33 SAVANNA 25 ANAHEIM 47 BUENA PARK 15 ANAHEIM 35 WESTERN 20 ANAHEIM 18 MAGNOLIA 41 ANAHEIM 41 LOWELL 17 ANAHEIM 39 SUNNY HILLS 19 Harriers, Mike Paz, Jesse Rickle, and Dave Ramirez, all did well representing the Anaheim Colonists in cross-country. Coach Montenegro helped out greatly. Cross-country-TOP ROW: Boxley, Evangelista, Conoway, Cruz, Barrios, Welch, Wilson, Ament, Tambourine, Paz, Heinz, Carr. FRONT ROW: Molina, C. Mota, Guevarra, Stoffel, Gutierrez, Reitzel, Garcia, Torres, Conkle, R. Mo- ta, Resendiz, Ramirez. Ricke. JV SOPHOMORE WATERPOLO - 167 Basketeers gained two league wins 1 :l I Stan Pimental shows the smooth touch and follow through as he bumps in two against Magnolia, as Vic Latteri prepared to get back for defense play. Head coach Dan Miller was frequently up off the bench shouting instructions to his squad. Leading the Colony, Miller found the opponents tough. Against this Coyote defender All-League Chad Kominek matched him one on one and gunned in two points. Chad Kominek led the Freeway scorers. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: Dan Karcher, Dean Thales, Daren Marline, Terry Herbel, Chad Kominek, Robert Orlow, Rick Dahl, Dave Queyrel, Craig Roberts, Vic Latteri, Stan Pimental, and Brent Hernandez comprised the squad. These 12 players worked hard every day in practice, learning and drilling every minute. Although the Millermen weren ' t successful every outing they showed the pride of Anaheim with a heads up attitude in all of the games. 168 - VARSITY BASKETBALL HW te I . " ' ; Junior guard Brent Hernandez dribbles past a Lorara Saxon defender In this tournament game in which the Colonist were eliminated. Senior DaveQueyrel and Chad Kominek sprinted down court attempting to lend any possible help. WITH tliree returning varsity lettermen and two otiiers with varsity experience the 76 77 season for the Colony looked bright. High scoring forwards Chad Kominek and Dave Queyrel were returning along with Stan Pimental. Daren Marline and Vic Latteri saw limited action in the previous year and added ball handling and defense. Returnees from the junior varsity were ball handling guard Brent Hernandez and rebounder Craig Roberts. Ro- bert Orlow, the 6 ' 5 " big man, returned after being hurt in his sophomore campaign. Another positive note was the junior transfer from Esperanza Dean Thales. The rest of the varsity squad included Dan Karcher, Terry Herbel, and Rick Dahl. Anaheim ' s starters for the main part were Kominek, Queyrel, Orlow, Pimental, and Hernandez. Latteri started part-time but a late season injury hampered his perform- ance. Roberts also saw action starting. The spark off the bench for Anaheim was Marline who ignited the rallies. Leasing the Colonists through the hopeful year was Head Coach Dan Miller. Miller was an inspiration and really added the little spark that good coaches are able to do. Shooting this jump shot Vic Latteri attempted to ignite the Colonist attack against the Loara Saxons. Backup man Rick Dahl shoots a jumper from inside the key as Brent Hernandez hurries to assist, in the Colony Freeway game. ANAHEIM 64 . ANAHEIM 52 . ANAHEIM 47 . ANAHEIM 73 . ANAHEIM 74 . ANAHEIM 56 . ANAHEIM 84 . ANAHEIM 56 , ANAHEIM 57 . FF ANAHEIM 44 . ANAHEIM 43 . ANAHEIM 52 . ANAHEIM 67 . ANAHEIM 59 . ANAHEIM 71 . ANAHEIM 60 . ANAHEIM 66. ANAHEIM 51 . ANAHEIM 47 . ANAHEIM 59 , ANAHEIM 60 . ANAHEIM 53 . ANAHEIM 59 . PRE-LEAGUE GAMES LOARA 94 ... . FOOTHILL 67 VALENCIA 64 RANCHO ALAMITOS 81 H.V.CHRISTIAN 41 SUNNY HILLS 71 TUSTIN 88 COSTA MESA 81 RANCHO ALAMITOS 75 EEWAY LEAGUE GAMES TROY 55 BUENA PARK 54 LOWELL 93 .... SAVANNA 59 MAGNOLIA 64 WESTERN 60 SUNNY HILLS 68 TROY 83 BUENA PARK 61 LOWELL 71 SAVANNA 66 MAGNOLIA 80 WESTERN 56 SUNNY HILLS 73 Senior Stan Pimental drives past two Buena Park defenders and scores this layup. Pimental was a valuable asset to the Colonist front line. Anaheim battled the Coyotes in this Freeway League encounter that the Colony lost. 1 VARSITY BASKETBALL - 169 ■»▼?»»- Seniors dominated basl etball team ALTHOUGH the Anaheim Colonists worked through a rugged season there were some bright times. After battling to a and 4 record the Colony opened their own Anaheim Tournament crunching Huntington Valley Chris- tian 74-71. The Colonists put the game out of reach in the second period, outscoring Huntington Valley Christian 33 to 4. Chad Kominek led scoring, as he did all year, with 16, as Dave Queyrel had 12 and Vic Latteri had 10. Anaheim went on to lose their first three in league before traveling to Savanna where Anaheim won 67-59, Kominek again led with 26. One game later the Colonists faced Western, at Western. Holding off a late game surge Anahi won 71-60, Kominek led with 22. Anaheim finished 2-12 in league. Capping the year the Colonists were awarded at the ban- quet. " Most Valuable Player " was Kominek, who led the Colony through rugged times. He also captured the Free- way scoring crown and an A II- League spot. Team captains were Latteri and Stan Pimental, with " Most Inspirational " being Queyrel and Brent Hernandez " Most Improved. " 3 toil » ♦ I Team Captain Stan Pimental looks inside to pass to a teammate for an easy two points, Latteri also received team captain honors. Anaheim ' s big man Orlow cuts inside to take a pass or grab a rebound in the Loara contest. Senior forward Dave Queyrel put up this shot in Anaheim ' s contest against Loara High School. Dave Queyrel was an important player in the Colonist game. - ir 770 - VARSITY Brent Hernandez, junior guard, gunned a jump shot against the Buena Park Coyotes as the Colony battled them in their home gymnasium. Hernandez was the most improved player in the 76-77 year, playing with fire and zeal. Against Orange, Anaheim ' s big man Robert Orlow won the tip off as the Col- onists rushed off to a good start. Chad Kominek grabbed the ball in the Loara game. Hernandez awaited a free ball in hopes of a fast break for two points. l«iiii Vic Latteri, co-team captain, positioned himself underneath for a rebound against the Loara Saxons. Latteri proved to be a most valuable ball-handler, leading the Anahi Colonist offense. L A junior transfer student Dean Thales was brought up to the varsity for his ba ll-handling and shooting ability. Rushing down . the court to set up and break for a layup is Robert Orlow. k . • «; ; Craig Roberts puts a layup for two points against the Loara Saxons. The Saxons went on to defeat Anaheim in this game, the first non-league game. Roberts was important to the Colony because of his defense and rebounds. Dave Queyrel leaped high for this rebound against the Magnolia Sentinels. Chad Kominek and Craig Roberts gazed on in awe of the powerful rebound by Queyrel. In this game at Anahi ' s gym the Colony battled Magnolia fiercely. Senior Daren Marline dribbles down among two Huntington Valley Christian defenders as senior leader Kominek sprints down to assist. The Colony started their tournament this game by routing Huntington Valley Christian. VARSITY BASKETBALL - 171 With a look of satisfaction on fiis face, David Ponce tosses the ball through the basket for an easy score against Sunny Hills. Ponce improved tremendously throughout the season and will be a definite asset for the Colony next year. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES ANAHEIM 52 TROY 76 ANAHEIM 57 BUENA PARK 67 ANAHEIM 46 LOWELL 45 ANAHEIM 68 SAVANNA 59 ANAHEIM 64 MAGNOLIA 45 ANAHEIM 57 WESTERN 49 ANAHEIM 37 SUNNY HILLS 55 ANAHEIM 44 TROY 46 ANAHEIM 45 BUENA PARK 57 ANAHEIM 61 LOWELL 42 ANAHEIM 94 SAVANNA 53 ANAHEIM 56 MAGNOLIA 48 ANAHEIM 63 WESTERN 47 ANAHEIM 39 SUNNY HILLS 46 Wins 8, Losses 6 JV roundballers obtain 4th place ANAHEIM ' S much improved JV basketball team ex- hibited what continual dedication and hard work will do. After struggling through a tough pre-season, the Colony posted an impressive 8-6 League record. Coached by Marty Bielefield, the junior varsity basket- ball team gained valuable experience for next fall. The squad almost reached the 100 point mark against Savanna in which Kelly Stowe collected 28 points. Another great game for the JV team came against Magnolia when the Col- onists totally dominated the game. The Anaheim squad won 64-45, the leading scorer was John Miller with 19 points. TheJVer ' s had many talented players including Dan Per- ez, Randy Horton, John Miller, Jeff Cronin, Dean Thales, and Kelly Stowe who started most of the games. After League losses to Troy and Buena Park, the Colonists com- piled successive victories over Lowell, Savanna, Magnolia, and Western which put the squad into contention for first place. After the victory over Western, it was mostly down- hill for the JV squad and they finally finished fourth in the highly competitive Freeway League. Awards for the Colonist JV basketball team were led by John Miller, " Most Valuable Player, " David Ponce, " Most Improved Player, " and Randy Horton was named " Most In- spirational Player. " Kelly Stowe was the team captain. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-TOP ROW: Randy Horton, Kelly Stowe, John Miller, Jeff Cronm, Dan Perez. FRONT ROW: Dan Duarte, David Ponce, Dean Thales, Mark Amador. They finished fourth in League competition. 172 -JV BASKETBALL 9-5 record attained by soph squad AGAINST powerful Freeway League opponents, the sophomore basketball team successfully compiled a 9-5 League record. Coached by Dave Collins the sophs learned many new strategies and maneuvers which came in handy throughout the season. The sophomores had many talented players in- cluding starters Steve Lafortuhe, Mike Chiaravalloti, Jeff Covey, Jeff Hammond, Ken Paul, and Chris Richelieu. The Colonists played consistently well all season with their only losses occuring against Troy, Magnolia, Buena Park, and two losses against Lowell. They finished the sea- son in third place behind Troy and Lowell. Outstanding players for Colony included Paul who scor- ed the most points and Covey who acquired most rebounds. Sophomore Ken Paul attempted to find an opening through the Savanna de- fense. Paul ' s continuous clutch plays helped the Colony through many tight victories, although Anaheim could not overcome Savanna and ended up losing. Coach Collins felt that his sophomore team improved great- ly throughout the season and will continue to play awe- some ball in the following two years. Anaheim ' s sophomore JV team fared pretty well in Lea- gue action in spite of their lack of players. Under Coach Richard Drake, the sophomore J V ' s showed great potential. SOPHOMO ANAHEIM 45 . ANAHEIM 46 . ANAHEIM 50 . ANAHEIM 42 . ANAHEIM 38 . ANAHEIM 54 . ANAHEIM 53 . ANAHEIM 58 . ANAHEIM 32 . ANAHEIM 43 . ANAHEIM 45 . ANAHEIM 53 . ANAHEIM 55 . ANAHEIM 52 . RE BASKETBALL SCORES TROY 54 BUENA PARK 40 LOWELL 53 SAVANNA 59 MAGNOLIA 43 WESTERN 48 SUNNY HILLS 55 TROY 51 BUENA PARK 57 LOWELL 48 SAVANNA 38 MAGNOLIA 48 WESTERN 51 SUNNY HILLS 48 Wins 9, Losses 5 SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM-TOP ROW; M. Chiaravalloti, C. Riche- lieu, J. Cronin.K. Paul.D. McGuire. MIDDLE ROW: S. Lafortune, D. Rowe, W. Sabo, D. Boxley. FRONT ROW: S. Valdez, L. Hartmann, J. Richardson, J. Harmann and M. Nault. Dribbling downcourt on a fast break, sophomore Steve Lafortune attempted to decide vuhether he should pass the ball off to a teammate or take it in him- self for a score. Lafortune both started and starred in a lot of the games. SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL - J73 WT-li - Mallett led grapplers in matches WITHOUT TWO returning lettermen the varsity grapplers went 0-7 in league. Ron Frank quit part way through the season, taking with him a 15-1 record and first places in the Neff, Fullerton JC, and Pacific tour- naments. Mark Foster wrestled in the 157 pound category, hurt his knee with two remaining matches left in the year. Foster left with a good 903 personal record, took 4th in the Fullerton JC tourney. Foster finished 3rd in League last year. It was an unfortunate thing that Frank and Foster were unable to finish out the season with the varsity team. The Colony has some bright spots in their season. Kevin Mallett, another returning letterman, took second in League last year, ended this year with an outstanding 17-3-1 rec- ord and was League champ. Mallett was the only Colonist in the League finals. The rest of the squad includes John Emeric, wrestling in the 136 pound category, Dan Ortiz at 141, Jeff Jackson at 148, and Bill Haley at 193, all coached by Don Bartlett. Kevin Mallett holding a Sunny Hills foe in his grasp, looks on to the coach for a few pointers. Mallett was a big part of the wrestling program. Mallett wrestled in the 167 pound category and he devastated his League opponents. In efforts to win his match junior Bill Haley scored two points against the Buena Park Coyotes, and proved to be a great asset to the team. Although Haley won his match, Anaheim Colonists were defeated by the Coyotes 21-35. In the barn Dan Ortiz wrestles against a Sunny Hills Lancer. Ortiz wrestled in the 141 pound class and was a big part of the team and helped represent Anaheim through the year. Coach Bartlett said Ortiz improved with each match. VARSITY WRESTLING SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM 24 TROY 33 ANAHEIM 16 SAVANNA 38 ANAHEIM 21 BUENA PARK 35 ANAHEIM 15 WESTERN 41 ANAHEIM 26 MAGNOLIA 31 ANAHEIM 29 LOWELL 31 ANAHEIM 26 SUNNY HILLS 29 174 - VARSITY WRESTLING tSShi-, The Anahi varsity grapplers hosted Sunny Hills here in the barn. Led by Kevin Mallett, who had an outstanding year, is shown here manhandling another opponent. Mallett represented the Colonists in the Freeway League finals. Mark Foster demolished a Buena Park wrestler inroule to another victory. Foster hurt his knee with two matches remaining in the season. Foster left the team with a 9-3 personal record. Foster ' s service were needed by the team. Bill Haley struggled to turn a Sunny Hills wrestler. Haley wrestled in the 193 pound category during the year and finished up on varsity. Haley will be a big part of next years varsity wrestling contingent. TOP: John Emeric wrestling the 136 pound category, tries hard to turn a Buena Park foe. FRONT: Jeff Jackman handles a Coyote from Buena Park, although he lost his match Jeff never gave up. Both boys were very spirited all year. Mallett triumphs over a Lancer. Mallett had an outstanding 17 win, 3 loss, 1 tie season. Coach Bartlett praised Mallett for his will to win and out-smart his opponents. Mallett was the leader of the squad in both discipline and talent. VARSITY WRESTLING - 175 JV wrestlers found league fast company ANAHEIM ' S JV wrestlers were plagued with a low turn out of manpower as they went through a depressing winless campaign. Coach Bartlett had some sophomores he could have moved up to the JV level, but he left them with the sophomore team to try and win their title. The J V ' s found it impossible to win, having too few players to score the amount needed for a team victory, even if all the wrestlers won their matches. Most of these grapplers will earn varsity letters next year for the Colony. Wrestling in the 167 pound class for the J V ' s was junior Tracy Martinez. Martinez was a big help to the J V ' s as he won many matches for the Colony. He will be looking forward to be wrest- ling on the varsity level next year. Wrestling in the 160 pound class for Anaheim was Minoles Tsaurnes and in the 154 pound class was Jeff Jackman. All of them did well for the Colonists. Gary Sowers prepares to pin his opponent. Sowers performed well during the season, win- ning many matches for the Colonists. Anaheim ' s grapplers put much time and effort into their winning season in which they achieved many goals and set records for themselves. JUNIOR VARSITY FREEWAY LEAGUE WRESTLING RECORD ANAHEIM 17 TROY 33 ANAHEIM 12 ... . SAVANNA 45 ANAHEIM 10 ANAHEIM 8 ANAHEIM 12 . . . BUENAPARK 48 WESTERN 54 LOWELL 42 ANAHEIM 17 . . . SUNNY HILLS 36 Colonist grappler Darryl Hall tries to figure out which move to use next while his teammates and coach try to instruct him. Unfortunately Hall and the A.H.S. team lost to Buena Park. Anaheim ' s junior varsity wrestlers had a very depressing 0-7 record for the 1977 campaign. Mike Ginioff manhandles an opponent from Buena Park as the official does his best to assure a (air match. Gininoff did his best during the year in the physical sport of wrestling. 176 - JV WRESTLING 1.1 New grapplers placed second HIGHLIGHTING the wrestling teams at Ana- heim were the sophomores, finishing the season in second place with only one loss to the Coyotes of Buena Park. With this level of wrestling, Coach Bartlett had great depth and much talent to use. In the Colonist ' s only hardship, the grapplers were outscored by six points, 30-36, by Buena Park. The Colonists usually jumped out for the early lead. Starting it off was Herbie Whitmore who wres- tled in the 98 pound class, and Pepe Seatom in the 1 12 pound class. At 125 pounds was Richard Derosa and at 1 33 pounds was Cary Sowers who performed well all year. Dan Studer, a 138 pounder, and Dan Hudson, 138 pounds, will both be looking forward to lettering on varsity next year. Another standout was " Wild Bill " Leal who wrestled in the heavy- weight division. Coach Bartlett could not pick out any one individual that he thought led the team because he felt all the wrestlers did a good job. Richard Derosa looks for a chance to put a move on a wrestler from Buena Park. Wrestling is a sport that takes as much brain as it does braun and luckily the Colonist wrestlers had both qualities. Sophomore wrestler Dan Hudson was a big reason for the Colony ' s success. Here Hudson prepares to pin his opponent to the mat while wrestling in the 138 pound class against the Buena Park Coyotes. SOPHOMORE FREEWAY LEAGUE WRESTLING RECORD ANAHEIM 38 TROY fi ANAHEIM 26 SAVANNA 24 ANAHEIM 30 BUENA PARK 36 ANAHEIM 38 ... . WESTERN 22 ANAHEIM 36 MAGNOLIA 26 ANAHEIM 46 LOWELL 21 ANAHEIM 30 SUNNY HIM S 17 1 Sophomore Cary Sowers, who wrestled in the 133 pound class, domi- nated his opponents while wrestling for the Colonists. Sowers was a big factor this year helping the Colony to a third place finish. SOPHOMORE WRESTLING - 177 •- ai Long jumping for Anaheim this season along with several others Tim Davis, a senior, put forth fine effort in this event even though this was not Davis ' best event he still did a fine job. « £» Flying over the high hurdles, and onto another hard fought victory, Dan Perez a versatile sprinter and high jumper, helped to gather much needed points as the Colony tracksters all pitched in to help in an attempt to defeat Western. I -4 Triple jump, long jump, and high jump were a few of Stan Pimental ' s strong events. Pimental ' s strongest event, which was the high jump, in which he cap- tured many first places. This was due to dedication and many hours practicing. 178 - VARSITY TRACK Anahi tracksters had tough meets ANAHEIM ' S Varsity Track Team gave many exciting moments to the Colonists track fans this season as they turned in many fine performances for Anahi. The Colony tracksters would like to thank all that helped. Coaching the Colony this season for the third straight year was Coach Gene Donnelly, along with Dr. Bob Sherrer and Terry Troop. These coaches worked hard all season. This years team ap peared to have better overall balance than last year ' s team, as there were many more races and events in which Anaheim was competitive; this showed up in the scores as Anahi was close in many of their meets. Some of the top performers for the varsity were Chris Heinz in the mile and two mile. Heinz went undefeated in the mile this season and was Anaheim ' s top point scorer. Another dependable scorer was Stan Pimental, who com- peted in the high jump, triple jump, and mile relay. Junior Todd Keeler proved to be a valuable asset in gaining points for Anaheim in the sprints. Some of the varsity ' s other de- pendable runners were Earl Jones, high and low hurdles, Dan Perez in the hurdles and Tim Carrillo in the long jump. VA ANAHEIM 40 ANAHEIM 43 FRE ANAHEIM 46 ANAHEIM 48 ANAHEIM 40 ANAHEIM 74 ANAHEIM 53 ANAHEIM 64 ANAHEIM 3672 2 RSITY TRACK MEETS SAN CLEMENTE 96 DANA HILLS 41 . . CANYON 84 EWAY LEAGUE MEETS TROY 81 SAVANNA 73 BUENA PARK 87 WESTERN 49 MAGNOLIA 59 LOWELL 63 SUNNY HILLS 897 Wins, 7 Losses, Ties A V Up, and over the bar sailed Richard Tozer, Anaheim ' s ohiy pole vaultei. Tozei proved to be a valuable asset to Anaheim this sea- son. Tozer carried the Colony ' s hopes for a first in this event. kn-. Building a marginal lead in the lOO-yaid dash, Todd Keeler held off the two Western runners to take a first Place for the Colonists. Keelers many hours of practice on the field had good results. Breaking away from the field. Earl Jones took a first in the 330 low hurdles along with Stan Pimental, who took second. Jones was a dependable hurdler for the Colonists this season. )rer. Concentrating on his race is Chris Heinz, who went undefeated throughout this season in the mile. Heinz also competed in the two mile race with excellent results. According to the coaches Heinz was the teams most dedicated member. Taking yet another first in the 440-vard dash, junior Todd Keeler played an important role in scoring much needed points this season for Anahi. Keeler, only a junior, will be back next year and should prove to be a valuable asset. 1 - " " - - ' • J ' ' 1r W Ml A ii.i c y . ir VARSITY TRACK TEAM-TOP ROW: C. Kominek, J. Arnold, R. VanDivier, K. Faul, R. Tozer, B. Hernandez, M. Long. SECOND ROW: S. Pimental, D. Perez, T. Keeler, T. Davis, S. Kanel, B. Barnwell, B. Boxley. THIRD ROW: D. Ramirez, J. Rickey, C. Heinz, D. Tambourine, D. Stout, and R. Monty made up the ' 77 Varsity Track Team. All these men put out their best effort, even though the season proved to be an unsuccessful one, in all of the competitions. VARSITY TRACK- 179 Young thinclads suffered defeats ANAHEIM ' S sophomore track team found out how tough the new Freeway League competition would be after losing their first meet to Troy, 1 06 to 21 . But this was not how the rest of the season went for the tracksters. The sophomores soon found out they could compete with other schools with the rest of the meets being very close. Although the sophomores won only one meet they put in many hours practicing and should be recognized for their hard work and dedication which they showed all season. Top point scorer for the sophs were Carry Sowers, who competed in the low and high hurdles, second was MarkSe- dam, and third was Dan Hudson. Other dependable scorers were Anthony Alverez, Bill Leal, and Mark Martinez. Each of the sophomores tried to help add to their point total. A major factor which hurt the sophomore team was that the varsity received most of the coaching, along with the benefit of the more experienced runners. The sophomores should prove to be most helpful for next years efforts. Jesse Rickey, Anaheim ' s middle distance runner, is shown here setting the pace in this race held at Anaheim, Rickey was a hard worker and did well all year which paid off in later meets. . .. ' - m.- ' ? g ' ggfc«ia ' t e-.. ' e- • J- - SOPHOI r Competing in the 880, sophomore Dave Anderson maintained a steady pace as he did all year. Dave competed for the sophomores in the long jump, and also the physically demanding triple jump. Stretching out his stride Dan Wilson continued his steady pace and proved to be a valuable as- set to the sophomore distance runners. Shown here, Wilson and teammate Jose Venezuela ran the mile. Wilson also ran the 880 for the Colony sophomore track team. Bright things areexpected. SOPHOMORE SEASONAL RECORD Anaheim 29 . . Sa 1 Clemente 107 Dana Hills 76 Anaheim 30 . . Canyon 54 FREEWAY LEAGUE MEETS Anaheim 21 . . Troy 106 Anaheim 48 . . . . . . Western 78 Anaheim 60 . . Savanna 64 Anaheim 52 . . . . . Magnolia 66 Anaheim 78 . . . ..BuenaPark 39 Anaheim 36 . . . Lowell 82 Anaheim 50 . . . . Sunny Hills 77 Junior Dave Ramirez showed oulstand ing endurance as he competed in the distance events, the 880 and 2 mile. - »J!; % 180 - JV SOPHOMORE TRACK ' p ( I SOPHOMORE TRACK-TOP ROW: R. Gonzalez, M. Long, M. Martinez, J. Venezuela, B. Leal. SECOND ROW: A. Rivera, D. Wilson, C. Reitzel, C. Mota, M. Tsarnas. THIRD ROW: T. Carrillo, H. Herrera, C. Sowers, A. Alverez, L. Conoway, V. Carona. BOTTOM ROW: S. Reese, L. Stier, D. Hudson, M. Sedani, C. Conkle, M. Stout. These sophornores produced the supreme effort for the proud blue and gold of Anahi. Blazing past the Western Pioneers is sophomore Mark Sedam in the anchor position for the Colonist 440 relay. ) ■ K w Donn Stout hands off to Jesse Rickey in the mile relay as they put out outstanding effort for the proud blue and gold of Anaheim High School. The Colony ' s track teams showed that hard work was the key to success as the team went all out making every meet an exciting activity for all. Dave Anderson and Dan Tambourine are pictured here stretching out a lead against the Western Pioneers 880 men. Both competed on the varsity. J Sophomore Henry Herrera was a combination of speed and strength as he com- peted in the lOO-yard dash, the 440, the mile relay, and the shot put. Herrera was a most valuable commodity to the sophomore track team and Anaheim. Mm Getting off to an outstanding start Richard Gonzalez opened up an early lead for the Colonists sophomore relay team as he did all year. Gonzalez competed on the relay team and in the 440 for the Colony. He was a spark. JV SOPHOMORE TRACK - 181 ' f iWi Varsity baseball had tough year TAKING over the helm of the baseball program, Dave Maas became head coach and Glen Bain became assistant coach. The baseball campaign looked promising, but the loss of several players caused a re- grouping problem. Maas and Bain were outstanding coaches as the team settled down and became a bona- fide unit and played as a team. Returning to the Colonists from last year ' s squad were five players. Pitchers returning were Rick Dahl and Dwight Thompson with part-time varsity pitchers of the previous year, Dave Queyrel, Kelly Stowe, and Mark Amador. Todd Maloney returned to score up the receiving end of the Colonist battery. Brent Hernan- dez returned at third base and Sergio Avina returned at second base balancing out the infield. Supporting the returning players were junior catcher Scott Tee- garden, shortstop Bret King, senior Brandon Lieb- hardt, and sophomore pitcher Steve Valdez, and out- fielder Dave Reyes. All worked hard the entire year to represent Anaheim on and off the playing field. Junior pitcher Mark Amador threw a strike against a Sunny Hills Lancer, although losing the game the Colonists kept it close. Standing in the background at first base, Dwight Thompson is ready for play; while Brent Hernandez, in the foreground, is likewise ready and alert for any action to come into his territory. Sonior outfielder Brandon Liebhard fouled one off against Savanna in a night baseball game played at Brookhurst Park. Brandon was one of the many assets that Coach Dave Maas was proud of. Brandon played center field consistently all season long and he was a very spirited player and could field well. 182 - VARSITY BASEBALL iiSlOiw David Reyes gets back safely. Dave, one of two sophomore ball players on the varsity squad, did a good job all year in strengthening the team Dave ' s main position was shortstop. He is an important prospect for the ' 78 varsity squad. Sergio Avina rounds first base after successfully bunting. Sergio was a valuable player for Coach Maas and the Colonists. He was at second base all year. Sergio played ball three years for Anahi. VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM-TOP ROW: Dwight Thompson, Kelly Stowe, Dave Queyrel. Rick Dahl, Manager Mike Martinez. SECOND ROW: Todd Maloney, Javier Ponce, Brandon Liebhart, Nick Dominguez, Mark Amador. FRONT ROW: David Reyes. Steve Crain, Sergio Avina, Bret King, and Brent Hernandez. Under the able direction of Coach Maas this team performed well all year. VARSITY BASEBALL - 183 Many returnees set for next season m STRUGGLING through a rough season the Anaheim Colonist baseball team entered the very tough Free- way League. Under the direction of coaches Dave Maas and Glen Bain the Colonist Club came to form. Anaheim enter- ed, for the first time, the El Segundo Tournament in which they faced Kennedy and then Centennial. Against Centen- nial the Colony was eliminated from the tournament on total bases as the game ended tied. Anaheim ' s final pre- League game against Villa Park the Colonist demonstrated thei capabilities downing them 8-5. Opening the League, Anaheim faced two of the top base- ball teams in the county, but lost to Troy and Savanna. The Rebel contest was close as Savanna scored in the sev- enth to win. Anaheim entered the second round 0-7, but with a new team. With thinned ranks the Colony and Dave Queyrel stunned Troy 1-0, and Buena Park 2-1 for the win. FREEWAY LEAGUE GAMES ANAHEI ANAHEI ANAHEI ANAHEI ANAHEI ANAHEI ANAHEI ANAHEI ANAHEI ANAHEI ANAHEI ANAHEI 1 TROY 4 SAVANNA 4 BUENA PARK 1 WESTERN MAGNOLIA 4 LOWELL 7 SUNNY HILLS 11 1 TROY 3 SAVANNA 5 2 BUENA PARK 1 1 2Wins WESTERN 1 11 Losses MAGNOLIA ANAHEIM OTies LOWELL ANAHEIM 5 SUNNY HILLS 5 11 6 6 I tr.i Todd Maloney gets a hit against Chaffey in a pre-League game. Maloney was a leader all year long as he played at the catcher position all season. Maloney played three years for the Colonists and was a big part of their successes. Coach Bain is giving pitchers one last pointer before sending them to play. From left Coach Bain, D. Queyrel, K. Stowe, R. Dahl, D. Thompson, and IW, Amador. These young men did a fine job of representing Anahi on the field. J84 - VARSITY BASEBALL ffhfti. n ' v (h»i X ; Javier Ponce squats to position to receive a picl -off throw from the pitcher w hile the opponent scampers back, Javier played first base all year and was very talented with the bat. Dwight Thompson, Anaheim ' s senior fireballer, showed his pitching style at Glover Stadium as he held Sunny Hills in-check during the early innings. Thompson ' s vast capabilities were needed very much by the Colonists as he led en innings pitched. Hurling the ball over the plate, pitcher Rick Dahl showed the form and style which led him to become one of the best pitc hers on the Colony team. Dahl, a top rate reliever during the season, was extremely impressive and helped save many games. Sergio Avina gets back easily. Sergio, the short second baseman for the Colonists, has to hustle back to first base as he beats the ball back. Sergio was a dangerous baserunner to his opponents. Dwight Thompson takes a ball. Dwight made up a big part of the pitching staff for the Colonists. Coach Maas was proud of Dwight and the rest of the pitchers for their consistent play during the year. VARSITY BASEBALL - 185 Soph baseballers off to g • • • • start I ANAHEIM ' S sophomore baseball team battled the Freeway League opponents to a 4-3 record. Under the leadership of Rudy Kominek, head coach, and Matt Stein, assistant coach, the team has shown improvement. Hitters that paved the way for the Colonists included Mike Booher, Randy Fontyn, and Kevin Black. Power was supplied by Ron Summerlin, Jeff Cronin, and Black. The sophomores had a base stealing threat as Booher took ad- vantage of opponents batteries. Pitchers were Jeff Martinez and Black. Martinez had, at the half-way point, a 4 and 1 record with a no-hitter against Sunny Hills. In his no-hitter he faced twenty-four batters, Martinez struck out six and allowed four walks. SOPHOMORE FREEWAY LEAGUE GAMES ANAHEIM 4 TROY 13 ANAHEIM 3 SAVANNA 2 ANAHEIM 5 BUENAPARK ANAHEIM 1 WESTERN 4 ANAHEIM 4 MAGNOLIA 5 ANAHEIM 1 LOWELL ANAHEIM 4 SUNNY HILLS 1 ANAHEIM 3 TROY 2 ANAHEIM 4 SAVANNA 3 ANAHEIM 7 BUENAPARK10 ANAHEIM 1 WESTERN ANAHEIM 5 MAGNOLIA 1 ANAHEIM 4 LOWELL 2 ANAHEIM 2 SUNNY HILLS 1 10 Wins, 4 Losses SOPHOMORE TEAM-FRONT ROW: E. Jackson, D. Keenan, M. Booher, B. Salt, H. Whitmore. SECOND ROW: K. Black, S. Valdez, M. Baistel, A. Hernandez, M. Larson. TOP ROW: M. Stein, R. Fontyn, R. Taipole, J. Martinez, K. McCullough, along with T. Riddle to make up the ball team. Anahi ' s Kevin McCullough stroked a base hit for the Colonists as Mike Booher awaited his at bat. These hitters were important in Anaheim ' s game. " ' J ■ r . ,• ■ ■- .-A Kevin Black delivered this fastball as Dave Kee- nan awaited at first base. Mike Booher returned the ball back to the pitcher for the Colonists. I2fe. 4JJ U « lOj " V . , J- w . ' ' . • v Ofl ' . I ] 3i I -j p. » •■•- ' " ' - 186 -JV BASEBALL JUNIOR VARSITY-TOP ROW: T. Colichio, R. Summerlin. K. Kominek. J. Higgins, S. Teegarden, D. Stewart, R. Martinez, B. Stewart. FRONT ROW; S. Ruiz, D. Ponce, M. Sheesley, T. Ament, T. Cram, T. Carrillo, and D. Nelson all worked hard. A valuable player for the junior varsity Rick Martinez shows the form that made him a top hitter for the squad. Martinez will return next season for Anaheim. Martinez was one of many underclassmen on the junior varsity team. Ruiz baseballers started off slow STEVE Ruiz led his junior varsity team to a 2-3 and 1 record in the first half of the tough Freeway Lea- gue season. Ruiz and assistant coach Bill Stewert directed the players through an instructional campaign. Leading hitters for the junior varsity were juniors Scott Teegarden, Dave Ponce, and Kory Kominek, and sopho- more Ricl IVlartinez. These players consistently played important parts in the offensive production for the junior varsity squad. Power for the JV team was provided by Jim Higgins, and Tim Carrillo, each who had a home run. Defensively Anahi were led by first baseman Kominek, center fielder Carrillo, and catcher Teegarden, Hurlers were Derrick Nelson, Dennis Stewart, and Troy Ament. JUNIOR VARSITY FREEWAY LEAGUE GAMES 1 ANAHEIM 3 TROY 4 1 ANAHEIM 2 . . . . SAVANNA ANAHEIM 8 ..BUENAPARK 1 ANAHEIM 7 . . . . WESTERN 7 ANAHEIM 7 . . . . MAGNOLIA 14 ANAHEIM ... LOWELL 2 ANAHEIM 1 ... . .SUNNY HILLS 3 ANAHEIM 4 TROY 6 ANAHEIM ... SAVANNA 3 ANAHEIM 9 . . . . ..BUENAPARK 7 ANAHEIM WESTERN 8 ANAHEIM 9 . . . . MAGNOLIA 12 ANAHEIM 2 LOWELL 5 ANAHEIM 3 ... . .SUNNY HILLS 6 3 Wins, 10 Losses, 1 Tie SOPHOMORE BASEBALL - 187 Junior aquaman Taft Clenney came up for a breath while swimming the 100-yard butterfly. He also swam the 50 and 100-yard freestyle and the 400-yard freestyle. Coach Urbanchek will be looking forward to having this boy back next year. Returning varsity lettermen Jon Herschberg was a big asset as he went on to win many races. His specialty was the 100-yard butterfly which he holds the school record. Here Herschberg showed perfrct form in his favorite race, the 100-fly. Jon Herschberg in lane number five, and Gino Derigo in lane number three, limber up for the next race. Both swimmers performed well in the individual medley while winning many races for the Colony. The swim team had a very successful season. ANAHEIM PRE-LEAGUE MEETS ANAHEIM 8872 CORONA DEL MAR 6672 ANAHEIM 71 LAKEWOOD 55 ANAHEIM 77 MILLIKAN79 ANAHEIM 92 DOWNEY 65 FREEWAY LEAGUE MEETS ANAHEIM 75 TROY 94 ANAHEIM 91 BUENA PARK 78 ANAHEIM 106 WESTERN 55 ANAHEIM 95 MAGNOLIA 61 ANAHEIM 113 LOWELL 35 ANAHEIM 73 SUNNY HILLS 92 8 Wins, 3 Losses :0 Colonist swimmer Mike Clay worked hard last year so that he could improve for this year to win 12 races for Anaheim. His best races were the 50-yard freestyle and the 500-yard freestyle. Clay was a good competitor and was very dedicated. 188 - VARSITY SWIM I Aquamen dunked Biggie opponents W !?», iiitlllilii iiiiiiiit I iiiliiiiili :i ' ,t:ilUII I u n M ; ! M ' i JJJILUI niiiniiu Stretching out the lead for the Colonists, was Anaheim aquaman Doug Pet- tibone who swam the relay for the Colonists. He also performed in the 200-yard freestyle. Pettibone will be back next year to aid the Colony. COACH Jon Urbanchek ' s varsity swimming team post- ed another fine season as the Colony had a record of eight wins and only three losses for the season. Leading the swimmers was Jon Herschberg who won 1 3 races for the Col- ony. Hershberg swam the 500 yard freestyle, the 100-yard butterfly and the 200-yard individual medley. Herschberg holds the records in the medley and the freestyle. Other big winners were Mike Clay with 1 2 first places, Mike Preece with 10 wins and Mark Kousnetz with eight. Clay swam the 200 and 500-yard freestyle, Preece swam the 50 and lOOyard freestyle, and Kousnetz swam the 100-yard backstroke. Preece holds the school record for the 50-yard freestyle and Kousnetz holds the record for the 100-yard backstroke. Anaheim lost only two league meets, one to Troy and one to always tough Sunny Hills. Their only preseason loss was to Millikan. Anaheim was ahead until the last race of the meet, the 400-yard freestyle relay, when a tough Millikan relay team placed first and third, winning the meet 79-77. The Colonists performed well in CI F and are looking forward to next season. ' f- First off the starting block is Colonist swimmer George Wallace. Wallace demonstrated the per- fect form necessary to become a good swimmer. VARSITY SWIMMING-TOP ROW: D. Petti- bone, M. Preece, M. Clay. SECOND ROW; M. Doretti, M. Kousnetz, G. Derigo. THIRD ROW: T. Coombs, J. Alden, J. Herschberg. FRONT ROW: R. Donaldson, G. Simmons. All of these swimmers contributed to make Anaheim No. 1. VARSITY SWIM - 189 JV Swimmers won; sophs suffered UNDER the guidance of head coach Jon Urbanchek, the JV swinn team was able to exhibit some impres- sive performances. The JVs had many talented swimmers on their team such as Edgar Abbes, Taf t Clenny, John Hart- man, Dan Kruse and Tom Tanaka. All of these players competed both for the varsity and the junior varsity. In season action, the JVs demolished Corona Del Mar by a lop- sided score of 67-13. They also collected satisfying vic- tories over Costa Mesa, Buena Park and Western. The JVs showed much enthusiasm along with great dedication. Due to the lack of swimmers, the sophomore team did not fare well in the League. Brad Burt, Pat Ganahl, Todd Pumphrey and Doug Schwab made up the sophomore team — one of AHS ' s most talented group of swimmers ever to compete at Anaheim. They demonstrated their superior abilities in the Freeway League championship when Pat Ganahl and Todd Pumphrey both ended up winning their events. Schwab and Burt were also very successful. Coach Urbanchek was happy with their attitudes and feels the outlook for next years swim team looks very good. i Showing intense concentration, Todd Pumphrey waited for the sound of the gun before taking off for the 50-yard freestyle as Susan Heath and Dana Daniels look on. Pumphrey was one of the four sophomores on the Anahi swim team. Quickly swimming through the pool, Doug Schwab successfully finished the 200 yard medley relay for the Colonists. Schwab, a sophomore, also competed in the 100-yard breast stroke and the 100-yard butterfly to help score points. With a look of determination on his face. Bill Darlin psyched himself out for his big race. During another part of the meet against Sunny Hills, John Hart- man dived into the water with high hopes to finish his race in first place. 7.90 SOPHOMORE SWIM ilE±a tmwar M (d - 1 — ZisS, 1 M.llllttlll • tlillMlll ■ ■■•mil IMIIHIIII ilWillllll ItlllMIlM 4, " iiiiiiiii lllllilllU Pat Ganahl, one of the outstanding sophonnores on the team, raced against Wes- tern in the 100-freestyle. Ganahl successfully competed in the Freeway League championship by compiling many victories such as the one in the 50 freestyle. SUB-VARSITY SWIM TEAM-TOP ROW: Brad Burt, Taft Clenny, Dan Kruse. THIRD ROW: Vince Garabedian, Bill Darlin, Todd Pumphrey. SECOND ROW: John Hartman,Doug Schwab, Pat Ganahl. FRONT: Edgar Abbes, Tom Tanaka. i JV SWIMMING SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM 67 CORONA DEL MAR 13 ANAHEIM 90 COSTA MESA 40 ANAHEIM 52 MILLIKAN 100 ANAHEIM 50 TROY 86 ANAHEIM 69 DOWNEY 80 ANAHEIM 73 BUENA PARK 45 ANAHEIM 84 WESTERN 00 ANAHEIM 46 SUNNY HILLS 73 SOPHOMORE SWIMMING SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM 39 CORONA DEL MAR 43 ANAHEIM 32 COSTA MESA 56 ANAHEIM 49 MILLIKAN 79 ANAHEIM 26 TROY 86 ANAHEIM 49 DOWNEY 77 ANAHEIM 53 WESTERN 56 ANAHEIM 53 MAGNOLIA 00 ANAHEIM 41 LOWELL 88 ANAHEIM 55 SUNNY HILLS 65 Aquaman Edgar Abbes fights against his opponent to place first in a 50-vard sprint. Abbes exhibited great potential throughout the season and will be back next year to compete for the Anaheim Colonists in the Freeway League. VARSITY GOLF - 191 A ■OHMOISBUa Racqueteers had best season ever AFTER many years of trying, the Anaheim tennis team finally posted a winning season. Finishing league action in third place behind Sunny Hills and Troy, the racquetmen played consistently well all season. Many new faces appeared on the talented squad includ- ing varsity players Eddie Aguilar, Dave Esrig, Jesse Estrada, Kevin Piatt, and Nick Schleif. Returning lettermen for the Colony consisted of Duane Julian and Ernie Negrete. Coach Dean Taylor felt that this was the best tennis team he has ever coached, and was very happy with the fascinating results. One of the highlights of the season came when Aguilar upset Buena Park ' s first man 6-0 which enabled Anaheim to win the match 1472-14. Estrada and Julian exhibited super- ior playing throughout the season. Estrada, only a sopho- more, was first man and he helped to lead the Colonists to many of their important victories. Negrete and Schleif made up the first double ' s team and they helped to save a lot of matches by winning most of their sets. Since most of the varsity players were under- classmen, the Colonists can expect another awesome tennis team next year to add credit to Anahi ' s spirited athletes. Showing the different ways to hit a forehand, Kevin Piatt stroked the ball back to his opponent. Piatt, a sophomore player, helped Anaheim win many of their games and he improved a great deal during the Colony tennis season. Smashing a shot down the line, David Esrig shows good form that led him to victories in many matches. It was Esrig ' s first year on the tennis team and Coach Taylor expects him to be a very definite asset for next season. 192 - TENNIS i Jesse Estrada knocked a backhand smash for a winner against a Santa Ana Valley opponent in the preseason. Estrada competed in the num- ber one position and played great in all the Freeway League games. hi 1 lo ::.-enand Kcesfu llBCHiiUHfiiilil =-««« With a look of determination, Ernie Negrete followed through on one of his forehand drives. Negrete, a graduating senior, was always inspirational and successfully connpeted on the number one double ' s team for the racqueteers. TENNIS TEAMS SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM I ' h TROY Ib ' h ANAHEIM 16 SAVANNA 12 ANAHEIM 1472 BUENA PARK 14 ANAHEIM 18 WESTERN 8 ANAHEIM 15 MAGNOLIA 13 ANAHEIM 16 LOWELL 12 ANAHEIM 1 SUNNY HILLS 27 With deep concentration, Ouane Julian aiiempied to serve for a winner. Jul- ian was team captain for the racqueteers and played in the second position behind Jesse Estrada. Julian will be back again next year lor the Colonists. . VARSITY-JV TENNIS SQUAD-TOP ROW: D. Esrig, M. Cordova, K. Pearson, Taylor. FRONT ROW: K. Piatt, E. Aguilar, D. Julian, J. Estrada, T. Herbel, J. E. Negrete, G. Collins, N. Schleif, J. Gebhardt, B. Champagne, R.Woodward, D. Guevara, J. Jones. The Tennis Team was one of Anaheim ' s best in many years. maajaBuiimmaiimmmm r Soccer teams post fair, good year ENTERING the Orange County Soccer League, Anahi ' s soccer teams battled many tough opponents. The teams worked hard day in and day out, Coaches Mont- enegro and Navarro taught the players something new with every encounter they had. Anaheim ' s varsity soccer team started out slowly, going into league the Colonists had a 2 and 3 record. Anaheim rushed out to a 4 and 1 record in the new league, defeating Cypress and Estancia 2 to 0. They then lost 2 to 1 at the feet of Santa Ana Valley but battled back to down Western 2 to and crunched Kennedy 5 to 2. The Colony then went on to lose 5 straight before defeating Western 2 to 1, and finally losing their last 3 contests. Hard work was never missing from the varsity soccer team. The junior varsity teams had better luck, winning 3 of 4 pre-league games. They then won their first 5 league games before dropping their next 3. Anaheim went on to win 4 of their last 5 to finish third in league. The Colony fi nished third in league behind Santa Ana and Santa Ana Valley. Anaheim allowed only 12 goals in 14 league games while they scored 26. " Most Valuable Players " were, for the varsity, Victor Altamirano and, for the JV ' s, Ruben Garcia. Best effort awards went to Juan Bedoy (varsity) and Jose Torres (JV). 1 f ANAHEIM ANAHEIM 4 ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM 4 ANAHEIM ORANGE CC ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM 5 ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM RE-LEAGUE GAMES HUNTINGTON 4 MAYFAIR VALLEY CHRISTIAN GAHR 5 MARC KEPPEL 2 )UNTY SOCCER LEAGUE GAMES CYPRESS ESTANCIA SANTA ANA VALLEY 2 WESTERN KENNEDY 2 SADDLEBACK 3 SANTA ANA 2 CYPRESS 2 ESTANCIA 2 SANTA ANA VALLEY 2 WESTERN 1 KENNEDY 6 SADDLEBACK 1 SANTA ANA 1 ANAHEIM 3 ANAHEIM 8 ANAHEIM 9 ANAHEIM 4 ORANGE CC ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM 4 ANAHEIM 4 ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM 7 ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM 1 RE-LEAGUE GAMES EDISON 3 GARDEN GROVE NEWPORT WESTMINSTER )UNTY SOCCER LEAGUE GAMES CYPRESS 1 ESTANCIA SANTA ANA VALLEY WESTERN 1 KENNEDY SADDLEBACK SANTA ANA 2 CYPRESS 3 ESTANCIA 1 SANTA ANA VALLEY 1 WESTERN 1 KENNEDY SADDLEBACK SANTA ANA 2 I SOCCER TEAMS-TOP ROW; M. Martinez, O. Suarez, F. Carrillo, D. DeAnda, J. Reyes, F. Al- cala, E. Jauregui, G. Padilla, G. Kanel. SECOND ROW; Coach Navarro, M. Torres, R. Gutierrez, M. Molina, V. Altamirano, J. Avilla, F. Tinajero, J. Bedoy, Coach Montenegro, THIRD ROW; J. Molina, M. Vasquez, R. Garcia, O. Bernal, J. Valdez, J. Diaz, M. Carrasco, Manager; G. Reyes. FRONT ROW; J. Torres, A. Medina, R. Barrios, A. Rosas and G. Santana all contributed to the Anaheim cause. 194 - SOCCER }uaamiai mmuamamaiimmaimsM jgh 1 ' mp !■ ■ .■■— ft Against Cypress, Michael Martinez (41 passed to teammate Jose Alcala 1111 in a close contest held on Anaheim ' s home field. Under the leadership of Coach Navarro the Colony soccer teams faired well in very tough contests. Giving his team some instructions. Coach Navarro here talks to Victor Alta- marano, Jose Reyes, David DeAnda, Juan Bedoy, Rudollo Guiterrez, Gabriel Padilla, and Miguel Molina. Navarro was a constant spark to Anahi ' s teams. Mario Cassasco drove hard down field as a defender attempted to chase down the Colonist ' s potential score. Anaheim ' s soccer team was very successful in the Orange County Soccer League competition held at Anaheim High School. Team leader Miguel Molina (9) runs down field against this defensive man. Rodolfo Guiterrez (21 remained back for defense and observed teammate Mol- ina maneuver the ball down field toward another goal for the Anaheim squad. Anaheim ' s Arturo Medina (7) drives past this defender in this contest held on the Colonist ' s home field. Victor Altamirano, standing in the background, sprints down field in hopes of receiving a chance at a goal for the Colony. SOCCER - 195 ..Ail Volleyball sextet got taste of GIF EVEN THOUGH the girls varsity volleyball team had an uneventful season, the games proved to be very exciting. The schedule included 14 games with the Colonist girls winning two. Each Freeway school met two times dur- ing the season with Anaheim splitting with Magnolia and Troy for its two victories. This marks the first year that the girls have participated in GIF competition, meeting the same schedules as the boys teams. Officially Mrs. Joan Fee was the coach, but the major coaching duties were assumed by Miss Jan Ralston, a substitute teacher within the district. The bulk of the team was composed of returning ex- perienced players from last year ' s varsity and junior varsity that played in a district school ' s league. Next year two varsity and eight junior varsity players will return for the ' 77 volleyball team. Kelley Waffle, the team ' s spiker, was the only girl selected for the league ' s all-star team for its first year. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM-TOP ROW: Coaches Miss Jan Ralston and Mrs. Joan Fee. SECOND ROW: Kathy Wineland, Sue Woods, Cyd Moore, Kelley Waffle, Janet Radcliffe. FRONT ROW: Captains Laura Robinson, Cyd Downey. Coach Jan Ralston briefed the varsity volleyball team on the planned strategy to help them vuin their match over Troy. The team members included Laura Robinson, Janet Radcliffe, Kelley Waffle, Cyd Moore (10), (behind her Kathy Wineland) and Sue woods who listened to coach Jan Ralston direct the varsity. Jan Ralston, a graduate of Anaheim, put in a lot of time and effort into coaching the varsity and JV teams. Her experience helped the teams greatly. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL SEASONAL RECORD Anaheim . . .Magnolia 2 Anaheim .Buena Park 2 Anaheim Troy 2 Anaheim . . . .Western 2 Anaheim .Sunny Hills 2 Anaheim 1 . . . Savanna 2 Anaheim . . . . Lowell 2 Anaheim 2 . . .Magnolia 1 Anaheim 1 .Buena Park 2 Anaheim 2 Troy 1 Anaheim . . . Western 2 Anaheim .Sunny Hills 2 Anaheim 1 . . . Savanna 2 Anaheim . . . . Lowell 2 Won 2, Lost 12, Tied 196- VARSITY VOLLEYBALL ' From the back portion of the court senior Kathy Wineland returns a low Magnolia serve to set up the beginning of a Colony offensive play as senior Cyd Moore prepares to dive in case of a miss. The Ana- heim sextet went on to win the close Freeway League match 2 to 1, in an exciting contest, as the host. In the upper photo Laura Robinson (30) successfully dinked the ball during a Magnolia game played on Anahi ' s court. Kelley Waffle (40) and Janet Radcliffe (ID are looking on. In the lower action Cyd Dow- ney (21 ) blocked a spike attempt by a Savanna Rebel in a very close 3-game match which the Rebels won. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL- 197 wmam 4 Volleyball unit gained fourth slot FINISHING fifth place in the Freeway League the JV volley- ball team had an encouraging year get- ting the taste of GIF league competition. Experiencing a 6-8 record, will help the team as they go on to play again next year. Some of the girls will be moving up to play varsity level. Under the direction of Joan Fee, coach Jan Ralston successfully direct- ed the team through Freeway League competition. Anahi ' s volleyballers per- formed efficiently, providing many exciting contests. Playing each team twice, Anahi defeated Magnolia and Sunny Hills both times, shutting out the Lancers in two games. The Colony downed Troy and Western once, and beating Troy in two competitions. Helping the Colonists on to a victory over Sunny Hills, sophomore Tracy Waffle (22) successfully spiked the ball set by junior Whitney Moore (31). JV VOLLEYBALL TEAM-TOP ROW: Coach Jan Ralston. SECOND ROW: Pam Domino, Teresa Berger, Gina Arata, Sue Gunderson, Tracy Waffle, Jackie Negrete. FRONT ROW: Whitney Moore, Captains Janet Smith, Barb Culpepper. They made a well coached team, under the direction of Joan Fee and Janet Ralston. Spiking the ball Teresa Berger (27) kept the ac- tion going in tight match played on Anahi ' s own court against Magnolia as Jackie Negrete watched. Bump passing the ball, sophomore Tracy Waffle (22) helped set up the Colony offense in a match against the Rebels. Barb Culpepper (32) looked on. JV VOLLEYBALL SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM 2 MAGNOLIA ANAHEIM 1 ... BUENAPARK2 ANAHEIM 2 TROY ANAHEIf ANAHEIf ANAHEir ANAHEir 1 WESTERN 2 2 . . . SUNNY HILLS 1 SAVANNA 2 LOWELL 2 ANAHEIf ANAHEIf ANAHEir ANAHEIf ANAHEIf ANAHEIf ANAHEIf 2 MAGNOLIA 1 . . . BUENA PARK 2 TROY 2 2 WESTERN 1 2 . . . SUNNY HILLS 1 SAVANNA 2 LOWELL 2 Won 6, Lost 8, Tied 198 -JV VOLLEYBALL ISt!t%.:w. Stealing the ball from a Lowell Patriot m, is sophomore Rosario Ramos in a tough V game ending in a 1-1 tie for a final game. Willie ! mattl lotedoi ' J y « M J V hockey 1V placed 2nd in FL JV HOCKEY did very well this year, placing second in the Free- way League. I n placing second the team won three, lost one, and tied two. The victories were over Magnolia, Western, and Sunny Hills. The loss was at the hands of Savanna. Ties were registered against Buena Park and Lowell. Anahi ' s team wascaptained by Sherri Platfoot. Some of the outstanding play- ers were Leslie Brown, Leslie Clewett, Julie Hafner, and Rosario Ramos. All were a great asset to the team. Coaching the team was an alumni of Anaheim, Debbie Arata. Her know- ledge and experience proved very in- fluencial and helpful for the Colonist hockey players for next year ' s team. . ■■ ■■■ . ■ ' x ,IA1 )Y2 LSO A2 LL2 -V Dribbling the ball down the field is sophomore Janell Shackelford, in our first home game against the Sentinels, which the Colonist squeal ed by 1-0. Looking on is Maryann Caskey (15), Lori Youngs (14), and Cindy Stewart (31). JV HOCKEY SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM 1 MAGNOLIA ANAHEIM BUENA PARK ANAHEIM 1 WESTERN ANAHEIM 2 SUNNY HILLS 1 ANAHEIM SAVANNA 2 ANAHEIM 1 LOWELL 1 Won 3, Lost 1,Tied 2 JV HOCKEY - 199 I aeiBmaam mmk S iUBUmH Hockey team finished as runner-up FINISHING second in the Freeway League the girls varsity hockey teann did well by showing their talents, spirit, and sportsmanship. The season opened against Magnolia and ended with a tie, 0-0. The Connies then suffered a defeat against the Coyotes, 0-2. In the third game a victory came to Anaheim over Western, 3-0. The next two games against Sunny Hills and Savanna ended in standstills, 0-0. Finally the season ended in a tough game with Lowell with the score of 2-2, making for an exciting season for the Connies. Under the direction of Diane Taylor, Debbie Arata, an alumni of Anahi, did a fine job of coaching. Her knowledge and experience were the main factors for their success, and will help the team next year. Anahi ' s reps on the All-League teams were Janet Lae and Dee Dee Courtney. «« - 4 ' ■ VARSITY HOCKEY-TOP ROW: Cyd Downey, Andrea Bouas, Barb Culpepper, Dee Dee Cunningham, Dee Dee Courtney, Tracy Jones, Shelly Lewis. FRONT ROW: Cathy Richardson, Nancy Puleio, Kelly Okamoto, Janet Lee, Trina Reyes, Janet Radcliffe, Gala Swenson led the team to second place position. A well disciplined hockey team listened as Coach Debbie Arata talked about the planned strategy for the game. Being an alumni from Anaheim, Coach Arata ' s knowledge did much to help the team finish second in league play. VARSITY HOCKEY SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM MAGNOLIA ANAHEIM BUENA PARK 2 ANAHEIM 3 WESTERN ANAHEIM SUNNY HILLS ANAHEIM SAVANNAO ANAHEIM 2 LOWELL 2 Won 1, Lost 1, Tied 4 Senior Tina Reyes was ready to help out junior Janet Radcliffe in an attempt to score in a tough game against the Lowell Patriots which ended the season for the Connie ' s in the newly-formed Freeway League with an uneventful 2-2. 200 - VARSITY HOCKEY Showing great talent on the hockey field was sophomore Dee Dee Cun- ningham who showed great promise for the upcoming years team. Looking on ns she hits off the free shot were Kelly Okamoto (13) and Nancy Puleio (431. ieio,KeH ' ipoiitioi I - jC . Helping Anahi ' s goalie, Cyd Downey, defend the goal is Kelly Okamoto who hit the ball to the All-league player Janet Lae. Making an attempt to steal the ball from a Lancer, Okamoto showed great skill and promise for next year. Senior Kelly Salt showed her talents as she attempted to out maneuver two Sunny Hills Lancers. Salt was the only player on the Colonist team who was re- turning for her third straight year, proving to be a great asset to the team. VARSITY HOCKEY - 201 J JV-VARSITY TENNIS TEAM-TOP ROW: Coach Dee Armstrong, S. Weinstein, R. Tomashewski, M. Libby, N. Weinstein, T. Taipole. SECOND ROW: C. Salrbier, E. Priest, D. Marsicano, C. Seiver, M. Brown, M. Traver, G. Murillo. FRONT ROW: L. Fenn, H, Garrett, D. Hansen, C. Floriani, S. Holland, and D. Marshall. JUNIOR VARSITY-VARSITY GIRLSTENNIS RECORD Anaheim 1072 Magnolia 12 Anaheim AVi .... Buena Park 18 Anaheim ; ; Troy 2272 Anaheim Western 2272 Anaheim 3 Sunny Hills 972 Anaheim 4 Savanna 1872 Anaheim 1 Lowell 2172 Anaheim 10 Magnolia 1272 Anaheim 572 .... Buena Pa rk 18 Anaheim 1 Troy 21 72 Anaheim Western 2272 Anaheim ... .Sunny Hills 2272 Anaheim 11 Savanna 1 1 72 Anaheim 3 Lowell 1972 wins 14 losses ties In a tight match of doubles against the Magnolia Sent- inals, Diane Marshall and Grace Murillo did extremely well, since they are in their first year of competition. Senior Sheryl Holland and sophomore Cathy Floriani were a great help to the team. BeingHolland ' sthird year in competitive tennis, her experience and enthusiasm was an inspiration to the other tennis team members. 202- ' VARSITY TENNIS l Li 1 Diane Marsicano, her fine form an ing her opponent a newcomer to the tennis team, shows d accuracy in a serve while demolish- nt. She contributed to a successful year. Raquetwomen worked through tough league ANAHEIM ' S girls t ennis team demonstrated determination and outstanding effort as they strug- gled through the tough Freeway League competition. Anahi ' s raquet- eers came through with few team victories, but individually they had outstanding moments. Niaomi Wein- stein, Sharon Weinstein, Tina Tai- pole, and Melissa Libby were the highest scoring individuals and the only veterans. The teams biggest disadvantage was their inexperience. With only four returning veterans it was hard for Coach Armstrong to expect much. But her experience and expertise coaching helped the newcomers to improve greatly and prepare them for a more victorious season next year. They had many close matches in the season such as the ones against Magnolia and Savanna. The outcome of the Savanna match was the most upsetting defeat with a very close score of 10-11 ' 72. The girls are looking forward to a better record next year. More than half of the team will be returning for next year and feel they will be improved 50 percent to take on any kind of competition. The team will for sure do well next season with all the talent it ' s members have. While Sheryl Holland smashed a serve over the net, Michelle Traver gets ready to return the ball. They were both considered a definite asset for the Colonists through the season. Coach Armstrong felt that they had a successful season and was happy to see Traver and Holland come out again this year. Returning for the Colonists, Melissa Libby smashed a backhand down the line for a winner while sophomore Cathy Floriani hit the ball back to set up for the next shot against rival. VARSITY TENNIS - 203 . «%3 Girl hoopsters attained experience GIRLS ' varsity basketball team, led by underclass- men, battled top Freeway League opponents in the tough CIF competition. It was a long but fulfilling season for the Colonists as there were many bright moments. Anaheim gave many teams a struggle, but they could only come up with one victory in the ' 77 campaign. Late in the season the Colony jelled and showed they could win as they defeated the Savanna Rebels in a close contest. It was a spirited group of players that made the season a fruitful experience for all of those involved and associated with players and coach. Starting and leading the season was senior Cyd Downey, who helped mold the Colonists as the season progressed. It was a flock of juniors pacing the Colony, the list was Janet Radcliffe, Janet Smith, Julie Trofholz, and Sue Reece. These players, along with sophomore Jannell Shackelford, return next year and provide hope for the Colonist and their coach, Dan Miller, who led the Colony. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-TOP ROW; Tina Taipale, Sue Reece, Cathy Richardson, Ravenna Smith. SECOND ROW: Sue Gunderson, Janet Radcliffe, Janet Smith. FRONT ROW: Janell Shackelford, Julie Trofholz, Cyd Downey and Coach Dan Miller had a very disappointing 1976-1977 basketball season. I Out jumping a Sunny Hills Lancer, senior Tina Tai- pale (50) proved to be a great asset to the team. Ready to receive the ball is Janell Shackelford. Going up for a rebound against the Sunny Hills Lan- cers is senior Cyd Downey (21 ), who did very well this season, and contributed greatly to the Colony Setting up tha Colony offense. Janet Radcliffe dribbled the ball down the court. Returning from last years team, her experience helped the team. 204 VARSITY BASKETBALL mmm POM Playing against a tough Troy team the Colonists were defeated but put up a good contest as shown here by junior Janet Smith, as she made a basket, help- ing to close up the gap in scores. Her experience from last year helped greatly. ■1 , r J Jl 1 — H Ji jy Li t Janet Smith, a junior on the varsity team, put up a 5-footer as Sue Reece scrambled in between the Lancer defenders in hopes of a rebound. Reece was also a junior and both will return next year for the basketball squad. After a defensive rebound, junior Janet Smith made a fast break toward Ana- heim ' s basket. Ready to receive a pass from Smith are juniors Sue Reece and Janet Radcliffe, in a tough game against Troy which the Colony was defeated. TY BASKETBALL SEASONAL RECORD 21 MAGNOLIA 45 20 BUENA PARK 36 21 TROY 56 33 WESTERN 45 43 SUNNY HILLS 54 23 SAVANNA 45 M 45 LOWELL 50 35 MAGNOLIA 59 23 BUENA PARK 30 19 TROY 46 32 WESTERN 37 36 SUNNY HILLS 38 32 SAVANNA 30 28 LOWELL 50 Won 1; Lost 13; Tied After calling a timeout. Coach Miller showed the next play on the floor for the team. Listening were Janell Shackelford, Janet Radcliffe, Janet Smith, and Sue Reece. Coach Miller put in alot of time and effort coaching the team. VARSITY BASKETBALL - 205 Fair season record for JV basketeers STRUGGLING through a tough basketball league the Colony JV basketball team gained valuable experience for next fall. Coached by Howard Terry, the girls registered a 6-8 record. The squad was lead by outstanding performances by Bev Savage, Christa Tosser and Heidi Dudman. The JV held up a sense of pride and dignity, as they captured fifth place in the competitive Freeway League. Their high hopes and sense of humor seemed to be the key factor for their victories, and never once did any of them want to throw in the towel. Coach Terry has been at Anaheim 13 years as a driver education teacher, a swim-waterpolo coach, and now has one year of dedication to the girls JV basketball team. Even Coach Terry learned how to win couragiously and lose with dignity. The girls team experienced good sportsmanship and friendship. The team is looking forward to the ' 77-78 season. Standing at the free throw line is sophomore Heidi Dudman, as she attempted to sinl a basket after being fouled by a Warrior. Ready to pull down a rebound were senior Barb Culpepper (13), sophomore Chris Tozer, and senior Stacy Houdek (10), all girls played well for the Colonists on the JV team. JV BASKETBALL SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM 1 (forfeit) MAGNOLIA ANAHEIM 23 BUENA PARK 30 ANAHEIM 29 TROY 15 ANAHEIM 22 WESTERN 44 ANAHEIM 42 SUNNY HILLS 20 ANAHEIM 33 SAVANNA 25 ANAHEIM 31 LOWELL 38 ANAHEIM 1 (forfeit) MAGNOLIA ANAHEIM 33 BUENA PARK 27 ANAHEIM 17 TROY 29 ANAHEIM 23 WESTERN 34 ANAHEIM 20 SUNNY HILLS 22 ANAHEIM 40 SAVANNA 43 ANAHEIM 28 6 Wins, 8 Losses, Ties LOWELL 43 206 - JV BASKETBALL Girls ' thinclads set 7 new records VARSITY TRACK TEAM-TOP ROW: Ester Scherzinger, Andrea Bouas, Coach Sheerer, Bev Hall, Coach Doyle, Jaye Strange, Kathy Pacheco, Janine Andujar, Chi Ly. Because of yearbook deadlines Cyd Downey and Carol Chiaravalloti were unable to be pictured due to conflicting sports. All these girls did a fine job. HAVING agirls track team invol- ved in Freeway League and CI F competition is another Anahi first. According to the coach the few girls on hand have had a great attitude and have tried very hard. The first practice session started Feb. 1st. After gaining instruction and encouragement, mem- bers of the squad have established seven new school records and tied on 12 of the established events used in compet- ition during the four meets. The newly established records incl- uded the shot put and 110 yard low hurdles as recorded by sophomore Jaye Dee Strang. The super star of the team was senior Andrea Bouas who blazed records in the 100, 220, and 440-yard. The girls practiced every day with the boys track team. Coach Donnally headed both teams and did a fine job. After receiving an excellent hand-off from senior Carol Chiaravalloti, senior Andrea Bouas went on to win the relay race for the Colony against Troy. Getting a good lead over her opponents was senior Janine Andujar, as she ran against the Sunny Hills Lancers. Putting the shot against Magnolia was sophomore Jaye Dee Strange who proved to be a great asset to the team. Both girls did a fine job for the Colonists by defeating their opponents in two tough meets. ANAHEIM 22 ANAHEIM 53 ANAHEIM 24 ANAHEIM 32 ANAHEIM 18 ANAHEIM 13 ANAHEIM 31 VARSITY TRACK SEASONAL RECORD TROY 68 SAVANNA 52 BUENA PARK 74 WESTERN 55 MAGNOLIA 78 LOWELL 72 SUNNY HILLS 56 Won 1, Lost 6, Tied Clearing the last hurdle of the race was sophomore Jaye Dee Strang, who overtook both of her oppo- nents from Western, in a meet which Anahi won. J V . t iM ■ ■ ■ ■ " ■ " ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' iiiiyiiiiiiiiiiiiiii " ' " ' — - " ' Archery devotees had learning year ARCHERY made a few shifts in this era of many changes. Instead of the traditional game situation, a number of school teams assembled and participated in tournaments. Anaheim High ' s team consisted of any girl who shot archery during class and was interested in after school competition. In the past years the archery team had good showings but with the lack of Anaheim participants, the team rated very few Freeway League victories, and shot any prior records that might have been set. Coaching for the team was Joan Fee. Coach Fee taught the girls the right position to stand in and how to correctly hold the bow and arrow. For most of the girls on the team it was their first year out and after gaining experience are looking forward to next year. High scorers for the team were Jackie Negrete with a score of 304 against Savanna, Amy Bonds with 293 against Loara, and Liz Keeton with 244 against Katella; all helped the team. VARSITY ARCHERY SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM KATELLA 6 ANAHEIM LOARA 4 ANAHEIM SAVANNA 2 ANAHEIM KATELLA 6 ANAHEIM LOARA 4 ANAHEIM SAVANNA 2 ANAHEIM KATELLA 6 ANAHEIM LOARA 4 ANAHEIM SAVANNA 2 ANAHEIM KATELLA 8 ANAHEIM LOARA 4 ANAHEIM SAVANNA 2 Wins, 12 Losses, Ties VARSITY ARCHERY TEAM-TOP ROW: Tina Taipalb, ,. a, , Keptnn FRONT Fli?ahpth lamps. Amy Bonds, Deanna Pone- ' f . ' prni ' i Allli,Hi(|h lh{ ' I. Mill i-.M ' . Mil. ill they had a qood ypai , Seniors Amy Bonds and Tina Taipale prepare for their next few sfiots. Bonds was one of the finer shooters. Deanna Ponteprino shows deep det- ermination as she aims for middle of the target. She did a good job. iJ ; 208- ARCHERY C ' - eIV ' ' ' - .1 i n i 1- Returning for the Colonists, Tina Taipale did well in the now h leeway League. Tina shows hei fine po- sition as she aims for a bullseye to win her game. Badminton team suffered defeats BATTLING the shuttlecock furiously, Anaheim girls found winning hard to come by in the tough competition of the new Freeway League. Coaches God- dard and Hull felt that the lack of participation and ex- perience hurt the team. There was no one stand-out player, but the team as a whole did their best. The team experienced the fine leadership of Shortie Hull, assistant coach. Hull is an alumni of Anaheim and participated in badminton as a Colonist. The girls started out the season by losing to the Magnolia Sentinals but through the season their scores improved and there were some tight games. The girls feel they will be improved greatly by next year and are hop- ing for some skillful talent in the upcoming sophs of 78. VARSITY BADMINTON TEAM-TOP ROW: N. Weinstein, A. Cochran, T. McCallister.C. Kaye, R. Levy, D. Ponteprino, T. Bradley. FRONT ROW: M. Goddard, S. Hull, T. Munn, D. Cunningham, C. Stephens.S. Weinstein. VARSITY BADMINTON SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM 772 MAGNOLIA 15 ANAHEIM 472. . . . BUENA PARK 18 TROY 22y2 ANAHEIM .... ANAHEIM .... . . . WESTERN 2272 ANAHEIM 5V2 .. . . . . . SAVANNA 17 OWins, 5 Losses, OTies Caria Stephens and her partner were an excellent doubles team as they led the Colonists through the season with many wins. Coaches Goddard and Hull are looking forward to these girls next year. VARSITY BADMINTON - 209 G M ilf ' WS r . ' -v,t:-« » Rounding second base and sprinting for third, junior Leslie Brown terrorized the Freeway League opponents with her damaging base running ability. Anahi found the League and its opponents very competitive in all their diamond contests. Warming-up the infield before an important game against the Buena Park Coyotes is Coach Sherry Johnson, whose experience and techniques helped the Colonist team. Behind home plate, helping the coach catch, was sophomore Cathy Torres. Racing toward the ball, ready to make the quick out at first base against the Lowell Patriots in an exciting game at Anaheim, was junior Debbie McCloud. Mc- Cloud proved to be an inspiration to the Colony Team, and an excellent player. Prior to the Western Pioneer contest junior Debbie McCloud took some warm-up swings in preparation for her turn at the plate. McCloud not only proved to be helpful on offense but also with the glove on defense for the Colonists. In a tough game against the Sunny Hills Lancers, junior Bev Savage maneuvered herself under the flight of the ball and pulled in the final out ot the inning for the Colonists. Savage was an excellent fielder and helped the team greatly. 210 - VARSITY SOFTBALL V Girls Softball nine led by Trofholz 1 COLONIST Softball team blazed through the Freeway League, led by outstanding junior pitcher Julie Trofholz. Two other juniors, Janet Smith and Janet Radcliffe, also return in support of the senior veterans, Tracy Jones and Cyd Downey. Coaches Janet Ralston and Sherri Johnson were at the helm of this pow- erful squad that advanced to the GIF finals last year before losing. From the squad of last season returns Trof- holz, Smith, Jones, and Downey. At press time, however, the Colonist softballers were in a hold. They tied Magnolia 3-3 in a rugged contest, and lost to Buena Park 6-0. With five games remaining the Colony must win all. VARSITY SOFTBALL TEAM-TOP ROW: V. Romeros, D. McClous, T. Jones, L. Clewett, D. Grimes, C. Floriani, J. Trofholz. SECOND ROW: C. Torres, J. Smith, J. Radcliffe. C. Richardson, C. Downey, L. Brown, B. Savage. Due to the yearbook deadline many of the girls are not shown due to sports conflicts. Coach Janet Ralston, doubling as trainer, tapes Tracy Jones ' ankle as they prepare for an upcoming soft- ball contest. Warming up in the background were juniors Debbie McCloud and Janet Smith, and sopho- more Cathy Floriani. Coach Ralston did an outstanding job leading the team through the tough League. Picking up a hard hit grounder trying to make the out at first was junior Janet Radcliffe who proved to be an excellent second baseman for the Colony. In a crucial game against the Magnolia Sentinels sophomore second baseman Cathy Torres scooped up this ground ball and fired it to first base for the out. The Anaheim Colonists went on to battle the Sen- tinels ' consistently and emerged from the contest victoriously, shutting out the Magnolia offense, 3-0. VARSITY SOFTBALL RECORD ANAHEIM 3. . . . MAGNOLIA 3 ANAHEIMO.. BUENAPARK6 ANAHEIM 3 TROY 3 ANAHEIM 3 WESTERN 1 ANAHEIM 7 SAVANNA 2 ANAHEIM 4. .SUNNY HILLS 3 ANAHEIM 7 LOWELL 1 4 Wins, 1 Loss, 2 Ties VARS TY SOFTBALL -211 ... t Rin Girls swim team wins most meets THROUGH long strenuous work- outs, the ' 77 girls swim team had a very rewarding season. The team had some exceptional talent which was a benefit to them as they faced tough competition of the Freeway League. Returning to coach the team for an- other year was Kerron Cousin. Coach Cousin did a surpurb job with them. With her experience and knowledge of swimming she was able to instruct on the proper techniques of each stroke. Leading the Colonists in many vic- tories were Dana Daniel, Shanna Kou- netz, Suzi Linn, Sue Porter, and Kelly Waffle. Not only did these girls contri- bute to the season, but everyone put out all their effort for a winning season. Junior Sue Porters shows outstanding form as she takes off from the starting blocks. She was a valuable asset to the team with her many victories in especially the breast stroke. The 100-yard breast stroke was Sue ' s best event with which she proved to be unbearable tough competition for her opponents. Returning for the Colonists, Eileen Gathas compe- ted in the 200-yard free and finish with a victory. Her experience and endurance were real benefits. Sophomore Tracy Waffle did an outstanding job for her first year on the team. She performed well in all events which led the Colony to many victories. ■ r - ' i JV-VARSITY SWIM TEAM-TOP ROW: C.Stewart, C.Seiver, E. Gathas, K. Waffle, C. Moore, D.Walshott. SECOND ROW; J. Langford, P. Schwab, N. Taylor, C. Parkinson, T. Waffle, J. Waffle, S. Porter. FRONT ROW; R. Morgan, D. Daniel, Coach C. Cousin, S. Linn, and S. Platfoot. made up the ' 77 girls swim team. 212- VARSITY SWIMMING Seniors Cyd Moore and Janet Lae, two " bathing beauties " took lime out to joke around. Their jokes brought laughter to the team and also helped to break up the monotony of workouts, even though the coach disapproved. VARSITY SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM 85 KATELLA 64 ANAHEIM 83 ORANGE 68 ANAHEIM 98 MAGNOLIA 35 ANAHEIM 101 TROY 61 ANAHEIM 102 WESTERN 44 ANAHEIM 43 SUNNY HILLS 114 5 Wins, 1 Loss, Ties JV SEASONAL RECORD ANAHEIM 65 KATELLA 57 ANAHEIM 54 ORANGE 47 ANAHEIM 47 (forfeit) MAGNOLIA ANAHEIM 60 TROY 46 ANAHEIM 82 (forfeit) WESTERN ANAHEIM 47 SUNNY HILLS 110 5 Wins, 1 Loss, Ties ,-:- = Coming up for air in the BO-yard butterfly, Janet Lae puts forth all her effort to out-swim her opponent. This was Janet ' s second year as a varsity swimmer on the team. She was an inspiration to all of her teammates. Juniors Suzi Linn and Dana Daniel and sophomore Tracy Waffle get ready to practice taking off from the backstroke. It was no easy task but al! three girls had what it took to perfect it and establish a victory for themselves. VARSITY SWIMMING -213 H«HII»JUIIIUWi " " «»»K» I •J ;;; 5EBii mu. H fcs ' -: ' ; . f ' i i V Changes in a new era cAdtninistration ADM I N ISTR ATION saw a great number of changes in ' 77, as the positions of retired teachers and transferred administrators were filled with new people. One of the biggest transfor- mations occurred with the ad- ministrators themselves. Prin- cipal Avon B. Carlson was trans- ferred to Savanna High School and was replaced by Dale Sch- roeder. Mr. Schroeder was for- merly principal of Los Alamitos High School and entered the Colony with many years of ex- perience. Guiding the academic, economic, and political proces- ses of Anahi, Principal Schroe- der initiated many new projects on campus for the purpose of a more efficient administrative and teaching staff. Early in the year, the Anaheim Union School District ' s Board of Edu- cation declared that smoking on high school campuses was legal. They left it up to the administrations of each campus to determine where and when smoking was to be permitted. Mr. Schroeder permitted smok- ing across the entire campus as long as it was done out of the buildings and not during class- time. He was aided in patrol- ing the campus by the new assistant vice principals Robert Cross and Cynthia Grennan, who replaced Al Nelson and Dr. Shirley Sulack. They were also concerned with disci- pline, social and psychological problems of students. the master schedule, and June graduation for the seniors. New disciplinary techniques were applied this year. Students who received referrals, detention, or were ex- cessively absent from a class were required to attend " Satur- day detention. " These students were used as a work force for campus beautification and im- provements. The duties of this project were assumed by Vice Principal Cross. With the resignation of John Balaam, the District had to fill the position of Director of Anaheim ' s Regional Occu- pational Program. With the re- commendation of Principal Sc- hroeder, Bill McDermott trans- ferred from Los Alamitos High to Anahi and took the position as Director. With the assistance of E. R. Gaynor, head of the work experience program, Mr. McDermott helped to prepare students for the various career fields of their choice. Anaheim participated in the extern program for its third year. The program goal was to provide schools with more enlightened and better trained instructors by requiring externs to teach class one semester and to observe and aid a tea- cher one semester of a year. The program was not only beneficial to the future tea- chers, but the pupils and credentialed teachers as well. The externs taught not only students but themselves. ADMINISTRATION DIVISIONAL - 215 tsassi Officers led with pride LEADING the student cabinet in another successful year was this year ' s student body president, Kelly Salt. Being the second consecutive female to hold the position, Miss Salt truly did a fine job in fulfilling her various respon- sibilities. Proudly upholding the often taken for granted high standards of excellence rep- resented by Anaheim High School, the student body officers did excellent jobs of fulfilling their obligations. Mr. Motzkusonce again supervised and counselled with this elite group of kids. Serving as ASB vice-president last year, and ASB pres. this year, Miss Salt gave evidence of devotion to AHS. Supported by her fellow officers. Salt had a good year. A typical day of student body planning consisted of a council meeting, held under tfie guidance of Motzkus. His support and devotion was evidenced all of the year. Vic Latteri, commissioner of activities, and Michelle Studer, commissioner of student and faculty relations. These two lived up to the standards of their callings. 216 - ASB CABINET Diligently serving and advising her fellow student cabinet members. Kelly Salt did an excellent |ob leading Anaheim ' s student body towards achieving their high goals. Student cabinet members discovered that she expected much work and help from them. Laboring as ASB secretary was Melissa Libby. and working as ASB treasurer was Cyd Downey. Each of these young ladies spent hours of willing service to Anahi students. Their many hours of service and dedication to Anaheim were much appreciated by all. Kelly Salt was lucky to have selected two qualified and dedicated advisers. They were Stan Pimental and Janet Young, their support and advice was of much assistance. They labored throughout the year, working with and advising president Kelly Salt. Ernie Negrete showed his loyalty to Anahi not only through serving as this year ' s ASB vice-president, but also through his participation on several athletic teams. His all around spirit, support, pride and willingness assisted this years ' cabinet. ASB CABINET- 217 isaaa mmm Miss Cynthia Grennan, one of two assistants to Principal Dale L. Schroeder, proved to be a great asset to the successful outconne of the year ' s academic and administration activities. She proved to be a very exemplary leader in her first year of administrative service at AHS. Pictured in action. John Motzkus displayed his leadership talents and abilities, gave his ideas and suggestions and over-all led the student body in a year full of accomplishments. His good advise and leadership example proved vital to the AHS student cabinet success. ■A Principal Schroeder and Assistant Principal Cross often tool time out of their busy day to get to know students. Their successes can be attributed to his friendliness. Fulfilling another successful year as Anaheim ' s activities director, Mr. John Motzkus took a moment to ponder. Student cabinet members were lucky to be given his help. y 1 1 , 1 •1; -- P w.. 218 - ADMINISTRA TORS 1 New leadership guided activities THROUGH their sincere and dedicated efforts in their first year of administrative service at Anahi Mr. Dale L. Schroeder, principal, and Miss Cynthia Gren- nan and Mr. Robert M. Cross, assistant principals, have demonstrated what true leadership characteristics they have. Not only did these leaders enforce the education regulations on Anahi ' s campus, they also made lasting friendships with many individual Anahi students. Through their much needed and appreciated services which were generously given to principal Schroeder, Mrs. Thelma Thomas, and Mr. John Motzkus were also busy. Carrying out an extremely successful first year as administrative chief on Anaheim ' s campus, Principal Dale L. Schroeder has much to be proud of. Student and faculty members alike enjoyed his fine leadership qualities. ' ,ll I r Once again displaying limitless efforts was Mrs. Thelma Thomas, secret- ary to Principal Dale Schroeder. Her assistance was greatly appreciated. Her responsibilities were many, but she always was able to fulfill them. Transferring from Fremont Junior High School, Mr. Robert Cross has carried out his administrative responsibilities with skillful expertise. He had excellent rapport with most of the members of Anahi ' s student body. ADMINISTRATORS -219 IlVHKBJUinilRni Scheduling classes was one of many helpful ways that counselors at Anaheim assisted students. Both Maxine Neeley and June Morris were ' greatly appreciated for the individual attention they freely gave. Coaching Anaheim High School ' s football team kept Mr. Bob Salerno very occupied during the football season, but the end result was another fantastic team with a great record. In addition to this, Salerno did well as a guidance counselor. Mr. Earl Riley Gaynor Work Experience adviser. Electronics Club sponser, and radio station WGMHB. 14 yrs. at Anaheim High. Mr. J. Mason Henry Counseling chairman. 41 years at Anaheim High School. Was also a Colonist graduate. Mr. William McDermott Career Guidance and ROP adviser. First year at Anaheim. Hobbies: racketball, golf. Mr. Robert T. Montenegro ESEA, Title I counselor. 8 years at AHS. Cross Country, Soccer coach. Hobbies: tennis, fishing. Mrs. June Morris Counselor at Anaheim High School for 9 years. Hobbies: raising and showing St. Bernards. Mrs. Maxine Neeley Counselor for Advanced Placement MGM. Youth for Understanding adviser. 14 years at Anaheim High. Mr. Bob Salerno Head football coach for 4 years. Counselor at Anaheim for 13 years. Hobbies: fishing. Mr. Harry Shipley Counselor at AHS for 14 years. Co-sponsor of CSF. Hobbies: trap shooting, off-roading. 220 - FACULTY Guiding William He gave students to new opportunities and information on careers, McDermott worked diligently in his first year at Anaheim, helpful advise on ROP and work experience for Colonists. ■ l S Individualism was important INSTRUCTING students throughout this year pro- vided a full time job for both counselors and teach- ers alike. Many chailenghng situations were tnet by students with the constant and encouraging support from the Anaheim High counselors. Group counseling sessions, as well as those on the individual basis, provided useful information about classes, further education, and many other important facts. The career guidance center also offered students information and the chance to get on- the-job work experience in the fields of their choice through the ROP program. Colonists greatly appreciated the dedicated work of these guidance counselors. The foreign language department worked to provide a feeling of good student-teacher rapport through their teaching methods. Discussions, slides, field trips, and special activities brought the languages closer to home. In his first year at Anaheim, Sean Macbeth did a greatly comnnendable job. Here he is shown with senior Cindy Kaye in the process of an oral exam. Macbeth used many ways to teach his students the fine art of speaking the French language. Learning the German language was made fun through the work of Paul Peterson. His students also enjoyed a lot of individual attention and particularly liked the way Peterson employed the use of stories to teach German ' s practical uses. IE I One-on-one oral conversations, slides, field trips, and word games were some of the many methods James Edwards, the department head, used to teach the Spanish classes. Mr. Edwards was always ready with a new idea. Mr. James Edwards Spanish II, III, IV, V, department chairman 21 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies; cycling, electronics. Mr. Sean D. Macbeth Spanish, French, and English. First year at Anaheim High School. Hobbies: skiing, travel. Mr. Paul Peterson German, Anatomy, and Physiology. German Club adviser. 14 years at Anaheim High School. FACULTY -221 222 - FACULTY Mrs. Dee Armstrong Girls PE, GAA tennis team, 20 yrs. at Anahi, Hobbies: tournament tennis, travel, ceramics. Mrs. Joan Fee Physical education, senior GAA, dept. head, 20 years at Anaheim. Hobbies; bridge, golf. Mrs. Marilyn Goddard Adaptive PE, AHS Mrs. Louise Lance Physical education, badminton, Fremont ten- Anahi-steppers, drill nis coach. 14 yrs. at AHS. team adviser. Hobbies: tennis, hiking. one year at Anaheim. Ms. Diane Taylor Girls ' PE, girls athletic director, junior GAA, 1 7 years at Anaheim. Hobbies: dirt biking. Vital exercise stressed in PE STRESSING throughout the year the im- portance of regular physical activity in each individuals life, members of Anaheim ' s faculty employed in the physical education de- partment did fine jobs to help generate good physical health among their students. Since physical education was no longer a re- quired class for seniors, many of them chose to take other classes in place of physical educa- tion. Those who remained active in the physi- cal education program reaped several benefits. Showing her students the proper techniques to utilize while playing tennis, Joan Fee shared her knowledge with them. Not only did she share her knowledge, but she became her girls pal. ■Sk 9 The helpful hints, good advise, strict discipline and regular training given to Anahi ' s athletes by the staff members made them successful. Heading the athletic department in another suc- cessful year was Coach VanHoorebeke. Misguid- ance, leadership and years of assistance aided. Mr. Brant Cowser Boys ' physical ed., ass ' t. var. football coach, 23 yrs. at Anaheim. Hobbies: water skiing, travel. Mr. Gene Donnelly Adaptive trainer, head track coach, athletic trainer. 19 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies: fishing, farming. Mr. Dan Miller Boys ' physical ed., boy girl head basketball coach, 4 yrs. at Anaheim. Hobbies: skiing, golf. Mr. C. A. VanHoorebeke Director of Athletics, physical education, boys ' physical education, 27 years at Anaheim High. Performing a few of the good techniques they were taught through physical education partic- ipation, these tennis players made AHS proud. FACULTY - 223 .,A. History buffs inform pupils BEING specifically concerned with helping Anahi students understand the important concepts of both present and past issues, the faculty members working in the social studies department devoted their time and imparted their knowledge to do just this. Various classes were offered to " know- ledge thirsty " Anaheim students. They var- ied from U.S. history, a required junior course, to American Government, a senior graduation requirement. Government elect- ives offered to seniors were Psychology, Sociology, Current Issues, and Economics. Working hard to create meaningful relationships with his students, Chuck Wilson not only broadened his stu- dents scholastic knowledge, but imparted wisdom also. Fulfilling duties as both a teacher, and as president of the Teacher ' s Association, Jack Clement worked hard, and was well liked by both students and faculty members. Mr. Beale United States History, home football game timer 26 years at Anaheim. Hobbies: travel, golf. Mr. James D. Bolton American gov ' t., U.S. his- tory, 10 years at Anaheim Teacher Association work. Hobbies: travel, reading. Mr. Jack R. Clement Psychology, sociology, senior class co-sponsor, tennis coach, 12yrs. at AHS Hobbies: tennis, reading. Mr. Dennis E. Cross American gov ' t., U.S. his- tory, 6 years at Anaheim, Hobbies: hunting, camp- ing, hiking, fishing. 224 - FACULTY Ifa. Itk Being a very " well rounded " individual, Dennis Cross succeeded in relating U.S. history, and American government materials to his junior and senior students in an effective and interesting manner. Creating and maintaining friendly terms with all of his students, Mr. Milton Roberts used his knowledge and teaching skills to assist those members of his classes who were willing to work hard, study and learn. Devoting his political knowledge and experiences to Anaheim seniors, Wiggins donated time from his busy schedule to benefit interested government students. Much was gained from his much appreciated visit. Mr. Milton Roberts History, economics, gov ' t., Interact club adviser, 10 years at Anaheim. Hobbies: golf, gardening. Mr. Steve Thornton Social studies, Loara basketball coach, one year at Anaheim. Hobbies; snow skiing. Mr. L. John Tonti United States history, game supervision, 22 years at Anaheim Hobbies; golf, photography Mr. Charles L. Wilson American gov ' t., U.S. history, 14 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies: family, church, handball, tennis, scuba, skiing. FACUL TY - 225 English classes expanded ideas THROUGHOUT the year, the faculty of Anaheim High School ' s English Department worked diligently to provide a wide variety of class- room material for students. Working with Mrs. Jo Carolyn Kent, the head of the English Department, each member of the department contributed their own amount of skill and endless hours that, com- bined, gave students a fundamental knowledge in English, as well as other varying courses in the field. Some of the many classes offered were American and World Literature, communications, speech and basic reading. For the advanced placement students, there was honors English. Drama offered a change of pace for the theatrically inclined. Budding jour- nalists and staff members were guided by " Mr. Q. " Mr. Larry Quille is shown here advising one of his many beginning journalists. In his 25 years at Anaheim, Quille has devoted his knowledge and experience to training students who go on to produce the " Anoranco " and " Vintage " yearbook. aKino ' Mr. Bill Daly Word Power, English. Keywanettes, Key Club adviser. 21 yrs. at AHS, Hobbies: Comm. Service. Mr. Stanley Douglas Honors English, World Lit., Composition. 14 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies: gardening, reading, travel. Mr. Carey L. Gibbs Basic Reading, Health. 18 years at Anaheim High School. Hobbies: music. Mrs. Lola Henderson Honors English, World and American Literature. 19 years at Anaheim High School. Mr. Dan Johnston Sophomore English. 9 years at Anaheim High. Hobbies: real estate, sports. Mrs. Jo Carolyn Kent English II, AP English, American Literature. 19 years at Anaheim. Co-sponsor of C.S.F. Although Barbara Mahaffie has only taught a few years at Anaheim High School, she has become a favorite of the students. Ms. Mahaffie is pictured here teaching with Bob On helping to run the projector. V 226- FACULTY .. Mr. Richard Lovegren Junior English. Theatre Arts. 16 years at Anaheim. Thespians, Drama adviser. Hobbies: theatre, art. Miss Barbara Mahaffie English II, III, IV. 3 years at Anaheim. Hobbies: sewing, looking for antiques. Ms. Ruth Siegall Reading, English, Communications. 5 years at Anaheim High School. Mr. Larry Quille Journalism, Press Club, " Anoranco, " " Vintage " adviser. 25 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies: gardening. Mrs. Edna Rose Weir Library practice. Girl ' s League adviser. 1 2 years at Anaheim High School. Mrs. Jo Carolyn Kent, the English Department chairman and co-sponsor of CSF, worked hard to keep the department running smoothly. She also spent many hours preparing interesting, informative material that she taught to her classes. Students in Mrs. Lola Henderson ' s classes were exposed to various interesting subjects including mythology and novels written by authors of both foreign and American backgrounds. Her students were challenged by these extensive studies. Throughout the year, Stanley Douglas helped maintain a high level of classroom attentiveness by promoting participation and by reading stories aloud and along with the students. t ' ! V FACULTY -227 HMOMHWJMmMiaJMUlU W Guiding his students along the road to complete understanding of the often difficult, and confusing aspects of the field of math- ematics, Warren McCauley completed another successful year. Mr. Charles D. Cox Beg., adv. typing. Accounting I, 24 years at Anaheim, FBLA chapter adviser. Mr. Harold Jachimski Office machines, short- hand, FBLA co-sponsor, 21 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies: tennis, swimming, travel. Mr. Gary Long Modern Analysis, Alg. II, Trig, geometry, chess club adviser, 8 yrs. at AHS. Hob- bies: bridge, photography. Mr. Warren D. McCauley Alg. B, Alg II, P S geometry, math club sponsor, 19 years at Anaheim. Hobbies: working, music Working together with his student teacher, Mr. Charles Cox instructed his students In the field of business education. The importance of accuracy, speed and efficiency were stressed by both Mr. Cox, and his student teacher. Student teachers taught many important points this year. Developing a good rapport with his students, John Hammen brought the complicated theories and facts pertaining to the field of science, particularly biology, down to a level of understand- ing which was appreciated by all his students. Mr. Hammen also worked as department head. 228 - FACULTY Completing another fine year serving as a teacher at Anaheim, Dean Taylor was l| again successful in creating and maintaining his students interest in the subject matter he presented. His teaching abilities and knowledge greatly aided his task. Scholastic knowledge passed on OFFERING high standards, and wide scholastic varieties in their academic courses were the math, science, and business educa- tion departments. Anaheim students were fortunate to have access to the many courses and qualified faculty members that allowed them to broaden their knowledge in the many courses of study which were offered. Although the classes in these dep- artments dealt with subject matter which was more confusing, compli- cated and difficult to understand than were classes in some of the other departments, students found that by keeping up with their daily assignments helped keep up grades. Mr. Del Weber Algebra II, geometry, 12 years at Anaheim High School. Hobbies; swimming, organist. Mr. John L. Hammen Biology, oceanography, track meet officiating, 17 years teaching at Anaheim High School photography Mr. William B. Rowley Mr. Dean Taylor Physical science, physics. Chemistry, life science, 20 years at Anaheim. football, tennis coach. Hobbies: fishing, jeeping, 4 years at Anaheim. Hobbies: tennis, golf. FACUL TY - 229 Arts area catered to creative minds VARIOUS skill-producing subjects were taught in the Art departments. Composed of Home Economics, Industrial Art, Fine Art, and Music, these diversified subjects gave a big group of students the chance to become involved with areas that required a lot of ability as well as effort. Sewing and cooking classes were offered to both guys and girls under the qualified supervision of Hazel Ellis. Fine Arts such as photography, ceramics, and jewelry were taught by faculty members Tony Freeman, Shirley Kasparek, and Adele Mason. These classes were favorites for Colonists who enjoyed imaginative and creative work. The Industrial Arts department, handled by Douglas Allen, George DeRubeis, Howard Messamer, and Donald Sneed at- tracted many hard-working and creative students. Once again, Anahi had reason to be proud of the choir, un- der J. Walker, and the band, under Ross Davis, for great work. Mrs. Hazel Ellis Culinary, sewing classes. 11 years at AHS. Hobbies: , needlecraft, swimming, t dancing, Homemaker club, f Mr. Tony Freeman Photography 1,11,111, 15 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies: Photo Club adviser, music, high fidelity. Mrs. Shirley A. Kasparek Ceramic and jewelry, 12 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies: Travel, crafts, reading, helping at track meets. Mrs. Adele L. Mason Drawing and painting, comm, and exploratory art. Fashion Design, 13 years at Anaheim. Once again budding camera buffs, as well as more experienced photographers, were helped to develop their skills with the aid of Tony Freeman in his fifteenth year at Anaheim. He is pictured here preparing for a demonstration to present. 230- FACULTY Enjoying the festive time of Thanksgiving were some culinary students who were preparing to eat the tantalizing food they hari lyit prppared. Teacher Hazel Ellis was happy with results. .. i C During a sketching session, Adele Mason helps her students with any questions that may come up. Many " artsy " Col- onists were attracted to this course hoping to improve skills. Mr. G. Douglas Allen Driifnnc], math, 25 years at Anaheim High. Hobbies: polishing stones. Mr. George DeRubeis Metal operations. Metal 1 and II, 24 years at Anaheim High School. Mr. G. Howard Messamer Woodworking I, II, III, construction, machine shop 29 years at AHS. Hobbies: camping, backpacking. Mr. Donald Sneed Auto shop I and II, supervision committee, 12 years at Anaheim High School. Mr. Ross Davis Marching, stage, and concert bands, algebra. 9 years at Anaheim High. Mr. John Walker Concert choir, Mozart choir. First year at Anaheim High School. As one of the Industrial Art teachers, Howard Messamer did a fine job of instruction those students who were involved in wood classes. He always took the time to individually aid a student on his own current project. A lot of imagination and concentration was needed to succeed in the drafting classes. Douglas Allen worked hard to help his students understand the points involved with drafting. He is shown here observing the progress of his student. This year Anaheim High School ' s Band performed with expertise which was re- warded by many awards. Director Ross Davis tried to work with the band members to help achieve the proficiency which they required to attain so much success. FACULTY -231 waui msmim .vaammammaxm B iS Helping sophomore students with the many necessary sl ills involved with safely operating a motor vehicle, Mr. Dean Woodring ' s efforts were found necessary and appreciated. 4- ' 0 1 1 Mr. Wayne Atkins Driver Education, foot- ball coach, 1 1 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies: camping, reading fictional novels. Mr. Harvey Bosinoff Driver Education, training, chain gang co- adviser, 7 years at Anaheim High School. Mr. Richard FischI Driver Education, training, 13 years at Anaheim. Hobbies: photo, racquetball. Mr. Steve Ruiz Driver Education, driver training, boys ' PE coach, 2 yrs. at Anaheim High School. Mr. Howard B. Terry Driver Education, Physical Education, chain gang co-adviser, 13 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies: hiking. Mr. Dean Woodring Driver Education, outdoorsman, scuba club advisers, 13 yrs. AHS. Hobbies: fishing, camping. Relating to students as both a teacher and a friend, Jon Urbanchek played a vital role in educating sophomores in the types of health patterns which would benefit them. Bringing the concepts he taught down to a more personal and relatable level for Anaheim sophomores, Steve Ruiz assisted in teaching driver safety regulations at Anahi. c 232 - FACULTY fel. riU ASTHMA ■ A psvcwou Mr. Robert H. Hager Health Education, outdoorsman, scuba club advisers, 13 V ' S- a ' AHS. Hobbies; fishing, camping. Mr. Jon Urbanchek Health Education, swim, wajer polo coach, 12 years at Anaheim. Hobbies: swimming. Mrs. Beverly M. Butcher Anaheim ' s school nurse, health career ' s club sponsor, 1 1 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies; bridge, camping, bicycling. Mrs. Beverly Nicholas Nurse Assistant instructor, health career ' s club co-sponsor, 1 year at Anaheim. Busy preparing the movie projector for the students enrolled in the Dnv-o-tramer course is Richard Fischl. Maintaining a pleasant atmosphere in which understand- able learning could take place, he helped to train many safety conscious drivers. Students became health safety pros FULFILLING a portion of their high school graduation re- quirements, sophomores spent one semester studying health education, and one semester studying driver education. In charge of imparting knowledge which would help students gain knowledge about health, and which habits and practices would keep their bodies healthy, and functioning properly were Mr. Robert Hager and Mr. Jon Urbanchek. Many interesting methods, such as special guest speakers, thought provoking films, effective class participation activities, and interesting lec- tures, these teachers assisted their students in gaining a desire to keep their bodies healthy. Adhering to the same high standards and methods were those involved in the driver education department. Students were taught not only the proper ways to operate an automobile, but also many tips on maintaining safe driving habits were discussed. Teaching a sophomore course which is necessary for high school graduation, Robert Hager headed the Health education department. His interested students were able to partake of his bits of wisdom and knowledge, and share his experiences with him. FACULTY -233 Special center aided students ADDING an extra dimension to the regular educa- tion classes at Anaheim were the Learning Center, Special Education program, and the AFJROTC. These special centers proved unique and helpful techniques of guidance for the students involved. The Special Education department continued its ex- cellent progress and development this year as the result of dedicated work from the faculty. The program offer- ed special helps to those students who were in some way physically handicapped. Through the use of specialized equipment, these Colonists were helped to work toward their individual and educational goals. This year the Cen- ter was able to offer more individualized studies. The Air Force JROTC provided a pride-filled and uni- que experience for students under the direction of Col. Robert Kane and SMSgt. Curtis McKee, both retired. Many varying topics were covered during the year in the classes taught by Dave Maas. Here he is illustrating a point pertaining to the subject of geography. Maas was well liked by students for his down-to-earth manner. 234 - FACULTY As one of the Learning Center instructors, Lois Fannon did a commendable job of teaching the students in all her classes. She was required to impart the basic fundamentals of subjects and is shown here giving an example on the blackboard. Mr. Glenn S. Bain Learning Center, 1 yr. at Anaheim. Hobbies; Soph football, Varsity baseball. Garden Club. Mrs. " B " Bode Basic English, 1 year at Anaheim. Hobbies: music, swimming, yoga, china painting. Mr. Richard Z. Carrillo Learning Center English. 3 yrs. at Anaheim. Club Latino adviser. Hobbies: water skiing. Mrs. Lois Fannon English, Reading in Learning Center. 4 years at Anaheim High School. Mr. Phillip L. Lucero Department chairman Science and Learning Center. 10 years at Anaheim High School. Mr. David Maas L. C. Social St., 3 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies: Var- sity baseball, motorcy- cles, volleyball, beach. Mrs. Elsa G. Ozuna Learning Center Math, Multicultural Ed. 2 yrs. AHS. Hobbies: Horse- back, coin collecting. Mrs. Janis Utz Learning Center Reading 5 years at Anaheim High School. Hobbies: plants, stitchery. . V, ■ " ■■ The " talking computer " was just one of many various and uniq pieces of equipment used to aid physically handicapped studen Demonstrating it is Kathy Vasquez with Nancy Hillenburg observing ue k " J As the department chairman, Dr. Robert Sherrer kepi things running smoothly as well as being able to help out students. In this photo Sherrer is shown with sophomore Scott Rees, noting a point of interest pertaining to their discussion. Mrs. Virginia Beale Special Education, E.H. teacher, 8 years at Anaheim. Hobbies: sewing, travel. Mrs. Martha DeVore 1 year in Special Education Dept. at Anaheim High School. Braillist. Mrs. Nancy Hillenburg Resource teacher for visually handicapped. 7 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies: Explorer Post Leader. Dr. Robert H. Sherrer Special Education chair- man. 6 yrs. at Anaheim. Hobbies; football and Track coach. Mr. Roger Stahlhut Special Education, E.H. 10 yrs. at AHS. Hobbies; Varsity Football coach. Varsity " A " adviser. Mr. Bruce Wallace Special Education, Mobility. 2 years at Anaheim High School. Colonel Robert Kane Aerospace Ed. (AFJROTC) 3 years at Anaheim. Hobbies; Wrightsman Club adviser, golf. SMSgt. Curtis B. McKee Aerospace (AFJROTC) 1 yr. at AHS. Hobbies; Wrightsman Club, Drill Team-Color Guard advisor. Anaheim ' s Air Force JROTC gave interested students the chance to get involved with one of the branches of the military service. SMSgt. Curtis McKee and Col. Robert Kane, shown here, provided the guidance to maintain the program ' s goals. FACUL TY - 235 lUHJUUMHBRfnn iii-A ' ••» •■• -il " • • Lorraine Witte and Beverly Fox, two constant attendance secretaries, worked to keep all records well organized. The friendly way they helped students was one reason they were well liked. Garnet Libby began the year and was missed later. Oenise Aguilar Main Office Secretary Lynn Warren Main Office Secretary Penny Hitt Counseling Office Betty Sanford Activities Office Janice Hobbs Career Center Secretary Clerk Garnet Libby Attendance Office Fred " Sarge " Clausen Parking Lot Guard Wes Sage Head Maintenance Man Shirley Scortt Media Clerk Steve Sherrod Stage Manager The Title I program provided special help for Spanish speaking students. Standing: Carlotta Troyer, Ruth Fischer, Violetta Rosario, and Janice Hobbs. Seated: Marge Maes, Sharon Vermuelan, Acurista Alardo, Bernice Aguinaga, and Tim Jackson. 236 - OFFICE PERSONNEL k As students rushed to the lunch lines every day, they were grateful to the cafeteria ladies for their fine work. These were Jimmie Lee Peukert, Veria Albin, Nadine Hardy, Margie Bradley, Trudy Denison. I i no Anahi Personnel helped out daily THE COMBINED efforts of all the campus person- nel were necessary to cope with the daily inquiries and problems as they arose. The Attendance office seemed to buzz with activity all day as it dealt with the student ' s unpredictable absences. The Activity office kept Colonists up to date on all the latest campus action and helpful information was readily available at the Counseling office. The Main office also helped out by keeping records organized and announce- ments posted. Shirley Scortt maintained Media Center. Students were well acquainted with Fred " Sarge " Cla- usen, who patrolled the parking lot faithfully. Special care was taken to keep the campus grounds attractive and buildings were maintained thanks to the custodians and maintenance men. Also appreciated were those working in the auditorium and helped with stage productions. Faculty members of the Title I program aided Spanish speaking students and student teachers did well all year. In her capacity as secretary to Assistant Principal Cynthia Grennan, Betty Phillips did an outstanding job. Verna Burke worked diligently keeping the records organized and up to date. This pair ' s efficiency was invaluable. Bud Fassel Equipment Manager Betty Fee Girl ' s P.E. Assistant Jim Howard Equipment Manager Al Smith Gym Supervisor OFFICE PERSONNEL -237 ■UMM M i yw .,. Evident traces of a changing world LIKE the ever-changing images of a kaleidoscope, the facets of our lives and world around us transform to create a new and powerful force that sweeps us into its wake. Every day the news headlines disclose changes in leadership, new pacts between the nations, natural disasters as well as those tragedies brought about as the result of self-centered men ' s quest for power or wealth. This year these and a myriad of other news items came to the attention of our nation. The Olympics at Montreal were one such event. New stars were born and the former ones bowed out as the top athletes from many countries competed. Frigid was the word Easterners would use for the winter they endured. Indeed nature and her resources were topic for many a debate as new taxes on gas and plans for water and energy conservation took place. November of 1976 brought the national election and with it a new president, Jimmy Carter. Compassionate feelings were evoked when news of the greatest air disaster in history in the Canary Islands was learned. Yes, the bicentennial year will be memorable but now we look forward to changes. Sheikh Abdul Aziz Bin Hamed Al Th.ini iissuied avid reporters at a news conference on the eve of OPEC talks that oil prices would go up tor sure. Americans continued to be plagued by the effects of these prices as they were so dependent on this oil. Ijiijlit . ' iUIIO h |Wl T Fishermen continue to unload their catch at Boston ' s Fish Pier despite the inches of freezing, blinding snow that fell. The Winter of ' IS ' ll brought many hardships, as record amounts of snow succeeded in trapping many residents of Eastern states. In addition to the presidential election many new Senatorial seats were determined in the states. S. I. Hayakawa puts his hand to his forehead in a gesture of thought as he talks to reporters. At 70, Hayakawa becomes California ' s newjunior Senator, fr ' . ' KL V Drought conditions necessitated conserving water in many ways, and it ceased to be something taken for granted. Like others, this housewife re-used water for her household chores. ipty ' 4- F : ? wv ■ V- - 2 ;v. When the busload of children from Chowchil la was found safe, there was much relief as they had been held for days by kidnappers. lit I u - u L N. 10N s. n r Struggling to remain in the finals of the Varsity A Super Teams competition, " Quille ' s Chro- mosomes " competed against the Pep Club team in the semi-finals of the tug-o-war. Mr. Quille ' s team was defeated but placed third in overall standing, and the Pep Club teamp[cjged secon ' 3i ' °°°to Weary after putting forth a fantastic fourth quarter effort, Mike Frank (67), Kevin Mallet (62) and Ken Paul (19) returned to the bench to receive instructions from veteran Coach Bob Salerno. He retired as head football coach and turned his duties over to Coach Roger Stalhut. m Seniors enjoyed final year of involvement m JPr T % HESE are the best years of your lives. How many times have seniors heard that unforgetful phrase from parents, teachers, and advisers? But they need not be remi nded for everyday of their three years at Anahi were filled with joy and learning. The classroom was not the sole origin of knowledge, there were many other sources. The factual education that was provided was very important, but students discovered something that can never be taught in the class. Love, friendship, compatability, honor, pride, and dedication — these were the most vital teachings that one could receive. Teachers and councelors became friends who helped guide the boys and girls who entered as sophomores and left as men and women. Seniors seemed to contract a disease known as " senioritis. " Symptoms include ditching fourth and fifth periods to go to lunch off campus, and leaving early to go to the beach. The only known cure is graduation. Then friends suddenly discover that they may never see one another again and the last few moments are precious for they may have to last for a lifetime. 240 - CLOSING Before school, nutrition, lunch, after school, no matter what time of day, the senior porch was the favorite meeting place for members of the senior class. Lockers on the walkway were specially reserved for the upperclassmen. Baby bottles, teddy bears, and diapers were typical attire on " Little Kid Day " during Spirit Week. Penny Casserino, Stacy Neal, Beverly Hall, and Liz Keeton were a few of the contestants who competed in the baby bottle drinking tiff. CLOSING -241 ..IP Athletics dominated by Colonist seniors LTHOUGH the state of Caiirbmia ho longer demands that phy- sical education be a required course of seniors for graduation, the Athletic Department had no difficulty in either filling their classes or positions on teams. Women as well as men zealously participated in the team and individual efforts offered on campus. After the Department of Health, Education and Welfare established its school and guidelines for women ' s involvment in sports, a rapid incline of participation of girls in the sports scene occured. Women are now afforded the same opportunities as men in the athletic field. A large number of girls began to try-out and even participate on some of the boys ' teams. The Girls ' Athletic Association received another boost after it entered into CIF competition for its first year. The Boys ' Athletic Department continued its traditional successful seasons on the field, court, and track. Boys welcomed the addition of girls to their teams and were often thankful that they were thereto help. MB tectoC Ofistmi .feWit ] 242 - CLOSING fek Coach Bob Salerno discussed the strategy of the next play with senior line- backer Gordon Liufau minutes before the conclusion of the second quarter. Plays and game plans were often instructed and delivered in this fashion. Christmas skits, cookies, and punch were common place the last week before the holiday vacation. One of the GAA traditions is the annual Christmas party where sophs, juniors, and seniors alike performed skits depicting the season. Returning a serve in a match against Savanna on Anaheim ' s home tennis courts, Dianne Marshall and her doubles partner, returning senior Mi- chelle Traver, attempted to register a point against her opponent. After placing second in the Freeway League behind the Sunny Hills Lancers, Anaheim ' s varsity waterpolo team thus entered CIF competition. But after they were defeated in their second game of the CIF playoffs, the team vuas dropped. II From the competition for the title of CIF champions the poloistsbeat Avaiation and advance to the second round where they were not quite as fortunate, losing to Los Altos in a hard fought, heartbreaking match. CLOSING - 243 Baa ■JUIWlilUV Nervously awaiting the announcement of the 1976- ' 77 Homecoming Queen, Carol Chiaravalloti and her escort-brother John Chiaravalloti stood erect in the center of the football field before a packed stadium of anxious Colonists. Racing against the clock in the 500-yard butterfly, John Herschberg attempted to beat the school and district record. Herschberg broke and set the Anaheim record in the 500-yard freestyle, and received a high ranking in the district. 244 CLOSING ■t. i students engrossed with varied interests CLUBS and athletics were the most popular organizations on campus. With so many varied interests, personalities, and tal- ents, clubs and athletics offered enough opportunities for any one to discover his niche at Anaheim. The Colony ' s clubs ranged from the Keywanettes, a high school subdivision of the Rotary, to the German Club, formed for the appre- ciation of the German culture and language. Some of the more popu- lar organizations were Pep Club, dedicated to the development and support of the athletic teams; and Varsity A, comprised of all varsity lettermen in either boys or girls athletics. Many men and women were involved in the Athletic Department, which offered a variety of sports. Girls favored volleyball, field hock- ey, archery, and badminton, events which were not offered the boys. The Boys ' Athletic Department carried an assortment of physical con- tact sports such as football and wrestling, but also presented many non-contact sports such as tennis and swimming. Whatever the sport, Anaheim faired well in both the men ' s and women ' s sports divisions. Carefully rinsing Bill Daly ' s Rolls Royce, Sheri Platfoot attended and participated in the Press Club ' s car wash. Funds earned from the wash were either utilized for the production of the " Vintage " and the " Anoranco, " or for a staff publications party. Senior roundballer Craig Roberts (42) battled to recover a rebound and to pene- trate the Saxon defense on Loara ' s home court. Roberts efforts and experience were continuously beneficial to Anaheim ' s struggling and unsuccessful basketball team. CLOSING - 245 F- r-f ' Carol Chiaravalloti and Laura Robinson competed in the pie-eating contest held on the final day of Spirit Week. The contest is traditionally held during the final day of Homecoming Week and only the Homecoming royalty may participate. Stan Pimental (14) broke loose for yardage from a Warrior defensive player, while Brian Donnelly (66) put forth an effort to screen-out an opponent. Pimental was voted " Most Valuable Player, " and Donnelly was recognized as " Most Improved. " ift k- w Seniors involved in co-curricular actions UNITING together, students at Anaheim performed with tradit- ional Colonist instincts of dedication and determination, as their efforts combined together to formulate well executed activities. Anaheim is a school of long-standing traditions, but not even the grand old gold and blue can prevent progress, and change, But the Col- ony has acquired the unique ability to grow and prosper with each transition. Through 79 years of success and defeat Anaheim has learned that every school year is a new era, with which comes changes. Some old customs will always remain at Anahi, such as the singing of the Alma Mater, a successful athletic department, a spirited student body, and an excellent academic curriculum. Colonists will continue to strive and accomplish feats which seem to be insurmountable, but with excessive determination and devotion they will emerge triumphant and proud. With a unifying will to fight and to pursue success, Anaheim will continue to grow in the hearts of the alumni and student body. 246 - CLOSING ■ 1 Dancing to the beat of the Beach Boys ' " Barbara Anne, " the song and cheer- leaders performed a skit in which they dressed lil e tall manikins. The Magnolia pep rally brought rounds of applause and screams of laughter from the crowd. Seniors Veronique Gerard and Greg Clamp starred in the Spring production of " The King and I. " Veronique played the part of Anna, the English school tea- cher, who instructs the royal children as well as his majesty, the King of Siam. CLOSING -247 ■llUMillUIIUilMHBMimHfinnSMBS MUStSBiSsS Ei 1 n . ' - ' " ■ V -v X-. COLONIST 1968 C7n.r is: m xjjmm. ' Hi ( s ■ " ZTTWBWPI COLONIST Tl ■ IIIETEO HUmilCI) riFTIHIIIE Mintage ' changes in the New Era ' ACQUIRING a new printer, retiring an adviser, gaining a new photographer, changing layout design, and getting an entirely new staff were some of the major changes which occured in the " Vin- tage. " The theme reflected the nation and the ' 77 " Vintage! " The staff would like to thank Larry Quille for giving his students the drive and incentive which produced this book. His 25 years of experience and guidance will be greatly missed not only by his staff but the thousands of students that he has had in classes over the years. He taught staffers to appreciate and value the yearbook with hopes that it will be equally valued and treasured by you-the student body. Much time and effort has been put into the production of this book— especially in the writing of copy. Please take the time to read it, for someday, after you graduate, it will hold a special meaning. :mm ' 1 : .-.V.v ' 1 , 1 1 ' ! ■ujHoic nuHZsK .ua Abbes, Edgar 77, 116, 123, 164, 191 Abbott, Dan 132 Abler, Brenda 116 Acevedo, Jose 132 Acosta, Kathryn 20, 22, 85 Acosta, Rebecca 132 Acuna, Debra 24, 57, 74, 85, 132 Acuna, Dora 27, 68, 74 Acuna, Fernando 116 Adams, Catherine 132 Adams, Deborah 24, 85 Adams, Denise 1 16 Adams, Judy 85 Adams, Lori 116, 129 ADMINISTRATION 218-219 Aguilar, Denise 236, 239 Aguilar, Edward 132, 193 Aguilar, Gloria 132, 134 Aguilar, Mike 132 Aguirre, Joe 1 32 Alarcon, Anthony 132 Alardo, Acurista 236, 239 Alba, Jerry 116 Alba, Marylou 85, 100 Alba, Olack 116 Albert, Jo Ann 20, 26,85 Andujar, Janine31 ,38, 58, 74, 84, 86, 88, 207 ANORANCO STAFF 48-49 Anthony, Gene 1 16 Apostolos, Delphine 26, 116 Aquinaga, Bernice 236 Aragon, Steve 1 16 Arata, Gina 116, 198 Arata, Debbie 200 Arata, Mark 132 Arce, Julie 132 Archer, Patricia 1 IB ARCHER Y,GIRLSVAR. 208 Arellano, Rafael 86 Armenderiz, Leticia 86 Armenia, Annette 1 16 Armenta, Dorine 86 Armstrong, Dorothy 203 Arnold, James 34, 72, 86, 152 Arnold, Nancy 49,74, 133, 134 Arquedas, German 116 Arrieta, Flor 81 Asaro, Lori 52,60,64, 1 16 Asbury, Louie 134 Asher, Sarah 68, 116 Atkins, Marty 78, 116, 152 Atkins, Wayne 150, 232, 233 Austin, James 18 Austin, Steve 118, 133, 134 Avalos, Daniel 72,118,152 Avemaria, Edith 20, 22, 87 Avila, Jose81,87, 194 Avina, Sergio 87, 152, 182, 183 Ayala, Carlos 87 Barrios, Rodrigo 134, 194 BASEBALL, BOYSJV 186 BASEBALL, BOYSSOPH 187 BASEBALL, BOYS VARSITY 182 185 BASKETBALL, BOYSJV 172 BASKETBALL, BOYS SOPHO- MORE 173 BASKETBALL, BOYS VAR- SITY 168-171 BASKETBALL,GIRLSJV 206 BASKETBALL, GIRLS VAR- SITY 204-205 Basore, Beth 1 18 Basore, Janice 134 Bass, Anna 118, 18 Bateman, John 87 Battles, Artie 134 Bauman, Kurt 1 18 Beale, Greg 225 Beale, Virginia 234 Beals, Patricia 124, 87 Becerra, Guadalupe 134 Becerra, Sylvia 1 18 Beckman, Gail 1 18 Bedoey, Juan 118,194, 195 Beenen, Gerard 134 Bell, Gordon 22, 134 Bender, Kim 87 Bender, Kip 87, 134 Beniziek, Suzanne 52, 80 Benner, Lowell 87 Sennet, Dean 87, 118 Berger, Ronald 87 Bisseil, Pete 118 Black, Kevin 118, 134, 186 Blackwood, Carol 88 Blake, Virginia 88 Blanchet, Roberto 88 Blanco, Phillip 134 Blanco, Rita 152, 188 Blanco, Ruben 118 Blevin, Richard 88 Bloom, Chris 134 Bock, Cynthia 134 Bode, Allen 118 Bode, Dennis 88 Boehm, Susan 134 Boisvert, Darlene 88 Boisvert, Linda 1 18 Bolin, Bob 134 Bolton, James 84, 224 Bond, Darren 118 Bonds, Amy20, 22, 74, 88,103, 208 Bongiovanni, David 20, 42, 118 Bongiovanni, Michael 20, 22, 76 88 Booher, Michael 134, 163, 186 Bookout, Pam 236 Booth, Wally 134 Boris, Cheryl52,74,1 19,199 Boris, Julie 134 Bosinoff, Harvey 232, 233 Boswell, William 88 Botich, Doreen 88 Bouas, Andrea 28, 58, 74, 84, 88 200, 207 ABBES - CARTER Anahi people, groups photograph index Albin, Verla236, 239 Alcala, Francisco 81, 132, 194 Alcala, Jose 81, 116, 195 Alden, James 76, 77,86, 1 64, 1 88 Alexander, Cathy 86 Allan, Douglas 230 Allen, Steve 20, 22, 116 Allison, Steven 86 Alonzo, Raul 72,86,152,154, 158,160 Altamirano, Victor 194, 195 Alvarado, Antonio 132 Alvarez, Armondo 132, 163, 181 Alvarez, Hilda 39, 48, 49, 52, 57,60,61,74,84,86 Alvarez, Jesus 132 Alvarez, Manuel 81, 1 16 Alvarez, Olivia 86 Alves, Jodee 86 Amador, Mark 116,172,182,183 Aman, Deborah 132 Amaral, Pamela 132 Ambrose, Pamela 132 Ament,Troy 62, 78,132, 167, 187 Ames, Lori 20, 22, 1 16 Amesquita, Michael 1 16 Anderson, Barbie 132 Anderson, David 132, 163, 180 Anderson, Jamie 86, 1 16 Anderson, Steve 22, 132 Anderson, Tod 86 Andrukaitis, Amy 58, 76, 1 16 Andrukaitis, Joseph 74, 1 32, 163 Ayala, David 118 Azzopardi, Ruth 87 Babajan, Christopher 118 BADMINTON, GIRLS VAR. 209 Bagley, Deborah 134 Bailey, Cynthia 20,22 Bailey, Steven 20, 30, 134 Bain, Glenn 183, 234 Baiz, Kirk 87 Baker, Linda 118 Baker, Patty 118 Balcon, Sara 20, 118 Balderrama, Cindy 134 Balderrama, Danny 134 Baldwin, Dennis 1 18 Ballard, Doris 134 Ballou, Mark 62, 118 Baltiera, Carlos 134, 163 BAND 20-23 BANNER CARRIERS26 Barber, Anita 84, 87 Barbito, Richard 87, 158 Barger, Michelle 20, 22, 118 Barnecut, Betsy 39, 48, 49, 55, 58,61,87,88 Barnes, Lori 24, 118 Barnwell, William 118 Barr, Gavin 118 Berger, Teresa 74, 134, 198 Berkowitz, Gregory 78, 79, 1 34 Bernal, Kim 118 Bernal, Octavio 194 Berthiamue, Joseph 134 Beyer, Linda 86 Bez, Brian 88 Bhattanayoo, Piya 88 Biebelberg, Helen 118 Binmore, Ian 134 Birt, David 134 Bisbey, Barbara 1 18 Bouchelle, Thad 134 Boucher, Diane 88 Boulanger, Duane 134 Bowers, Glenn 1 19 Bowes, Chris 62, 199 Boxley, Dave 134, 173 Boxley, John 119, 167 Boyd, Joyce 134 Boylan, James 134 Brady, Shelly 134 Bradley, George 62, 1 19 Bradley, Margie 236 Bradley, Tern 34,57,68, 74,88, 206, 209 Braver, Joseph 134 Breceda, Steven 134 Breslin, Neal 119 Breusing, Curt 22, 62, 88 Brich, Carroll 89 Brockway. Anita 89 Brockway, Mary 20, 134 Bromfield, Terry 134 Brooks, Donna 49, 1 33, 1 34 Brotch, Timothy 134 Brown, Cheryl58,78,79, 1 16, 119 Brown, Dean 42, 134 Brown, Faun 74, 1 19 Brown, Iris 134 Brown, Leslie 74, 1 19, 199, 206, 210,211 Brown, Maria 55, 74, 119 Brown, Myron 89 Brown, Steven 133, 134 Brown, Terri 1 19 Brown, Timothy 89 Bruns, Roxanne 134 Bruton, Debbie 1 34 Bryant, Philip 134 Brynd, Peter 134 Buffey, Craig 33, 98 Burdon, Jody 134 Burke, John 134 Burke, Verna 236, 239 Burns, Charles 119 Burns, Richard 89 Burt, Brad 134 Burt, Brian 89 Buslaeger, Edward 134 Butcher, Beverly 232, 233 Buttram, Robin 17, 1 19 Buxton, Randall 62, 133, 134 Byrum, Lori 134 Patient and ready to assist were some of " Senior Eddie ' s " teaching qualities. A Spanish teacher at Anaheim for 20 years, Edwards has seen thousands of enthusiastic students. Callen, Roger 134 Campa, Hector 1 19 Campa, Ramon 134 Campbell, Dorothy 89 Campbell, Mary 20, 22, 89 Campbell, Tim 134 Campello, Sylvia 134 Campione, Michele 134 Campos, Sammy 134 CAMPUS PERSONNEL 238-239 Canady, Annette 48,49, 58, 61,89 Canady, Thomas 134, 136 Cardenas, Sonya 134 Carder, Kim 1 19 Carlson, Danny 134 Caro, Rick 62, 119 Caron, Bret 89 Caron, Daniel 119 Carr, David 119, 167 Carrasco, Mario 134, 166, 194, 195 Carrick, Mike 119 Carrillo, John 89, 150 Carrillo, Filiberto 119, 194 Carrillo, Richard 81, 234 Carrillo, Timothy 134, 152, 156, 187 Carroll, Joseph 89 Carroll, Lona 134 Carroll, Walter 18, 119 Carson, Ricky 89 Carter, Joe 119 Carter, Kevin 134 INDEX - 249 CARTER - F.VANGELISTA Cartel, Ronald 134 Caruana, Barbara 18,80, 134 Casas, Angel 134 Casas, Orlando 20.22, 1 19 Casey, John 1 19 Caskey, Maryann 18, 74, 134,199 Casserino, Pinuccia 30,52, 119 Cassford, Molly 68, 74, 136 Castaneda, Fausto 119 Castellon, Donna 119 Castellon, David 119 Castro, Clarissa 89 Castro, Denise 136 Castro, Gloria 136 Castro, Ramon 119 Caudill, Luann 119, 131 Caudillo, Juan 1 19 Cervantes, Alberto 67, 1 36 Chambrone, Louis 31 , 32, 89, 150, 152, 154, 158, 160 Champagne, Bruce 89, 193 Chapman, James 89 Chappell, James 1 19 CHEERLEADERS 28 Chenard, Kathleen 20, 22, 136 Cheseboro, Joanne 1 19 Chiaravalloti, Carol 29, 30, 32, 90, 107, 246 Chiaravalloti, Michael 134, 136, 161, 163, 173 Chikui, Grace 119 Chism, Jeff 90 CHOIR 18-19 Christy, Bradley 55 Charavino, Susan 136 Cipress, Renee 136 Clamp, Greg 39,41,42, 55,58, 90, 114, 247 Clark, Coleen 24, 119 Clark, Janette 90 Clausen, Fred 236 Clausen, Linda 239 Clausen, Robert 20, 136 Clay, Michael 76, 77, 90, 164, 188 Clayton, Carman 74, 136 Clement, Jack 84, 142, 224 Clemmer, Michelle 1 19 Clenney, Taft 77, 119, 164, 188, 191 Clewett, Leslie 20,22,74, 136, 211 Clontz, Donald 90 Clontz, Ron 1 19 Coats, Delia 57,74,90,199 Cochran, Aida 48,49, 60, 61 , 119,209 Cochran, Patricia 136 Cochran, Ted 119 Cochran, Thomas 90, 109, 110 Codol, Alexis 90 Coffee, Mary 119 Coleman, Pamela 90, 115 Colicchio, Thomas 1 19, 187 Collell, Maritza90 Collell, Ramon 136 Collins, Dave 173 Collins, Gregory 22,90, 115, 193 Collis, Lucinda 120 Combs, Rebecca 136 Combs, Walter 90 Concidine, Gregory 22, 90 Conkle, Christopher 167, 180 Conley, Bramlett 20, 90, 106 Connolly, Cynthia 91, 101 Conoway, George 16,65, 136, 167 Conrad, Cynthia 36, 91 Conrad, Thomas 120 Contreras, Robert 120 Cook, Carolyn 120 Coombs, Jerry 120 Coombs, John 62, 136 Coombs, Timothy 62, 76, 77, 120, 164, 188 Copeland, Jan 91 Coppens, Chris 136 Corder, Carol 16 Corder, Valerie 18, 26, 136 Coranado, Lori 91 Cordero, Tony 136 Cordova, Leonard 136 Cordova, Mark 193 Corona, Rosy 81, 120 Corona, Victor 136 Correa, Elsa 91 Corwin, Joan 136 Cottingham, Shari 78, 1 36 Cottingham, Steven 120 Couch, Kevin 120 COUNSELORS 220 Corteau, Theresa 91 Courtney, Diane 28, 91, 105, 200 Covey, Jeffrey 136, 173 Cowser, Brant 150 Cowser, Scott 91, 152 Cox, Charles 228 Cox, Dee 54, 228 Cox, Richard 72, 91, 152 Cox, Vicki 136 Cozzens, Kerron 212 Grain, Steven 120, 136, 152, 161, 182 Crain, Susan 91 Grain, Timothy 163, 187 Crawford, Sandra 91 Crawley, Kimberly 136 Creacy, Jamie 20, 22, 120 Creighton, Carol 136 Crepeault, Kelly 120 Criscuolo, Guy 120 Criscuolo, Sharon 136 Cronin, Jeff 136, 172 CROSS COUNTRY 167 Cross, Dennis 225 Cross, Michael 120 Cross, Robert 219 240 Cruz, Graciela 136 Cruz, Rhonda 136 Cruz, Richard 62, 72, 136, 167 Culpepper, Barbara 74,91, 198, 200, 206 Cummins, Lauree 136 Cummings, Clara 16, 120 Cunningham, Dee Dee 136,200, 209 Steve Lee and John Carillo helped to keep score at many of Anaheim ' s basketball games. The two seniors participated in Varsity A Club events throughout the 1977 school year. Dahl, Rick 31,44,45,48,72,84, 91, 168, 182, 183 Daily, Christie 120 Dallman, BIythe 20, 22, 120 Daly, William 53, 60, 226 Damron, William 120 DANCERS 34-35 Daniels, Brian 120 Dans, Angela 91 Daovieng, Lisa 136 Darlin, Bill 77,120,188, 191 Darren, Wright 120 Daves, Roxan 136 Davies, Patricia 120 Davis, Ross 22, 230 Davis, Robert 20, 136 Davis, Scott 136 Davis, Tim 7, 37 Deanda, David 136, 194, 195 Deaver, Debra 120 Decker, Nellie 52,58, 120, 122 Degagne, Pam 116, 120 Degarmo, Juanita 52, 136, 140 Degarmo, Marsha 52, 61 , 1 20 Dejohn, Steven 136 Delahoyn, Rosalinda 18, 136 Delaluz, Sandra 1 36 Delaluz, Sonia 92 Delaney, Dave 120 Deleaon, Norma 120 Delgado, Jorge 136 Delnegro, Pasquale92 Denison, Trudy 236, 239 Dena, Ron 120 Denii, George 150 Dopaul, Angel 136 Derigo, Geno 72, 76, 77, 92, 164, 188 Derosa, Cheryl 92 Derosa, Lori 68, 74, 116, 120 Derosa, Richard 136, 177 Derring, David 92, 150 Derring, Jodi 92 Desjarlait, Dale 22, 136 Detanna, Lisa 17,24,42, 133, 136 Devore, Martha 234 Dgezits, Jim 120 Dhont, Andre 42, 53,92 Drews, John 121 DRILL TEAM 24-25 Drueger, Debbie 136 Duarte, Daniel 121, 172 Dudman, Heidi 74, 133, 136 Dugan, Brad 92 Dugard, Steve 20, 22, 121 Dugard, Terry 26,92 Dulong, Tammy 92 Dunn, Colleen 92 Dunn, George 121 Dunton, Paul 22, 136 Duran, Jose 1 36 Before the football games during the ' 76 season. Head Coach Bob Salerno tried to encourage his Anaheim team to play an outstanding game and show good sportsmanship. Dial, Greg 120 Diaz, Argelia 20, 22, 120 Diaz, David 120 Diaz, Juan 81, 92, 194 Dillon, Mary Jo 92 Dimuccio, Antonio 92 Dimuccio, Deidra 136, 206 Dinh, Hao 120 Dinh, Trinh 120 Dion, Robert 92 Dixon, Denise 120 Dixon, Greg 120, 134 Dominguez, Adelina 81, 120 Dominguez, Jesse 121 Dominguez, Nick 92, 182 Domino, Pam 74, 116, 121, 198 Donaghey, Jill 121 Donaldson, Roger 20, 22, 76, 77, 92, 164, 188 Donavant, Edwina 136 Donvant, Mary 18, 136 Donlon, Jane 55, 92 Donnell, Carl 62, 136 Donnelly, Brian 37, 72, 78, 92, 109,150,152,154,158, 160,246 Donnelly, David 121 Donnelly, Eugene 150 Donnelly, Steve 136 Doran, Cathy 20, 26, 92 Doretti, Matt 72,77,121,164, 165, 188 Dostal, Scheryl 121 Doty, Wendy 74, 121 Douglas, Stanley 226 Dow, Elwyn 121 Downey, Cyd 34, 48, 56, 60, 61 , 74,92, 196,197,200,204, 212, 127 Downs, Jennifer 18, 24, 121 Doyle, Candy 207 Drake, Richaid 173 DRAMA CLUB 55 Drasser, Dana 24, 136 Duquette, Daniel 121 Duquette, Kelly 136 Eacobellis, Michey 37, 92 Early, Lisa 136 East, Joseph 136 East, Laura 92 Eberle, Candice 136 Edwards, James 223 ELECTRONICS 66 Ellis, Hazel 230 Ellistoing, Robert 121 Elving, Beth 92 Emerick, John 92, 174 End, Mike 121 End. William 152, 161 Enloe, Mike 121 Ernest, Dirk 127 Enos, Ed 93 Erwin, Ed 121, 152, 161 Erwin, Mary 93 Escobar, Rowland 136 Espino, Hector 136 Espino, Steve 121 Espinoza, Gustavo 136 Espinoza, Jose 52, 121 Esposito, Julia 18, 121 Esrig, David 39,58,121, 122, 192, 193 Estrada, Bertha 81, 93 Estuida, Eddie 93 Estrada, Guadalupe 121 Estrada, Leonard 136 Estiada, Raquel 93 Evans, Ruth 136 Evangelists, Frank 121, 167 250 - INDEX FACULTY 220-237 Fahnestock, Curtis 20, 121 Fairfield, Ed 93 Fait, Juanita 136 Fait, Marie 94 Fannon, Lois 234 Fassel, Bud 106, 150,236,239 FATHER-DAUGHTER BANQUET 38 Faubion, Tamra 24, 136 Faubion, Thomas 136, 163 Faul, Ken 72, 121, 152, 154, 156,158,173 Faul, Victor 136 FBLA54 Fears, Tim 136, 168 Fee, Betty 236, 239 Fee, Joan 74, 196,236 Felan, Robert 81,94 Felix, Donna 1 38 Fellbaum, Tom 55, 138 Fender, Robert 31,94 Fenn, Kelly 34, 116, 121, 129 Fenn, Lisa 138,202 Fernandez, Ken 74 Fisher, Ruth 236, 239 FLAG CARRIERS26 Fletcher, James 20, 22, 94 Fletcher, Vickie 138 Florde, Maria 121 Flores, Cindy 29, 30, 11 1 F lores, Dan 1 52 Flores, Elizabeth 16, 52, 54, 64, 138 Flores, Gloria 16, 52, 54,60, 64, 121 Flores, Joe 94 Flores, Irma81, 121 Floriani, Cathy 56,58, 74, 138, 211 Floriani, Cindy 58,94,1 14 Fodor, Rodney 22, 121 Fogg, Mike 94 Foland, Trudy 68, 138 Fontyn, Randy 138, 186 Fontyn, Ron 94 FOOTBALL, BOYS JV 161 FOOTBALL, BOYS SOPHO- MORE 162-163 FOOTBALL, BOYS VARSITY 150-160 Ford, Gail 121 Ford, Jill 121 Ford, Victor 138 Forero, Jorge 138 Franklin, Ken 121 Frawley, Shelley 27, 30, 31 , 57. 74, 116,122 Freeman, Anthony 34, 63, 230 Frish, Richard 122, 123 Connies and Clems boogied down to music at the Disco disc Joclfey Cliristmas Dance. It was the first disc jockey Christmas Dance held at Anahi and was thoroughly enjoyed. Fernandez, Lupe 94 Fernandez, Rosalinda 138 Fernandez, Sally 138 Fiamengo, Andrea 20, 22, 94 Fichera, Richard 53 Filadelfia, Lisa 121 FischI, Richard 232, 233 Fish.Gina 121 Foster, Mark 94, 109, 174 Foster, Stuart 72, 121 Fowler, Matthew 121 France, Jon 1 21 Franchi, Marcella 18, 121 Frank, Mike 138, 152, 156, 160 Frank, Ron 94, 101, 152,158, 160,174 GAA 74-75 Gagna, Larry 122 Gallegos, Debbie 24, 122 Gallegos, Sandra 94 Ganahl, Pat 138, 191 Gandara, David 94 Gange, Greg 122, 152 Garabedian, Vince 31 , 1 22, 191 Garcia, Dave 138, 167 Garcia, Jinny 94 Garcia, Linda 138 Garcia, Manuel 1 22 Garcia, Ruben 81, 122, 194 Godoy, Lisa 1 22 Goldsbuty, Cheryl 122 Gomez, Ines 95 Gomez, Jose 1 22 Gondek, Mark 58, 138 Gonzales, Gloria 81, 95 Gonzales, Linda 20, 138 Gonzales, Richard 81, 138 Gonzales, Victoria 20,22,95 Gonzales, Cecilia 138 Gordan, Gary 122 Gorman, Bruce 122 Grandos, Linda 95 Grennan, Cynthia 36, 239 Griego, Chuck 138 Griepsma, Thomas 95, 1 15 Grimes, Dorene 74, 122, 124, 211 Grubb, Albert 122 Gruettke, Cindy 95 Guardamondo, Steve 66, 138 Guerpna, Christine 138 Guerena, Nadine 138 Guerra, Maria 95 Julie Trofholz tests her luck for the basketball team as the other team members wait patiently to see the outcome. Janell Shackleford views the attempt with a tense body. Garcia, Samual 122 GARDENING 71 Garfias, Cesar 138 Garrett, Helen 74, 138 Garrity, Jane 94, 115 Garza, Sergio 138 Gates, Diane 138 Gates, Lamelle 122 Gathas, Eileen 58, 74, 76, 116, 120, 122, 212 Gaynor, Earl 66, 222 Gabhardt, John 59, 122, 193 Gemmill, Charlene 138 Gerace, Maria 74, 138 Gerard, Veronique 41 , 43, 55, 94, 115,247 Gerber, Debra 122 GERMAN CLUB 78-79 Geyer, Steve 94 Giannoutsos, Theodore 138, 176 Gibbons, Terry 138 Gibbs, Carey 226 Gilmore, Mark 61, 122 Giordano, Tina 94 GIRLS ' LEAGUE 56-57 Githens, David 95 Glen, Becky 95 Glen, Cory 138 Glen, David 138 Glen, Ryan 95 Godfrey, Darryl 1 22 Guerrero, Aurelia 122 Guerrero, Irma 95 Guerrero, Pat 95, 138 Guerrero, Sylvia 122 Guevara, Juan 138, 167, 193 Guevara, Norma 74, 138 Gulliver, Jonathan 95 Gunderson, Sue 56, 57, 68, 74, 116, 122, 198,204 Gunther, Patricia 122 Gunther, Richard 122 Gutierrez, Annette 138 Gutierrez, Aurelia 95 Gutierrez, Dan 95,102, 105, 152 Gutierrez, Felix 18, 122 Gutierrez, Norma 95 Gutierrez, Raymond 95, 167 Gutierrez, Rudolfo 194, 195 Gutierrez, Tomas 95 Guzman, Henry 138 Haase, Kenneth 1 22 Haddock, Linda 24, 138 Haertig, Sandra 95 Hafner, Julie 18,74, 138,199 FACULTY - HERDON Hagan, Jim 122 Hagan, John 96 Hagen, Joey 1 38 Hager, Robert 233 Hahn, Vicki96 Halasz, Steve 96, 109 Hale, Maria 138 Hale, Tobias 94 Haley, Christi 116, 122 Haley, Robert 20,22,138 Haley, William 72, 122, 152, 174 Hall, Bev 30,57,68,94,207 Hall, Carl 122 Hall, Darryl 34,122, 152,176 Hamann, Brad 94, 138 Hamann, Jeffrey 173 Hamilton, Lorene 94 Hammen, John 228, 229 Hancock, Joseph 138 Hancock, LouAnn 122 Hankins, James 55, 61, 14 Hansen, Debra, 58, 122 Hansen, Sheila 52,58,59,84,96 Hardin, Roger 17, 96 Hardman, David 20, 30, 31, 122 Hardos, Vicki 31, 122 Hardy, Nadine 236, 239 Harline, Daren 42, 72, 92, 96, 101 , 152,156,158,160,168, 170 Harrington, Denise 138 Harris, Ginger 138 Harris, James 122 Harris, Roger 138 Harrison, Sherie 122 Hartman, Daria 138 Hartman, John 77, 123, 164, 165, 191 Hartman, Karia 1 38 Hartmann, Larry 49, 133, 138, 173 Harvey, John 1 38 Hastings, Sue 84, 96, 99, 114 Haught, Kim 48, 57, 60, 97 Hawkins, Beth 18, 74, 138 Hawkins, Julie 138 Hawkins, Wayne 97 Hayman, Kurt 123 Hayward, Mike 123 Healey, Lisa 1 38 Heath, Sheri 68,74,97, 116, 123, 129, 206 Heath, Sue 62, 170 Heil, Beth 123, 199 Heinrich, Kevin 36, 44, 72, 84, 95,97,99,104,152 Heins, Anthony 123 Heinz, Christopher 72, 97, 167 Helm, Arlan 53, 123 Helm, Bryan 138 Henderson, Danny 123 Henderson, Jon 123 Henderson, Lola 106, 226 Henricks, Robin 26, 138 Henry, Jacquelin 97 Hensley, Gerald 123 Hetges, Deborah 138 Herbel, Terry 97, 168, 193 Hernandez, Alfredo 138 Hernandez, Anthony 123, 186 Hernandez, Arthur 138 Hernandez, Brent 123,168, 170, 182 Hernandez, David 123 Hernandez, Juan 138 Hernandez, Karen 138 Hernandez, Keven 123 Hernandez, Linda 123 Hernandez, Leonard 138 Hernandez, Richard 138 Hernandez, Rosalinda 138 Herdon,Sean 20, 22, 138 INDEX - 251 ■iinvMiaiiiia HERNDON - LONG Docking an OCTD bus, Keywannettes prepared for the Mys- tery Bus Trip. Sponsored by the Kiwanis, the excursion lead the group to Newport l-larbor and then to an Italian shop. Herndon, Randy 97 Herrera, Dana 72,97, 152 Herrera, Henry 163, 180 Herrera, Ronald 138 Herschberg, John 97, 164, 188 Hertzler, Pamela 138 Hess, John 138 Heyliger, Lucille 97, 123, 138 Higgins, Jim 123, 187 Heldebrant, Philip 138 Hillenburg, Nancy 234 Hilliker, David 123 Hilliker, Theresa 138 Hillyer, Geraldine 138 Hitt, Penny 236 Hobbs, Bobby 123 Hobbs, Janice 239 Hobson, Carrie 138 Hoferitza, Teresa 140 Hofstetter, John 97, 152 HOCKEY, GIRLS ' JV 199 HOCKEY, GIRLS ' VARSITY 200-201 Holand, Sheryl 39,97, 203 Hollister, Slacy 17, 18, 123 HOMECOMING 32-33 HOMEMAKING CLUB 70 Hooton, Thomas 140 Hornburg, Carol 140 Horton, Lonnie 97 Horton, Randy 72, 105, 123, 152, 172 Houdek, Stacy 97 Howard, Jim 106,150,236,239 Hudson, Danny 140, 163,175, 180 Huizinga, Tammy 140 Jennings, Jeffry 140 Joe, Benton 97 Johnson, Bill 97 Johnson, Donald 140 Johnson, Joel 140 Johnson, Mary 17,68, 124 Johnson, Orlena 20, 22, 124 Johnson, Tracy 20 Johnston, Daniel 22, 97, 226 Jolley, Carol 230 Jones, David 140, 163 Jones, Earl 140, 163 Jones, Jeffrey 17,20,22,124, 193 Jones, Jessica 97, 20, 21 1 Jordan, Charles 1 24 Jowes, Kathy 124 Juan, Gabriel 140 Juan, Jorge 124 Julian, Duane 48,61, 123,124, 127,193 JUNIORS 118-131 JUNIOR OFFICERS 116-117 Juszczak, Michele 140 JV CHEER LEADERS27 Hull, Shorty 209 Hullinger, Pam 133, 140 Hunter, Eric 97 Hurtado, Ester 140 Hutchinson, Randy 20, 22, 97 Hutchinson, Robert 20, 22, 140 Hutchison, Corlis 58,74, 116, 123 Hutchison, Curtis 123, 152 Huvler, John 16, 65, 123 Ibarra, Julio 123 ICC 60 INTERACT CLUB 80 Ishii, Wyle 20, 22, 72, 131 Ivie, Debbie 97, 123 Ivie, Sherrie 123 Jachimski, Harold 54, 228 Jackman, Jeff 123, 150 Jackson, Tim 239 Jackson, Ernest 140, 163, 186 Jacobs, Timothy 123, 236 James, Elizabeth 123 James, Karen 123 Jameson, Glenn 66, 123 Jauregui, Enrique 194 Konieczka, Karen 140 Konieczka, Wanda 98 Kostolansky, Steve 124 Kousnetz, Mark 7,58,72,76, 77,98,164,165,188 Kousnetz, Shanna 27, 74, 1 40 Krise, Tammy 26, 124 Krivensky, Bob 98 Krizo, Melvin 124 Kropp, Jane 52, 57,61, 124 Kruse, Dan 58,72,77,124, 130 164,191 Kusaka, Ann 58, 140 Kane, Robert 234 Kanel, Shawn 140 Karcher, Dan 72, 84, 97, 168 Karcher, Mark 98 Karp, Dave 67, 140 Karp, Walter 97 Katzell, Mark 140 Kaye, Cindy 34, 57, 68, 98, 209 Kee, Richard 140 Kaye, Cindy 34, 57, 68, 98, 209 Kee, Richard 140 Keele, David 62, 140 Keeler, Todd 76, 124, 152, 161 Deenan, David 62, 140 Keesee, Jeff 124 Keesee, Bob 1 24 Keeton, Lisbeth 60, 74, 78, 124, 208 Kelley, Lynette 20, 26, 140 Kellogg, Rodney 124 Kelly, John 124, 152, 161 Kelly, Maureen 124 Kemp, Richard 22,98 Kempton, Annece 20, 140 Kempton, Guy 22, 124 Kent, Carolyn 58, 59,226 Kessler, Kathy 52,57,61,84,98 Kessler, Mark 49, 124 Kettler, David 140 KEY CLUB KEYWANETTES 52-53 Kielty, Garry 124 Kiemann, Helen 124 Kilgore, Rhonda 98 Kimball, Susan 20, 98 Kimzey, Charles 122, 124 Kitchel, Kelly 98 King, Bret 124 KING I 42-43 King, Lisa 124 KIWANIS BOWL 47 Klix, Dean 98, 110 Knight, Renee 124 Knight, Sheila 140 Knight, Stormy 55, 124 Knowles, Karrie 140 Kobel, Jacquelin 140, 144 Koett, Bonnie 24, 124 Kohne, Kenyon 124 Kominek, Chad 98, 102, 168, 170, 171 Kominek, Kory 124, 186, 187 Laborde, Mark 98 Laborde, Matt 98 Ladig, John 124 Lae, Janet 29, 56, 57, 58, 72, 74 98, 200,213 Laenger, Ken 124 LaFortune, Steve 140, 173 Lagan, Anna 98 Laiola, Karen 58 Laiola, Laura 53, 68, 98, 124 Lamas, Chris 140 Lamb, Heather 140 Lance, Leona 25 Lane, Bonita 98 Latteri, Vic 48, 72,98, 168, 171,216 Lavery, Judy 140 Lawrence, Marlyssa 26, 140 Lazaldi, Cheryl 98 Le, Bao 124 Le, Phat 140 Leach, Mark 140 Leal, Bill 140, 180 Leduc, Dena 55, 98 Lee, Steven 150 Leigh, James 140 Leon, Keennia 124 Leos, Diane 44, 56,57,68,84. 88,99 Levy, Rachel 56, 68, 74, 99, 199 Levy, Ruben 1 24 Lewis, John 163 Libby, Garnet 236, 239 Libby, Melissa 54,58,76,99, 217 Licona, Alberto 99 Liebhard, Brandon 99, 1 82 Liebhard, Lori 140 Liles, Scott 63,99 Lindberg, Dan 123, 125 Lindstedt, Greg 99 Lindstedt, Wendy 140 Lingle, Darryl 20,22.140, 144 Linn, Suzi 29,74, 125,212,213, 239 Lipscomb, Paul 52,99 [1% Displaying Anaheim High ' s outstanding athletic abilities, Kathy Wineland and Kelley Waffle return a volley to the opposing team. All athletic teams stirred much enthusiasm. Laney, Jana 18, 140 Langford, Jenny 48, 56, 57, 60, 61,67,74,76,104,116, 124, 126, 212 Lanier, Dorothy 140 Lairaboe, Jack 140 Larrabee, Don 124 Larson, Kim 1 24 Larson, Mike 140 LATINO CLUB 81 Liptrap, Laura 125 Liufau, Gordon 72,99,152, 154, 156, 158, 242 Livings, Linda 125 Livings, Steve 140 Llewellyn, Bronwyn 140 Loessin, Cathy 58, 74,99 Logan, Cindy 99 Lohberg. Sharon 140 Long. Gary 122. 123,228.229 252 - INDEX HWHii .. tu.l Long, Karen 140 Long, Mark 20, 22, 180 Lonsdale, Shelly 125 Loof, Henrique 20, 22, 140 Lopez, Dora 20, 52, 125 Lopez, Jim 99 Lopez, Ross 16, 65, 125 Lopez, Salvador 140 Lopez, Silvia 81, 125 Lopez, Vincent 140 Lorano, Manuel 81 Lorano, Myra 81 Loria, Yanney 10, 140 Louis, Jon 140 Lovegren, Richard 226 Lowe, David 140, 163 Lowe, Derrek 263 Lowe, Jeff 140 Lowe, Mike 125 Lazano, Myrna 125 Lucher, Rally 140 Lugo, Lucy 140 Lunny, Sue 125 Luong, Hien 140 Luv, Khoa 125 Luvar, Carney 125 Luzar, Brian 125 Ly, Chi 125,207 Maas, David 182, 234 Macaow, Lisa 100 Macbeth, Sean 223 Mace, Pam 140 Mace, Scott 100 MACHINISTS 67 Macleod, Kim 125 Madsen, Mary 18, 100 Maes, Marge 236, 239 Magana, Yolanda 81, 125 Mahaffie, Barbara 226 Maldonado, Jim 140, 163 Mallett, Kevin 32,33,36,72, 100,101,109,156,158, 174, 175 Malone, Barbara 140 Maloney, Randy 140, 163 Maloney, Todd37,72,73,100, 152,154,160,182,183 Mannino, Joe 140 Mannino, Marcia 140 MARDI GRAS 44-45 Manriquez, Faith 140 Maples, Bonnie 140 Marianowits, Jay 100 Marquez, Roberto 52, 133 Marron, Connie 100 Marron, Michelle 20, 26, 100 Marsh, Kevin 125 Marsh, Robin 100 Marshall, Dianne 140, 202 Marsicano, Diana 20, 74, 140, 202, 203 Marsicano, Mary 116, 125 Martin, Cheryl 16, 52,65, 140 Martin, Shelly 16 Martinez, Darlene 100 Martinez, Gilberto 125 Martinez, Jeff 140 Martinez, Joseph 140, 186 Martinez, Maria 125, 142 Martinez, Michael 20,22, 100, 142, 182, 195 Martinez, Miguel 142, 180, 194 Martinez, Rick 72, 142, 187 Martinez, Tracy 125 Mason, Adele 230 MATH CLUB 65 Matulich, Janice 142 May, Richard 20, 22, 125 Maziarka, Pam 100 Mayfield, Greg 129 McCallister, Toni 18, 209 McBain, Darcy 54, 142 McCandless, Brenda 100 McCauley, Warren 64, 228 McCiure, Kathy 142 McClellan, Bernice 52, 142 McCloud, Debbie 74, 125,210, 211 McCraken, William 64 McCullough, Keith 125, 142 McCullough, Kevin 20, 186 McCutcheon, Andrea 142 McDaniel, Deirdia 101, 142 McDaniel, Michael 16 McDermott, William 222 McDonald, Jill 101 McGowan, Mary 142 McGowan, Teresa 101 McGuire, Dennis 142 McKee, Curtis 16,65, 234 McKibbin, Matt 59,62, 101 McLaughlin, Bernard 67, 101 McLaughlin, Rosemary 125 McMaren, Bill 66, 125 LONC NEELLY With big smiling faces Queen and King Laura Robinson and Stan Pimental wall ed hand-in-hand down the processional line at the ' 77 Homecoming Dance held at Fullerton College. Sadie Hawkins was a favorite among the Colonist happenings. The annual hoe-down included a wedding chapel, games, and souvenir photographs of the many Connies and their Clems. McWhirter, Kevin 20, 22, 173 Meade, Marlon 72,100, 110 Medina, Arturo 125, 194, 195 Medina, Magdelina 36,57,68,88, 101, 100 Medina, Maria 142 Medina, Vidal 142 Medrano, Ed 125 Medrano, Monica 125 Melendez, Juan 142 Melendez, Luis 1 25 Mello, Gayle62, 42 Menary, Dorothy 125 Menasco, William 125 Menchaca, Lonnie 142 Mendenhall, Don 100, 125 Mendenhall, Richard 125 Menendez, Aide 81 Mercado, Manuel 20, 22, 142 Merril, Kim 16,65, 125 Merit, Woody 125 Messamer, Howard 230, 231 Messer, Annette 142 Meyers, Daniel 125 Miller, Cassie 17,22,42, 125 Miller, Catherine 101, 126 Miller, Cliff 126 Miller, Dan 37, 204, 205 Miller, Debra 24, 101 Miller, Dolores 101 Miller, Dorianne 101 Miller, Grant 142 Miller, Jeff 67, 101 Miller, John 142, 163, 171 Miller, Noreen 142 Mills, Troy 101 Mills, William 142 Miramontes, Yazmin 81, 101 Miranda, Jessie 126 Miranda, Robert 17. 18, 42 Mispagel, Robert 18, 126 Micogni, Janice 101 Molina, Carlos 142 Molina, Juan 81, 167, 194 Molina, Miguel 126, 194, 195 Moller, Daniel 142 Monahan, Loreen 126 Moore, Patty 26, 102 Moore, Whitney 126, 198 Morales, Connie 20, 26, 102 Morales, Jeremy 102 Morales, Kishma 126 Morales, Kyla 126 Morales, Richard 102 Moreno, Cynthia 126 Morgan, Christopher 142 Morgan, Rhonda 133,142,212 Morgan, Richard 142 Morris, June 222 Morns, Kim 57,68,74,84, 101 Morris, Marshall 126, 152 Morrison, Bryan 101 Morrison, Melody 126 Mosqueda, Lupe 18, 126 Mosqueda, Rosa 142 Mota, Carlos 142, 180 Mota, Rudy 142, 167 Mote, Pauline 58, 78, 142 Motyka, Dave 263 Moizkus. John 60, 117,133, 217 MOZART 17 Mount, Crystal 18, 142 Mucaria, Timothy 142 Mudersbach, Brian 126 Mullican, Laura 20, 22, 142 Munn, Jill 126 Munn, Terry 142 Munoz, Enrique 78, 126 Munoz, Freddy 143 Munoz, Gloria 126 Munoz, Michael 126, 152 Murch, Rhonda 142 Murillo, Grace 74, 143, 202 Murphy, Tim 166 Murray, Kathleen 24, 25, 102 Murrieta, Patricia 102 Murrow, Mark 126 Myers, Jennifer 126 Myrick, Janet 102 Laura Robinson carefully executed her ability in volley- ball by gaining a place on the Varsity Volleyball Team. Junior Sue Woods proved to be a great asset for the team. Monahan, Paulette 41 , 101 Mondragon, Leoncio 126 Monnig, Mark 142 Montano, Lorraine 100, 101 Montenegro, Robert 194 Montero, Katia 81, 142 Montoy, Raymond 126 Montoya, Becky 142 Montoya, Luis 101 Moody, Ted 126 Moon, Michelle 102 Moonier, Donna 74 Moore, Cydney 44,48,60,61, 74, 102,196, 197,212,213 NATIONAL EVENTS 12-13 Nault, Marc 142 Navarrette, Raul 62, 126 Navarrette, Veronica 143 Navarro, Norma 102 Neal, Stacey 30, 126 Neal, Tamara 103 Neelly, Maxine 222 INDEX - 253 NEGRETE - SCHINSCHKEN Negrete, Ernie 103, 150, 152, 192,217 Negrete, Jackie 116,126,192, 197 Nelson, Derek 126, 187 Nethery, Claudia 17, 20, 26, 10: Newham, Elizabeth 57, 126 Nguyen, Nu 143 Nguyen, Vinh 127 Nicholas, Beverly 233 Nichols, Robert 143 Nichols, Troy 127 Nicolas, Encarnace 103 Nicolas, Jamie 120, 127 Nix, Darlene 127 Nobel, Sandy 116, 127 Noel, Shawn 143 Norell, Donald 20,22, 143 Nunes, Laura 143 Nunes, Scott 103 Nye, Vickl 74, 133, 143 O ' Brien, Tim 143 O ' Brien, Cathy 20,26, 103 O ' Brien, Steve 55,80, 103 O ' Campo, Maria 81, 103 O ' Connor, Jeri 127 Okamoto, Kelly 74, 127,200 Okamoto, Shirleen 103 O ' Keefe, Bob 76 Olvera, Linda 74, 143 O ' Neil, Kevin 103 Oregel, John 127, 152 O ' Reilly, Colleen 103 O ' Riley, Roxanne 143 Orisky, Lourie 18, 143 Orlow, Bob 72, 127, 168, 170, 171 Orr, Robert 127 Ortiz, Don 127, 174 Osborn, Ronda 20, 143 Oswald, Tony 103 Ott, Nancy 103 Ozuna, Elsa 234 Patterson, Pat 128 Paul, Kathy 105 Paul, Ken 143, 173 Paul, Robin 105 Payne, Brenna 143 Paz, Mike 20, 72, 105 Pearson, Ken 54, 143, 192 Pedroza, Melba 127 Peevyhouse, Chris 127 Pekarcik, Annette 127 Pelletier. Martha 105 Peloquin, Ladina 43, 144 Pena, Hilario 127 Pena, Rachel 127 Pendergraph, Penny 104 Penn, Janice 127 PEP CLUB 68-69 Peraza, Kathy 58, 104 Perez, Archie 127 Perez, Dan 72,127,152, 156, 171 Perez, Manuel 127 Perotta, Rosey 52,58, 144 Perry, Rochell 144 Peterson, Paul 78, 223 Petrella, Debbie 52, 80, 1 27, 199 Petritz, Mike 144 Pettibone, Doug 72,77, 127, 164, 188 Phillips, Betty 236 Phipps, Sharon 104 PHOTO CLUB 62-63 Pimental, Lee 104 Pimental, Stan 32,72,88,104, 154,158,160, 168, 170, 217,147 Pio, Consuelo 144 Piotrowski, Laurie 144 Pirtle, Robert 67 Platfoot, Sherri 48, 52, 58, 59, 60 61,68,74,76,80, 116, 127, 199,212,245 Piatt, Kevin 54, 144, 192, 193 Pacheco, Kathy 143, 207 Pacheco, Teresa 143 Paddilla, Flora 127 Padilla, Gabriel 81,127, 143, 194, 195 Padilla, Margarita 105 Padilla, Miguel 143 Pady, Philip 143 Pai, Soon Min 143 Palombo, Gina 20, 22, 105 Palomino, Debbie 143 Pangle, Michelle 18, 105 Pannell, Laurie 127 Papavero, Paul 66 Parker, Cheryl 127 Parkinson, Chris 127, 212 Parnell, Randy 105 Parson, Aar on 143 Parsons, Robert 127 Parsons, Teresa 143 Pasag, Mike 127 Pascale, Joe 22, 58, 143 Pasco, Larry 127 Pateras, Renee 143 Patrick, Debbie 143 Patterson, Mary 143 254 - INDEX Plemons, Kim 144 Plouffe, Melody 127 Polensky, Sara 104 Pollock, Ted 104 Ponce, Alicia 127 Ponce, David 120, 127,172,187 Ponce, Javier 104, 150, 152, 156, 182, 183 Ponteprino, Deanna 34, 56, 57, 74, 104,208,209 Porter, Susan 74,127,212 POWDER PUFF 46 Preece, Mike 72, 77, 104, 164, 188 Prescott, Denise 28,74, 105, 127 PRESS CLUB 61 Price, David 62, 127,84 Prichard, Michelle 44,68,90,101 101,105,84 Priest, Evelyn 74, 144,202 Prim, Michelle 144 " PRISONER OF SECOND AVENUE " 40 1 Puckett, Amy 105, 144 Puente, Nathan 144 Pulieo, Nancy 127, 200 Pumphrey, Todd 144, 190, 191 Purpura, Susan 144 Queyrel, Dave 105,168, 170, 182, 183 Ouille, Cathi 105, 114 Quille, Larry 48, 49, 60, 61 , 226 Ouille, Mary Alma 61 Quinonez, Dora 144 Quintard, John 127 Quintero, Rose Ann 105 Kevin M.illott, Kevin Henuich, Cindy, M.nit " ' Mcdin.i, and Janet Young combined together to make a touqii Pup Club Team lor the Super Star competition held in March Rabago, Lorriane 105 Radcliffe, Janet 27,68, 1 16, 128, 196,197,200,204,205,211 Radcliffe, Judy 144 Ramirez, David 72, 128, 168, 180 Ramirez, Joe 72, 105, 150, 154, 156,158,160 Ramirez, Salvador 105 Ramos, David 105 Ramos, Lorraine 128 Ramos, Rosario 20, 22, 72, 144 Ramos, Sandra 105 Rangel, Connie 128 Rapp, Kevin 1 7 Rasmussen, Paul 62, 128 Rau, Colleen 78, 133, 144 Rebensdorf, James 20, 1 06 Reece, Susan 74, 124, 128, 199, 204, 205 Reed, Curtis 128 Reed, David 144 Rees, Scott 76, 144,163,180 Reeves, Rex 20, 22, 128 Reid, Walter 106 Reitzel, Greg 144 Remillard, Mark 144 Renk, Geoffrey 144 Renk, Laura 128 Resendiz, Gerardo 128 Reyes, Antonia 81 Reyes, Christina 73, 106, 200 Reyes, David 144, 182 Reyes, Gustavo 144, 194 Reyes, Jose 194, 195 Reynosa, Diana 144 Reynosa, John 144 Reynosa, Pete 128 Reynoso, Manuel 128 Reynoso, Veronica 144 Rice, John 128 Rice, Karie 144 Rich, Bill 128 Richardson, Catherine 27. 74, 124, 128,200,204,211 Richardson, James 144, 73 Richelieu, Christopher 144, 163, 173 Ricke, Jesse 128, 68, 180 Rickerl, Janet 20, 22, 128 Riddle, Richard 144 Riddle, Tod 163, 186 Rider, Janet 29,41,42, 106 Rigney, Tim 128 Rippon, Gerald 144 Rivas, Patricia 81, 144 Pivera, Alex 144, 163 Rivera, Anthony 144, 161, 180 Rivera, Bernice 1 28 Rivera, Donna 144 Roberts, Brian 20, 144 Roberts, Craig 106, 168 Roberts, Ellis 128 Roberts, Karen 106 Roberts, Mary 144 Roberts, Milton 80, 225 Roberts, Sheila 144 Robinson, Jerry 144 Robinson, Laura 10,28,30,32, 33,38,74,88,98,106,197, 246 Rocha, Cecilia 106 Rockman, Alan 236 Rodela, Paul 106 Hodine, Morgan 42, 55, 106 Rodriguez, Aimee 145 Hodiiguez, Curtha 145 Rodriguez, Diane 57, 88, 106 Rodriguez, Eduardo 128 Rodriguez, Erma 10. 31 Rodriguez, Frankie 128 Rodriguez, Janet 106 Rodriguez, Sofia 128 Rogers, Wendell 53, 106 Rojas, Geri 106 Rojas, Gregory 128 ROTC 16 Romero, Maricella 81 , 106 Romeros, Richard 105, 106, 154, 156, 158 Romeros, Victoria 128, 211 Romirez, Alejondra 145 Ronnenberg, Debbie 62, 145 Ronquillo, Edward 20, 22, 145 Ronquillo, John 128 Roque, Norma 128 Rosales, Robetto 145 Rosario, Violetta 236, 139 Rosas, Gustavo 145 Rosas, Rene 145 Rosas, Susie 145 Rose, Dawn 20,26, 128 Ross, Matthew 20,22,59,58, 60,78,79,106,115 Rossol, Edward 20, 22, 59, 58, 78, 106, 115 Rowe, Dana 128 Rowe, David 49, 173 Rowe, Julianna 38, 48, 58, 61 , 106, 115 Rowe, Kathryn 38, 58, 60, 1 28 Rowe, Leslie 106 Rowley, William 50, 227 Rueiaz, Charlene 129 Ruiz, Steven 60, 150, 187, 232, 233 Rusch, Jeffrey 129 Rushton, Debbie 18, 24, 145 Russell, Karen 145 Russell, Robert 39, 129, 161 Russo, Donna 145 Ryan, Robert 145 Rye, Frank 106 jtileif.ft SdiJiWr " SJmitt, iiJiniOi yi(ilf,D i ulH, 191 Sdinati, ' S9rit,Si 212 SNIORi 108 fjinia, Jay, La V Sabo, Sharon 1 7, 18, 19, 129, 145 SADIE HAWKINS 39 Sadler, Kathleen 24, 25, 106 Sage, Wes 236 Salerno, Robert 61, 150,222,242 Sandival, Sally 145 Saldivier, Hector 129 Saldivar, Sylvia 129 Salt, Brian 163, 186 Salt, Kelly 48,56,57,58,60,76, 84,99, 106,114,216,217 Saler, Sharen 129 Sanchez, Evelyn 26, 106 Sanchez, Richard 129 Sandoval. Alice 129 Sandoval. Donna 106 Sanford. Betty 236 Sanford. Michael 72. 129 Santana. Guillermo 194 Sarti. Armand 106 Saubier. Carol 58.129,202 Savage. Bev 74. 129, 206. 210, 211 Savage, Robert 78, 79 Schaa, Steve 116, 129 Schantzen. Judy 18, 129 Scheer. Bob 207 Scheer, Thomas 108 Schenck. Kathleen 108 Scherzinger. Esther 78,79. 129, 207 Schinhofen, Daniel 108 Schinschken, Werener 129 Ham S«i Shelp, Sttw hno Sina, Siinn, Siiplj iveli hie hi ; s«sa« I Wat Smnv Sfnnv 10 !% SiTnpj Ilk Schleif, Nick 193 Schmidt, Robert 108, 109 Schmitt, Tawnie 108 Schmitz, Gerard 1 29 Schooler, Sherrie 108 Schroder, Dale 240 Schroff, Daniel 20, 22 Schultz, Michael 152 Schwab, Doug 76,77, 166, 190, 191 Schwab, Penny 74, 76, 1 29, 21 2 Scortt, Shirley 236 Sedam, Mark 176 Seiver, Chris 74, 1 16, 129, 202, 212 SENIORS 86-113 SENIOR AWARDS 1 14-115 SENIOR OFFICERS 84-85 Seymour, Michael 17,41,42, 108 Shackelford, Janell 74, 199, 204 Shawda, Kathleen 108 Shay, La Reta 37, 108 Sheehan, Daryl 108 Sheesley, Robert 49, 129, 187 Sligh, Steven 120, 129 Smith, Al 236 Smith, Deborah 144 Smith, Janet 129, 198 Smith, Jeffrey 16,53,65,109 Smith, Loreen 109 Smith, Pamela 52,98, 129 Smith, Ravenna 129 Smith, Rick 109 Smith, Steven 109 Smith, Vicki 146 Smyth, Christopher 22, 109 Snavely, Teresa 1 29 Sneed, Donald 230 Snow, Dave 66, 146 SOCCER, BOYS JV VAR- SITY 194-195 SOFTBALL, GIRLS VAR- SITY 210-211 Sol, Thank 129 Sommers, Renee 20, 109 Sommers, Robin 146 SONGLEADERS 29 SOPHOMORES 134-147 Showing her spirit and pride for Anaheim, IVIichelle Prich- ard helped decorate the gym for a pep assembly during football season. She was an active member of the Pep Club. Sheesley, Roberta 57, 1 16, 129 Shelp, Jay 152 Shenard, Kathy 36, 108, 129 Sherrer, Robert 108, 144, 234 Sherrod, Steve 55, 236 Shima, Robin 20, 22, 129 Shinn, Phillip 20, 22,108 Shipley, Harry 29,58,59,222 Shiveley, Bruce 58, 122 Shiveley, Robert 108 Shores, Nadine 18 Shug, Debbie 108 Sickler, Dan 129 Siegall, Ruth 226 Silke, Larry 108 Silvers, Donald 55, 166 Simac, Steven 109 Simmons, Earl 129 Simmons, Gregory 60, 72, 77, 109,164,188 Simoni, Mary 30, 101, 109 Simpson, Randall 109 Simpson, Ronald 129 SKI CLUB 76 Slenker, Tim 17, 109 SOPHOMORE CHEER- LEADERS 27 SOPHOMORE OFFICERS 132-133 Sotelo, Olivia 17, 109 Soto, Forutanto 146 Sowers, Cary 146,150, 176, 177 Speers, Sheri 74, 146 Spencer, Colleen 18, 146 Spink, Rayleen 109 Spink, Rhonda 146 SPIRIT WEEK 30-31 Sprague, Gina 146 Stalhut, Roger 27, 37, 1 50, 234 STAGE CREW 55 Stare, Doug 20,22, 146 Starr, Tammy 57, 58, 120, 129 Steadman, Ed 109 Steck, Kevin 129 Steffen, Valerie 129 Stein, Matt 186 Stella, Lynne 109 Stenger, Jeff 129 Stephens, Caria 80, 1 29, 209 Steward, Jill 109 SCHLEIF - THORHAUG Bouncing the ball back to the opponents, junior Tracy Waffle concentrated on placement. Tracy was not only a skilled JV player, but an excelling swimmer for the varsity. Stewart, Bill 187 Stewart, Cynthia 34,39,48,60, 68,74,76,104,116,126,199 212 Stewart, Dennis 146, 163 Stewart, Lynn 129 Stidham, Robert 146 Stier, Lewis 146, 163, 180 Stoffel, Debbie 130 Stoffel, Jeffrey 146, 167 Stoffel, Linda 110 Stout, Bryan 130 Stout, Donn 110, 120, 180 Stout, Mark 146, 180 Stout, Robert 110 Stowe, Kelly 72,130,152,172, 182, 183 Strang, Jaye Dee 74, 146, 207 Strang, Jennifer 130 Strehle, Rosemary 146 Striegel, Jacque line 18, 146 Stringer, Sandra 146 STUDENT CABINET 216-217 Studer, Daniel 133, 146, 163 Studer, Michelle 28, 32, 33, 105, 110,216 Sturgis, Christy 1 10 Sturgis, John 49, 140, 146, 168 Stuva, Gay 120, 130 Suarez, Oscar 146, 194 Sudbrink, Karen 18, 24, 110 Sullivan, Patrick 146 Summerlin, Ronald 146, 163, 187 Sundquist, Carol 1 10 SUPER TEAM WEEK 36-37 Sutton, Donna 1 10 Sweeney, James 110 Sweeney, Michael 16 Swenson, Gayla 17,74,110,200 Swenson, Monise 68, 146 SWIM, BOYS JV 190 SWIM, BOYS SOPHOMORE 191 SWIM, BOYS VARSITY 188-189 SWIM CLUB 77 SWIM, GIRLS JV 213 SWIM, GIRLS VARSITY 212 Swiney, William 146 Switzer, Robert 133, 146 Tagge, Kent 110 Taipale, Kristine 57, 58, 74, 110, 202, 204, 208 Taipale. Richard 146 Talbot, James 146 Talbot, Rocheile 110 Tambourine, Daniel 30, 72, 167 Tanaka, Thomas 123, 130, 164, 191 Tartaglio, Christopher 146 Tavano, Terry 130 Taylor, Cathy 130 Taylor, Dean 192,193,228,229 Taylor, Diane 236 Taylor, Nancy 79, 80, 130 Teegarden, Scott 130, 182, 187 Teeters, Randy 72, 130 TENNIS, BOYS ' VARSITY JV 192-193 TENNIS, GIRLS ' VARSITY JV 202-203 Terrell, Lynn 28,68,74, 116, 130 Terry, Howard 232, 233 Thackery, Vincent 130 Thalas, Dean 1 30, 168, 1 71 , 1 72 Thiesen, Michele 146 Thomas, Carrie 130 Thomas, Martin 146 Thomas, Thelma 217 Thompson, David 146 Thompson, Dwight 48,49, 1 10, 182,183 Thompson, Jeff 146 Thompson, Teresa 146 Thompson, Terry 130 Thompson, Tom 146 Thomsen, Jolyn 48, 49, 57, 58, 59,61, 127, 130 Thorhaug, Dana 22, 49, 130 At La Palma Park, cross-countriers Mike Paz and Jesse Ricke competed in the enduring two mile race. Paz and Ricke assisted the Colonists to win many of their meets. INDEX - 255 THORNTON - ZWINGER Thornton, Michael 1 10 Thornton, Ronald 130 Thornton, Steve 225 Tiedt, Linda 110 Tigri, Maria 130 Tinajero, Fernando 81, 194 Titus, Darreli 62, 146 Tobias, Caroline 27, 32, 33, 136, 146 Tomasek, Tracy 133, 146 Tomashewski, Roxanne 74, 130,202 Tong, Rodney 72, 111 Tonioli, Ted 111 Tonti, John 225 Torres, Cathy 146, 210 Torres, Jose 146, 167, 194 Torres, Mark 81, 111, 194 Torres, Raymond 17, 130 Torriente, Mayda 146 Toscano, Robert 130 Tournas, Mark 1 1 1 Tozer, Christa 146,206 TRACK, BOYS ' SOPHO- MORE 180-181 TRACK, BOYS ' VARSITY 178-179 TRACK, GIRLS ' 207 Ulloa, Martha 130 Urbanchek, Jon 77, 134, 188, 232,233 Ureno, Elena 130 Ureno, Rafael 111 Uribe, Terry 146 Valadez, Jose 146, 194 Valdez, David 130, 147 Valdez, Steven 178, 186 Valenzuela, Marie 130 Valenzuela, Norma 147 Valerio, Francisca 147 Valle, Jay 147 VanDivier, Randy 36, 72, 92, 95, 1 11 Vandruff, Dean 130 VanHoorebeke, Clare 236 Vanloon, Steven 147 Vargas, Carlos 147 Vargas, Robert 130 Varneau, Scott 130 Uujijuj J biuLiI luijtbiill game held .i! L.i P.ihn.i Pork, Huud Coach Boh Salerno told Gordon Liulau (401 ways to out pos- ition his opponents and also helped to boost his morale. Traver, Michael 111 Traver, Michelle 101, 111, 202, 203, 242 Treece, Tanza 130 Treece, Wendy 34, 68, 1 46 Treese, Tina 37, 1 1 1 Trigero, Fernando 1 1 1 Trofholz, Julie 36, 74, 1 30, 204, 211 Troyer, Carlolta 236, 239 Tsarnas, Manolis 146, 177, 180 Tuckness, Mike 146 Tunnell, Jeff 20, 22, 130 VARSITY A CLUB 72-73 Vasquez, Kathleen 1 1 1 Vasquez, Moises 130, 194 Vasquez, Virginia 147 Venezuela, Juan 180 Vermelan, Sharon 236, 239 Verity, Lisa 131 Vortiz, Isabel 130 Vicars, Joni 147 Vienna, Jane 131 Villanueva, Luis 147, 163 Vineyard, Jeff 131 VINTAGE STAFF 48-49 At a Press Club Car Wash, Jenny Langford scrubbed and pol- ished a customer ' s car. Jenny participated in a variety of activities throughout the busy campus year for 1976-1977. Virgil, Arthur 131 Virgil, Pam 22, 147 VOLLEYBALL, GIRLS ' 196-198 Vona, Margie 1 15 Voss, Joe 17, 111 Waffle, Jill 74, 131, 212 Waffle, Kelley 48,74,101, 111, 197,212 Waffle, Tracy 74,147,198, 212,213 Walker, Jim 111 Walker, John 17, 18, 147 Walkinshaw, Vince 131 Wallace, Bruce, 234 Wallace, George 77, 188 Wallace, Patricia 17, 131 Wally, Michael 147 Walschott, Chris 147, 163 Walschott, Diane 16, 111, 212 Walter, Hope 32, 33, 131 Walther, Penny 26, 131 Walton, Lisa 30, 116, 131 Walton, Ray 147 Warch, Chris 131 Warntjes, Lisa 131 Warren, Cheryl 131 Warren, Lynne 236, 239 Waskow, Theresa 29, 56, 57, 68, 1 1 1 , 84 WATERPOLO, BOYS ' JV SOPHOMORE 166 WATERPOLO, BOYS ' VAR- SITY 164-165 Watson, Bill 63,66, 131 Weaver, Donna 131 Weber, Del 259 Webster, Mary 147 Wehn, Stephen 55, 131 Weinslein, Naomi 56, 57, 58, 59, 60, 102, 115,202,209 Weinstein, Sharon 56, 57 , 58, 59 74,102,115,202,109 Weir, Edna, 120, 226 Welch, Robert 65, 147, 167 Wells, Cathy 27, 131 Weston, Randy 147 White, Johnny 102 Whitman, Julie 147 Whitman, Julie 147 Whitmore, Herbert 147, 186 Wiggins, Charles (Senatorl 225 Williams, Brinley,147 Williams, Cathy 102 Williams, Dana 74, 102 Williams, Jean 92, 102 Williams, Jerry 67, 102 Williams, Mike 62, 131 Williams, Wendy 131 Williamson, Mary 102 Willoughby, Mandy 17, 102 Wilson, Charles 204, 225 Wilson, David 147, 167 Wilson, Diana 16, 131 Wilson, Kirk 102, 167 Wilson, Paul 102 Wilson, Randy 16, 131 Wineland, Kathy 74, 102, 196, 197 Witte, Lorraine 236 Wojdynski, Margaret 131 Woldridge, April 147 Wolsten, Connie 111 Wood, Terrence 131 Woods, Janet 103 Woods, Sue 28,31, 131, 196 Woodring, Dean 232, 233 Woodward, Rodney 103, 193 Workman, Loah 147 WRESTLING, BOYS ' JV 176 WRESTLING, BOYS ' SOPHC MORE 177 WRESTLING, BOYS ' VAR- SITY 174-175 Wright, Gerald 131 Wright, Michelle 102 WRIGHTSMEN CLUB 64 Yates, Mark 147 Yeager, David 147 Yellis, Christine 133, 147 Yi, Jeannie 131 Yingling, Martin 20, 22, 103 Yockey, Jayne 103 Yoshikane, Franklin 76, 131 Young, Janet 10, 36, 39, 48, 5( 60,68,84,88,103,217 Youngs, Lori 74, 131, 199 Yungkans, Fred 14 Zapata, Miriam 147 Zayas, Gilbert 67 Zehner, Ja nine 68, 131 Zemitis, Gloria 78, 131 Zepeda, Belinda 131 Zepeda, Jesse 103 Zimmerman, Jon 42, 80, 131 , 152 ZIotnik, Richard 147 Zoota, Eileen 68,74, 147 Zoota, Shari 29,44,58,68,10] 114 Zwinger, Lynda 236 Paint nights vwir !irld fvri Mond.iy during son to promote spirit and pride tor the football team morale. Janine Andujar painted many signs for the Pep Clut 256 - INDEX samamiimmmomMxiah mi bi. v. r - :• .«■. 196 13 1.193 I OPHol m ANA Blue and Gold Anahehn, thy sons and daughters Who take to life ' s great ways Shall join in loyal chorus And recall these happy days. We shall always love and cherish With affection, deep and true, The colors of our high school The grand old Gold and Blue. football field or track. Though fate may stand against iIT, We will rally strongly back. Time may break our hearts or fortui But not our love for you With a firm and true devotion We ivill fight for old A. U. When the world lies wide before us Afid our school end has come. Should our dearest hopes betray us, Life ' s race be poorly run; Still our hearts shall beat with gladness. Life ' s dreams may prove untrue, But ivell banish care and sadness While IV e cheer the Gold and Blue. L£)i]J]ff @(o)[M]© i}GT]0[n]g]g [fi!© ( [? (Sto ffDC

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