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

 - Class of 1981

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1981 volume:

lamaM ' MgeiP ®(f lOl 2-TITLE PAGE Nineteen Hundred Eighty-one VINTAGE Published by Students of ANAHEIM HIGH SCHOOL 811 West Lincoln Street Anaheim, California 92805 VOLUME No. 68 co-Editors: Bruce Eliason, Anne Esrig TITLE PAGES 4-THEME PAGE Table of Contents INTRODUCTION 1-15 ACTIVITIES 16-51 ASSOCIATIONS 52-75 ADMINISTRATION 76-97 ACADEMICS 98-169 SENIOR SECTION 100-121 UNDERCLASS 122-159 ATHLETICS 160-219 CLOSING SECTION 220-223 INDEX SECTION 224-232 aiaCDD ' s mmm A kaleidoscope is defined as anything that constantly changes. In 1981, Anaheim changed once again. Anaheim was not the large school it once was, but the addition of the freshman class raised the Colony enrollment to 1,850, an increase of 550 over last year. Colonists participated in activities ranging from pep rallies in the gymnasium to formal dances in ball rooms. Anaheim ' s clubs were enlarged by the swelled enrollment. The Colo- ny was able to associate in clubs such as the adventurous ski and photo clubs, while other students preferred to associate in Math Club and CSF. Anaheim students were offered more courses. So, Anahi became a kaleido- scope in ' 81 with the addition of a freshman class and also a rekindled enthusiasm. T ' rr 6-INTRODUCTION Anahi ' s Colony expanded again Exciting for all students of Anaheim was the event of incoming freshmen which has marked a new beginning of a four-year high school. Not since 1954 has the Colony accomodated students of the ninth grade nor has there been such increased enrollment along with the expansion of the faculty and non-certificated personnel. Yet freshmen were not excluded from the privi- leges they would have received from a junior high. All frosh, combined with sophomores, were able to participate in athletic events, and the frosh cheer- leaders gave their class and Anaheim the extra spirit needed to raise Colonist pride. Many new classes were offered to freshmen that they might not have gained exposure to except from a high school experience. Mr. John Walker has previously instructed a guitar class but never before with this large dimension. Anaheim ' s sudden enlargement has had several advantages. The most important one being the valuable opportunity to meet more students from a wide variety of backgrounds and for Colonists to make new and everlasting friendships while here. 1. One of the largest classes on campus was Mr. Walker ' s beginning guitar class. Instructing forty pupils was a challenge but they found music enjoyable. 2. A view of Anaheim High School is shown before the earthquake of 1933 destroyed it. At that time, just as today, the Colony was a four year school. 3. Reconstructed during the mid-thirties. the revised addition of main building stands on the same ground as the old Colony but with sturdier foundation. 4. During freshmen orientation, the new frosh Colonettes made their first appearance and gave their class a warm welcome to our proud Colonist Campus. 5. It took some getting used to. but students adjusted well to the packed lunch lines and overall crowded atmosphere, due to increased enrollment. INTRODUCTION-? 1. Under the direction of Mr. John Walker, the Mozart Choir practiced long hours in preparation for their performances. They sang with true harmony. 2. With Darla Lingle as their instructor, the Colonettes spent many hours before school choreographing half-time performances for the upcoming game. 3. Jim Voss and Lewis Rolando practiced hitting during a blocking drill m a routine after school practice. The football team was very dedicated. 4. Working viciously to meet precious deadlines from the printer, the " Vintage " yearbook staff completed another yearbook with Mr. QuiUe advising. 5. Diana Gunther and Claudia Schmidt rehearsed a scene for the pro- duction " The Curious Savage " put on by the Drama Department in the winter of 1980. 6. The banner and flag team was seen training each morning before school by people who passed by Citron Ave. They prepared for many performances. INTRODUCTION Energy devoted toward practice Dedication, practice, and hard work were again prevalent at Anaheim High in 1981. The active Mozart Choir had numerous activities to raise funds for their outfits, and their excitmg trip to Hawaii in the spring. They also devoted many hours to practicing which made them a fine choral group. The Colonettes in their second year of exis- tence started practice in the summer so that they might represent Anaheim well. They encouraged spirit, pride, traditions and again arranged pep as- semblies for the returning and incoming Colonists. The Colony football squad began practice and conditioning in the spring of 1980. They spent long, tiresome hours preparing to vie for the Freeway League championship. The " Vintage " yearbook staff devoted much time and service to finishing another memorable yearbook. Drama students practiced many hours in preparation for their fine productions. The Colonist band woke up early to practice during the cold, blustry mornings on the athletic field in preparation for competitions and performances. This was also true of the banner and flag girls. Great dedication was displayed by the academi- cally inclined students working diligently toward educational goals that will determine their future lives. The Anaheim Student Council was actively engaged in planning events. So, the students at Anaheim were again the dedicated people in ' 81. lNTR0DUCT10 -9 10-INTRODUCTION Anahi traditions fired up Colony Anaheim traditions have been the platform that Colonists build their reputation on and more impor- tantly, what keep alumni coming back year after year. Every Colonist, new and old, were proud to see old traditions living on and practiced with such great enthusiasm. Out Alma Mater was a way for the Colony to really feel the pride that was in the atmosphere. Busses were a way for the football players to make sacrifices for their team and show true dedication. Coach Stalhut gave his speeches at pep assemblies that raised the " Colonist spirit that knows no lim- it. " Once again, Anaheim kept the bell after taking a win against Western ' s football team. Underclass- men that were caught stepping on the Anaheim Union High School seal in main building, had to suffer the consequences of scrubbing it until it was completely spotless. Seniors united together after school before the Saddleback game to paint the stadium a proud blue and gold ' 81! Something that many Colonists didn ' t get a chance to see were the decorations in the team room that the Colonettes displayed before each of Anahi ' s football games. 1. Wilh thesupport of Anaheim ' s Campus Improvement Fund, a group of .seniors worked together to restore Clayes ' Stadium by painting the class of ' 81. 2. A favorite moment during pep assemblies was when the students devoted their attention to Coach Stalhut as he gave " Lips " and inspi- rational speeches. .3. Pride and devotion were shared among the Colonettes and football team as they traditionally recited our Alma Mater to the accompani- ment of the band. 4. For the first time. Coach Stalhut didn ' t make buzzes a manditory requirement for football. But the tradition lives on as the team did it voluntarily. .5. Paying the price of walking over the Anaheim seal. Rod Rentz and Marlcn Gonzalez scrubbed it clean while seniors discovered the prive- lege of supervising. 6. For SIX years. Anaheim has kept the victory bell from the Western pioneers. The Colonettes enjoyed ringing the bell for the Colony fans at the game ' s end. INTRODUCTION-]! 12-INTRODUCTION students relied on teacher-help The relationship between the administration and the students at Anaheim was just one of the many things the Colony had to be proud of in 1981. There were many new teachers and administra- tors at Anaheim to meet the needs of the increased enrollment. Anahi did well in providing a wide cur- riculum to benefit all the students. The tradition of academic excellence was again upheld. Time in classes was made interesting by most teachers by adding to their learning lectures amusing anec- dotes. Vice principals associated with students at nutrition and lunch. They kept Anaheim organized and controlled using a good sense of humor in the process. Counselors in the Colony were asked their advice by many students. Seniors especially relied on their counselor in helping them decide and pre- pare for their future education. Counselors were responsible for helping seniors prepare important applications to universities. Teachers in all depart- ments: English, art, science, math, physical educa- tion, and history taught many things which stu- dents from Anaheim probably will never forget. 1. Anaheim ' s principal. Mr. Dale Schroeder. pre.sented Bud Fassel a plaque in appreciation of Bud ' .s 2.5 year.s of service as Anaheim ' s equipment manager. 2. Mr. Mr. Gary Long worked with Laura Gormley on developing a new program for the computer in his room. Mr. Long taught com- puter programming to students. .3. Anahi ' s educationally handicapped teacher helped one of her stu- dents on this modern device. This machine made it easier for stu- dents to read books. 4. Head football coach. Mr. Roger Stalhut. counseled the Colonist football team in preparation for their upcoming game against the Western Pioneers. .5. One of the Colony ' s bi-lingual teachers instructed her class at the beginning of the school year. She taught Vietnamese and Spanish students English. INTRODUCTION-13 1. Cullen Bryant (32), the strong powerful running back of the Rams, accelerated to the left side behind the blocking of Wendell Tyler and Kent Hill. 2. Anaheim ' s beautiful new city hall was just one of the many things completed in the fall of 1980 as a part of our City ' s redevelopment program. 3. Ronald Reagan, Jimmy Carter, and John Anderson were the major presidential candidates in the 1980 election. Gov. Reagan was the landslide winner. 4. Mt. St. Helens in Washington is pictured before and after the unex- pected eruptions. The sudden eruptions were an exciting event for people to watch. .5. The 1981 Plymouth Reliant K-Car was an innovative idea by American automobile makers. It is capable of seating 6 passengers. 14-INTRODUCTlUN Current events affected Anaheim Worldly, there were the American diplomats still being held hostage since November of 1979 in Teheran, Iran. On the national scene, the presiden- tial election highlighted the year. The candidates were the incumbent Jimmy Carter. Governor Ron- ald Reagan, and the independent candidate John Anderson. All the polls before election day called it too close to call, but on November 4, 1980, Ronald Reagan was a landslide winner with President Carter winning only seven states. The Republicans remarkably also gained control of the Senate in Congress. There were many historical eruptions of the dormant volcano in Washington, Mount St. He- lens. Ash covered the ground of Washington and Oregon. Chrystler Corporation introduced the K- Car. They said it was quality engineered to meet the needs of a fuel conscious American public. Locally, the Los Angeles Rams made Anaheim, and Anaheim Stadium their new home as they tried to reach the Super Bowl again. There was also the completion of the redevelopment in down- town Anaheim bringing a new city hall. INTRODUCTION- 15 16-ACTIVITIES DIVISION 1 I ' ' ' ' , ' TUTflM 1 ail,; »j; -:»i p:5 = ; ijUf i A ®TD FD Exciting! That is the best word to describe the enthusiasm showed during the school year in ac- tivities at Anaheim High School. There was the traditionally exciting Homecom- ing game and dance with Spirit Week preceding it. There were many excellent pep assemblies on game days put together and performed by the Co- lonettes. The Kiwanis Bowl involved many and was also attended well. The all-school Carreer Day was held for the first year and it had a major influ- ence for the many students on campus. The Super- teams competition provided fun for those partici- pating and spectators. The Winter Formal and the Prom were formal dances enjoyed by those attend- ing. There were many groups which students could involve themselves making Anahi exciting in ' 81. 18-SPIRlT WEEK Anahi enjoyed ' Spirit Weel : ' days ' ■miljjjll The 1980-1981 Homecoming event was preceded by Spirit Week. Al- though the week was interrupted by the Veteran ' s Day Holiday, it was filled with great amounts of Colonist spirit, dress up days, and noon time activities. Monday began the fun-filled week with Punk Rock. On this day students were able to reflect the styles and trends of this year ' s most popular mu- sic. Such outfits included streamline sungla.sses, safety pins, high-top ten- nis shoes, chains, and spiked dog col- lars. Wednesday Anaheim ' s campus was visited by an United States Army medical unit. The medical represen- tatives demonstrated emergency first aid procedures and allowed Colonists to tour the medical van. This day was, of course, M A S H Day and stu- dents dressed in the garb featured on the popular television show. Thurs- day was Tourist Day and students dressed in Hawaiian print clothes and carried cameras and maps. During lunch break Clems and Connies watched as the Homecoming court participated in the annual pie eating contest. The activity was sponsored by the AHS student council. The week closed with the traditional Blue and Gold Day. Besides cheerleaders, Colonists were able to display their spirit by wearing blue and gold cloth- ing. The Colonettes spent tedious hours preparing for an exciting Homecom- ing pep assembly. The aim was to ex- cite the team the Friday ' s nights Homecoming game. The varsity squad followed through as they de- feated the Buena Park Coyotes, 36-16. 1. Homecoming court member. " dug m " during the annual pie-caling conlesl. The event was held at lunch on Day. 2. Colonettes stirred school spirit during the entire football .sea.son. Shelley Slier is shown on Blue and Gold Day. 3. Janet O ' kecfc took time out from her busy travel- ing durmg Spirit Week ' s Tourist Day. Students en- joyed the day much. 4. For it. " ? second year. Punk Rock Day proved to be the most popular of the week as numerous students gladly participated. .S. Kirk Hoffman pretended to receive medical assis- tance from John Adams as he rested atop a U.S. Army col on M ' A " S H day. SPIRIT WEEK- 19 ' Yesterday ' Theme Fireworks ignited homecoming Halftime fireworks accentuated a magnificent coronation which featured King and Queen Jon Thornton and Patty McLaughHn. The game, against Buena Park, was won handily by Anahi and was the decisive factor of a three-way tie for second place in the Freeway League. The dance, which was held at the Inn at the Park, went very successfully and for the first time in several years actually made money for the sen- ior class. " Rock Dodger " entertained Colonists with a wide variety of fast and slow music. Senior members of the court were Vince Dow- ney, Joe Russell, Steve Evans, Karen Tanaka, Diana Gunther, and Jessica Rodriguez. Underclass court members were Chuck Ward, Carlos Ayala, Ambrocio Gutierrez, Teresa Gullage, Elena Thompson, and Teresa Russo for homecoming. HOMECOMING-21 1. Two active Colonists. Joe Russell and Diana Gunther, were chosen to represent the seniors on the court as prince and princess. 2. Elected to the honor of reigning over the 1980-1981 Homecoming festivities were ' 80 King Jon Thornton and Queen Patty McLaughlin, 3. Also serving as Senior Prince and Princess were Steve Evans and Jessica Rodriguez. He was involved in sports She was a Colonette. 4. Senior Prince and Princess Vince Downey and Karen Tanaka proved to be valuable assets as they enhanced this year ' s Homecoming event. 5. Homecoming fans watched as they were entertained by an awesome halftimc presentation which featured a beau- tiful firework finale. 6. Junior Chuck Ward was a key receiver in the game against Buena Park as he gained considerable yardage He was also Junior Prince. 7. Jon Thornton and Patty McLaughlin received their titles from last year ' s King and Senior Princess David Avila and Donna Mispagel. 8-10. Underclassmen were equally represented in the event as each had a prince and princess. Junior Prince and Princess were Chuck Ward and Teresa Gul- lage, Carlos Ayala and Elena Thompson represented the sophs. Frosh were Ambrocio Gutierrez and Teresa Russo. HOMECOMING-21 Pep assemblies inspired To break the monotony of the students ' strenu- ous class schedules, everyone was able to plan on pep assemblies! The excitement began as the Ana- heim Band played the traditional " Conquest " and the Colonist athletes entered through a tunnel formed by the Colonettes. Colorful decorations served to inspire the Colony. The cheers and skits performed by the Colonettes were geared toward promoting enthusiasm against the opposing team. Various speakers such as Coach Stahlhut, psyched the players to put forth the team effort that was crucial for the game and the players ' attitudes. 1. Steve Torres, Colonist fullback, entered through the tunnel which became an honor and privelege for him and all the other team mem- bers of Anaheim. 2. Below, the football players paraded through the tunnel and took their special seats on the gym floor. The Colonettes felt a true sense of pride. 3. Coach Morrie Muench volunteered to dress himself as a Loara Saxon. Muench was subjected to harrassment from the crowd as he march around the assembly. 4. " Go Big A " was one of Anahi ' s most popular cheers. Traditional cheers were favored among the Colony because of the words that spike of our proud spirit. 5. Claire Overholt danced the " Pogo " with seven other seniors who performed a skit which took the popular Punk Rock songs and likened the words with the game. 6. During the Homecoming pep assembly, the guest speaker. Mr. Bosna, informed the student body of the meaning behind the banner. " Home of Champions. " 7. United together as Anaheim Colonists, the students joined in sing- ing the traditional Alma Mater which marks the close of assemblies. 22-PEP ASSEMBLIES PEP ASSEMBLIES-23 Colorful Mozart Choir gave joy Being the elite musical group on campus the Mozart Choir was responsible for bringing much of the seasonal cheer to Anaheim. The choir dedicated most of its time to practicing for its various productions. They kicked off the year with the Thanksgiving Feast of Music. They performed for the student body in the auditorium. Their next presentation was their winter concerts. They per- formed them at the Anaheim Plaza, Jolley Roger, and the South Coast Plaza. Mr. Walker then prepared his group for " Holiday in Music. " This is performed in Ana- heim Convention Center. It is enjoyed by all the musical choirs in all the Anaheim Union High School District. The choir has partook in this event annually; it is always a big success. Aside from practicing, Mozart devotes some time to extra-curricular fund-raisers. The choir sells items such as Christmas decorations and candles to gain enough money for its trip to Hawaii. Mr. Walker had plans to take his ensemble to the tropical islands over spring vacation before the academic end of year. Mozart Choir CLOCKWISE: P. Tuggy, L. Anderson. D. Tuggy, J. Song, J. Kusaka. S. Davis, K. Olson, S. Engal, C. Overholt, R. Kenneth, B. Deutchman, S. Leveille, V. Carter, T. Peralta, C. Spencer, R. Norris, L. Eastman, L. Anderson, R. Foland, P. Ott, V. Karr. Left- The Mozart choir officers worked together to organize the various musical performances and activities the group partici- pated in throughout the year. From left to right: President Ray Norris, Vice President Luann Anderson, Secretary Patrica Ott, and Treasurer Renee Kenneth. Right- The musical members enjoyed one another ' s company. They spent many hours together as they dedicated themselves to practicing for their performances. Here the group posed un- der the misty water falls at Disneyland for a picture. 24-MOZART CHOIR Above- The Mozart Choir gathered together for a picture as the onlookers view the assemblage. The chorus played an important part in the community as they brought music to the seasons. Below- Director John Walker and Choir president Ray Nor- ris provided the necessary leadership for the choir. Their guidance in solving any problems was much appreciated. MOZART CHOIR-25 All ' s Concert Choir Sang for students Under the aid of Director John Wall :er, the enthusiastic members of the Concert Choir were able to create an ensem- ble that produced high quality music. Each performance was a result of hours of dedicated practice. Though the choir was not immense in number, the members compensated for their size by blending their voices together to harmonize in their music. One of the main objectives of the singers was to im- prove their musical ability. Mr. Walker assisted the hard- working vocalists to reach this goal by working with the students whenever neccessary. The Concert Choir performed in a number of productions throughout the year. They began with the " Thanksgiving Feast of Music " which was held in the auditorium for the student body. Their next major presen- tation was the popular " Holiday in Music " held at the Ana- heim Convention Center. The singers continued to perform the rest of the year. Many of the choir students, who are returning to Anaheim, plan to continue with their music. Some are going to join the more selective Mozart Choir for the upcoming school year and receive advanced musical training. 26-CONCERT CHOIR 1. The Concert Choir members from lop row to boUom: K. Mayronne. C. Messenger, S. Salgvero, B. Deuchman. S. Davis, R. Pichardo. M. Tsarnas. D. Erickson. H. Brownlow. D. Hall. T. Cooke. J. Downmg. K. Julio. T. Walker. W. Hahm. M. Heinz. D. Tyler, and K. Hickey. 2. Director John Walker was successful in gaining the respect and co- operation of his choir. The students were anxious to assist him with any difficulties he may face prior to a performance. ' i. Singing up a storm, the " Dcsi Lus " performed before the student body. The girls made many appearances at various concerts. The trio originat- ed in the beginning of the year and continued to perform while the girls remained at Anaheim. The girls are Luann Anderson. Sylvia Engle. and Deanna Helton. 4. Achieving the best possible tone quality was derived through constant practice. The results were revealed in the excellence of performance. CONCERT CHOIR-27 Colonettes feature Collccn Juszezak " Go You 1 ouls wcr lahcim Co pwds to SI gll ID fllJUJ «tivc cheer i routines ' spent lor levotcd r fhty Colon ?ard rineiri; tes as tho rt our athl( a rigorous tid coordini " 1 the An )urs paint, ■ ovcninffp These :om the " ed the ?ams. if in- m jictivities o , and what s( ; aware, was i ! room. Colorful strear ! were a the t t day. In addit. " t to the homes ' |nd secretly d( ill doors with mo: amentations. .. Preparation, ' " were organize ' ' " " - - ' u ff-orrrthe c ■ " le. Having p; li songleader.T he»hd hed dance routines, b jotbaW d th s spirit and, pride 1 on campus ' lUtti Colonettes provided for pep rallies Juniors, also cheerleaders of the Varsity Colon- ette squad, worked closely with seniors in promot- ing spirit at all Anaheim athletic events. The soph- omore and frosh Colonettes supported each of their underclass teams, yet joined together with the var- sity in the preparation of pep assemblies and played an active part in those rallies. Both the soph and frosh squads organized a numerous amount of fund-raisers for expenses toward additional uni- forms. Practicing second period and after school, the girls were constantly planning new cheers, but more importantly, they maintained a close unity. 30-COLONETTES 1. Varsity Colonetles from the left: Mary Madden. Kan Anteyan, Teresa Gullage, Rhonda Foland. Chic Aguilar, Janet Kondrath. Lia Yruretagoyena, Lisa Ibsen. Shelly Stier. Leslee Hoisington, Sylvia Engle. 2. Sophomores directed cheers facing their class on the gym ' s right side. 3. On the football sidelines. Renee Kenneth excited the crowds with high jumps. 4. Wendy Atkins fired up the Colony with Alabamay during a lunch- lime rally. .X Sophomore Squad: Joanne Burns. Nati Cabreva, Tracy Dale. Jackie Donnelly. Suzanne Fau.x. Susan Perez. Sherri Perkins. Berdic Ponce. Crystal Russell. Sally Saucedo. Eileen Shephard. Maria Thompson. Tammy Williams. 6. Seniors closed their Punk Rock performance with, " Western Bites the Dust. " 7. Freshman squad: Dolly Barber. Gena Bell, Chantel Dubay. Gloria Godoy. Greta Hoage. Cathy Lamas. Vicki Law, Erin Meston. Sylvia Miranda. Teresa Russo. and Knsli Thornton. COLONETTES-31 u AM 1 HAV- ll||N ' - ' ] f P W -siif ftl ill ' 1 1 1 J B 1 ■ . " ' ' ■ ' ' ■- : ' i.;i:::r: -.--.- .-.-,.....:. . -a MARCHING BAND MEMBERS— TOP ROW: R. Boring, S. McCook, G. Hathaway. C. Spencer. S. Doran. Z. Walton. Ch. Bourdeau. R. Cunha: SECOND ROW: A. Tighe. Ca. Bourdeau. R. Strand. P. Harms. L. Hernandez, M. Falk, B. Tacoronte, D. Barragan, R. Saldana, M. Boring, R. Garvey; THIRD ROW: G. Forcone, L. Griffith, S. Sadler, G. Rolando, D. Harms, F. Restrepo. J. Rivera, T. Fielman, V. Ashley. T. Castro, K. Shirk: FOURTH ROW: E. Smith, J. Grant, M. Pedigo, R. Ewing, K. Ehnsman. L. Simas, D. Tyrpak, R. Magdaleno, G. Ayala, G. Squibb, M. Bartley; FIFTH ROW: M. Salazar. K. Haas, B. Gitterman, G. Marsh. M. Mead, T. Maret, S. Porter, Z. Barra gan, T. Squibb, R. Higdon, S. Crandall; SIXTH ROW: A. Jones, A. Haislip, E. Hegner, M. Puente, C. Baichtal. L. Crawford, D. Adams, S. Harrod, D. Cable, J, Tighe, K. Presley; FRONT ROW: D. Presley, L. Bacani, S. Clevenger, E. Park, P. McCarty, Drum Major Andrea Tapia, A. Gitterman, C. Stier, Le. Abrams, J. Serrate, La. Abrams, and S. Sharpies. aaKMns MJ T I 32 :1s W r oVgi o o Color Guard added to renditions This year ' s Anaheim Tall Flag and Banner Carri- ers have come along way since last year. Only four girls from the previous year had any experience at all, the remaining girls had never before carried a flag or banner. The flags, under the direction of Renee Mason and the leadership of Captains Joyce Garrison and Adrea Ward, had an exciting year and are planning an even greater year for the ' 81- ' 82 season. After last year ' s success at flag competition, again the girls, only in their second year, placed high in sev- eral shows. The banners, under the leadership of Captain Lisa Larson have improved tremendously since last year. They also helped to lead the band to a very successful year. The color guard performed in several parades, field shows, and impressive court shows. Part of their activities for this year was leading the enthu- siasm at football games and pep assemblies. They are proud to be part of the rich traditions at the Colony and are looking forward to next year ' s schedule of many exciting events. 2. The painting of the old football stadium was a new tradition started this year by the band, in addition of the senior class painting the stadium. 3. 1980- ' 81 Drum Major Andrea Tapia, Captain of Tall Flags Joyce Garrison. Co-Captain Susan Ackerman. and not pictured Banner Cap- tain Lisa Larson. 4. Banner Carriers- -Maria Tsarnas, Daun Horton. Mike Miki Bernard. Captain Lisa Larson. Terri Pcnilla, Tami Weldon. and Yvonne Sal- dana. 5. Tall Flag Carriers- -TOP ROW: Captain Andrea Ward. Sherri Stew- art: SECOND ROW: Captain Joyce Garrison, Jeannette Hunter: THIRD ROW: Maria Tsarnes, Valerie Lopez; FRONT ROW: Delia Campello. and Chris Stewart. COLOR GUARD-33 Band performed for competitions Field shows and parade competitions were the main activities of the fall season. The band played at Ram ' s functions as v ell as performing an enter- taining halftime show at home football games in addition to the Band Spectacular held at the Big-A. Returning upperclassmen and incoming under- classmen combined their talents and efforts to make this a successful year. The 95 members re- hearsed through summer and continued through- out the year giving many mornings and afternoons perfecting music and drills. Although the group was very young with most the members not having much experience through the aid of director Zig Kanstul and marching coaches Mark Bowman, Tim Benge, and Robbie Cotton, the band was able to perform skills with much enthusiasm and ability. I 34 I Sj u:0; :m .i I » " y ' . o mmi 1. Banner carriers seen here leading ihe band on its way down Main St. U.S.A. at Disneyland helped to lead the band to a very successful year. 2. Marching band while visiting Disneyland took time out to perform Its half-time show on the ever-popular America Sings in Tomorrow- land. .3. Competition parades filled the marching band ' s fall schedule. The year proved to be a Icarnmg .season for all members mvolved. A. Other activities that kept the marching band occupied were Field Show competitions. Shown here the band is seen performing at the Big A. . ' i Anaheim ' s Pep Band played many exciting popular tunes at all home basketball games. The Colony ' s favorite seemed to be " Tribute to Troy " . 6. BAND COUNCIL — TOP ROW: Miki Bernard. Pat McCarty. Laural Abrams; SECOND ROW: Tony Castro. Laura Crawford. An- drea Tapia. Joyce Garrison. Larson. Liz Simms; FRONT ROW: Ann Tighe. Jodi Rivers. Cindy Stier. Cari Bourdeau. and Teresa Squibb. 7. Another facet of the band ' s performance schedule was the drum- line competitions. The drums received second place and third place trophies. 8. ' The band worked all year to raise enough money to purchase a sound system for the music rooms. The bake sales were major fund- " ' ® " - PEP BAND COUNCIL-35 6. SYMPHONIC BAND - FRONT ROW: Ted Fielman, Ana Gitter- man, Laurel Abrams. Allison Jones, Ann Tighe, Jodi Rivera. Lora Crawford. Sondra Porter, Eunsil Park, Stephanie Clevenger. SEC- OND ROW: Leslie Abrams. Ginny Marsh, Karen Haas, Suzanne Cran- dall, Tina Maret, Juan Serrato. Darin Cable, Larry Griffth. Jean Ro- cha. Maria Pedigo. Kitti Ehrisman, Shelly Harrod, Gary Squibb, Gabri- el Ayala. Liz Simas. THIRD ROW: Ric Ewing, Norberlo Magdaleno, Greg Rolando, John Tigh, Teresa Squibb, Matt Falk, Larry Bacani, Chen Bourdeau, Ten Brewbaker, Richard Higdon, Paul Harms. Dar- ryl Casey, Francisco Restrepo, Bobby Gitterman, Matt Salazar, Sean Sadler. TOP ROW: Zig Kanstul, Wendy Hahm, Gudio Forcone. Bnan Tacorante. Mike Boring. Jim Anderson. Rick Garvey. Jeff Grant. Sean Doran. Scott Sharpies. Cari Bourdeau, David Harms, Pat McCarty. Dwayne Tyrpak. Geff Hathaway. 7. Symphonic Band members gave many early mornings and late evenings to ensure a successful performance at the annual district festival hosted by Anaheim. 36-JAZZ. SYMPHONIC BANDS I ' W Jazz ensembles numbered two Anahi ' s Symphonic and Jazz bands proved lo be very compeliljve wiih other bands of the same class from this area specializing in this form of music. F ' or the first time Anaheim had two jazz ensembles. Jazz Rn.semble I made excellent showings wherever they performed. The highlight of their year was winning their division at the Saddleback College Jazz Ensemble Competition. Incoming sophomores and freshmen com- bined their talents with a few members from Jazz I trying different instruments to form Jazz II. Jazz I! performed well for a young group and are looking forward to next year and belter things. Symphonic Bands ' major event of the year was hosting the annual District Band Festival held during April. 1 JAZZ 1 - TOP ROW: Richard Long. Teresa Squibb. Matt Falk Norberto Magcialeno, SECOND ROW: Guido Forconc, Matt Salazar Pat McCarty, Bob Gitterman, Scan Sadler. FRONT ROW: Cathi Cable. Joe Johnston. Gabriel Ayala. Kitti Ehrisman. Dan Barragan. STAND- ING: Lis Simas, and Zig ' Kanstul. 2. JAZZ II - TOP ROW: Squibb. SECOND ROW: Matt Salazar. Francisco Rcstrepo, David Harms, FRONT ROW: Kitti Ehrisman. Gabriel Ayala. Gary Squibb, Suzanne Crandall, Liz Simas, STAND- ING: Cathi Cable. .3. Liz Simas shown here soloing at a jazz festival was just one of many talented musicians whose combined efforts formed Jazz Ensemble " l. 4. The rhythm section consisting of Rick Garvey, Guido Forcone, Richard Long, and not shown Cathi Cable built a strong base for the Jazz Band. 5. Hard working members of Jazz Band practiced daily lo ensure thai every performance was the very best that it could po.ssibly be done. ' Savage ' drama pleased crowds Thursday and Friday December 4 and 5, The Ana- heim High School Drama Club presented its first spec- tacular play of the year, ' The Curious Savage " , written by John Patrick. Everyone who attended this memora- ble event was in for an evening full of laughter. Being part comedy and part drama the play had many differ- ent ideas. The scenes took place in an insane asylum, where some of the people were more sane than the outside world. The most emphasis was placed on the rich Mrs. Savage, who after putting herself into an in- sane asylum was trying to keep her spoiled children from robbing her blind. They tried everything they could possibly think of but had very little success with their attempted plan. The play attracted a sizeable crowd both nights of the performances in the Cook Auditorium here on campus. The Drama Club appreciated the help given by John Adams and Brian Peck for the lights and props, to Aldo Diaz for curtains and props, and Jack Dell the stage manager who made the performances run smoothly. ) i S y A ' ys ( j 38--CURIOUS SA VAGE " 1. Lynn Callen as Mrs. Paddy frequently and insanely iried to paint an imaginery seascape as Diane Gunther looked on in the foreground. 2. Dana Rimmer tried in vain to play the violin as Hannibal (the violinist). Even though in reality he couldn ' t read music or play a single note. 3. Mrs. Savage wanted to read the daily news, but Hannibal knew she mustn ' t. Therefore he vigorously tried to take the paper from her. 4. " We ' re wearing out the edge of the carpet evenly. " Remarked Mrs. Savage as she proceeded to march around the room on the edge of the carpet. 5. Mrs. Savage and Lilybell foght over Mrs. Savages teddy bear; which Lilybell wanted to use as a bribe against her mother. 6. Mrs. Savage gives Lilybell (Ellen Stohl) the raspberries, during a huge family argument over the rich Mrs. Savage ' s hidden fortune. 7. Mrs. Paddy, Fairy May (Claudia Schmidt), Florence (Lori VanBox- tel), Hannibal, and Mrs. Savage all gathered to have a family council. 8. Mark Murphy as Samuel played a some-what quiet referee as Lily- bell and Titus (Tony McCray) had another brother-sister fight. -CURIOUS SA VAGE--39 1. Slow dances were anticipated by many students. This was a moment when the music and atmosphere seemed extremely relaxed. 2. In between all of the excitment. Jessica Rodriquez an a friend took a moment to share in each of the events of the evening. 3. Linda Derosa and her date posed for our camera before it was time to have the dance ' s perfessional photographer take over. 4. It was enjoyable to see students who dressed m more formal attire such as Valerie Carter and Her escort, Mike Yost. 5. Friends who made a night of the festivities together climaxed their evening by linking arms and circling the dance floor. 6. Music provided by " Evergreen " kept the dance floor filled. During a band break. Colonists found the punch bowl refresh- ing. 7. As the band played the final song of the evening, Diana Gunther danced with enthusiasm and showed her partner the latest step. Evergreen played many of the requested songs. 40- WINTER FORMAL Winter Formal deemed success Winter Formal marked the closing of the year ' s first semester, yet in the serene atmosphere of this dance, many students found new friendships sure to last he remainder of their Anaheim experience. Coordinated by the juniors of student government, " Wishing on a Star " was their choice for this year ' s theme. The evening ' s entertainment was provided for by Evergreen, a band whose variety of music kept the spirit high and the dance floor crowded. Never before has the Winter Formal been held at the Fullerton Elks Club. Students enjoyed tak- ing a pause from the excitement of dancing and pictures and delighted in the club ' s patio view which overlooked the city lights. Mr. Art Bosna and other faculty were on hand to ensure every- one ' s good time, for the winter ' s social event. WINTER FORMAL-41 i J 42-VARSITY SHOW student Variety Show scored big Outstanding and talented students from all over Anaheim ' s campus were featured in this year ' s Varsity Show. Director Mrs. Sandra Ramich, to- gether with officers from the drama department worked many hours in preparation for presenting 17 acts that were to be presented on the two nights scheduled. The first performance was a Thursday afternoon matinee for junior high schools from the district, followed by an open- to-the-public Friday evening display. With the exception of dress rehearsals that were scheduled two weeks before show- time, students involved rehearsed on their own time. Stage man- ager Jack Dell assisted in the difficult task of co- ordinating the lighting and acoustics needed in each individual act. Miss Darla Lingle was chosen to choreograph the dance routines performed by the Chorus Line, 12 girls selected to open the show. 1. The Masters of Ceremonies were Dennis Anderson and Diana Gun- Iher. 2. Marcy Clark gracefully rollerskated to " Winner Takes It All. " 3. Luanne Anderson, Sylvia Engle, and Terri Peralta were the An- drew Sisters. 4. Rock music was played by Gene Johnson, Tim Murphy, and Dave Judy. 5. Tony McCray overwhelmed the audience with his straight jacket escape. 6. Anaheim ' s Jazz Ensemble entertained the crowd between each act. 7. Renee Kenneth and Claire Overholt sang " Day By Day " beautifully. 8. The Entourage performed an unusual scene from the " Rocky Hor- ror. " 9. The Chorus Line ' s opening number sparkled in top hat and tails. 10. Mozart Choir dazzled the crowd with the song " Tuxedo Junction. " VARIETY SHOW- 3 Math Clubbers took K. Bowl The Kiwanis Bowl was held in the auditorium January 28, this year. The Master of Ceremonies was Mr. Charles Wilson. Mr. James Bolton helped greatly in the planning and functioning of the Bowl as Chief Judge. Many teachers were used as judges and decision-makers for the answers of the ques- tions. Various school clubs and groups participated by selecting five members of their group to repre- sent each team, plus one alternate. Questions were submitted by all the teaching staff to be used. 1. Mr. Charles Wilson hosted this year ' s Kiwanis Bowl with authority and a sense of humor. At his side was Mr. James Bolton; coordinator. 2. Symphonic Band made it to the semi-finals by defeating the Jazz Band team. Symphonic then went on to battle with Senior Math Club team. 3. With disappointment, the Anoranco Staff team plunged out of final rounds after losing to the active Associated Student Body team. 4. Senior Math Clubbers were the victors of this year ' s Kiwanis Bowl. They ranked highest over many teams that participated in the Bowl. 5. The Student Body team was a success over the Anoranco Staff team but went on to ruin when they were wiped out by Senior Math Club. 44-KIWANIS BOWL Campus hosted big Career Day Even though some of the students on the campus didn ' t feel that three career classes were enough, Career Day went extremely well. Students were able to get a small taste of the career they might be interested in, in later years. The classes were con- ducted on a 40-minute basis. The speakers, of whom were all talented in their fields, brought written materials, as well as applications. The ca- reers ranged from cosmotology to the Army, from radio disc jockey to nursing, and many more. All students were involved in this new presentation on Anaheim ' s campus and in the many classrooms. 1. Modeling, one of the most attended Career Day classes was very educ ational for all the students that attended. 2. One of the most frequented attractions in the lunch area was the di.splay presented by Anaheim ' s Police Force. .3. A large number of the lunch area activities can be seen by this aerial view. Lunch was the general meeting place for all colleges and uni- versities that wished to present their programs. CAREER DA Y-45 1. Showing sportsmanship before the run, underclassmen Tma Maret and Anita Haislip helped each other out as many of the other runners did. 2. Student Council members Mike Miller and Birdie Ponce mixed ' Down Home ' lemonade for the thirsty runners, with help from Zeke Barragon. 3. Jog-a-Thon participants displayed their Colony spirit and pride by running with endurance to raise funds for the clubs of their choice. 4. One of Anaheim ' s most inspiring runners for the Jog-a-Thon was Mr. Gary Long. He has ran for many years to raise money for his Math " Club. 5. Looking unstable, Renee Kenneth tried to keep up with her bit in izzy dizzy competition. The third day was a " turning point " for most teams. 6. Set on winning the race, Brian Winters used powerful arms to propel his tiny bike. This method was used by many of the competitors. 7. The result was second place for Yearbook ' s Vintage Vikings, R. Rentz, G. McCarty, L. Johansson, D. Anderson, R. Hales- worth, and Eric Nesby. 8. Freshman, Colleen Mark, landed in the water with a splash to start off the innertube water race. This event really was a spec- tator sport. 46-.10G-A-THON ; « ' , ' ,.Vy, Exciting events in volved Anahi Jog-a-thon of 1981 was a success with many participants and pledgers. Student Council of- fered lemonade and water for the runners. To help identify runners, a number was pinned on their backs. Another exciting event on Anaheim ' s cam- pus was the return of Super Teams. The week consisted of a volleyball tournament, followed by innertube races, izzy dizzy relay, big wheel grand prix, and the climaxing tug-of-war. The Kent Konnection won the final battle to take it all in Super Teams with Vikings second. SUPER TEAMS-47 Yearbook staff captured action Dedication along with a numerous amount of de- termination among journalism co-workers pro- duced another Vintage yearbook for 1981. The Ka- leidoscope was chosen to represent the theme for it symbolized the capturing of Colonist memories that were especially valuable to graduating sen- iors. Under the guidance and supervision of Mr. Larry Quille and the new adviser, Mr. Ed Reicks, the staff worked together to overcome various obstacles and a bit of choas to get the Vintage published on schedule. Rather than a single editor, for the sec- ond time in Vintage history, the crew was headed up by co-editors Bruce Eliason and Anne Esrig. Both promoted staff unity and needed alertness. ' ' iM ' Anoranco Staff published work Having freshmen on the campus this year was not the only addition to Anaheim. They also infil- terated the many clubs on campus, including the journalism class taught by Mr. Ed Reicks, who was a new addition to AHS. This is the first time in recent history that the freshmen have been enrolled in the journalistic production class. The class ran so smoothly that at the semester, members of the Anoranco elected to change editors to enable more people to have the educational experience n eeded to do the work. 1. Co-editors Bruce Eliason and Anne Esrig learned paste-up proce- dures from Mr. " Q " and techniques before a page may be photo- graphed. 2. Karen Olson. Kitti Ehrisman and Rick Ewing were fasinated with the lype-scttcr, one of the publi.shing plant ' s more modern machine. .3. The plate-maker demonstrated for the seniors more behind the scenes tasks that went into the process of publishing the Vintage book. 4. Staff members Dennis Anderson, Don Bigelow. Marianne Bookout, Kitti Ehrisman. Bruce Eliason. Anne Esrig. Rick Ewing. Marlen Gon- zalez. Robin Halesworth. Lena Johansson. Dawn Klix. Gina McCarty. Eric Nesby. Jill Cakes. Karen Olson. Anthony Rainone. Rodney Rentz. .5. ANORANCO STAFF — TOP ROW: John Ybarra, Lisa Pitsen- barger. Donna Vail. Kristen Jensen. Jim Manes. Dawn Klix. Ray Thomas. Adviser Ed Reicks; SECOND ROW: Ellen Stohl. Peggy McLaughlin. Sondra Porter. Loreen Bates. Kristie Thornton, Colleen Ma rk. Maria Diaz; NOT PICTURED: Theresa Archer, Bryan Belcher, Patty Guevarra. Jessie Ramirez. Jerry Woodring. 6. Editor John Ybarra. and Mr. Reicks the class adviser make plans for the si.x-page November issue. 7. Pictured on the left are the five Anoranco page editors; Donna Vail, Jim Manes. Dawn Klix. Ellen Stohl. and Sondra Porter. 49 Exchange students enjoyed Anah This year ' s foreign exchange students, in coordi- nation with Youth for Understanding also known as YFU, enjoyed their stay in Anaheim very much. The students were Lena Johansson from Sweden, Sanna Hukkinen from Finland, Andrew Ogge from Australia, Peter Van Lune from Holland, Kirsten Muller and Nick Hansen from Denmark and Lars Petersen and Stefan Schusdiziara from West Ger- many. Mrs. Maxine Neelly took good care of the stu- dents and got them involved in the school activi- ties. She arranged for a lot of work so everyone of the students would enjoy their year at Anaheim High as much as possible. The exchange students would like to thank everyone of you and especially Mrs. Neelly for their great year at Anaheim High. , 9 become a foreign exchange student is not hard. Mrs. Neelly has applications that you can fill out and then Youth for Understanding will inter- view you. You don ' t have to have exceflent grades but you need to be good in school. Youth for Under- standing offers two different exchange programs One is two months in the summer and the olher is for a year. When you go for the summer you don ' t attend school, but you visit schools to get an idea of the school system. On the year program you attend school and get credit for the year when you return to your country. You can choose between 23 coun- tries, which exchange students through Youth for Understandmg. The program helps promote un- derstanding for the students. The students are good ambassadors for their respective countries 50-FOREIGN EXCHANGE STUDENTS n f t - 1. The exchange students enriched the Colonists on campus, what it is like to go to a foreign country. 2. Lena Johansson. Sweden, was a member of the Photo Club and on the yearbook staff. .3. Sanna Hukkinen from Finland was involved in cross country and basketball. 4. Andrew Oggc. Australia, was a member of the drama and photo club. .5. All of the exchange students were involved m the Photo Club which offered many activities. 6. Peter Van Lune from Holland was in the GIF boys cross country and on the badminton team. 7. kirsten Muller from Denmark, A Colonelte, was also on the cross country team. 8. Nick Hansen. Denmark, was a member of the drama club and on the badminton team. 9. Lars Petersen, Germany, was a member of the Photo Club and on the badminton team. 10. Stefan Schusdiziara from Germany was on the cross country and track team. Germony ;Wesl) FOREIGN EXCHANGE STUDENTS-51 rf B® 52-ASSOCIATIONS DIVISION Associations in clubs on campus was a part of the majority of students ' activities at Anaheim. Many students found that they could share like interests with fellow students in a variety of subjects while accomplishing a common goal. This common goal was an association of students together in a club to better themselves in that subject area. A few of the clubs on campus were represented by their president on the left-hand page. The clubs represented were Photo Club, Mozart Club, Girls ' League, Math Club. GAA, and Ski Club. All of the clubs at Anaheim were guided by an adviser, most of which were from Anaheim ' s facul- ty. Many memories will linger for a long time in the minds of students who associated and participated in the many fine clubs of varied interests at Anahi. ASSOCIATIONS DIVISION -53 Photo fanatics enjoyed junkets Elected " Club of the Year " for 1980, the Photo Club remained to be one of the larger and more active clubs on campus. The activities were enjoyed by many students. With the aid of adviser Tony Free- man the club was able to arrange several shooting expeditions. They kicked off the year with a trip to Newport Beach. There the students were able to gather photos which they c ould use for their assign- ments. They also obtained slides which they assem- bled into their slide show presented at the end of the year. Other excursions consisted of a field trip to the Art Center College, Perris Airport, Los Angeles, and the Arboretium. The club was able to raise money by shooting pictures for the Sadie Hawkins dance, the Father-Daughter banquet and the Mother-Daughter banquet. Through small fund-raisers such as candle sales, and memo boards and other objects the stu- dents were able to raise money for their trip to Yo- semite in February and the Grand Canyon trip sched- uled after the end of the academic year in August. 54-PHOTO CLUB 1. Student photographer Javier Saldivar captured this moment of love between a woman and her nephew. The photo was inspiring. 2. Dan Barngan and Jim Berryman learned to operate the new video tape recorder and television moniter presented to the photo dept. 3. On a Photo Club field trip to the Perris Airport area, Rhonda Delashmit photographed a hot air balloon as it rose in the sunrise. 4. Club members joined the crowd to view their photos in the annual FOCUS exhibit sponsored by the Nat. Photo. Instr. Assoc. 5. Photo Club members Top Row: J. Cambruzzi. H. Heidel, A. Mercado, S. Ingram, J. Flores, R. Briseno, D. Johnson, J. Hawkins, D. Thorton, R. Vargas, S. Schusdziara. B. An, C. Macomber, P. Van Lune, L. Petersen. S. Le Brun, Second Row: M. Briley, J. Berry- man, G. McCarty, L. Pitsenbarger, J. Coombs. M. Faul, M. Land. R. Bruno, M. Keesee. K. Muller, S. Hukkinon, N. Hansen. Front Row: D. Rogers, S. Berryman. D. Clewett. B. Doretti. R. McVicar, M. Ross, V. Cervantes. G. Robitaille. 6. Chad Macomber, Mike Keesee, Brett Doretti, Dan Capps, Margie Simoni and Wendy Vastine relax in a R.V. rented for Yosemite trip. 7. Mane Faul, vice president, and Jennifer Coombs, president, freet former student photo teacher David Eichinger at Halloween. . This beautiful snow laden scene was one of the breath-taking sights taken by shutter-bug Brett Doretti in the Yosemite Valley. 55 1. Junior Julie Sanchez serves up a fast one during an exciting Softball game. The game of softball was a popular GAA sport with the girls. 2. Junior Lisa Anderson does her track work as she runs around the athletic field to get into great shape for more exciting competive running. 3. The chili-chip sale was one of many GAA fundraisers to earn money for the banquet at the end of the year. It turned out to be a great success. 4 5. GAA had co-advisers this year to handle the large group of sports enthusiasts. The two coaches were Ms. Diane Taylor and Mrs. Joan Fee. 6. GAA BOARD MEMBERS TOP ROW: G. Evans J Rivera I Reyes, R. Serris; FRONT ROW: Z. Walton, L. Selkins, L. VanBox- tel, . 7. Tennis was one of many various sports played in GAA during the the shcool year. It turned out to be a very favorable sport among the GAA members. 8. SENIOR GAA MEMBERS— TOP ROW: T. Ott, C. Spencer M Bookout, P. Yost, J. Rivera, G. Porter; FRONT ROW ' L Selken Y Reyes, K. Muller, S. Collis. 9. UNDERCLASS GAA MEMBERS-TOP ROW: G. Evans, Z. Wal- ton, K. Varneau, J. Shepard, G. Guardamondo, M. Ferrer P Earl R Bruns, K. Shirk, P. Serris B. Serris, T. McAllister; SECOND HOW: M. Obregon, C. Gerlach, L. VanBoxtel, O. Luu, V. Carter S Bateman, J. Oakes, G. Brannen, L. Anderson; THIRD ROw ' S Porter, A. Davis, L. Abrams. L. Nguyen, A. Mercado, T Maret S Hansen, D. Parisi, R. Serris, S. Ramirez; FRONT ROW ' M Gonza- lez, S. Soto, E. Reyes, Z. Nowden, H. Antuna, V. Loucks, G Chavez C. Elston, B. Benjamin, R. DeLashmit. 56-GAA GAA members enjoyed action On any school day during sixth period and after the academic classes, the many girl athletes in- volved in the Girls ' Athletic Association became a familiar sight on the playground areas on the cam- pus called Anahi. The group is probably the most unique on the campus as it is both a class and a very active club. Some of the many activities as fund-raising efforts were the candy cane sale, the big car wash, and this years new venture selling P.T. Suntan oil. The money collected as profit went toward financing the annual Awards Banquet at the close of the school year. GAA-57 Varsity A, Press clubs had action Varsity A Club is designated for those athletes who have earned a varsity letter. The group ' s most out- standing project of the year was the annual Superteam school competi- tion. Senior member Brett Doretti worked diligently with adviser Roger Stalhut to insure that the event went smoothly. Although the club was not as active as in the past, the lettermen did increase their funds for new sports uniforms. Like Varsity A, Anaheim ' s Press Club concentrated on fund raising also. The club sold Christmas orna- ments and ran in the jog-walk-a-thon. The money raised went toward buying equipment to help the two journalism staffs. Press Club is com- posed of the Colony ' s two publication staffs, the " Anoranco " newspaper and the " Vintage " yearbook. 58-VARSITY A CLUB aoQaoaD 1. Coach Adviser Roger Stalhut and Brett Dorctti worked hard to organize each event. The entire competition included over 40 teams. 2. The innertube relay was a favorite among the five events during Varsity A ' s superteams ' week. The event allowed students to cool off. 3. PRESS CLUB-TOP ROW: B. Belcher. S. Porter. J. Manes. L. Bates, R. Rentz. B. Elia.son. G. McCarty. D. Anderson: SECOND ROW - L. Pitzenberger. R. Thomas. D. KJix. D. Vail. J. Woodring, R. Hales- worth. M. Bookout. R. Ewing: FRONT ROW - M. Diaz, K. Jensen. P. McLaughlin, E. Stohl, K. Olson, L. Johansen, K. Ehrisman. M. Gon- zales 4. Advising Press Clubbers this year were Mr. Larry Quille and new- comer Ed Reicks. Quille helped to prepare Reicks for next year. .5. Press Club members listened attentively to a guest speaker. These visitors showed press members more effective ways of raising funds. PRESS CLUB-59 Girls ' League had active year Anaheim ' s Girls ' League had many active and funfilled events. The league started the year with its annual picnic. In November they had a very profitable Mum Sale for the Homecoming game. It provided income for other activities. Knott ' s Berry Farm was the setting for their annual Father- Daughter Banquet. Many girls and their fathers were present. The league met every Tuesday at lunch in room six. Luann Anderson was the president. She chaired the meetings and directed the activities for the rest of the league members. Other events in- cluded the Sadie Hawkins Dance. This year ' s theme was " Urban Cowboy " . The dance was held in the school ' s gymnasium. The traditional Moth- er-Daughter Tea was very enjoyable for all. Among the evening ' s events this year ' s officers received awards and scholarships. T he names of next year ' s officers were announced. 60-GIRLS ' LEAGUE 1. GIRLS ' LEAGUE OFFICERS - TOP ROW: Miss Mahaffie. adviser. Sue Collis. member-al-large; SECOND ROW: Laura Gormley. hospi- tality, Shelley Leville. publicity; THIRD ROW: Anita Brown, secre- tary; Brenda Misiurski. treasurer; FRONT ROW: Angela Dominguez. vice president; Luann Anderson, president; Jennifer Coombs, histori- an; not pictured. 2. GIRLS ' LEAGUE REPRESENTATIVES - TOP ROW: Renee Ken- neth, senior; Lisa Anderson, junior; SECOND ROW: Lori ' Van Boxtel, freshman; Liz Simas. junior; Linda Durrego. sophomore; FRONT ROW: Angela Frias. senior. .3. The League met every Tuesday at lunch to discuss new activities such as the Mum Sale, the Sadie Hawkins Dance, and the rose sale. 4. Girls ' League put ribbons on the Mums to make them extra nice. They had as much fun preparing the Mums as they did selling them. . " i. The League did a great job on the Sadie Hawkins Dance. Here are three of the League ' s representatives and Adviser Miss Mahaffie. 6. Winners of the dance contest during the Sadie Hawkins bash were .lohnetta McHenry and Rafael Morales. The number of the dancers were limited. 7. The dance was a lot of fun and everyone present enjoyed it. Many types of music was played for all different kinds of tastes of people. GIRLS ' LEAGUES I Many charities held by MECHA Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de Astlan (Chi- cane Student Movement of Aztlan) the club ' s goals are to promote education and cultural awareness, and provide career guidance by bringing guest speakers to the Anaheim campus. Another equally important goal of the club was becoming involved as a group in the local community. One of this year ' s major charities was the donation of $100 worth of food to an orphanage in nearby Tijuana. Eight of the Anaheim MEChA members helped to organize Fullerton College ' s Youth Conference for the current year. We have had several activities with other Orange County High School MEChA clubs. The club ' s successful fund-raisers have en- abled the club to participate in fun activities such as a snow trip in March, a trip to Olvera Street in April, a picnic, and Cinco de Mayo festivities in May. MEChA - TOP ROW: R. Arriaga. L. Ballard, P. Lopez, T. Balderama, P. Munoz. D. Ramirez, D. Guzman. M. Viramontes, S. Arriaga, J. Ra- mirez; SECOND ROW: D. Sandoval, 1. Martinez, A. Figueroa, G. Uribe, R. Avila, J. Rodriguez, M. Avila; THIRD ROW: V. Uribe. S. Valenzuela, Q. Solorio, R. Cruz. C. De Dio.s. S. Campos, J. Acosta. E. Morris. J. Munoz; FOURTH ROW: P. Rio.s. S. Guerrero, S. Dabbs, F. Holguin, F. Holguin, M. Munoz, R. Mosqueda, L. De Dios, L. Martinez. T. Aguirre; FIFTH ROW: M. Guerrero, D. Garcia. V. Carrera, D. Gar- cia, T. Vasquez, C. Lopez. Y. Mota, G. Parga, H. Parga, M. Parga: FRONT ROW: L. Hernandez, L. Lopez, J. Orona, D. Palino, L. Munoz, S. Seidcheck. MEChA - TOP ROW: Advisers: Miss Patsie Gutierrez, Mr. Milton Roberts, and Mr. John Hernandez; SECOND ROW: Treasurer, Linda Munoz, historian; Lucila Lopez, sgt. at arms; Phil Munoz; FRONT ROW: Irene Martinez, president, Louie Hernandez, vice president. Fatima Holguin. secretary; NOT PICTURED: first semester adviser, Susan Hernandez • S. ' •• ' t-Wk - -r. t Service mission of Club Latino Basically a Latin-background cultural club, membership was generally composed of many Anaheim High students with a Hispanic heritage representing a great variety of Latin American countries. One of the main purposes of the active group was to bring the accepted Latin cultural learnings and studies to its members and also to the non-Latin student body of the Colony. The contem- porary Club Latmo is highlighted as a school and Anaheim community .service organization. Some of the more important goals of the membership was to create an awareness of Latin American history and customs, the many present-day problems of Latins in America, and checking-out the present training opportunities for its members. Improved communication between the membership was also an important goal. Money raised through the spe- cial promotions was used for field trips and to help the handicapped. 1. Club Latino sponsors included Mr. Gil Wengert. Mrs. Vi Rosario and Mrs. Fran Martinez, not in existing photograph for the yearbook ' 2. CLUB LATINO OFFICERS - TOP ROW: Joel Gutierrez, vice presi- dent: Magadelena Aicala, president: SECOND ROW: Guadalupe Barba. treasurer: Sandy Ureno. secretary: FRONT ROW: Ambrosia Gutierrez, sergeant-at-arms. 3. CLUB LATINO -TOP ROW: J. Gutierrez. N.Ochoa.S.Cardenos F Enriquez. E. Gomez. J. Alvarado. M. Flores. R. Arita. M. Mendez: SECOND ROW: A. Pena. M. Barrios, J. Martinez. J. Demasco S Mi- chel, F. Torres: THIRD ROW: G. Parga, A. Jimenez, M. Vasquez Y Sanchez, M. Figueroa. E. Mejia, L. Duenas, C. Diaz R Guerrero S Ureno, M. Aicala: FOURTH ROW: E. Senda, C. ViUegas, A. Fernan- dez, X. Reyes, L. Barba, O. Vega, L. Barrios, R. Bustillos, A Escobar L. Ayon: FRONT ROW: R. Guerrero, C. Salazar, R. Aicala E Figue- roa, A. Gutierrez, S. Vasquez, Gil. Jimenez, Gr. Jimenez, and M Jaimes. CLUB LATIN0-G3 -FOLKLORICO . ' 4 h ' ) f ' - ' .. %» f Dancing troupe pleased crowds Anaheim High had many clubs on its campus focusing on the cultural ancestory of its students. One example of this type of club is the Ballet Folk- lorico Club. The Folklorico Club originated in Feb- ruary of 1977. With the aid of the club ' s adviser Mrs. Ozuna the club was able to grow in size to become one of the major clubs on campus. The members spend many dedicated hours of their time practicing the various dances of the different re- gions of Mexico. The school offers two classes which allow the students to participate during school hours; they are Beginning and Advanced Folklorico. Each year the group adds new regions to their repertoire, creating a larger and larger program. The group performs through the year at Disneyland, public schools, universities and var- ious community functions where they are always well received. 1. Ballet Folklorico Club members - TOP ROW: Mrs. Ozuna. Alma Guliar. Rosa Carmona, Leonard Valadez. Joann Munoz. Delia Flores. Anna Martinez. Belindia Torres. Manuel Alvarez. Evelis Perez. Ra- mon Rosales, Marco.s Torrer; FRONT ROW: Leticia Oliver. Reyna Villarreal. Delia Santans, Gloria Parga, Dolores Gonzales, Esperanza Reyes, Alma Estrada. Robert Guerrero. 2. Ballet Folklorico Club members - TOP ROW: Hilda Acevedo. Juani- ta Martinez. Leonarda Valadez. Delia Flores. Rosa Carmona. Mansela Barrios. Irma Michel. Maria Torres; FRONT ROW: Martin Martinez. Gustaro Barrios, Noe Ochoa. 3. The Campeche region of Mexico is known for its beautiful dress. Irma Michel, Gustavo Barrios and Hilda Acevedo model the costumes. 4. Juanita Martinez, Delia Flore.s, and Mansela Barrios are wearing the traditional costumes of Vera Cruz and Chiapas regions of Mexico. .5. The costumes worn by the young ladies in the photo above, Rosa Carmona and Leonard Valadez. is the dress of the Jelisco region. FOLKLORlCO-65 Drama Club logged in busy year Drama Club this year of ' 81, had been a very active group. They attended a seminar at Cal. State University of Fullerton College, and a drama festi- val at Cypress College. The Club went to the screening of many television shows. " My Fair Lady " and " Camelot " were among the plays they viewed. Drama Club met every Tuesday at lunch and, on occasion, had guest speakers as an added pleasure. The Drama Club president, Claudia Schmidt-Earhardt; vice president, Dennis Ander- son; and secretary treasurer, Ellen Stohl, did a fine job in leading the group. Mrs. Sandy Ramich was the teacher and director of the group. She dis- played interest in all of her drama members and helped them individually whenever necessary. Drama Club was a very talented group with many ambitions for each and every student. B - i H H H : j |k|M H H H HP H m B f cJ x l HL HI ' luOHnv H mL m i H i ti,.nSOwx HKI M hh 66-DRAMA CLUB r -: -f •rrH ' - • 1. Up went the curtain and it opened a new season for Thespians. An event-filled year with new frosh and sophs: with soph Robert Gurrero here. 2. A Varsity Show preview was expertly performed in the auditorium by Drama Clubbers Claudia Schmidl-Earhardt. Dana Rimmer. and Nancy Ester. 3. DRAMA CLUB-Top row: Brenda Benjamin, Anna Davis, Lynn Callen, Tony McCray, Eric Smith; Second row: Dana Tyler. Janette Trofholtz. Samantha O ' Neil. Amber Morales; Third row: Ellen Stohl, Dennis Anderson, Claudia Schmidt-Earhardt. Damon Larson, and Joyce Garrison. 4. Student Officers were Claudia Schmidt-Earhardt. Drama Club presi- dent: Dennis Anderson, vice president: Ellen Stohl, secretary trea- surer. 5. Mrs. Sandy Ramich. did a fantastic job breaking into Anaheim High ' s drama department. Her past drama experience made her an extra plus. 6. Scolding their " mother " for her secrecy. Ellen Stohl and Tony McCray acted well in their December presentation of " The Curious Savage. " 7. In this scene. Mark Murphy quietly stood back to contemplate the situation going on between Diana Gunther, Tony McCray, and Ellen Stohl. 8. The leading role was played by Dianna Gunther, here seen treasur- ing her teddy bear while Ellen Stohl furiously showed her bitten arm. DRAMA CLUB-67 Mozart staged big Rock-a-thon Composed mainly of Ihc Mozart Choir members, Ihe Mozarl Choir Club managed lo keep busy all year long with field Irips and other activities. With the capable direction of choir director Mr. Walker the club performed as a musical group for churches, community organizations, and school functions such as the Variety Show that took place in the spring. The members also performed in the Spring F estival that was held on Anaheim ' s cam- pus. Many choirs throughout the district partici- pated in this event. The Mozart group received excellent ratings from the judges. One of the goals of the group was to raise enough money to buy a new sound system to improve the quality of their performance. Although they were small in size the club ' s efforts were more than enough to enable them to purchase the system. 1. The collection of old newspapers to be turned into the recycling center later for cash was another money raising idea used by the club to enlarge its budget. 2. One of the methods of raismg money to pay for the many activities the club participated in during the year was selling M M ' s. This fund- raiser paid off well. 3. Club officers: Secretary. Patricia Ott: Vice President, Luann Ander- son; Treasurer. Renee Kenneth; Historian, Carolyn Spencer; Presi- dent, Ray Norris (Not In Picture.) 4. Mozart Club members - TOP ROW: L. Anderson, S. Engle. T. Per- alta. S. Leveille. V. Carter. L. Anderson. T. Ott, J. G ' Keefe, C. Spencer, R. Kenneth, G. Song. K. Dooley, D. Tuggy; FRONT ROW: B. Logan, B. Deutchman, P. Tuggy, R. Norris, P. Harms. S. Davis. R. Pirardo. ' -MOZART CLUB Goodwill target of Special Ed Operating for its fifth year, the Special Ed Club was formed for the purpose of promoting inter- personal relationships through fund-raising activi- ties, creating goodwill toward the administration, faculty, classified personnel, and fellow Anaheim students on the Colony campus. One prime goal was the learning experiences gained by handling money through buying and selling. Learning to work together to establish good teamwork was an- other of the club ' s objectives. Field trips and fun parties highlighted the social aspects of the organi- zation. As a reward to the club members for dem- onstrating progress in both academic and social endeavors, the Anaheim Park and Recreation de- partment donated a pool table to the group for its recreational fun. 1 Very inlcnl lo break Ihc .stack on the pool tabic wa.s Robin Carl.son (luring a rocroalion period. The table was a gift of the Park Rcc Depl. 2 Caught in anion selling .sno-concs wore Special p]d club members Riehurd Smith and Steve Booher. The .sale was during Super Teams Week. .3. Special Kducation Club - STANDING: Scott Ingram, Miguel Molina. Karl Lunde. Barry King: SEATED: Laura Furnandcz, Julie Ward, Cathy Montgomery. Noel Edcy. Steve Berryman. Robin Carlson. Dave Raslall. SPECIAL KD CLUB-69 Ski, Surf Clubs experienced fun Returning to Anaheims roster of clubs this year was Ski Club. After its one-year absence, adviser Wilson reestablished the club as one the campuses most active. Ski Club presi- dent Dennis Anderson worked to- gether with other officers John Ger- ace, Steve Van Druff, and Jerry Woodring to plan the club ' s many ex- cursions. The trips offered included Utah or Jackson Hole for Christmas, Colorado for Easter, and other week- end trips to Mountain High. Over all the club stayed active all year and gave a chance for skiers to perfect their form. Surf Club appeared on the AHS campus this year. Advisor Kirk In- gram spent time coordinating the club ' s outings as the surfers strove to find Southern California ' s best surf- ing conditions. The club hoped to in- crease its enrollment as it firmly es- tablished itself at Anaheim. 70-SKI CLUB 1. Ski Club Officers- Dennis Anderson, president; Mr. Charles Wilson, adviser; Jerry Woodring. treasurer; (not shown) John Gerace, vice president; Steve Van Druff. commissioner. 2. Ski Club-top row: J. Woodring, D. Anderson. C. Overholt, R. Kenneth, G. Mercado. E. Burns; front row: P. Yoshikane, K. Scheffler. T. Gulage, C. Wilson. K. Duquette, A. Esrig, and G. Lowe. 3. Ski Club member Anne Esrig showed excellent form as she made a run on the slopes of Snow Mass during a Ski Club trip to Colorado. 4. An Anaheim Surf Club member enjoyed the surfing conditions at 28th street, Newport Beach. Newport proved to be a big favorite. 5. Surf Club meetings allowed members to discuss and finalize plans for their many " surfin ' safanes " Such expeditions includcdMexico. 6. Surf Club adviser Kirk Ingram and president Jeff Luzar " spanned the globe " to decide on which beach its members would surf next. SURF CLUB-71 Fund-raisers aided CSF program! Students who earned a grade-point average of 3.5 or higher were members of the academically elite club, California Scholarship Federation and are awarded gold seals on their diplomas. This enti- tles them to be Gold Seal Bearers at Graduation exercises. Students with this goal in mind attend regular CSF meetings. Additional requirements in- cluded CSF membership four of the past five se- mesters of high school. The earning of the gold seal is the most desired of the CSF even though there are several scholarships available to the members. CSF activities during the year included CSF night at Disneyland February 20, and CSF regional conference at Whittier College April 11, 1981. That provided meaningful exchanges of ideas with oth- er chapter members. The club raised funds through school pennant sales at football games, on campus and on other activities. Mrs. Jo Carolyn Kent, CSF club adviser contin- ued to provide the wisdom and experience needed for continuity of the local chapter, the second ol- dest CSF chapter in California still functioning continuosuly. The Anaheim high school chapter had 30 active members this year with the potential of more for next year. ' 1 H ' ' » ' « PIT tm 72-CSF 1. Top row; John Ybarra. Phil McEldowncy. Second row; Jeff Valenti. Marcia Long. Kitti Ehrisman, Jim Manes. Scott Ames. Rachel Yuang. Front row; Leslie Abrams. David Clewett. Laura Gormley, Shari Berkowits. David Baer. Euyoung Park. 2. Sharing notes were CSF members Jeff Valenti and Scott Valenti and Kent in CSF meetings. 3. Enjoying a break for Ames. Jeff and Scott often spent their lunch were David Clewett, Marcia Long. Jeff Valenti. Many important deci- sions were made during lunch break. 4. Hard at work m a joint study session were Gold Seal Bearers Shari Berkowitz and David Baer planning an upcoming activity for the club. 5. CSF members honored as Gold Seal Bearers at Graduation were Laura Gormley, David Baer. Shan Berkowitz; not shown was Anne Esrig. Van Le. 6. CSF students were caught by the camera as they held a club meet- ing. Enthusiasm for the honor society ' s activities were displayed. 7. Enthusiastically displaying an invitation for the membership to attend the " CSF Night " at Disneyland. Mrs. Kent promoted many activities. CSF-73 Math Club had marvelous year Following the tradition of the previous years, 1981 proved to be a prosperous year for the Math Club. With the aid of adviser Gary Long the club was able to remain as one of the more active organizations on campus. As a result of the lagre membership (remember " everybody is in Math Club " ) the club was never lacking when it came to participation. Members were always anxious to partake in school functions such as the Kiwanis Bowl and Jog-a-Thon. The club ' s activi- ties like Game III were also well attended. Due to the SIP funding awarded to the school, the club gained a second Apple computer. The club want- ed another computer so that more members could play with them, so they began various fund-raisers. Some of the fund-raisers were the Anaheim Nite at Shakey ' s Pizza Parlor and the sale of fancy academic tee-shirts. 74 1. Students of the zero-period Pascal Language class. Mark Murphy. John Ybarra. Gary Villa and John McDonough pay close attention as advanced programmer. Reyes Valincia, runs his complicated program. 2. The Math Club officers: President. David Bear; Vice President. Gina McCarly: Adviser. Mr. Long: Secretary Laura Gormely; treasurer Patrick Yoshikane. The officers worked together with adviser Mr. Long and club members to plan the various activities that the club partici- pated in. 3. Many club members spent hours wnlmg programs for this computer competition entitled Game 3. This event required the compeiiiors to write a program that would produce its results the fastest. The victor was David Pena who received a Sharp programable calculator for his efforts. The game was well attended by members of the club. 4. Math Club members Top Bow: R Klop. E. Rahlews. L. Petersen. J. Ybarra. Mr. Long. S. Ames. D Elowers. D. Bear. G Villa. Second Row: R. Fernandez. D. Pena. J. Valenti. P. Nguyen. D. Clewetl. G. Wiederrechl. R Kwing. L. Simas. K. Ehnsman. R. Valencia. Third Row: P. Yoshikane. M. Zinbergs. M. Murphy. S, Clevenger. M. I-ong. R. Young. J. McDon- ough. L. Gormely. E. Park. .S. Computer whiz Dave Cle ' elt. who is also a personal owner of an Apple II Plu-s computer. diligently worked on " debugging " his program. This is a crucial phase in programming that every future programmer must face. This stage consists of finding errors and correcting them. 6. Club member Ron McVicar kept his cool as he took a M.A. tesL MATH CLUB-75 76-ADMINISTRA TION i mm miM C3 Once again, Anaheim ' s faculty did a fine job in directing the affairs and activities of the student body. Not only did the faculty fulfill their obvious responsibility and duties of educating their stu- dents, but they also gave of their time and effort in coaching athletic teams, providing leadership for clubs and supporting activities. Returning to serve in administrative positions were Dale Schroeder, principal; Arthur Bosna, as- sistant principal: and Robert Cross, assistant prin- cipal. Serving as another assistant principal was newcomer Richard Tichenor. Leading the student body was ASB president, John Russo. Class presi- dents included Jerry Woodring, senior class; Roger Morales, junior class; Aldo Diaz, sophomore class; and Dolly Barber, freshman class president. ADMINISTRA TION-77 Active principal gave leadership Through spirited work and dedication to Ana- heim, Mr. Dale Schroeder as principal managed to supervise another challenging year with two of the classes composed of new students to the Colony campus. Facing the usual duties of a principal. Schroeder greeted every day with a smile and a readiness to help any student or teacher with a particular problem. Anyone was welcome to visit his office for a talk. Assisting Schroeder with his administrative duties were three capable and ener- getic assistant principals with a variety of assign- ments in the management of Anaheim High. Mr. Art Bosna, in his fourth year, supervised activities, evaluations, campus supervision, and curriculum development. Mr. Robert Cross, in his fifth year, was in charge of buildings grounds, instructional aides. Title I, and community relations. Mr. Dick Tichenor, in his first year, had the master sched- ule, counseling, student teachers, and sub stitutes. S Mr. Dale Schroeder 78-PRINCIPAL Mr. Robert Cross Mr. Arthur Bo.sna 1. Mr. Dale Schroeder served his fifth year as the chief admini.siraior for Anaheim High ' s 83rd year. He was best characterized t)y the famous slogan resting on his desk top that reflects. " The Buck Stops Here. " 2. Caught as a spirit-rousing cheerleader during a fall pep assembly for the CIF-bound varsity football team. Mr. Dale Schroeder displayed his enthusiasm for student-oriented sports and special events at Ana- heim. .3. Mr. Robert Cross assignments included civil defense, campus super- vision, attendance, fire drills, work experience, maintenance, instruc- tional aides, custodial evaluation, repair orders, and budget for Title 1. 4. Mr. Art Bosna duties also included student leadership, graduation and baccalaureate exercises, direction of class advisers, student body budget, orientation pro grams, publicity, and field trip supervision. 5. Mr. Richard Tichenor responsibilities included the cafeteria, lunch supervision, report cards, home teachers, registration, detention, spe- cial education, campus security, curriculum, and the office practice. Mr. Richard Tichenor ASSISTANT PRINCIPALS-79 1. John Russo. president of Anaheim ' s ASB Student Council showed much leadership, enthusiasm, and authority while conducting this year ' s group. His fine leadership achieved many valuable accomplish- ments. 2. Jessica Rodriguez and Dennis Anderson were the advisers to the president. They were in charge of the Can Food Drive and the Service Point Banquet. They offered much help to the Council. 3. Claire Overholl as Commissioner of Activities and Gina McCarthy as the Commissioner of Faculty Relations worked exceptionally hard to keep in touch with the many old and new teachers to maintain excellent report. 4. Funtioning as Co-Commissioners of Publicity for the school, Margi Shima and Deanna Fiantago publicized school events through the local daily, the school newspaper and the daily school announcements. 5. As Co-Advisers of the Student Council, Mr. Arthur Bosna and Mr. Ed Reicks, supervised the many activities of the student body leader- ship group for Anaheim High ' s busy year with its new students. 6. During a meeting, the Council discussed the planning of the Winter Formal. Such meetings were held regularly and all ideas were shared with one another for current and upcoming events and fuctions. 7. ASB Secretary was Gina Mercado. Nancy Pietrok served as Trea- surer. The secretary was to sign all out-going checks. The treasurer was to make sure all school clubs ' financial standings were correct. 8. Karen Tanaka played her part as vice president this year. She had an important role in taking the place of the president when he was not available. Karen was in charge of all the elections taking place also. -STUDENT COUNCIL Russo directed active council President John Russo did a stellar job in leading ASB through many important functions. Mr. Art Bosna and Mr. Ed Reicks served as advisers for this year ' s Council. Most of the members attended the California Leadership Camp. Planning such ac- tivities as the Welcome Back Dance, freshmen- sophomore elections. Spirit Week, Homecoming, United Fund Drive, Can Food Drive, Clean Campus Drive, and the year-ending Junior-Senior Prom. 81 English subjects exercised minds Under the direction of Mrs. Jo Carolyn Kent, the English department at Anaheim High worked hard together to provide an interesting and informative year for the Colony. Among the classes offered this year were English I, II, III, IV, honors and ad- vanced placement English, journalism, yearbook, and drama. The honors English classes studied works of American and English literature. Mrs. Sandra Ramich took over the reins of the drama department this year. The Drama Club held assemblies and sponsored activities to see stage productions such as " My Fair Lady " with Rex Har- rison at the Pantages Theater in Hollywood. Mrs. Barbara Alpert English II 2 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Cooking Mr. Wayne Atkins Physical Education 15 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Camping Mrs. Janice Billings English Lab 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Running Mr. James Bolton U.S. Government 14 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Traveling Mr. Glenn Bain Health Education 5 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Travel, Beach Mr. Robert Baxter Drafting, Auto, Wood 14 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Music Mr. Wilbur Braun Algebra II, Geometry 2 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Tennis Mr. Dean Brenton English I, III 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Camping 82-FACULTY Ars. Beverly Butcher, I.N., School Nurse 5 years at Anaheim iobbies: Camping A ss Carol Campbell English I-Honors, III year at Anaheim iobbies: Skating l[r. Raymond Chips Vorld History year at Anaheim lobbies: Autos r. Bill Clewett Algebra I year at Anaheim 4obbies: Flying, Auto? f y A Mr. Robert Carlberg Consumer Math 5 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Model Making Mrs. Barbara Chips ESL 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Swimming Mr. Brant Cowser I ' hNsical Education 27 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Waterskiing Mr. Dennis Cross United Slates History 10 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Camping, 1. Being very knowledgeable in the field of literature, Mrs. Jo Carolyn Kent discussed works of literature with her English IV classes. 2. With her f riendly smile, Mrs. Lola Henderson always gave her undivided attention when needful students required her assistance. .3. Mr. Sean Macbeth tested Fausto Mayoral in his French II class. Being fluent in French, Mr. Macbeth was an asset to Anaheim High. 4. Miss Barbara Mahaffie educated the English II Honors class this year. Besides teaching English, she was also the head of Girls ' League. 5. Having completed his second year of conducting the Anaheim Band, KanstuI was diligent in producing a winning band for old A.U. 6. Lecturing his English I and English III classes about grammar and literature, Mr. Dean Brenton completed a good year at Anaheim. FACULTY-83 Mr. Greg Darakjian Chemistry 2 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Camping Mr. Grant DeBry Counselmg 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Photography Mr. James Edwards Spanish I.II.III, IV 25 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Computers Mrs. Hazel Elhs Home Economics 1,5 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Sewing Mrs, Mary Dessecker German 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Cats Mr. Eugene Donnelly Mathematics 24 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Hunting Mrs. Leslie Emmes ESL Program 4 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Sailing Mrs. Joan Fee Physical Education 24 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Bridge, Golf 1. Many students enjoyed Mr. Gary Long for their math teacher. Mr. Long taught the higher math classes such as algebra 11 and analysis. 2. Learning how to prepare various dishes was a major part of the home economics courses taught by instructor Mrs. Fran Tiveron. 3. Mr. Tony Freeman guided the budding photographers at Anaheim High this year. Mr. Freeman is assisting a beginning photographer. 4. Examination of small-celled bodies through microscopes were a small part of the biology class taught by Mr. Jack Hammen this year. 5. Returning to the Colony after a one-year absence, Mr. William Rowley taught the science of physics to many students for the year. 6. Mrs. Barbara Alpert completed a fine year of instructing English II to sophomores. Her classes read literary works as well as grammar. Basic subjects busied students Many basic, as well as academic, courses were part of the 1980-1981 school year. The science de- partment this year was headed by Mr. William Rowley. Some of the classes offered were physics, biology, chemistry, physical science, and life sci- ence were given to help students meet graduation and college entrance requirements. The mathematics department offered classes such as practical and consumer math, geometry, algebra I, II, trigonometry, and analytic geometry. Mr. Gary Long continued to instruct his computer class for the budding computer programmers of the complex society of tomorrow. ir. Gone Foley Igcbra year at Anaheim lobbies: Spiders [r. Tony Freeman holography I. II. Ill 8 year.s al Anaheim lobbies: Cooking Ar. Robert Hager leallh Rducation 16 year.s al Anaheim iobbies: Tennis Vlr. Jack Hammen :?ioiogy l years al Anaheim -lobbies: Backpacking Mr. Carey Gibbs Reading 22 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Gardening Mrs. Eva Gomez Spanish I. II 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Literature Mrs. Edilh Hasse Algebra i years al Anaheim Hobbies: Travel Mr. John Heinbokel Machine Shop 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Boating FACULTY-85 Trade courses generated skills The industrial arts department offered a wide variety of classes to students this year. The classes offered were drafting, wood, metal, welding, elec- tricity and auto shop. The Regional Occupational Program on campus offered courses in dry wall construction, painting, and wallpaper hanging. Mrs. Adele Mason headed the art department which offered courses such as commercial art, ce- ramics, jewelry, and photo. These type of classes at Anaheim High enabled many students to gain knowledge in a trade that will be with them for many years to come. Mrs. Lola Henderson English II, IV. AP 16 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Crafts Mrs. Nancy Hillenberg Visually Impaired 11 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Antiques Mr. Harold Jachimski Advanced Typing 25 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Tennis Mrs. Dolores Jacobson English II 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Backpacking Mr. Dave Hernandez LES. NES 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Golf Mr. Curt Ingram English I. Ill 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Surfing, Mrs. Carol JoUey Work Experience 13 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Silversmithing Mr. Howard Jones World History 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Golf 6-FACULTY Mr. Zig Kanstul Instrumental Music 2 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Bugle Corps Mrs. Shirley Kasparek Ceramics, Jewelry 18 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Travel. Miss Ellen Laflcr World History 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Bicycling Mrs. Louise Lance Physical Science 5 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Bridge Mrs. Jo Carolyn Kent English 111. IV, AP 22 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Gourmet Cooking Mrs. Ruby Keyes Media Center 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Reading Mr. Eugene Larkin Electronics 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Travel Mr. Lew Liggins Dry Wall Finishing 2 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Fishing 1. Mr. Dan Porter taught an arts and crafts class where students used their ability to make leatherworks and model planes li ke the B-17. 2. Mr. Carey Gibbs gave complete attention to help his basic reading classes in achieving a higher level of proficiency in other classes. 3. Running the woodshop of Anaheim High since 1948, Mr. Howard Messamer helped students learn various functions of wood that are used today. 4. Mrs. Nancy Hillenberg spent much of her time assisting visually impaired students. Students learned how to communicate in braille. .5. Mrs. Carol Jolley finished her first year heading the Work Exper- ience Program where students learned how to function in the job market. 6. Mr. Mike Worley became involved with his welding classes this year. The class also " helped remove the neglected marquee on Citron. FACULTY-87 Mr. Gary Long Analytic geometry 12 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Computers Mr. Sean Macbeth French I, II, III, IV 5 years at Anaheim Hobbie s: Sailmg Mrs. Adele Mason Commercial Art 17 years at Anaheim Hobbies; Music Mr. Warren McCauley - Geometry 23 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Woodworking Miss Barbara Mahaffie English II honors, 7 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Sewing Mr. Carl Malmquist Math, Algebra I 2 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Mechanics Mr. Howard Messamer Woodshop 33 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Camping 1. Mr. Howard Terry was an important part of driver education classes which showed Connies and Clems the fundamentals of driving a car. 2. Mr. James Edwards taught many students in the Spanish language. Students also learned about cultures of Spanish-speaking countries. 3. Working to keep students schedules in order, Mrs. June Morris also kept college-bound seniors up-to-date with entrance examinations. 4. Mr. Milton Roberts examines a timed writing test in his beginning typing class. Students were eager to master the typewriter keyboard. 5. Aside from being a counselor, Mrs. Maxine Neelly also advised the GATE and Advanced Placement Programs for gifted and talented pupils. 6. Mr. Grant DeBry coordinated the Regional Occupational Program on campus where students entered classes with a job-like climate. Guidance given role importance With the additon of the freshmen class this year, the five counselors at Anaheim High had their hands full attending to schedules and informing juniors and seniors about college entrance require- ments, available scholarships, and entrance exami- nations. The Career Education department came into full swing this year with students finding out their ap- titudes and abilities to help them decide on a career to uphold in later life. Anaheim High is the only school in the AUHS district with a fully developed Career Education program to assist students. -Jmi ' »»s fttt M m i ii Mr. Dan Miller Athletic Director 8 years at Anaheim Hobbies; Golfing Mr. Robert Montenegro Head Counslor 12 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Sports Mr. John Motzkus World History 9 years at Anaheim Hobbies; Theater Arts Mr. Morie Muench Physical Education 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies; Scuba Diving Mrs. Laura Moore Reading 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Needlework Mrs. June Morris Counseling 12 years at Anaheim Hobbies: St. Bernards Mrs. Maxine Neelly Counseling 18 years at Anaheim Hobbies; Antiques Mrs. Elsa Ozuna Mathematics 6 years at Anaheim Hobbies; Dancing 89 History courses intrigued minds As the Colony expanded this year so did the class offerings in the area of social science. Courses of- fered were economics, government, advanced placement history. United States history, Califor- nia history, and World history. Mr. James Bolton, a veteran of Anaheim High, headed the social science department this year. The advanced placement program enabled stu- dents who excelled in United States history to have the opportunity to take the AP examination. This test gave students a chance to receive ad- vanced college credits. ..f ' L jmM nk B p S J BE ■ ! Ml , id WmT ff :.; Mr. Randy Pangborn Special Education 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Baseball Mr. Joe Partridge Construction 4 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Pishing Mrs. Sandra Ramich English, Theater 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Literature Mr. Ed Reicks Anoranco Adviser 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Photography Dr. Dan Porter Art, Social Studies 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Tennis Mr. Larry Quille Vintage Adviser 29 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Gardening Mr. Milton Roberts Accounting, Typing 14 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Travel Mr. William Rowley Physics 24 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Skiing 90-FACULTY Dr. Rohorl Shorror Special Kdncution 1 1 years al Anaheim Hobbies: Sports Mr. Donald Snced Auto Shop 16 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Metalworking Mrs. Diane Taylor Girl.s Softball Coach 21 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Horses Mr. Howard Terry Driver Education 17 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Riking Mr. Roger Slaihut Head Football Coach 13 years al Anaheim Hobbies: Camping Mrs. Cheryl Swarner United Slates History 1 year al Anaheim Hobbies: Horses Mrs. Linda Thompson Psychology 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Writing Mrs. Fran Tiveron Home Economics 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Jazzercise 1. Mr. Charles Wilson spent most of his time lecturing students in the areas of American history. California history and economics. 2. Using maps and other visual aids assisted Mrs. Cheryl Swarner in sharing her wide knowledge of American history to Connies and Clems. 3. Mr. Gregory Darakjian conducts an experiment with Chris Briney in his physical science class. Mr. Darakjian also instructed chemistry. 4. Mrs. Ruby Keyes was in charge of the Media Department this year. She checked out movie projectors and tape recorders to the faculty. 5. Aside from her duties in physical education, Mrs. Joan Fee also assisted students during her second period in the mathematics lab. 6. Mr. Howard Jones completed a successful first year of teaching a complete course in the field of world history to the freshmen class. FACULTY-91 Mrs. Teri Verdecia Model Office 3 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Theater Mr. John Walker Vocal Music 5 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Woodworking Mr. Al Willis Paper Hangmg - ROP 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Bowling Mr. John Williams Counseling 2 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Old Cats Mr. Del Weber Mathematics 16 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Boating Mr. Gilbert Wengert ESL Program 2 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Camping Mr. Charles Wilson United States History 17 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Handball Mr. Dean Woodring Driver Education 18 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Fishing Mr. Mike Worley Welding Shop 3 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Skiing 1. Mr. Warren McCauley instructed students in the subject of plane and solid geometry. He was also the mathematics department chair- man. 2. Besides talking with students at lunch, Mr. Art Bosna and Mr. Bob Cross also discussed various school activities between themselves. 3. With her pleasant warmth, Mrs. Dora Murillo assisted the atten- dance office with the Spanish speaking students of Anaheim High. 4. Mrs. Betty Phillips was the secretary to the assistant principals this year. She also ran the new computer, which cut scheduling time. 5. Many students had contact with Mrs. Lorraine Witte at one time or another in Anaheim High ' s attendance office concerning readmits. 92-FACULTY Office staffers proved helpful Anaheim High School had a complele staf f work- ing in the main and attendance offices this year. Mrs. Witte, Mrs. HamHn, and Mrs. Murillo tcept the attendance office under control by taking care of the daily absences. Mrs. Phillips and Mrs. Burke worked in the main office keeping schedules and transcripts in order with the help of a new district computer. Mrs. Linda Carlile joined the office staff as Mr. Schroeder ' s secretary this year. These la- dies kept the cogwheels of old AU running every day through the academic year just finished. Mrs. Dolores Avila Bilingual Aide 3 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Handrfafts Mrs. Doris Blank Activities Office 3 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Bridge Mrs. Martha DeVore Visually Impaired 7 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Reading Mrs. Edna Emmerick Instructional Aide 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Cooking Mrs. Verna Burke Registrar 4 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Painting Mrs. Linda Carlile Principal ' s Sec ' y. 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Tennis Mrs. Betty Fee GPE Equip. Manager 22 years at Anaheim Hobbies: The Beach Mr. Ruben Garcia Title I Aide 4 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Choir OFFICE STAFF-93 Support people helped progress Besides the office staff, Anaheim High School involved many aides which included students and adults to assist in the offices. Mrs. Dorothy Melone was a very valuable asset to the four counselors this year. She helped the counselors with the call- ing of students and scheduling. Mrs. Doris Blank, in her second year, took charge of the activities office. She kept a record of student accounts, athletic funds, ticket sales for all student events, and the Freezie and popcorn fundraising concessions for the general student funds. i s T Mrs. Edith Kamlin Attendance Office 1 year at Anaheim Hobble: Sewing Mrs. Susan Hernandez Office Clerk 2 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Recreation Mrs. Frances Martinez Title I 2 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Tennis Mrs. Dorothy Melone Counseling Secretary 1 year at Anaheim Hobbies: Traveling Mrs. Janice Hobbs Career Technician 8 years at Anaheim Hobbies; Camping Miss Darla Lingle Colonettes Adviser 3 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Skiing Mrs. Dora Murillo Attendance Office 4 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Dancing Miss Van Nguyen Instructional Aide 2 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Reading 94-OFFICE STAFF Mrs. BcUy Phillips Office Secretary M years at Anaheim Hoiibies: Sewing Mrs. Eleanor Reyes Reading Lab 3 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Sports Mrs. l idia Sodcrman Resource Center 4 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Dancing Mr. Mark Torres Ballet Folklorico 4 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Dancing Mrs. Vi Rosario 1-;SL Aide 8 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Swimming Mrs. Dolores Snodgrass Media Center 4 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Camping Mrs. Lorraine Wiitc Attendance Office 15 years at Anaheim Hobbies: Sports Mrs. Cheryl Wright Instructional Aide 1. " ) years at Anaheim Hobbies: Sewing 1. Keeping the counseling center under control, Mrs. Dorothy Melone assisted the four counselors at Anaheim High with the students. 2. Mrs. Doris Blank handled all of the student accounts through the activities office. Mrs. Blank also sold tickets to school events. 2. The cafeteria staff at Anaheim High included Jimmie Lee Prud- hert. Nadine Hardy. Ann Tally (manager), Trudy Dennison, and Marge Bradley. 4. Mrs. Verna Burke finished her fifth year at Anaheim High School as registrar. Her job included taking care of students ' transcripts. .5. Mrs. Linda Carlile joined the office staff this year as Mr. Schroder ' s secretary. Mrs. Carlile assisted the substitute teachers. 6. Miss Susan Hernandez helped in the Title I office. The Title I office assisted with the daily problems of Spanish-speaking students. OFFICE STAFF-95 Faculty ' s other sides depicted Most students at Anaheim High School have re- spect for their teachers. What most students do not realize is that Anaheim High ' s faculty lead normal, everyday lives. Some faculty members hunt, fish, go camping, and love the great outdoors. Others hunt antiques, collect coins, fly airplanes and even restore antique cars. Furthermore, some of Ana- heim High ' s faculty are Colonists themselves hav- ing attended Anaheim High as teenagers and re- turn to teach the Colonists of today on this campus. 1. Mr. Bosna looks on as Mrs. June Morns tries to keep her balance during the izzy-dizzy relay during Superieams ' week this spring. 2. Anaheim High ' s principal. Mr. Dale Schroder, looks on intently as the faculty tries diligently in the Superteams ' inner tube relay. . ' I Mr. Anthony Freeman takes a breather during Superteams ' week out in the PE area. Mr. Freeman is not known to frequent in short pants. 4. Mr. Howard Terry changed roles from driver ' s ed. teacher to preacher at the Sadie Hawkins dance. Mr. Terry joined many in matri- mony. ' ). Assistant Principal Art Bosna is getting ready to ham-up the Sadie Hawkins dance. Mr. Bosna always attended all the Colonist activities. 6. Football coach Roger Stalhut put a lot of his time in organizing the Superteams ' week at AHS this year. Many thanks for its success. 7. Lurking in the shadows. P iiglish teachers Mrs. Kent and Mrs. Hen- derson attended many school events, especially Superteams ' week. 8. Mr. Dan Miller. Mr. Grant DeBry. and Mr. Bill CIcwett stand on the sidelines while watching the izzy-dizzy relay during Superteams ' week. FACULTY WRAP-UP-97 lb i Academics was still an important part of Anahi in ' 81. This was observed best in seniors who were concerned with learning and receiving quality- grades in classes to prepare themselves for college. Of course, for many students studying and schoolwork was made difficult because of their in- volvement in school activities, clubs, athletics, and employment. On the left-hand page are pictured students because of their achievements. There were many other students at Anaheim who were academically inclined. Without the aid of a fine faculty and administra- tion, learning in the classroom and participating in organized events would have been difficult. ACADEMICS DIVISION-99 Lydia Abdelmalek English, soc. studies ma- jors; Math, Photo Clubs: Girls ' League Hilda Accevedo Ballet Folklorico, 3 years; Club Latino; Eng- lish, soc. studies Alma Aguilar Ballet Folklorico; Club Latino; English mjr.; Girls ' League Philip Aguilar Varsity Football, 2 years: English, social studies, Ski Club Guiselle Altimirano Club Latino; Girls ' League; English major Manuel Alvarez English, social studies majors; Club Latino, 2 yrs. Luann Anderson GAA, 2 years: Girls ' League, Pres.; Mozart; badminton. 2 years Susan Anthony Nursery school asst.; English, soc. studies ma- jors; Girls ' League Theresa Armendariz Cross country: girls ' Basketball: business major Catherine Ayala Business, Spanish ma- jors: Pep Club. 2 years: Math Club David Baer Mozat Choir, 2 years: French, math, science mjrs.; Math Club, Pres. Timothy Ballard Marching, Concert Bands, 2 years; English, bus. majors John Adams Welding, 3 years; Asst. Stage Manager, 3 yrs.: Psychology Jessamine Adkins English, social studies majors: Girls ' League Jonathon Alarcon English major; ceramics, 2 yrs.; Colonist Club Magdalena Alcala Ballet Folklorico, 3 yrs.; Club Latino, pres.; math major Byung J. An Varsity Wrestling, Bad- minton; art major: Colo- nist Club Dennis Anderson Yell-leader; Vintage; ASB Council; Drama VP; Ski, Pres.; CSF Anthony Arce III Social Studies; Colonist Club; English major Patty Armendariz MECHA Club, 1 year; Ballet Folklorico; busi- ness major Pat Ayala English major; industrial arts; Colonist Club Leonard Bacani Var. Football, 2 yrs.; Var. Track, Wrestling, 3 yrs.; English major Guadalupe Barba Ballet Folklorico, 3 years: Club Latino, Treas.; English major Shawn Barret English, Social Studies majors; Colonist Club 100-SENIORS Guadalupe Barrios Art. majors; Club Latino; Girls ' League; soc. studies Marisela Barrios Ballot Folklonco, Pres.; Club Latmo; English major Brcnda Lynn Bell Knglish major; Colonette. 2 years: Ski Club Deanna Belton English, math majors: Mozart; Girls ' League Senior leaders guided classmates With the objective of showing effective leader- ship, the 1980-1981 senior class officers spent te- dious hours planning a busy year. After returning from leadership camp, the officers met and worked closely with their advisor, Mr. John Motzkus. Their first major project was Homecoming. In or- der to raise money for the event, the senior class sponsored a welcome dance. Homecoming proved a great success as it made a profit for the class. With their biggest task out of the way, the lead- ers had to look toward the job of guiding Anaheim ' s 350 seniors through the remainder of the year. Such tasks included the annual Senior Production, the Senior Picnic, Senior Week and graduation. The senior class officers proved a valuable asset to the student council as they made important deci- sions and contributed many good ideas toward school improvement. With the year coming to an end, the officers met most of their goals and helped to prepare the junior class as next year ' s leaders. ' 81 Senior Officers- top: Jerry Woodring. president: front: Leslie Garabedian, treasurer: Linda DeRosa, secretary; Shari Berkowitz. vice president Shari L. Berkowitz Sr. V. Pres.: Soph, cheer; Colonette; GAA; CSF: Gold Seal Bearer John Beverage Industrial arts mjr.; Colonist Club; social studies Cary Lou Bourdeau Marching. Stage Bands; band vice president; music, English majors Cheri Lee Bourdeau Marching, Concert Bands, 33 yrs.; Pep Band; English major Lanny M. Booher Varsity football, basket- ball, 2 years; Varsity A Club Marianne Bookout Vintage staff. 3 yrs; GAA; Sr. House; Girls ' League; English, math Andrew S. Boxley Varsity football, 2 years; math major; Var- sity A Club James B. Boyd English, fine arts ma- jors; Mozart Choir; Colo- nist Club Many things had to be ' checked ' 1. One of the new faculty members gained this year. Mr. Bill Clewett. stops senior Mark Ross to see if his hall pass is valid. The school spent much time cracking down on unexcused absentees. 2. Advanced photography student. Brett Doretti. examines a fin- ished print in the staff lab. Brett participated in Photo Club activi- ties, and often submitted photos to be judged in tough competition. 102-SENIORS Vickie Bramm Mozart Choir, 1 year. Color Guard, 1 year; mu sic major Teri Jo Brewbaker Marching, Concert Bands, 3 years; Girls ' League; English major Brian Browning English, social studies majors; Colonist Club Erin Ann Burns Girls ' basketball. 2 years; English major; GAA; Ski Club Maggie Calzada Math, social studies ma- jors; Girls ' League; Eng- lish Bradley Duane Call Industrial arts, English majors; Colonist Club Richard Canova Math, foreign languat, ' i majors; sophomore fool ball Cheryl Ann Caole Art, science majors; Girls ' League; social studies Jose A. Carmona English, business mjrs.; track, 3 yrs.; varsity basketball Danny Carr Varsity basketball; sci- ence, industrial arts ma- jors Leonor Casas Club Latino; Ballet Folkorico; English major Mercedes Casas English major; Ballet P olkorico; Girls ' League Anita V. Brown Girls ' League, Sec; English, business ma- jors; soc. studies Suzanne M. Brown English, art majors; school aide; Girls ' League; soc. studies Russell H. Bustillos Varsity soccer, track, English major; Club Latino Calhi Eileen Cable Jazz Band, 2 yrs.; Mo- zart Choir; Gold Seal Bearer; Coloncttes Leeann Camaron Girls ' League; English, social studies majors Sylvia Campos Nursery school asst.; Mecha Club. 3 years; English major Andrew J. Caples Var. basketball, 2 yrs.: cross country. 3 yrs.: math major Marlon Cardenas Ballet Folklonco; industrial arts, math majors Lissette C. Carrosco Math, foreign lang. ma- jors; Ski Club; Girls ' league Tina Carter English, social studies majors. Girls ' League Tina Castaneda Colonettes. 2 years; GAA, 3 years: English major Norma Castaneda English major; varsity tennis; school aide SENIORS-103 Mash Day marked spirit week Karen Tanaka and Margie Shima posed as hand grenades during Spirit Week ' s M A S H Day. Besides the fun of dressing up, Clems and Connies had the opportunity of visiting the mobile Army first aid unit. The week was fun experience adding pageantry to Homecoming. Anthony Castro Band, 3 years; Asst. Drum Major; Senior Band Rep.; music major Mercedes C. Chapa Business, 2 years; Eng- lish, social studies ma- jors; Girls ' league Susan Collis Colonettes, 2 years; field hockey, 2 yrs; Girls ' League; GAA Jennifer Coombs Photo Club, president; Girls ' League, hist.; photo, science majors David W. Clewett Band; CSF V. Pres.; Photo Club; Math Club; Math, science majors Michael J. Colocchio Foreign language mjr; Varsity A Club; varsity basketball Durees Cordova Business major; Girls ' League, Ski Club; Sen- ior House Jo Ann Corona English, social studies majors; MECHA Club. 3 years 104-SENIORS Lora Lee Crawford Band, 3 years; Senior Band Rep.; GAA, 2 years; Rnglish major David J. Creighton Wrestling, 3 years; var- sity track, 2 yrs,; Varsi- ty A Club Jose Damasco Club Latino; English major; Colonist Club Linda J. DeRosa Math, science majors; Senior CI. Secretary; volleyball, 3 years Juan Diaz Math, English majors; Club Latino, 2 years; Colonist Club John M. Dickson Soccer. 2 years; Soph, water polo; English ma- jor Jay Domini JV basketball. 2 years; industrial arts major William H. Donavant Industrial arts, English majors; Chess Club 2 years Vince Downey Var. baseball, 3 yrs.; var. football. 2 yrs.; Var. A Club; Sci. maj. Charles Dunton Photo Club: English, social studies major Bruce H. Eliason Vintage Co-editor; MOM; basketball; Press Club, Pres.; science mjr. Fausto Enriquez Art, foreign language majors; Colonist Club Richard Scott Cunha Marching, Jazz Bands, 3 years; Chess Club; math, music majors Sylvia Dabbs English, math majors; MECHA Club. 2 years; Oirls ' League Barrv Deutchman Chess Club; Mozart Choir; English major Karen Dgezits Science, Eng. mjrs.; GAA; Ski Club; Var. Co- lonetles, 2 years Terry R. Doan Industrial arts, English majors; Colonist Club Angela M. Dominguez Photo Club; Girls ' League. Vice Pres.; For- eign Lang, major Kathleen L. Dooley Science major; Girls ' League; Academic Honors Brett A. Doretti Photo. Ski. Varsity A Clubs; Photography, Science majors Kere ' Duquette Spanish major; GAA; Ski Clb; Soph Cheer; Var. Colonettes, 2 yrs. Angela K. Dutton Math, business majors; GAA, 3 years; Girls League Anne Esrig Vintage Co-editor; Ski Club; Colonettes, 2 yrs.; CSF; science mjr. Steve L. Evans Varsity football, basket- ball, baseball, 2 yrs.; math major SENIORS-105 Thomas B. Ewell Varsity football. 2 years: Varsity A Club; business major Marie Adela Paul Photography, math ma- jors; Photo V.P.; Girls ' League; Ski Club Deanna M. Fiantago Comm. of Publicity; ten- nis team, 3 years; Colon- ettes, 2 years Julie Anne Filadelfia Business major; Banner- Flag, 1 year; weight lifting Consuelo Frausto English, social studies majors; Girls ' League Angela Marie Frias Girls ' League, Senior Rep.; Photo Club; busi- ness major Carmen L. Garcia Business, Foreign lan- guage majors; Girls ' League Gabriela V. Garcia English, business ma- jors; Girls ' League; for- eign language Efren Gonzalez Varsity soccer; English major; Colonist Club Laura Jean Gormley CSF, President; MGM; Math Club, secretary; Girls ' League, hosp. Diana Gunther Colonettes. 2 years; Thespians; theater arts, science majors Joel R. Gutierrez Club Latino, v. pres.; English, social studies majors Ana Fernandez English, social studies majors; Club Latino, 2 yrs. Ruben L. Fernandez Math, science majors; MECHA Club, 2 years; Colonist Club Arther Flores Basketball; social stud- ies, ceramics majors; Colonist Club Mike Franchi Industrial arts major; varsity football; wres- tling; Varsity A John Ganaway Sophomore football; Marching Band: science major Leslie A. Garabeeian Sr. treasurer: GAA, 2 yrs.; Pep Club; math, home economics majors John Gerace Var. football, 2 yrs.; Ski Club. V. pres.; math, sci- ence majors Tina S. Giannoutsos Girls ' League, 3 yrs.; math, English majors; school aide, 2 years Edward R. Gorton Var swimming, water polo, 2 yrs.; Varsity A Club; ind. arts mjr. Sara Guerrero English, business ma- jors; MECHA Club; Girls ' League Emily Guzman English major; GAA. 2 years; varsity Softball Helen Sonia Guzman English, social studies majors; MECHA Club 106-SENIORS ASB fostered annual blood drive For the fourth consecutive year Anaheim High, in coordination with Red Cross, has sponsored a blood drive. Students 17 and older, such as Laura Gormley. were given the chance to donate one pint of blood. Red Cross is a national organization whose job is to collect blood. Michael Halasz Var. baseball. 2 yrs.; ce- ramics, English majors; Ski Club Terrel Hansen Industrial arts, social studies majors; Colonist Club Geoffry Hathaway Marching F and; industrial arts; music major Jeff Hawkins Varsity baseball; Photo, Varsity A Clubs; pho- tography major Troels Krogh Hansen For. Exch., Denmark; Photo. Thespian Clubs; varsitv tennis Sandra Esther Harris Psychology; foreign language major; Girls ' -i League Eric G. Hegner Marching Band, .3 years; English, social studies mjrs. Lawrence Heinz Vars. basketball; vars. baseball; English major SENIORS- 107 Rick Hemerick Soph., var. football; Eng., social studies ma- jors; Varsity A Marty Henderson JV basketball; business major; Colonist Club Yareli M. Hernandez MECHA Club. 3 years; math, English, business majors Shelly Ann Hinds GAA. 2 years; Girls ' League; badminton 2 yrs.; English major Melissa Howell Photo Club. 3 years; Girls ' League; Pyscho- logy major Lidia Hubbard English, social studies majors; Girls ' League Lan Cue Huyhn Math. English, social studies majors; Colonist Club Kelli Renee Jarvis English, social studies, sci. majors ROP, dental asst. Karin Jones GAA, Math Club; Eng.. science majors; badmin- ton 3 years Kevin Dean Jones Englsih. social studies sci. majors; var. badmin- ton. 2 yrs. Colleen T. Juscaak Coloncttes. 2 yrs; Eng- lish, social studies ma- jors Jeffery Kclley English, social studies majors, Colonist Club Craig Henrick Industrial arts; English, social studies majors Lonnie Hernandez Marching, Pep Band, 3 years; English, social studies majors Debbie A. Hobbs Business. English ma- jors; Girls ' League; school aide Lori Lynn Hoehn English, art majors; Co- lonettes. 2 years; Ski, Pep Club Sanna Hukkien For. Exch., Finland; var. cross country, bas- ketball; photo Debra Faye Huven Colonettes, 2 years; GAA, 3 years; Ski Club; math major Lena Johansson For. exch., Sweden English mjr.; Photo Club; Vintage staff Jim Johnstone Kiwanis bowl; Math Club; math, English ma- jors James Kelley Joseph Var. Football, track 2 years; Varsity A Club; math majors Robert Jubenville Industrial arts social studies majors. Colonist Club Brian Kelly Soph, football 1 yr, var. football, 2 yrs. English majors David Kelly English, social studies majors; Colonist Club lOS-SKNIORS Rence T. Kenneth Var. volleyball. 3 yrs. Coloneltes: soph. pres. GAA Rose Kim Math, science, socia studies majors; Girls League Lauri Konieczka English, home econom ics. social studies major: Debbie Krier Math, social studies ma jors; Ski Club; Girls League Scott H. Koehler English, social studies, woodshop majors; Colo- nist Club Anolhy Klus English, social studies majors; Colonist Club Mirhele Kripal Var. cross country; Eng- lish, social studies ma- jors Jeff Krivensk) English, .social studies majors; Colonist Club Seniors huddled on Senior Porch 1. Senior students Cathy Ayala. Karen Tenaka, Jon Thornton, and Jessica Rodiguez gather on the senior porch, m front of the counseling office, to help one another pick additional to meet five-period day rcqiiirpments. The school was informed that the students must be in school for 240 minutes to enable the school to receive the proper funding. This change effected many seniors who were unhappy with the news. 109 Michael S. Lae English major; weight hfting; var. wresUing Kenny Lauerman Enghsh, social studies majors; Colonist Club Eddie Leftwich Social studies, ceramic; majors; Colonist Club Shelly Jean Leveille Mozart Choir, 2 years GAA; var. badmintor Girls ' league; CSF Sherri Ann Law Cross country, track 2 years, GAA, 2 years; English major 2 Van Thaph Le CSF, 3 years; Academic Honors; Girls ' league Marcos Elias Lopez | Math, industrial arts majors; stage crew; so- j cial studies Raul Lopez Varsity soccer; Ballet Folklorico; English ma- jor Stage crew lighted productions An endless amount of hard work, time, and effort helped to compose the 1980-1981 Anaheim stage crew. Members such as Robert Guer- rerro. Brian Peck, and John Adams performed such tasks as lighting, sets, and sound to insure a successful season for Anaheim Drama department. Under the direction of Mrs. Sandra Ramich and Stage Manager Jack Dell the crew was well organized and gave a lot to the campus. 110-SENIORS Gerald V. Love Industrial arts, socia sturlips majors: Colonit Club Bobby J. Lunn.v Varsity Water I ' oh swimming, 2 years; Var sily A Club Richard Macial English, social studies majors; Colonist Club Richard Marqucz Varsity soccer; Knglish, social studies majors tlike Martinez Cnglish, social studies najors; Colonist Club ilosa L. Martinez riub Latino, 2 years; Pallet Folklorico; Social iludies major Gina Marie McCarty Vintage staff; Math, sci mjrs.; Math VP; ASE Council; photo William H. McCloskey Varsity badminton, 2 years; English, social studies mjrs. Patricia McLaughlin Home economics, sci., business majors; Sr. House; Girls ' League Ron J. McVicar English, math majors; Photo Club; CSF; Aca- demic Honors Ruben Mercado English, math, socia studies majors: MECH; Club Michelle R. Messengei English, social studic majors: German Club Minh Quang Luong Math, English, science majors; CSF, 2 years Jeff R. Lusar JV Soccer; Surf, Ski Math, German Clubs; Math. English majors Carlos G. Martinez Math, science. English majors; Club Latino; Ballet Folklorico Juana Martinez Ballet Folklorico; Club Latino. 2 years; English mjr. aally Martinez Colonette; 2 years; MEI- CHA Club. 2 years; Eng- lish major Julie Rae McDaniel GAA; Colonette. 2 yrs.; Senior House; Ski Club; sci. mjr. Steve K. McCook Marching, Stage Bands, .3 years; music. English majors Phillip McEldowney Math, English, social studies majors; Math, Colonist Clubs Arthur C. Mercado Math. English mjrs.; Chess. Math Clubs; var- sity tennis Gina Anne Mercado ASH Sec; Ski Club; vol- ley ball; bid. sky.; GAA; CSF; math major Mark Minisci English, theater arts majors: Drama Club; soph, football Sergio Miramontes Varsity soccer; English, social studies majors SENIORS-llJ ' Vintage ' had enthusiast in Smith. Arsenes Studio, located on Lincoln, is a familiar place to many stu- dents who had their senior portraits taken this year. Toby Smith, the owner of Arsene ' s Studio, had been taking pictures for Anaheim High Brenda Ann Misiurski Math Club, 3 yrs; Girls ' League, treas; GAA, tennis, 3 yrs. for nine years and has proved to be invaluable to the yearbook staff. With the corporation of Mr. Smith and his photographers the Vintage has been capable of including quality photography in its pages. James M. Montano English, math, science business majors; ME CHA Club Keith A. Mize Var. football, 2 yrs; Eng- lish, social studies ma- jors Delores Marie Morris English, social studies, business majors; ME- CHA Club Patricia F. Mosqueda Club Latino, 2 yrs. for. lang., home econ., Eng- lish majors Diana M. Morales Girls ' League; Ski Glut social studies, busines major Esthela C. Mota Math, English, socia studies mjrs.; MECHi Club, 3 years Kirsten Muller For. Exch., Denmark cross country; track basketball; Photo club 112-SENIORS ' Eileen M. Nelson Nursery school assl.; . weight lifting, Girls ' League Eric Anthony Nesby [ Science major; Press [ Club; Vintage staff, 3 [ yrs.; baseball Alfred Nunez Soph., JV baseball; JV wrestling; ind. arts ma- jor Elena Nunez English, social studies, math majors ROP, den- tal occ. Jamie A. Okamoto Girls ' League; Ski Club; Senior House; English, bus. majors Janet Mary O ' Keefe For. Lang., English mjrs.; Photo, Ski Clubs; Mozart Choir Patrica D. Ott Mozart Club, 2 yrs.. mu- sic, GAA, 2 years; Eng- lish majors Claire C. Overholt ASB comm. act.; GAA, sec; Colonettes 2 yrs.; tennis; Mozart Gloria B. Parga MECHA, Photo Club; Ballet folkonco; Girls ' League Eunkyoung Park Math, science, English majors; Math Club; CSF Lars Petersen For. Exch., Germany; var. water polo, swim- ming; Ski Club Lori L. Petersen GAA; Senior House; of- fice school aide; busi- ness major Elizabeth A. Ninness Business, English, social studies mjrs.: Girls ' League Raymond E. Norris Mozart Choir, .3 yrs.; Mozart president; busi- ness, music mjrs. Sandra Nunez English, social studies majors; Girls ' League Andrew J. Ogge For. exch., Australia; Photo Club; English. drama majors Randy L. Oldaker Industrial arts, social studies majors; athletics Jose Antonie Olivas English major; varsity soccer: Ballet Folklor- ico Mathew Palmer Var. football, track, baseball; Varsity A Club; English major Gregg A. Palombo Basketball. 3 yrs.; indus- trial arts mjr.; Colonist Club Pat Patterson Var. football 2 years; Varsity A Club; indus- trial arts David Pena Math. English mjrs.; Chess, Math Clubs; com- puter programming Nancy Ann Pietrok ASB treas.; GAA; soph, cheer; basketball; Co- lonettes, 2 years Jill R. Piotrowski English, math majors: GAA; social studies: Girls ' League SEN10RS-n3 Garia Porter English, For. lang. ma- jors; GAA: Girls ' League; soc. studies Marcus Rene Puente Marching Band. 3 years; music major Colonist Club Ricardo E. Reyes English, social studies, photo mjrs.; Photo Club Kiomara Reyes Social studies, English majors; Club Latino, 2 yrs. Jodi Kivara varsity badminton, bas- ketball, tennis; English major Gary S. Robinson English, fine arts ma- jors; wrestling; Varsity A Club Dean Rodriguez Math, English majors; Math, Colonist Clubs; foreign language Jessica M. Rodriguez Soph. Cheer; GAA, 2 yrs.; Colonettes, 2 yrs.; ASB Council Ivan F. Rosas Var. cross country, wrestling, 2 years; for- eign language Mark Ross Photo Club, 2 yrs.; Con- cert, Marching Bands; Science major Maria C. Salazar English major; Ballet Folklorico; Club Latino, 2 yrs. Rene Saldana Ind. Arts. 2 years; Base- ball, 3 years; Marching Band, 3 yrs. Mi k iM MiM Maria Quinonez Home Economics, Eng., foreign language ma- jors; Girls ' League Norma A. Ramos Science. English, busi- ness majors; Girls ' League Isabel M. Keyes Var. Softball, 3 yrs.; GAA Sports Comm.; Co- lonettes Robert A. Kitter English, foreign Lan- guage majors; basket- ball Paul A. Robinson Industrial arts, English majors; Colonist Club Mario M. Robles English, math, social studies majors; track Martin Rodriguez Eng., soc. Studies ma- jors; Club Latino; Varsi- ty A Club Daniel K. Komeros Var. football; soph, baseball; Varsity A Club; English major Joseph P. Russell Var. Football. 2 yrs.; Soph. Football; Eng. mjr.; Varsity A John Anthony Russo Eng. major; Baseball; 3 yrs.; Student Govt. 2 yrs.; ASB President Hector M. Sanchez English, math, science majors; Var. Soccer; baseball Mucio C. Sanchez Soccer, tennis; English, math majors; Varsity A Club 114-SENIORS Mozarters prepared with diligence Mozarl Choir, Anahi ' s foremost choral ensemble, spent valuable time rehearsing before and after school as well as during second period. Their performances included various choral festivals, the Thanksgiv- ing and Christmas programs, the first annual Anaheim Variety Show, and the Senior Showcase. Director John Walker spent a considerable amount of time organizing the group and arranging the choirs ' music. Sara B. Sanchez English, business, soc. studies mjrs.; Girls ' League Yolanda Sanchez Ballet Folklonco; Club Latino, 2 yrs.; Math, English majors Christy Saltier English, social studies majors; Girls ' League Sherry J. Saucedo English, math, science majors: ROP. Office Occ. • %.. Karen Sanderson English, social studies majors; Girls ' League Delia Santana Ballet Folklonco. trea- surer; MECHA; foreign language mjr. Michael Scharfenberg Industrial arts. English majors; Colonist Club Stephen Schorzman English, math, social studies majors; Math Club SENIORS- 115 Stefan Schusdiara For. Exch., Germany; track, cross country, soccer; Photo Club Mark Seher Varsity football, base- ball; Ski Club; math, fme arts mjrs. Lori Sheppard English, social studies majors; Girls ' League Marjorie Shima Sophomore cheer; GAA; .3 yrs.; comm.- publ.; business, English mjrs. Jina Y. Song Mozart choir, 2 yrs.; mu- sic; Eng. majors; Girls ' League Carolyn Joan Spencer Mozart Choir, 2 yrs.; GAA; Volleyball; bad- minton. 3 yrs. Robert Stern Commercial arts, Eng- lish majors; Colonist Club Cynthia Stier Marching, stage bands, 3 years; Band president; English mjr. Wendy Swenson English, math majors; GAA; Girls ' League Deborah L. Symons Business, social studies majors; Girls ' League Andrea Maria Tapia Marching Band, .3 yrs.; drum major; track; mu- sic major Brenda Marie Thomas Colonettes. 2 years; GAA, 3 yrs.. Ski Club; English major Lindia Joan Selken Var. Softball, 3 yrs.; var. • f. hockey; GAA; English ■ major ; j Dawn L. Senner ' Arts. English majors; Girls ' League; office, school aide Myles L. Siglin Industrial arts. English majors; Photo Club; 2 years Nancy Smith English, social studies majors; varsity softball Steven C. Stegman English major; APD ex- ploring; school aide Susan Stephens English, social studies majors; Girls ' League Larry S. Stikeleather English major; swim- ming; water polo; Colo- nist Club Brian Stoffel Varsity wrestling, 3 years; sophomore foot- ball; Eng. mjr. Tony Lee Taddio Fine arts, English, soc. studies majors; Colonist Club Karen Risa Tenaka Art mjr.; CSF; GAA; Student Council. 3 yrs.; ASB vice pres. Scott Thompson Industrial arts. English majors; Colonist Club Jon Charles Thornton Var. baseball; Varsity A Club; English, art ma- jors 116-SENIORS Ann Marie Tighe Marching, Concert bands, .3 years; band Ireas., music major Susan Tollefson Varsity cross country, track, 3 years; soc. stud- ies, Eng. majors Vivian Toscano ROP, office aulo; Eng lish, social studies ma jors Michael A. Trujillo Business, English ma jors; soc. studies; Photc Club Maria Torres Ballet Folkorico. 3 years; Club Latino, vice pres.; Eng. mjr. Steve Torres Varsity football; wres- tling, 2 yrs.; industrial arts mjr. Darlene E. Tuggy English major; Mozart Choir; GAA; Girls ' League Peter A. Tuggy Industrial arts mjr.; Concert. Mozart choirs, 2 years Couples paired for winter dance I Many students enjoyed themselves at the Winter Formal dance. In the previous years this dance had been given by the senior class. This year the responsibility was given to the new sophomore and freshmen classes. Although the attendance was not exceptionally large, the students who attended the dance enjoyed themselves. In the above picture Linda DeRosa poses with her dale for pictures of the dance. SENIORS- 117 Frances Ureno MECHA Club, 2 years; English, social studies majors Sandy M. Ureno Club Latino, sec; Eng- lish, math mjrs.; foreign language Stephen P. Van Druff Ski Club, comm.; Sr House; English, sci. ma- jors; Colonist Club Beatriz Vasquez ROP. office occ.; Eng- lish, business mjrs; Girls ' League Jose Villanueva English major; baseball, .3 yrs.; Math, Colonist Clubs Luis M. Villanueva Science, English majors; varsity baseball. 2 years Reyes John Valencia Math, science mjrs.; Chess Club. 2 years; Math. Colonist Clubs Peter Van Lune For. Exch.. Holland; Photo Club; varsity cross country, track Martha Vasquez Club Latino. 2 yrs.; Bal- let Folklorico; Math, English majors Herbert M. Velado English. Industrial arts majors; Club Latino; Colonist Club Christina Villegas English, social studies majors; Ballet Folkorico Jim Voss Eng.. business mjrs.; varsity football; Varsity A Club Soccer team gained a 3rd place The Anaheim High varsity soccer team had a challenging year of tough opponents. Although they were disqualified from the CIF play- offs, the team had a fine season and showed great promise for next year ' s team. Coach Ed Lopez did an exceptional job in guiding and helping varsity team members toward the goal of a successful yet enjoyable season. The soccer team hopes to recapture the glory of a CIF team next year. 118-SENIORS Experience gained o n field trips I " Vintage " yearbook staff members gamed valuable msight to the industry of graphics and publications as they visited the Anaheim Union High School District Office printing plant. Senior members of the staff will use this knowledge as they pursue a career in communi- cations at a college or university. Deadlines were important aspects as the staff strived to produce an interesting and disciplined book. Clinton Edward West English major: assistant drum major; Marching Band, 2 yrs. Barry L. Williams Industrial arts, English majors; Colonist Club Jerry Wayne Woodring ASB Council; Ski Club treasurer; Sr. Pres.; An- oranco; OCAD Eileen L. Wright English major; Concert Choir; Thespian Club Rachel Yuang Math, science majors; CSF; Girls ' League; so- cial studies Rebecca Yuang CSF; Math Club; math, science, music major Scott E. Williams English, social studies majors; Colonist Club Jack Woodring Varsity football; base- hall, 2 years; math. Eng- lish majors Patrick T. Yoshikane Math, Eng., science, art majors; Math Club, trea- surer Pamela Ann Yost English, social studies majors; GAA; Badmin- ton. 3 years Ignacio V. Zerate Math, science majors; ROP, Dental Occ; Colo- nist Club Richard Zepeda Math. English, see. studies majors: Colonist Club SENIORS- 119 1. Senior Steve Evans showed excellent poise as he finished his second year as a key player for the Colonist varsity basketball squad. 2. Yell leader Dennis Anderson was a great asset to the varsity pep squad as he helped fire-up the football team toward a CIF berth. 3. With Andy Boxley (72) blocking, Matt Palmer (45) had little trouble in gaining yardage in Anahi ' s second pre-league game against Loara. 4. Angela Domingues and Brenda Misiurski took a break during the annual Joy-walk-a-thon. The event was geared toward raising club funds. 5. " Yesterday " proved to be an appropriate theme chosen for home- coming ' 80. Jon Thornton and Patty McLaughlin reigned as king and queen. 120-SENIOR WRAPUP Entered all facets of school Seniors completed eventful year With their final year at Anaheim coming sudden- ly to a close, the graduating class of 1981 had plen- ty to look back on. Although the lure of such activi- ties as cheerleading, various sports, and theater tempted the senior to fall behind in their studies, the upperclassmen held the responsibility of pro- viding for a life beyond Anaheim. The SAT and ACT tests helped to prepare those students who were college-bound. Financial relief was in sight for many of these students as they captured numerous awards and scholarships. As for the Colony ' s working seniors, the career guid- ance center willingly helped them to view the world of occupations with a better perspective. The senior class did all they could to uphold Ana- heim ' s many traditions and set an example for the underclassmen to follow. After a year at the top, it was their obligation to Colonize the sophomore and freshmen classes and prepare the juniors while providing for their future goals and plans. SENIOR WRAPUP -121 Lillian Abdelmalek ' 82 Derek Abraham ' 84 Laurel Abrams ' 84 Leslie Abrams ' 82 Betty Acevedo ' 82 Eva Acevedo ' 84 Susan Ackerman ' 82 Christina Acosta ' 82 Jackie Acosta ' 83 Joe Acosta ' 84 Joanne Acosta ' 84 Paula Acosta ' 84 Salvador Acosta ' 84 Sylvia Acosta ' 84 Yolanda Acosta ' 82 Keith Acuna ' 82 Donna Adams ' 83 Andrew Aguilar ' 82 Chie Aguilar ' 82 Johnny Alba ' 82 Fabio Albornoz ' 83 Rosaiva Alcala ' 83 Melody Aldridge ' 82 Arturo Alvarado ' 82 Esequiel Alvarado ' 82 Jose Alvarado ' 82 Lelicia Alvarado ' 84 Maria Alvarado ' 84 Martin Alvarez ' 83 Matthew Amador ' 84 Anita A man ' 83 Keith Ambrose ' 83 Wendy Ambrose ' 83 ToddAment ' 82 Scott Ames ' 82 Alfredo Anava ' 84 Cheryl Anderson ' 83 Lisa Anderson ' 82 Timothy Anderson ' 84 Linda Anthony ' 84 Kan Antoyan ' 82 Chistma Antuna ' 84 Hortencia Antuna ' 83 Joann Arce ' 84 Theresa Archer ' 84 Noe Argil ' 82 Saul Argil ' 84 Rigoberlo Arita ' 83 Thomas Armendariz ' 82 Tina Armendariz ' 83 Maria Aroche ' 84 Angelica Arredondo ' 84 Robert Arriaga ' 82 Rosaiva Arteaga ' 82 Francisco Arzate ' 84 ' Virginia Ashley ' 82 Wendy Atkins ' 82 Steve Auger ' 82 Steven Austin ' 82 Jeasta Austina ' 82 Dinora Avila ' 83 Revna Avila ' 84 Carlos Ayala ' 83 Gabriel Ayala ' 84 122- UNDERCLASSMEN Ignacio Ayala ' 82 Guadalupe Ayon ' 82 Larry Bacani ' 84 Teresa Baer ' 83 ' iandra Bailey ' 82 Kc in Baker ' 83 Randy Baker ' 82 Anthony Balderrama ' 84 Junior officers had cash dilemma Led by an active group, the junior class officers inherited a deficit and had to stage carnation and pretzel sales to get themselves " in the blue " in order to hold the annual junior-senior Prom. The officers included Roger Morales, president, in the lop row. and in the front row are Margi Simoni, treasurer. Julie Sanchez, vice president, and Sandy Long, secretary. Mr. Dennis Cross was appointed the class adviser. Randy Ballou ' 82 Silvia Banuelos ' 83 Dolly Barber ' 84 Maynard Barber ' 82 Frank Barnas 83 Dan Barragan ' 82 Ezequiel Barragan ' 84 Daniel Barringer ' 84 UNDERCLASSMEN- 123 Maria Barrios ' 84 Maria L. Barrios ' 83 Mike Barry ' 84 Richard Bartley ' 84 Sherri Bateman ' 83 Ester Bautista ' 84 George Beadles ' 84 Gena Bell ' 84 James Belton ' 84 Robert Beltran ' 84 Brenda Benjamin ' 84 Manuel Benjamin ' 84 Michele Bergren ' 84 Michaelen Bernard ' 83 James Berryman ' 82 Steve Berryman ' 84 Don Bigelow ' 84 Octavio Blanchet ' 82 Brian Blevin ' 83 Darin Bond ' 83 Matt Bongiovanni 84 Joim Bonner ' 83 Susan Bonner ' 84 Steve Boolier ' 83 Boothe Brandon ' 84 Melissa Borbon ' 82 Michael Boring ' 84 Richard Boring ' 82 Lidia Borrayo ' 84 Ketsonvan Boutdara Karlene Bowe ' 82 Deanna Bowers ' 84 Jerry Bowles ' 82 Ted Bowles ' 83 One of Anahi ' s popular Industrial Arts is the auto shop taught by Don Sneed. The male students really enjoy tearing down the motors on their own cars and getting them to run like when new. 124- UNDER CLA SSMEN Clay Boxley ' 83 Ulaccy Boyce ' 84 Kristin Bradford ' 84 ' I ' lanna Brakefield ' 84 Gina Branncn ' 84 Mary Braver ' 83 Dana Brcwon ' 84 Mike Briley ' 82 Industrial arts trained many hoys In Anahi ' s wood shop emerges niaii wood-crufted objects of beauty that rival the workmanship of some commercial furniture factories. Under the tutelage of Howard Messamer many Colonists make objects for their home, for their individual rooms, or for their girl friends. The challenge for near-perfection is a stand-by policy of the districts oldest instructor in terms of years in the Anaheim schools. Christoph Briney ' 84 Raul Bnseno 82 David Brown 83 Aaron Browning ' 83 Heather Brown low ' 84 Gine Brune ' 82 Linda Brune ' 84 Matthew Brunick ' 84 UNDERCLASSMEN- 125 Ray Bruno ' 83 Rhonda Bruns ' 84 Bridget Buchanan ' 84 Jeny Bump ' 82 Joanne Burns ' 83 Robert Burns ' 84 Bart Burt ' 83 Raymond Bustamante David Busto ' 84 Paul Busto ' 84 Chad Byrd ' 83 Ross Bvrum ' 83 Ronald Cabaliero ' 84 Cristi Cable ' 83 " Darin Cable ' 84 Jerry Cabrera ' 82 Natmdad Cabrera ' 83 Issac Calderon ' 84 Gregory Callen ' 82 Lynn Callen ' 84 Tamara Camacho ' 83 Delia Campello ' 84 David Campos ' 83 Felipe Campos ' 83 Joe Campos ' 83 John Campos ' 84 Robert Campos ' 82 Henrv Canales ' 84 Richard Canales ' 82 Donna Cant well ' 83 Cristoph Caole ' 83 David Caples ' 84 Dennis Caples ' 82 Daniel Capps ' 84 Leonel Cardenas ' 83 Samuel Cardenas ' 82 Sheri Cardwell ' 82 Carrie Carlson ' 83 Paul Carmichael ' 84 Rosa Carmona ' 82 Laurie Carrasco ' 84 Victoria Carrera ' 84 Joseph Carrillo ' 82 Julie Carrillo ' 82 James Carrocino ' 84 George Carter ' 82 Valerie Carter ' 83 Joeilen Caruana ' 83 Manuela Casas ' 83 Mario Casas ' 84 Ofelia Casas ' 84 Pilar Casas ' 84 Bill Case ' 84 Jesus Castaneda ' 83 Scott Casteel ' 84 Lilly Castellano ' 83 Marco Castorena ' 83 Dannv Castro ' 84 Kim ' Cayea ' 83 Marco Cazares ' 83 Mark Cervantes ' 82 Victor Cervantes ' 82 Jackie Chambers ' 82 Bounleua Chansom ' 82 126-UNDERCLASSMEN Kmilio Chapa ' 82 Rirardo Chapa ' 83 Doivild Chiipin ' 84 liichurd Chapman ' 83 VassiU Charalambous ' 83 Greg Chase ' 84 Mary Chavez ' 84 Suzanne Chavez ' 82 Foursome busily led sophomores AUonding Anaheim for their first year, a group of nearly 500 sopho- mores, together with the new freshman class, entered into the new world of a senior high school with all its traditions, regulations, style. i 1 and opportunities. This novice corps of leaders was headed by Aide Diaz, president, Sally Saucedo, vice president. Mike Miller, treasurer, and Bertie Ponce, secretary. Mrs. Fran Tiveron advised the class. .Urn Chiado ' 84 Sieve Chiaramonle ' 84 Wilham Chdson ' 84 Ray Chin ' 82 Anna Choii ' 82 Winslon Chou ' 84 Gail Cisneros ' 83 Rodrigo Cisneros ' 83 UNDERCLASSMEN- 127 MarcY Clark ' 83 Sheryl Clem ' 84 Stephanie Clevenger ■82 Eric Coats ' 84 Christi Coffman ' 83 Kim Coleman ' 83 Randy Collado ' 82 Maria Collins ' 83 Tern Conway ' 82 Greg Con vers ' 84 Chnsti Cooke ' 83 Edward Copelane ' 84 Sharon Copeland ' 82 Laurie Conddi ' 83 Ron Corona ' 84 Blanca Corpus ' 84 Jose Correa ' 84 Eric Costner ' 83 Mike Cote ' 84 David Couch ' 83 Rachelle Coulston ' 83 Veroneca Coulter ' 84 Kathy Cownig ' 82 Suzanne Crandall ' 84 Maureen Crawley ' 82 Erica Crov ' 84 Dona van Cruz ' 84 Rayleen Cruz ' 82 Rebecca Cruz ' 83 John Cullum ' 84 Barbara Cunel ' 83 Dancttc Dale ' 82 Denisc Dale ' 83 Trace v Dale ' 83 128- UNDERCLASSMEN Ann Daovieng ' 83 Gary Daovieng ' 84 Anna Davis ' 84 Calhv Davis ' 83 Kelly Davis ' 83 Stephen Davis ' 84 Debra Day ' 82 Lester Kay ' 83 Evans ignited Anaheim over Troy WB SBm i J 1 1 •imm b3, ' Ml £M: iM % „— .— L—- ' wS kL L v H Exploding for 33 points in the first half, Anaheim ' s varsity defeated an always lough Troy Warrior eleven at the FuUerton Stadium. The big gun for the Colonists was Steve " Magic " Evans as he passed for two exciting touchdowns and ran for two more. The varsity played an almost flawless game as they totalled 237 yards on the ground and delivered the same yardage via the air route. The result pleased the coaches. Joseph Dean ' 82 Roberto Deanda ' 82 Lourdes Dedios ' 83 Olga Dedios ' 82 Mary Degagne ' 82 Rhonda Delashmit ' 83 Ana Delcid ' 83 Silvester Delgadillo ' 83 129 Paola Delnegro ' 82 Diane Derigo ' 84 Robert Dgezits ' 83 Aldo Diaz ' 83 Carlos Diaz ' 82 Maria Diaz ' S3 Maria Diaz ' 82 Robert Diaz ' 82 Sandra Diaz ' 84 Linda Dickson ' 84 Latena Dilkey ' 83 Judv Dobbs ' 84 Bob Dodge ' 82 Maria Dommguez ' 83 Jackie Donnelly ' 83 Linda Donnelly ' 83 Tim Donovan ' 84 Kristine Dooley ' 84 Sean Doran ' 84 Cynthia Dotson ' 84 Mark Bowling ' 82 Richard Downey ' 84 Judith Downing ' 84 Scott Drake ' 82 James Drews ' 82 Jackie Drona ' 82 Randy Dubay ' 83 Luz Duenas ' 84 Sergio Duenas ' 82 Phillip Dugard ' 82 Norman Dun ton ' 82 Katherine Durbin ' 84 Linda Durrego ' 83 Pedro Durrego ' 84 Marisela Button Alan Dyer ' 83 Albert Earl ' 84 Penny Earl ' 82 Stephen East ' 83 Lee Ann Eastman ' 82 Chris Edwards ' 83 John Edwards ' 84 Randy Edwards ' 84 Kitti Ehrisman ' 82 Ashour Elkhoury ' 84 Chairman Elkhoury ' 84 Cheryl Flston ' 83 Valerie Elston ' 84 Debra Emerick ' 82 Helen End ' 84 Shannon Engle ' 84 Ana Enriquez ' 83 Sylvia Engle ' 82 Tricia Escalvante ' 84 Alexandra Escobar ' 84 Jose Escobar ' 83 Theresa Espanza ' 83 Ray Esparza ' 83 Rosa Esparza ' 83 Da vid Espinosa ' 84 Miriam Espinosa ' 83 Nancy Ester ' 84 130- UNDERCLASSMEN Houxann Eslrado ' 84 Gave Evans ' 82 William Evans ' 84 Ric Ewing ' 82 Maiihcw Falk ' 83 Amber Fanning ' 84 Suzanne Faux ' 83 Francisca Felix ' 83 Freshmen officers set new goals Wilh an all-girl cast, the newly installed freshman class on the Anahi campus elected a quartet of pretty co-eds to guide its destinies. The four officers chosen were Dolly Barher, president, top row; Sylvia Miranda, secretary. Chantel Dubay. vice president, and Theresa Russo. treasurer, complete the front row. Mr. Curt Ingram, new facul- ty member on the Anahi campus, was appointed as the class adviser this year. Martin Felix ' 84 Santiago Felix ' 82 Emeriio Fernandez ' 84 Gloria Fernandez ' 84 Ja vier Fernandez ' 83 Jessie Fern andez ' 82 Juan Fernandez ' 84 Laura Fernandez ' 83 UNDERCLASSMEN-131 Tacho Fernandez ' 83 William Fernandez ' 82 Maribel Ferrer ' 82 Ted Fielman ' 82 Martha Figueroa ' 82 Michael Figueroa ' 83 Rafael Figueroa ' 84 Cris Fish ' 82 Rally assemblies proved exciting During a lunchtime pep rally the band ' s banner-flag teams look on as the Colonettes perform their routine " Jericho " to promote the Anahi spirit among the students for the game against the Magnolia gridders Connie Fisher ' 82 Robert Fittro ' 84 Benjamin Flanig ' 82 Dawna Flanig ' 83 Delia Flores ' 83 Julia Flores ' 82 Julio Flores ' 82 Martin Flores ' 84 that night. Students were encouraged to yell and cheer with the Colonettes. This was a typical scene about the campus during the fall. 132 Down fjdos the old athletic upcoming games bullelm sign on Citron m from of the gym. Because it was not maintained, it became an ugly eye-sore on the Anaheim campus. Jeffrey Flower ' 84 Honda Poland ' 82 Dane Folkert ' 82 Rachel Fontaine ' 84 Guide Forcone ' 83 Caryl Foster ' 83 Pam Freeman Barbara Fritz ' 82 John Fuller 82 Jose Galindo ' 83 JeffGalla ' 82 Dan Gal van ' 82 Jesus Gamboa ' 84 Paul Garabedian ' 82 Barbara Garcia ' 83 Deanna Garcia ' 83 Denise Garcia ' 83 Horacio Garcia ' 82 Mario Garcia ' 82 Paul Garcia ' 84 Grier Gardner ' 83 Joyce Garrison ' 82 Kerrv Garrison ' 83 Brian Gathas ' 83 A Vila Gerardo ' 84 Chnslien Gerlach ' 84 Diana Giannoutsos ' 82 Ed Gillen ' 83 Donna Giroux ' 82 Peter Gistlinck ' 82 Anne Gittermann ' 82 Bob Gitterman ' 84 Darvl Gleason ' 84 Gloria Godoy ' 84 133 Louis Gomez ' 83 Louie Gonzales ' 84 Richard Gonzales ' 83 Dolores Gonzalez ' 84 Jorge Gonzalez ' 84 Marlen Gonzalez ' 84 Ruben Gonzalez ' 84 Gidget Gordon ' 84 Scott Gore ' 82 Bonnie Gorton ' 82 Jeffrey Grant ' 83 Jodi Green ' 82 Chervl Griffin ' 84 Carl Grindstaff ' 82 Tom Grundy ' 83 Brian Guardamondo ' 84 Gina Guardamondo ' 82 Manual Guerrero ' 84 Robert Guerrero ' 84 Robert Guerrero ' 82 Rosa Guerrero ' 84 Sandra Guevara ' 83 Sergio Guillermo ' 82 Ambrocio Gutierrez ' 84 Jose Gutierrez ' 84 Martin Gutierrez ' 82 Salvador Gutierrez ' 82 Steve Gutierrez ' 82 Vincent Guzman ' 84 Karen Haas ' 82 Stephen Haas ' 84 Greta Hagul ' 84 Jar Hahm ' 84 Jung Hahm ' 83 Anita Haislip ' 84 Robin Halesworth ' 84 Debra Hall ' 83 Terry Hallock ' 84 Knsten Hamann ' 83 Jay Hansen ' 82 Lisa Hansen ' 82 Samantha Hansen ' 84 David Harms ' 84 Paul Harms ' 83 Lisa Harris ' 82 Shelly Harrod ' 84 La ura Hartley ' 84 Sandra HartUng ' 82 Elizabeth Hathaway ' 82 Michelle Hausman ' 83 Chris Hawkins ' 84 Hoyt Heidel ' 83 Denise Heimbuecher ' 82 Michael Heiner ' 82 Patrick Heiner ' 83 John Heinz ' 84 Mary Heinz ' 84 Alfred Henson ' 84 Cha Her ' 82 Gerald Hernandez ' 83 Joanne Hernandez ' 84 Lino Hernandez ' 83 Louis Hernandez ' 83 ■ Martin Hernandez ' 84 134 Peter Hernandez ' 82 Ramon Hernandez ' 82 Raymond Hernandez ' 82 Rudolph Hernandez ' 84 Sandra Hernandez ' 82 Vincenle Hernandez ' 84 Yolanda Hernandez ' 83 Armando Herrera ' 83 Anahi Jazz Band group blew up storm Blowing up a storm, seven members of the Anahi Jazz Band werr caught practicing a number for the Homecoming game. Glenn Miller ' s " Moonlight Serenacie " really got the business as Kitti Ehrisman and 1,1 . Sim, I.- .ill a .i|ihones; Cindy Stier on drums; Andrea Tapia. Pat .McCarty, and Hobby Gitterman on trombones with Richard Cunha on his trumpet rehearsed in the band room. Mark Herra ' 84 Linda Herzog ' 83 Kevin Heslin ' 84 Knatie Hickev ' 84 Richer Hicks ' 84 Richard Higdon ' 83 Lou Ann Hill ' 83 Mary Hill ' 83 135 Jon Hilter Mariade Hinojosa ' 82 Ramond Hinojosa ' 83 Rosie Hinojosa ' 84 Jon Hoffa ' 82 Sheryl Hoffa ' 83 Kurt Hoffman ' 83 Leslee Hoisington ' 82 Sad, hut true - used only by a few Evidently the school ' s hbrary does not hold many charms for the bulk of the student body as only Mark Murphy, a junior, and Jon Thornton, a senior, seem to be enjoying the peace and quiet in Anahi ' s fine library. One lonely girl searches for some reading material of her choosing. In the background is a small part of the many offerings. There ' s room and time for greater use of this fine campus facility. Fatima Holquin ' 82 Fermina Holquin ' 84 Jim Holland ' 82 Shelly Homman ' 83 John Hormer ' 83 Dawn Horton ' 83 James Howell ' 83 Donald Huff ' 83 136- UNDERCLASSMEN B Ki " 1 n p A junior on the campus, Sandy Bailey, got all dolled up for the Hallow- een dress-up day. She showed her spirit by portraying Raggedy Anne. The doll. Raggedy Anne, would be proud if she saw Sandy then. Stacy Huff ' 82 Jeannelte Hunter ' 83 Micheal Hunter ' 84 Mickey Hunter Stephany Hunter Dam Huston ' 84 Rick Hutchinson ' 82 Kimherly Huven ' 84 Philip Huven ' 82 Lisa Ibsen ' 82 Randy Inglis ' 83 John Ireland ' 84 Laura Ireland ' 82 Teresa Islieb ' 84 Miguel Jaimes ' 84 Kevin Jansen ' 82 Kelli Jarvis ' 82 Jesus Jauregui ' 84 Kristin Jensen ' 84 Stormv Jensen ' 82 Ana Jimenez ' 83 Elsa Jimenez ' 82 Lupe Jimenez ' 82 Dennis Johnson ' 83 Eugene Johnson ' 82 Robert Johnson ' 84 Tracy Johnson ' 84 Joe Johnson ' 83 Diane Joiner ' 82 Allvson Jones ' 82 Dehby Jones ' 82 Holly Jones ' 84 Mary Jones ' 83 Mike Jones ' 82 UNDERCLASSMEN- 137 Joey Jordan ' 83 David Julio ' 82 Kathy Julio ' 84 James Justice ' 84 Knsti Justice ' 82 Tammy Juszczak ' 82 Tom Kapsner ' 84 Venilia Karr ' 82 Mike Keesee ' 84 Meridone Khamsivone ' 82 Carla King ' 83 Lisa Kirby ' 82 Dawn Klix ' 83 Russell Klop ' 83 Janet Kondrath ' 82 Andrew Konieczka ' 83 Dan Kuhns ' 83 Stephanie Kunce ' 83 June Kasaka ' 83 Lisa Laakso ' 83 Robin Laakso ' 83 Lance Labrecque ' 82 Catherine Lamas ' 84 Ron Lamb ' 82 Michel Land ' 82 Salvador Landa ' 83 John Lane ' 83 James Langley ' 84 Alfredo Lares ' 82 Roberto Lares ' 84 Colleen Larrabee ' 83 David Larson ' 83 Lisa Larson ' 82 Lynne Lassley ' 83 Vicki Law ' 84 Hung Le ' 83 Scot Lebrun ' 83 Insim Lee ' 82 Ka Lee ' 83 Paul Lee ' 84 Lenore Leone ' 82 Eric Leos ' 83 Jim Level He ' 83 Robert Lewis ' 82 Arturo Leyva ' 83 Daniel Limon ' 82 Wendy Lindman ' 83 Renee Lirette ' 82 Bobby Loebig ' 83 Korye Logan ' 84 Marcia Long ' 82 Sandy Long ' 82 Anton Loof ' 82 Carlos Lopez ' 83 Cynthia Lopez ' 84 Daniel Lopez ' 84 Donna Lopez ' 83 Esteban Lopez ' 83 Juan Lopez ' 82 Lisa Lopez Lucila Lopez ' 82 Magdalena Lopez ' 82 Maria Lopez ' 84 Maricela Lopez ' 83 138 Mike Lopez ' 84 Orvelin Lopez ' 83 Peter Lopez ' 83 Valerie Lopez ' 84 Yanina Lopez ' 84 Dayna Lord ' 84 John Lord ' 82 John Lorenzi ' 84 Sales kept activities office busy Anahi ' s Activities Office was one of the busiest spots on campus. Making and selling popcorn and a slush drink kept student vendors busy during the nutrition period and at lunchtime. In addition to the goodies with taste appeal, the shack also sold ASB cards, game and dance tickets, and some wearing apparel items such as T-shirts and hats. Jim Louis ' 82 Isidro Lucero ' 84 Jos ha Lucero ' 82 Christ V Lunny ' 83 Danh ' Luu ' 84 Carol Luzar ' 83 Antonia Machado ' 84 Caroline Naciel ' 84 139 Jose Maciel ' 84 Chad Macomber ' 83 Faisal Madam ' 82 Mary Madden ' 82 Claudia ' Magana ' 84 Norberto MacdaJeno ■83 Jose Magdaleno ' 83 Jorge Mancillas ' 83 Four coeds ham it up for spirit Mickey and Minnie Mouse moved in on campus from nearby Disney- land to get into the spirit of the Halloween weekend. These were just two of the many, many Anaheim students that relaxed and had a ball for the Troy football game that turned into a ball for the Colonist varsity football team and the many loyal supporters for Anahi. James Manes ' 82 Mark Manning ' 84 Angela Marconi ' 84 Michael Marcotti ' 82 Tina Maret ' 83 Abel Mann ' 82 Colleen Mark ' 84 Mark Marks ' 83 140 Two Anaheim Connies ham it up big for the yearbook cameraman as they leisurely cruise about the campus a bit overstuffed depiclmg prunes and pears and such. Gilbert Marquez ' 82 Virginia Marsh ' 82 David Marshall ' 82 Daniel Martin ' 84 Anna Martinez ' 84 Irene Martinez ' 82 Jonathan Martinez ' 83 Jose Martinez ' 84 Lellicia Martinez ' 83 Magdalena Martinez ' 82 Martin Martinez ' 82 Sergio Martinez ' 83 Debra Masciel ' 82 Robert Massie ' 84 Leslie Mat hew ' 82 Richard Maltick ' 84 Fausto Mayoral ' 82 Karen Mavronne ' 82 Terrv McAllister ' 84 John McCarthy ' 82 Kathy McCarthy ' 84 Mike McCarthy ' 83 Patricia McCarty ' 82 Marv McCloskey ' 82 Victor McCoy ' 82 Anthony McCray ' 82 Jimmy McDonald ' 84 John McDonough ' 82 Sandy McFerran ' 83 Marc McGee ' 83 Johnetta McHenrv ' 83 Tanya McHenry ' ' 83 Scott McLachlan ' 84 Jerry McLaughlin ' 84 John McLaughlin ' 83 Margaret McLaughlin ■82 Douglas McMaken ' 82 Michael McMaken ' 83 Lenny McPherson ' 83 Michael Mead ' 82 Eric Meade ' 82 Jeffrey Meadow ' 83 David Medina ' 83 Juan Medina ' 84 Sandy Medina ' 83 Esperanza Mejia ' 84 Salvador Mejia ' 84 Mirian Melendez ' 83 Lorinda Menasco ' 83 Laura Mendez ' 84 Martin Mendez ' 84 Mayra Mendez ' 83 Leoncio Mendoza ' 84 Rene Mendoza ' 83 Anamarie Mercado ' 84 Frankie Mercado ' 84 John Mercado ' 83 Ralph Mercado ' 83 David Mesi ' 82 Christine Messenger •83 Erin Meston ' 84 Rosalva Mesa ' 84 Irma Michel ' 83 Sergio Michel ' 82 Karen Miller ' 84 Michelle Miller ' 82 Mike Miller ' 83 Luz Minor ' 82 Luis Miranda ' 82 Maria Miranda ' 84 Sylvia Miranda ' 84 Valarie Miranda ' 83 Bryan Misiurski ' 83 Kelvin Misiurski ' 84 Ronald Mitchell ' 83 Tom Mitchell ' 84 Richard Molina ' 83 Lionel Montano ' 83 Dana Moore ' 81 Denise Moore ' 82 Jimmy Moore ' 84 Joanne Moore ' 83 Mary Moore ' 83 Amber Morales ' 83 Antonio Morales ' 82 Roger Morales ' 82 Tom Morales ' 83 Roberto Moraz ' 82 Lorena Moreira ' 82 Jose Moreno ' 83 Maria Moreno ' 82 Marlene Moreno ' 84 Eleanor Morris ' 84 Harold Morris ' 82 Henry Morris ' 84 Leticia Mosqueda ' 82 Mercedes Mosqueda ' 84 Regina Mosqueda ' 84 « « i 142 I « « Abel Mota ' 82 Eva Mola ' 84 Yolanda Mota ' 83 D.I vid Mullen ' 83 Michael Munn ' 84 .locinn Munoz ' 84 Phil Munoz ' 83 Fernanda Murillo ' 83 Girls did have fun in silly clothes Girls never seem to outgrow their childhood days when they used to dress up in mother ' s or big sister ' s clothing. Again this fall during the spirited days of football season, the above quintet had their bit of fun dressing in crazy costumes while Ric Ewing in his sailor ' s outfit pops into the scene. An enjoyable time was had by everyone. Carlos Muro ' 84 Mark Murphy ' 82 Ernesto Murrieta ' 83 Reyna Murrielta ' 84 Brenda Myers ' 82 Lisa Myers ' 82 Maury Naragon ' 82 Troy Nargon ' 84 143 George Nauenburg ' 84 Eduardo Navarro ' 83 Juan Navarro ' 84 Lucila Navarro ' 84 Victor Navarro ' 84 Tina Nazari ' 84 Rene Negrete ' 83 James Nester ' 84 Pep rallies stimulated enthusiasm When the student body didn ' t schedule a pep assembly in the gym, the Colonetles staged a pep rally for Colonist entertainment during lunch. The girls performed routines to the accompaniment of Anaheim ' s Jason Neuman ' 84 Richard Newell ' 83 Binh Nguyen ' 82 Loan Nguyen ' 83 Phuong Nguyen ' 82 Kathy Niehiias ' 82 Argelia Noriega ' 83 Cherise Norton ' 84 band while student onlookers were invited to clap along and yell with the cheers. Rallies were a way to get our teams enthusiastic for games. Pole Nosan ' 84 Zanctta Nowden ' 8. ' ! Elena Nunez ' 84 Irene Nunez ' 84 Jose Nunez ' 84 Teresa Nunez ' 83 Jill Oakes ' 83 Mary Obregon ' 84 Junior tailback Roger Morales (15) took a pitch from quarterback guard, opened some holes. This action occured in the fourth quarter of Mark Dowling and looked for an opening in the Troy defense while Anaheim ' s big win over the Warriors of Troy at Fullcrton Stadium on fullback Mark Smith (4.3). also a junior, and Mike Franchi. senior Halloween night. These juniors will play a major role for next year. Noe Ochoa ' 83 Soma Ochoa ' 84 Michael Okeefe ' 83 Sean Okeefe ' 82 Knn Olds ' 83 Lelicia Oliver ' 83 Anthony Olson ' 84 Karen Olson ' 82 UNDERCLASSMEN -1 45 Samantha Oneil ; Enrique Ontiverc. Raymond Oregel Irma Orpeza ' 83 Lorena Orozco ' 8- Jose Ortega ' 82 Pedro Ortega ' 84 Graciela Ortiz ' 8 , ' Raymond Ortiz ' f Amos Ota ' 83 Scott Pace ' 82 Gloria Padilla ' 83 Sammy Padilla ' t Erick Palomo ' 83 Delia Pardo ' 84 Hope Parga ' 82 Marcia Parga ' 84 Sunil Parikh ' 82 Denise Parisi ' 84 Eunsil Park ' 84 Donald Parker ' t Juha Parra ' 83 Dons Pat mo ' 82 Robert Peck ' 82 Mark Pedigo ' 82 Da vid Pekarcik Alicia Pena ' 82 Theresa Pen ilia Kenneth Penny Terre Peralta ' ' 81 Elvia Perez ' 83 Evelio Perez ' 83 Jose Perez ' 83 Ken Perez ' 83 ' 83 146-UNDERCLASSMEN Leo Perez ' 83 Susan Perez ' 83 Sherry Perkins ' 83 Christian Perreiah ' 84 Rhonda Perrv ' 82 Gary Peters ' 83 John Peters ' 84 Tad Peters ' 83 Projects involved lathes, torches Under the supervision of instructor Mike Worley. members of the welding metal shop class cut down the " Athletic Events Announce- ment " sign on Citron street in front of the gymnasium. The sign for years had become a catch-all for trash such as cola cans and assorted junk. So down it came. Members of the wrecking crew included John Dickson. Jon Thornton. Steve Schorzman. and Keith Mize. Hien Pham ' 82 Kayle Phillips ' 84 Thongsone Phimprachanh ' 83 Ralph Pichardo ' 83 Patrick Pieirok ' 84 Bobby Pignone ' 82 Sandra Pignone ' 83 Lisa Pitsenbarger ' 84 UNDERCLASSMEN- 147 Mike Polen ' 82 Erin Polrnanteer ' 82 Bertie Ponce ' 83 Samantha Porter ' 8- Sondra Porter ' 83 Paul Powder Iv ' 83 Ohvia Prendiz ' 83 Dennv Preslev ' 82 Kenneth Preslev ' 8- Randy Presley ' ' 83 Lavonne Prickett ' i Angela Pumphrev ' . Mark Radcliffe ' 84 Edward Rahlwes ' 8. Theresa Rahlwes ' 8 Ramona Raines ' 82 Anthony Rainone ' 8 Carl Rainone ' 82 David Ramirez ' 82 Eduard Ramirez ' 84 Hilario Ramirez ' 83 Jessie Ramirez ' 83 Jose Ramirez ' 83 Jose Luis Ramirez Kelly Ramirez ' 83 Olga Ramirez ' 83 Raynnindo Ramirez Sh ' elli Ramirez ' 84 Sylvia Ramirez ' 84 Teresa Ramirez ' 82 Thelma Ramirez ' 84 Deborah Randolph ' Wiley Randolph ' 83 Steven Rebensdorf, Caught in a familiar pose on the sidehnes, senior quarterback Steve Evans (33) and senior tackle Andy Boxley (72) watched the defensive unit endeavoring to gel the ball back so that the team could move. 148-UNDERCLASSMEN Charley Red ' 83 Melody Rcid ' 82 Robert Reina ' 82 Rodney Renlz ' 84 l.uisa Rcscndez ' 84 Eaperanza Reyes ' 84 Cnselda Reyes ' 83 Juan Reyes ' 83 Football, hand highlighted in fall With a smile of satisfaction on his face, band director Ziggy Kanstul was caught addressing his second period Concert Band members. The discussion involved drill techniques, disciplines, and the review of the many upcoming band ' s appearances scheduled on the fall and winter activity calendar. This was more or less a building unit of the march- ing band as the class was composed mostly of frosh and sophomores. Pedro Reyes ' 84 Delorcs Reynoso ' 84 Frank Reynoso ' 82 Danial Richardson ' 84 Dana Rimmer ' 83 Xeno Rios ' 82 Pauline Rios ' 84 Carrie Riller ' 83 UNDERCLA SSMEN- 1 49 Janice Rivera ' 83 Mike Rivera ' 82 Robert Rivera ' 83 Margaret Roberts ' 83 Bryan Robinson ' 84 Amy Robles ' 84 Gladys Robles ' 83 Teodulo Robles ' 83 Gene Rocha ' 83 Adolf o Rodrigues ' 84 Alfred Rodriguez ' 83 Cesar Rodriguez ' 84 Lidia Rodriguez ' 84 Manuel Rodriguez ' 83 Mario Rodriguez ' 84 Martha Rodriguez ' 84 Rosalind Rodriguez ' 83 Sergio Rodriguez ' 82 Gregory Rolando ' 84 Lewis Rolando ' 82 Arlene Romero ' 82 Lillian Romero ' 84 Robert Romero ' 82 Denise Romirez ' 84 Karen Rosa ' 84 Antonio Rosales ' 82 Ramon Rosales ' 84 Jorge Rosas ' 82 Ellen Rossol ' 82 Bradley Rover ' 83 Jennifer Rozek ' 82 Veronica Rubalcava ' 83 Elvira Ruiz ' 84 Martha Ruiz ' 84 1 i » . wi ' Wm M cfef3 ■ W ' H i , 4 " % Caught in a learning situation in the visually handicapped classroom are Mrs. Nancy Hillenburg helping George Nauenburg. a frosh, and Mrs. Martha Devore wtih Pausto Mayoral, a junior, with a lesson. 150- UNDERCLASSMEN Palhcia Rumsey ' 84 .liicqulm Rushion ' 83 CrysLal Russel ' 83 Deborah Russel ' 83 Theresa Russo ' 84 Connie Ryals ' 83 David Ryals ' 82 Robert Ryals ' 82 Varied classes offered past year One of the interesting classes on campus was in the area of television repair and electronics in conjunction with the ROP program. The instructor was Gene Larkin with classes for electrically minded stu- dents. In the photo the student with his back shown dropped out of school, while Dave Whitman, a junior, and Shawn Caole. a sophomore, were in the process of building and checking out a broken radio. Erik Ryer 84 Amy Sadler ' 82 Daniel Sadler ' 84 Raymond Sahagun ' 83 Alfredo Salazar ' 83 Daniel Salazar ' 82 Matthew Salazar ' 84 Lisa Salcido ' 84 UNDERCLASSMEN-151 Yvonne Saldana ' 83 Javier Saldivar ' 83 Sandy Salguero ' 84 Josie Sanchez ' 84 Julie Sanchez ' 82 Martin Sanchez ' 82 Randy Sanchez ' 84 David Sandoval ' 84 Dena San Nicholas ' 84 Sally Saucedo ' 83 Kristen Scheffler ' 82 Garv Schell ' 83 Claudia Schmidt ' 82 Jerry Schmutzler ' 84 Donald Scobie ' 84 Ernie Sepulveda ' 84 Larry Sepulveda ' 84 Cesar Serrano ' 84 Juan Serrato ' 84 Paula Serris ' 83 Rebecca Serris ' 84 Renee Serris ' 82 Scott Sharpies ' 84 Gerald Shaw ' 82 Eileen Shepard ' 83 Janice Shepard ' 82 Kandi Shirk ' 84 Donald Shiveley ' 84 Adrianna Signorino ' 82 Elizabeth Simas ' 82 Bobby Simpson ' 82 Nancy Simpson ' 82 Brenda Sindelar ' 84 John Sindelar ' 83 152- UNDERCLASSMEN Julie Sirounian ' 83 Laura Skohch ' 82 Robhi Smith ' 82 Eric Smith ' 84 John Smith ' 83 Mark Smith ' 82 Richard Smith ' 83 Vickie Smith ' 84 Projects created in wood shop Busy is the word that best describes the intensity with which the two students worked on individual projects in a wood shop class this past year. At the left is Scott Koehler. a senior, putting some finishing touches on a parquet-top coffee table. The other student, Jerry Lowe, also a senior, worked on the repair of his gun stock to bring it up to the finished standard that he had hoped to achieve by his untiring effort. Vickie Smith ' 82 William Smith ' 84 Robin Snvder ' 84 Fred Sok ' olowski ' 83 Enriquela Solorio ' 84 Jae ' Yang Song ' 84 Susana Soto ' 84 Deanna Spase ' 83 UNDERCLASSMEN-153 Jenna Speake ' 82 Amy Speers ' 83 Cullen Spencer ' 82 Patricia Spera ' 82 Brian Sprague ' 82 Gary Squibb ' 83 Teresa Squibb ' 82 Dawn Stafford ' 82 Gary Stanton ' 84 Robert Stargeon ' 84 Esteban Stawski ' 83 Wendy Stearns ' 84 Kara Stevens ' 83 Christine Stewart ' 82 John Stewart ' 82 Michael Stewart ' 83 Robert Stewart ' 83 Sherry Stewart ' 84 Shelly Stier ' 82 Michael Stoffel ' 84 Ellen Stohl ' 82 Shew Stotlar ' 82 Tracy Stotlar ' 82 Robert Strand ' 82 Karen Street ' 82 Kevin Street ' 84 Tina Streit ' 83 April Studer ' 84 Cheryl Symons ' 84 Silvia Ta folia ' 83 Meng Tao ' 82 James Tapia ' 84 Edward Tarbell ' 83 Christy Taylor ' 83 Cheerleaders Julie McDaniel and Karen Dgezits enact a skit during a pep assembly in the gym in preparation for an upcoming football game on an active Friday night at Anaheim ' s comfortable Glover Stadium. 154- UNDERCLASSMEN m n 1 ' ' • s H Kristen Taylor ' 84 .loff Terrcl ' 82 Raymond Thomas ' 8 ' i Rohm Thomas ' 82 Brian Thompson ' 84 Cheryl Thompson ' 84 Jerry Thompson ' 83 Maria Thompson ' 83 Pep corps generated enthusiasm Generating enthusiasm during an exciting Freeway League game at Glover Stadium, this sextet of Anahi cheerleaders let it be heard before the moderate-size crowd of Colonist football fans. Included in the six were Clare Overholl. Renee Kenneth. Julie McDaniel, Dennis Anderson. Brenda Thomas, and Tina Castineda. In addition to leading cheers with members of the pep group planned rallies. Donald Thornton ' 84 Knsiic Thornton ' 84 Eric Twnda ' 82 John Tighe ' 84 Isabel Tiscareno ' 83 Kim Tollefson ' 83 Wade Tomashewski ' 84 Steve Torborg ' 84 UNDERCLASSMEN- 155 Belinda Torres ' 83 Bernice Torres ' 83 Denice Torres ' 84 Jose Torres ' 83 Patsy Torres ' 84 Viviano Torres ' 84 William Torres ' 83 Josephine Torriente ' 84 Dave Toscano ' 84 Lee Tracy ' 83 Chuong Tran ' 82 Huong Tran ' 82 Tuong Tran ' 82 Lori Tremble ' 84 Rickv Tremble ' 83 Jeanette Trofholz ' 82 Jody Trofholz ' 84 Ngoc Truong ' 82 Phu Truong ' 84 Tuan Truong ' 82 Donna Trupiano ' 82 Raenel Tucker ' 83 Richard Tucker ' 84 Dana Tyler ' 84 Dwayne Tyrpak ' 84 Cathy Ulloa ' 83 Alicia Ureno ' 83 Antonio Ureno ' 83 Carmen Ureno ' 84 Leticia Ureno ' 84 Rafael Ureno ' 83 Grace Uribe ' 84 Donna Vail ' 82 Reza Vakilmonfared ' 82 H li 3 IBS M 1 Prior to the Troy game, many students dressed in funny costumes to stimulate spirit for the football teams. The trio above doing their part included girls Karen Dgezits, Julie McDaniel. and Durees Cordoval. 156- UNDERCLASSMEN Martin Valadez ' 84 Jeffrey ValentI ' 83 Susan Valenzuela ' 84 Ronec Valles ' 83 Lorna VanBoxtel ' 84 Kenny VanHeule ' 83 John Vargas ' 84 Robcrlo Vargas ' 83 Campus hi-jinks reigned supreme Carrying out the tradition of wearing " unusual " clothing during one of the many Spirit Week days to foster enthusiasm for an important football game, an underclass quartet plus a teddy bear, did their part for the activity. Caught by the camera were Teresa Russo. ninth grade, Chantel Dubay. ninth grade, Bertie Ponce, tenth grade, and Dolly Barber, ninth grade. Many other students got into the swing. Roger Vargas ' 84 Kelly Varneau ' 82 Jesse Varner ' 84 Cecilia Vasquez ' 82 Soila Vasquez ' 84 Wendy Vastine ' 82 Juan Vazquez ' 84 Teresa Vazquez ' 84 UNDERCLASSMEN-157 Ofelia Vega ' 84 Olga Vega ' 83 Edna Velado ' 84 Sidney Velado ' 82 John Velasco ' 84 Sheila Velasco ' 83 Margarita Velazquez ' 84 Lorraine Veronneau ' 83 Rick Victores ' 82 Ricardo Villanueva ' 83 Revna Villarreal ' 83 Thanh Thi Vo ' 82 Richard Voigt ' 83 Hop Vu ' 83 Randv Wagen ' 83 Ed Vi ' alker ' 83 Jacquelin ' Walker ' 84 Mark Walker ' 84 Matthew Wall ' 83 Svlvia Wall ' 84 Zalina Walton ' 83 Andrea Ward ' 82 Brock Ward ' 83 Charlene Ward ' 83 Thomas Warden ' 83 Cynthia Webb ' 82 Kevin Webb ' 83 Robert Weber ' 84 Tamera Wcldon ' 82 Damn Welsh ' 83 Bruce Weston ' 84 Danny Whipple ' 82 David Whitman ' 82 John Whi tmore ' 82 158-UNDERCLASSMEN Garv Wiedcrrecht ' 83 Allen Williams ' 8.3 Anthony Williams ' 84 Randy Williams ' 83 Tammy Williams ' 83 Jcffery Wilson ' 83 Larry Wilson ' 84 Ross Wimber ' 83 Students enjoyed first rainy day Ending the record lip-broakmg drought dating liai k lu 1957 when Anaheim had 192 rainless days, the rains came Thursday Dec. 4 and the students on campus enjoyed the hght rain as they trudged from class to class m a change of pace from the usual climatic condition on campus in the fall and pre-winter days. Many dusty and colorful um- brellas were displayed by faculty and students alike for the day. Brian Winters ' 82 Julie Wojdynski ' 82 Dean Woldridge ' 84 Don Woldridge ' 83 Rhonda Woodruff ' 82 Roger Woodruff ' 82 Kyle Wybrant ' 82 Gilbert Yap ' 84 John Ybarra ' 82 Mike Yost ' 83 Lia Yruretagoyena ' 82 Martha Zamora ' 84 Dina Zavala ' 84 Teresa Zepeda ' 83 Martins Zinbergs ' 83 Sheila Zinn ' 84 UNDERCLASSMEN- 159 A n-j i,j; -- ..tSs tS . " ■- rT] u b When one remembers his high school days at Anaheim High, he will probably recall the many excitmg athletic events which occurred. The Colo- nists in 1981 were once again recognized as an athletic power in this, their final year as a member of the Freeway League before joining the Orange League. Anaheim, as usual, participated in the CIF Foot- ball Playoffs and provided many thrills in their narrow first-round loss to the Santa Ana Saints. 24- 21. Returning from a 1980 season which saw them play at Anaheim Stadium for the 3-A Champion- ship. Anaheim ' s baseball team was of high caliber again in ' 81. The girls also excelled in many sports as they upheld Anahi ' s winning tradition in sports. A THLETIC DIVISION- 161 Gridders posted non-league wins ANAHEIM 21 FULLERTON 7 Kicking off their 1980 season with three third quarter touchdowns, the Anaheim Colonists de- feated a firedup Fullerton Indian team, 21-7. FuUerton surprised Anaheim with a new wish- bone attack, and it appeared to take the Colonists until the second half to get untracked. Anaheim took the second half kick-off and marched 76 yards in nine plays. The big play of the drive was the 32- yard completion from Steve Evans to tight-end Vince Downey. It did not take long for the Colony to score again as the Indians fumbled the ensuing kick-off with Steve Torres recovering for Ana- heim. Then, Evans connected with Chuck Ward on second down for a 21-yard touchdown toss. Back- up quarterback, Lanny Booher, directed Ana- heim ' s final scoring march with Matt Palmer rac- ing 21 yards for the score. Fullerton scored with 55 seconds left to play. ANAHEIM 6 LOARA 10 Anaheim came within an illegal procedure pen- alty of defeating the Loara Saxons in their fierce rivalry, but instead, they lost a heart-breaker, 10-6. All of the scoring in the contest occured in the second quarter with the Colony drawing first blood. Following a short Loara punt, Steve Evans tired to pass to Lanny Booher. The pass was long, but a defensive pass interference call against the Saxons gave Anaheim possession at the Loara 14- yard line. On the next play, Mark Smith burst through a gaping hole for the score. Evans missed the extra point and Anaheim had a 6-0 lead. Loara came back to score 10 second-quarter points. With the score still 10-6 Loara, Anaheim had the ball on the Saxon 3-yard line with 58 seconds to play. Two running plays failed, but on third down Evans scored the apparent winning tally, but a penalty nullified the score. W2-VARSITY FOOTBALL ANAHEIM 16 PACIFICA 7 Steve Evans completed 12 of 19 passes for 180 yards and rushed for another 57 yards while tail- back Matt Palmer gained 110 yards to lead the Anaheim Colonists to a 16-7 victory over the tough Pacifica Mariners. The Colony built up a 10-0 halftime lead by tak- ing advantage of good field position and utilizing two big interceptions. Matt Palmer received a short pass from Steve Evans and rambled 31 yards to set up Anaheim ' s first score, a 22-yard Steve Evans field goal. Vince Downey capped a 61-yard, 11-play drive with an 18-yard touchdown recep- tion. Pacifica penetrated twice deep into the Colo- nists ' territory, but an interception by Phil Aguilar at Anaheim ' s 23-yard line plus a 45-yard return and another pick-off by Pat Patterson at the Colo- ny 10-yard line halted both scoring threats. With 38 seconds remaining, Evans scored from the 2. 1. Anaheim ' s star quarterback, Steve Evans (33), rolled out to the right side behind the blocking of fullback, Pat Patterson (67), in the Colony ' s victory. 2. The Colonist ' s offensive line broke down on this play in Loara ' s 10-6 win as quarterback, Steve Evans (33), is sacked. Anaheim let this game get away. 3. Linebackers, Pat Patterson (67) and Mark Smith (43), stopped a Saxon running back just short of the goal line. Anaheim ' s defense played a lough game. 4. Anahi ' s defensive end, Vince Downey (81), brought down this Paci- fica ball carrier for a short gain in the (Colonists ' 16-7 victory over the Mariners. .5. Split end. Chuck Ward (19), could not be held back from the goal line as he scored this touchdown after a reception from Steve Evans in the first half. 6. Anaheim ' s top tailback. Matt Palmer (4.5), looked upfield during this 10-yard gain against the Western Pioneers in the Colonists ' 21-0 shu- tout victory. 7. An unidenlified Colonist grabbed hold of this Pioneer as Matt Palm- er and corncrback John Gerace converged in on the play. Anaheim had a fine defense. ANAHEIM 21 WESTERN Led by the running of tailback Matt Palmer, and the passing of quarterback Steve Evans, the Ana- heim Colonists beat the Western Pioneers, 21-0 The first quarter ended in a scoreless tie. but in the second quarter, the Colony took control with two scoring drives. Matt Palmer was instrumental in the first march carrying the ball seven out of nine plays and culminating the 58-yard drive with a 3-yard plunge. Later in the second quarter, a pair of Western penalities gave Anaheim excellent field position and Palmer punched the ball over from the 2-yard line. At intermission, the Colonists held a commanding 14-0 lead. Anaheim finished its scoring on a 12-yard scoring pass from Steve Ev- ans to Vince Downey in the fourth quarter. Palmer gained 104 yards on 19 carries and Evans complet- ed 13 of 18 passes for 210 yards to end the game. VARSITY FOOTBALL-163 f V r« 2V 1 W 4 M ■ " HPK k . HH HIHHBIiil ■flM 1. Anaheim ' s defensive end, Vince Downey (81). dragged down a Sen- tinel ballcarrier as the Colonists went on to defeat Magnolia 20-7 at Handel Stadium. 2. Junior quarterback, Marl Dowling (17), made his only start of the year against the Magnolia Sentinels as he directed Anaheim downfield on this pass. 3. Senior defensive end. Phil Aguilar (82). grabbed hold of this running back from Magnolia as Brian Kelly (11), and Pat Patterson (67), came to help out. 4. The Colony ' s premier senior quarterback, Steve Evans (33) waltzed into the endzone through a gaping hole while tailback. Matt Palmer (45) looked on. 5. Anaheim ' s defensive linemen Tom Ewell and (75) and Andy Boxley (72) prepared to sack the Roadrunner quarterback, but he released the ball just in time. 6. Standout tailback. Matt Palmer (45), raced down the sideline for a huge gain against the Saddleback Roadrunners in the Colonists ' 21-10 big victory. 164-VARSITY FOOTBALL Mid-season wins posted by Anahi Anahi ' s Coaching Staff Dan Miller Athletic Director Clem Colonist School Mascot Roger Stahlhut Head Coach Ci ' ' M. % Brant Cowser George Dena Ends-Spec. Team Offensive Coach Morie Muench Line Coach Randy Pangborn Larry Davis Carl Frank Line Coach Weight Training Statistician Auxiliary Team Staff Jim Howard Field Manager Gene Donnelly Team Trainer Bud Fassel Equipment Mgr. ANAHEIM 20 MAGNOLIA 7 With the Colony ' s first and second string quar- terbacks, Steve Evans and Lanny Booher, out with injuries for the week, junior signal caller Mark Bowling filled in admirably in Anaheim ' s 20-7 vic- tory over the Magnolia Sentinels at Handel Stadi- um. Bowling directed Anahi to three first half touch- downs, the first score coming on a two-yard dive by Pat Patterson which capped a four-minute, 10- play drive. Once Anaheim gained possession of the ball again. Bowling fired a 27-yard pass to Chuck Ward in the endzone. Minutes later. Bowling con- nected with senior receiver Phil Aguilar for a pic- ture perfect 63-yard scoring bomb as Aguilar left Magnolia defenders behind while he raced into the endzone. That was the Colonist ' s final score as they took a 20-0 halftime lead. Magnolia ' s only score occurred with 2:57 remaining in the game. ANAHEIM 21 SABBLEBACK 10 Anaheim ' s gridders scored two touchdowns and shut out their opponent in the second half to over- come a 10-7 half-time deficit and to def eat an aroused group of Roadrunners from Saddleback High School 21-10. The triumph improved the Colony ' s record to 5-1 overall and 3-0 in Freeway League action. Saddle- back got on the Scoreboard first in the second peri- od after a scoreless first quarter on a touchdown set up by an interception of Colonist quarterback, Steve Evans. Anahi bounced back with a 2-yard plunge by Steve Evans with 22 seconds to play in the first half. Then, an onside kick backfired as the Roadrunners returned it to the Colony 17. This resulted in a Saddleback field goal giving them a 3- point lead at half-time. In the third quarter junior split end, Chuck Ward, caught a 19-yard pass. VARSITY FOOTBALL-165 Colony suffered one league loss ANAHEIM SUNNYHILLS 19 In the game that ultimately decided the Freeway League Championship, the powerful Sunny Hills Lancers defeated the unprepared Anaheim Colo- nists, 19-0, as the Colony suffered one of its worst losses in recent years. Not only was Anaheim ' s offense shutout by a fired up Lancer defense, but the Colonists ' s highly touted defense allowed 164 yards rushing, not a normal Anaheim effort. Colony quarterback, Steve Evans, had no time to throw to his receivers all night. Evans was sacked 5 times and when he wasn ' t, he was scrambling from a fierce Lancer rush. Anaheim ' s leading rusher, tailback Matt Palmer, could only manage 14 yards in 10 carries. The Colonists committed many costly turnovers. ANAHEIM 40 TROY 13 Bouncing back from their previous week loss to Sunny Hills, Anaheim exploded for 33 first half points and went on to demolish defending league champion, Troy High, 40-13 on Halloween night. The Colonists wasted no time in lighting up the scoreboard as Steve Evans bootlegged 48 yards into the endzone expiring only 48 seconds off the clock. Anaheim scored 4 times in the second quar- ter and was robbed of another touchdown when Evans faked a handoff to Matt Palmer and passed to Chuck Ward for an apparent 73 yard touchdown pass, but the officials followed Palmer on the play and when he was tackled they whistled the play dead and the touchdown was nullified. The Colony offense racked up 237 yards passing and 237 yards rushing. Evans completed 13 of 20 passes for 225 yards in the first half and rushed for 52 big yards. ANAHEIM 30 SAVANNA 14 Colony quarterback, Steve Evans, completed 18 of 26 passes for 272 yards and one touchdown to guide Anaheim to a 30-14 victory over the Savanna Rebels. The win improved Anahi ' s record to 5-1. Evans opened the scoring for Anaheim booting a 22-yard field goal to give Anahi a 3-0 lead. Follow- ing a pass interception by Phil Aguilar, Evans led his gridders 75 yards in 10 plays for a touchdown. Tailback, Matt Palmer, scored from 5 yards out midway through the second quarter to put the Colony ahead 16-0 at the half. After intermission, Anaheim went 62 yards in only five plays with the key play being a 32-yard pass from Evans to Chuck Ward. Ward caught passes for 86 yards and one touchdown on the night. Palmer was instrumental in Anaheim ' s next score when he intercepted a Savanna pass and ran it back 27 ards to the three. 166-VARSITY FOOTBALL ANAHEIM 36 BUENA PARK 16 Anaheim assured itself a CIF Southern Confer- ence playoff berth by defeating the Buena Park Coyotes, 36-16. The Colony was led by the passing of q uarterback Steve Evans, the receiving of Chuck Ward, and the running of tailback, Matt Palmer. Evans passed for 238 yards and two touch- downs in complating 15 of 18 passes. Ward caught 8 passes for 144 yards and two touchdowns. Palmer rushed for 127 yards on 13 carries and scored 3 touchdowns. Ward scored first for Anaheim on a 15- yard pass from Evans. In the second quarter, Palmer rambled 17 and 10 yards for two Colonist scores to take a 21-9 halftime lead. Anaheim racked up 412 yards and never punted in the game. The Colony defense somewhat contained Buena Park ' s, Mo Printup, Orange County ' s leading ground gainer with 1,225 yards going into the game. 1. Running back. Jack Woodring (36), hurdled over a couple of Sunny Hills defenders as Mark Smith (43) tried to make a block in Anaheim ' s only league loss. 2. This was a common sight during Anaheim ' s defeat to Sunny Hills. Evans (33) was constantly having to scramble to avoid the Lancers awesome pass rush. 3. Colony fullback. Pat Patterson, tried to elude the grasp of this Troy Warrior as Anaheim defeated Troy High. 41-13 at Fullerton Stadium on Halloween. 4. Quarterback. Steve Evans (33). sprinted around right end 48 sec- onds after the opening kickoff for this 48-yard touchdown run which surprised the Warriors. . ' ). Tight end, Vince Downey (81). leaped high to make this fine recep- tion during the Colonists 30-14 victory over cross-town rival. Savanna at Glover Stadium. 6. Rucna Park ' s running back. Mo Printup (22) dove over the goalline. The officials ruled this a score, but as one can see. he did not have possession. 7. Tailback, Matt Palmer (45), charged through a large hole in the Coyote defense for a big gainer. Palmer led all runners in rushing for the game. VARSITY FOOTBALL-167 WM k Bvwi F ' Sir ' " mKI 1 Vnl P nMj o$j P " r ' , r 1 » Bk N JE P d j BBM m VARSITY FOOTBALL SEASON RECORD | ANAHEIM 21 FULLERTON 7 ANAHEIM 6 LOARA 10 ANAHEIM 16 PACIFICA 7 ANAHEIM 21 WESTERN ANAHEIM 20 MAGNOLIA 7 ANAHEIM 21 SADDLEBAGK 10 ANAHEIM SUNNY HILLS 19 ANAHEIM 40 TROY HIGH 13 ANAHEIM 30 SAVANNA 14 ANAHEIM 36 BUENA PARK 16 GIF PLAYOFFS ANAHEIM 21 SANTA ANA 24 WON 8 LOST 3 TIED 1G8-VARSITY FOOTBALL Colony lost CIF first-round game ANAHEIM 21 SANTA ANA 24 With Ihe score tied at 21 and 8 seconds remain- ing in the contest, Santa Ana ' s Jess Zamora kicked a 29-yard field goal to give his Saints a 24-21 victo- ry over the Anaheim Colonists in the first round of the CIF Southern Conference playoffs. Anaheim finished an exciting, yet heart-breaking season, with an 8-3 record. The Colony scored first driving 62 yards after the opening kickoff with the big play being a 40- yard play-action pass from Steve Evans to Chuck Ward. The Saints came right back to tie the score. Then, after holding Santa Ana on a 4th down play at midfield, the Colonists drove 46 yards with the score coming on a perfect pass, Evans to tight-end Vince Downey in the corner of the end zone. In the second half, the Saints marched into Anahi ' s end zone to tie the score at 14. Both teams then ex- changed scores setting up Zamora ' s fatal field goal. 1 . Leonard Bacani (44) and defensive end Phil Aguilar (82) .slopped this Sanla Ana ballcarrier for a lo.s.s a.s ihey made the play behind the line of scrimmage. 2. Senior defen.sivc end. Phil Aguilar (82), tackled this Saint in Ana- heim ' s lough loss lo Santa Ana. Aguilar executed many fine defensive plays all year. 3. The Colonist ' s excellent junior receiver. Chuck Ward, managed to hang on to the football after making one of his many great leaping catches in the game. 4. Senior tailback. Matt Palmer (4.5), powered through the hole created by the Colony offensive line. Palmer was Anaheim ' s leading rusher for the season. 5. Brian Kelly (11) came up from his cornerback position to intercept this pass in the first half. Kelly led the Colonists in interceptions for the year. 6. Tight end, Vince Downey (81), made a brilliant diving reception in the corner of the end zone to give Anaheim a 14-7 lead over Santa Ana at half lime. 7. After scampering for a Colony first down. Mall Palmer (45). was taken down by a Saint defender. Palmer ' s efforts were not enough though as Anahi lost in the crowd-crushing disappointing result. VARSITY FOOTBALL- 169 Varsity gridders placed second in VARSITY TEAM — TOP ROW: Tom Ewell (75), George Rosas (76), Keith Mi7.e (77), Mike Rivera (78), Ray Oregel (79), Carl Rainone (80), Vince Downey (81), Phil Aguilar (82), John Gerace (84), Mike Heiner (86), Kevin Jansen (88); SECOND ROW: Mike Franchi (63), Joe Dean (64), Robert Guerrero (65), James Voss (66), Pat Patterson (67), Eric Tienda (68), Joe Russell (69), Andy Boxley (72), Brian Peck (73), Joe Carrillo (74); 170 tight Freeway league competition THIRD ROW: Jack Woodnng (3(i). Lance Labrocqup (-lO), Hon Lamb (41), Mark Smith (43). Leonard Bacani (44). Mali Palmer (4.5). Louis Rolando (.50). Rick Viclore.s (.52). Manuel Perez (61). ,Iohn Alba (62); FRONT ROW: Brian KcUv (11). Roger Morales (15), Mark Dowling (17). Chuck Ward (19). Mark Seher (20). Lannv Booher (21). Jim Jo- seph (22), John Whitmore (28). Steve Torres (32), and Steve Evans (33). 171 Soph gridders learned hard way The 1980 sophomore football team found Freeway League action tough. The squad, under the direction of Bob Rotherman compiled a dismal 2-4-1 record. After consecutive losses to Loara, Pacifica, and Wester, the sophomores tied Magnolia as Randy Dubay (31) tossed a 45 yard pass to Carlos Ayala (87). This tie spurred the team on and before the season was over victories were recorded over Sun- ny Hills and also rival Buena Park. As improve- ments showed steadily as the year progressed, cer- tain players excelled over others. Although all the players were to be complimented on their relentless efforts, sophomore standouts were Ayala, Dubay, Leo Perez (12), Jose Escobar (18), Joe Johnston (32), Richard Canales (45), Brian Misurski (32), Chris Ed- wards (63), Luis Gomez (51), Paco Rodriguez (69), Kurt Hoffman (44). These players, as sophomores, will make up the nucleus of the team next year. u. MM-- ' 5 •a ' tiffiij SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL RECORD | Anaheim Fullerton 19 Anaheim Loara 14 Anaheim 6 Pacifica 8 Anaheim Western 8 Anaheim 8 Magnolia 8 Anaheim 6 Saddleback 38 Anaheim 21 Sunny Hills 6 Anaheim 7 Troy 8 Anaheim 7 Savanna 8 Anaheim 25 Buena Park 14 Won 2 Lost 7 Tied 1 1. Sophomore running back Jose Escobar (18) showed his aggressive running style against this unfortunate player. His running helped the sophs considerably. 2. With an all-out effort Clay Boxley (85) brought down his man. Just to make sure things were in hand David Johnson (52) was ready to break up the play. 3. Remaming on his feet was Kurt Hoffman (44). Kurt ' s second effort burst was sufficient yardage for the first down. His balance made him a key Colony player. 4. sophomore: football TEAM: TOP ROW: K. Ambrose. C. Rox- ley. C. Ayala, T. Morals. T. Murrillo. W. Randolph. R. Williams. R. Ingalls, SECOND ROW: E. Costner. E. Leos. S. Lopez. R. Sahagun. R. Vargas, P. Gistlink. J. Howell, THIRD ROW: L . Gomez. D. Johnson, J. Mercado. C. Edwards. A. Diaz. D. Larson. P. Rodriquez, FOURTH ROW: R. Dubay. J. Johnston. R. Villanueva, K. Hoffman, R. Canales, P. Heiner, J. Ramirez. FRONT ROW: G. Schell (manager). L. Perez. A. Rivera. J. Escobar. D. Sannor. R. Gonzales, B. Voight, R. Chapman. 5. Once again a Colony player brought down a rival foe. The sophs tried to uphold a fine tradition of gridiron success, despite tough losses. 6. Ready and waiting were Paco Rodriques (69) and Randy Dubay (31). These two teammates often paired up to give their opponent a mighty Colonist " kiss " . 7. After receiving a pass, split end Carlos Ayala (87) broke away from the field onroule to a big gainer. Carlos contributed much to the sophs. S Making a solid stop was sophomore linebacker Joe Johnston (32). Joe was a lough competitor, sturdy defensive player, and he seldom gave up Colony turf. Sophomore Football-173 FRESHMEN FOOTBALL SEASONAL 1 RECORD 1 Anaheim 1 (forfeit) Fullerton Anaheim 1 (forfeit) Loara Anaheim 14 Kennedy 34 Anaheim 22 Western 18 Anaheim 6 Magnolia 21 Anaheim Saddleback 7 Anaheim 6 Sunny Hills 12 Anaheim 16 Troy 15 Anaheim 14 Savanna Anaheim 6 Buena Park 20 Won 5 lost 5 tied | 1. Freshman running back Robert Sturgeon (11), saw the opposing team close in. Robert was consistant and his efforts were valuable. 2. Punishing the opponent was defensive back Rick Downey (43). Rick served his team well as he played quarterback on the offensive unit. 3. Making a block for a Colony running back was this unidentified player (29). These freshman showed determination and discipline, typical of Anahi players. 4. Awaiting his opponent ' s arrival was Scott Casteal (42). Scott ' s ag- gressiveness was a contributing factor as he consistently stopped his man with a big tackle. 5. Middle linebacker Vince Hernandez (53) helps out teammate Korye Logan (54) to bring down an opposing player. These two did a fine job for the entire season. 6. Making the stop was defensive back Robert Sturgeon (11). As well as being a key defensive player, Bob showed good qualities as an offensive running back. 7. Freshmen Colonists Viviano Torres (15), and Korye Logan (54) close in on the play. The defense let down in this game and the Colony lost to Buena Park. 20-6. 8. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM: TOP ROW: D. Lopez, L. Wilson, D. Berry, P. Vonkammen, T. Donovan, N. Vo, P. Carmichael; SECOND ROW: K. Logan, B. Rivera, J. Corres, R. Justice, P. Pietrock, J. Lange- ly, D. Baragger, S. Acosta: THIRD ROW: R. Downey, J. McLaughlin, G. Conner, C. Miro, R. Caballero. S. Lopez, R. Montigo, V. Hernandez: FRONT ROW: E. Freeman, R. Sturgeon. D. Shiveley, M. Hunter, J. CuUum, L. Bacani, M. Amador. D. Copps. NOT PICTURED: D. Espin- osa, S. Casteal, V. Torrez. 174-FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Season proved difficult for frosh The 1980 freshman football team, under the in- struction of Robert Sherrer, managed to salvage a questionable 2-5 Freeway League record. After two consecutive victories by forfeit, the squad lost its final pre-season game. After a win over West- ern, the team lost to Magnolia, Saddleback, and Sunny Hills. Desperately trying to attain a respect- able record, the team rallied to beat Troy, and Sa- vanna. With a probable third place finish on the line, the squad met rival Buena Park. In a game where the defense couldn ' t hold and the offense was unable to move, the team lost its final game. The freshman team, in its debut season, showed qualities Anaheim football fans have come to ex- pect in their teams. Superior efforts were contri- buted by David Espinosa (44). Vince Hernandez (53), Robert Sturgeon (11). and Korye Logan (54). ao Harriers placed third in FL race For the fourth time in as many years, the varsity cross country team captured a CIF berth. The squad, under the direction of Dan Miller, finished league action with a respectable third place mark. The harriers were led by Mike Jones, Ed Rahlwes, and Abel Mota. These runners displayed the fine discipline and devotion one comes to expect of a Colony athlete. At the annual awards ceremonies the following received recognition. Mike Jones, MVP; Drew Copies, Team Captain; Most Inspira- tional, Abel Mota. With returning lettermen such as Mike Jones and Abel Mota, the team outlook for the ' 81 season looks hopeful for Anahi ' s runners. L v 176-CROSS COUNTRY 1 These runners used some post-meet time to limber up before a match. " Stretching out " prior to a meet is a must in long distance running. 2. Anaheim ' s Marcos Castornea and Able Mota ran frantically towards the finish lino. Roth gave a fine effort in taking a first and a second. 3. Anaheim running ace Mike Jones led the pack without another runner in sight. Mike ' s efforts were very much an asset to the squad. 4. Leading the pack of cross country runners, junior Ed Rawles sets the pace as the runners did their daily warm-ups to slay in fine shape. 5. Moving out in the lead wore these Colony runners. These athletes ' skills earned them a trip to the CIF for the fourth year in a row. G VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY-TOR ROW: Kd Rahlwes, Mike Kri- pal. Miko Jones, Stephan Shutz. SKCOND ROW: Drew Capics. Fer- nando Rosas. Peter VanLunc. FRONT ROW: Jim Louis, Abel Mota, Sean O ' Keefe. 7. Round and around, back and forth cross country harriers, Ed Rahlwes and Peter VanLune stretched the muscles in their legs in daily runs. 8. Outstanding Colonist runners: Abel Mota, Mike Jones, Ed Rahlwes, Peter VanLune, and Marcos Castorcna. Congratulations on a fine job. 9. During a race these harriers chose to run as a team, blocking out any attempts by an opposing runner to move into the lead position. VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY RECORD ANAHEIM 51 BUENA PARK 15 ANAHEIM 35 TROY 20 ANAHEIM 34 SUNNY HILLS 38 ANAHEIM 36 SADDLEBACK 32 ANAHEIM 24 SAVANNA 40 ANAHEIM 21 WESTERN 48 ANAHEIM 34 MAGNOLIA 36 WON-4 LOST-3 TIED-0 CROSS CO VNTR Y- 1 77 Harrier runners earned 3rd slot Not since the mid- 1950 ' s has there been a soph- frosh cross country team. Despite this dormancy, the squad managed to capture a third place in the Freeway League. Under the instruction of coach Dan Miller, the harriers defeated Magnolia, West- ern and Savanna. The team ' s MVP was Marcos Castorena. He placed in the top 15 of about 100 runners. He consistantly provided the extra effort, every squad needs. Other team members included Jason Neuman, Paul Lee, John Campos, Mike O ' Keefe, Darin Caple, Russell Yellowhorse, Chris Perriah, and John Heinz. These players put out the dedication that so of- ten goes unnoticed in many squads. These under- classman will have the responsibility to fill the void left by graduating seniors at the varsity level. FROSH-SOPH SEASONAL RECORD 1 Anaheim 29 Troy 26 Anaheim 17 Savanna (forfeit) Anaheim 52 Buena Park 18 Anaheim 27 Sunny Hills 24 Anaheim 18 Magnolia 40 Anaheim 20 Western 52 Anaheim 30 Saddleback 24 WON-3 LOST-4 TIED-0 1. Sophomore runners John Campos and Jason Neuman both put out athletic dedication and effort to be successful runners. 2. Underclass harriers Marco Castorena, Paul Lee, and Darin Cable will be an added boost to next year ' s varsity squad. 3. FROSH-SOPH CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-TOP ROW: Russell Yel- lowhorse, Chris Perriah, John Heinz; SECOND ROW: John Campos, Mike O ' Keefe, Darin Cable; FRONT ROW: Marco Castoreno, Jason Neuman, Paul Lee. 4. Junior runner Mary McClosky ran well against Sunny Hills. Mary ' s hard work and dedication made her a valuable athlete to the squad. 5. Running well as a duo were Vickie Law and Lisa Anderson. Vickie dashed to the front of the pack while Lisa followed closely behind. 6. Taking a warm-up lap was Lisa Anderson, Mary McClosky. Vickie Law, Sarra Hukkinen, and Kirsten MuUer. This helped in limbering up muscles. 7. GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-TOP ROW: Sue ToUefson. Lisa Anderson, Mary McClosky; SECOND ROW: Vickie Law, Sanna Huk- kinen, Coach Terry; FRONT ROW: Kirsten Muller and Maria Pan- iuga. 178-BOYS CROSS COUNTRY Girls ' CC team had testy year Struggling through a disappointing year, the girls ' varsity cross country squad ended league ac- tion with an 0-7 record. The team, under the in- struction of Howard Terry, met tough competition from all they faced. With the injury of senior run- ning ace Sue ToUefson, the squad seriously needed another leader. Freshman Vickie Law emerged as the squad standout. Despite the teams ' record, these girls gave all they had throughout the sea- son. Desperately trying to salvage a victory, the team was narrowly beaten by Savanna, thus con- cluding its season. The squad lost three games by forfeit. Those girls receiving awards Most Valu- able, Vickie Law; Most Inspirational, Sue ToUef- son; Most Improved, Lisa Anderson. With a strong returning unit, next year ' s squad looks hopeful. GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY RECORD Anaheim L5 Anaheim 34 Anaheim 27 Anaheim 15 Anaheim 15 Anaheim 25 Anaheim 24 Western Magnolia Buena Park Saddleback Sunny Hills Troy Savanna 1 19 21 1 1 17 23 WON-0 LOST-7 TIED -0 GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY-179 JV WRESTLING RECORD Anaheim 21 Magnoha 46 Anaheim 38 Western 18 Anaheim 12 Sunny Hills 49 Anaheim 29 Saddleback 35 Anaheim 43 Savanna 24 Anaheim 15 Troy High 39 Anaheim 24 Buena Park 35 WON 2 LOST 5 TIED 180-WRESTLING Wrestlers had rough competition Anahi ' s 1981 varsity wrestling squad completed the season with an 0-6-1 Freeway League record. The highlight of the year was the Colonists ' 35-35 tie against the tough Savanna Rebels. Outstanding performers for Anaheim included Robert Arriaga at 101 pounds and a junior who finished second in the Freeway League. Leonard Bacani, a senior and captain of the team, earned a third place in the league ' s 129-pound category. George Rosas, 202-pound junior, finished in third place in league ratings. Chris Edwards, 188-pound junior, placed third in the league finals. .Jim Joseph, a 134-pound senior, completed the season with a third place finish. Senior Steve Torres, 156-pound classification, gained a fourth place standing in the league. Seniors Fernando Rosas, Byung An, and Tom Ewell also did well. The JV wrestlers com- piled a 2-5-0 record in league action. Anahi coaches were Doug Comstock, Malcolm Poemoceah, and Roger Stahlhut. VARSITY WRESTLING RECORD | Anaheim 15 Magnolia 55 Anaheim 24 Western 50 Anaheim 18 Sunny Hills 54 Anaheim 27 Saddleback 42 Anaheim 35 Savanna 35 Anaheim 17 Troy High 53 Anaheim 18 Buena Park 50 WON LOST 6 TIED 1 1. WRESTLING TEAM— TOP ROW: R. Sahgun. L. Willson. R. Mat- lick. G. Rosas, T. Ewell. G. Robinson. B. An. B. Boolhe. C. Edwards. E. Leos. J. Ruelaz; FRONT ROW: S. Torres. B. Arriaga, L. Bacani. R. Inglis. J. Newman. F. Rosas, R. Yellowhorse; NOT SHOWN: J. Jo- seph, J. Mc Donough. Head Coach D. Comslock. Assistant Coaches M. Poemoceah, R. Stalhut. and Manager S. Argel. 2. Robert Arriaga, a 101-pound junior, tried to turn his opponent dur- ing a close match. Arriaga was a consistent wrestler for Anahi. 3. George Rosas, 202-pound junior, attempted to break down this Buena Park grappler in a close match. Rosas placed third in the league. 4. Byung An. a 147-pound senior, found himself and his opponent in a grueling situation. An wrestled two consecutive years at Anahi. .5. Senior Steve Torres, a 1.57-pounder. used his strength to take down this tough wrestler from Buena Park. Torres was exciting to watch. 6. Tom Ewell. a senior from the heavyweight division, was involved in a heated duel with this Buena Park Coyote in Ahaheim ' s gymnasium. 7. Captain of the team, senior Leonard Bacani from the 129-pound category, had a strong hold on his opponent while attempting to pin him. 181 Volleyballers recorded so-so year The varsity and junior varsity teams had a very tough season. The varsity team came in seventh place and junior varsity finished in sixth. They had tryouts and practices during the summer. In Sep- tember they started practices three times a week which did not include the games on Tuesdays and Thursdays. There were 14 league games. Each opponent team was played twice. Both teams were coached by Ms. Kim Wilks. She helped the new players to become better and the older ones to improve. Marcy W ilks played a dual role, as a standout var- sity player last year she returned as this year ' s assistant coach. Renee Kenneth was chosen for the all-Freeway League team and Zalina Walton for honorable mention. Renee Kenneth was also nominated for the most valuable player award. With nine varsity players returning plus eight junior varsity team members, the prospects for next year ' s team should be most encouraging for Anaheim. Most of the future starters will be seniors to help in ' 82. f n VARSIT SEA ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM 2 . ANAHEIM . ANAHEIM ANAHEIM ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM ANAHEIM ANAEHIM 1 WON 3, LOST 11. VOLLE SONAL R » BALL 1980 ECORD . MAGNOLIA . BUENA PARK . WESTERN . TROY . SAVANNA . SADDLEBACK . SUNNY HILLS . MAGNOLIA . BUENA PARK . WESTERN . TROY . SAVANNA . SADDLEBACK . SUNNY HILLS 2 2 1 2 2 2 1 2 1 2 2 2 2 2 TIEDO 182-VARSITY VOLLEYBALL JV vc SEAS ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM 2 ANAHEIM ANAHEIM ANAHEIM WON 5. LOST 9. LLEYB ONAL R lLL 1980 ECORD . MAGNOLIA . BUENA PARK . WESTERN TROY . SAVANNA . SADDLEBACK .SUNNY HILLS . MAGNOLIA . BUENA PARK . WESTERN TROY . SAVANNA . SADDLEBACK . SUNNY HILLS 2 1 2 2 2 1 2 2 1 2 2 2 TIED 1. Renee Kenneth (34) bumps the ball over in a tough game Magnolia. 2. VARSITY VOLLEYBALL TEAM-TOP ROW: Erin Pol- manteer. Lori Van Boxtel. Rciicc Serris. Za- lina Walton. Janice Shepherd. Marcia Long. FRONT ROW: Charlie Guerra. Carol Spen- cer, Linda DeRosa. Renee Kenneth, Penny Earl, Maribel Ferrer. Coach Kim Wilk.?. and Manager Gaye Evan.s not shown. 3. Magnolia opponent misses block giving Penny Earl (30) a chance to spike. 4. Penny Earl (SO) bumps the ball to setter proving to be a good bacK- row player. 5. Sophomore Hortencia Antuna (40) nid a good job in both dinkirig and as one of the setters on JV. 6. Buena Park returns the ball with a block. Erin Polmanteer (10) is ready to spike. 7. As Buena Park misses the block. Lori Van Boxlel (50) runs up for an- other possible return. 8. JV VOLLEYBALL TEAM-TOP ROW: Marlen Gonzalez. Tina Maret, Deanna Bowers. Kandi Shirk, Hor- tencia Antuna, Assistant Coach Marcy Wilks. FRONT ROW: Esperanza Reyes. Rhonda De- Lashmit. Shelli Ramirez, Eileen Shepherd and Coach Kim Wilks not shown. JV VOLLEYBALL- 1 S3 Varsity quintet earned 4th slot Under the direction of Dan Miller, who was as- sisted by Brant Cowser, the Colony varsity hoop- sters got off to a slow non-league start in winning only two of eight games. The wins came at the hands of a top CIF team, Pomona, and the Alumni. In the Pomona victory, reserve guard Mike Colic- chio sank an outside shot with just seconds remain- ing to upset the Demons 48-46 in the Brea-Olinda Tournament. In the first half of Freeway League action, Ana- heim finished in fourth place still battling for a CIF playoff berth. The Colonists started league play with two consecutive victories over Magnolia and Western. In the Magnolia win, Steve Evans put Anaheim ahead to stay, 47-46, with a few seconds remaining. The Colonists other wins in the first half included victories against Saddleback and Buena Park. The Colony lost another close game to Savanna 51-49. Anaheim also lost first-half games to league leaders. Sunny Hills and Troy High School. So, after being predicted to contend for the league title, Anaheim found themself 4-3 and in 4th place. 184 1. Anaheim junior. Chuck Ward, battled for a rebound with a Magno- lia player a. " the Colonists ' John Green (3. ' )) watched from the baseline. 2. Senior playmakcr. Drew Caples. maneuvered his way by a Western Pioneer while dribbhng up the court. Anaheim beat the Pioneers 64- 44. 3. The Colonists ' Sieve Evans (33) sank this little scoop shot from the baseline over a couple of Lancers from Sunny Hills at Anahi ' s gym. 4. Senior Danny Carr, a reserve guard, saw some action against Sadd- leback as he dribbled up-court in Anaheim ' s win over the Roadrun- ners. . ' i. Chuck Ward, a starter for most of the season for the Colony as a junior, looked for a teammate to pass the ball to against Savanna. (). Varsity basketcer. Steve Evans (.33), positioned himself in mid-air for this shot while being surrounded by three Savanna Rebels. 7. Drew Caples (11). Mike Colicchio (23), and Steve Evans showed some tenacious defense during Anaheim ' s .54-52 win over Buena Park High. 8. Sharp-shooter John Green, a senior, put on the brakes to stop and pull-up for this jumpshol during Anaheim ' s loss to Troy High School. 9. Senior Lanny Booher, a guard, averted this steal attempt by Troy ' s John Barkey by spinning to the other side in Anaheim ' s gym. VARSITY BASKETBALL-185 186-VARSITY BASKETBALL Anaheim denied post-season bid Finishing Freeway League play with a seven win-seven loss record, the Colony was edged out of the third and final CIF playoff spot by Magnolia thus ending a disappointing season in fourth place. In the second half of league play, Anaheim com- piled only three wins coupled with four losses. The victories came against Western, Savanna, and Buena Park. The defeats occurred against Magno- lia, a 56-54 overtime loss. Sunny Hills, and in the final game of the year to Troy. Anaheim was led throughout the year by Steve Evans, a three-sport star, and John Green. These two players combined to carry the Colonists through the season and were voted Co-MVP ' s and Co-Captains by their teammates. Even though Anaheim finished in fourth place, they provided much excitement for fans. 1. Junior Robert Rcina. a .six fool - one inch center for Anaheim, prepared to go to the ba.sket for a shot after getting a pass in the key. 2. Robert Reina. a varsity letterman who will be returning next year to the varsity, went up high for this lay-up against Sunny Hills. 3. Senior Steve Evans, sank this charily shot from the free-throw line during Anaheim ' s 61-51 win over the Saddleback Roadrunners at Anahi. 4. Mike Colicchio. a senior who started this game against Saddleback, swished this jumpshot from the free-throw line to give Anahi 2 points. 5. The Colonists ' John Gre en dribbled around in the forecourt while looking to pass the ball to a teammate streaking to Anaheim ' s hoop. 6. Senior John Green snatched this rebound over a Savanna Rebel during Anaheim ' s 48-38 victory over Savanna in the Colonists ' gym- nasium. 7. John Green (3.5) put the ball up from the baseline over three Buena Park defenders. Green had a fine game to help Anaheim defeat B.P. 8. The Colony ' s Steve Evans prepared to dribble up-court by Troy ' s John Barkey. Evans efforts were not enough to defeat the Warriors. VARSITY BASKETBALL-187 Seniors ended basketball careers 188-VARSITY BASKETBALL 1. VARSITY BASKF;TnALL TEAM— TOP ROW: Coach Dan Miller, John Green. Chuck Ward, Greg Falombo, Robert Reina, and Robert Riller. FRONT ROW: Coach Brant Cowser. Drew Caples, Lanny Booher, Mike Colicchio, Danny Carr, and Steve Evans. 2. Senior Steve Evans, resembled Dr. J on this move to the hoop against the Savanna Rebels as guard Lanny Booher converged in on the action. 3. Steve Evans (33), drove through the lane in between two Troy Warriors as Drew Caples (11) watched the play. Anaheim lost this contest. 4. Coach Brant Cowser talked over some strategy with Robert Reina as Coach Dan Miller planned out a play to use against the Roadrun- ncrs. .5. Forward John Green pulled up to take this jump shot in a game in the Colonists ' gym against the Savanna Rebels. The Colony won 48- 38. 6. Senior Mike Colicchio went up strong for this basket over a Savanna Rebel. Mike added spark to Anaheim after coming off the bench. 7. John Green, a senior and a two-year starter for the Colonists, took this jumper from the baseline over three Buena Park Coyotes. VARSITY BASKETHAI.l. RECORD A.NAHKIM . " il BREA 58 ANAHEIM 61 SADDLEBACK 51 ANAHEfM 49 MtUR 59 ANAHEIM 49 SAVANNA 51 ANAHEIM 84 AI.UMNI 47 ANAHEIM 54 BLENA PARK 52 ANAHEIM 69 LOARA 72 ANAHEIM 60 TROY 67 ANAHEIM 4.5 MIRA COSTA 58 ANAHEIM 54 MAGNOLIA ,56 ANAHEIM 48 POMONA 46 ANAHEIM 56 WESTERN 49 ANAHEIM . ' ■)7 SUNNY HILl 60 ANAHEIM 44 SUNNY HILLS 60 ANAHEIM ,% TROY 75 ANAHEIM 26 SADDLEBACK 33 ANAHEIM 47 MAGNOLIA 46 ANAHEIM 48 SAVANNA ,38 ANAHEIM 64 WESTERN 44 ANAHEIM 57 BUENA PARK 35 ANAHEIM . ' •il SUNNY HII.LS 71 ANAHEIM 60 TROY R7 WON 9 LOST 13 TIED VARSITY BASKETBALL-189 1. Anaheim ' s Ray Ortiz, Rick Viclores, and Mark Dowling converged in on this Troy High player during the Colony ' s 64-57 loss at Troy. 2. Sophomore. Ralph Pichardo (30). prepared to pass off to a teammate. Ralph was voted Most Improved Player for his accomplishments. ,3. Sharp-shootmg guard, Ray Ortiz, took a long jump shot over these Troy Warriors. Ray received the Most Valuable Player award for Anahi. 4. Captain of the junior varsity squad. Rick Victores (.52). sank this jumper while surrounded by Troy players. Rick played two sports. 5. Mark Dowling drove through the lane for this layup during Anahi ' s loss to Troy. Dowling was voted Most Inspirational Player by the team. 6. J.V. BASKETBALL— TOP ROW: J. Johnson. M. Dowling, J. Shaw, Coach Horton, D. Sanders, R. Victores, T. Peters FRONT ROW: S. Booher, J. Stephens, R. Ortiz, H. Morris, R. Pichardo, and J. Terrell. J.V. BASKETBALL RECORD ANAHEIM 33 LOS AMIGOS 58 ANAHEIM 55 CAL HIGH 49 ANAHEIM 59 AVIATION 67 ANAHEIM 39 ST, PAUL 49 ANAHEIM 62 SANTA FE 43 ANAHEIM 48 KENNEDY 54 ANAHEIM 44 LOS ALAMITOS 71 ANAHEIM 44 GARDEN GROVE 43 ANAHEIM 48 KATELLA 51 ANAHEIM 36 MAGNOLIA 48 ANAHEIM 74 WESTERN 51 ANAHEIM 57 SADDLEBACK 55 ANAHEIM 49 SAVANNA 51 ANAHEIM 52 BUENA PARK 60 ANAHEIM 55 TROY HIGH 61 ANAHEIM 49 MAGNOLIA 43 ANAHEIM 49 WESTERN 34 ANAHEIM 47 SUNNY HILLS 58 ANAHEIM 57 SADDLEBACK 64 ANAHEIM 50 SAVANNA 54 ANAHEIM 55 BUENA PARK 41 ANAHEIM 47 TROY HIGH 64 190-J. V. BASKETBALL JV hoopsters lost heart- breakers With first-year coach Randy Horton at the helm, Anaheim ' s junior varsity hoopsters compiled a 3-6 non-league record while winning four games and losing 10 in league action to finish 7-16 overall. The Colony placed a disappointing seventh in the Free- way League, but the season did not lack any ex- citement. In league play, the Colonists split two consecutive overtime decisions by beating Saddle- back 57-55 and losing to Savanna, 51-49. Anaheim ' s easiest opponent was Western as the Colony swept both games of the season from the Pioneers 74-51, and 49-34. Looking forward to playing for next year ' s varsity team were Ray Ortiz, who was voted Most Valuable Player by his teammates, captain of the team Rick Victores, Ralph Pichardo winner of the Most Improved Player award and Mark Dowl- ing. J.V. BASKETBALL-191 Frosh five had learning games For the first time in 20 years the Colony had a freshman basketball team. The squad under the direction of Coaches Bob Orlow and Dave Ponce posted a dismal 0-9 league record. Despite these losses, the team gave a fine effort and showed some genuine hard work. In losing causes, the teams ' best performances came against Saddle- back and Savanna. The squad met its toughest play from Western and powerhouse Troy. Players dis- playing outstanding potential were Dino Garcia, Ernie Sepulveda, Carlos Muro and Mike Hunter. With the experience these underclassmen have learned, they should be well equipped for the fu- ture seasons. FROSH BASKETBALL RECORD Anaheim 25, 28 Magnolia 49. 44 Anaheim 16, 15 Western 39. 49 Anaheim 34, 31 Saddleback 61, 66 Anaheim 15, 31 Savanna 45, 30 Anaheim 12 Troy 70 WonO Lost 9 TiedO 1. Frankie Mercado set for a quick two- point score against Saddleback. 2. Tim Anderson and Frankie Mercado showed what passing game is all about. 3. FROSH BASKETBALL TEAM - TOP ROW: Mgr. Brian Thompson. Wade Tomashewski, Carlos Muro. Frankie Mercado, Mike Hunter, Coach Robert Orlow. FRONT ROW: Dino Garcia. Tony Nicklas, Ernie Sepulveda, Paul Lee, Tim Anderson. NOT PIC- TURED: Coach Dave Ponce and Dave Espinosa. 192-FROSH BASKETBALL Sophs suffered agonizing year The sophomores showed their spirit and pride throughout the season by keeping up their hard work and tremendous enthusiasm. The team ' s cap- tain and leader was Rick Downey. Right behind him were the two most valuable players Scott Cas- teel and Matt Amador. Closely following them were Paul Lee most inspirational, and Frankie Mercado most improved. Even though they only won four games of the season, they kept up their hopes all the time and they ' re planning on going to CIF next year. This was the first year the sopho- more boys have competed at a high school level. Their coaches Robert Orlow and Dave Ponce spent many rough afternoons working with them to im- prove their techniques. SOPHOMORES BASKETBALL RECORD 1 Anaheim 41, 46 Magnolia 71. 52 Anaheim 30, 48 Western 28, 45 Anaheim 44, 43 Sunny Hill 65, 63 Anaheim 41, 56 Saddleback 42, 50 Anaheim 56, 57 Savanna 35, 65 Anaheim 49, 31 Buena Park 55,32 Anaheim 43, 49 Troy 63, 65 WON 4 LOST 10 TIEDO 1. Sophomore Paul Van Kamnen was a strong force in the game against Sadd- leback. 2. Anahcim ' s sophomore Scott Shar- pies charged through two of Saddle- bacl ' s plavers. 3. SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM - TOP ROW: Paul Van Kamnen, Matt Wall. Matt Amador. Kurt Hoff- man. Scott Casteel. Coach Robert Or- low. FRONT ROW: Rick Downey. Darm Cable. Scott Sharpies. Rudv Her- nandez. Hadji Henderson. NOT PIC- TURED: Coach Dave Ponce. Albert Herrera. SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL- 193 194-GmUS BASKETBALL Girl basketeers had GIF berth Girls ' varsity basketball had a very successful season. Under the coaching of Howard Terry the team was able to finish the season in GIF competi- tion, with a record of 10 wins and five losses. The team composed mostly of juniors, gained much ex- perience and are looking forward to a winning sea- son next year when they return to action again. Although the girls started off slowly they came back the second half of the sea.son and won all of their games to qualify for the GIF post-season games. Sophomore Zelina Walton earned a position on the Freeway League ' s all-league team her first year here. GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL REGORD Anaheim 51 Anaheim 52 Anaheim 50 Anaheim 51 Anaheim 50 Anaheim 57 Anaheim 44 Anaheim 41 Anaheim 56 Anaheim 40 Anaheim 33 Anaheim 44 Anaheim 39 Anaheim 44 Anaheim 49 Magnolia 57 Western 44 Sunny Hills 51 Saddleback 47 Savanna 54 Buena Park 33 Troy 61 Magnolia 33 Western 46 Sunny Hills 33 Saddleback 30 Savanna 40 Buena Park 30 Troy 40 Gapo Valley 61 won 10 Lost 5 tied 1 . Getting the tip at the center jump was sophomore Zelina Walton for the varsity against Western High. Both Pioneer games were hard fought wins. 2. Fighting for a rebound in the Saddleback game, sophomore Zelina Walton appeared to have the advantage as Marcia Long watched the play. 3. Racing down court with the ball, senior Sue Tollefson was flanked by junior Penny Earl in the winning effort against the Saddleback team. 4. GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM-Coach Howard Terry. Lidia Hubbard. Marcia Long, Renee Serrris, Sue Tollefson. Zelina Walton. Lori Van Bo.xtel. Penny E arl, Nancy Pietrok, and Maribel Ferrer. . ' ). Practically alone under the basket, Zelina Walton scored an easy layup for an important score in a game that helped put Anaheim in the 6. Junior Marcia Long lofted a long shot for the basket during a winning cause against the Saddleback Roadrunners. Anahi won both close games. 7. Poised for the rebound are Zelina Walton and Ixiri Van Boxtel as Renee Serris attempted to convert a charity shot from the line for one point. GIRLS ' BASKETBALL- 195 JV basketball had its lumps Lacking experience at the high school level, the girls ' JV basketball quintet had a good turn-out in numbers, but lacked players that were adept at hitting the bas- ket. Some of the girls that stood out in- cluded point-guard Gina Brannen, Valarie Miranda, and Erin Polmanteer. Most of the players gained in techniques and floor play so that they will be able to be of more affensive value to next year ' s team as they fill the role of graduating seniors. The team did enjoy four wins over league opponents when it defeated Western 40- 21, Troy 32-26, Western again 33-17. and Savanna 34-18 to top off the year. GIRLS JV BASKETBALL RECORD Anaheim 27 Magnolia 29 Anaheim 40 Western 21 Anaheim 37 Sunny Hills 41 Anaheim 24 Saddleback 41 Anaheim 46 Savanna 47 Anaheim 24 Buena Park 41 Anaheim 32 Troy 26 Anaheim 29 Magnolia 32 Anaheim 33 Western 17 Anaheim 40 Sunny Hills 55 Anaheim 22 Saddleback 55 Anaheim 34 Savanna 18 Anaheim 31 Buena Park 39 Anaheim 29 Troy 41 won 4 lost 10 tied 196 Birdie smashers had so-so start Under the guidance of Mrs. Joan Fee, Anaheim ' s bad- minton team filled the big gym with flying birdies and swinging rackets. The three boy and three girl singles, two boy and two girl doubles, plus one mixed douoles constituted a complete competitive representation for Anaheim. Challenging other Freeway League member schools, the teams practiced in the big gym two hours daily to improve and develop their skills for the games that started in early March. Team members demonstrat- ed determination as they struggled through the tough league schedule. At press deadline time the teams ' re- cord was two wins and three losses. The team ' s biggest disadvantage was their inexperience of playing tech- niques. Every day the players competed against each other for the No. 1 spot for varsity play against next opponent. 1. In a game against Western Gina Branncn teamed up with Becky Serris to score and gain a lead against the opponent, eventually to a victory. 2. Junior Mary McCloskey leaps and shoots to score the free-throw extra pomt. The teams anxiously await the result to spring into action. 3. Freshman Gina Brannen dribbled the ball into position to pass off to senior Sanna Hukkinen positioned close for a high percentage shot. GIRLS JV BASKETBALL— Coach Howard Terry. Esperanza Reyes, Shelli Ramirez. Dinnine Acuna. Becky Serris, Dolly Barber, Valerie Miranda, Erin Polmanteer. Mary McCloskey, Sanna " Hukkinen, Paula Serri.s, and Gma Brannen. .5). Proving once again that the sport of badminton is not as easy as it seems. Carolyn Spencer and Tricia Ott played doubles to foil foes. 6). A keen sense of balance was an absolute necessity in badminton. Marianne Bookout displayed this difficult trait with excellent poise. 7). Valerie Carer awaited her serve in a match against Katella. Carter will, no doubt, be a valuable contribution to next year ' s squad. 8). BADMINTON TEAM MEMBERS-TOP ROW; " Coach J. Fee, M. Bookout .W. McCloskey. H. Vclado. T. Peters. P. Yost. N. Hansen, P. VanLune, G. Evans. K. Jones: SECOND ROW: M. Obregon, S. Velado, S. Leveille. G. Porter, P. Hien. Pavann. P. McEldoney, J. Rivera. M. Phomesava, V. Carter: FRONT ROW: K. Jones, P. Ott, W. Chou, C. Spencer, S. Bateman. 0. Ho. M. Khamsivone. K. Boutdara, O. Luu. uAuMINTON TEAM-197 198-VARSITY TRACK Thinclads experienced rough start The 1981 varsity track team, as in recent years, was plagued by a lack of athletes. With such small numbers it was difficult to produce a competitive squad. The team received many outstanding individual efforts. Leonard Bacani ran very well in the 220, he also per- formed exceptionally in the pole vault. Junior Mike Jones was a definite asset to the team earning many points with victories in the mile and two-mile. The coaching staff consisted of Eugene Donnelly, Wayne Atkins, Cheryl Swarner, Morric Mucnch. and Doug Comstock. These coaches did a fine job and all were optimistic toward next year. All team members gave it their all during grueling practice and tough meets. With the returning of Jones and Louis, next year ' s squad should prove competitive. 1 Senior Iracksler Leonard Bacani broke Ihe lape ahead of Ihis Western runner. Leonard consLslenlly ran well for the Colonist cause. 2 Flying high was varsity track star Leonard Bacani. Leonard excelled remarkably and was .ilways trying to attain newer and greater heights. .i Junior runner Ed Rahlcs edged out a victory in the 100-yard dash. Ed supplied an extra power punch, much nee-ded by the varsity squad. ■1 Running in the middle of the pack was senior Drew Caples. Drew has ran varsity for three years and his experience gained him many wins. ' i Straining for extra in the 100-yard dash. Ed supplied an extra power punch, much needed t ' V the varsity squad. ■1 Running in the middle of the pack was senior Drew Caples. Drew has ran varsity for three ■■ears and his experience gained him many wins. ' i Straining for extra feel was varsity long-jumper Robert Rema. Robert ' s determination and kill made him very successful in this event. 6 VARSITY TRACK TEAM - TOP ROW: M. Jones. L. Rollondo. C. Spencer. J. Gerace. E. Rahlwes. R Reina. R Oregal. S Schusdziarh: SECOND ROW: P. Patter.son. G Rosas. A. Mola. 1 Rosas. S Okeefc. B Winters: FRONT ROW: J. Louis. D. Caples. J. Whitmore. L. Bacani. K Wright. J. Luzar. VARSITY TRACK- 139 Frosh-Sophs had good beginning Jumping off to a fast start, the frosh-soph track team fared well in league action. In their first two Freeway League meets the squad soundly beat Western 80-38 and Magnolia 80-39. Leading the attack for the Colony were Randy Dubay. Enri- quez Ontiberos, Jose Escobar. The squad was coached by Wayne Atkins (pole vaulters), Morrie Muench (shot put, long jump, triple jump), Cheryl Swarner (sprinters, relay), Doug Comstock (high jump), and Eugene Donnelly (440, 880, mile, 2 mile). Many athletic teams on campus have been hit by low participation and this squad was no ex- ception. Despite their team size they performed well and were to be commended on their good ef- fort. 1. Freshman d istance runner Rob Justice headed toward the finish hne. Rob steadily ran well and was a productive member of the team. 2. SOPH-FROSH TRACK TEAM - TOP ROW: C. Perreiah; B. Chil- son, J. Kruntz. M. Yose. B. Booth, S. Lopez, S. Lopez. J. Howell, R. Mattick. SECOND ROW: K. Misurski, R. Dubay. D. Cable. R. Stur- bcon, J. Escobar, R. Justice, P. Lee, R. Yellowhorse. FRONT ROW: J. Mendosa, J. Campos, M. Castorena, J. Newman. L. Bacani, E. Gomez, T. Kapaner. 3. Colony sprinter Enriquez Ontiberos ran a strong race against West- ern. Ennquez received much encouragement from a fellow teammate. 4. Coach Swarner times runners as underclassmen John Kurtz made his finish. John did a fine job this year and will be returning next year. 5. Turning for the home stretch was sophomore runner Marco Castor- ens. Marco gained much experience and is a hopeful prospect for next year. 6. Running neck-and-neck were sophomores Randy Dubay and Jose Escobar. Both of these athletes were important factors in the team ' s success. 200-FROSH SOPH TRACK FROSH SOPH TRACK-201 Girl tracksters had building year This year the girls ' track team had a 14-girl turn- out. Many of the girls were underclassmen and plan on returning next year. The team was having a fair season. They had won one of their three meets with Western, Magnolia, and Saddleback. The winning meet was against Western which they won 52 to 47. Sue Tollefson had the most league points after the Saddleback meet. With 33 ! 2 points she was well ahead of Sandy Long who had 26 and Vicki Law with 19 ' 4. The coaches for this year were many and helped the girls in their different activities. With the exception of Thurs- day, which was for the league meets, they met every day for practice. The girls were very enthu- siastic and hopefully continue winning the rest of the meets to come to finish the season. 202-GmLS ' TRACK ,2 . 1. Making one of her best and longest jump. Sue Faux cleared 15 feel. She proved to be a good long jumper and runner. 2. One of the girl. ; ' strongest athletic participants was Vicki Law. She IS pictured here at the high jump. .3. Sophomore Shelly Homman did a good job with shot putting. She showed good sportsmanship and was a good competitor. 4. Girls ' Track Team - TOP ROW: Zalina Walton, Lisa Anderson. Su.san Tollefson, Barbara Jackson; SECOND ROW: Coach. Kim Hub- bard. Chris Gerlach. Lon Van Boxtel. Shelly Homman. Trecey Car- rington. Vicki Law; FRONT ROW; Sue Faux, Mirian Melendez, Shel- ly Stier. Sandy Long. .5. Shelly Stier ran for the win beating a Western opponent with very strong effort. 6. It wasn ' t a case of a one person team this year; the whole team was strong and showed their enthusiasm. 7. Zalina Walton a junior, showed her skill as the number one girls ' hurdles at the home meet against Western. 8. Sandy Long, one of Anaheim ' s best girl runners, really pL.. " -d through in the girls ' four hundred and forty. GIRLS- TRACK-203 Netters had learning experiences Anaheim ' s varsity and junior varsity netters had an interesting year. Even though they weren ' t No. 1 in the league, the team had a great deal of fun while learning the basics. Being basically a young team, having only two seniors and one junior, the coaches Robert Orlow and David Ponce are look- ing forward to a strong team next year. The under- classmen are enthusiastic about playing next year; therefore they are putting in a lot of hard practice. The coaches tried their best to teach the players all they know. After learning the essentials to play the game, the team will be practicing these things over the summer. The team is hoping to go all the way to next year ' s CIF play-offs. 1. Coach Robert Orlow patiently waited while the players warmed up before an important match with Savanna. Not pictued-Coach Dave Ponce. 2. Drew Caples, the only senior on the team, is shown serving one of his favorite, well-known serves to a contesting league opponent. 3. BOYS ' TENNIS TEAM— TOP ROW: Coach Robert Orlow, Brian Galhas. Gary Wiederrecht, Fred Sokolowski, Randy Wagen: SEC- OND ROW: Jim Park, Ian Haddock. Nan Vo; FRONT ROW: Paul Lee, Darin Cable. 4. After finishing his career in basketball Drew Caples turned out for tennis and proved to be a valuable asset to the varsity team. .5. Randy Wagen, being a sophomore and having future plans, knew what he wanted; here he is pictured returning the ball with ease. 6. Jim Park, a first-year player, demonstrated his excellent backhand at every possible chance using his powerful two-hand smash. 7. Brian Gathas, a sophomore, is looking forward to returning to the team again next year, and hopefully all the way to finishing. 8. Gary Wiederrecht, a sophomore, was on one of the school ' s best doubles players; pictured with his partner, Brian Gathas, at right. 204-BOYS TENNIS 1+ -, ' BOYS ' VARSITY TENNIS RECORD Anaheim Anaheim Anaheim 1 2 Sunny Hills Troy High Western 28 27 26 Anaheim Anaheim 4 4 Magnolia Saddleback 24 24 Anaheim Savanna 28 WON LOST 6 TIED ' ►--- K- BOYS TENNIS-205 Tennis team gathered experience Enduring a season of frustration, the 1980 girls ' tennis team compiled a less than adequate seasonal record. The squad received tough competition from Sunny Hills, Troy, and Saddleback. In her debut season as coach, Cheryl Swarner felt the team fared well against strong competitors. As in previous years the teams size played an important role in the outcome of the season. Although the box score doesn ' t show it, the girls showed true determination and Anaheim pride in every match. From the individualistic standpoint, Luan Nguyen was a very well-rounded player. She went to the CIF finals in the singles competition, although she was eliminated in the first round, she is to be com- mended on her tennis play. Jodi Rivera and Brenda Misurski went to the CIF finals in the doubles. 1 . Cheryl Elston was a strong junior varsity player at the beginning of the season, then she moved to varsity as her showmanship improved. 2. GIRLS ' VARSITY AND JV TENNIS TEAM: L. Ngyuyen, A. Mer- cado, P. Serris, J. Torriente. J. J. Rivera, C. Overholt. D. Fiantago. B. Misiurski, P. Spera, G. Chavez, T. Armendariz, L. Ly, C. Elston. Not shown V. Carter. S. Batemon, D. Patino, 0. Luu, and A. Davis. 3. Senior Brenda Misiurski returned this lob and showed her fine form. She was also successful with Jodi Rivera on the Anahi doubles team. 4. Awaiting return shot was Jodi Rivera. Jodi ' s disipline and practice paid off for her throughout the year. The ball must of passed by her. 5. Senior Claire Overholt gave it " all she had " to return a serve agains Troy. Being a third-year player, Claire played well for the Colony. 6. Awaiting a return shot was Jodi Rivera. Jodi ' s disipline and practice paid off for her throughout the season. The ball passed by her eyes. 7. As a sophomore Luan Nguyen proved an asset to the varsity tennis team as she was honored with being this years number one singles player. 8. Sophomore Paula Serris served the Colonist varsity team with her efforts. Paula will no doubt, be a great help to her team next season. 206-GIRLS TENNIS GIRLS ' TENNIS SEASON RECORD Anaheim 7 Magnolia 11 Anaheim 4 Buena Park 14 Anaheim 3 Western 13 Anaheim 1 Troy IG Anaheim 11 Savanna 7 Anaheim 3 Saddleback 15 Anaheim Sunny Hills 18 Anaheim 7 Magnolia 11 Anaheim 7 Buena Park II Anaheim 6 Western 12 Anaheim 1 Troy 17 Anaheim Savanna 12 Anaheim 4 Saddleback 14 Anaheim 2 Sunny Hills 16 W on 2 Lost 12 Tied GIRLS TENNIS-207 Soccer teams had great seasons With a league championship already under their belt, the varsity soccer team compiled an 8-4-2 re- cord. The squad under the direction of Coach Ed- gardo Lopez, fared well in an increasingly tough league. Senior star Oscar Guerra was rewarded for his hard work by receiving all-league, all-CIF hon- ors. In his three years as a varsity player, Oscar scored an outstanding 82 goals. He was also select- ed to the North-South AU-Star game, along with teammate Raul Lopez. The JV team also per- formed well with a 8-2-4 league record. These play- ers will be replacing the graduating seniors on the varsity squad. The team was guided by Coach Matt Stine and Head Coach Lopez. In his first four years as head coach, Lopez has an impressive 57-16-8 record. His stats are fabulous. ' " ' liiM 208-SOCCER iJr tT V J » jfd . 1. Passing the hall lo a leammate was Martin Gonzalez. Martin ' s hard work and dedication proved lo be a valuable asset to the varsity squad. 2. Positioning himself for a pass was Steve Torborg. Sieve ' s excellent ballhandling skill earned him the " Rookie of the Year " award. 3. JV SOCCER TEAM— TOP ROW: John Dickson, Gerardo Olivar, Faisal Madain. Mike Yost, Ashour Elkhoury, .lose Alvarez, Johnny Campello; FRONT ROW: Jose Calindo. Vassilli Charecambous. Ken Van Heule, Jose Martinez, Carlos Lopez; not shown: Jeff Luzar. 4. VARSITY SOCCER TEAM-TOP ROW: Gerardo Ramirez, ball boy, Sergio Miramontes, Robert Sturgeon, Melquiades Ruiz, Sidney Ve- lado, Jose Alvarado, Hector Sanchez, Martin Gonzalez, Coach Malt Stine, Head-Coach Edgardo Lopez: FRONT ROW: Gino Campello. Steve Torborg, Jose Martinez, Raul Lopez, Oscar Guerra, Mario Mar- tinez; Not Shown: Juan Herrera and Enrique Ontiveros. .5. Senior Soccer star Raul Lopez manuevered around his opponent. Raul ' s talents made him an all-league player and help to his team. 6. Blocking an opposing Valencia player. Mario Martinez waits for the ball. Mario was a well rounded, valuable athlete to this Colony squad. VARSITY SOCCER RECORD Anaheim 2, 2 Fullerton 3. 4 Anaheim 0, 3 Valencia 4.3 Anaheim 4, 4 Esperanza 2.2 Anaheim 0, 1 Saddleback 0. Anaheim 7, 7 Western 1.2 Anaheim 3, 1 Brea 0.0 Anaheim 1, 1 Eldorado 2.0 WON 8 LOST 4 TIED 2 JV SOCCER RECORD Anaheim 2. Fullerton 0.0 Anaheim 1. Valencia L 1 Anaheim 1, 1 Saddleback 0. 1 Anaheim 1, Esperanza L3 Anaheim 3, 7 Western 0.0 Anaheim 3. 2 Brea 0,0 Anaheim 1. 1 Eldorado 0.0 WON 8 LOST 2 TIED 4 SOCCER-209 League phased- out hockey sport Because field hockey has been basically a GAA sport, the school will not engage in the activity as a competi- tive GIF team effort starting next year. In the conclud- ing year on the Anaheim athletic program, this year ' s hockey team placed fourth in Freeway League competi- tion. There were three Colonist players named to the all-league team. These from Anaheim chosen included seniors Gina Mercado, Susan Gollis, and Linda Selken. Two sophomores were also honored by being placed on the honorable mention list, namely Kandi Shirk and Tina Maret. After winning their first pre-season game the team became very energetic toward starting its reg- ular league schedule and season ' s match-ups. Team members put forth a great deal of hard work and effort to make the season turn out as well as it did. Team co- captains were seniors Gina Mercado and Linda Selken with Debbie Arata, a Colony graduate, functioned as a walk-on coach doing her thing after classes ended. mi j jjaprnm :ii : : .;jfe J ?5. ' ii: 1N«g ? » , 210-FIELD HOCKEY — , - r- ' ii»ift5 R» jyi ;v „ ? ? !. , f ■■ .•ga ,: »;fyr: KIELD HOCKEY SEASON ' S RECORD ANAHEIM SAnnT,RRACK 2 ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM 4 ...BUENA PARK 1 WESTERN ANAHEIM LA HABRA 3 ANAHEIM SADDLEBACK ANAHEIM 1 ANAHEIM 2 ...BUENA PARKS WESTERN ANAHEIM LA HABRA 3 WON 2 LOST 3 TIED 2 ?C V ■ ■ « 1. Janice Sheperd. a junior shown on the left is taking a penally free- hit during a match with Buena Parte, with Denise by her side. 2. Kelly Varneau. and Cheryl Elston .steal the ball away from the opponent, and trv to shoot for a needed goal. 3. VARSITY F IELD HOCKEY TEAM— TOP ROW: Kandi Shirk, Tina Maret. Denise Parisi. Deanna Bowers; SECOND ROW: Ten McCallis- ter. Rhonda Delashmit. Cheryl Elston. Kelly Varneau. Eileen She- perd, Sandy Long, Linda Selken. Gina Mercado, Susan Collis, Janice Sheperd: NOT PICTURED: Valerie Carter, Jill Oakes 4. Giving It their .so-called best shot wasn ' t enough, because Goalie Kandi Shirk just wouldn ' t let the ball go into the goal. 5. Caught in the act are assistant manager Irene Lopez, Manager Isabelle Reyes, Coach Debbie Arata and a friendly referee. 6. Tina Maret and Linda Selken are patiently waiting until they help Denise lake the ball down to the goal. 7 Gina Mercado one of the all-league players is shown taking the ball from one of the players, one of her specialities. 8. Team captains often had good luck at winning the toss before games, pictured here after winning the loss with La Habra. FIELD HOCKEY-211 Bainmen recorded early victories After playing in the CIF 3-A Finals at Anaheim Stadium last year, the Colonists started off 1981 by compiling a 5-2 record in non-league action and a 6- 1 record in the first half of league play. When the first half of the season had been com- pleted, Maynard Barber hit .538, Vince Downey .462, Mike Halasz .444, Steve Evans .429, Jack Woodring .379, and Rich Whipple .367. John Russo led the pitchers with a 5-1 record and an ERA of 1.89 giving up but 7 walks while facing 98 batters. Steve Evans had a 4-1 mark with an ERA of 1.64 registering 43 strikeouts in 30 innings of pitching. Jack Woodring posted a 2-1 mark and Mike Halasz had a 2-0 mark with an ERA of 0.00. The combined pitching ERA for the Colony during the first half of the season was 1.88. The Colonists successfully stole 62 bases in 66 attempts. 1. VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM - TOP ROW: R. Whipple. M. Seher, M. Halasz, V. Downey, M. Palmer, S. Evans, L. Heinz. SECOND ROW: J. Villanueva, L. Booher, J. Woodring, M. Barber, L. Perez. J. Jordan, L. Villanueva. FRONT ROW: A. Riviera, Coach Stme. Coach Bain, Coach Green, J. Russo. 2. Senior second baseman, Rich Whipple, called for this pop fly and got under the ball to make the catch against the Ocean View Sea- hawks. 3. Senior fireballer, Steve Evans, showed his form on the mound during a game at Anaheim. Evans was an outstanding pitcher and hitter. 4. Rich Whipple, Anaheim ' s starting second baseman, raced back to first base ahead of the throw on a pick-off attempt at Anaheim. 5. Senior left-fielder, Jose Villanueva, took a vicious swing at this pitch thrown by a Troy pitcher and sprayed the ball to left field. 6. Senior slugging nght-fielder and pitcher. Jack Woodring, laced this ball to right field as a couple of Ocean View players watch. 7. Outfielder and catcher Matt Palmer caught this Ocean View Sea- hawk m a pickle between third base and home plate on Anahi ' s field. 212-VARSITY BASEBALL SANTA A A VALLEY ORANGK ORAXGR A Ql ' lNTA OCKAN VIEW CYPRESS WESTERN NLAGNOLIA MATER DEI SADDLEBACK TROY HIGH SAV ANNA GARDEN GROVE BUENA PARK ITED VARSITY BASEBALL-213 Varsity on top after first half 1. Senior outfielder, Larry Heinz, jogged to first after receiving a walk from a Troy Warrior pitcher during the Colony ' s .3-0 victory. 2. An unidentified Colonist successfully stole second base against Ocean View during one of Anaheim ' s rare losses on Anaheim ' s field. 3. Mike Halasz congratulated Steve Evans after Evans turned away the Troy Warriors with a 3-0 complete game shut-out at Glover Stadi- um. 4. Senior right-handed hurler, Steve Evans, suffered one of his few losses against the Ocean View Seahawks. Evans will attend Arizona Stale. 5. Team leader and catcher, senior Vince Downey, went back to the screen to make the catch on this foul pop-up at Glover Stadium. 214-VARSITY BASEBALL JV nine started with league wins Anaheim ' s junior varsity team had compiled a 3- 1 non-league record and a 6-1 Freeway League mark at the half-season point and they found them- selves at the top of the Freeway League standings. Kurt Hoffman, a sophomore, was the most valu- able player having a pitching record of 5-0 and batting .455 to lead the team in batting. Jeff Terrel batted .417, Joe Carillo .400, Jerry McGlaughlin, frosh shortstop, .357, Ron Lamb and Eddie Walker .333. Coming down from the Varsity, Carlos Ayala did an excellent job of hitting and playing third base. The Colonists only non-league loss was to Wood- bridge. JV BASEBALL FIRST-HALF RECORD Anaheim 4 Orange 2 Anaheim 4 LaMirada Anaheim 9 Cypress 3 Anaheim 3 Woodbridge 6 Anaheim 7 Western 3 Anaheim 13 Magnolia G Anaheim 4 Saddleback 2 Anaheim 4 Sunny Hills 3 Anaheim 4 Troy Anaheim 1 Savanna 5 Anaheim 9 Buena Park 2 WON 9 LOST 2 TIED 1. Sophomore pitcher. Kurl Hoffman, played well for the junior varsi- ty team and was seen here m his wind-up as Jeff Terrell looked on. 2. An unidentified junior varsity horsehider safely slid headfirst into third base during a game plaved on the Colonists ' playing field. 3. .JUNIOR VARSITY BASP:BALL TEAM— TOP ROW: R. Lamb. K. Hoffman. J. Terrell. K. Jansen. B. Lewis. J. Carrillo. B. Erwin; SEC- OND ROW: P. Rodriquez, M. Heiner. E. Walker, M. Smith. R. Morales, J. McLaughlin. T. Armendinz: FRONT ROW: A. Gamboa. Coach Dave Reyes. D. Derigo, B. Thompson. S. Law. Coach Randy Pangborn. and M. Perez. VARSITY BASEBALL-215 Novice baseball V started fast Playing in the Orange League this year, the So- phomore Freshman baseball team turned in a su- per first-half season. At the midway point of their schedule the team had compiled a 12-1 record to set the pace for Anahi ' s baseball fortunes. Coach Ken Cisneros had three excellent pitchers in right- handers Ray Esparza with a 4-0 mark, Jesse Ra- mirez recording a nifty 3-0, and left-hand reliefer Rick Villenueva boasting of a 2-0 mark. The team was blessed with five outstanding batters with Fred Salazar as the designated hitter; Rick Can- ales, center fielder; George Gonzales, third base- man; Scott Casteel, first baseman, and Brian Mis- urski, catcher. 1. Sophomore second baseman Mike O ' Keefe added punch to Anahi ' s underclass team with his batting prowess when hits were needed for victory. 2. Sophomore powerhouse Ray Esparza charged to second base after a long hit ball deep into center field which brought in two earned runs. 3. Sophomore Jesse Ramirez demonstrated dual ability as he had a 3-0 record as a pitcher for the first half and doubled as a first baseman. 4. Double-Duty Jesse Ramirez took his turn at pitching when not playing first base. During the first half of the season he was undefeat- ed. 5. Man Mountain Brian Misiurski, shown here, blocked the plate to prevent possible score by the offensive opposition of El Dorado ' s team. 6. FROSH SOPH BASEBALL TEAM - TOP ROW: M. Alvarez, K. Ambrose, L. Gomez, F. Salazar, S. Casteel, B. Misiurski, R. Canales; SECOND ROW: E. Costner, M. Hunter, R. Vargas, J. Ramirez, M. Amador, P. Van Kammen; FRONT ROW: G. Gonzalez. R. Downey. Coach Ken Cisneros. M. O ' Keefe, R. Voight, R. ViUanueva. ' s ? ! !Piii 216-FROSH SOPH BASEBALL SOPHOMORE HASEBAl A. HALF-SEASON 1 RPXORD 1 Anaheim 6 Woodbridge Anaheim 3 Orange Anaheim 6 Paramount Anaheim 9 Cypress 2 Anaheim 7 Va encia 2 Anaheim 8 Savanna 4 Anaheim 10 Western Anaheim 7 El Dorado 6 Anaheim 9 Brea 2 Anaheim 19 MagnoHa 6 Anaheim 19 Espersnza 6 Anaheim 2 Saddleback 3 WON 11 LOS ' l 1 ' FIED ' fn ' ' . Awr- " " FROSH SOPH BASEBALL-217 Softball squads practiced hard Improving as they went along, the JV softball team with a heavy plurahty of sophomores with two more years of action to go, played more com- petitive ball than their big sisters at the varsity level. Early in the season the team was playing at a .500 pace which impressed their coach, Diane Tay- lor, as she endeavored to get them ready to popu- late the varsity team that enters the new Orange League next season. Fielding a team composed of half ' n ' half upper- classmen and underclassmen, the varsity soft- ballers had a rough time putting things together this season. Two seniors and four juniors formed the backbone of the starters. Three promising freshmen stood out for the squad. Freshmen hope- fuls for future Anahi teams included Kandi Shirk, Terry McAllister, and Gina Brannan. 218 1. Coach Diane Taylor devoted much time to the JV softballers. Seen here Coach Taylor calls out assistance to a baserunner. 2. Sanna Hukkinen followed through with her swing after taking a mean cut during the Colonist ' s game against Troy on the hosts ' field. 3. Miki Bernard showed her pitching form while keeping one fool on the rubber in a game for Anaheim against the Trov High Warriors. 4. JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM— TOP ROW: Becky Scrris. Sanna Huk- kinen. Dollv Barber. Tina Marct. Zanetta Nowden. Samantha Hansen. Knsti Bruce: FRONT ROW: Val Elston. Colleen Mark. Chantel Du- bav. Kristie Thonton. and Vickie Loucks. 5. VARSITY TEAM— TOP ROW: Rhonda Brunes. Kandi Shirk. Den- ise Parisi. Renee Serris. Terry McAllister. Deanna Bowers. Ysabel Reyes; FRONT ROW: Paula Scrris. Rhonda Delashmii. Gina Bran- nen. Maribel Ferrer, and Julie Sanchez. Not pictured were Linda Selkin and Marci Long. 6. Coach Debbie Arata urged Terry McAllister up the first base line to try and beat the opponent ' s throw. Coach Ollie Siefkes looks on. 7. Gma Branncn slid head first back into the bag as a Savanna player prepared to take the throw and attempt to make the tag on her. 8. Junior Julie Sanchez prepared to take a vicious swing on a ball pitched by a Savanna Rebel during a game played at Savanna High. GIRLS ' SOFTBALL-219 Anaheim Ebell Club Scholarship Diana Gunther Gemce Scholarship Foundation Bruce Eliason Los Angeles Times Grant Magdalena Alcola 220-SENlOR A WARDS •range County Savings and Loan Award John Russo Daughters of the American Revolution Award Anne Esrig Edison Educational Grant Steven Stogman Seniors earned top recognition Among the graduating class of 350 seniors, 22 accelerated students received special recognition for various individual achievements. The Bank of America Scholarships, one such offered program, was established to recognize and honor outstand- ing high school seniors whose scholastic attain- ment, sense of responsibility and evidence of lead- ership give most promise of future success and ser- vice to society. After the selection process was completed by Anaheim counselors, nominated stu- dents either went to competition to compete for money, or were honored by receiving engraved plaques. 1. Bank of America Scholarship Plaque Winners: Science and Math- ematics. Van Le; Liberal Arts. Lydia Abdelmalek; Fine Arts. David Clewett; Vocational Arts, Sally Martinez. 2. Bank of American Specific Certificate Winners - TOP ROW: Phil McKldowncy. Math: Pete Tuggy. Trades: James Boyd. Art: Ron McVi- car. Social Studies: Dennis Anderson. Drama; SECOND ROW: Ga- briela Garcia, Foreign Language; Elizabeth McCreedy, Business: Eun- kyoung Park. Laboratory Science; Laura Gormley, English; Claire Overholl. Music. SENIOR AWARDS-221 Seniors showed image of year Having accepted the many challengers that were a part of the Anaheim High School exper- ience, seniors looked back on the outcome of their efforts. Whether it was the chance to strive across the field for the winning touchdown or the spirit put forth at a pep assembly from an united student body, or realizing the feeling of satisfaction after receiving an A on a impossible exam, we ' ve all learned something about ourselves. Yet the great- est reward for these endeavors was the friendships that have resulted from working, trying, succeed- ing side-by-side with out fellow Colonists-friends for life. 222-SENIOR WRAPUP AH IM HIGH SCHOOL «EIM UNION HIGH SCHOOL DISTRIC mUKwrWaa SCHOOL ClASB op tMl tt DUATIOM CCBM " rnh JVNE ILIsfl 1. In less than one hour. Drew Caples set the record for ihe day by completing 43 rigorous laps during the Anaheim Jog-a-Thon. 2. Ceremonies for this year ' s graduation were held at the Convention Center. Seniors of ' 81 were the Anahi ' s 83rd graduating class. 3. As the graduation ceremonies drew near, senior class president Jerry Woodring along with Dennis Anderson advertised on the marque. 4. A feeling of accomplishment was experienced by Steve Evans who made another winning touchdown in the game against Saddleback. 5. Spirit Week ' s M ' A ' S ' H Day will be long remembered by the Colo- ny ' s seniors as one of the year ' s most enjoyable all-school dress-up- days. SENIOR WRAPUP-223 staff wrapped up ' 81 ' Vintage ' At times it seemed as though the completion of this year ' s " Vintage " was nowhere is sight. Our staff was subjected to several obstacles such as limited staff size and fewer photographers. There also was the addition of a new adviser, Mr. Ed Reicks, a man whom I admire for all his patience to allow us to work on our own. But my sincerest thanks go to Mr. Larry Quille. Once again he came back and devoted himself to the cause of pulling the staff together to overcome the difficulties. I ' ve learned so much from you Mr. " Q " and I dedicate this book to you. -Anne Esrig, Co-editor After much adversity the 1981 " Vintage " was finally completed under the wise and knowledge- able direction of Mr. Larry Quille. I hope that we as a staff have captured the memories of this year in Anahi ' s Kaleidoscope of " 81 " so that as Colonists in the years to come we may look back upon these times and enjoy them once again. I would like to thank everyone who played a part in putting to- gether this year ' s " Vintage " ; the staff, the photog- raphers, and most of all Mr. Larry Quille, the great- est yearbook adviser of the past, present, and fu- ture. -Bruce Eliason, Co-editor 224-STAFF WRAPUP ABDELMALEK-BUTCHER Growth, changes recorded in index Abdelmalek. Lillian 122 Abdclmalek. Lydia 100 Abraham, Derek 122 Abrams, Laurel 32. 33, 36, 56. 122 Abrams. Leslie 32, 36. 73, 122 ACADEMIC DIVISIONAL 98.99 Acevedo, Betty 122 Acevedo. Eva 122 Acevedo, Hilda 6.5, 100 Ackcrman, Susan 33, 122 Acosla. Christina 122 Acosta, ,Iackie 62, 122 Acosta, Joanne 122 Acosta, Joe 122 Acosta, Paula 122 Acosta, Salvador 122, 174 Acosta, Sylvia 122 Acosta, Yolanda 122 ACTIVITIES 16 Acuna, Dinnine 196 Acuna, Keith 122 Acuna, Kenneth Adams, Donna 32, 122 Adams, John 11, 19, .38, 100 Adkins, Jessamine 100 Aguilar. Alma 6.5. 100 Aguilar. Andrew 122 Aguilar. Chie 31. 122 Aguilar. Philip 100. 164, 165, 171 Aguirre, Tina 62 Alarcon, Jon 100 Alba, Johnnv 122 Albornoz, Fabio 122 Alcala. Magdalena 63, 100 Alcala. Rosaiva 63. 122 Aldridge. Melody 122 Alt:)ort. Barbara 82. 84 Altamirano. Griselle 100 Alvarado. Arturo 122 Alvarado. Esequiel 122 Alvarado. Jose 63. 122.209 Alvarado. Lcticia 122 Alvarado. Maria 122 Alvarez. Manuel 65. 100 Alvarez. Martin 116. 122 Amador. Matthew 122. 174. 216 Aman. Anita 122 Ambrose. Keith 122. 216 Ambrose. Wendy 122 Ament. Todd 122 Ames. Scott 73. 75. 122 An. Byung .55. 100. 181 Anaya. Alfredo 122 Anderson. Cheryl 122 Anderson. Dennis 28, 43. 46. 49. .59. 67. 71, 81. 100. 120. 1.55. 224 Ander-son. Lusa ,56. 61. 69. 122. 178. 203 Anderson. Luann 24. 27. 43. 61. 69. 100 Anderson. Timothy 122 ANORANCO STAFF 49 Anthony. Linda 122 Anthony. Susan 100 Antoyan. Kari 31. 122 Antuna. Cristina 122 Antuna. Hortencia .56. 122. 183 Arce. Anthony 100 Arce. Joanne 122 Archer. Theresa 122 Argil. Noe 122 Argil. Saul 122. 181 Arita. Rigoberto 63, 122 Armendariz, Patti 100 Armendariz, Theresa 100 Armendariz. Thomas 122. 215 Armendariz. Tina 122 Aroche. Maria 122 Arredondo. Angelica 122 Arriaga. Robert 122. 181 Arteagan Rosaiva 122 Arzate. Francisco 122 Ashley. Virginia 32. 122 ASSOCIATIONS 52. ,53 Atkins. Wayne 82 Atkins. Wendy 122 Auger. Steve 122 Austin. Steven 122 Austina. Jeasta 122 Avila. Dinora 122 Bateman, Shcrri .56. 124. Bouldara. Kelson van 124 Avila. Revna 62. 122 97 197 Avala. Carlos 20. 122 Bates. Lorcen 59 Bowe. Karlene 124 Avala. Catherine 100. 109 Baulista. Ester 124 Bowers. Dcanna 75. 124. Avala. Carlos 20, 122 Baxter. Bob 82 183. 211. 219 Ayala. Gabriel ,32. 36. 122 Beadles. George 124 Bowles. Jerrv 124 Avala. Ignacio 123 Belcher. Bryan .59 Bowles, Ted 124 Ayala. Pat 100 Bell, Brenda 28. 101 Boxley, Andrew 102, 120 Ayon. Guadalupe 63. 123 Bell. Gena 124. 31 148, 169. 171 Bohon, Dcanna 27. 101 Boxley. Clay 125 N Bolton. James 124 Boyce. Slaccy 125 D Bcllran. Robert 124 Boyd. James 102 0 ' Benjamin. Brenda 56. 57. Bradford. Kristin 125 124 Brakeficld. Tianna 125 Benjamin. Manuel 124 Bramm. Vickie 103 Bergren. Michele 124 Brannen, Gina 56. 125. Bacani, Leonard 100. 171, Berkowitz. Shari 28. 73, 196. 219 169. 181. 199 101 Braun. Wilbur 82 Bacani. Larry 32. .36. 123. Bernard. Michaelen .33. 35. Braver. Mary 125 174. 200 124 Brenton. Dean 82 BADMINTON 196. 197 Berry. Don 174 Brewbaker. Ten .36. 103 Baer. David 73. 75. 100 Berry man. .lames 55. 124 Brewen. Dana 125 Baer. Teresa 123 Bcrryman. Steven 55. 69. Brilev. Mike .55. 125 Baichtal. Cindy 32 124 Briney. Criss 92. 125 Bailey. Sandra 123. 1.36 Bigelow. Don 49. 124 Briseno. Raul .55. 125 Bain. Glen 82. 212 Billings. Jan 82 Brown. Anita 61. 103 Baker. Kevin 123 Blanchet. Octavio 124 Brown. David 125 Balderrama. Anthony 62. Blcvin. Brian 124 Brown. Suzanne 103 123 Bolton. James 44. 82. 90 Browning. Aaron 125 Ballard. Larry 62 Bond. Darin 124 Browning. Brian 103 Ballard. Tim 100 Bongiovanni. Matthew 124 Brownlow. Heather 27. Ballou. Randy 123 Bonner. John 84. 124 125 Banuelos. Silvia 123 Bonner. Susan 124 Brownlow. Heather 125. Barba. Guadalupe 63. 123 Booher. Lanny 102. 1,39. 27 Barber. Dolly 31. 77. 131. 171. 164 Bruce. Kristi 291 1.57, 123, 196, 219 Booher. Steve 69. 124. Brune. Gine 125 Barber. Maynard 123. 213 212 Brune. Linda 125 Barnas. Frank 123 Bookout. Marianne 49. .56. Brunick. Matthew 125 Barragon. Daniel 32. 55. .59. 102. 141. 224 Bruno. Ray .55. 125 .36. 123 Boothe. Brandon 124. 181. Bruns. Rhonda 126. .56. Barragon. Ezequiel 32. 46. 200 219 123 Borbon. Melissa 124 Buchenan. Bridgat 126 Barret. Shawn 100 Boring. Michael 32. 36. Bump. Jeny 126 Barnnger. Daniel 123. 174 124 Burke. Vern 93 Barrios. Guadalupe 101 Boring. Richard .32. 124 Burns. Erin 71. 103 Barrios. Gustavo 65 Borrayo. Lidia 124 Burns. Joanne 31. 126 Barrios. Maria 124 Bosna. Art 22. 77. 79. 81. Burns. Robert 126 Barrios. Maria 124 92.97 Burt. Bart 126 Barrios. Marisela 63. 65. Bourdeau. Gary 102. 32. Bustillos. Russell 103. 63 101 35. ,36 Busto. David 126 Barry. Michael 124 Bourdeau. Cheri 32. 36. Busto. Paul 126 Barliey, Mark 32, 124 102 Butcher. Beverly 83 During super teams week scenes like this were not uncommon. The big wheel race was fun for everyone. Art Bosna and Lanny Booher were caught joking around. PHOTO INDEX-225 BYRD-DUENAS Byrd. Chad 126 Byrum. Ross 126 rp lb Caballero. Ronald 126. 174 Cable, Cathi 36, 103 Cable, Cristi 126 Cable, Darin ,32. 36, 126, 178. 200, 205 Cabrera, Jerry 126 Cabrera, Natindad 31, 126 Calderon, Isaac 126 Call, Brad 103 Callen, Gregory 126 Callen, Lynn .39, 67, 126 Calzada. Magalys 103 Camacho, Tamara 126 Cambruzzi, James ,55 Cameron, Zeeann 103 Campbell, Carol 83 Campello, Delia 33, 126 Campello, Gino 209 Campos, David 126 Campos, Felipe 126 Campos, Joe 126, 200 Campos, John 126, 178 Campos, Robert 126 Campos, Sylvia 103 Canales. Henry 126 Canales. Richard 126, 219 Canova, Rick 103 Cantwell, Donna 126 Caole, Cheryl 103 Caole, Christoph 126. 151 Caples, David 126 Caples, Dennis 126 Caples, Drew 103, 177. 189. 199 Capps. Daniel .55. 126. 174 Cardenas. Leonel 126 Cardenas, Marlon 103 Cardenas, Samuel 63. 126 Cardwell. Sherri 126 CAREER DAY 44-45 Carlberg. Robert 83 Carlile, Linda 92 Carmichael, Paul 126. 174 Carmona, Jose 103 Carmona, Rosa 65, 126 Carr, Danny 103, 189 Carrasco, Laurie 126 Carrasco, Lissette 103 Carrera, Victoria 62, 126 Carrillo, Joseph 126, 215 Carrillo, Julie 126 Carrington, Trecey 203 Carter, George 126 Carter, Tina 103 Carter, Valerie 40, 56, 69, 126, 197. 211 Caruana. Joellen 24. 126 Casas. Leonor 103 Casas. Manuela 126 Casas. Mario 126 Casas. Mercedes 103 Casas. Ofelia 126 Casas. Pilar 126 Case. Bill 126 Casey. Darryl 36 Castaneda, Jesus 126 Castaneda. Kristine 28. 103, 155 Castaneda, Norma 103 Casteel, Scott 126, 174, 216 Castellano, Lilly 126 Castorena, Marco 126, 178, 200 Castro, Anthony 32, 35, 104 Castro, Danny 126 Cayea, Kim 126 Cazares, Marco 126 Cervantes, Mark 126 Cervantes, Victor 55, 126 Crambers, Jackie 126 Chansom, Bounleva 126 Chapa, Emilio 127 Chapa, Mercedes 104 Chapa, Ricardo 127 Chapin, Donald 127 Chapman, Richard 127 Charalambous, Vassili 127, 209 Chase, Greg 127 Chavez, Mary 127 Chavez, Suzanne 127 CHEERLEADERS 28, 29 Chiado, Jim 127 Chiaramonte, Donna 127 Chilson, William 127, 200 Chin, Ray 127 Chips, Barbara 83 Chips, Ray 83 Chou, Anita 127 Chou. Winston 127, 197 Cisneros, Gail 127 Cisneros, Rodrigo 127 Clark, Marcyl 43, 128 Clem, Sheryl 128 Clevenger, Stephanie 32, 36, 75, 128 Clewett, Bill 83, 97, 102 Clewrtt, David ,55, 73, 74. 104 CLOSING SECTION 222. 223 Coats. Eric 128 Coffman. Christi 128 COLOR GUARD 33 Coleman. Kimberly 128 Cohcchio, Mike 104, 189 Collado, Randy 128 Collins, Maria 128 Colhs, Suzie 56, 61, 104. 211 COLONETTES .36, 31 CONCERT CHOIR 26, 27 Conway, Tern 128 Conyers. Gregory 128. 174 Cooke. Christi 128 Coombs. Jennifer 55, 61, 104 Copeland, Edward 128 Copeland, Sharon 128 Cordova, Durees 104, 156 Coriddi, Laurie 128 Corona, JoAnn 104 Corona, Ron 128 Corpus, Blanca 128 Correa, Jose 128, 174 Costner, Eric 128, 216 Cote, Mike 128 Couch, David 128 Coulston, Rachelle 128 Coulter, Veronica 128 Courleau, Tern 128 Cowser, Brant 83, 189 Crandall, Suzanne 32, .36, 128 Crawford, Lora 32. 35, .36. 105 Crawley, Maureen 128 Creighton, David 105 Cross, Dennis 83 Cross, Robert 77, 79, 92 Croy, Erico 128 Cruz, Donavan 128 Cruz, Rayleen 62, 128 Cruz, Rebecca 128 CSF 72, 73 Cullum, John 128, 174 Cunha, Richardo 32, 105, 135 Curiel, Barbara 128 CURRIOS SAVAGE 38, 39 Dabbs, Sylvia 62, 105 Dale, Danette 128 Dale, Denine 128 Dale, Tracey 31, 128 Damasco, Jose 105 Daovieng, Ann 129 Daovieng, Gary 129 Darakjian, Greg 84, 91 Davis, Anna ,56, 67, 129 Davis, Cathy 129 Davis, Kelly 129 Davis, Stephen 24, 27, 68, 129 Day, Debra 129 Day, Lester 129 Dean, Joseph 129 Deanda, Roberto 129 Debry. Grant 84. 88. 97 Dedios. Lourdes 62. 129 Dedios. Olga 62. 129 Degagne. Mary 129 Delashmit. Rhonda .56. 83. 129, 211, 219 Delcid, Ana 129 Dell, Jack ,38, 43, 110 Delnegro, Paola 130 Derigo, Dianne 1,30, 215 Derosa, Linda 40, 101, 105, 117, 183 Dessecker, Mary 84 Deutchman, Barry 24, 27, 68, 105 Devore, Martha 73, 1.50 Dgezits, Karen 28, 105, 1,54. 1,56 Dgezits. Robert 130 Diaz. Aldo 38. 77. 1.30 Diaz. Carlos 63. 130 Diaz, Juan 105 Diaz, Martha 130 Diaz, Roberto 130 Diaz, Sandra 130 Dickson, John 105, 147, 209 Dickson, Linda 130 Dilkey, Latena 130 Doan, Terry 105 Dobbs, Judith 130 Dodge. Bob 130 Dominguez, Angela 61, 105, 121 Dominguez, Maria 1.30 Domini. Jay 105 Donavant. William 105 Donnelly, Eugene 84 Donnelly, Jackie 31, 130 Donnelly, Linda 130 Donovan. Timothy 130, 174 Dooley, Kathleen 68, 105 Dooley, Kristine 1.30 Doran, Sean .32. 36. 130 Doretti, Brett 5, .59. 102. 105 Dotson. Cynthia 130 Dowling. Mark 130, 164, 171 Downey, Richard 1 30, 174, 216 Downey, Vincent 20. 105. 164. 166. 169. 171. 212 Downing, Judith 27, 130 DRAMA CLUB 66, 67 Drake, Scott 130 Drews, James 130 Drona, Jackie 130 Dubay, Chantel 31, 1.30, 131, 1,57. 219 Dubay. Randy 130. 200 Duenas, Luuz 63, 1.30 Duenas, Sergio 130 Mr. Bosna was a judge during the Super Teams and enjoyed watching everyone fall during the izzy-dizzy. Mr. Tony Freeman does what comes natural for him. 226 DUGARD-HAISLIP Dugard, Phillip 130 Duntan. Norman lOf). 1. ' 50 Duquclto, Kcrc 28, 71, lO. ' J Duran, Ruben 1, ' JO Durbin. Kathorine 130 Durrcgo, Linda 61, 130 Durrcgo. Pedro 1,30 Dutlon. Angela 10,5 DuUon. Mansela 130 Dyer, Alan 130 Earl, Albert 1.30 Earl. Penny 56, 130. 183 East. Steven 1.30 Ea.stman. LceAnn 24. 1.30 Edey. Noel 69 Edward.s. Chris 1,30. 181 Edward.s. .lames 84, 88 Edwards, John 1.30 Edwards. Randy 1.30 Ehrishman. Kitti 32. 36. 49. ,57. 73. 75. 130, 1.35. 225 Eichinger. David 55 Eliason. Bruce 49. ,59. 105. 221. 224 Eilkhoury. Ashour 62. 1.30 Elkhourv. Chamiram 130 Ellis. Hazel 84 Elslon. Cheryl .56. 130. 211 Elston. Valerie 1.30. 219 Emerick. Debra 1.30 Emerick. Edna 93 Emmes. Leslie 84 End. Helen 1.30 Engle. Shannon 1.30 Engle. Sylvia 24. 27. 31. 43. 68. 130 Enriquez. Ana 1.30 Ennquez. Fauslo 63. 105 Erickson. David 27 Erwin. Robert 215 Escavalanle. Theresa 1.30 Escobar. Alexander 130 Escobar. Anselmo 63 Escobar. Jose 130. 200 P ' sparza. Ray 130 Esparza. 1.30 Esparza. Theresa 1.30 Flspinosa. David 1,30. 174 Espinosa. Miriam 1.30 E.srig. Anne 28. 40. 48. .59. 71. 105. 224 Ester. Nancy 67. 1.30 Estrada. Alma 65 Estrado. Rouxann 131 Evans, Gave .56. 131. 183. 197 Evans. Steve 20. 105. 120. 148. 165. 169, 171, 189. 212 Evans. William 131 Ewell. Thomas 106. 164. 171. 181 Ewing. Ric 32. .36. 49. 75. 131. 224 FACULTY 82-97 Falk. Matthew 32. 36. 131 Fanning. Amber 131 Fassel. Bud 13 Faul. Marie 55. 106 P aux. Suzanne 31. 131.203 Fee. Betty 93 Fee. Joan 84. 91 Felix. Francisca 131 Fehx. Martin 131 Felix. Santiago 131 Fernandez. Ana 63. 106 Fernandez. Emerito 131 Fernandez. Gloria 131 Fernandez. Javier 131 Fernandez. Jessie 131 Fernandez, Juan 131 Fernandez. Laura 69. 131 Fernandez. Ruben 75. 106 Fernandez 132 Fernandez. William 1.32 Ferrer. Maribel 56. 132. 183. 219 Fiantago. Deanna 28. 81. 106 FIELD HOCKEY 210. 211 Fielman. Ted .32. ,36. 132 Figucroa. Albert 62 Figueroa. Albert 62 Figueroa. Eualia 63 Figueroa. Martha 63. 1.32 Figueroa. Michael 1.32 Figueroa. Rafael 132 Filadelfia. Julie 106 Fish. Chris 1.32 Fisher. Connie 132 Fitrro. Robert 132 Flanig. Benjamin 1.32 Flanig. Dawna 1.32 Flores. Arthur 106 Flores. Delia 65, 132 Flores. Julia 1.32 Flores. Julio 1.32 Flores. Martin 63. 1.32 Flower. Jeffrey 133 F oland. Ronda 24. 31. 1.33 Foley. Gene 85 P olkert. Dane 1,33 FOLKLORICO CLUB 64 Fontaine, Rachel 133 Forcone, Guido .32, .36, 1.33 FOREIGN EXCHANGE .50, 51 Foster, Caryl 1.33 Franchi, Mike 106 Frausto, Consuelo 106 Freeman, Eddie 133. 174 Freeman. Tony 55, 85, 97 Freshmen, Baseball 216- 217 Freshmen, Basketball 192 Freshmen, Cross Country 178-179 Freshmen, Track 20C-201 Frias, Angela 61. 106 Fritz. Barbara 1.33 Fuller. John 133 GAA .56. .57 Galindo. Jose 133, 209 Galla. Jeffrey 133 Galvan, Daniel 1.33 Gamboa, Jesus 133 Gannaway, John 106 Garabedian, Leslie 101, 106 Garabedian, Paul 133 Garcia. Barbara 133 Garcia. Deanna 62. 1.33 Garcia. 62. 1.33 Garcia. Gabriela 106 Garcia. Iloracio 1.33 Garcia, Mario 133 Garcia, Paul 1.33 Garcia, Ruben 93 Gardner, Greir 1.33 Garrison. Joyce 33. 35. 67. 1.33 Garrison. Kerry 1.33 Garvey. Rick .32. .36 Galhas. Brian 1.33. 205 Gerace. John 71. 106. 171. 163. 199 Gerardo. Avila 133 Gerlach. Chnsticn .56. 1.33 Giannoulsos. Tina 106 Gibbs. Carey 85. 87 Gillen. John 1.33 GIRLS LEAGUE 60. 61 Giroux. Donna 1.33 Gistlinck. Peter 1.33 Gittermann. Anne 32. .36. 1.33 Gittermann. Robert 32. .36. 133. 1.35 Gleason. Daryl 1.33 Goddv. Gloria 31. 1.33 Gomez. Edgardo 63. 200 Gomez. Eva 85 Gomez. Louis 134. 216 Gonzales. Louie 124. 211 Gonzales. Martin 209 Gonzales. Richard 134 Gonzales. Dolores 65. 134 Gonzales. Efren 106 Gonzales. Jorge 134 Gonzalez. Marlen 11. 49. .56. .59. 1.34. 183. 224 Gonzalez. Ruben 134 Gordon. Gidget 134 Gore. Scott 134 Gormiey. Laura 61. 73. 75, 106, 107 Gorton, Bonnie 134 Gorton, Eddie 106 Grant, Jeffrey 32, 36, 134 Green, Jodi 134 Green, John 189 Griffin, Cheryl 134 Griffith. Larry 32. 36 Grindstaff. Carl 134 Grundy. Toni 134 Guardamondo. Brian 134 Guardamondo, Gina 56. 1.34 Guerra. Graciela 183 Guerra. Oscar 209 Guerrero. Manuel 134 Guerrero. Robert 65. 110. 1.34 Guerrero. Robert 63. 134 Guerrero. Rosa 63. 1.34 Guerrero. Sara 62. 106 Guevara. Sandra 134 Guillermo. Sergio 134 Gullaga. Margaret 20. 31. 71 Gunlhcr. Diana 20. 21. 28. 40. 43. 67. 106 Gutierrez. Ambrocio 20. 63. 1.34 Gutierrez. Joel 63. 106 Gutierrez. Jose 63. 134 Gutierrez. Martin 134 Gutierrez. Salvado 134 Gutierrez. Steve 134 Guzman. David 62 Guzman. Emily 106 Guzman. Helen 106 Guzman. Vincent 134 nn i Haas. Karen .32. 36. 134 Haas. Stephen 134 Haddock. Ian 205 Hager. Robert 85 Hagul. Greta 134 Hahm. Peter 1.34 Hahm. Wendy 27. .36. 134 Haishp. Anita 32. 46. 134 Freshman Robert Sturgeon and partner Colleen Mark danced up a storm during the Sadie Hawkins bash. 227 HALASZ-LINGLE Halasz, Michael 107, 212 Halesworth, Robin 46. 49. .Sg, 134. 224 Hall. Debra 27. 134 Hallock. Terry 1.34 Hamann. Kristen 134 Hamlin. Edith 94 Hammcn. Jack 85 Han.sen. Jay 134 Hansen. Lisa .5. 134 Hansen. Samantha 56. 134. 219 Hansen. Terrel 107 Hansen. Troels 51. 55. 107. 197 Harms. David 32. 36. 134 Harms. Paul 32, 36. 68. 134 Hartley. Laura 134 Hartiing. Sandra 134 Hasse. Edith 85 Hathaway. Elizabeth 134 Hathaway. Geoffrey 32. .36. 107 Hausman. Michelle 134 Hawkins. Chris 134 Hawkins. Jeffrey ,55. 107 Hegner. Eric 107 Heidel. Hoyt 55. 1.34 Heimbuecher. Denise 134 Heinbokel, John 85 Heiner. Michael 134 Heiner. Patrick 134 Heinz, John 134. 178 Heinz. Lawrence 107. 212 Heinz. Mary 27. 134 Hemerick. Rick 108 Henderson. Lola 83. 86. 97 Henderson. Marty 108 Henrick. Craig 108 Henson. Alfred 134 Her. Cha 1.34 Hernandez, Dave 86 Hernandez, Gerald 134 Hernandez, Joanne 134 Hernandez, Lino 62, 134 Hernandez, Lonnie 32, 108, 134 Hernandez, Martin 134 Hernandez, Peter 135 Hernandez, Ramon 135 Hernandez, Rudolph 135 Hernandez, Sandra 135 Hernandez, Susan 94 Hernandez, Vincente 135, 174 Hernandez. Yareli 108 Hernandez. Yolanda 135 Herrera. Armando 135 Herrera. Juan 209 Herrera. Mark 135 Herzog. Linda 135 Heslin. Kevin 135 Hickev, Kristie 27. 135 Hicks, Rickey 135 Hien. Parann 197 Higdon. Richard 32. 36. 135 Hill. Lou 135 Hill. Mary 135 Hillenburg. Nancy 86. 150 Hiller. John 136 Hinds. Shelley 108 Hinojosa. Mane 1.36 Hinojosa. Ramond 136 Hinojosa. Rosie 136 Ho. Quang 197 Hobbs. Deborah 108 Hobbs. Janice 94 Hoehn. Lori 28. 108 Hoffa. Jon 136 Hoffa. Sheryl 136 Hoffman. Kurt 19. 136. 215 Hogue. Greta 31 Hoisington. Leslee 31. 1.36 Holguin. Fatima 62. 1.36 Holguin. Fermina 62. 136 Holland. Jim 136 HOMECOMING 20-21 Homman. Shelly 1.36. 203 Horner. John 136 Horton. Dawn .33. 1.36 Howell. James 136. 200 Howell. 108 Hubbard. Lidia 108 Huff. Donald 1.36 Huff. Stacy 1,37 Huddinen. Sanna 51. 55. 108. 178, 196. 219 Hunter. Jeannetlte 33. 137 Hunter. Micheal 137. 174. 216 Huston. Dam 137 Hutchinson. Rick 137 Huven, Debra 28. 108 Huven. Kimberly 137 Huven. Phillip 137 Huynh. Lan 108 Ibsen. Lisa 31. 137 INDEX 225-232 Inghs. Randy 137. 181 Ingram. Curt 71. 86. 137 Ingram. Scott 55. 69 Ireland, John 1.37 Ireland, Laura 137 Ishes, Teresa 137 Qj Jachimski. Hal 86 Jackson. Barbara 203 Jacobson. Delores 86 Jansen. Kevin 215 Jarvis. Kelh 108. 137 Jauregui. Jesus 137 JAZZ PEP BAND AND COUNCIL 36-37 Jensen. Kristen 49. .59. 137 Jensen. Stormy 137 Jimenez, Ana 63. 137 Jimenez. Elsa 137 Jimenez. Gabriel 63 Jimenez. Guillermo 63 Jimenez. Lupe 137 Johansson. Lena 46. 49. 51. .59. 108. 224 Johnson. Dennis 55. 137 Johnson. Eugene 43. 137 Johnson. Robert 137 Johnson. Tracy 137 Johnston. Joe 35, 137 Johnstone. James 108 Joiner, Dianne 137 JoIIey, Carol 86 Jones, AUyson .32, 36, 137 Jones, Debbie 137 Jones, Holly 1.37 Jones, Howard 86, 91 Jones, Karin 108, 197 Jones. Kevin 108, 197 Jones, Mary 1.37 Jones. Michael 137. 177. 199 Jordan. Joseph 138, 212 Joseph, James 108, 181, 171 Judy, David 43 Julio, David 138 Julio. Kathy 27. 138 Jubenville. Robert 108 Justice. James 138. 174 Justice. Kristi 138 Juszczak. Coleen 29, 109 Juszczak, Tammy 138 cs Kanstul, Zig 36, 83, 87, 149 Kapsner, Thomas 138, 200 Karr, Venilia 24, 138 Kasparek, Shirley 87 Kersee, Mike 55, 1.38 Kelley. Jeffery 109 Kelly. Brian 164. 169. 171 Kelly. David 109 Kenneth. Renee 24. 29. 43, 46, 61, 68, 71, 109. 155, 183 Kent, Jo 73, 82, 87, 97 Keyes, Ruby 87, 91 Khamsivone, Meridone 1.38. 197 Kim. Rose 109 King. Barry 69 King. Carta 1.38 Khx. Dawn 49. 59. 138 Klop. Russell 75. 138 Klus. Anthony 109 Koehler. Scott 109. 153 Kondrath. Janet 31, 138 Konieczka, Andrew 138 Konieczka, Lauri 109 Krier, Devorah 109 Kripal, Mike 109 Krivensky, Jeff 109 Kugns, Daniel 138 Kunce, Stephanie 138 Kurtz, John 200 Kusaka, June 24, 1.38 Laakso. Lisa 1.38 Laakso. Robin 138 Labrecque. Lance 1.38 Lae. Michael 110 Lafler. Ellen 87 Lamas. Catherine 31. 138 Lamb. Ronald 138. 215 Lance. Leona 87 Land. Michael .55. 138 Lane. John 1.38 Landa. Salvador 1.38 Langley. James 1.38. 174 Lares. Roverto 1.38 Larkin. Eugene 87. 151 Larrabee. Colleen 138 Larson. David 138 Larson. Lisa .33. .35. 138 Lassley. Evelyn 13. 138 Laurson. Damon 67 Law. Sherri 110. 215 Law. Vicki 31. 138, 178. 203 Le, Van 110 Levrun, Scot 55, 138 Lee, Ka 138 Lee, Paul 138, 178, 200, 205 Leftwich, Eddie 110 Leos, Eric 1,38, 181 Leveille, Kinneth 1.38 Leveille. Shelly 24. 61. 68, 110, 197 Lewis, Robert 138, 216 Liggins, Law 87 Limon, Dan 138 Lindman, Wendy 138 Lingle, Darla 43, 94 Mr. Bolton lectured on cur- rent issues to class. Mrs. Barbara Alpert was involved with classes. LIRETTE-NESTER Lirette, Renee 138 Loebig, Bobby 138 Logan, Bobby 68 Logan, Korye 1,38. 174 Long, Gary 13, 46. 84. 88 Long. Marcia 73, 75, 138. 183. 219 Long. Richard 36 Song. Sandy 1.38. 203. 211 Loof. Anton 1,38 Lopez. Carlos 62. 138 Lopez, Cynthia 1.38 Lopez, Daniel 1,38. 174 Lopez, Donna 138 Lopez. Edgardo 209 Lopez. Juan 138 Lopez, 62, 1,38 Lopez, Lucila 138 l-opez, Magdalena 138 Lopez, Marcos 1 10 Lopez, Maria 1,38 Lopez, Maricela 138 Lopez, Mike 138 Lopez, Orvelin 1.38 Lopez, Peter 62. 1.38 Lopez. Raul 110. 209 Lopez, Salvador 200 Lopez, Sanligo 174, 200 Lopez, Valerie 33. 138 Lopez. Yanina 138 Lord. Davna 1,38 Lord. John 138 Lorcnzi. John 1.38 Loucks. Vickie .56. 219 Louis. Jim 1,38, 177, 199 Lowe. Gerald 71. 111. 1.53 Lucero. Isidro 138 Lucero. Joshua 1.38 Lunde. Karl 69 Lunny. Christy 138 Luong. Minh 111 Luu. Oanh 56, 1,38, 197 Luzar, Carol 138 Luzar, Jeff 71. Ill, 199, 209 rn 11 MacBeth, Sean 83, Machado, Antonia 138 Maciel. Caroline 1,38 Maciel, ,Jose 140 Maciel, Richard 111 Macomber, Chad 55, 140 Madam, Faisal 140, 209 Madden. Mary 31. 140 Magana. Claudia 140 Magdaleno, Norberto 32, .36. 140 Mahaffjc, Barbara 61, 83, 88 Maldonado, Jose 140 Malmquist, Carl 88 Mancillas, ,Iorge 140 Manes, ,Iames 49, 59, 73, 140 Manning, Mark 140 MARCHING BAND .32 Marcotti, Angela 140 Marcotti. Mike 140 Maret, Tina .32, .36. 46. .56. 140. 183. 211. 219 Mann. Abel 140 Mark. Colleen 46, 140, 219 Marks, Mark 140 Marquoz, Gilbert 141 Marquez, Ricardo 111 Marsh, Virginia. 32. 36 Marshall. David 141 Martin. Daniel 141 Martinez. Anna 65, 141 Martinez, Carlos 111 Martinez, Frances 94 Martinez. Irene 62. 141 Martinez. Johnathon 141 Martinez, Jose 62, 63, 141. 209 Martinez. Juana 65. Ill Martinez. Lctticia 62. 141 Martinez. Magdalena 141 Martinez. Mario 209 Martinez. Martin 65. 141 Martinez. Mike 111 Martinez. Rosa 111 Martinez. Sally 29. Ill Martinez, Sergio 141 Masciel, Debra 141 Masono, Adele 86, 88 Massie, Robert 141 MATH CLUB 74-75 Mathews, Leslie 141 Mattick, Richard 141, 181, 200 Mayoral, Fausto 83, 141, 150 Mayronne. Karen 27. 141 McDaniol, Julie 29, 111, 154, 1.55, 1,56 McAllister, Terry 56, 141, 211, 219 McCarthy. Hohn 141 McCarthy. Kathy 141 McCarthy. Mike 141 McCarty. Gina 46. 49. .55. 81. 111. 224 McCarty. Pat .32. 35. 36. .59. 1.35. 141 McCauley. Warren 88. 92 McCloskcv. Mary 141, 178, 197 McCloskey, William 111. 197 McCook. Steve ,32, 111 McCoy. Victor 141 McCrav, Tony 39. 42, 67. 141 McDonald, Jimmy 141 McDonough. John 75, 141, 181 McEldowney, Phillip 73, 111. 197 McFerran. Sandy 141 McGee. Marc 141 McHcnry. Johnetta 141 McHenry. Ltanya 141 McLachian. Scott 141 McLaughlin. Jerry 141 McLaughlin. John 142. 174. 215 McLaughlin. Margaret ,59. 142 McLaughlin. Patricia 20. 111. 121 McMaken. Doug 142 McPherson. Lenord 142 McVicar. Ron 111 Mead. Mike 32. 142 Meade, Eric 142 Meadow. Jeff 142 MECHA CLUB 62-63 Medina. David 142 Medina. Juan 142 Medina. Sandy 142 Mejia. Esperanza 63, 142 Mejia. Salvador 142 Melendez. Mirian 142. 203 Melonc. Dorothy 94 Mcnasco. Lori 142 Mendez. Laura 142 Mendez. Martio 63. 142 Mendez, Maura 142 Mendoza. Jesse 200 Mendoza. Leoncio 142 Mendoza. Rene 142 Mcrcado, Anamarie 56, 142 Mercado, Arthur 55, 1 1 1 Mercado, Gina 71, 81, 111, 211 Mercado. John 142 Mercado. Ralph 142 Mcrcado. Ruben 1 1 1 Mesi, David 142 Mossamer, Howard 87, 88, 154 Messenger, Christine 27, 142 Messenger, Mechelle 111 Mcston, Erin 31, 142 Michael, Margaret 80 Michel, Irma 65, 142 Michel, Sergio 63, 142 Miller, Dan 89, 97, 189 Miller, Karen 142 Miller, Mike 14, 46 Minisci, Mark 111 Minor, Luz 142 Miramonles, Sergio 62, 111 Miranda, Luis 142 Miranda, Sergio 62, 111 Miranda, Luis 142 Miranda, Sulvia 31, 131, 142 Miranda, Valarie 142, 196 Misiurski, Brenda 61, 112, 121 Misiurski, Bryan 142, 216 Misiurski, Kelvin 142, 200 Mize, Keith 112. 147 Montano. James 112 Montenegro. Robert 89 Montijo, Richard 174 Moore, Laura 89 Morales. Amber 67 Morales, Diana 112 Morales, Roger 77. 145. 215 Morris, Delores 112 Morris, Elanor 62 Morris, June 89, 97 Mosqueda, Patricia 112 Mosqueda, Regina 62 Mota, Abel 143, 177, 199 Mota, Esthela 112 Mota. Eva 143 Mota, Yolanda 62, 142 Moizkus, John 89 MOZART CHOIR 24-25, 68-69 Muench, Morrie 22, 89 Mullen, David 143 Muller, Kirslen 51, 55. ,56, 118, 178 Munn, Michael 143 Munoz, Joann 62, 65. 143 Munoz, Maryann 62 Munoz, Phil ' 62, 143 Monllo, Fernanda 143 Muro, Carlos 143 Murphy, Mark .39, 43, 67, 75, 136, 143 Murnella, Reyna 143 Murillo, Dora 92 Myers, Brenda 143 Myers, Lisa 143 ffl Naragon, Maurice 143 Naragon, Troy 143 Nauenburg, George 144, 1.50 Navarro, Eduardo 144 Navarro, Juan 144 Navarro, Lucila 144 Nazari, Tina 144 Neelly, Maxine .50, 89 Negrel, Rene 144 Nelson, Eileen 113 Nesby, Eric 46, 49. 113. 224 Nester. James 144 Senior Keith Mize was one of the many stu- dents who donated blood for the Red Cross Blood Drive. Junior Virginia Ashley and Senior Tony Castro in art class work diligently on a needed assignment. 229 NEUMAN-RODRIGUEZ Neuman, Jason 144, 178. 181. 200 Newell. Richard 144 Nguyen. Binh 144 Nguyen. Loan 56. 144 Nguyen. Phoung 7.5. 144 Nguyen. Van 94 Niehaus. Kalhy 144 Ninness. Elizalaeth 113 NON CREDENTIAL 94- 95 Noriega, Argelia 144 Norns. Raymond 24. 68. 113 Nosan. Pete 145 Nowden. Zanetta 56. 145. 219 Nunez. Alfred 113 Nunez. Elena 113. 145 Nunez. Irene 145 Nunez. Jose 145 Nunez. Sandra 113 Nunez. Teresa 145 Oakes, Jill 49. .56. 145, 211 Obregon, Mary .56, 145. 197 Ochoa. Noe 63. 65. 145 Ochoa. Soma 145 Ogge. Andrew 51, 113 Okamoto. Jamie 113 O ' Keefe, Janet 19. 68. 113 O ' Keefe, Michael 145, 171. 178 O ' Keefe. Sean 145, 177. 199 Oldaker. Randy 113 Olds. Kim 145 Olivar. Gerardo 62 Olivar, Leticia 65 Olivas. Hose 113 Oliver. Leticia 145 Olson. Anthony 45 Olson. Karen 24. 49. ,59. 145. 224 Oneil. Samantha 146. 167 Ontiveros. Enrique 146. 209 Oregel. Raymond 146. 199 Orona, Jackie 62 Oropeza, Irma 146 Orozco. Lorena 146 Ortega. Jose 146 Ortega. Pedro 146 Ortiz. Graciela 146 Ortiz, Raymond 146 Ota, Amos 146 Ott, Patricia 24, 56, 68, 113, 197 Overholt, Clarie 22. 24. 29. 43. 71. 81, 113. 1.55 Ozuna. Elsa 65. 89 P Pace. Scott 146 Padilla. Gloria 146 Padilla. Sammy 146 Palmer. Matt 113. 120. 163. 164. 167. 169. 171 Palombo. Gregg 113. 189 Palomo. Erick 146 Pangborn. Randy 90, 215 Paniagua, Maria 178 PARADE FIELD CONCERT BAND 34-35 Pardo, Delia 146 Parga, Gloria 62, 63, 65. 113 Parga. Hope 146 Parga. Marcia 62. 146 Parikm. Sunil 146 Parisi, Denise .56. 146. 211. 219 Park, Eunkyoung 73, 113 Park, Eunsil 32, 36, 75, 146 Park, Jang 205 Parker, Donald 146 Parra, Julia 146 Partidge, Joe 90 Patino. Dons 62, 146 Patterson, Pat 113, 164, 167, 163, 171, 199 Peck, Brian 38 Peck, Robert 110, 146 Pedigo, Mario 32, 36 Pedioo, Mark 146 Pekarcik, David 146 Pena, Alicia 63, 146 Pena, David 75, 113 PeniUa, Theresa .33, 146 Penny, Kenneth 146 PEP ASSEMBLIES 22, 23 Peralta, Tern 24, 43. 68. 146 Perez, Elvia 146 Perez, Evelio 146 Perez, Jose 146 Perez, Ken 146 Perez, Leo 146, 212 Perez, Manuel 215 Perez, Susan 31, 147 Perkins, Sherry 31, 147 Perreiah. Christian 147. 178. 200 Perry. Rhonda 147 Peters. Gary 147 Peters. Tad 147. 197 Petersen. Lars 51, 55. 75. 113 Petersen. Lori 113 Pham. Hien 147 Phillips. Betty 92. 95 Phillips. Kayie 147 Phimprachanh. Thongsone 147 PHOTO CLUB 54. 55 Pichardo. Ralph 27. 68. 147 Pietrok, Nancy 29, 81, 113 Pietrok, Patrick 147. 174 Pignone. Bobby 147 Pignone. Sandra 147 Piotrowski. Jill 113 Pilsenbarger. Lisa 49. 55. .59. 147 Polen. Mike 148 Polmanteer. Erin 3. 18. 148. 196 Ponce. Bertha 31. 46. 148. 157 Porter. Dan 86. 90 Porter. Garla .56. 114. 197 Porter. Samantha 56. 148, 197 Porter, Sondra 32, .36. 59. 148 Powderly. Paul 148 Prendiz, Olivia 148 Presley. Denny 32. 148 Presley. Kenneth 148 Presley. Randy 148 PRESS CLUB 58. 59 Prickett. Lavonne 148 Puente. Marcus 32. 114 Pumphrey. Angela 148 QuiUe. Larry 46. 49. 90 Qumonez, Maria 114 Radchffe, Mark 148 Rahlwes, Edward 75, 148, 177, 199 Rahlwes. Theresa 148 Raines. Ramona 148 Rainone, Anthony 49. 148 Ramich, Sandra 43. 82. 67, 90, 110 Ramirez, David 148 Ramirez, Eduard 148 Ramirez. Gerardo 62 Ramirez. Jose 62. 148. 216 Ramirez. Jose 148 Ramirez. Kelly 148 Ramirez. Olga 148 Ramirez. Raymundo 148 Ramirez, Shelli 56, 148, 183, 196 Ramirez, Sylvia 148 Ramirez, Telma 148 Ramos, Norma 114 Randolph, Deborah 148 Randolph, Wiley 148 Rebensdorf, Steven 148 Red, Charley 148 Reicks, Edward 48, 49, 81, 90 Reid, Melody 148 Renia, Robert 149, 189. 199 Rentz. Rodney 11. 46. 49. .59. 149 Resendez. Luisa 149 Restrepo. Francisco .32, 36 Reyes, Elanor 95 Reyes, Esperanza .56, 65. 149. 183. 196 Reyes. Gnselda 149 Reyes. Juan 149 Reyes. Pedro 149 Reyes. Ricardo 114 Reyes. Xiamara 63. 114 Reyes. Y.sabel 29. .56. 114. 211. 219 Reynoso. Dolores 149 Rimmer. Dana .39. 67. 149 Rios. Nereo 149 Rios. Pauline 62. 149 Rittar. Came 149 Rittar. Robert 149. 189 Rivera. Arthur 212 Rivera. Janice 1.50 Rivera, Jodi 32, 35, 36, 56, 114. 197 Rivera. Mike 150 Rivera. Robert 1.50 Roberts. Margaret 150 Roberts. Milton 62. 88. 90 Robinson. Bryan 150 Robinson. Gary 114. 181 Robinson. Paul 114 Robilaille. Gary 55 Robles. Amy 1.50 Robles. Mario 114 Robles. Teodulo 150 Rebuff. Rose 150 Rocha. Gene 36 Rodriguez. Adolf o 1.50 Rodriguez. Alfred 1.50 Rodriguez. Cesar 1,50 Rodriguez. Dean 114 Rodriguez. Jessica 20. 29. 40. 81. 109. 114 Rodriguez. Jose 62 Rodriguez, Lydia 150 Rodriguez, Manuel 150 Rodriguez, Mario 150 Freshmen girls showed off their legs while taking a break during Anaheim ' s Jog-a-thon fundraiser. 230 Soccer coaches Stine and Lopez viewed game action. RODRIGUEZ-THORNTON Rodriguez. Martha 150 liodriguez. Martin 114 |{o(lngucz, Paco 215 Kodirguez. Rosalinda 150 Rodriguez. Sergio 1.50 Rogers. David 55 Rolando. Gregory ,32. .3G. 1.50 Rolando. Lewis 1.50. liW Romero. Arlcnc 1.50 Romero. Lillian 150 Romero. Robert 1.50 Romeros. Daniel 1 14 Rosa. Karen 1.50 Rosales. Antonio 1.50 Rosales, ramon 65. 1.50 Rosario. Vi 95 Ivan 114. 177. 181. 199 Rosa. Jorge 1.50. 181. 199 Ross. Mark .55. 102. 114 Ro.s.sol. Kllen 1.50 Rowley. William 84. 90 Rover. Bradley 150 Rozek. .Jennifer 1.50 Rubalcava. Veronica 1,50 Ruelaz. John 181 Ruiz, Elvira 150 Ruiz. Martha 1,50 Ruiz, Melqviade 209 Rumsey. Patricia 151 Rushton. Jacqulin 151 Russell. Crustal .31. 151 Russel. Deborah 151 Russell. Joseph 20. 21. 114 Russo, John 77, 81. 114. 212 Ryals, Connie 151 Ryals. David 151 Ryals, Robert 151 Rver. Erik 151 Sadler. Amy 151 Sadler. Daniel 32. 151 Sadler. Sean 36 Sahagun. Raymond 151. 181 Salazar. Alfredo 151. 216 Salazar. Cesar 63 Salazar. Daniel 151 Salazar, Maria 114 Salazar. Matthew .32, .36. 151 Salcido. Lisa 151 Saldana. Rene ,32. 114 Saldana. Yvonne .33. 152 Saldivar. Javier 55, 152 Salgucro, Sandy 27. 152 Sanchez. Hector 114. 209 Sanchez. Josie 152 Sanchez. Julie 152. 219 Sanchez. Mucio 1 14 Sanchez. Randy 152 Sanchez. Sara 1 15 Sanchez. Yolanda 63. 115 Sanderson. Karin 115 Sandoval. David 62. 1,52 SanNicholas, Dena 1,52 Santana. Delia 65. 115 Satller. Christy 115 Saucedo. Sally 31. 1.52 Saucedo. Sherry 115 Scharfenberg. Mike 115 Scheffler. Kristen 71. 1,52 Schell. Gary 152 Schmidt. Claudia ,39, 67, 1,52 Schmutzler. Jerry 152 Schorman. Stephen 115, 147 Schroeder. Dale 13. 77. 79. 97 Schusdiziara. Stefan 51. ,55. 116. 199 Scobie. Donald 152 Seher. Mark 116. 2 12 Seidcheck. Soma 62 Selken. Linda ,56, 116, 211. 219 SENIOR SECTION 100- 121 Senner, Dawn 116 Sepulveda, Ernie 152 Sepulveda. Larry 152 Serrano, Cesar 152 Serrato. Juan 32, .36. 152 Serns. Paula ,56. 152. 196. 219 Serris. Rebecca ,56. 152. 196, 219 Serris, Renec ,56. 1.52. 183. 219 Sharpies. Scott 32. ,36, 152 Shaw. Gerald 1.52 Shepherd. Jancie 56. 152. 183. 211 Shepard. Lori 1 16 Shcrrcr, Robert 91 Shima. Marjorie 81. 104. 116 Shirk. Kandi .32. .56. 152. 183. 211. 219 Shiveley. Donald 152. 174 Shutz. Steven 177 Siglin. Myles 1 16 Signorino. Adriana 152 Simas, Elizabeth .32. .35. .36. 61. 75, 1,35, 1,52 Simoni, Margie 55 Simpson, Bobby 152 Simpson. Nancy 152 Sindclar. Brenda 152 Sindelar. John 152 Sirouian. Julie 153 SKI CLUB 70 Skorich. Laura 1.53 Smith. Bobbi 1,53 Smith. Eric 32. 67, 1,53 Smith. John 1.53 Smith. Mark 145. 1.53. 163. 167. 171. 215 Smith. Nancy 116 Smith. Richard 69. 152. 1.53 Smith. Vickie 1,53 Smith, Vickie 1,53 Smith. William 1.53 Sneed. Don 91 Snodgrass. Dolores 95 Snyder. Robin 1.53 SOCCER 208-209 Soderman. Lidia 95 SOFTBALL 218-219 Sokolowski. Fred 1,53. 205 Solorio. Enriqueta 62. 1,53 Song. Jae Yong 153 Song. Jina 24. 68. 116 SOPHOMORE. BASEBALL 216-217 SOPHOMORE. BASKETBALL 193 SOPHOMORE. CROSS COUNTRY 178-179 SOPHOMORE. TRACK 200-201 Solo. Su.sana 56. 153 Spase, Deanna 153 SPECIAL EDUCATION 68-69 Speake. Jcnna 154 Speers, Amy 154 Spencer. Carolyn 24. .56, 68. 116. 193. " l97 Spencer. Cullen 32. 154. 199 Spera. Patrica 154 SPIRIT WEEK 18. 19 Sprague. Brian 154 Squibb. Gary 32, ,36. 1,54 Squibb. Teresa ,32, .36. 35, 1.54 STAFF WRAP UP 224 Stafford. Dawn 154 Stahlhut. Rodger 11. 13. .59. 91. 181. 97 Stanton. Gary 154 Stawski. Esteban 154 Stearns. Wendy 154 Stegman. Steven 116 Stellwagen. Ken Stephens. Susan 116 Stern. Robert 116 Stevens. Kara 154 Stewart. Christine .33. 154 Stewart. John 154 Stewart. Michale 154 Stewart. Robert 154 Stewart. Sherry .33. 154 Stier. Cynthia 32. 35. 1.35. 116 Stier. Shelly 19. 31. 154. 203 Stikeleather. Larrv 116 Stoffel. Brian 116 ' Stoffel. Michael 154 Stohl. Ellen .39. .59. 67. 154 Stotlar. Shelli 154 Stotlar. Tracy 154 Stand. Robert .32. 1,54 Street. Karen 154 Street, Kevin 154 Streit. Tina 154 STUDENT COUNCIL 80. 81 Studer. April 154 Sturgeon, Robert 174, 209 SUPERTEAMS 46. 47 SURF CLUB 71 Swarncr. Cheryl 91 Swenson. Wendy 116 Symons, Cheryl 154 Symons Deborah 1 16 C 2 Tacoronte. Brian 32, 36 Taddio. Anthony 116 Tafolla. Silvia 154 Tanaka. Karen 20. 81. 104. 109, 116 Tao, Bun Tao. Bun Tao. Meng 154 Tapia. Andera .32. ,33. 35. 116, 1,35 Tapia. James 154 Tarbell. Edward 154 Taylor. Chirsty 154 Taylor. Diane 92. 219 Taylor. Kristin 155 Tejcda. Efrain TENNIS 204-209 Terrell. Jeff 1.55. 215 Terry. Howard 88. 91. 97. 178. 196 Thomas. Brenda 29. 116, 1.55 Thomas. Raymond 49. .59. 1.55 Thomas. Robin 1,55 Thompson. Brian 155. 215 Thompson. Cheryl 155 Thompson. Gerald 155 Thompson, Laura Thompson, Linda 91 Thompson, Elena 20. 31. 1.55 Thompson. Scott 116 Thompson. William Thornton. Donald 55. 1,55 The faculty showed sports ability at Super Teams dur- ing the yearly spring all-campus fun program. Mr. Roger Slalhul was a judge during Super teams. 231 THORNTON-ZINGBERGS Thornton, Jonathan 20, 116, 109, 121, 136, 147 Thornton, Kristie 31, 155, 219 Tichenor, Dick 77, 79 Tienda, Eric 155 Tienda, Jacquehne Tighe, Ann 32, 35, 36, Tighe, John 32, 36, 155 Tiscareno, Isabel 155 Tiveron, Frances 84, 91 ToUefson, Kim 155 Tollefson, Susan 117, 178, 203 Tomashewski, Wade 155 Torborg, Steve 155, 108 Torres, Belinda 65, 156 Torres, Bernice 156 Torres, Denice 156 Torres, Felipe Torres, Jesus Torres, Joel Torres, Jose 156 Torres, Maria 117, 65 Torres, Maria Torres, Mark 95 Torres, Patsy 156 Torres, Romualdo Torres, Steve 22, 117, 181 Torres, Viviano 156, 174 Torres, William 156 Torriente, Josephine 156 Toscano, Dave 156 Toscano, Vivian 117 Tracy, Lee 156 Tran, Chuong 156 Tremble, Lori 156 Tremble, Ricky 156 Trofholz, Jeanette 57. 156 Trofholz, Jody 156 Trujillo, Mike 117 Trunong, Ngoc 156 Truong, Phu 156 Truong, Tuan 156 Trupiono, Donna 156 Tsarnas, Maria 27, 33 Tucker, Raenel 156 Tucker, Richard 1.56 UUoa. Cathy 1,56 UNDERCLASSMEN 122- 159 Ureno. Alicia 156 Ureno. Antonio 156 Ureno. Carmen 156 Ureno. Frances 118 Ureno, Letticia 156 Ureno, Rafael 156 Ureno. Sandy 118 Uribe. Grace 62. 156 Uribe. Valentina 62 Vail, Donna 49, 59, 156 Vakilmonfared. Reza 1.56 Valadez. Leonarda 65 Valadez. Martin 157 Valencia. Reyes 75. 118 Valenti. Jeffrey 73. 75. 157 Valenzuela, Susan 62. 157 Valles. Renee 157 VanLune. Peter 51. 55. 118. 177. 197 VanBoxtel. Lorna 39. 56. 61. 1.57, 183, 203 Vandruff, Stephen 71, 118 Vanheule, Kenny 157, 209 Vankammen, Paul 174. 216 Vargas. John 157 Vargas. Roberto 55. 157. 216 Varneau. Kelli 56, 157, 211 Varner, Jesse 1.57 VARSITY A CLUB .58-59 VARSITY BASEBALL 212-215 BASKETBALL 184-189 CROSSCOUNTRY 177 FOOTBALL 162-171 TRACK 198-199 VOLLEYBALL 182-183 Vasquez. Beatriz 118 Vasquez. Cecilia 157 Vasquez. Martha 63. 118 Vasquez. Soila 63. 157 Vastine. Wendy 55. 1.57 Vazquez. Juan 157 Vazquez. Juan 157 Vazquez. Teresa 62, 157 Vega, Ofeha 63. 158 Vega. Olga 1.58 Velado. Herberth 118 Velado. Sidney 158. 197. 209 Velasco. John 1.58 Velasco. Sheila 1.58 Velazguez. Margarita 1.58 Verdicia. Ten 92 Veronneau. Lorraine 158 Vicotres, Ricardo 158 ViUanueva. Jose 118. 212 Villanueva, Luis 118. 212 ViUanueva. Rcardo 1.58. 212 Villarreal, Reyna 65, 158 ViUegas, Cristina63, 118 VINTAGE STAFF 48 Viramontes, Martin 62 Vo, Nam 174. 205 Vothi. Thahh 158 Voigt. Richard 158, 216 Voss, Jim 118 Vu. Hop 158 Wagen, Randy 158, 205 Walker, Edward 158, 215 Walker, Jacquelin 158 Walker, John 7, 24, 27, 68 92, 115 Walker. Mark 158 Walker. Tracy 27. 158 Wall. Matthew 158 Wall. Sylvia 158 Walton. Zalina 32. 56. 158. 183. 203 Ward. Andrea 33. 158 Ward. Brock 158 Ward. Charlene 158 Ward. Charles 20. 163, 164. 169. 171. 189 Ward. Judie 69 Warden. Thomas 158 Webb. Cynthia 158 Webb. Kevin 158 Weber. Del 92 Weber. Robert 158 Weldon. Tamera 33. 158 WeLsh. Damn 1,58 Wengert. Gilbert 92 West, Clinton 119 Weston. Bruce 158 Whipple. Danny 158 Whipple. Richard 212 Whitman. David 151. 158 Whitmore. John 158. 199 Wiederrecht. Gary 75. 159. 205 Williams. Allen 159 Williams. Anthony 159 Williams. Barry 119 Williams. John 92 Williams. Randall 1,59 Williams. Scott 119 Williams. Tammy 31. 159 Willis. Al 92 Wilson. Charles 44. 71. 91. 92 Wilson, Jeffrey 159 Wilson, Larry 159, 174, 181 Wimber, Ross 159 Winters, Brian 46. 159, 199 Witte, Lorraine 92, 95 Wojdynski, Julie 159 Woldridge, Dean 159 Woldridge, Don 159 Woodring, Dean 92 Woodnng, Jack 119. 169. 212 Woodring. Jerry 59. 71, 77, 101, 119 Woodruff, Rhonda 1.59 Woodruff, Roger 159 Worley, Mike 87, 92, 147 Wright, Cheryl 95 WRESTLING 180-181 Wright, Eileen 119 Wright. Kirk 199 Wybrant. Kyle 159 Yap. Gilbert 159 Ybarra, John 49, 73, 75, 1.59 Yellowhorse. Russell 178. 181. 200 Yoshikane. Patrick 71. 75. 119 Yost. Mike 62. 159. 200 Yost. Pamela 40. 56. 119, 171, 197 Yruretagoyena, Lia 31, 159 Yuang, Rachel 73. 75, 119 Yuang, Rebecca 119 Zamora, Martha 159 Zarate, Ignacio 119 Zavala, Dma 159 Zepeda, Teresa 1.59 Zingbergs. Martins 75. 159 George Rosas caught the rhythm at Sadie Hawkins. Freshman Bertie Ponce interrupts Mr. Ed Reicks and his coffee breaks that he takes each day. S mh nmmf (0) P HMOTiSTiT i,S; ' .;i,v, ' -T

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

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


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


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


Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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