Edison High School - Oracle Yearbook (Huntington Beach, CA)

 - Class of 1981

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Edison High School - Oracle Yearbook (Huntington Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1981 volume:

Ken usevn A -Jc , f ! ilostr ncrvils at a6tt 72 " U)|0 tot ' 1 ?; V " ' I Inc if MO-- i;,i1 ' ' ce » 7i w -. And tomorrow is onl But today well-lived makes every ' ■ ' " terday a vision of happiness i every tomorrow, ' bok well therefore 1 H ' rJi J - v SO ' fyx- iJ I Today Is The Beginning Of Our Tomorrows m ■.-, ■1 1 p r 1 r — ' — ' J. fi = = II 1 1 — ll 4?= :f 5 IssJ JJ Activities Table Of Contents Sports . d -uy . . 38 OrgaLnizationsW - 104 Classes : 168 Scholastic Activities 300 Index 366 2 Today is the Beginning of Our Tomorrows ' ' . I ■ =■: « •{• , ■• XU: .it-y . ,ji Our Pride Stands High The pride of Edison stands high. Many of the studentl take pride by " ' heering on our teams, decorfeting in jreen and gold, or just by keeping,the .football team, fn addition To having pride for our football teapt our stu- dents also have tremendous pride for ' our school. 4 Today is the Beginning of Our Tomorro. - ! 6 Today is the Beginning of Our Tomorrows , M iti-» 1 I Spirit Plays A Major Role Spirit has always played an impor- tant role at Edison. Football, basket- ball, and other sports have allowed students to voice their appreciation for the participating athletes. Although other activities generate some spirit, sports is mainly responsible. Edison has long been proud of their athletic achievements, as well as their stu- dents ' support. Today is the Beginning of Our Tomom; : ' m i ' L ' W . i Si - ■ ' : ' ' -%t-5i Students Endure Troughout the years, students have been through many fads and changes. While every generation has different fads to follow and various music to lis- ten to, the students remain the same. Although fads may come and go. school is still a place for learning, and maturing. I J 8 Today is the Beginning of Our Tomorrows Today is the Beginning of Our Tomorrov S 9 J •«: y . ••r ' i ' . ' sr- Jsfo " ,, 1 r Cherise Is Crowned Queen After a week of spirit building events, the scene was set at Lebard Stadium for the Homecoming against Newport Harbor. The theme California Dreamin ' played as the royal court arrived in classic convertible cars. The six fina- lists of fifteen nominees were Cyndy Caldwell, Cherise Cavallaro, Cathy Hender, Vicki Inlow, Cathy Stauter, and Debbie Welch. Master of Ceremonies Scott Juhl and Mistress of Ceremonies Debbie Garland welcomed everyone and intro- duced the four class princesses: repre- senting the junior class, Kelli Ellison; sophomore, Mary Beth Ford and Cyn- thia Cavallaro; and freshman, Steffanie Terranova. The excitement built as the six finalists were introduced. The ten- sion mounted in anticipation of who would reign. It was announced that the new Queen would be Miss Cherise Ca- vallaro as the time came for the 1979 Queen, Dana Seeley, to give up her crown. The event concluded with a dis- play of fireworks as Cherise took her traditional stadium ride. CcJU c hnLCb D cuulrt ' • v ' W Iv-L ' te - Cftitf KA • ' ■. Hv f Miss Cathy Stauter Miss Vicki Inlow Miss Catliy Hender 12 Homecoming 1 1 ' i y . M ' 1 The setting for ttie 1980 Homecoming Half-time (tar left) at Lebard Stadium was to the theme California Dreamin ' . Dana Seeley (middle) turns the reign over to the new Queen Miss Cherise Cavallaro. Queen Cherise Cavallaro ( ' aboi ' e takes her tradi- tional stadium ride. K iss Debbie Welch Miss Cyndy Caldwell Homecoming-I Dave Steeman and Rich Romeo (below) rush to get dressed on their way to a senior victory in the suitcase race. A key part in the sophomore tie is played by Shaun Mason (right) as he pulls to victory. 14 Spirit Week Mark Malloy (right) comes prepared for any situ- ation. A serious competitor, Brenda Malilay (far right) takes part in the egg toss. Debbie Garland (below) rushes to bring order to the confusion in the tug-of-war. Seniors Dominate Monday, October 13, marked the beginning of a traditionally fun-filled week. Every year the week before Homeconning is designated as Spirit Week. This year ' s Spirit Week partici- pants took part in such activities as a porkout race, toilet paper-mummy wrap, suitcase race, egg toss, and tug- of-war. The week was dominated by the seniors who won every event with the exception of a tie in the tug-of-war. This event was the highlight of the week. On Friday, the week was con- cluded with a spirit-packed pep as- sembly. The object of Spirit Week is to unite the school as well as psyche up foot- ball players and fans alike. The out- standing senior Spirit Week team con- sisted of such members as Rich Ro- meo, Stephanie Cardullo. Dean Fari- fax, Dave Steeman, Vicki Churchward, Kim Ramlow, Shari Dumity, and Tina Inman. These people, along with the participants from the other classes, were a key part in building the Home- coming spirit and making Spirit Week a success. In the thick of things, Doug Biancur (left) wres- tles to get out of the mud. " Pulling " fto a victory in the tug-of-war (above) are Rich Romeo and David Reynolds, Spirit Week 15 Pep Assemblies Charge Spirit Spirit, spirit and more spirit over- tlowed at pep assemblies in an effort to fire up the football team. Some parts of the pep assembly are traditional. The lights go out as Com- misioner of Pep, Debbie Garland, wel- comes everyone. Next follows the in- troduction of Coach Workman and the outstanding Charger football team. Each pep assembly concluded with class competition as the seniors and sophomores battled for the Spirit Stick award. Those were just the traditional parts of the pep assembly, but there was always something special planned. The funniest skit was performed at the Fountain Valley pep assembly. A kiss- ing skit was performed where six foot- ball players were blindfolded and told they were going to be kissed by a pep- ster. They were actually kissed by their mothers. Another skit that went over well with the crowd was the pepsters ' bus skit. Outstanding performances at the as- semblies were given by the Drill Team to " Coming Up, " Banners to the " Theme from B.J. and the Bear, " Pep- sters to " Nothing Like It, " and Song- leaders to the " Theme from Swat. " Thanks to the combined efforts of the Commissioner of Pep, Pepsters, Band, Banners and Drill Team, this year ' s pep assemblies were quite a success. The Drill Team (above) cheers as they await the Homecoming pep assembly to begin. J.V Cheerleader Shaun Partridge faftovej helps the sophomores get ready for class competition. 16 Pep Assemblies Troy Seurer (above) receives loud cheers while being Introduced at the first pep assembly. Pep Assemblies 17 Jay Paquett and Kim Collier enjoy each others company while the band takes a break. Wendy Hauk enjoys the tood which was catered by the Inn At The Park, 18 Activities Dance Features California Dreamin ' The Inn At The Park in Anaheim across the street from Disneyland, was the site of this year ' s Homecoming Dance. Back Street provided the music for the night, fitting in with the theme of " California Dreamin. " The dance was held from 7:00 p.m. to midnight. A din- ner banquet buffet was provided be- fore a night of dancing. The photo- graphs were provided by Hall Photog- raphy with a choice between a white or black background. V A group of people serving themselves (above) at the dinner banquet buffet. Dancing to the music of Back Street are Kath- leen Burke and Chris Loughran. Homecoming Dance 19 Dress-up Day Highlights Halloween On October 31, another traditional dress-up day contest was held in the bowl during lunch with a lot ot the stu- dent body being involved. There were many unique costumes such as the Blues Brothers, Green Berets, a killer bee, and ot course the annual appear- ance of many ghouls and goblins. The prize for the most realistic cos- tume went to Paul Dambski who came dressed as Conan the Barbarian. The prize for most original costume went to Kathleen Burke portraying Fountain Valley ' s Homecoming Queen, and the Green Berets walked away with the group award. Marine Stephanie Bauer and baby Debbie Gar- land (above) pose for the camera before going to class. Waiting to be judged. Nurse Ned Nable strikes a seductive pose. 20 Halloween After an ambush. Green Berets Randy Holbrook and Jim Smith (left) take a rest during passing Halloween 21 Successful Debut Of Charley ' s Aunt The Drama department, under the direction of Mr. Terry Giannone, made a successful debut with the major pro- duction Charley ' s Aunt by Brandon Thomas. Playing to a full house every night, performances were held on No- vember 19-22. Standing ovations were given to the leading roles of Jack Ches- ney played by Steve Whelan and Babb ' s played by Johnathan Fahn. Amy Spettigue (Wendy Hauk) (right), discusses why she must leave to Charly Wykeham (Dwayne Boring). Lord Fancourt Babberley (Johnathan Fahn) (be- low), tells of his love as Jack Chesney (Steve Whelan) thinks about his. 22 Kitty Verdun (Susie Sully) and Jack Chesney (Stephen Whelan) (top left) embrace after he proposes. Sir Francis Chesney (Mike Pate), who thinks Babbs (Johnathan Fahn) is Charley ' s Aunt (above), asks her (him) to marry him. Jack Chesney (Stephen Whelan) (left) stops Babbs (Johnathan Fahn) from getting into a fight. Activities 23 Dr. William Chumley (Jonathan Fahn) (above) has a chat with his friend Elwood P. Dowd (Stephen Whelan). Veta Louise Simmons (Linda Israelson) (right) is saddened after committing her brother to a sanatorium. 24 Harvey A Hit With " Harvey " Playing to a standing ovation ev- ery night in w hich it played, " Har- vey " proved that Mr. Giannone ' s and the drama students ' hard work payed otf. " Harvey, " written by Mary Chase, played from March 1 1- 14 in the cafeteria, starting promptly at 7:00 p.m. each night. The play was also televised on Channel 50, using a new $3,000 lighting system. The main characters in the play in- cluded Elwood P. Dowd, played by Stephen V. Whelan; Veta Louise Simmons, played by Linda Israel- son; and Doctor Sanderson, played by Ken Bienkowski. " Although we had short rehearsal schedules, " stated Stephen Whelan, " I am glad to say that ' Harvey ' was quite a suc- cess. " Elwood P Dawd (Stephen Whelan) (above left) pays a compliment to Ruth Kelly (Suzie Sully) on her appearance Flirting with one another (below left) ate Myr- tle Mae Simmons (Chen Roberts) and Duane Wilson (Steve French). Looking on during a dress rehearsal (below) IS the director Mr Giannone. Harvey-25 Beat The Barons Week As is tradition, tiie final days before tfie big game, Edison vs. Fountain Val- ley, are filled with an abundance of activities. Events occured every day in the bowl at lunch. The events included a licorice race, a water balloon toss, a big wheel race around the bowl, a shoe relay, and, of course, the annual slave sale. Friday of Beat the Barons Week was cowboy dress-up day. There was also a pep assembly in the gym to get up the spirit needed for the game. r Pepsters, Cathy Hender, Gina Rivadenera, and Kelly Lee (above) prepare to be sold into slavery as Gina chooses a bidder " F,V. Will Bite the Dust " (right) was one of the many slogans used to defeat the Barons I FM I »fm ' V ' wnTTr ' w ST 26 Beat the Barons Week The Pie in the Face contest (left) was a great spirit builder at the pep assembly. Mr. Gross received the honors. Bidder Jennifer Burman (below left) starts the bidding at the annual slave sale. Slaves for sale. Dean Fairfax. Randy Frazelle. and Dave Steeman (below) Na before being put to work. Beat the Barons Week 27 Kathy Rucker ( ' above; eats one of her many gifts from her Secret Santa In the Senate Chambers. As Cindy Bruyn (above right) marches at Disney- land, she does the " Jingle Bell Rock. " Some unusual and creative gifts (right) came from Secret Santas, like this painting on the S en- ate window. 28 Christmas Christmas Activities With a whole week of carolers, door decorations, and pictures with Santa, much Christmas spirit was displayed by students and faculty members alike. Pictures with Santa, sponsored by Senior council, were held on December 18 and 19 near the Senate Chambers. Playing the part of Santa was Rich Romeo with elves Stephanie Bauer and Debbie Garland adding an extra touch to the pictures. The Senate had its tra- ditional Secret Santas, where many members received unusual and fun- ny gifts. The door decorating con- test showed how talented and spirit- ed students really are. Creative door decorations were from English, Math, and Business halls with the usual array of talent from the Art department. Also enhancing the week was Concert Choir which was caroling throughout the campus on Friday. Larry Malilay (left) smiles as he gets his pic- ture taken with Santa Rich Romeo. After hearing that his class won the door decorating contest, (below left) Santa Mr. Nicholson shows off a big grin. Spirited Chargers (below) paint the Cafeteria Window. Christmas 29 Smiling Faces Students, teachers, administration; everyone is smiling. But we have had a lot to smile about — an undefeated football team, successful sports pro- grams, a band performing in the Rose Parade, two successful plays, award winning Pepsters, active clubs, and a student body that seemd to never run out of spirit. Happy faces could always be seen throughout the Edison cam- pus, as there was always something to smile about. Kelly Lee and GIna Rivadeneyra (right) are obvi- ously happy that cheerleadlng practice is over. A group of Junior Varsity football players (below) surround Kim Garland after practice. Flashing a grin after winning her tennis match (below right) is Ina Sekas. Coach Rangel and the girls ' Varsity Volleyball team (opposite, top) are all smiles after winning their first tournament. Mr. Rhoades (opposite, below left) smirks as he gives a lecture to his freshman Man Environ- ment class. Taking a break during their Senate meeting (op- posite, below right) is Holly Shields and Jim Bar- one. fm ♦v y B© 30 Smiling Faces » V ■ , s ■ t %yi y J ' Smiling Faces 31 Charger Spirit! Charger Spirit was what Edison was all about this year, from football to academics, activities in the bowl to the classroom. Chargers let it all hang out. They went really wild, really crazy, and showed their spirit! The massive " Frightnin ' LIghtnIn ' towel (be- low) showed our spirit and pride at the pep assembly, Scott Juhl. Natalie Thorpe, and Lisa Spadoni (above right) get spare change from the stu- dents for " Administrator Pie In the Face " Three Pepsters (below right) show their spirit on Cowboy Day. 32 Charger Spirit .0 " xV ( 1 Greg Shutt ( " aboue eft; begs someone to pur- chase him in the slave sale as Kevin Moreen, Kris Kallin, and Ned Nabal look on. Mr Belcher (center) expresses a spirited point on his T-shirt A poster (above right) entices students to come to the pep assembly Wade Kastorff (bottom right) shows his spirit at the Huntington Beach game- Charger Spirit 33 Gina New Queen Of Courts Growing more and more in popularity every year, the Queen of Courts ceremonies have never had an attendance quite like that of this year ' s coronation. Before a capacity crowd in the Edison gym, Miss Gina Rivadeneyra was crowned the new 1981 Queen of Courts. The theme for this coronation was " Love Story " . Master of Ceremonies for the evening was Curt Visca along with Mistress of Ceremonies Kim Ramlow lending a helping hand. The other five nominees included Chrystal Berentz, Stephanie Chavez, Nancy Posey, Holly Shields, and Lori Sutton. These six girls were chosen by the Var- sity Basketball team, and then were voted on by the student body. The underclass basketball teams each got to choose a princess to repre- sent them. For the freshmen was Kris McWhorter; for the sophomores was Lean Dobson; and for the juniors was Kathy Carpen- ter. Curt Visca announces the new Queen of Courts (right) as Kim Ramlow presents the envelope to him Nominee Stephanie Chavez (below nghl). escorted by her father Nominee Lori Sutton (below), escorted by her father. 34 Queen of Courts Nominee Holly Shields (above left), escorted by her father Nominee Nancy Posey (above middle), escorted by her father. Nominee Chrystal Berenz (above), escorted by Mr Motherhead After receiving her crown from Lynn Stan, Gina Rivadeneyra (left) wall s down the red carpet while the band plays " Love Story. " Queen of Courts 35 Valentine ' s, Just For You Valentine ' s Dance was held on February 7 at the Long Beach Con- vention Center. The theme for this occasion was " This One ' s For You. " Before the dance, couples could be seen eating at such ele- gant restaurants as the Velvet Turtle and Bobby McGee ' s. The dance it- self started at about eight with stu- dents arriving in everything from Toyotas to Cadillacs, and lasted un- til around midnight. Entertaining the students was the band Evergreen, who played all of the top hits of the 50 ' s, 60 ' s, 70 ' s, and even the top smash tunes of the 80 ' s. Hall Pho- tography was on hand to keep re- cord of the evening. A couple enjoys each others company {right) during a slower paced dance Joe Don Click and his date along with Dee Dee Deans and Billy Alton (below) wait in line to have their pictures taken. 36 Valentine ' s Dance Mr Garland, Mr, Ridenour. and Joe Walulik {above left) have a lot to smile about as there were no major Incidents at the dance. Everybody enjoyed the faster paced dances {above) as shown by this couple Exhausted from dancing are Mike Powell and Leslie Collyer (left) who take a break and relax for awhile Valentines dance 37 r ; - ' v ' U;,45 jK tJrtlfKZf.t.- ft; ■ ■ ( mf TT C hM HH|S ..»i«l»» ,,» ' - Perfection Is A Habit Varsity football once again dominat- ed the Sunset League as well as all of GIF with a 10-0 regular season record and a 4-0 post-season record. The team was led by a strong de- fense and a high scoring offense. Their opponents were outgained by nearly a 2 to 1 margin. In the regular season they outscored their opponents 252- 64. The exceptional defense was led by captain Troy Seurer who led the team in tackles (130). Four out of the six Charger players selected to the All GIF team were defenders. They were Bill Thomas, Troy Seurer, Rick Diber- nardo, and Duaine Jackson. The offen- sive players selected were Dino Bell and tight end Mike Alexander. The offense was superior to all chal- lengers. Ken Major had a 54% pass completion average and 10 touch- down completions. The running backs were a combination of quickness and power. The elusive Dino Bell ran for 6.2 yards per carry. The powerful blocking of Dave Geroux helped out in the short yardage situations and rounded out the Charger backfield. Edison 21 - FOOTBALL — Estancia 7 Edison 24 Santa Ana 3 Edison 13 El Modena 3 Edison 35 Milikan 14 Edison 35 Mater Dei 7 Edison 38 Newport Harbor 6 Edison 22 Westminster 3 Edison 28 Huntington Beach Edison 15 Fountain Valley 14 Edison 21 Marina 7 Duaine Jackson (above) should ers past the reach of an Estancia defender Coaches Rick Purnell and Bill Workman (top) discuss strategy with quarterback Ken Major. 40 Football Dino Bell (left) speeds to the outside during the opening game against Estancia Top row Troy Richardson, Duane Stan, Chris Meinhardt, Rob Warden, Nate Kitrell, Jim Barone, Ken Ma|or, Rick DiBernardo, Steve Beck, Scott Strosnider, Mike Alexander, John Lilley, John O ' Callahan, Dan Moreno, Jeff Benson, Second row: Eric Dowell, Paul Reinbach, Tom Click. Brett Blan- chard. Dave Crist, Greg Stevens. John Cuviello, Melvin Jackson, Guy Reza. Craig Rakhshani, Bill L Thomas, Craig Dumity, Mike DiBernardo, Mark Long, Third row: Ray Baker, Troy Cry, Mike Powell. Bill Grey, Troy Seurer. Duaine Jack- son, Greg Stem, Steve Walton, Phil Cooper. John Burke. Tray Ridenour. Paul Bernoulli, Jim Athens. Fourth row: Mike Triford. Mike Garrity, Dino Bell, Dave Geroux, Bryce Malavasi, Jeff Spargur, Vance Vlasek, Gary Barla. Bill Thomas, Sam Mazzara, Pat Singer, Alfonso Trozzi, Fifth row: Rick Ponder. Sid Stoker Equipment man- ager Steve Knepff. coach Russ Purnell, coach Dave White, trainer Randy Williams, head coach Bill Workman, assistant Rick Abbot, coach Bruce Belcher, coach Rick Purnell. Kevin Mor- een. John Baylor, Sixth row: ball boys; Norman Burghdall, Todd Maranovich, Kenny Ammon, Jef Brown, Colin Grahm, Cesare Dilisio, Larry Mali- lay, Dave Witherby, statistics, Hilary Cone, Marie McLeavey. Seventh row: Rick Meyers, Pete Ur- quiza, Joe Zerucha, Mike Maez, Fred Kenzel- men, Eric Cry, Roy Kawahara. Greg Peterson, Jim Mclure. 41 Late Rally Defeats F.V. The regular season game between the Chargers and the Fountain Valley Barons was one of the most exciting games that this bitter rivalry has pro- duced. It was once again the game to decide the Sunset League champion. The Barons outplayed the Chargers for the first three quarters to take a 14- lead. With just over nine minutes to play, Dave Geroux scored a touch- down from one yard out to cut the lead to 14-7. The Chargers then got the ball back with 3:40 left on their own twenty yard line following a missed Baron field goal attempt. With two minutes left, Ken Major unloaded a 45 yard flea- flicker bomb to Mel Jackson to put the ball on the Barons ' 23 yard line. The Chargers moved the ball to the two yard line and a fourth down with just 1 9 seconds to play. Quarterback Ken Ma- jor took the center snap, headed right, and with Geroux and Dino Bell block- ing, scored untouched. Coach work- man elected to go for two points and the win, and used the same play with the same result. Final score: Chargers 15, Barons 14. Dino Bell (2) cuts to the inside (top right) tollow- ing a handoff by Ken Major (10) to avoid Foun- tain Valley pursuit. Troy Seurer (40) and Rick Dibernardo (89) {bot- tom right) sack Fountain Valleys quarterback to halt a drive. 42 Football Dave Geroux (34) (top) bounces to the outside against Fountain Valley following a handoff from Ken Maior (10). - Greg Stem (44) (fer eft) upends Fountain Valleys . y A Emile Harry forcing a fourth down. Bill Gray (5) nnakes a diving tackle (left) to pre- vent a long gain by a Baron running back. Football 43 Rick Dibrrnardo (89) cuts back (top teftj after an interception against Servite. Ken Major (10) (top right) t res a perfect spiral to tiis receiver against St. Francis. (right) Dino Bell (2) flies out of the backfield behind Dave Geroux (34) and Ken N la|0r (10) against Servite. 9lJ ■ - Jit — 44 Football Varsity Wins Second Straight Big Five Title The Varsity football team finished the regular season as one of the top ranked teams in the country with a per- fect 10-0 record. They were expected to win the Big Five Conference Cham- pionships, and they did just that as they won four straight postseason games. The Chargers first three opponents in the playoffs were no match for the heavily favored Chargers. Servite was the first victim of the Charger on- slaught as the Friars were easily de- feated, 35-0. The next test came from Colton. Colton scored first, and that seemed to fire up the Chargers as they went on to humiliate Colton, 34-14. Saint Francis was seeking to defeat the Chargers and their ex-teammate. Dino Bell, in the following week. Once again the opposing team scored first, this time on a touchdown return of the opening kick-off. But those were the only points that Saint Francis regis- tered on the scoreboard as the Char- gers put another impressive victory into the win column. 39-6. It was on to the Big Five Conference finals against arch-rival Fountain Val- ley. The Barons were out to avenge the 15-14 loss that they had suffered earli- er in the season at the hands of the Chargers. The Chargers once again were up to the task as they routed the Barons 14-0. Over 28,000 fans at Ana- heim Stadium saw the stingy Charger defense put the clamps on the high- powered Fountain Valley offense. D.J. Bell, playing his first game on defense all year, completely shut down the Bar- ons most effective weapon. Emile Har- ry, who caught only two passes during the game. A very effective Charger pass rush helped out the secondary as Fountain Valley quarterback Matt Ste- vens was forced out of the pocket all night. Coach Workman was surprised by the shutout which was the Chargers second straight in the Big Five title game. The win was the Chargers twen- ty-second straight as they continued their dominance of other Southern California schools. D.J. Bell (2) (above) shoots through an huge opening in the line which Dave Geroux (34) helped to open. Rob Warden (50) and Rick Ponder (27) (left) deck the St. Francis quarterback just as he re- leases the ball. GIF. Edison 35 Servite Edison 34 Colton 14 Edison 39 St Francis 6 Edison 14 Fountain Valley Football 45 Sophomores Take League The sophomores finished their sea- son with an 8-1 record and the Sunset League crown. Only a heartbreak loss to El Modena tarnished the Chargers ' season. In all they outscored their opponents by a score of 215 to 52 as they dominated most of their games. Their offense was led by quarter- back Matt Hombs, tailback Todd Mabe, and fullback Leonard Simpson. The defense was outstanding and had their brightest moment against Fountain Valley when they led the team to a shutout victory, virtually clinching the league title. " This was one of the best teams I ' ve ever coached. They were truly champi- ons, both on and off the field. " head coach Gary Farr stated. Sophomore Football Team. Top row: Don Gibbs. Mark Votendahl. Rick Zumolt, Shaun Takkinen, Dan Huffman. Andy Pierce, Enc Bergstrom. Mike Kulpa, Todd Jolley. Sonny Richardson. Mike Loewen. Chris Millard Second row: Coach Hyder. Tom Yamamoto. John Vigil, Greg Thom- as. Mike Whitcher, Bobby- Joe Sudds. John Czuka, Jim Auger, Chris Sharon, Randy Hetnck, Coach Rutherford Third row: Coach Clower, George Pino, Rob Bandaruk, Scott Adikes, Matt Hombs. John Long. Chris Russell, Joe Sobko- vich, Dan Borklund. Robert Jean, Coach Farr. Fourth row: Ron Rietsch, George Rietsch, Gerry Graham, Damn Merlino, Jason Penney. Anthony Figueredo, Todd Broussard, David Moshiri, Leonard Simpson, Jeff Popkin, Jerod Jones, Manager Tim Blanchard. Bottom row: John Steininger, Dave Anderson, Mark Cardullo, Andy Zamora, Todd Mabe, Mike Polley, Steve Craft. Scott Broderick, Mark Woods Below Lett: Todd Mabe outruns a Westminster defender for a first down. Sophomores Edison 29 Santa Ana Edison 13 El Modena 14 Edison 34 Milikan 6 Edison 10 Mater Dei 3 Edison 28 Newport Harbor 8 Edison 35 Westminster 14 Edison 31 Huntington Beach 7 Edison 6 Fountain Valley Edison 29 Marina 46 Football Edison Junior Varsity 14 Lakewood 12 Edison 38 Capistrano Valley Edison 41 Milikan U Edison 27 Newport Harbor Edison Westminster 14 Edison 16 Huntington Beach Edison 3 Fountain Valley 34 Edisoin 11 Marina 14 Junior Varsity Has A Successful Season Dan Moreno (below) holds on tightly to the foot- ball after making a catch against fularina. Bill L, Thomas (below right) blocks a t larina player as quarterback Phil Cooper attempts a pass. The Junior Varsity squad played well and gained valuable experience in ob- taining a 5-3 record for the season. Tailback Fred Kenzelman ran for an average of 4.2 yards per carry, and Phil Cooper had a good year at quar- terback. The defense was led by Mike Powell and John Burke, team leader in interceptions. The leading receivers were Mike DiBernardo with 16 catches, a 15.3 yard-per-catch aver- age and two touchdowns, Gary Baria with 13 catches and 1 1.4 average, and Eric Ory, with 9 catches for a 16.4 yard average and two touchdowns. " A good foundation was established for next year ' s Varsity, " stated Coach Rick Purnell. " We had fun, coaches and players alike. " •ji « Football 47 Freshmen Build Strong Record Both the Edison Freshman Green and Gold football teams had impres- sive records to show for their fine play. The Green team finished the season as league co-champions with a 4-1 re- cord in league play, and 7-2 overall, including a 12-10 romp over arch-rival Fountain Valley. The team was led by quarterback John Thomas, leading rusher and scorer Jeff Hipp, and top receiver Andy Sinclair. Only 9 points per game were given up by this team and they outscored their opponents by almost a two to one margin over the season. Although the Gold team did not have as good a record as the Green team, they did have an overall winning sea- son led by quarterback Rob Phenicie. Dean Ayers (20) evades a Marina player (right) and gains big yardage as Dan Ruder (28) watch- es. Quarterback Rob Phenicie (1) fires a pass (be- low) over a blitzing linebacker. Quarterback Rob Phenicie (1) (bottom right) takes the snap from center in a short yardage situation. 48 Football - Freshman Gold Team (top picture) Top row Coach Steeman. Danny Ruder, Mac Kelly, Rich Fisher, David Bush, John Collins, Eric Johnson, Coach Heikes, Coach Harvey. Second row: Coach Noffsinger, David Luther, Mike Hansgin, Brian Walkem, Todd Hallkis. Ken Bazil, Greg Gibson Third row: Coach Hernandez, John Car- roll, Rick Stout, Steve Sianez, Craig Brevi er, Mark Ward, Glann Parker, Chris Kreins, Coach Takkinen Fourth row: Jack Hulford, Lance Law- son, Don Hennagin, Eric Jones, Ruben Munoz, Dean Ayers Bottom row: Jerry Beck. Larry O ' Connell, Keith Eggers, Rich Comacho. Jeff Morell, Doug Beynon. Below Freshman Green Team, (center) Top row: Coach Harvey, John Stemen, Brad Hachten, Andy Sinclair, Jim Paint- er, Coach Heikes, Coach Takkinen, Second row: Dennis McGowan, John Thomas, John Singer, Jeff Hipp, Terry Carpenter, Paul Ellison. Third row: Coach Hoffsinger, Brent Adams, Jason Mercer, Charlie Urquiza, John Nowotny, Mike Bolle, Pat Leonard- Fourth row: Steve Grun- baum, Danny Goodwin, Vern Wallerich, Gus Alarco, John Nesbitt, Bob Boucher, Coach Her- nandez. Bottom row: Mike Rangel, Jim Lyons, Jeff Highland, Andy Bellows, Brian Coe, Todd Leavey. Tailback Jeff Hipp (35 runs through a Marina defender (left) on his way to a touchdown. Freshman Green Edison 23 Santa Ana Edison 30 Willowbrook Edison 41 Loara Edison Mater Dei ; Edison 28 Newport Harbor Edison Westminster Edison 10 Huntington Beachi Edison 12 Fountain Valley Edison 5 Marina 14 8 20 7 22 10 Edison Freshman Gold 6 Westminster 6 Edison 6 Huntington Beach Edison Fountain Valley 6 Edison 25 Marina 12 Edison 13 El Toro Edison 6 Westminster Edison 10 Huntington Beach 13 Edison 3 Fountain Valley 10 Edison 21 Marina Football 49 Cross Country Runs Away With It! Once again Cross Country displayed its outstanding talent with above level pertormance. A large portion of the success was due to the exceptional achievements by Jon Butler. Jon Butler has been undefeated in league which made him " Athlete of the Week " by the network NBC. For the last two years, he hsd received the Hall of Fame in both Cross Country as well as track. Fred Wolvertine was another prominent runner. Jon B utler runs hard to the finish line. Jon is a senior and is the C.I.F. Champion, Boys Varsity Cross Country: Top row: Coach Colin McConnel, Ken Barlow, Jon Butler, Fred Wolvertine. Front row: Tom Kelly, Eddie Gilpin, Michael Coe, Doug Cluff. 50 Sports Above: Raymond Lee after running a long and competitive meet. Top left: Boy J.V. Cross-Country. Top row: Marc Tracz, Jon Katona, Richard Forsyth. Second row: Coach Colin McConnell, Jose Velaszquez. Robert Barksciat. Mark Trabe. row:Front Greg- ory Gormley, Raymond Lee, Tracy Evans. Leit: Boys Sophomore Cross-Country. Top row: Matt Asdel. Jim Mickock, David Melton. Second row: Coach Colin McConnell, Scott Shook. Don Dufur, Greg Goldstein, Ross Caraway. Front row: Joe Click, Steve Forsyth, Allen Keefe, Matt Vigil. Bottom left: Boys Freshman Cross-Country. Top row: John Deck, Shane Case, Chris Destafano, Martain Zemanpak Second row: Scott Brown. Jim Held. Dave Nolterieke. Shane Wolenteren, Alan Poe. Front row: Coach Colin McConnell, Kevin Bennett, John Hurdley, Anthony Dier. Bill Krebes. Cross Country 51 Young Team Excels In CIF Championships The exceptionally young girl ' s cross country team kept up a strong tradition of excellence on route to another good season which was highlighted by a seventh place finish in the CIF cham- pionships. Andrea Kirkhorn, Kim Deve- tis, Karen Ringer, and Denise Lowe led the second place Sunset League team. The team did well in tournament play with first place finishes in both the Cor- ona del Mar and Mount Sac Invitation- als. They also took third place honors at the Las Vegas Invitational and at the Orange County championships. One of (he teams most promising runners, Leslie Pratt, was hampered by a pre- season injury and never reached top form during the season. The Junior Varsity team had an even more successful season than the varsi- ty squad. Led by the fine running of Peggy Thomas, Evelyn Cappello, Christy Wittman, Julie Kasler, and Becky Curry, the J.V. ' s had strong fin- ishes in both the Corona del Mar and Costa Mesa invitationals, and finished first in the Sunset League with a 5-0 record. Stephanie Terranova (right) sprints by a Marina runner on route to a strong finish. (below left) Karen Ringer battles Stephanie Ter- ranove. as they race toward the finish line. Junior Varsity Cross Country, Top row: Coach Chappins, Renee Botta. Julie McComb, Kim Tanabe. Tracy Gagne. Lisa Roth. Pauline La- Bare, Brenda Curet. Second row: Debbie John- son, Allyson Lacey, Angela Leonard, Debbie Buck, Julia Kasler. Third row: Alice Becl er, Kris- ten Schonfelder, Lisa Major. Susan Hoenig, Bar- bara Rainey, Bottom row: Sue Taub, Cindy Chi- kahisa, Michelle Indes, Bridget McCrany. mmh. ,. 52 Cross Country Andrea Kirkhorn (far left) holds a steady pace as she cruises in front of the pack- Kim Devetis (left) shov s good form at the Ivlount SAC Invitationals. Leslie Pratt (below left) steps up the pace as she approaches the finish line. Varsity Cross Country Top row: Coach Chap- pins, Leslie Pratt, Denise Lowe, Peggy Thomas, Tracy Melvin, Andrea Kirkorn. Christy Whitman. Bottom row: Stephanie Terranove, Evelyn Cap- pelo, Kim Devetis, Becky Curry, Karen Ringer. — Varsity Edison 15 Marina 48 Edison 18 Newport Harbor 45 Edison 18 Westminster 38 Edison 15 Huntington Beach 50 Edison 40 Fountain Valley 18 (lowest score wins) Junior Varsity Edison 16 Marina 45 Edison 50 Newport Harbor 76 Edison 27 Westminster 28 Edison 15 Huntington Beach 73 Edison 18 Fountain Valley (lowest score wins) 28 Cross Country 53 Graham Named Polo M.V.P. The Varsity Water Polo team went 3- 13 for the season, scoring victories against Marina, Westminster, and Saddleback and placing fourth in the Sunset League. The team had a lot of talent, with the award of Most Valuable Player going to Lon Graham. Rob Sutton was named Captain of the team, while the Most Improved Player was Stuart Smith. All League honors went to Rob Sutton (first team), Lon Graham (sec- ond team). Rich Rozzelle and Rob Mu- cho (honorable mention). The Junior Varsity team went 5-5, obtaining a third place in league. MVP went to Bryan Matthews, while Bruce Dugger received Captain and Steve Keefe was named Most Improved Play- er. First Team All League honors went to Bruce Dugger and Joe Kurihara, and Steve Keefe, Andy Trantum, and Tye Dunkleberger were named to the Sec- ond Team All League. Goalie Mike Fisher lets go of a pass after a Fountain Valley player tries to score on the Edi- son defense. Varsity Water Polo Team Top row: Leigh Gra- ham (coach). Stuart Smith. Bryon Matthews. Bri- an Malloy, Rob (vlucho, Kurt Kozischek, Bruce Dugger, Bottom row: Dave Petersn, Rob Sutton, Rich Rozzelle, Mike Fisher, Lon Graham. Andy Trantum. Varsity Edison 5 Sunny Hills 8 Edison 3 Corona Del Mar 13 Edison 8 Tustin 11 Edison 11 San Clemente 18 Edison 5 Dana Hills 16 Edison 11 Marina 8 Edison 5 Oceanview 17 Edison 6 Newport Harbor 19 Edison 10 Estancia 12 Edison 12 Westminster 7 Edison 3 Costa Mesa 13 Edison 9 Huntington Beach 17 Edison 9 Los Alamitos 12 Edison 6 Laguna Beach 8 Edison 10 Saddleback 5 Edison 6 Fountain Valley 14 54 Water Polo Rob Sutton (left) listens as Coach Graham de- scribes the game plan for the following quarter. Brian Malloy (above) patiently awaits an opening before passing. Junior Varsity Edison 10 Tustin 8 Edison 9 San Clemente 2 Edison 6 Dana Hills 9 Edison 1 Marina Edison 7 Oceanview 8 Edison 5 Newport Harbor 10 Edison 7 Estancia 7 Edison 1 Westminster Edison 1 Huntington Beach Edison 8 Los Alamitos 7 Edison 11 Fountain Valley 13 Water Polo 55 Sophomores And Freshmen Make Big Splash The Sophomore Water Polo team gave its Sunset league competitors an- other challenging season with a record of 3-2. The season was highlighted with the Chargers narrow loss to the Fountain Valley Barons. Captain Kevin Rudd lead the team with 25 goals and 15 defensive steals for the season. Pat Sutton, named Most Valuable Player, led the team with 15 assists and 18 goalie saves. Kevin Rudd and Pat Sutton were also named to the First All-Sunset League team. Gary McCartney and Jon Wood were named to the second team. Most Improved Player Jim English and Lance Layral also were a great asset to the team. Though the freshman did not win a league game this year, they did prove to be a great help to the sophomores in non-league games (record of 6-8). Four games were narrow losses by one point. Most Valuable Player, David Wad- leigh lead the team with 12 defensive steals and Captain Jeff Wheeler came next in line with six. Most Improved Player Craig Pepper had the season high score of four goals. Jim Brooks was also in recognition for his 5 assists. s% Edison - r 4 ion-League Tustin 10 Edison 7 Laguna Hills 12 Edison 9 Saddleback 5 Edison 12 Fountain Valley 5 Edison 10 Tustin 3 Edison 8 San Clemente 9 Edison 2 Newport 13 Edison 6 Newport 8 Edison 5 Dana Hills 6 Edison 11 Marina 5 Edison 2 Servite 18 Edison 10 Los Alamitos 13 Edison 6 Costa Mesa 7 Edison 6 Estancia 7 Sophomores Edison Edison Edison Edison Edison 7 Marina 1 Newport 1 1 Westminster 10 Huntington Beach 1 1 Fountain Valley Above The Sophomore Water Polo team lop row: Coach Eric Emery, Jon Wood, Kevin Rudd, Gary McCartney. Bob Wyman. Jeff Kennison. Bottom row Jim English, Mike Gorman, Pat Sut- ton, and Lance Layral 56 Water Polo Water Polo 57 Varsity Penetrates Deep Into CIF Playoffs The Varsity basketball team won their tirst two CIF playoff games in their history before falling to unbeaten and number one ranl ed San Marcos in the quarter-finals. Richard Chang and Rick Dibernardo teamed up to lead the junior oriented squad to second place in Sunset League with a 6-4 record. To compli- ment the excellent offensive unit, they also had a stern, menacing defense led by Darren Moore. Mark Goudge, Jeff Stephens, and Bill Vogelsang were the other starters that contributed greatly to the Charger victories. Rich Romeo, Ken Major, Mike Dibernardo, and Jim Barone each came off the bench to aid the starters. Nobody expected them to win their first two playoff games, but the in- spired Chargers proved them wrong. The first upset victim was Compton, as the Chargers came away with a 48-47 overtime victory. Notre Dame was the next challenge and the Chargers re- sponded with another one point victo- ry, 57-56. Highly favored San Marcos came to Huntington Beach and early in the game looked like another upset was in the making. The game was tied at halftime, 33 all, and the Chargers lead by as much as six points in the third quarter. But fate would not allow the Chargers to upset the Royals. The San Marcos press became too much for the Chargers and the Royals stormed back to win 72-66, in what one student said was, " the most excit- ing high school basketball game I ' ve ever seen. " Rick Dibernardo (43) (right) powers in for a lay- up against Huntington Beacti Varsity Basl etbail Top row: Mark Goudge, Jim Barone, Pete Binaski, Richard Chang, Rick Di- bernardo, Ken Major, Darren Moore. Jeff Ste- phens, Bottom row: Jofrin Burke. Tim Smith, Rich Romeo. Kenny Washington, Steve Curran, Mike Dibernardo, Bill Vogelsang Darren Moore (bottom right) is congratulated by teammates Rick Dibernardo and German Bag- lione after their first playoff victory against Compton. 3. SH Basketball Richard Chang (23) (left) fires up a jump shot against Notre Dame in the playoffs. Mark Goudge (15) (above) attempts an off balance shot against Compton. VARSITY Edison 51 Edison 43 Edison 70 Edison 56 Edison 69 Edison 91 Edison 84 Edison 66 Edison 59 Edison 79 Edison 75 Edison 104 Edison 57 Edison 73 Edison 74 Edison 71 Edison 66 Edison 50 Edison 61 Edison 63 Edison 91 Edison 71 Edison 55 Edison 48 Edison 57 Edison 66 tustin 55 Valencia 41 Capistrano Valley 69 El Toro 52 Ocean View 76 Villa Park 74 Valencia 57 La Quinta 74 Saratoga 65 Monte Vista 49 Los Altos 54 Costa Mesa 74 Servite 64 Newport Harbor 66 Westminster 54 Huntington Beach 86 Fountain Valley 78 Marina 48 Newport Harbor 60 Westminster 55 Huntington Beach 72 Fountain Va-ley 87 Marina 67 Compton 47 Notre Dame 56 San Marcos 72 Basketball 59 JV Co-Champs In League The Junior Varsity basketball team became the Sunset League co-cham- pions by posting an 8-2 record in league, and a 19-5 overall record. Steve Curran and Pete Binaski lead a well balanced scoring attack which shot holes through many opponents. Tim Smith set a team record with 21 1 assists, and Pete Binaski lead the team in rebounds. Other starters were Chris Fabian and Jeff Washington. Tim Lea- vey, Oliver Perez, Tony Seals, and Craig Dye came off the bench to aid the Chargers in many of their wins. Pete Binaski made first team All- League, while Steve Curran and Tim Smith were both awarded second team honors. Jeff Wasfiington (31) (right) makes a great save in a win over Huntington Beach. Junior Varsity basketball (below) Cra g Dye, Tim Leavey, Tony Seals, Cfiris Fabian, Pete Binaski, Oliver Perez, Jeff Washington, Tim Smith, Steve Curran, and Coach Paul Harrell, 60 Basketball Junior Varsity Scores Edison 76 El Toro 34 Edison 66 Giendora 43 Edison 54 Dana Hills 34 Edison 64 Oceanview 63 Edison 76 San Clemente 59 Edison 72 Compton 63 Edison 51 Millikan 32 Edison 43 Fountain Valley 37 Edison 55 La Quinta 57 Edison 60 Cypress 49 Edison 67 Troy 49 Edison 54 Costa Mesa 53 Edison 53 Servite 60 Edison 63 Newport Harbor 43 Edison 66 Westminster 53 Edison 69 Huntington Beach 47 Edison 37 Fountain Valley 52 Edison 56 Marina 45 Edison 75 Newport Harbor 50 Edison 65 Westminster 45 Edison 62 Huntington Beach 58 Edison 40 Fountain Valley 43 Edison 56 Marina 46 Pete Binaski (33) (top left) muscles his way in for two points against Huntington Beach. Tony Seals (25) top (top right) drives the lane for a layup against Troy. Tony Seals (25) (left) scores on a long jump shot against Huntington Beach. Basketball 61 New Faces Go Far Team captain Ken Drazkowski and Coach Dave Mohs led the Sophomore club to a hard-earned second place in Sunset League and a second place fin- ish in an exciting Chrismas tourna- ment. Leading rebounder Don Gibbs received second team All-Sunset divi- sion honors. Breaking the second place stigma was leading scorer Bren- don Masterson with first place All-Sun- set team awards. The season ' s competition was no- ticeable improved (16-6. as compared to 11-10) over last year ' s season. Mike Banks led the team in assists with big Chris Millard providing a strong de- fense. Darrell lawsaki and Mike Staley showed excellence playing from off the bench. Coach Mohs commented on the positive attitude of this year ' s club and said next season ' s Junior Varsity team has the potential to go undefeat- ed. (above right) Brendan Masterson puts the Char- gers ahead of Manna with a short jumper. Don Gibbs (right) fights for a position to make an easy basket. 62 Basketball ■(li Sophomore Basketball, (Top) Andy Zamora. Darryl Iwasaki. Derrek Gnffins. Sean. Terry. Adam Loughran. Don Gibbs. Chris Millard. Mike Staiey. Brendan Masterson. Bruce McAlpine. Greg Gomberg. Ken Draskowshi. Mike Banks. Bottom row: Stat girls. Heather Cashman. Lisa Maior Wendy Mackenzie. Coach Dave Mohs. jn Basketball. (Atiove) Andy Billes. Dale J s. Todd Leavy. Tim Wertner. Shame Case. - 3d Hachten. Rodney Johnson. Rob Phenlcie. John Thomas. Brenden Moore. Randy Hamilton. Mark Oxenreiter Not in Picture; Andy Sinclair. Chns Millard hits a fallaway jumpshot (left) to help beat Newport Harbor. Basketball 63 Girls Earn GIF Again Many tremendous accomplishments highlighted the girls ' basketball sea- son. Both the varsity and junior varsity earned titles in the Estancia Tourney during the preseason. The varsity finished second in the Sunset League to enter the GIF play- offs for the second consecutive year. In the playoffs, they defeated Arcadia and Simi Valley before traveling to Long Beach for the quarter-finals. There the Chargers played wel before falling prey to the much taller Rabbits of Poly High. The varsity season was over, their 20-4 record being the best in Edison history. Post season honors went to Shan- non Meyer (All-GIF, Go-Sunset MVP, and Hall of Fame), Sue Randall (Gap- tain, and first team All-Sunset), and Lisa Sandviken second team All-Sun- set and Goaches Award). Other lead- ing contributers to the varsity success were Lisa Houk, Angle Mallotto, Mary Krupka, and Tina Den Heyer. " The girls were all very dedicated, hard working, and it took a total team effc o have such an excellent sea- son, said rookie coach Dave White. The junior varsity clinched their sec- ond consecutive Sunset crown by vir- tue of their 9-1 league record. The top JV players were Shelly TrepI, Janet Bittner (Go-MVP ' S), Mo Migaud and Gretchen Meinhardt (Most Improved). The JV compiled an over-all record of 19-2, under the leadership of coach Dave Tallman and assistant Sue Var- tanian. Chense Cavallaro (right) drives toward the bas- ket for an easy layup. Varsity Basketball, (below) Angie Mallotto, Tsenre Jackson, Shannon Meyer, Lisa Sandvi- ken, Kim Tanabe. Tina Den Heyer, Sue Randall, Lisa Houk, Chense Cavallaro, Mary Krupka. Ann Pascuzzo, Kneeling: Coach Dave White Sue Randall ( below left ) % rioo s from the middle after taking a rebound Junior Varsity Basketball (bottom) Top row: Tnsh Hachten, Lori Chaves, Mo Migaud, Lynn Uchizono. KoriGendron, Janet Biltner, Gretchen Meinhardt, Kan Cates, Shelly TrepI, Monique Parent, Melanie Copper, Mary Graham Kneel- ing- Coaches Dave Tallman and Sue Vartanian, 4 64 Basketba Coach Dave White (above) plans strategy to overcome an opponent. Lisa Sandviken (above left) goes up for an un- contested layup in GIF action. Shannon Meyer (left) takes a |ump shot for two more points. Mary Krupka (far left) attempts to shoot from outside of the key. h m Basketball 65 Varsity Goes Far In GIF The Chargers dominated all of C.I.F. throughout the year. They outscored their opponents 20-4 in the second round of league. The leading scorers were Glenn Strachan with twenty, Alex Grozdanic with fifteen, Thor Hammer with twelve, and Greg S-utt with ten. Kevin Moreen excelled as midfielder, while Colin Graham and Ned Nabal did very well as full backs. The important job as goalkeeper was handled by Eric Breecher. Coach Dave McLeish stated " this was the best team I ' ve ever had. " In C.I.F. they rated first for much of the year, and won Sunset League by a game and a half. They scored three goals more than each opponent at least once during the season, against each of their league opponents. Above: Glenn Strachan ( ' abovej tries to outman- uver the opposing player (top right) George Diaz passes the ball to team- mate Kevin Moreen during the second half of the game against Huntington Beach (above right) John O ' Caliaghan is setting the ball before kicking it off down the field. Varsity Soccer Top roiv. Coach David McLeish Gregg Schutt, Thor Hammer, John O ' Caliaghan Ron Ivlilligan. Ned Nabal, Rick Whitecotton, Mid- dle row: Eric Breecher. Alex Diaz, Kevin Ivloreen, Harold Becker. Alex Grozdanic, Kirk Richardson, Randy Whitecotton. Front row: Glenn Strachan Colin Graham, Ivlike Williams, Kris Kallin. Rory Campbell, George Diaz. 66 Soccer Goalkeeper Rory Campbell (top left- prepares to throw ttie ball against Marina. Ned Nable (top ngtit) steals the ball from his Westminster opponent. Gregg Shutt (above) fights for position against Ivlarina. Ned Nabal (left) heads the ball to another team- mate. Soccer 67 JV Wins Title Frosh Soph Takes Tiiird The Junior Varsity soccer team won the Sunset League title with a 5-1-4 record. It was no big surprise that the Chargers won their fourth consecutive title. Gerry Graham led the team in scoring, and Eric Biefield was the de- fensive star. Steve Silva, Dave Dugan, and Dean Mullins were the other stan- douts on the team. The Frosh Soph team was led by Shawn Richardson, Shayne Wulterin, and Jim Held on route to a third place league finish. IRight)Jony Lanza (6). Steve Silva (7), and Eric Biefield (5) fight for a loose ball to preserve a victory Dean Mullins (20) (below eftj centers tfie ball to a teammate tor an easy goal. Dean Mullins (20) (below right) heads the ball towards the goal in another Charger victory. 68 Soccer Gerry Graham (11) (top eft; tries to power ttie ball by the goalie, but tails for one of the few times this season. Ray Nichols (26) (lop righl) dribb es the ball thru many defenders before passing to a teammate. Junior Varsity Soccer, (middle) Top row: Coach Shimpock. Brian Walulik, Jim Kupsh. Craig Stewart. Pat Sutton. Eric Biefield, Jack Cannon. Coach Trinidad. Middle row Brian Seitz, Mar- cello Castro. Dean Mullins. Bill Lindsay, Greg Ferree. Greg Wemstein. Dan Harguess. Tony Lanza. Bottom row: Gina Bunk. Dave Dugan, Gerry Graham. Steve Silva. All Hashimi, Desi Tinakof, Rich Paul. Frosh Soph Soccer (bottom) Top row: Herb Boehm, Ivlatt Reynolds, Shawn Richardson, Andy Crichton, John Glore, Mike Huesler, Todd Nash, Mike DeGiovane. Middle row: Dave Nol- trieke, Pete Guido, Ken Yusem, Chris Atkinson. Jim Held. Young Kim. Wayne Greathouse. Bob Boucher. John Vinh Bottom row: Shayne Wul- terin. Shawna Hanson. Sean Greer, Robby Elli- son, Jim Bandelin, Troy Dye, Ralph Henning. Scott Ibbotson. 1 JUNIOR VARSITY — Edison Newport Edison 5 Westminster 4 Edison 1 Fountain Valley 1 Edison 1 Huntington Beach 1 Edison 4 Marina 1 Edison 1 Newport Edison 4 Westminster Edison 1 Fountain Valley 3 Edison 2 Huntington Beach Edison Marina Soccer 69 Tennis Is A Powerhouse Boys ' Varsity Tennis was once again a powerhouse in Sunset League. The key singles players were junior Myles Matias and Dean Olson. Doubles was lead by the team ot Craig Nusenow and Larry Hartman, who contributed greatly with valuable points. The young team had great potential. " This is a good young team, and we are expecting much success from them, " said Coach Mang. Rater number four in C.I.F., the Chargers defeated many worthy oppo- nents as they moved up in the stand- ings rapidly. Junior Varsity followed in the foot- steps of their Varsity teammates as they also took charge of Sunset League. Top singles players Toby Tur- rell and Mike Wfiitcher were outstand- ing throughout the year as they out- played almost all opponents. Mark Baggetta (above right) charges the net to make an excellent volley- Varsity Tennis (right) Top row: Craig Nusenow. Kendall Simnnons, Brad Parker. Dean Olson, coach Tim Mang Bottom row: Craig Nusenow, Myles Matias. Eric Sepulveda. Greg Sutton, Jim Jenkins. ' 4W 70 Tennis Larry Hartman (top eft; hits a backhand winner down the sideline, Greg Sutton (above) pounds an overhead slam for a quick point. Junior Varsity Tennis, (left) Top row: Curt Olson, Larry O ' Connell, Mike Whitcher, Brent Speei- man. Kendall Simmons, Ken Barlow, coach Johnson, Second row- Carl Abbott, Harry Mo- loshco, Scott Warner. Mark Baggetta, Robert Taub, Kevin Nguyen. Bottom row: Matt Tur- etsky, Jan Zemanek, Tom Butts, Matt Nusenow, Toby Turrell, Ken Gumpol, Joe Garcia, .J ' Tennis 71 Girls Gain C.l.F. Berth The girls ' tennis team made it to the GIF playoffs for the first time in their history. Junior Jennifer Slattery finished with a personal record of 43-2. She, and doubles partner Kelly Ellison and Angle Mallotto, led the team to a 5-0 pre- season and a 6-4 regular season re- cord to finish third in league. Coach Hopper is looking forward to next year when all but two players from this year ' s squad will be returning. " Next year should be even better than this year, and this year was the best yet, " said Mrs. Hopper. With Newport Harbor leaving the Sunset League and Cypress entering it, the girls should have a much easier schedule next year. Kim McElroy (above) snaps a crosscourt fore- hand to help defeat Westminster, Jennifer Slaughtery (left) helps defeat Costa N lesa. 72 Tennis Tennis Edison 9 El Tore 9 Edison 9 Milllkan Edison 11 Milllkan 5 Edison 6 Mater Del 6 Edison 9 Laguna Hills Edison 2 Newport Harbor 16 Edison 14 Westminster 4 Edison 18 Huntington Beach Edison 15 Fountain Valley 3 Edison 5 Marina 13 Edison 5 Newport Harbor 13 Edison 15 Westminster 3 Edison 18 Huntington Beach Edison 13 Fountain Valley 5 Edison 9 Marina 9 Girls Tennis, Top row: Monica Harris. Kristin Tinsman, Valerie Hastings, Pam Ruddock, Re- becca Speer, Monique Wilson, Teresa Crowley. Angle Malloto Second row: Kim McMillen, Jen- nifer Slattery, Tracy Lott, Hillary Cone, Kim WcElroy, Jennie Shim, Melissa Hepburn, Kathy Garcia. Leigh Vogelsang, Mrs Hopper. Third row: Meghan Masterson, Debbie Wallace, Me- lanie Turner, Lori Hutchins. Brenda Braun. Kelly Ellison, Ina Seekas, Dina Restivo. Bottom row: Maria McMillen, Cheryl Howell, Hong Nguyen. Caroline Tranne, Linda Trujillo Kelly Ellison (bottom right) hits a back hand down the line in a match against Marina, Jennie Shim (below left) hits a cross-court fore- hand. Ina Sekas (below riglit) reaches to hit a top spin forehand. Edison ' s Action Speaks For Itself Edison wrestling teanns liad another tine season. Varsity, led by Steve Curry and Richard Endo, were third in league with an 8-2 record. Five Edison wres- tlers won league, more than any other team. Junior Varsity also performed well with outstanding performances by Randy Hetrick and Rici Zumwalt. Frosh Soph looked respectable with fine team leadership by Jim Painter and Robert Niederhauser. Junior Varsity (Above right) Top row Mark Pa- cetti. Don Dufur, Randy Hetrick, Spence Stew- art, Rick Zumwalt. Paul Semrau, Bill Flecher, Chuck Beaver. Bottom row: Wayne Guy. Jim Smith, Dean Ayers. Alli Malani. Robert Jean. Rick Zumwalt (right) attempts to pin his oppo- nent. Frosh Soph. (Below right) Top row: Greg Hoff- nung, Jim Painter, Nathen Parker. Unknown Ron Webb, Shawn Takkenin, Coach Cuennuille Bottom row: tvlike Rangell, Tim Augustenak Brad Parker. Dean Ayers, Jeff Mafzgi. Not shown: Pat Leonard. Todd Broussard, You Hong Koh, David Ahdoot, Robert Niederhauser, Mike Bergstrom. 74 Wrestling Varsity Top row: Erin Riley. Kent Holtort, Jay Voegelie. Dave Beaver. Greg Pacetti. Mike Lowen. Bottom row: Bill Alton. Charlie Guest. Steve Curry. Rich Endo. Mark Portnol. Not In picture; Greg Stevens. Bill Flecher (above) controls a Newport Harbor player with a painful hold- Wrestling 75 Hockey Goes Undefeated Field Hockey had a rewarding year as Varsity placed first in Sunset League, qualifying for C.I.F. playoffs. Junior Varsity also fiad a good year placing second. Edison could no be denied its title as Senset Champs, as they were unde- feated in League play, 7-0-3. The consistent play of both offense and defense were displayed in the out- scoring of their opponents 33-13, 23 of the League goals were scored by Kathy Spaeth, breaking the old school record. The defense was lead by Nan- cy Hebert, an excellent goalkeeper. Debbie Johnson, Cheryl Conrad, and Lisa Baker contributed to the success of the team. Dedicated coaches Kathy David and Cathy Baum prepared the athletes for their excellence and maturity through- out the year. Kathy Spaeth (above right) drives toward the goal for another scoring attempt, Kathy Bordon passes ball (right) to teamnnate. FIELD HOCKEY SCORES Edison-2 Tustin-1 Edison- 1 Colton-1 Edison-0 Canyon-0 Edison- 1 Garden Grove- 1 Edison- 1 University-O Edison- 1 Santa Ana Valley-2 Edison- 1 Foothill-0 Edison- 1 Newport- 1 Edison-4 Westminster-2 Edison-4 Huntington Beach- 1 Edison-7 Fountain Valley-2 Edison-3 Marina-2 Edison-2 Newport-0 Edison- 1 Westminster- 1 Edison-3 Huntington Beach-3 Edison-6 Fountain Valley- 1 Edison-2 Marina-O ' ij -HI 76 Field Hockey Junior Varsity (Above left): Kim Holtz, Joelene Lilley. Kristi Whitmore, Grace Fuong. Louise Boyle, Charlene Jackman, Andy Morgan, Chris Phillips, Chrsine Mamorine, Margaret Class. Varsity (Left): Top row: Debbie Johnson, Cheri Hanan, Kathy Biefield, Brenda Hulslander, Deb- bie Stickle, Lynn Baum, Bottom row Cheryl Conrad, Mary Gann, Roberta Smith, Kathy Spaeth, Lisa Baker, Nancy Hebert, coach Kathy David (Above): Lisa Baker dribbles by a defender opening up a shot at the goal. Field Hockey 77 Volleyball CIF Bound The Varsity Volleyball team had a good year as they attempted to ad- vance into the CIF playoffs. Randy Fra- zelle, Richard Chang, Scott Juhl, Rob O ' Rear, and Jeff Pavlicl led the team in their quest for the Sunset League title. Other players contributing to the success of the Chargers were German Baglione, Jim LaChance, Jim Holling- shead, Curt Visca, Dave Steeman, and Benny Rapp. Randy Hetrick, fvlike Turner, and Greg Peters played well as they led the Junior Varsity squad to a successful season. Randy Frazelle (topjgets ready to spike the ball. Randy Frazelle (bottom left) seis the ball up for a spike- Randy Hetrick and Kenny Bazal (bottom rigtit) put up a two man block against San Clemente. 78 Volleyball Rob O ' Rear (lop left) reaches high over the net to fake his opponents by dinking the ball for a point Curt Visca (top middle) concentrates as he passes the ball to the setter. Rob O ' Rear and Curt Visca (top right) put up a successful block against San Clemente Varsity Volleyball, (middle) Top row: Curt Visca, Dave Steeman. Rob O ' Rear, Jim LaChance, Randy Frazelle, Jim Hollingshead, Coach Ivlike Rangle. Front row: Benny Rapp, Scott Juhl, Jeff Pavlick. Junior Varsity Volleyball, (bottom) Top row: Coach Bruton, Greg Peters, Randy Hetrick, t att West, Rodney Johnson, Sean Pirtle, Mike Turn- er Front row: Bob Boucher, Tom Simpson, Da- vid Frazelle, Chuck Vickery, Joe Krafka Not pic- lured: Pete Banaski and Tim Smith. Volleyball 79 Kris Odgers sets up a spike during the game. Lisa Whealy bumps the ball while Lorri Sutton looks on. t fejSaJ 80 Volleyball Volleyball Strikes Out Toward Victory The girls ' J.V. and Varsity volleyball teams performed very well this year. The Varsity team placed fourth in league, with the C.I.F. playoffs just out of reach. Before league play, Edison placed third in the Long Beach Milikan Tournament. Kris Odgers and Lorri Sutton were named to the all-tourna- ment team. While the Varsity team pushed on, the J.V. team battled in the fifth annual Huntington Beach J.V. Tournament. Awards went to Gina Burik, the most improved. The Coaches Award went to Lee Ann Mcllroy. Girls ' Varsity Volleyball Team. Top row: Coach Mike Rangle. Cherise Cavallaro. Lorri Sutton, Melanie Bowen. Miss Hanks. Second row: Linda Eblowitz, Lori Carroll. Lisa Whealy. Dana Caili- son. Front row: Kris Odgers, Holly Shields, Vicki Hagemeyer. Girls ' J V Volleyball Team Top row: Peggy Mor- ken, Kathy Rucker, Monique Partent. Kelli Her- man. Tammy Saylor, Coach Chart Bruton. Sec- ond row: Sherry Hernandez, Carol Durham, Kim Garland, Angle Relic, Doreen Gill, Cherine Smith. Front row: Michelle McKinley, Paula Leonard, Gina Bunk, Lee Ann Mcllroy, Rhonda Collins. Lorn Sutton concentrates on serving the ball. r vv Volleyball 81 Veteran Varsity Rolls Into CIF The Varsity baseball team had a fine season with the help of good pitching and strong hitting. The team had eight returning starters which provided the building blocks for the highly tauted Charger squad. Rich Sorenson and Rob Munson. re- turning All-League pitchers, again pitched well in gaining the respect of their opponents. Ron Morello, Steve Morello, Tom Duggan. Mike Debenon, and John Belles also contributed greatly to the Charger victories. Rich Sorenson (right) fires a fastball past an Ocean View player Mike Carozza (24) (below right) slides safely into home against California as he steals home 82 Baseball John Belles I ' op letll lines the ball into field against Ocean View Steve Morello (top right) swings and nnisses in order to protect his base stealing teammate Varsity Baseball Top row Coach Tallman. T.m Leavey. Dwayne Bush. Jim WhiteselL Rich Sor- enson. Greg Cloney. Tom Duggan. Rob Munson Mike Carozza. Coach Larufa Second row Coach Gloshen. Mike Debenon, Tom Hill. Mike Powell. Tony Lingard. Steve Morello. Dave Emma. Coach Garcia Bottom row: Greg Hoff- nung. Pete Urquiza Ron Morello. Mark Walker. John Belles. Joe Kwoiek Todd Mabe caseoai ' bj Ruben Monoz (top) fires the ball to Andy Sinclair In an attempted pick-off play. Fresfiman Baseball (middle) Top row: Coach Pa- lica. Jofin Carroll, Ricfiard Fisher. Andy Sinclair, Jim Painter, Todd Nash, ivlatt Kelly. Coach Tak- kinen. Second row: MaU Powell. Eric Conant. tvlike Rhyan. Pete Quido. Jon Gloshen. Challie Urquiza, Randy Hamilton. Bottom row: Jeff U er, Shayne Wulterin. Jeff Motske. Rich Coma- cho. Ruben Ivtunoz, Brian Coe, Danny Goodwin Junior Varsity Baseball (bottom) Top row: Paul Ellison, Shaun Takkinen, t lark Votendahl, Don Gibbs, Steve Overeem, Dave Anderson. Second row: Coach Ponder. Matt Holmes. Rob Biagi. Dave Jenson. Joe Potter. Dave Kopereck. Dave Richmone. Bottom row: Pat Sutton, Dave Du- gan, Jerry Graham, Barry Littleworth. Jeff Kwo- lek, John Steiniger. Charlie Guest. r p -0 84 Baseball JV, Frosh Aim For Title The Junior Varsity baseball team had an impressive season with the aid of coaches Dave Richmon and Randy Ponder. Steve Overeem and Jeff Kwo- lak were the core of the pitching staff. Matt Hombs and fvlark Votendal pro- vided the offensive punch to enable the team to once again challenge for the Sunset League crown. The Freshman team did well to sur- vive against teams that were mostly sophomore oriented. The young pitch- ing staff was headed up by Brian Coe and Ivlatt Kelly. First baseman Andy Sinclair, outfielder Jeff Miller, and catcher Rich Camacho provided con- sistent offensive and defensive leader- ship to enable the team to stay in con- tention for first place in league. Eric Conant (12) (teftj checks his swing on a ball thrown in the dirt by a Los Alannltos pitcher. Matt Powell (below left) attempts to beat the throw to first base following a sacrifice bunt Steve Overeem (below) fields a ground ball dur- ing the opening game. - X -:.« . ' .:?» j-wai ' ' la Baseball 85 Softball Is A Hit Girls ' Varsity Softball looked strong as Shannon Meyer, Lisa Baker, and team captain Claire Teske led the team through the year, keeping the Chargers in contention, A strong offense sup- plied the punch needed to outscore many opponents. However, it was not hard to outscore their rivals with such a strong defense led by outstanding pitcher Lisa Baker. Junior Varsity, led by last year ' s returnees Irish Hachten and Mary Gann, did well and were im- pressive players, helping the team fin- ish high in the standings. Mary Beth Tohbe (above right) connects for a line drive. Kathy Speath (nghl) follows througfi after a ground ball base hit m 86 Softball ©jsa ( Varsity Softball. (Top left) Top row: vikki Voten- dahl, Kathy Speath, Cheryl Conrad, Shannon IVleyer. Lisa Sandviken. Second row: Lisa Hauk. Debbie Johnson, Claire Teske, Mary Beth Ford- Bottom row: Lisa Munoz, Sue Trubovitz, Angle Mallotlo. Moe Migaud Not shown: Lisa Baker. J V Softball, (Left) Top row: Coach Spidle, Robbi Votendahl. IvIaryBeth Tohbe. Kory Jeucl- rine. Coach Shimpock Second row: Lisa Sweat, Ivlellanie Cooper. Clair Kreskin. Mary Gann, Tra- cy Loft Bottom row: Lori Preger. Trish Hachen, Cathy Borden, Stephanie Terranova. Not shown: Michelle Borden Stephanie Terrano (above) winds up before making her pitch. Softball 87 Varsity Is Class Of Sunset League The Varsity Track team was expect- ed to easily win the Sunset League ti- tle. The team was led by the awesome distance running of nationally ranked Jon Butler. Melvin Jackson, Duaine Jackson, and Ken Johnson paced the sprinters as they dominated other Sun- set League teams. Richard Chang (high jump). Rich Forsythe (pole vault), and Rich Ponder (shot put) were the leaders in their individual events. The Junior Varsity and Frosh Soph squads also fared well in league aided by coac Foster. Fernando Griffins and Tony Seals (top) gef a good start out of ttie blocks Junior Varsity Track (middle) Top row: Matt As- del, Troy Richardson, Craig Rakstiani, Brett Blanchard, Tal Frink, Jotin Anderson, (vlark Frabl. Second row: lylark Trazz, Tony Seals, Fer- nando Griffins, Jotin Katona, Greg Gormley, Greg Ferree Third row: Robert Barkscfiat, Dave McCoy, Jim THatctier, Jofin Long, Mike Policy, Jerod Jones, Jeff Stevens Bottom row: Tom Kelly, Ken Linn, Leonard Simpson, Allen Keefe. Don Dufur, Steve Forsytfie, Jose Velasquez. Frosfi Sopfi Track (bottom) fop row. Jeff Hipp. Jotin Nowotny, Dave Neubert, Dave Melton, Bruce McAlpine, John, Second row: JoVin Thom- as, Jason Mercer, Yung Koh, Doug Beinon, Eric Bergstrom, Bob Sudds, Martin Zeminak Tliird row: Scott Shick, Rob Davies, George Retsh. Greg Flores, Rich Hammond, Gus Alarko, John Hennagin Bottom row: Matt Butler, Greg Taylor, Derek Griffins, John Coggi, Kirk Golan, Russ GaravKay, Matt Vigil, Felipe Arroyo Track • IT Melvin Jackson (top left) breaks out of the start- ing blocks on route to a victory in the 100-yard dash Rich Hammond (top right) takes a run towards the pole vault pit in non-league competition. Eric Bergstrom (middle riglit) practices his high |ump form Varsity Track. Top row Allen Freeman, Phil Coo- per. Richard Chang, Larry Malilay, Rich Romeo, Doug Cluft, Hector Arroyo, Rich Forsythe Sec- ond row Rich Ponder, Ken Johnson, Mike Coe, John Baylor, Tim Short, Jon Butler, Russ Ban- croft Bottom row Duaine Jackson, Ivlelvin Jack- son Track 89 Large Team Shows Future Potential Girls Track had hot and heavy com- petition. Even though most partici- pants were from the freshmen and sophomore class, they were hot on the heels of the more experienced seniors. Out of 108 girls that tried out, 75 made the cut, developing one of the best teams in league, creating an exciting season. Returning senior Natalie Thorpe looked to be a natural leader, encour- aging the other runners with an enthu- siastic, competitive attitude. Coaches Scott Sperber, Lisa Bull- ock, and Ruben Chappins prepared the girls for a strenuous season. The team was lead by Leslie Pratt, Natalie Thorpe. Tsenre Jackson, and freshmen Mary Gram and Tammy Snyder. With time to develop, the young team shows a lot of potential. Renee Helgoe. Tammy Saylor, Alice Becker, Rhonda Johnson, Ann Fisher and Lorl Teves stretching, (above) Tsenre Jackson (right) con- centrates on a steady pace. 90 Track % ' . ■ St l iM, Varsity Track, (above) Top row: Barbra Rainy, Coach Ruben Chappins. Cindy Chikahisa. Lee Ann Douglous. Natalie Ttiorpe, Kim Tnabe. Sue Randall, Michelle McNulty, Tammy Saylor, Leslie Pralt, Lisa Cloud, Tsenre Jackson, Coach Scott Sperber Bottom row: Angela Lineord, Lisa Ma- jors, Susan Thorn, Lori Chavez, Debbi Snyder, Tammy Snyder, Stephanie Teronava, Mary, Kim Devitus, Julie McComb, Rhonda Collins, Andrea Kirkorn Junior Varsity Track, (left) Top row: Brenda Curel, Coach Ruben Cappins, Julei Rigden, Kelly Ellison. Gina Martinez, Erica Bloom, Mickey Lee. Janet Agnel, Sharon Augenstein, Debbie Coe Second row Louise Boyle, Lee Ann Douglous, Julie Smith. Ann Eisher. Andrea Ybanez. Kim Huntly. Lesli Johnson. Chaeri Hanon, Kathy Bie- fild, Ann Nash. Renee Botta, Coach Scott Sperber. Third row: Alice Becker. Millie Taylor. Windy Justl. Palme LaBaure. Lora Allen. Diane Mosses. Wendy Hartling. Renee Helgoe. Tonya Pimm. Shawn Greer. Debbi Busk Bottom row: Juliea Kasler. Jody Campbell, Leiy Tompson. Leah Semrau. Caralin MacDonald. Jonalyn Crater. Cindy Chickahisa, Kim Devidis, Andrea Kirkhorn, anf Leslie Pratt (bottom) warm up. Track 9 1 Young Team Surprises Many Varsity Swimming continued in the winning form that Edison was known for. Many fine swimmers were moved up to Varsity since last year, and that made all the difference. Rob Sutton, and juniors Stuart Smith and Bryon Ivlatthews led the team to a successful year with many wins. Brian Malloy, Rich Rozzelle, and Bruce Dug- ger also aided the squad by coming away with some surprise victories. The fine coaching of Andrew Ward and Chuck Moore showed as the Char- gers moved up in the standings as the year progressed. Stuart Smith (right) prepares for tiis meet against Marina, Bryon Matttiews. Rich Rozzelle, and Rob Mucho (below right) rest between laps. Rich Rozzelle (below) practices the butterfly against his teammates itti ;■■ ' - t y. jS iiiiiid 92 Swimming ' ' .. Varsity Swimming, (top left) Top row: Andrew Trantum. Brian Matthews. Dave Peterson, Fred Russell. Rich Rozelle Second row: Joe Kurihara. Bruce Dugger. Mike Fisher. Stott Weber. Stuart Smith, Bottom row: Rob Mucho, Mike Farr. Rob Sutton. Brian Malloy Frosh-Soph swimming (above left) Top row: John Curtis. Brian McCartney. Robbie Wyman. John Mangus Second row: Jerry Nuzzo. Lance Layral. Jeff Kennison. Jeff Wheeler Bottom row: Craig Pepper, Gary McCartney, Kevin Rudd. John Wood, Joe Mangus (left) races to the finish line lor a victory . " Mike Fisher (above right) listens to instructions of Coach Andrew Ward, ii-4i »J Swimming 93 Teams Splash Their Way To Victory The Girls ' Varsity and Junior Varsity swim teams showed promise of an ex- cellent season as the Varsity placed third and the J.V. second in the Foun- tain Valley Swim Relays. The league competition was much tougher than in previous years, but the Chargers fared well anyway. The team was led by Hol- ly Shields, Wende MacKenzie, Michelle Cooper, Jana Wooden, and Kathy Au- genstein. Both teams were coached by Reenie Taylor. Girls diving was fortunate to have two coaches; Jane Ward, a diver from the Mission Viejo Natadores, and Debi Humphrey, who dove for Edison for three years. The team was inexperi- enced, with only three returnees, but the girls learned quickly and did very well in their first meet against El Toro where they swept Varsity and J.V, Cathy Christopherson was the key to the Chargers ' success. Swim Team, Top row: Coach Reenie Taylor, Jana Wooden, Allison Hill, Stacy Hodgson, Lynn Laryal, Linda Gettig, Missy Braden, Diane Davy. Ginta Palubinskas, Kim Holtz Middle row: Krissy McGowen, Kris Jennen, Emily Fischer, Leslie Keuhn, Lisa Rupp. Anna Korbonski, Beth Bick- ett, Laura Liebowitz, Renee Ching, Oris Williams, So tom rokv Colleen Anderson, Diane Mareinck, Suzanne Hollaway, Wende MacKenzie, Steph- anie Gettig, Holly Shields. Stacy Newman, Tina Burnett. Denise SanVincente, Kristi Whitworth. Michelle Cooper, Kathy Augenstein. Swimmers are set for the start of a practice race in the backstroke 94 Swimming and Diving Diving Team (left) Top row Stacy Garland. Lau- rie Banwell. Kandee Bahr. Cathy Christopher- son, Jill Gray. Margaret Lennert Bottom row: Tammy Runyon. Lynn McLaughlin. Lisa Brooks. Stacy Garland (above left) works on perfecting one of many required dives, Cathy Christopherson soars off the high board (above) in a reverse dive. Swimming and Diving 95 Golf Drives Toward Success The Edison Golf Team executed an- other successful season. Seniors fvtark Taylor and Don Smith led the team to an impressive showing in Sunset l-eague. The team spent many long hours practicing at Seacliff Country Club, which paid off throughout the year. In keeping with the tradition of Charger golf, many players qualified for C.I.F. competition. Coach Larry Milne attri- butes the team ' s success to " hard work and overall depth of all players. " Golf team, Tony Lanza, Tim Sharp, Scott Ham- brecht, Richard Hurd, Mike Banks, John Kerri- gan, Don Smith, Mark Taylor. John Ludlow, Ross Cooper, Coach Larry Milne Not in picture: Mary Krupka and Lisa Whealy Don Smith demonstrates the accurate putting skill required for successful golf. 96 Golf Senior Markel Taylor (above) shows jeilec form m competition against Estanca. John Ludiow (lop left)h s a powerful iron shot to ttie green John Kerrigan (left) drives a fairway shot with accuracy Golf 97 Surfers Rule! Many of the open season victories were won with a marginal point spread, yet the team placed second in the open season, and won an invitation to surf against the Puerto Rican National Team in Puerto Rico by securing first place in the state championships. Individual accomplishments gave rise to the credibility of a daily surf team class, led by the 1981 National Scholastic Surfing Associations presi- dent, John Rothrock. Eddie Flores gave a stellar performance in the state championships by taking first place. Also placing in the event was junior classman Todd Foster with a sixth place finish. Doug MacKenzie won the NSSA National Championships and a place on the national team during a two day competition featuring 120 top high school and college surfers from around the United States. As amauter surfing becomes more structured, there will be a rise in the level of competition, as well as the competitive format of surf judging. Eddie Flores (top) polishes his cutback. Surf class member (above) banks off the lip. 98 Surfing Darren Oostmonk (lop) finds a rare pier barrell. Doug MacKenzie (above) backsides in an early morning shorebreak. Todd Foster (left) is a consistent, seasoned stan- dout. Surfing 99 Shawn Tien, and George Young (below) eamup to dominate their opponents. Jeremy Bento (right) prepares to flatten a birdie. Varsity Badminton. Top row: Robert Greg- ory, Jeremy Bento, Dana Huth, Ken Proulx, David Chikahisa, Mike Bibeau Shaw Tien. Second row: Chris McCain, Charles Yoon, Song Yoon. George Young, Lu Naolu, Coach Janice Hopper, Kuk Song, Bill Coulson, Hen- ry Tien, Wayne Lee, David Cornelia, Bill Wang. Third Row: Kevin Court, Julie Pate, Donna Churchward, Jennifer Slattey, Melinda Burkhart, Kim Tran, Cathy Garcia, Mini Wan, Megham Masterson, Anne Shusta. Bottom row: Terri Bunkerhoff, Dotti Bunkerhoff, Car- rie Tsugarura, Joan Nguyen, Maria McMillen, Debbie Withers, Nancy Hebert, Jenny Shim, Lyn Fukushiwa, Diana Malkin iv v«l llc I ' »w w. " », ' 100 Badminton Badminton Beats Birdies Badminton ' s birdies got tlieir feath- ers ruffled as overhead smashes be- came a common occurrence. The games have tal en on a new meaning as players became forceful and ag- gressive. They were played as if it was the world cup badminton tournaments. Some of the meaner competitors in- cluded; Junior David Chikahisa, Shaw Tien, George Young, and Jenny Shim. The squad went through hours of practice, and drilling under Coach Hopper. The hours of sweat and hard work paid off as the Chargers ' quest for a fine season was reached. Julie Pate and Mini Wan (left) warm up before a hard fought matcfi. Ken Prouly and Dana Hutfi (below) await a re- turn of service Nancy Herbert (below left) sets fierself before smasfiing a serve. •■ lir y Badnnlnton 101 Dance Shows Enthusiasm Dancers were enthusiastic as early prepar ations for the spring concert be- gan. Students choeographed dances using various styles such as ballet, jazz, and tap. A competitive attitude w as mutual as dancers practiced for auditions. After skilled dancers were selected, more practice was due, and then the big finale. Dance production was led by talent- ed dancers such as Michelle Long, Tra- cy Thompson, and Terry Murray. (Above) Top row: Karyn Riley, Cheri Roberts. Debbi Fonseca. Bottom row: Gina Digiovanni. Tracy Thompson, Frida Regalado. (Right): Darcy Patch. Dru Greer, Terry Murray, (Below Right) Top row: Chris Clausen, Tern Head. Kris Head, Kris Lovett, Stephanie John- son. Bottom row: Chris Watson, Tracie LaBol- lica. 102 Dance (Left) Top row: Chen Roberts, Tern Thompson. Bottom row Frida Regalado, Karyn Riley. (Below) Top row: Terri Murray, Josle GIvone. Wendy Hauk, Terrl Head, Karyn Riley. Stepham Johnson, Lynn Colmey, Chris Clauson. Debbi Fonseca. Middle row: Darcy Patch. Lisa Hirst, Sharon Johnson. Tracy Thompson. Cheri Rob- erts, Kris Lovett, Chris Watson. Kim Collier. Lisa Fauna, Lynda Fluning Bottom row: Liegh Vogelsang, Laurie Shnitzer, Dru Greer, Frida Regalado, Gina Degiovanni. Tracy LaBolita. Robin Perez, Antionette Gen- nusa Not pictured are Michelle Long and Kelly Powers. Dance 103 i ' ;.,; ' • ii il ] 104 Organizations •• ' Z»- J. - j ' M ' r m- V. " •. ' v.- i. ' V ' 4 h .V-- Jl y.. Organizations 105 Student Leadership The 1981 Senate members kept steadily busy throughout the year. Planning the years many activities took long hard hours ot work and organiza- tion. ASB President Bob Samuelin and Vice-President Anna Pierce headed up the 22 member roster of Senators. Among the years activities were Spirit Week, Beat the Barons weeks I II, The Dating game, sock hops, Fifties day, and various class competitions in the bowl. On the serious side, the Sen- ators led a productive year by meeting every day and conducting business vi- tal to the smooth operation of EHS. By meeting with other student leaders, Ideas were shared, and much was gained. 1- Scott Jutil and Stephanie Bauer run an activ- ity from the bowl, (right). 2. Senate members, Top row: Jeff Miller. Curt Visca, Starr Ogata. Stephanie Bauer. Debbie Garland. Kathy Rucker. Natalie Thorpe, Dee Dee Deans. Bob Samuelian, Middle row: Ka- ren Richardson. Holly Shields, Jim Barone, Cherise Cavallaro, Leslie Pratt, Ken Draz- kowski, Kelly Powers, Scott Juhl, Jennifer Blakely. Bottom row: Anna Pierce, Michelle McNulty. x Al ■ - ' W W ' :| iUKr ffk 1 1 JLyll .; j fc ' -. 1. Kim Ramlow participates in one of the group ' s many activities (above). 2 Jennifer Blakely and Kattiy Rucl er (left) conduct important business as usual, 3 Senate members get involved for cowboy dress up day (below). Senate 107 House Of Reps Speak Out At the beginning ot each semes- ter, elections were held in each homeroom to elect two students to represent their class, take part in the student government, and be a member ot the House of Represen- tatives. House of Reps, was a way for more information to get out to the students through the students. The club promoted communication to the Senate and the student body. The members who attended each meeting reported back to their rooms to discuss the business in full. The group met in the Cafeteria during fourth period to discuss sub- ject matters such as: the Christmas Dance, spring activities, sports, Queen of Courts, and teacher cut- backs. This clearly kept students in- formed about the teacher slow- down. All in all. House of Reps proved to be very informative an and worthwhile. Student Government (right) puts in a good laugh. Jim Kirker (below) sits casually while listening to important school business. House Of Reps 108 Anna Pierce discusses up-coming events. House of Representatives. Top row: Jeff Miller, Jennifer Berman, Cathy Geteman. Monique Wil- son. Kao Burke, Heattier Haines. Dana Dugan, Rob O ' Rear, Betti Holden, Gina RIvadeneyra, Gary Baria, Barbie Wakeham, Dave Cagely, Stephanie Baur, Cherise Cavalaro. Curt VIsca, Debbie Garland, Jennifer Blakely. Steve French, Monica Nash, Steve Whelan, Misty Mimuro, Kris Sloop, Rob Mucho. Second row: Lisa Hawkins, Dave Steeman, GIna Digiovanni, Lisa Hablbe. Michele McNolte, Joe Lagaspl, Gina Martinez, An|ie Relic, Kim Ramlow, Debbie Coe, MIchele Mckinely, Jim Barone, Vicky Church« ard, Rob Warden, Nancy HIgglns, Scott Jew ell, Kan Kane- maru, Lisa Fauria, Stephanie Teranove, Rhonda Galamore, Dave Kory, Jann Ancock, Susan Ca- mllle, Steve Sampson. Third row: Pat Devaney, Jordana Wilson, Tracey Blake, Ten Morrison, Betsey Mendoza, Lisa Whealy, Paula Leonard, Monique LeBare, Cindy Chikahisa, Kelly powers, Cindy Goodin, Leslie Loot, Colllen Knot, Kathy Allen. Bottom row: Jim Kirker, Dave Anderson, Jodie Body, Brenda Maleyli, Holly Shields, Anna Pierce, Natalie Thorpe, Ken Drazkowskl. House Of Reps 109 Live Wire Informs Students Continuing to inform students, the Live Wire resumed its four page for- mat. Ttiis format cinange was from a previous 16 page format that was un- successful. With all types of school ac- tivities to cover, the Live Wire staff kept extremely busy during fifth period and after school writing stories and meet- ing deadlines. Curt Visca, the Live Wire ' s resident cartoonist said " I feel that the newspa- per is a good preparation for students interested in journalism as a career, as well as being enjoyable to read. " Leading the competent staff was Dave Anderson as editor-in-chief. Mr. Wheeler a ccepts congratulations (above) on the latest edition of the Live Wire. Dave Anderson and Lisa Hritz (top) work hard to meet an important deadline- Greg Hoffnung (righl) types up his story for the coming edition of the Live Wire. 110 Live Wire Live Wire Staff. Top row: Sfiaun Oleson. Joe Kniffin, Sharon Johnson. Curt Visca. Dave Cag- ley, John Belles, Melia Espejo. Second row: Bob Grunmore, Michelle Elmore, Doreen Gill, Chris Pearson, Lisa Hritz, Tracy Romo. Third row: Ralph Eastwood, Greg Hoffnug, Kathy Bennett, Tina Heinonen. Bottom row: Terry Tintle, Nancy Pearson, Dave Anderson, Linda Abbascia, Nat- alie Tjorpe. The journalism room was always full of people busily worthing Live Wire 1 1 1 Oracle Staff Struggles Basic plans for the Oracle were started at a week long workshop held in San Diego during the summer. The production of the yearbook is a group effort, with every staff member making an important contribution. The Oracle staff, with the assistance of advisor Mr. Jim Wheeler, spent countless hours during lunch and after school to meet the publisher ' s strict deadlines. Under the direction of Debbie Garland, Edi- tor-in-Chief, each person was required to write headlines, stories, request pic- tures, and plan layouts. The eight staff photographers worked hard taking and developing pictures of the many school events. Mr. Wheeler comments, " It ' s a hard working staff that dedi- cates many long hours meeting dead- lines, " Oracle Staff Top row: Aaron Ray, Louis Ste. Marie, Dan Noel. Second row: Jerry Tintle. Tony Bolstad, Julie Love, Ron Delzeith, Eric Miller Tfiird row: David Kory, Liz Mason. Fourtfi row: Marie Linderoth, Keri Kanemaru, Ann Crowhurst, Stephanie Chaves. Bottom row: Curt Visca, Kathleen Cuthbert, Tina Inman, Laurie Cragg, Shari Dumity, Debi Proano, Debbie Garland! Seated: Brian Cox. Oracle Staff Pf)otographers Standing: Scott Bamsey. Doug Biancur, Craig Lance, Greg Kwok, Larry Hartman, Seated: Susan Lazear, Julee Pate, Wo; shown: Bob Chuchua. Curt Visca thinks about a layout for ttie activities section. Oracle staff photographer Craig Lance carefully composes a picture. Marie Linderoth. Julie Love, Tony Bolstad, and Ron Delzeith work diligently on the classes sec- tion. Oracle 113 Marching Band Has Outstanding Year The 1980-1981 Edison Charger Marching Band had one of it ' s most successful years ever. Led by drum major Tony Bolstad, the band compet- ed in two parades and two band re- views. In addition to winning three sweepstakes awards and one third place, the marching band received three music awards, and Tony Bolstad received two first place trophies. The band also performed at all home football games, entertaining crowds of over 18,000 people. Forty of the best musicians formed the pep band, which performed at all the away games, pep assemblies, and home basketball games. This year ' s marching season was climaxed when the band per- formed at the 1981 Tournament of Roses Parade, after being chosen from a competition involving nearly 100 state-wide bands. In February, the marching band trav- elled to San Francisco for the Chinese New Year ' s Day Parade, and then to Yosemite National Park. Fund raisers for these trips included selling candles, candy bars, cheese and sausage, and a monthly paper drive. The competition march this year was " Schrewsbury Fair, " and " New Spirit Fanfare and March " was used during the Rose Parade. During halftimes, the band used such music as " The Muppet Medley, " and a " Star Wars " finale number, complete with fireworks show and synthesizer. Ky4 ' m 114 Marching Band. Front row: Tony Bolstad (Drum Maior). Lon Floyd. Amy Litzel, Gilbert Prieto, Beth Wall. Karin Hritz, Tracey Seals. Jenny San- tostifano. Patty Green. Sherry Washburn. Nora Jesch, Sean Scott. Marian Kim, Debbie Caceres. Leslie Proulx, Debbie Budesky. Carrie Tsugawa. Judy Sheeks. 2nd row: Daisy Wan, Alan Cirson, Jim McRorie, Greg Lai, Lone Fanngton, William Adams, Michelle Juhasz, Helen Lee. Shannon Durbin, Caroline Bolstad, Jim Patterson, Steve Hess, Bob Rietsch, Becky Visca, Maureen O ' Reilly, Lisa Rodriguez, Russ Kadota, Barbara Chism. 3rd row: David Suchard, Mark Toviin- send, David Rehder, Robert Taub, Georgia Bell, Julie Bell, Dave Kory (Student Director), Kathy Cristol, R. Todd Muscat, Doug Hauswald, Fred Moran, Mara Woolfe. Shari Hritz, Jeff John, Mark Kaser, Mike Wegrowski. 4th row: Blake Juhl, Brad Timon, Scott Johnson, Mark Feinholtz, Bob Herin, Chris Sheldon, Todd Thompson, Donna Brown, Robert Jean, Rick Feldis, Daryl Hebert, Lance Lavi son, David Simonson, Shawn Ben- ham. Nick Pastis, Ron Gallemore. 5tli row: Charles McSween, Keith Houchen, John Nokes, Hugh Fisher, Russel Stark, Steven Oppenheim, Kenneth Jenkins, Gary Warren, Richard Coles. Jeff Meyer, Charles Miller, Emily Fisher, Eugene Miller. Bob Scannel, Robert VanHymie, Mike Biagi, Sharon Eggers, Roger Yates. Top row: Joe Dean, Jeff Cowart. Tim Blanchard, Dale Bowles, Gregg Houston, Peter Andor, Doug Benon, Todd Jones, Brandon Atkinson, Gary Smith, Vic- tor Randazzo, Paul Gerdts, Peter Thomson, Heinrich Farin, Rory Griffen, Bryan Martin, Jeff Gomes, (Assistant Drum Major), Ronald Del- zeith. m i- - 1 , mt 4V f m P SSK If f i -: 1 16 Marching Band Successful Band Travels The success of the band was attrib- uted more to the individuals that made it up than to a single leader. The direc- tors spread the responsibilities throughout the band and gave every- one a chance to voice his or her opin- ion. It was up to the seven section leaders to call any special rehearsals and to drill their sections if needed. The overall program was led by Drum Ma- jors Tony Bolstad and Jeff Gomes and by Student Director Dave Kory. The two main events of the marching band this year were a trip to San Fran- cisco in February and participating in the Tournament of Roses Parade in Pasadena on January 1. After competing with nearly 100 statewide bands, Edison ' s band and banners were chosen to represent Or- ange County in the Rose Parade. Sev- eral practices were held during Christ- mas vacation to prepare the band for the 5 Vi mile long parade, which was covered by local, national, and interna- tional television. When in San Francisco, the band performed in the Chinese New Year ' s Day Parade, and then spent two days enjoying the wilderness of Yosemite National Park. The students spent most of their first semester raising money for the trips and planning their activities. The year was summarized when band director Gary McJilton admitted, " I anticipated a good band and a good year, but it all turned out better than I had ever expected! " Drum Mapr Tony Bolstad (lop left) witti Assis- tant Drum Major Jeff Gomes, Tony Bolstad leads tfie marching band (bottom left) during a practice before ttie Rowland Heigfits Band Review. Dave Kory, Jim Patterson. Joe Dean, Ivlark Kaser, and Brad Timon (top rigtit) concentrate playing and marching just before the Chino Band Review The drum section rehearses cadences (bottom rigtil) during practice before the Tustin Tiller Days Parade. Marching Band 117 Banners Have Winning Year The 1980-1981 Banner Brigade, led by captains Tracy Blake and Kim Tiff and by lieutenants Susan Clemens and Sue Bigger, had another award win- ning year. A Banner ' s year starts in summer, and as third year girl Jann Adcock explained, " Summer camp is the first event we participate in as a team. We did extremely well this year, and that was only the beginning! " The Banners went to two camps this year, one in Santa Barbara, and one in Ir- vine. At Santa Barbara, they received first place in competition, first and third places in drill downs, and the superior trophy for having the highest score in camp. At Irvine, the Banners received another first place in competition; first, second, and third places in drill downs; the spirit trophy; and one again, the superior trophy. Once the year got started, the ban- ners performed at all the home football games, all the parades, and some pep assemblies. At four parades, the ban- ners received a perfect thirty out of thirty score, and in one of those pa- rades, received fourth place out of nearly fifty competing tall flag squads. The banners thought up all of their own routines under the supervision of advi- sor Jim Keys. Majorette MIctiele Johnson poses for the cam- era. Banner Brigade. From row: Susan Clemens, Tra- cy Blake. Kim Tiff. Sue Bigger, 2nd row: Denise McCarron, Michelle Stapleton. Jodie Woodman. Kathy Jagiello. Carrie Webb. Jann Adcock. Te- resa Weston. Jodi Boddie 3rd row: Susan Al- varez. Jenny Lent. Robin Perez. Beth Holland. Kris Carlson, Patti Bolstad. Top row: Jodi Kahler. Colleen Knox. Gina Dilday, Alicia Caldwell. Jor- dana Wilson. Julie Love. Colette Sanders, " 1 18 Banner Brigade m Banner Officers: Sue Bigger (Lieutenanf), Kim Tiff (Captain), Tracy Blake (Captain), Susan Clemens (Lieutenant) Front line leads tfie banners and band into com- petition during the Tustin Tiller Days Parade. Banner Brigade 119 Award Winning Banners Travel The Banner Brigade was successful only because of much practice, both as a team and as individuals. The members of the team held practice al- most every day after school till 4:30, in addition to practicing during both fifth and seventh periods. The officers were generally responsible for thinking up the routines, but all the members con- tributed their ideas. The Banners, along with the march- ing band, participated in the Tourna- ment of Roses Parade on January 1, and travelled to San Francisco in Feb- ruary. Some of the fund raisers used towards these trips were selling can- dles in the beginning of the year, candy bars a little later, and cheese and sau- sage just before the holidays. Second semester, the Banner Bri- gade broke up into small precision, which performed a much more refined routine. Small precision also went to several competitions involving only tall flags. They also performed at some of the home basketball games. All in all, the Banners agree they have had a great year, and that it ' s one they ' ll all remember. Sue Bigger performs with a rifle during one of the many shows put on by the band and banners. Front line, with Susan Clemens, Jann Adcock. Sue Bigger, Julie Love, and Jodie Kahler, prac- tice with the rest of the Banner Brigade before competing in the Placentia Parade. 120 Drum Major Tony Bolstad leads the banners, band, and drill learn onto the field for another halftime show. Banner Brigade 121 Drill Team. Bottom row.Tracey Burton, Kris Sloop, Ann Vesty, Kim Hedger, Sharlene Van- dermolene, Cindy Bruyn, Christy Balding, Sher- ine Campagna Second row: Pam Felix, Vicki Ellsworth, Lynn Allen, Christine Kniffen, Deanna Ballester, Colleen Cervas, Brenda Sugihara, Debi Lee, Kari Paul. Third row: Heather Oliver, Michelle Collins, tvlicky Cosgrove, Suzanne Thobe, Cheri Romero, Monica Nash, Debbie Welctv Michelle Zepeda, Lisa Coles, Kari Penso. Fourth row: Tracy Duvardo, Lisa Singer, Dean Chavez, Chris Dunn, Bridget Gagne, Lisa Yaht- zee. Top row: Mandy Littleton, Claire Gandall, Wendy Zaremba. Debbie Welch and Monica Nash sit pretty as they display their team uniforms. 122 Drill Team Drill Team Proves Dedication Is 1 Burdened by the fact the Drill Team nearly lost their team advisor with the teacher cutback, the girls were forced to practice unadvised for a short time earlier in the year, and practice on they did! The Drill Team, with advisor Barbara Rollins, captains Debbie Welch and Monica Nash, began working hard with early summer practices. With only nine former returning members for guid- ance, the captains did an excellent job teaching the many new members. The girls achieved the success they strived for as they performed at pep assem- blies, football halftime shows, parades, and various other performances. Captain Debbie Welch smiles big during a half time performance- Drill Team stands at ease while awaiting their turn to perform. Drill Team 123 Drill Team Earns Awards, and Honors The Drill Team had an exceptionally good year in parade competitions. Per- forming to " Shrewsberry Fair, " the girls received first place and top hon- ors in such parades as The Rowland Heights band review and the Tustin Tiller Days parade. The team also re- ceived a standing ovation for their per- formance at the Big A Stadium during the F.V. football halftime show. The Edison Drill Team helped make San Francisco a happier place by tak- ing their trip which they strived for with many fund raisers. They sold things like football player pins, beef jerkey sticks, frightnin ' lightnin ' towels, and Christ- mas gifts. The girls performed to the music of " Reach Out And Touch Someone " in front of the Sav-On Drug store on Brookhurst and had a pizza night at Straw Hat Pizza Captain Monica Nasfi in splits (right) during tiaif- time performance. Drill Team performs a spirited routine during Pep Assembly (below). 124 Drill Team practices hard during fifth period PE (above)- Helpful team mother prepares Dean Chavez ' s hair (left) while Kim Hedger eagerly awaits her turn. Drill Team 125 Varsity Yell Leaders: (above) Lon Wheeler, Barbi Wakeham. Pam Sammons, Kelly Lee. Debbie Coe, Kathy Criss. Cheryl Babb. Brenda Malilay. Junior Varsity Yell Leaders: (right) Top row: Shaun Partridge, Anna Davis, Sabrina Ory. Lori Page. Bottom row: Tracy Satterfield, Jenni Steinberg, Cris Casados. Cynthia Cavallaro. 126 Pepsters Pepsters Add To Victories Twenty-five talented pepsters led Edison through a year of victories and memories. Kelly Lee w as the Head Varsity Yell Leader, Cathy Hender was Head Songleader and leading Junior Varsity Yell was Sabrina Ory. Thanks to the leadership of the girls, Edison ' s spirit was number one. The fifth period and after school practices were hard, but proved effec- tive for football and basketball games. Of course they were also at baseball, soccer, and all of the water sports to cheer on and encourage all of Edison ' s athletes. Songleaders. Keri Kanemaru, Cathy Hender, Dana Dugan. Gina Rivadeneyra. Shauna Porter- field, Lon Ishii. Nancy Higgins, Jolene Oster- kamp. Misty Mimuro Pepsters hurry to get pre-game posters set up at LeBard field. Pepsters 127 Watching the game with sincere interest is Gina Rivadeneyra. The spirited pepsters are together atter the victorious Fountain Valley game. .- .ss;-.r.-S» ? a( «» ' ??mrsnxf«ni ir 5tr ?f ?ii J. - iikHii : 128 Pepsters uiuiiiaiui-. Pepsters Plan Plenty The pepsters are made up of twenty five very spirited girls. Hard work and planning have created many lasting memories, such as the victorious win over Fountain Valley and the never- ending practices. At the U.S.A. camp, the cheerleaders won first place in Large Division Competition and brought home the coveted gold spirit stick. All of the pepsters have been busy attending all the sports activities and planning all the assemblies. They con- tributed a lot of their time to make Edi- son number one in spirit. This year has been successful and rewarding as the pepsters brought out Charger pride. Tears and the laughter have filled the hearts of the pepsters with priceless memories, and none will be forgotten. Jolene Osterkamp helps carry the spirit banner across the football field before the start of the Newport Harbor game. Gazing on to the field are Varsity Yell Leaders Lori Wheeler and Cheryl Babb. Pepsters 129 Shades of jj Dr. Jekyll Students are the only ones who ever see the other side of their teachers, the teachers appear to have a cool, reserved exterior, but inside the minds of most of them lies the ability to torture high schoolers with their idiosyncrasies, bad jokes, and trying to be " hip. " No one else ever knows the things that go on inside the classroom. Perhaps these pictures will provide some insight. Mr, Emery (above right) decides that teach- ing is tough, Ms Bellande (below left) sings " Good Morn- ing " to her Grammar Review class Mr, Johnson (below right) dunks a particular- ly volatile mixture of his own creation. If »-- 130 Teachers Mr. Monji (left) listens to yet another excuse from a student- Mr Rottirock (below) grimaces at ttie year- book photograptier ' s invasion of fiis Grapfiic Arts class. Teachers 131 Councils Capture Student Coinage Junior Council was led by President Joe Legaspi and Vice-President Jenni- fer Blakely. Ttie main goal of the coun- cil was to raise money for the Junior- Senior Prom. They had several fun- draisers ranging from a car wash, sell- ing T-shirts, Christmas ornaments, and Burnt Offerings. There were also many things happening during Prom Week that were sponsored by the Junior Council. " It was fun and exciting, " said President Joe Legaspi. " It took a lot of time and effort, but it was worth it. " Sophomore Council was an adept group this year due to the energy cre- ated by two enthusiastic girls. Presi- dent Leslie Pratt and Vice-President Michelle McNulty. These two headed up a largely female Sophomore Coun- cil whose spirit led them to victory in almost all class competitions. They also sold many unique items from Mis- tletoe to sweatshirts. Although the Freshman Council had trouble getting started, they managed a T-shirt sale under the presidency of Dee Dee Deans and vice-president Jeff Miller. Junior Council (top) Sophomore Council (middle) Freshman Council (bottom) 132 Councils Councils Have Fun Senior Council, headed by presi- dent Jim Barone and vice-president Natalie Thorpe, was the largest council this school has seen in years. Some of the activities that the council sponsored this year were the Sadie Hawkins Dance, senior parking, Grad Night, and decisions about graduation. The council worked very closely with their advi- sor, Mr. Webb, and other adminis- trators. The council this year was also in charge of Senior Week, Sen- ior Breakfast, and Baccalaureate. Barbi Wakeham (above) voices her opinion about Grad Night as others listen. Senior Council, Top row: Rich Romeo. Dana Huth, Dave Cagley. Jams Biefield. Daisy Wan. Ten Morrison. Claudia Sosa. Curt Visca. Scott Juhl. Jim Barone, Rob O ' Rear, Randy Presley. Dave Anderson. Debbie Reza. Carrie Penso, Second row. Tom Bra- shears. Rich Endo, Susan Hoenig. Carrine Jones, Amy Litzel, Karen Richardson, Kris Kallin. Holly Shields. Stephanie Bauer. Barbi Wakeham. Debbie Garland. Debi Proano, Kim Ramlow. Third row Cathy Christopher- son, Dana Callison. Cindy Goodin, Antoinette Gennusa. Laurie Shnitzer. Laurie Banwell. Dana Dugan, Stacy Garland. Kelly Lee. Cathy Hender. Rebbecca Speer. Maria Bag- getta. Kelly Fntzinger. Kris Sloop, Advisor John Webb, Bottom row: Caroline Proulx, Leslie Lott, Pam Sammons, Julie McGrath, Tracy Stein, Lisa Spamoni, Martha Moses, Starr Ogata, Kelly Powers, Sharon Eggers, Natalie Thorpe, Senior Council 133 Choirs Make Several Performances The A Cappella Choir consists of 80 students who perform under the direc- tion of Mr. Richard Otey. In the begin- ning of the year, they sang J.S. Bach ' s " Magnificat " at churches. Later they performed Randall Thompson ' s " Fros- tiana. " In May they toured schools and churches in Northern California. The Madrigal Ensemble performed 60 con- certs this year, including Norman Lear ' s Christmas party at the Beverly Hilton. They also made their eleventh annual performance at the Renais- sance Fair. The Charger Choir lifted Christmas spirits by caroling through- out the school halls and also per- formed a winter concert. A Cappella (below) Top row Darrell Hokus, Dar- rell Hovis, Patricia Nowling, Penny Hams. Kory Thorin, Wary Wellington, Kelly Smith, Karyn Gray. Cindy Walters, Mike William, Rod Inlow, Joe Ongie, Second row Todd Dixon, Sergio Bar- oni, Lynn Sickle, Cristi Craft, Gwan Usherwood, Tina Henner, Lisa Ridgon, Lisa Castillo, Vicki Mead, Kathy Halburn, Leigh Vogelsang, Misty Gerringer, Kim Weishait, Sandy Tathcher, Rob Lacock, Jody Florintine, Ed Sanborn Third row Fhil Vautrinot, Robert Neiderhavser, Jennifer Burnman, Brett Holburock, Doreen Gill, Dave Anderson, Marty Beardeaux, Sherri Sedano, Vir- ginia Bousfiele, Crissy McDowan. Kerinda Soren- sen, Lisa Radkovich. Chris Lopez, Rodger Hew- son Bottom row: Jon Moses, Gus Alarco, An- drea Kending, Jerri Sutton, Cristi Dunn, Denise Wong, Mane Linderoth, Cyndy Caldwell, Cheryl Taylor, Lesley Loft, Cindy Goodin, Vicki Inlow, Jill Jackson, Frenda Herndon, Curtis Hewson. Charger Choir (top right} Top row Dawn Giant, Janet Calvert, Dawn Gane, Sheryl Sanchez, Wendy Hauk. Second row: John Patchett, Nina Krupenkin, Leura Norton, Lisa Peters, Chris Knox, Roxanne Boddie, Steve Phillips, Grace Lee, Laura Lebowitz, Alexandra Vasconez, Third row: Chuck Knappe, Rebecca Rios, Karen Cala- mia, Barbara Nelson, Nga Caa, Kevin Thomp- son, Daid Kraws, Mary Stout, Michelle Barrett, Misty Gerringer, Sabrina Regehr, Cheryl Kehoe, Bottom row: Tina Freeman, Dawn Kilkenny, Nat- alie Chagollan, Kelly Jordan, Dawn Pepe, Curtis Moore, Wayde Kanda. Kay Pasha, Cheryl Biscai- luz, Yu Jou Lu Madrigal Ensemble (bottom right) Top row Cheryl Taylor, Lisa Castillo, Mi- chelle Casados, Judy Mason, Jerri Sutton, Kory Thorin, Kelli Smith, Karyn Grey, Debbie Stickel, Lisa Radkovich, Cyndy Caldwell, Vicki Inlow. Bottom row Ed Sanborn, Rick Kuno, Sergio Bar- oni, Phil Vautrinot, Rob Lacock, Mike Williams, Martin Bardeaux, Dave Anderson. Mike Pate, Darrell Hokuf, 134 Choir !||« .: J»|SMi» " - " Choir 135 Wind Ensemble: Back row: Gregg Houston, Pe- ter Thompson, Victor Randazzo. Second row: Alan Cirson. Joleen Grussing. Shan Hritz, Shan- non Durbin. Jim Patterson, Dave Kory, Blake Juhl, Charles Miller, Brad Timon, Robert Scan- nel. Donna Brown, Steve Oppenheim. Scott Johnson, Ron Gallemore, Gary Warren, Mark Feinholtz, Bob Herin, Ron Delezeith, Tony Bol- stad, Charles McSween, Keith Houchen. Third row: Russ Kadota, Greg Lai, Caroline Bolstad, Helen Lee, Jim McRorie, Dave Suchard, Robert VanHyning, Sharon Eggers, Roger Yates, Hymie Thomas, Mark Kaser, Jetf John, Todd Muscat Julie Bell. Front row: Lori Floyd, Brenda John- son, Gilbert Prieto, Amy Litzel, Sean Scott Cin- dy Goodin, Kris Carlson, Members ot the Wind Ensemble (above) ap- plaude the news of hearing their acceptance to the Chinese New Years Day Parade and festivi- ties. Ken Johnson, (right) makes sure all his mu- sic IS in order before the spring concert at Hun- tington Beach High School Auditorium. 136 Band Benefits From Change The band program has gone through many changes and reforms since last year, and they have proven to be suc- cessful. This year, unlike all the past years, there was a Symphonic Band and a Wind Ensemble first semester. These bands never used to get under way until second semester. That extra semester of practice has allowed for more performances and earlier perfor- mances, and the quality of the bands was much improved second semester. Symphonic Band, directed by teach- er Jim Keys and student director Dave Kory, was composed of 47 musicians, mostly freshmen and sophomores. The less advanced group performed such music as " Introduction and Caprice " and " Irish Melody " at concerts, and the " Netherlands Suite " at competi- tion festival in spring. During many practices, student conductor Dave Kory rehearsed the band by himself, and he conducted one concert piece during the spring concert at Hunting- ton Beach District Auditorium. The Wind Ensemble, directed by Gary McJilton and composed of 37 students, mostly juniors and seniors, also performed several times through- out the year. Being the most advanced group at Edison, the Wind Ensemble performed such music as " Antiphon " , " Divertimento " , and " Curtain Up! " , a melange of Broadway ' s music. Both concert groups performed at a Christmas concert in December, a " pop ' s " concert in January, a compe- tition festival in April, and a final con- cert in May. Symphonic Band Top row: Dale Bowles. Gary Smith, (Section Leader), Todd Jones, Joe Dean. Tim Bianchard. Bryan Martin, (Section Leader), Mark Townsend Second row: Steve Hess, Mi- chael Collins, Bob Reitsch. Lisa Rodriguez, Chris Sheldon. Robert Jean, Rick Feldis, Todd Thomp- son, Daryl Hebert, Shawn Benham, (Section Leader), Russell Stark. Matt Garaway, Hugh Fisher. (Section Leader), John Nockes, Eugene Miller, Jeff Gomes, (Section Leader), Ken Jin- kins. Alan Gustafson. Third row: Kathy Jagiello, Joleen Grussing, Becky Visca, Moreen O ' Reilly, Michelle Juhasz, Billy Adams. Fourth row: Dave Kory. (Director Section Leader), Jim Patterson, Dave Simonson, Nick Pastis. Roger Yates, (Sec- tion Leader), Mike Wegrowski, Fred Moran, Mara Wolfe, Doug Hauswald, Georgia Bell. Rich- ard Jones, (Section Leader), Kathy Cristol, Front row: Carrie Tsugawa, Judy Sheeks. Debbie Ca- ceres. Debbie Budesky. Leslie Proulx, Mary Kim. Patti Bolstad. (Section Leader). Charles Miller and Jeff Gomes prepare them- selves before the Spring fstival competition at Huntington Beach District Auditorium. 137 u Band Survives Many Cuts The Charger Orchestra, which con- sisted of 34 musicians, performed con- certs throughout the year. Under the direction of Gary McJilton, the orches- tra participated in a winter concert at the district auditorium at Huntington Beach High School, and a spring con- cert in May. Such music as " Bohemian Dance " and " The Great Gate of Kiev " were used as competition numbers at the annual spring festival in April, and " Highlights from Mame " was used at the spring concert. As a result of reduced school atten- dance and budget cuts, the instrumen- tal music department was forced to eliminate one of the stage bands, leav- ing only the more advanced group known as the Jazz Ensemble. With an overabundance of new members, the band, conducted by Gary McJilton, got off to a slow start. But after much hard practice, the band improved im- mensely, and was already performing in November. The Jazz Ensemble played a variety of music, from Big Band style, to jazz, to funk. The year was highlighted when the band com- peted at the annual Orange Coast Jazz Festival in February. Robert Moran and Richard Coles discuss their upcoming performance before the O.C.C Jazz Festival in February. Stage Band Top row: Ron Robinson, Mark Fein- holtz . Brad Timon, Shawn Benham, Todd Thompson. Dave Simonson Bottom row: Julie Bell, Mike Wegrowski, Charles Miller, Todd Mus- cat, Gary Warren, Robert Taub. Keith Houchen, Dave Kory, Jeff Gomes, Richard Jones, Tony Bolstad, Shan Hritz, Eugene Miller. Fred Moran, Richard Coles. 138 Stage Band ■■ ■ V x-JT Orchestra Back row: Dale Bowles. Torak Barkowi, Gregg Houston, Mary Krupka, Second Row: Yvonne Pak, Cecilia Aviles. Margaret Class, Hector Arroyo, Lorrie Farrington, Dave Kory. Third roe: Violet Cirson, Sharrie Deady, Shalini Shah, Binh Nguyen, David McCoy, Ted Hardenburgh, Terrence Yang, William Jun, Doro- thy Sneed Front row: Ken Johnson, Stacy Bys- trom, Kylene Gulick, Kendra Clements. Tim Hickok, Shane Ellis Orchestra members Dave Kory and Ken John- son rehearse a difficult passage before the Christmas concert. Orchestra 139 Music Clubs Are Noted In an organization as large as the marching band, there has to be a group of leaders to keep things in check. This group is known as the band council. The band council is formed of the Drum fvlajors, the librarians, the sec- tion leaders, and the Student Director. The main objectives of the council are to keep the band and its activities or- ganized, and to help out w ith any per- sonal problems of the students. Under advisor Gary McJilton, the council also serves as a mediary between the stu- dents and the directors. The Tuba Club, led by president Tony Bolstad and vice-president Ron Delezeith, is one of the smallest clubs on campus. Composed strictly of tuba players, the eight-member club partici- pates with the marching band in pa- rades and halftimes, and helps spon- sor fund raisers, like the monthly paper drive. The purpose of the club is to pro- mote pride in the tuba section, to pro- mote the tuba as an instrument, and to play and appreciate tuba music. The club also recognizes its members by giving out a tuba-player-of-the-month award. When asked if he had any com- ments about the club, president Tony Bolstad stated, " We like to have fun. We ' re the ones who yell at the cheer- leaders at the football games. " (Opposite page) - Band Council Top row: Blake Juhl (Section Leader), Keith Houchen (Co-Sec- tion Leader), Bob Scannell (Section Leader), Charles McSween (Co-Section Leader), Jeff Gomes (Assistant Drum Major), Tony Bolstad (Drum Ma|or Section Leader), Peter Thompson (Section Leader). Bottom row: Roger Yates (Section Leader), Shannon Durbin (Librarian), Lorl Floyd (Librarian), Russ Kadota (Section Leader), Amy Litzel (Section Leader), Dave Kory (Student Conductor Section Leader). Drum Major and Tuba Club president Tony Bol- stad (top left) receives last minute Instructions before departing for a major performance. Tuba Club members Jeff Cowart. Bryan Martin, and Tim Blanchard ( " eftj perform In a Disneyland parade |ust before Christmas. (Below) Tuba Club: Joe Dean, Tim Blanchard, Bryan Martin, Jeff Cowart, Rory Griffen, Jeff Gomes, Ron Delezeith (Vice-president), Tony Bolstad (President) Music Clubs 141 Drama Has Successful Year Drama Club Jennifer Burman. Chen Roberts. Nancy Pearson. Lynn Marcinko. Carolyn McDonald. Leslie Radkovich. Elizabeth Chapel, Lisa Rigdon. Jonathan Fahn. Karen Gottesmand. Brian Okley. Linda Israelson. Kori Thorin. Lisa Spadoni. Jodi Floren- tine. Amy Hemseri. Monique Huble, Staci Ju. Betsy Jennings. Roxanne Ward. Geralyn Schaetler. Eric Bengston. Loree Bruck man. Ken Bienkowski. Darcy Patch. Dave Anderson. Lynn Colmer. Sandy Thatcher, Lynne Sickel. Susie Sully. Mardi Win- ters. Mr Giannone. Lisa Rad. Tim Sharp. Happy Gill. Trise Now- lands. Wendy Hauk. Jean Ammendola. Shelley Eastman. Tracy George. Vera. Steve Whelan. Tim Renaldo. Jodi Grussing. Rhonda Collina. Curt Visca. Dave Cagley. Kelly. Darrel Hovis. Chris Pearson. Steve Valley. Nick Paslis. Steve French. Dwayne Boring With the overwhelming success of the Drama club ' s two plays. Charley ' s Aunt, anij Harvey, the club put in quite a year. The club consisted of over fifty members. The Drama Club accepted anyone who showed an interest. The club president was Wendy Hauk and the advisor was Mr. Gian- none. Thespian members were few; however, it was not just as simple as showing an inter- est. Thespian is a honor club for drama members who showed ability and motiva- tion. They also must have participated in several plays and had been active in the club. The president of the Thespian was Steve Whelan, vice-president Linda Israel- son, secretary Lisa Radokouich, and trea- surer Chris Pearson. (Right) 142 Drama Thespians 143 Joyce Beynon brain storms for a theme for tfie years Valentines dance as other active group members discuss ideas. Top row: Jane Matsui, Lisa Spadoni, Joyce Beynon. Susan Matsui, Kelly George. Yuonne Pak. tvlary Lynn Charleton, Barbara Don. Lynn Fukushima, Holly Diggers. Middle row: Julie Bell. Susan Hauver. Rebecca Speer, Jenny Shim, Andrea Pate, Cindy Charle- ton. Bottom row: Nicloe Tranne. Debbie Reza, Ivlaria Baggetta. Starr Ogata, Caroline-Tranne, Natalie Thorpe, Georgia Bell. 144 Keywanettes Helpful Hands And Hearts Guys gathered together from the campus of Edison to voluntarily per- form their services to the school and other related community areas. The Key Club with advisor Mr. Jorgenson and president Tom Brashiers began the club with money in the till. Howev- er, fundraising was still a part of the club. The club helped raise money for muscular distrophy and also helped with the blood bank donating blood for the red cross. Part of the Key Club ' s participation to Edison was spending their raised money on the school ' s needs when there was a lack of money supplied by other clubs. Other more outgoing activities were sought by the Key Club as they got together with the social women ' s club Keywanettes. The two clubs worked against each other in a sponsored soft- ball game, and worked together to per- form their yearly dedicated duty of pro- ject cherish. Project cherish was done to help in the elderly citizens of the community with such tasks as house cleaning and maintainance. The women ' s organization, Keywan- ettes, was very successful with many active members. As well as project cherish, the girls enjoyed doing senior shopping. During the month of De- cember, the club put on a puppet show at F.V. community hospital for chil- dren. As well as doing things for the com- munity, Keywanettes did things for Edi- son too. The girls planned the year ' s Valen- tines dance with many nice surprises, like the band. At the end of the year the club went away for the weekend on a convention in Fresno. The club worked hard for their weekend vaca- tion and it was well enjoyed. (Keywan- ette club advisor-Bill f idenour). Top row Tom Brashers, Darrel Hovis, Gerry Faludi, Curt VIsca, Fred Schofield, Mike Wil- liams, Dave Melton, Dana Hutti, Bryan Mar- tin. Bottom row: Advisor-Mr Wayne Jorgenson, Frank Cornelia, Jim Thacher. Ken Nelson, Terry Yang, Jim Smith, Chris Duet Two Key club members work on a project together. I III III iiiii ' iiiiaiiiiii « iriMiiMdi Key Club 145 S-Club Helps The Entire Community Community service and school pro- jects are what S-Club is all about. Over the past eight years they have spon- sored many activities such as dances and candy sales. The president of the club this year was Ronda Gallemore; Vice-President, Sherri White; Secretar- y Treasurer, Terry Beltran; and Histo- rian, Ester Parr. Some of the Community services have been gathering food for needy families, Christmas caroling, and bring- ing presents to children in foster homes. The S-Club has been a very productive club for some time and has contributed a great deal to the school and society. S-Club. Top row: Daisy Wong, Jane Matsui. Yvonne Segura, Becky Visca, Pam Nickolson, Penny Burcham, Jill Latham. Kelly Lloyd, Janet De La Loore, Valerie Broion, Tracy Burton, Mrs. McFarland, sponsor. Middle row Julie McNulty, Rubin Fong, Cathy Vargus. Grace Fuong, Jill Gray, Tern Beltran, Cathy Anderson, Chris Dunn, Kathy Jagiello. Bottom row: Seri Willhite, Ester Fuong, Ronda Gallamore, Joyce Adams, Judy Regalado. Jana Galiga. Members not shown: Debbi Emrich, Karen Tatham, Marji Leg- geth, Yvonne McGoveron Kim McTaughlin, Leanne Nakonishi Kira Ramirez. 146 S-Club Trips Are Highlight Of Off-Campus Club The Ski Club was without an advisor, but Presidents Kevin Buck and Kelly Powers managed quite well without one. There were approximately 75 members who met once a week during ski season to discuss trips. The club went on trips to Utah, Lake Tahoe, Mammoth, and Squaw Valley, while also taking some side trips locally. The trips were organized by Coast Skiers which provided transportation, lodg- ing, and food. The Ski Club was basi- cally an off-campus club because it did not revolve around fund-raisers or scholarships: the club was only inter- ested in promoting the sport of skiing. The Yosemite Institute Club was off to a slow start until advisor fvlike Allen got approval from the board for their week-long trip to the Yosemite Insti- tute. The Institute is a center in Yosem- ite National Park where students learn about geology, anthropology, and fire ecology. There was also free time for hiking and sight-seeing. Led by co- Presidents Rebecca Speer and Nicole Urzua, the club of about 50 members met frequently to discuss fund-raisers and plans for their trip which occurred during the second week in June. Ski Club Top row: Leslie Lott, Caroline Proulx, Albert Hu. Bill Amsbary, Art Barboua. Second row: Dana Callison. Kelly Powers, Lubda Pow- ers. Lisa Fauna, Harriet Golding, Chris Watson. Tracie La Bollita, Third row: Ned Nabal, Beth Holland. Larry Malilay, Angie SImth, Alvin Fi- scher. Ski Yosemite Club 147 Clubs Reward Intelligence The California Scholastic Feder- ation (C.S.F.) is an honor club, ad- vised by Mr, Eric Emery, which re- wards high scholastic achievement. To be a C.S.F. member, one must earn ten C.S.F. points from a list of approved courses. Students who are members of C.S.F. four our of their last five semesters at Edison are designated as sealbearers, who receive a C.S.F. pin, certificate, gold seals on their transcripts and diplo- mas, as well as special designation on graduation. The Kiwanis Bowl is a club formed to promote academic excellence, increase knowledge, encourage sportsmanship, and teach students to react calmly under stressed situa- tions. The ten Varsity and twelve Ju- nior Varsity members are required to have a strong knowledge in at least two subject areas and a quick recall ability. Cash prizes and tro- phies are given, as well as the fact that students will be " well prepared for any quiz show in the future, " according to club advisor Linda Carpenter. Special club activities in- clude a Pre-Victory Banquet. Post- Victory Banquet, as well as several scrimmages. Captain Jim Holling- shead, Co-Captain Harold Becker, Secretary Mimi Wan, Treasurer Al- bert Hu, and Mrs. Carpenter devote lots of effort to make the Kiwanis Bowl a success. Varsity Kiwanis Bowl. Top Row: Jim Holllng- shead, Linda Carpenter. Frank Cornelia, Sec- ond row: Albert Hu. Mimi Wan, Harold Becker. Third row: Paul Keating, Kelly George. Jamie Sneed. Bottom row: Jeff Wfieeler. Travis Culwell. Junior Varsity Kiwanis Bowl Top row Amy Hemseri, Linda Israeison, Kris Kallin Second row: Alice Becker. Dana Hutfi. Ron Ivlilligan Ttiird row David fvloses. Joleen Grussing. tvlonique Huebal. Bottom row: Susan Matsui. Yvonne Pak, 148 Kiwanis Bowl CSF MEMBERS Lynn Allen. Mayher All, Dave Anderson, John Anderson, Anjel Ayrer, Cheryl Babb, Cindy Bagley, Harold Becker, Debbie Black, Tracy Blake, Caroline Bolstad, Marilyn Bra- camonte. Jack Cannon, Cindy Charleton, Cindy Chikahisa, Katherine Christopherson, Brian Clark, Susan Clemens, Debbie Coe, Michelle Collins, Cheryl Conrad, Linda Cor- nell, Frank Cornelia, Ken Drazkowski, Dana Dugan, Shannon Durbin, Richard Endo Sandra Feehan, Rulin Fuong, Samuel Fuong, Debbie Garland, Stacy Garland, Melisa Garrett, Kelly George, Cindy Goodin, John Goodin, Susan Grussing, Dan Ha, Shel- ley Harrison, Wendy Hauk, Amy Hemseri, Cathleen Hender, Lisa Hirst, Susan Hoenig, James Hollingshead, Kathy Holthaus, Kent Holtorf, Grace Hou, Lisa Houk, Monique Huebel, Dana Huth, Stephanie Johnson, Stacy Ju, Russell Kadota, Kris Kallin, Kim Joung, Glenn Kiss. Monique LaBare, Greg Lai, Tim Leavey, Helen Lee, Janet Lee, Kelly Lee, Amy Litzel, Feipi Liu. Jennifer Lu, Janine Mafi, Diana Malkin, Jose Marques, Judith Mason, Jane Matsui, Susan Matsui, Eric Miller, Michael Morgan- son, Peggy Morken, Ten Morrison, Karen Nelson, Dzung Nguyen, Huong Nguyen, Lan Nguyen, Lan Xuan Nguyen, Loan Nguyen, Quy Nguyen, Tuan Nguyen, Vang Nguyen, Dan Noel, Patricia Nowling, Yvonne Pak, Marietta Paldi, Darcy Patch, Julee Pate, Joan Patitucci, Kari Penso. Cheri Pham, Kenny Prock, Leslie Proulx, Jon F. Reynolds, Jr., Deborah Reza. Vikki Rice, Lisa Roth. Pamela Ruddock. Ken Ruggles. Colleen Russell. Garrett Sakai. Lori Sanfilippo. Renee Schulz. Holly Shields. Wangsung Song. Nicholas Soo. Rebecca Speer. Debbie Stickel. David Suchard. Greg Sutton. Justine Tanabe. Sue Taub. Cheryl Taylor. Kelly Thompson, John Thompson, Henry Tien, Shaw-Yueh Tien, Kim Tran, Thu- Anh Tran, Toby Turrell, Lynn Uchizono, Jose Velazquez. Mimi Wan. Debbie Welch. Roger Yates. Charles Yoon. George Young. Jam Zemanek. CSF SEALBEARERS Mir All. MariLynn Charleton. Barbara Dow, Gerald Faludi. Debbie Garland. Stacy Gar- land. David Kory. Stephanie Lebens. Jennifer McComb. Ron Milligan. Terry Murray. Starr Ogata. Kelly Povi ers. Caroline Proulx. Ken Proulx. Bob Scannell CSF. Officers Dana Huth. Parliamentarian; Harold Becker. Sergeant at Arms; David Kory. Treasurer; Jim Hollingshead. Vice- President Not Shown: Stephanie Lebens. Julee Pate checks her grades to see if she qualifies for CSF membership. CSF Officers. Dana Huth. Parliamentarian; Harold Becker. Sergeant at Arms; David Kory. Treasurer; Jim Hollingshead. Vice- President. Not shown: Stephanie Lebens. CSF. 149 P.R.I.D.E. Has Pride P ' H To be a P.R.I.D.E. member, one must promote responsibility, interest, and dedication to Edison, A P.R.I.D.E. mem- ber must be willing to serve sctiool and community and spread school spirit and enthusiasm. One of the special areas of the PRIDE. Club was the Rowdy Rooters which provided school services and campus beautification. The Rooters also participaged in many fund raisers and activities such as Pizza Night, and teacher recognition. This year there were over sixty active members with Mr. Arriola as the advisor. Kelly Lee was Pres.; Cathy Hender, Sec; and Vicki Churchward, Treas. PRIDE Club Bottom row Laura Walerbuiy. Calhy Hender. Kelly Lee. Julie Brown. Kandee Bahr. Kayo Burke Second row Teresa Kher. Debbie Till. Ste- lanie Marangi. Scoll Juhl. Mary Sloul Tttird row Cheryl Babb. Brenda Malilay. Laurie Banwell. Dana Dugan. Slacy Garland, Stephanie Bauer. Maria Bag- gella. Debbie Garland. Slarr Ogata. Donna Church- ward, Holly Shields Top row Paula Schaelfer. Wendi MacKenzie. Albert Hu. Dave Cagley. Mr Arriola. Rob O ' Rear. Curt Visca. Debbie Reza. Kan Penso. and Kim Weishiet ( below) listen attentively to lundraising plans. Larry Malilay and Lisa Spadoni (below left) ate two typical " wild n crazy " PRIDE Club members 150 PRIDE Club Vietnamese Club Keeps Tradition Going Every year, Edison High School administered from five to ten Viet- namese students, and the number l eeps increasing each year. Though the club has long been present on campus, it was never as fully active as this year. Because of the numer- ious Vietnamese students in school plus the incoming ones, the purpose of the club is to unite all the Viet- namese together, and to aid the new enrollees in adjusting to the school system both in and out of the classroom. In addition, the club abd the members try to retain the tradi- tional holidays and customs by par- ticipating with other Vietnamese clubs of nearby schools. But most importantly, the club ' s purpose is to share the Vietnamese culture and bridge the gap of understanding be- tween the other American students with the Vietnamese in school. The idea of the club is centered around helping each other and shar- ing the culture, so there is no com- petition or challenge involved; how- ever, an award may be given to the member who shows a true spirit for club activities, of if in sports, the most valuable player. f • Girls involved in the club (Top; perform traditional Vietnannese dances. Vietnamese Club. Top row: Ttiien Sam. Dzung Nguyen, Hoa Chung, Khuong Nguyen, Quy Nguyen (activity director), Dzu Nguyen (vice president), Kim Iran, Das Pham, Thoa Dinh, Lan Nguyen, Front row: Tuyen Vu, Loan Nguyen (president), Khne Vu, Advisors: Mr. Smith and Mrs, Furr. t( itrti „ » , m—if ■-.-- -• . n; ' l- f-Wi v.-s»»«,)«,s» 0 - ' - ' « " 151 Clubs Create Interest While attending Edison, the students tound that getting involved in a club was probably one of the best ways to forget about the hussle and bussle of school. Clubs ranged fronn AFS to the Ski Club to the very popular P.R.I. D.E. Club, which promoted school spirit. The Key Club, which was for boys only, and the Keywanettes, composed of girls, showed much effort in helping the community and doing many other local services. Other clubs do many projects on campus such as the Woodworking Club, Electronics Club, and the Com- puter Club. Some clubs, which re- quired some sort of skill to get in, were the Tuba Club, Quill and Scroll, and the Spanish Honor Society. Getting in- volved in a club was really one of the best ways to fight off that hussle and bussle of E.H.S. Alice Becker (above) relaxes after an AFS ban- quet. Students make a program (below) during a meeting for the computer club. 152 Clubs Mr. Camp (left) explains the function of a spark plug to tfie electronics club- The president of the Orange County Chapter of the AFS (above) listens in on a meeting, A student prepares to drill a hole in his project for the Woodworking Club (left) Clubs 153 Quill And Scroll Helps Promote Good Journalism Quill Scroll Society was led by President Debbie Garland and Vice- President Dave Anderson. Secretary was Natalie Thorpe, and Treasurer was Debi Proano. Quill Scroll is a Jour- nalism Honor Society and a very pres- tigious club. You must be enrolled in a Journalism class, and maintain at least a 3.3. grade point average to be eligi- ble. The members pay dues to be part of this National Society and also have fund-raisers like this years Bunny- Grams. " This years Quill Scroll had a lot of fun and was productive, too! " , stated an active member. The club took on a quote this year that they hope will become famous. It goes like this, " Shoot low sheriff, I think they ' re riding shetlands! " Quill and Scroll Society Top row: Natalie Thorpe. Dave Anderson. Debbie Garland, Debi Proano Bottom row Aaron Ray. Curt Visca. Dave Korny. Not picutred: Dan Noel. Vice-President Dave Anderson worl s on a club project. 154 Quill and Scroll ISIIII! Debate Club Speaks Out The Speech and Debate club com- peted in many tournaments against other schools. There were several ca- tagories of speech competition: Lin- coln Douglas debate, dramatic and humerous interpretations, and original oratory, just to name a few. With the help of their advisor Mr. Webb, stu- dents walked away from competitions with several awards and trophies. Speakers Heather Haines and Frank Gorgie each won a trophy and a certifi- cate of excellence for impromptu speaking. Overall, it was a very suc- cessful year for the Speech and De- bate club. speaker Jodi Bodie (left) uses props to enhance her message. Award winner Heather Haines {below) practices what she does best. Speech and Debate 155 Parlez-Vous Francais? The French Club got inspired with advisor Ms. Wilson and presiding offi- cer Kelly Powers. The club began this year as a way for students to get in- volved. The club members didn ' t need to know any French, which helped make the club especially large. The students had a few fundraisers and sold advent calenders to bring some money into the club. They also spon- sored a bake sale and a dinner which prepared them for their trip to Europe! Susie Trode {above) talks to some friends about her French homework. Top row: Kelly Powers, Barbara Rainy, Krista Fritzinger, Leslie Gottlieb, Jaime Gottlieb, Mi- chelle Grossman, Sven Johnson, Darcy Patch, Mayher All, Jayne Salter, Claudia Sroka, Sherif Dimyan, Heidi Mamford Bottom row: Patti Mi- chenery, Linda Powers. Michele Callison, Susie Torode, Tina Heinenon, Chris Calhoun, Sharon Eggeres, Cynthia Stevens, Lynn Colmer. 1 • • 1 BllSj J Mk - i !Bikd»£:f 156 French Club Spanish Honor Society A Cultural Experience The purpose of the Spanish Honor Society was to raise money for out- standing students of Spanish and award them with scholarships. The club was also to honor those students in Spanish who have received good grades in that course. To be a part in the society the students had to main- tain a B average, fvlany students were eligible to take part and the club con- sisted of about 50 active members. The students had a fund raiser for the scholarship funds and they spent the extra quota on the clubs enjoyment. Advisor was Ms. Goesch and President was Ken °roulx. Karen Mcphey interprets tier Spanisti sentences witti smiling interest. Top row. Stacy Garland, Tom Kelly, Corrine Jones, Janice Befield, Ned Nable, Ken Proulx. Lisa Spadoni, Lindy Finkler, Holly Biggers, ( s. Goesch, Kattiy Holthous, LeigtiAnn Vogelsang, Jane Matsui Middle row Monique Le Barre, Ctiris Calin, Yuonne Pak, Jean Ammendola, Bot- tom row- Marylyn Ctiarleton, Betsy Ivlendoza, Antoinette Gennusa, Ami Hemseri, lylonique Huebel Spanish Honor Society 157 A.F.S. Helps Students Go Abroad A.F.S. stands for American Field Service. One of the most active clubs on campus, its main purpose is ex- change students. A.F.S. supports our students who go abroad to countries around the world. The club raises mon- ey with the help of their 50 members and also receives help from the adult A.F.S. chapter, fvlaria Galagarra is an exchange student here at Edison this year, from Ecuador. Sharon Eggars was an exchange student who re- turned from Belguim and Chris Cal- houn is going abroad, but he hasn ' t decided where he wants to go. A.F.S. is a club designed to unite students from around the world. Kim Tanabe ( " above tells others about the differ- ent aspects of the club. A.FS, Club (below) Sven Johnson (left) leads the meetings from a position of authority 158 Two A.F.S. members (below) discuss future plans over brownieS- The A.F.S, banquet was a tremendous success 159 Athletics Most Popular With a variety ot activities to choose from, getting involved in ath- letics was probably the most popu- lar. Not only was it the most popu- lar, but many of the sports pro- grams had winning season. Teams making it through GIF and players making the first and second cuts proved that Edison was still the suc- cessful school that " everyone talked about. " From the boys ' teams such as football and the girls ' teams like field hockey, to even the co-ed team of badminton, everyone enjoyed the tough competition that they encountered throughout the entire school year. Rick Di Bernado (right) concentrates as he takes a shot against Westminster. The Freshman football team (below) gang- tackle a Huntington Beach opponent. 160 Most popular: Athletics The girls ' cross country (above left) line up for another grueling race. A wrestler (above) tries to maneuver his op- ponent in a recent match. Fred Wolverton (left) runs in a cross country event against Marina at Edison. w Most popular: Athletics 161 Sophomores Optimistic Entering their second year at Edi- son, Sophonnores had a much more optimistic outlook about their re- maining years in high school than they did in the preceding year. Gone were the fears of being dumped in a trash can. Gone also were the feel- ings of inferiority now that they had a class to look down upon. Sopho- mores faced new challenges such as traffic and safety and school spir- it during the year, too. In fact, they won the class competition during pep assemblies over the seniors. If they can keep their enthusiasm, the class of ' 83 should prove to be suc- cessful. Cheering during a soccer game are J.V, cheerleaders Anna Davis, Chris Casados, Cindy Cavallero, and Tracy Satterfield {above right). Many Sophomores wait in the book line (be- low right) to receive their Wan and Civilization books. Yearbook photographer Greg Kwok (below) rides to school on his bike. 162 Sophomores Juniors Have Low Profile With only one more year of school left, the Junior class kept somewhat of a low profile. They had many things to keep them occupied. It was this year that the thoughts of post-high school life first started to surface. Realizing this, they had to take the ACT and SAT tests. They also had to make sure that they were getting all of their require- ments and credits for graduation. If they could get all of these things out of their way this year, they could concentrate next year on which col- lege or university to attend. Krista Fritzinger (left) eats lunch while soclal- -» «i» izing with friends aiting to start their perfornnance during the cheerleading tryouts are a squad of future yell leaders. Juniors 163 Lunchtime Activities Throughout the school year, lunch was something that every stu- dent looked forward to. If it was eat- ing the cafeteria food, going home, socializing, or just getting involved with the lunchtime activities, every student had an enjoyable time. Rob Warden (top) makes a gesture as he talks to members of his fan club: Stephanie Bauer and Donna Churchward (bottom) spend their lunch talking about an upcoming basketball game. 164 Lunchtime activities Donna Boyton (above left) slowly gets out of the mud after being thrown In during the an- nual tug-of-War held during Spirit Week. Talking about the day and joking around with friends was a favorite way to spend lunch for these students {above right) Lunch was sometimes extended for special occasions such as pep assemblies and Club Rush Day (left). t %. Lunchtime activities 165 Goal Oriented Classes Vary The variety of classes available for a student to choose from includ- ed many fun ones. Among these were psychology, sewing, political caricatures, health, and many oth- ers. For those students who had a particular goal in mind, there was art, business, and even journalism. A student (right) A student listens attentively as tier teactier explains the proper procedure in tier sewing class. Ttie ctieerleaders (below) worked very tiard ( ' in their pepster class to put together this skit performed during a pep assembly. 166 Activities Teachers also have homework to do, as dem- onstrated by Mr. Farr (above left) as he cor- rects a test for Traffic and Safety. Dave Kerr (above right) completes a shelf for a wall unit in his woodworking class. A student catches up on her reading (left) before her business clas s. Activities 167 Hollingshead, Welch, And Alai Receive High Honors While attending their four years at Edison, students were faced with a stress on academics. Those students who could maintain both a 4.0 G.P.A. and stay involved in extra-curricular activities at the same time, were eligi- ble to become Valedictorians in their Senior year. This year the Valedictori- ans were Jim Hollingshead, Deborah Welch, and Mir All. " During my term at Edison, I have been presented with many challenges and opportunities, " states Jim Holling- shead. Among his many activities were four years in the Kiwanis bowl, three years in volleyball, two years in both the Woodworking Club and the Aca- demic Decathlon. He has won Golden Key certificates in Science, Social Studies, Industrial Arts, Foreign Lan- guage, and Student Community ser- vice s; he also received medallions for Math and English. " Being selected as one of the Vale- dictorians at Edison is certainly the highlight of my high school years, " said Deborah Welch. She has been on both the J.V. and varsity diving teams, is a C.S.F. Seal Bearer, and is the cap- tain and choreographer of the Drill Team. She has also been an active member in the Spanish Honor Society, P.R.I. D.E. Club, and Senior Council. Other achievements include Golden Key Medallions for English and Com- munity Services, a certificate for the Bank of America Scholarship contest for Social Studies, and February Youth of the Month. Mir All was also chosen to represent the Class of ' 81 as a Valedictorian. Mir not only maintained a 4.0 G.P.A., but also accomplished many of his goals that he set for himself while attending Edison. Being undecided on which col- lege he will attend, Mir states, " I would like to attend Harvard, Stanford, USC, or UCLA. " Valedictorian Deborah Welch. 170 Valedictorians I % a Valedictorians Jim Hollingslnead (above), and Mir Ali. Valedictorians 171 Active Students Recognized In Youth Of The Month Program During their years at Edison, many seniors were involved in a variety of activities. It was for this reason that the Youth of the Month progrann was de- veloped. Interested seniors filled out applications concerning their activities, grades, and awards at the beginning of the first semester. Senate, House of Reps., and the Ski Club were just some of the many activities that seniors list- ed. They also had to write their grade point average and how many years they had belonged to C.S.F. Also to be added were extra honors and awards such as Golden Key and Who ' s Who Among American Students. Each month, two different seniors were cho- sen for this prestigious award by a se- lected committee. The Youths of the Month attended a luncheon and also went to that month ' s board meeting as a guest. The Youth of the Month pro- gram is a continuing tradition that help- eds to distinguish active students. Youths of the Year Dave Kory and Lisa Radako- vich (right) were also chosen to be the Septem- ber Youths of the tvlonth. 172 Youths of the Year October Youths of the Month Curt Visca and Vicki Inlow (above left). December Youths of the Ivlonth Kelly Powers and Gerald Faludi (above). January Youths of the Month Kim Ramlow and Starr Ogata (left). (November Youths of the Month, Debbie Stickel and Cindy Goodin. were not available for pic- tures). Youths of the Month 173 February Youths of the Month Debbie Welch and ||NI Rebecca Speer (above left)- ImL. March Youths of the Month Barbara Wakeham (above right) and Amy Litzel (rigt)t). 174 Youths of the Month April Youths of the Month Stephen Whelan and Heather Haines (above)- June Youths ot the Month Linda Israelson and Holly Shields (left). { May Youths of the Month, Katharine Christo- pherson and Teri Morrison, were not avail- able for pictures.) Youths of the Month 175 Senior Superstars Senior class officers Jim Barone and Natalie Thorpe led the Class of ' 81 through an exciting and eventful senior year. Together with the Sen- ior Council, they managed such events as " Pictures With Santa and His Elves " and Grad Nite. Along with the help of advisor John Webb, they made the Class of ' 81 outstanding. SENIORS 176 Seniors Seniors Get Shot In order to preserve the memory of their senior year, 717 members of the class of ' 81 had their senior pictures taken. During the week of September 22 to 25, hundreds of seniors could be seen migrating to the yearbook room where photographers waited to pre- serve their image for posterity in the 1980-81 Oracle. Everything from for- mals to tuxes, and sweaters to sus- penders were chosen by the seniors. Some, like Dave Steeman, chose even more informal attire. Linda Abbascia Jamal A. Abdelmuti Jann K Adcock John M Ahlers Diane I Ahms Mike T Alexander Mir B. All Kevin Alves Steven J, Amenta William S. Amsbary Seniors 177 David E. Anderson Patricia M. Anderson Paul G. Anderson Jeanine Armentrout Jim Athons Lisa R. Atkinson Cheryl A, Babb Maria E. Baggetta Cyndi L. Bagley German Baglione Seniors Get Rowdy Throughout the year, Pep Assemblies provided the most powertui display of spirit on the Edison campus. The class of ' 81 proved to be one of the rowdiest classes ever, wWh a little competition from the sophomores. During class competition, the true Charger enthusi- asm was sky high, and anyone wan- dering into the gym during a competi- tion got a true dose of Charger pride. The seniors (right) sacrificed their lungs to let everyone know " SENIORS ARE 1. " 178 Seniors Scott A. Bamsey Russ M, Bancroft Laurie J. Banwell Riva E, Bard Gary S. Baria James C Barone Stephanie L Bass Stephanie L. Bauer m John C, Baum Mike W Bayles Renod E, Bejjani Stacey A. Belcher Dino J. Bell 1. r --M John A. Belles Joan C. Belletich Seniors 179 Students Socialize In The Bowl The Bowl area was the center of at- traction for many events. Whether it was lunch, after school, or during one of Edison ' s well planned out-door ac- tivities, hundreds of enthusiastic stu- dents could be found in the Bowl. Dur- ing Spirit Week, the stage area be- came the spotlight for such activities as the crazy clothes race and the dress up contests. But as shown in this pic- ture, the Bowl was primarily the head- quarters for important socializing. Jose A Beltran Don P Bennett Kalhy Bennett Jetf S Benson Jeremy E Bento Crystal L. Berentz Cheryl L. Berglund Anita V. Bergman Joyce S. Beynon Michael P Biagi 180 Seniors Doug L Blancur Janice M. Biefeld Kenneth B. Bienkowski Susan I. Bigger Debbie S. Black Tracy L Blake Christopher J. Blanchard Kim Bloom Anthony J Bolstad Arthur L Borboa Dwayne Boring Bill Borklund Steve Bowman Mike Boyd Elizabeth Boyer Donna Boynton Ellen Brandt Thomas Brashears Bonnie Braun Shelly Breidenbach Seniors 181 Edwin Bremmer Lisa Brown Loree Buckmann Caria Broffman Jason Brown Jef Brown Julie Brown Michelle Brown Rhonda Brown Stephen Brown Sue Browne Kavin Buck Patricia Bundy Steve Burwick Dwayne Bush Jon Butler Tammy Butler Debbie Caceres David Cagley Cindy Caldwell 182 Seniors Dana Callison David Campbell Stephani Cardullo Brian Carroll I ori Carroll Mike Carozza Michelle Casados Michael Cashman Tony Casillas Henry Castro .:::!?, Council Leads Active Year Senior Council, led by President Jim Barone and Vice President Natalie Thorpe, planned many activities for the school year. With a large council of almost eighty students, they raised money for senior graduation night, as well as the class present for the school. Hours and hours of hard work proved to be a great success for the Sadie Hawkins dance, held during the end of the first semester. Raising money was attributed to the selling of T-shirts and singing telegrams. Plans for Senior Week included ditch day and also some pranks around the school. With a very active year, led by advisor Mr. Webb, Senior Council accomplished many of its goals through the involve- ment of all its members. Seniors 183 Cherise Cavallaro Mary Lynn Charleton Stephanie Chavez Teresa Chaves Todd Chnstner Kathenne Chnstopherson Robert Chuchua Victoria Chruchward Susan Clemens Douglas Cluff Debbie Coe Tracy Coggins Ginger Collier Stephen Combs Michael Conceicao Hillary Cone Tracey Conners Cheryl Conrad Kenny Cook Judi Cooke 184 Seniors Joe Protects Parking Lot With a large percent ot students driv- ing to school, parking was frequently a problem. Due to staff cutbacks which took effect this year, a row formerly reserved for staff was added to the senior parking section, easing the parking problem. Parking stickers were issued to distinguish the cars of seniors from those of underclassmen. Joe Wa- lulik, the patrolman, could be seen each morning issuing citations to viola- tors of Edison ' s parking regulations. RobI Craft Laurie Cragg Laura Cram Christine Craven Dave Crist Seniors 185 Christy Crooks Terp a Crowley Lolita Cruz Chung Cuong Caria Curcio Craig Cuthbert Joseph Cuviello Connie Daigle Diane Dailey Greg Daniels Senior Typists Sharpen Skills Business cl asses were among the most popular on campus. Seniors Kim Tiff and Jan Adcock (right) sharpen their skills by participating in Typing II, one of many business classes offered at Edison. 186 Seniors Mathilda Dayan Shame Deady Philip Decaro Joe Dean Anita Devaney Patrick Devaney Alex Diaz Mike Dibernardo Dawn Dobson Sharl Dumlty Kathy Donald Donald Dorsey Ronald Delzeith Gay Distler Barbara Dow Eric Dowell James Douglas Laura Douglas Debra Drago Theresa Drohan Seniors 187 Locker Crowd After Bell When the bells ring and class is over, the majority of students head for their lockers. Here one may retrieve books, grab a lunch, or just visit with friends. Although they get very crowded, the rows of lockers are always buzzing with excitement. A trip to your locker be- tween classes, can be a nice break from the every day class routine. John Drohman Richard Duenas Dana Dugan Thomas Duggan Sharon Duncan Michael Dunn Linda Eblowitz Sharon Eggers Kathy Elkins Sarkis Emirqeloqlu 188 Seniors Richard Endo Tammy Erans Gail Encksen Andrea Ernst Neda Eshraghian Yvonne Eusey Tracy Evans Sandra Feehan Mark Feinholz Dean Fairfax Gerald Faludi Mike Farr Pamela Felix Sue Ferguson Joe Fernandez Gaby Fisser June Flannery Kan Fluegge Martin Forbes Michelle Ford Seniors 189 Don Fotiades Mark FrabI Donna Frank Melanie Frank Randy Frazelle Allen Freeman Stephen French Jane Freudenberg Ronald Fndenberg Terry Frink Kelly Fritzlnger Michelle Froehle Maria Galarraga Matthew Garaway Catherine Garcia Kathleen Garcia Debbie Garland Stacy Garland Elizabeth Garvisch Tamara Gaynor 190 Seniors Antoinette Genmusa Cathy Gentemann Karen Gentile Kelly Gerard Gary Gerstner Ron Gill Eddie Gilpin Josie Givone Jim Glinskas Brad Gnegy Readmit Lines Always Long After a day ' s absence, one may ex- pect a 15 to 30 minute wait in the ever- popular readmit line. Here some stu- dents tried to forge, cry, or lie: anything to get into class. Although it was a hassle, the attendance office did a good job keeping all students honest. Seniors 191 Suzanne Gocke Wendy Goetz Mary Gonzales Cindy Goodin Jim Goodwin Don Ha Poupak Hadidi .A neather Haines Dale Hailhcock Pat Hale 192 Seniors Chargers Show Spirit Tnis unique piciure oi senior Lori Wheeler catches a glimpse of an Edi- son pepster. The enthusiasm and ener- gy portrayed here best describes the spirit in all of us. We saw some crazy :nings at this year ' s games, from Miss Piggy to the Fountain Valley Barons, cJt Lori says It all! Kristi Harris Max Harr.s Ccnn-.e Han t S3irt nSuvc Seniors 193 Donald Hawkins Lisa Hawkins Connie Haws Denise Hebert Kim Hedger ( A ' - :, Marty Hedman Katheryn Hefleron Kimberly Heidebrecht Tina Heinonen Cattileen Hender Banner Works Before Parade The Banner Brigade was one of the proudest organizations on campus. With a team of over 24 girls, they par- ticipated in competitions all over the state, scoring high over tough opposi- tion. Perhaps one of their proudest moments was marching in the Tourna- ment of Roses parade for the first time in Edison history. Hard working ban- ners like two year veteran Julie Love (right) were the backbone of this win- ning team. 194 Seniors Patrick Hennagin Debby Hergert Ron Hermansen Cheryl Herndon Curtis Herron Roger Hewson Kimberly Hibbard Sheryi Hickey Lisa Hlxson Tom Hill Jewell Hipp Ja-Lyn Ho Susan Hoenig Cynthia Hoffman James Hollingshead Eric Holman Georgia Holzmann Autumn Hood Gaston Horner Grace Hou Seniors 195 Socializing Seniors Although most seniors had only four or five classes, many chose to hang around after lunch. Socializing was the most popular sport this year. Two members of the talkative crowd, f lar- tha Moses and Rob Warden (right), discuss upcoming events. Keith Houchen Gregg Houston Tracy Howell Lisa Hritz Albert Hu Celine Humphrey James Hunt Lori Hutchins Dana Huth Tom Hutton-Potts 196 Seniors Michelle Indes Andrea Ingraham Vicki Inlow Tina Inman Linda Israelson Duaine Jackson Jill Jackson Welvin Jackson John Jaqiello Nancy Jara Jim Jenkins Rhonda Jernigan Brenda Johnson Deborah Johnson l l Dina Johnson Michelle Johnson Sharon Johnson Stephanie Johnson Tani Johnston Carrine Jones Diane Ju Joyce Kao SMk ' ' ■ C ■ Blake Juhl Scott Juhl Russell Kadota Wade Kastorff Frederick Kenzelmann Jim Kerins John Kerrigan Tony Khorouzan Kris Kallin I ,1 : I Richard Katchadoorian Roy Kawahara Christine Kelly Kathy King Kathryn Kinsala Jim Kirker Diane Kluck Joe Kniflin David Kory 198 Seniors Coleen Kelly Susan Kuchinskos Julie Kuester Monique Labare Thomas Lacascia Allyson Lacey Jim Lachance Barbara Lagana John Labis Paul Lambert Bikes Popular At Edison This year many underclassmen and seniors alike resorted to riding their bi- cycles to school. In an effort to con- serve that ever-precious gasoline, hun- dreds of students were seen daily ped- dling their way to the bike racks. Bicy- cling proved to be one way Chargers could conserve energy, money, and stay in shape! Seniors 199 Robin Lamoureux Tracie Laughlin Kelli Laur Dana Laurie Mark Lauritis Karolyn Lazich Stephanie Lebens Debra Lee Kelly Lee Mark Lee Tracy Lee Steve Lefave Monalisa Legaspl Donald Leggett Margaret Lennert Jennifer Lent Jennifer Lepak Susan Levin Jean Lewton Johnny Lille ' y Liiiey FR€SHMCII IT OONT V«SH m- Freshman Have It? Have what? Certainly not spirit! Thiis year the freshmen were strongly de- feated in almost every event during Spirit Week. What the Freshmen do have, is to look forward to next year, when they won ' t be teased, harrassed, and ridiculed. We were all there once, so hang in there. Next year is the year of the sophomores! Feipi Liu Maria llanos Jeff Long Mark Long Michelle Long Teresa Long Knsti Lothian Leslie Lott Gary Loughran Denise Lowe David Loyd Julie Love James Luevano David Macauslane Doug Mackenzie Seniors Win Tug-Of-War The annual Tug-Of-War is tradition- ally the Super Bowl of Spirit Week competition. This year tradition pre- vailed as the seniors drowned the un- derclassnnen in triunnphant victory. After only a few moments of struggle, the competition was over, and the rest is history. Tammy Owen may think sophomores are 1 , but we know Sen- iors Rule! 202 Seniors Anna Madeline Mdiia Madero Tanya N lagness Stacy MaoniKnn Matthew Mahalak John Maier Sam Maimone Larry Malilay Gina Mago Brian Malloy Sharilyn Manni Kelly Marshall Stefanie Marangi Andrew Marcarell Lisa Marcinko Michael Marriott Christopher Martin Elizabeth Mason Tris Mast Meghan Masterson Seniors 203 Band Marches With Pride The award winning Marching Band was certainly something for everyone to cheer about. Over 150 talented mu- sicians make up this spectacular en- semble. " The highlight of the year was marching in the Tournament of Roses parade, " commented band member Ron Delzeith. Brass and woodwind players Brad Timon and Dave Kory (right) keep up the winning spirit. Mark Matias Nancy Matson Jane Matsui Chris Meinhardt Betsy Mendoza Shannon-Lee Meyer Richard Meyers Tina Michel Paul Mickelson Kalhv Micklil. Kellie Migliaccio Eric Miller Ronald Milligan Tom Mitchell Jeff Montgomery Melissa Mooney Dina Mills Brian Moore Sherri Misfimasfi Kevin Morren Ron Morello Steve Morello Emmett Morries Ten Morrison Cliff Mortensen Martfia Moses Robin Moses Penny Moss Jeff Motfierhead Seniors 205 Lisa Munoz Marylou Munroe Robert Munson Joan Murry Terry Murray Elyse Meyers Bonnie Mc Carty Tim Mc Carthy Nancy Mc Clellan Jim Mc Clure Jennifer Mc Comb Brian Mc Cracl en Darryl Mc Cracken Susan Mc Culley Leigh Ann McDaniel Karen Mc Donald Kathleen Mc Donnell Kimberly Mc EIroy Michael McGinnis Juliana Mc Grath 206 Seniors Charlie Mc Intosh Leslie Mc Kinney Maria Mc Millin Charles Mc Sween Edwin Nabal Anthony Natale Yolanda Nathenson Tricia Neal Karen Nelson Kim Nelson Snack Bar Is Chaotic Every day at exactly 12:05 p.m., a little area across from the gym fondly called " Tfie Srnack Bar " was suddenly packed with screaming bodies pushing and shoving to get the main objective. FOOD! The ladies from the cafeteria sometimes seemed to be cranky, but considering that they had to deal with swarms of starving kids (after all, breakfast was only 4 hours ago!) this was understandable. On the first day of school students were surprised to learn that no longer could they munch on potato chips, chew on chocolate candy bars, or quench their thirst with carbonated soft drinks, for junk food had been outlawed. Needless to say, this only added to the chaos. Seniors 207 Paula Nelson Kristin Odgers Tracy Nelson Jeff Newton Dung Nguyen Huong Nguyen Thanhvi Nguyen Sean Nichols John Nokes Sandy Nulton Ken O ' Dell Starr Ogata Dean Olson Gina Oncley John O ' Neill :l.liJiMi Joseph Ongie Rob O ' Rear Blake Orgill Irene Oster Greg Pacitti 208 Seniors Seniors Lead Casual Lives The casual life seems to befit senior Melvin Jackson (right). Keeping with the reputation of the senior class, most football players spend their lunch ob- serving the territory rather than franti- cally terrorizing it. While underclass- men are busy with things like playing, eating, and studying, seniors concern themselves with the most important aspect of school: socializing. Elaine Papst Gerard Paquette Brian Parbs Maria Paredes Randy Parrick Ann Pascuzzo Heather Pasternack Andrea Pate Michael Pate Jeff Pavlick Debi Payne Joan Pearce Stephanie Pu Christie Pearson David Pearson Nancy Pearson Thomas Pearson Brad Peck Jack Peck Joe Pelka Fireworks And Happy Queen Fireworks best describe tine mood of tlie evening. Excitement and suspense were everywhere as an anxious crowd awaited the announcement of the 1980-81 Homecoming Queen. The dance the next night, held at the Inn at the Park, was a happy evening for queen Cherise Cavallaro. 210 Seniors Kan Penso Scott Perry Cheryl Peterson Greg Peterson John Peterson Thomas Pfeifer Lori Phenicie Stefani Phillipy Judy Pierce Tad Dllday Steve Plessneer Nancy Posey Kelly Powers Kim Powley Mike Prager Randy Pressley Ronnie Pressley Chris Primo Debi Proano Caroline Proulx Seniors 21 1 Seniors Work Hard In Class Many seniors were involved in stu- dent government this past year, whetli- er it was in an elected position on Stu- dent Council, in class council, or House of Representatives. Duties ranged from going to frequent meetings during luncfi, to staying many hiours after school to finish a project, or help with a nighttime activity, as Stephanie Bauer, Edison ' s CASC Rep, (right) well knows. Ken Proulx Lisa Radakovich Luis Ramirez Kimberly Ramlow Susan Randall Vic Randazzo Gerry Randol Kelly Rann Rodney Ravenelle Audrey Reed 212 Seniors Tammy Reese Frida Regalado Paul Reinbach David Reynolds Jon Reynolds Deborah Reza Karen Richardson Mark Richardson Lisa Rigdon Karyn Riley Gina Rivadeneyra Charles Roberts Michael Roberts Rachelle Roberts Joe Robles David Roche Nancy Roche Joseph Rodriguez Michael Rogers Richard Romeo Seniors 213 Larry Romero Todd Rosenkrantz Donna Roy Steven Ruder Colleen Russell Jackie Russick Brad Salamon Pamela Sammons Robert Samuelian Carlos Sanctiez Lisa Sandviken Lori Sanfilippo Mark Santostefano Craig Satterfield Ed Sauer Debbie Saunders Pat Sawyer Robert Scannell Kerina Schaefer Tracey Schmnidt 214 Seniors Laurie Schnitzer Eric Schroeder Thomas Sedano Kim Sedlack Anita Semrau Eric Sepulveda Troy Seurer Robi Shanahan Terry Shattles Lind a Shelton Students Sold Into Bondage What group of lucky sophomore girls became the slaves to these gentle- men? Matt Holmes and Todd Mabe (right) were only two of the many par- ticipants in the slave day sale. Thirty- five dollars was received for the highest price, and $5 for the lowest. Slave day was a hilarious display of talent, where underclassmen had the chance to pur- chase the seniors of their choice to enslave for one day. Seniors 215 Holly Shields Gregory Shutt Lauren Smith Denaya Smith Don Smith Jiiii Sniilh Donald Sneed Jamie Sneed Sandra Snowdon Matt Snyder Cindy Solorzano Patty Sommerfield Kuk Song Wansung Song Nicholas Soo Richard Sorenson Lisa Spadoni Rebecca Speer Colleen Sprague 216 Seniors Enthusiasm And Pride Enthusiasm and pride were the set- ting for the 1 1th annual Edison vs. Fountain Valley football game at the Big A. The 18,900 fans who made their way to the stadium November 7 wit- nessed a thrilling sight. It was a long hard fought battle, but Charger strength broke through, Edison was again victorious! R i Tracy Slaley Cathy Stauter David Steeman Greg Stem Tracy Stein Louis Ste, Marie Pamela Stern Greg Stevens Jeff Stevens Linda Stevens Seniors 217 Deborah Stickel Patrick Stoltz Donna Strecker Vince Strona Scott Strosnider Blayr Sudds Jerri Sutton Lorri Sutton Robert Sutton Tyson Takeuchi Where ) Now? 9 H Some things are just tradition on the Hj H I HJ I Charger campus. Winning is the first. 9 BE fS N H pi Another is the way Chargers celebrate H P M Bl H KTy g - ' St j K ' - a triumphant victory. Every Friday Hnflj K 1 9t B lb... . n 9 B « night, after a game, a crowd could be J HB F pBfffl 1 . fl SplHHlHl k. B i found meeting on campus. Fans gath- RH Ml Bk 1 B H ered there to welcome home a victori- IVr ' V MiJlHn H ous Charger team. After receiving the W wi i C k BH r - - -J v j v 1 team, the fans usually left to carry on UMl Hv - JTm • ' B iiL. " Nfe p ' 1 their celebration elsewhere. Most peo- I t ' HI HL Kt .. t BJHPlL ' L.rfj ' i H H ple moved on to Pizza Chalet. Here ' l r V ' pSj fans enjoyed food, drink, and the com- l v J vte Bl pany of a rowdy victory crowd. Others v A % 7 SF 9 I enjoyed celebrations at private parties SlwKmS wWk H K iF H ' 1 with friends. Still others found out of BhhuI BI B ' i the way places to celebrate Charger ■ t K l z V Hi J victories. :iL di ■BE 218 Seniors ' l kJ Brian Takushi Beth Tanchuk Mark Tavarozzi li 7 Anthony Taylor Markel Taylor Claire Teske Darryl Thaxton William Thomas John Thompson Tracey Thompson Korry Thorin Natalie Thorpe KImberly Tiff Brad Timon Terry Tintle Kenneth Townsend Thuy Tran Caroline Tranne Nicole Tranne Seniors 219 Edison Campus Is Gnique The students of Edison High School are unique. They are fun-loving ener- getic individuals who work hard at hav- ing a good time. Where there are Char- gers, there is spirit and enthusiasm abounding. Throughout the year goals were achieved in every aspect of ath- letics and academics. A campus like ours is rare; it ' s a place that offers something for everyone. No matter who you are, you ' re someone special: you ' re a Charger, and you ' re an impor- tant part of our winning team! Cynthia Turner Melanie Turner James Uchizono Nicole Urzua Wayne Van Heel Robert Van Hyning Alexandra Vasconez Ginger Vasquez Philip Vautrinot Casey Villar 220 Seniors Nina Vinh Curt Visca Paul Vochelli William Vogelsang Vickie Votendahl J , k Janice Walker Malcolm Walker Darrel Wall Jr Debra Wallis Steve Walters Daisy Wan Andy Ward Rob Warden Laura Waterbury Ann Webber Debbie Welch Steve Welton Seniors 221 J Teresa Weston Lori Wheeler Stephen Whelan Maureen White Michelle White Rick Whitecotton James Whitesell John Whitfield Michael Willems Ginny Williams Lisa Williams Cheryl Wilson Fred Wolverton David Wooden Jodie Woodman Robert Woods Sean Wouwenaar 222 Seniors Jennifer Barker Lynne Barron Bill Davis Bulend Denktas Laurel Gross Renee Leggett Mark Meadding Sam Mazzara Anthony Munoz Larry Papst Randy Reynolds Carolyn Sisco Kris Sloop Hakki Suman Laura Hellmich Seniors 223 Linda Alexander Borzoi Bahrami David Barclay Wayne Barretto Mark Beeston Mark Bishop Norma Boisjoly David Bolefahr Michelle Braden Eric Breecher Kyle Burson Karen Calamia Catherine Cale Joseph Cappello Arthur Carrington Arnold Casey Carl Chagollan Kathy Christophersor Kilby Clark Anita Coggi Ginger Collier Brian DeMeulle Tad Dilday Tammy Evans Evelyn Fainsztei n Claudia Edison Dirk Fauria Jim Flareau Martin Forbes Darren Foreman Steve Fruehauf Danielle Gadiot Robert Garcia Danney Genelle Claudio Gonzalez Steven Gorman Seniors Miss Formal Portrait 224 Seniors Jamie Graves David Gray Kevin Gray Christy Gregory Mathew Hallberg Mark Headding Brian Hendricks Chris Herreras Robert Higginson Gary Hopkins Lisa Horgan Robert Johnson Jay Jones Jeff Jones John Kabis Richard Keriggan John Kilsby Chuck Knapp Chris Knox Tina Kohlmann Ann Kua John Laffey John Lamberton Ed Leyns Dirk Lockman Chris Loughran John Ludlow Rick Lytle Rick Mainville John Malkin Steven Marks Steven McClurg Mike McFaddin Ronald Miguard Paul Miller Robin Munger Dave Natividad Clark North Leura Norton Kellie OIGara Ram Okel Tony Cry Seniors 225 Kathleen Parkovich John Patchett Gaillard Peck Quyen Pham Ty Porterfield Adam Potapov Tami Reimer Chip Rennie Robert Rietsch Joanne RIkleman Greg Russel Joe Salafia Thomas Sedano Jeff Short Debra Sigmon Christopher Silkowski Melanie Sims Dominic Sinisi Lauren Smith Gregg Stewart Louis Ste- Mane David Stnther Greg Thompson Laura Thompson Shaw Tien Cynthia Van Don Kim Vu Mark Walker Greg Walls Scott Webber Bill Wettler Mara Wolfe Wayne Yoshisato George Young 226 Seniors Senior Credits Show Involvement LINDA ABBASCIA Tract 9.10. X-Counlry 9.10.11 JANN ADCOCK Bannet Squad (Performer of the Year) 10. 1 1. 12, Bike Club 11.12. House of Reps 12. Senior Council. Bank of America Acfiievement Award Nominee STEVEN AMENTA Water Polo 10 Inlet Band 10 DAVE E ANDERSON JR Concert Choir 10.11.12. Newspaper (Editor m Chief 12) 11.12. C.S F. 9,10.11.12. Quill and Scroll (Vice President 12). House of Reps 9.10.12, Campus Life 9.10.11, Drama Club 9. 12. Senior Council Charge Choir 9. 10. 11.12 JEANINE ARMENTROUT Senior Council CHERYL ANN BABB Varsity Cheerleader 12. Banners 1 1. Performer in the Dance Concert 10. J.V Swim Team 9. C-S-P Spanish Honor Society Class Council 10.11.12, Choir 9. PR ID E 12. House of Reps 10 li tARIA BAGGETTA KeywanelleClub9.10, 11.12(VicePres 12). Junior and Senior Council. PRIDE- 12. CS.F 10.11, Science Commendation 9. Academic Decathalon It CYNDI BAGLEY CS F 9,10,11. Honor Roll 11.12. Senior Council (Publicity) 12. Junior Council 11. Keywan- ettes 11, Yosemite Club 12, Fencing Club 9 SCOTT A BAMSEY Fencing Club 9, Sail Club 9 LAURIE BANWELL Junior Council, Senior Council, Varsity Gymnastics 9, P R I D E 12. Varsity Diving 12. Performing Dance 9 RIVA BARD Spanish Honor Society 11.12. House ol Reps 9. 10. Drama Club 9. Yosemite Club 9. Speech Club 10 GARY BARLA Football 9, 10, 1 1, 12, House ol Reps 9. 12 JIM BARONE Senior Class President. Basketball 9.10,11.12. Football 12. Ski Club. Pass Club. PRIDE,. Election [Delegate 10.11.12. Senior Council STEPHANIE L BAUER C ASC Representative 12. House ot Reps 11.12. Senior Council, PRIDE 12, Election Delegate 10.11,12. Volleyball Slat 11,12 DAVID BEAVER Wrestling Team 11.12. Debate Club 12 STEVE BECK Football 9. 10. 11.12. Track 11 HAROLD BECKER Soccer Team 9.10.1 1.12. Kiwams Bovjl Team (Co-Captain) 10.11.12. Key Club (Vice Presi- dent) 12, AFS 11,12, X-Counlry 10,11 MARK BEESTON Baseball 9.10. Football 9,10. Track n,l2 JOHN BELLES Varsity Baseball (Best Newcomer) 11,12, Racquelball Club 10.11. Baseball 9.10 JOSE BELTRAN Yosemite Club 9.10.12. J V Track 10. X-Country 10. Football 9 JEREMY BENTO Computer Club 10.11 JOYCE 8EYN0N Keywaneltes 11, (Secretary) 12 MICHAEL P BIAGI CS F 10,12. Varsity Baseball. Marching Band (Rose Parade Participant ' 81) 11.12. Wind Ensemble 11,12, Senior Council. P.R I D.E, 12. Orchestra 10 JANICE MARIE BIEFELD Drill Team 10.11. Spanish Honor Society 11,12, Junior Council. Senior Council. Yosemite Club (Secretary) 12. Election Delegate 9.10.11. C SF. 10 SUSAN BIGGER Banners (Lieutenant) 1 1.12. Small Precision Banners 1 1.12. S-Club 9. 10. Charger Choir 10 DEBORAH BLACK CS F X-Country 10. Bank ol America Nominee (Math) 12, Golden Key Nominee (Foriegn Language) 10, (Science) 11, Junior Council TRACY LYNNE SLAKE Banners (Banner ot the Year) 11, (Captain) 12. CSF 9.11.12. Intermediate Dance 10. Senior Council. House oi Reps 12. Tuba Club 11. " The Prime of Miss Jean Brod ' ie " 9 TONY BOLSTAD Drum Major of the Band 12. Asst Drum Major 11. Oracle Staff 9.12. Tuba Club (Vice President) 11 (President) 12. Band 9,10.11.12. Fencing Club 9 ARTHUR BORBOR JR, Football 9,10, Ski Club 12 DONNA J BOYNTON Football Stat 10. Varsity Football Manager 1 1. Beginning Dance 1 1. Intermediate Dance 12. Senior Council TOM BRASHEARS Marching Band 10.11. Concert Band 9.10. A ' Cappella Choir 11,12. AS B Senate (Parlia- menlarian) 11, House of Reps 9.10,11, 12, Senior Council. Key Club 9. 10.1 1.12 (President), Newspaper Staff 12 KAVIN DeWAYNE BUCK Golden Key Nominee (Art) 11.12. Ski Club 10.11.12. Wrestling Team 9. Yosemite Club 9 PATRICIA BUNDY CSF Golden Key Medallion Winner (P E ) 11. Golden Key Nominee (Social Studies) 1 1. Yosemite Club 9.10. Team Sports 9,10 DEBBIE CACERES Marching Band 9.10.11,12 DAVID CAGLEY Key Club 9.10,11. Tennis Team 10. Senior Council. House of Reps 12. Drama Club 12. Newspaper Editor 12. PRIDE 12 CYNDY A CALDWELL Madrigal Ensemble 10.11,12, Homecoming Queen Finalist 12. A ' Cappella Choir 10.11.12. Banners 10. Charger Choir 9. Honor Choir 10.11 DANA CALLISON Senior Council. Freshman Council. JV Softball 9. Varsity Volleyball 12. Ski Club 11.12. PRIDE. 12. CSF 9.10 BRIAN CHRISTOPHER CARROLL Auto Club 9.10. Bike Club 10.11 (Vice President). Senior Council. Live Wire Staff 12 LORI CARROLL JV Track 10. Varsity Volleyball 10.11.12. Varsity Track ll MICHELLE CASADOS Madrigal Ensemble 11.12 A ' Cappella Choir Senior Council. Spanish Honor Society 9.10. CSF 9,10 CHERISE CAVALLARO Girls Basketball 9,10. (Captain 11) 12, A SB, Senate (Commissioner of Publicity), Home- coming Queen 1980. Varsity Volleyball 12. House of Reps 11.12. Senior Council, Softball 10. PRIDE 11.12 MARYLYNN CHARLETON CSF 9.10.1 1. 12. (Sealbearer) Golden Key Nominee (English) 1 1. Science Commendation 11. Spanish Honor Society 11.12. Keywaneltes 12 Wade Kastorff Yvonne Eusey Keith Houchen Senior Credits 227 Blake Juhl Stacy Garland Rich Romeo and Teresa Long STEPHANIE CHAVES Queen ol Courts Nominee 12. Basketball Slat 10,11,12. Oracle Staff 12, G A A, 9 KATHY CHRISTOPHERSON A,F,S 11,12, German Club (President) 1 1, Varsily Diving (Most Improved) 9,10, 1 1, 12, C.S F 9,11,12, Senior Council, Sunset League Diving Cfiamp 11, House of Reps {Youth of Ifie Month Committee) 1 1 VICTORIA CHURCHWARD Badminlon (fvlost Improved) 10, House of Reps 9,10.11.12. Golden Key Nominee 10. PRIDE (Treasurer) 9,10.11.12. Election Delegate 12 SUSAN L CLEMENS Banners (Lieutenant) 11.12. Rose Parade 12, Senior Council. Advanced Dance 11. Begin- ning Performing Dance 10 BOB CHUCHUA Oracle Staff 10. 1 1.12 (Photo Editor), Live Wire Staff 9,10,11,12 (Sports and Photo Editor) DEBBIE COE Pepsters 12. Senior Council. C.S.F, 9. 10.1 1.12, Track 12. Advance Dance 9.10. 1 1, House of Reps 10,11,12, Election Delegate 10.11, Freshman Council TRACEY CONNERS Drill Team 10,11. Small Precision 11 DAVE CRIST Football 12 CHERYL CONRAD C.S.F 9,10,11,12, JV and Varsity Softball 10,11,12, Varsity Field Hockey 11,12, German Club (Secretary) 10 GREG DANIELS J V Volleyball 9,10,11,12, Newspaper 11,12, Bike Club 9, Key Club 9,10, 1 1, P R I D,E 12 JOE A DEAN Marctiing Band 10,11,12, Tuba Club 10,11,12, Woodworking Club 11 PHILIP M DeCARO Varsity Football 11. Sophomore Football, Track Team 9,10 RON DELZEITH Marching Band 9,10.11,12, Tuba Club (Vice President), Oracle Staff 12 BARBARA DOW CS F 9,10,11,12. Golden Key Nominee 11. Spanish Honor Society 9.10. Keywanettes 12. Science Commendation 9.11. Sail Club 9 DANA MARIE DUGAN Varsity Songleader 10.11.12. (United States Cheerleading Achievement Award Winner). Senior Council, Junior Council, CS F Sealbearer 11,12, House ol Reps 12, Nominee Home- coming Queen 12, PR I D E 12, Keywanettes 9,10, Advanced Dance 10 LINDA EBLOWITZ Varsily Volleyball 9,10,11,12, Basketball 9,10, Tennis 9 SHARON EGGERS Track and Field 10,11, Marching Band 10,11.12. French Club 12. A F.S 11.12. Representa- tive to Belgium, Summer 1960), Senior Council 12, Wind Ensemble 12, Synphonic Band 10,11 YVONNE L EUSEY Advanced Dance 10.11. Junior Council. Senior Council. PR.IDE Club 11.12. Election Delegate 10.11. House ol Reps 10 BRIAN TRACY EVANS Football 9. Basketball 9. Track 10.11.12. Cross-Counlry 11,12 GERALD FALUDI CSF 9,10.11.12. Golden Key Nomination (English. Science) Youth ol the Month (De- cember) Key Club 9.10,11,12, (Chairman ol Committees, Treasurer). Tennis (MVP 10) 9,10.11 SANDRA FEEHAN Gymnastics 9. Yosemile Club 9.10. Orchestra 9.10.11. CSF (sealbearer) 9.10.11 PAMELA FELIX Drill Team (Most Helplul. Guard) 11.12, Concert Choir 10.11 GABYLINDA FISSER Sottball 9. Team Sports 10 JUNE FLANNERY Team Sports 9.10 MARK FRABLE Cross-Counlry (Most Improved) Track Spanish Honor Society 9,10.11,12 RANDALL SCOTT FRAZELLE Soccer 9.10, Volleyball (Team Captain. J V 9. Team Captain Varsity 12. First Team Sunset League 12. All-Tournament Team 1 1. Second Team Sunset League 1 1) P RID E Club 1 1. PASS Club 11 STEVE FRENCH Thespian Honor Society 12. Drama Club 11.12, Supportive role in " Harvey " , Light and Sound Technician for Drama Productions 11,12, Spanish Honor Society 11 KELLY A FRITZINGER Senior Council, Junior Council, Yosemite Club 9, Slal Girl (Basketball) 9,10,11 PRID.E. Club 12, S-Club 9, Keywanettes 11 SAMUEL FUONG Tennis Team 10, CS F 1 1,12 DEBBIE GARLAND Commissioner ol Pep 12, Oracle Stall 11,12 (Editor-ln Chiel, 12) Quill and Scroll 11,12 (President 12). Homecoming Mistress of Ceremonies 12. Freshmen Council. Sophomore Council, Junior Council, Senior Council, Academic Decathalon 10, C S F 11,12 (Sealbearer) Golden Key Nominee (Soiial Studies) 1 1. Keywanettes 1 1,12, PRIDE Club 12, Election Delegate 12, Senior Magazine 12, Concert Band 9, House of Reps 12 STACY GARLAND CSF 9,10.11.12 (Sealbearer). Oracle Staff 12. Varsity Diving 12. JV Gymnastics 9. Spanish Honor Society 12. PRIDE Club 12. Junior Council. Senior Council. Academic Decathalon 10. Yosemile Club 12. Science Commendation 9. Senior Magazine 12 CATHY GENTEMANN House ol Reps 12. Senoir Council. Track (MVP 10) 10, 1 1. Gymnastics 9, Oracle Staff 12 GARY M GERSTNER Wafer Polo 9,10,11, Swimming 9,10,11 JOSIANE M GIVONE Theatre 9, Charger Choir 9, Drill Team 10, Beginning Dance 1 1. Senior Council 12, Advance Dance 12 KARYN L GRAY Madrigal Ensemble 12, Accapella Choir 10,11,12, Charger Choir 9 LON GRAHAM Madrigal Ensemble 9. Sophomore Class President 10. Water Polo 9. 10. 1 1.12 (M VP 9.12. Swimming-9, 10,12 Surf Team 12 ROBIN GREATHOUSE Freshmen Class President. J V, Yell Leadei 9.10, Bank of America Certificate Winner (Busi- ness) 12, Academy of Achievement Nominee (Business) 12. Delta Club 10. CSF 10. Dance (Board of Directors 11) 10.11. House ol Reps 11 LAUREL DIANN GROSS Golden Key Medalion Winner (Speech and Debate) 11. Treasurer ol Speech and Debale Team 10. Second Place in Orange County Speech League of Oratory 1 1, Charger Choir 9, Concert Choir 10 LEE GUSTIN J V. Swim Team 10,12, Bike Club 9, Sophomore Council, Junior Council, Senior Council HEATHER BETH HAINES Marching Band 9, Concerl Orchestra 9. Symphonic Band 9, Banners 10,11. Sophomore Vice-president, CASC Representative 1 1. Election Chairmen 1 1. AFS 12, NFL 12. House ol 228 Senior Credits Steve Amenta Scott Conti and Kris Odgers Debbilee Phillips Reps 9,10,11,12, Sophomoie Council, Junior Council, Senior Council, Keywanetles 10. Youlh of Ihe Monm (April), Ski Club 10. PRIDE 10,11,12. Junior Pnncess Nominee. Homecoming Oueen Nominee RONALD WAYNE HALL Football 9.10, Wrestling 10,11 BONNIE HANNIGAN Track 9,10,11, Cross-country 10,11 KRISTI HARRIS Tennis Team 9.10.11 Field Hockey 10 MAX HARRIS Racquetbail 11. Martial Arts Club 11 SUSAN HAUVER AFS 12. CSF 12 KIMBERLY J. HEIDESRACHT Field Hockey 12. Senior Council, Concert Clioir 11.12 CATHY HENDER J.V Yell leader 10. Varsity Songleader (Most Versatile 11. Captain 12) 11,12, CSF.. Sophomore Council. Junior Council. Senior Council, Homecoming Oueen Fmalisl. P RID E Club (Vice-president 12) 11.12 PATRICK HENNAGIN Soccer Track 10.11. Golden Key Nominee 10.11.12. Video Club 9 CHERYL HEBNDON Track 10.11. Varsity Tennis 10. Varsity Badminton 12. Campus Life 10,11 Curtis Herron Acapetia Ctioir 12 JEWELL HIPP Track GEORGIA HOLZMANN Tennis 10.1 1 GRACE HOU CSF. 10.11.12. ASF 12. Spanish Honor Society 12 B KEITH HOUCHEN Marching Band 10.11.12. Wind Ensemble 11.12. Symphonic Band 10. Academic Decatha- lon 11. House ol Reps 9.11. Ski Club 12 J GREGG HOUSTON Marching Band 11.12. Orchestra LORI HUTCHINS Tennis 11. J V Tennis 12 (Captain). Junior Council DANA JAMES HUTH Badminton 11.12. Bank of America Plaque Winner (Voc Arts). CSF (officer) (Sealbearer). Football 9. Golden Key Nominee (Science) 1 1, Key Club Treasurer. PRIDE Club. Science Commendation. Senior Council 12. Tennis 10 MICHELLE INDES Cross Country 10.11.12. Track 10.11. Pride Club 12. Choir 9.10.11. Junior Council 11 VICKI INLOW A ' Cappellag. 10. 11.12. Madrigals (Ensemble) 10. 11.12. J V. Yell leader 10.11, Homecoming Oueen finalist 12, CSF 9,10,11.12. Golden Key Medallian Winner 11 (Music-vocal). Sopho- more and Junior Princess nominee 10.1 1 JILL KATHLEEN JACKSON Charger Choir 11. A ' Cappella Choir 11.12 JIM JENKINS Tennis (Captain) 9. Tennis (M V P ) 10. Tennis (Captain) 1 1. Tennis (Leiterman Varsity) 12 BRENDA S JOHNSON Marching Band 9.10.11. Concert Band Squad Leader 11, Junior Council 11 DEBBIE JOHNSON Sollball (Varsity) 9,10.11.12. Field Hockey 10.11.12. Crosscountry 12. Team Sports 9.10. CS.F 9. Spanish Honor Society 10. Golden Key Nominee (Girls P E ) 11 LINDA ISRAELSON International Thespian Society (Vice Pres.) 11.12. Drama Club A Cappella Choir 9.10.11. Kiwanis Bowl 10,11. Appeared in " The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie " (9). " Dino " " Stardust " (10), " Reble withoul a Cause " (11). " Charley ' s Aunt " and " Harvey " (12) CARRINE ROSE JONES Drill team 10.11. Senior Council. Junior Council. Spanish Honor Society 10.12. House of Reps 11. Ski Club 9.10, Delegate 10.11 DIANE JU Golden Key Medallion Winner (P.E.) 11. German Club 10. 1 1. Golden Key Nominee (P E ) 9. CSF 11. Team Sports 9. Concert Orchestra 9 BLAKE W JUHL Marching Band 10.11.12. Conceit Band 9. Wind Ensemble 10.11.12. House of Reps. 10.12 SCOTT G JUHL AS.B Senate (Commissioner of Assemblies) 12, Senior Council (Treasurer) 12, Junior Varsity Volleyball 9, Varsity Volleyball (Most Inspirational, M.V P, Captain) 10.11.12. House ol Reps 10.12. Spanish Honor Society 11.12. PR 1 DE Club 12. PA SS Club 11. Home- coming Master ol Ceremonies 12. Election Delegate 10.11.12 RUSSELL KADOTA MarchingBand9. 10. 11.12. Wind Ensemble 9. 10. 1 1.12. CSF 9.10.1 1. 12. Golden Key Nomi- nee 11. Computer Club 10.11. German Club 10. Bank of America Nominee 12. National Merit Semi-Finalist 12 WADE KASTORFF Surl Team 12. Surl Club 11. Oracle Staff 12. Bike Club 10.11, Woodworking Club 9 KATHY KINSALA Team Sports 9, J V. Volleyball 10. JV Track 10 DIANE KLUCK Swim Team 11.12. Bike Club 11. Senior Council 12, Yosemile Club 9. 12 DAVID KORY CSF, (Treasurer) Youlh ol the Month (Sept ) 12, Inslrumental Music-AII Bands (Student Director Section Leader) Golden Key Awards (4 Nominations) 11.12. Bank of America Awards (3 Nominations. 1 Certificate) 12. Oracle Staff 12. Instrumental Music-Composer Arranger 9,10.11.12, Instrumental Music-Sophomore of the year 10, In- strumental Music-Junior of the year 1 1 MONIOUE LaBARE Yosemite Club (Pres,-12) 9.10.12. Homecoming Pnncess 10. CSF Dance 10.11,12. Senior CounciL House of Reps 10.12. Spanish Honor Society 10,12 ALLYSON M LACEY Cross Country Team 10.12. Track Team 10. ll. (Most Improved). A Capella Choir 10. Basketball Sfat-Girl (Frosh.. Soph. J V. Varsity) 9,10.11.12 JIM LACHANCE Volleyball Basketball 9, Wrestling ft BARBARA LAGANA Dance Production 11.12. Junior Council. S-Club 9.10.11. Band 10 KELLI LAUR Golden Key Nominee 9. 10. 1 1. Golden Key Medallion Winner 1 1. Bank of Americ;a Nominee 12, Softball 10.11.12 DANA LAURIE Drill Team 10.11. Small percision 11. Junior Council 11. House of Reps 9 STEPHANIE LEANNE LEBENS CS F (Member) 9.10, 1 1, 12. C S F (Pres ) 12. National Spanish Honor Society 10.11.12. Junior Council 1 1. Senior Council. Golden Key Nominee (Social Studies) 1 1. Keywanneltes 11. NOW 11 KELLY ANN LEE Varsity Yell Leader 11.12 (Captain-12). CSF (Sealbearer). Spanish Honor Society 10. 1 1. Sophomore Homecoming Pnncess 10. Homecoming Semi-Finalist 12. Soph . Senior Credits 229 Junior. Senior Councils. House of Reps 1 1. Ski Club 9, Racquelb.ill Club 9. Dance Concert 9.10 TRACY LEE PowderpufI Football 11.12, S-Club 9. 10. Freshman Council, House of Reps 11,12, Marching Band 9,10 MONALISA LEGASPI Spanish Honor Society 10, Junior Varsity Softball (fvlost Improved) 10, Delta Club 10, Oracle Stall 12. Surf Class 12 JENNIFER JANE LEPAK Honor Roll 10. 11.12. G A A 10, Team Sporls 10, Marching Band 10 MARIE LINDEROTH A Capella Choir 12. Senior Council, Drill Team (Guard) 11, Small Precision 1 1, Junior Council 11, Detigales 1 1. Drill Team 10. Charger Choir 9. Girls J V Basketball 9 AMY G, LITZEL Marching Band 9. 10. 1 1 , 12, Wind Ensemble 10, 1 1. 12. Varsity Swim Team 9. 10. 1 1 , 12. C S F 9.10,11,12. Sophomore, Junior, Senior Councils, German Club 11 KRISTI LOTHIAN BannerSquad 11, Yosemile Club 10. Ski Club 10. Team Sports 9 LESLIE R LOTT Marching Band (Squad Leader) 9. 10. 1 1. A Cappella 12. Senior Council. Ski Club 12. House ol Reps 12. C S F 9. Pride Club 12. Wind Ensemble 10, 1 1. Symphonic Band 9 JULIE LOVE Banners 11.12, Oracle Staff 12 DENISE M LOWE Bicycle Club 10,1 1,12, Cross Country (Hall of Fame) 11.12, Track Team 1 1 , Team Sports (G A A ) 10 DOUG MacKENZIE Oracle Staff 12, Surl Team 9.10,11,12, Marching Band 9 LARRY MALILAY Football 19. J-V Track Team (M V P ) 11, Varsity Football 12. Ski Club 10, Senior Council LISA MAHCINKO Member International Thespian Society, Drama Club 9. 10, 1 1. Dance 10, Golden Key Nomi- nee 11 JANE MATSUI CS F 9,10,11.12, Spanish Honor Society 11,12, Golden Key Nominee (English) 10, S-Ciub 12, Keywanettes 12, Team Sports 9 MARIA McMILLlN Charger Choir 9. Varsity Badminton 9.10.11. JV Tennis 11. Varsity Tennis 12, Wind Ensemble 10.11,12. Symphonic Band 9, Live Wire Staff 12. Ski Club 12, Pep Band 10,11.12 ERIC MILLER C-SF 10.11.12. Oracle Slaft 1 1.12, Quill S Scroll 11.12 TERI MORRISON Golden Key Medallion (Social Studies) 1 1. C S F 10. 1 1. 12, Varsily Gymnastics 9, J V Diving 11. House of Reps 11,12, Senior Council MARTHA MOSES JV Cheerleader 9,10. Varsity Songleader 10.11. Pride Club 12, Band 9, Class Councils 1011,12 ANTHONY F MUNOZ Football 9. Cross Country Running 10 TERRY MURRAY Adv Dance 11,12. Inl Dance 9, 10. Newspaper (Edilor-1 1) 9.10, 1 1. Golden Key Nomination (Social Studies) 10, Class Council 9.10. CSF, French Club 12, Fencing Club (Vice Pres.) 9, Pride Club 12, Delta Club 10 DZUNG NGUYEN Vietnamese Club (Pres ) 11, CS F 1 1, 12. French Club (A V,P ) 9.10, N HS 10 STARR OGATA CSF (Sealbearer) 9,10.11,12, Drill Team 10.1 1, Junior Class Pres . A S B Sec. 12. (Jan) Youth of the Month 12. Junior Class Princess. Golden Key Nomination (P E ) 9. Golden Key Nomination (Community Services) 11. Keywanettes 11,12. Junior Council. Senior Council, House of Reps 9,10.11,12 DEAN OTSON J V Tennis 9. Varsity Tennis (Leltered) 10.11,12 GINA ONCLEY A Cappella Choir 10. 1 1. Girls Team Sn...ts (Lettered) 9. 10. Senior Council 12, Wrestling Stat 11. Charger Choir 9 ROB O ' REAR Varsily Volleyball 11.12. J, V Volleyball 10, Senior Council, House ol Reps 12. P R I DE Club 12, Key Club 10, Speech Club 12. Freshman Football 9, Oracle Staff 12 ANDREA PATE German Club 10, Keywanetles (Treasurer- 12) 11.12 CHRISTIE M PEARSON Drama Club 10. 1 1.12, Campus Lite 10.1 1, 12. Thespian Club (Tfeasurer-12) 1 1,12. Live Wire Staff 12. Produclioncrewlor-Oino " . Stardust " . 10. ' Rebel " , Picnic " . 11. " Charley ' s Aunt " . " Supporting Role " Harvey " 12 NANCY J PEARSON Gold Key Medallion Winner 1 1, Design Concept in Wood (Second Place in Orange County) 11. Woodworking Club (President) 11. Set Oireclot of Fall Play 12. Drama Club 12 KARl PENSO Drill Team 12, Senior Council, Dance (Publicity) 10, 1 1. Varsity Soccer Stat 10. 11. CSF (Sealbearer) 9,1011,12, PRIDE 12 LORI PHENICIE Team Sports 9,10, G A A 10. Marching Band 10.11. Senior Council KELLY POWERS AS B Senale (SAC Rep) 12. Girts X-Country (Top Freshman Girl) 9. Banners 1 1. Advance Dance 10,11.12. Ski Club 10,1 1, 12 (Presidentl J V Track 9, CSF., Youth ot the Month (December). French Club 10.11,12 Homecoming Queen Nominee, House of Reps fO.11, 12. Election Delegale 10,11,12. Senior Council KIM ROWLEY C S F 9, Oracle Staff 12 DEBI PROANO Oracle Staff 12, Ouill and Scroll (Treasurer) 12, Senior Council, House of Reps 12 CAROLINE PROULX CSF 9.10,11,12. French Club 9.10. Golden Key Medallion Winner (Art) ll Golden Key Nominee (Foreign Language) 11, Bank of America Certificate Winner (Art) 11, Marching Band 9,10, Symphonic Band 9, Senior Council, P R I DE 12. Ski Club 12 LISA ANN RADAKOVICH Youlh of the Month (September). Golden Key Medallion Winner (Drama) 11. Madrigal Ensemble 12, Thespian Secretary 12, A ' Cappella Choir 10,11,12. Golden Key Nominee (English) 11. Drama Club 11.12, Junior Council, CSF 10.11.12 KIMBERL Y ANNE HAMLOW A S B (Commissioner of Clubs) 12. Youth of the Month (January). Freshman Vice-President. Fall Play - " Dmo " , 10. J V Volleyball 11. Drama Club (Historian) 10.11. House of Reps 9.10.11,12. Sophomore Council, Junior Council. Senior Council. Campus Life PRIDE Club 12. Morning Announcements 10 RODNEY RAVENELLE Tennis 9,10,1 1,12 DAVID REYNOLDS Football 9,10,11,12 JON F REYNOLDS CSF 11,12 Marching Band 9, 10 Drama 12 A V Club (Vice-President) 1 1, 12. Ski Club 12. Natalie Thorpe Troy Seurer and Duaine Jackson 230 Senior Credits RacQuetball Club 10.11, Golden Key Nominee (Malh) 11 DEBORAH HEZA C S-F 10, 1 1, 12. (sealbearer) Keywanelles 12, Senior Council, PRIDE Club 12, Dance 1 1 KAREN LYNN RICHARDSON Track 9, 10, 1 1, Golden Key Nominee 11, AS B Treasurer 12, Junior Council, Senior Council, Live Wire Stall (Ne Editor) 12 COLLEEN RUSSELL Golden Key Winner (P E ) 11. (English) 11. CSF (sealbearer) 9.10, 1 1,12, Racquetball Club 10,11, Sophomore Football Stat 10, Varsity Footbaii Manager 11 PAM SAMMONS Vasity Yell leader 12, Golden Key Winner (English 10,1 1, Foreign Language 1 1 ) Homecoming Princess Nominee n, CSF 9,10,11, Perlormmg Dance 10, Freshman Council 9, Senior CounciL PR I D E Club 12, House ol Reps 12 ROBERT SCOTT SAMUELIAN Tennis (Captain 9, Coaches Award 10, MVP 11)9,10,11. Basketball 9, 1 1, A SB. President 12 LORI SANFILIPPO CSF 9,10.11,12, Varsity and J V statistician 11,12, Yosemite Club 10. Ski Club 9. Golden Key Nominee 1 1 ROBERT KENT SCANNELL Bank of America Plaque Winner (Ivlath and Science). Golden Key Nomination (tylath and English) 11. Calitornia Scholastic Federation (Sealbearer) 11.12. Marching Band (Section Leader) 10.11.12. Wind Ensemble 11.12. Stage Band 11. Symphonic Band 10 TROY SEURER House ol Heps 10.11. Delia 10, Football 9,10,11.12, Baseball 9 TINY SHATTLES Cross Country 9,12, Class Councils 9,10,11,12, PRIDE 9,10,11, AFS 12, Lighting Technician 9,10,11,12 HOLLY SHIELDS CSF 910,11,12, P R ID E 10,11, House ol Reps 9.10,11, Varsity Swimming (captain 9, most valuable 10.11) Varsity Volleyball (captain 9,10,11,12, Hall ol Fame 12) Golden Key Nomination 9 (Medallion winner lor P.E) Student GovernmenI 12 (Girl ' s Athletics Commis- sioner) Senior Council 12, Oueen ol courts Nominee 12, Youth of the Month 12, Winner of the ■ ' I Dare You " Scholarship 1 1 KRIS SLOOP DnIITeam 11,12, Drill Team Guard 12. Small Precision 12, Senior Council 12, PR ID E 12 JAMIE SNEED Kiwanis Bowl 11.12. S-Club 9 MATT SNYDER House of Reps 9. Speech and Debate Club 11.12. Racquetball Club 9. 10 WANGSUNG SONG Frosh-Soph Soccer Team 9. J V. Soccer Team 10, CSF. 11,12 LISA SPADONl Junior and Senior Councils, Keywaneltes 12. Pride Club (Special Activities) 12, Performing Dance 10. Dance Production (Board ol Directors Stage Manager) 12, Yosemite Club 10,12 REBECCA SPEER Keywanetter (Trees, VP . Pres )9. 10, 11,12, Tennis Team 10,11,12, Yosemite Club (Sec ) 9,10,11,12, Senior Class (Sec ) Badminton Team 11. AFS 12 DEBORAH ANNE STICKEL Madrigal Ensemble 11.12. A Cappella Choir Varsity Field Hockey 10.ll. 12. Golden Key Nominee (Foreign Language) 10. Youlh of the Month (Nov.). C S F (Sealbearer) Class Councils 9.10.11,12, G A A. Racquetball Club 9. German Club 9.10, Yosemite Club 9, Wrestling Stal 9,10,11, House of Reps 10 LORRI SUTTON Oueen of Courts Nominee 12, Varsity Volleyball Team (All tournament player, most im- proved, best blocker) 11,12, Banners 10 NATALIE THORPE Senior Vice Pres , Girl ' s Varsity Track 9,10,11,12. Girl ' s x-counlry 10.11. Sports Editor lor Live Wire 12. Golden Key Nomination 11. Keywannettes 12. AFS. Club 12 SHAW YUEH TIEN CSF. Club, Computer Club 10,11. Badminton 11.12. Academic Decathlon (Disinc) 11. Golden Key Nominee 11 KIMBERLY ANN TIFF Banners (Captain. Lieutenant. Spirit Award) 10. 1 1. 12. Tournament of Roses Parade Appear- ance 12. Isl 2nd place drill down award at USA Camp 11.12. Keywaneltes 9. 10, Band 9 CAROLINE TRANNE Tennis Team 12, AFS Club 12, C S F 11,12, Yosemite, Keywanelle 12 JIM UCHI20N0 Basketball 9, Wrestling 10, Golden Key Nomination 1 1, Science Commendation 10, German Club 10,11, CS F 10 PHIL VAUTRINOT Marching Band 9,10,11, Madrigal Ensemble 12, A Capella Choir 12, Audio Visual Club 9,10,11 CURT VISCA Senate (Parliamentarian) 12, Youth ol the Month (October) 12, Master ol Ceremonies (Oueen ol Courts) 12, Varsity Volleyball 10,11,12, Junior Varsity Volleyball 9, Key Club (Commissioner) 9,10,11.12, Drama Club 12. Quill and Scroll 12. Newspaper Stall 11.12. Oracle Staff (Act Ed.) 12. House of Reps 12. PRIDE CLUB 12, Senior Council 12, " Rebel without a cause " (Crew) 1 1 BARBI WAKEHAM Varsity Track 9, Raquelball Club 9, Freshman Council, Senior Council, Perlormmg Dance 10 PRIDECIub9, 10, 11,12, J V Track 10, House of Reps 10,11,12, Homecoming Nominee 12, Varsity Cheerleader 12, Youth ol the Month 12, Junior Class Vice-President DAISY WAN Marching Band 12, Concert Band 11,12, S-Club 9, 10.11, (Publicily hisforian 11), National Forsenic League (Sec -11) 10, 1 1, Class Council 10,11,12 ROB WARDEN House ol Reps ll,l2. Delta Club 10, Ski Club 10,11,12, Football 9,10,11,12, Baseball 9, Track 10 DEBBIE WELCH CSF (Seal Bearer) 9,10,11,12, Dull Team (Captain) 10,11,12. Golden Key Medallion (English) 11. Diving Team (Most Improved) 9. Senior Council (Sec.) 12. Spanish Honor Society 11 STEPHEN V. WHELAN Drama Club 10. 1 1.12. International Thespian Society (Pres) 1 1.12, Supporting role in school play " Dino " , Lead roles in " Stardust " , " Rebel without a Cause " , " Picnic " , " Charley ' s Aunt " " Harvey " . (Most Outstanding Newcomer) Drama 10. Best Actor 11. Medallion Winner (Drama) 11. French Club 12. NOW 12 GEORGE YOUNG CSF- Badminton (Outstanding Player) 11.12. Computer Club 10.11. Nomina- tion for Golden Key (Math Science) 1 1. Dislhcl Academic Decattialon 1 1. Nomination for Bank ol Amenca Award 12 CATHRYN ZALESKI Cross Age Teaching (Award) 1 1,12, Choii 9,10, S-Club 9 Brian Cox Liz Mason Jim Kenns Senior Credits 231 Senioritis Strikes Early The elite. The upperclassmen. The young men and women that the rest look up to. These are the sen- iors. Struggling through the fresh- man, sophomore, and junior years, they now come to what they ' ve all been waiting for: The Senior Syn- drome! The Senior Syndrome is an uncontrollable disease. Symptoms are: easy and little to no classes. Unassigned time to kill in the library. Uncontrollable spasms, that leave the student crying out, " GET ME OUT OF HERE! " On their sholders rests the responsibility of running the school and teaching the under- classmen the skills and know-how of growing up. To seek out and ex- plore new worlds. To go beyond where no man has gone before Yes, these are the seniors. Getting caught up in the senior syndrome are Dean Fairfax and Dave Steeman (right) as they socialize during lunch. Debi Proano (below) looks over the senior section for another yearbook deadline Taking the lead for the seniors is Barbi Wake- ham (below right) as she devours a box of raisins during Spirit Week, 232 Seniors Dana Dugan. Stacy Uarland, Maria Baggeta, and Laurie Banwell (The notorious " Tat Gang " ) pose for a rare group shot. They are wanted in five states! Stephanie Bauer shows off her Christmas pre- sent that was given to her by her " Secret San- ta " She reportedly ate the dog food! Seniors 233 Junior Officers Work Hard Joe Legaspi and Jennifer Blakely were the powerhouses behind fund- raising activities for the Junior-Sen- ior Prom. The Burnt Offerings idea was a unique form of moneymaking and was well received. Such phrases as " I didn ' t really think I was going to get one! " and " Is that really a dead daisy or a weed? " were heard around campus. The hardworking officers headed many fundraisers as well as activities for their class and school. With them in the lead, the Class of ' 82 was well known around campus. JUNIORS 234 Juniors 1 ■■■■■ 1 n -A Li 1 1 J »V 1981 = The Year For Changes An increase in the over-riding of the school ' s budget caused the decision for many budget cuts effective next year. In the early months of 1981, the school board considered eliminating such classes as Traffic and Safety and sports activities like J.V. teams. There will also be no guidence counselors for students. One pleasant note in an all around dismal situation is that the 264 credits whcih were required only for the class of 1981, w ' i be brought back down to 252. Senior counselor, Mr. Kelly, studies paper in office. Jill Abbott Kurt Abel Suzy Adams George Alexander Kathy Allen Lynn Allen William Alton Deanna Ballester Susan Alvarez Row Alzuza Jean Amendola Ken Anderson Jotin Anderson fularci Anderson Carry Andrews Hector Arroyo Marc Artiano Christopfier Atkinson Holly Atkinson Kathleen Augestein Aniel Ayrer Jonna Baker Lisa Baker Ray Baker Juniors 235 Gergory Bamberger Peter Barana Lisa Barham Janet Barker Robert Barkschat Janeen Barlow Kenneth Barlow Sergio BaronI Colleen Barry Alex Bauer Mark Bauer Craig Beck Toni Beck Jeanine Beckhart Robert Begley Julie Bell Kenny Bell Mane Belles Pete Belletich Daniel Bellows Robert Bennet Jill Bento Paul Bernoulli Peter Binaski Juniors Roll Along Sitting with a smile, Brenda Malilay gets eagerly ready to represent the ju- nior class in " Beat the Barons " week competitions " Big Wheel " race during lunch out by the bowl. The juniors par- ticipated with enthusiasm in many ac- tivities such as spirit week, class com- petition at the pep assemblies, and, Beat the Barons Week. The juniors were also eager to participate in many other activities. 236 Juniors Lenny Biscailuz Marie Bishop Malcom Bishop Bobby Black Kevin Blair John Blake Jennifer Blakey Brett Blanchard Gregory Bliss Jordana Bodie Caroline Bolstad John Brant Brenda Braun Guy Breitenbucher Terri Brinkerhoff Mary Ann Brooks Angela Brown Diedre Brown Donna Brown Kevin Broyles Sherri Buck Brian Bunting Gina Burik John Burke Melinda Burkhart Jennifer Burman Sandra Burmood Tina Burnett Terry Busack Jerry Busche Kristin Bushman Anita Bergman Mike Boyd Kathy Brooks Bonny Butler Alicia Caldwe ll Anet Calibasi Michele Callison Janet Calvert Sherine Campagna Rory Campbell Jack Cannon Juniors 237 Nga Cao Todd Capiola Cathy Carpenter Stacie Casillas Joe Castillo Lisa Castillo Chris Cardullo Andrea Cecchi Richard Chang Steve Chapman Deann Chavez Roxann Chavez Bruce Chenault David Chikahisa Cindi Chmel Heidi Christensen Shelly Christensen Donna Churchvi ard Alan Cirson Cynthia Clampitt Brian Clark Jean Clark Tracy Clark Matt Clarke Angela Clayton Kimberly Cleary Leslie Clements Greg Cloney Lisa Coles Kathy Collier Kimberly Collier N lichelle Collins Mari Colmer Leslie Colyar Daniel Combs Kathy Conan John Conant John Cooper Kevin Cooper Michelle Cooper Phil Cooper Linda Cornell 238 Juniors Joe Corral Steven Cowell Cnstina Craft Kattiy Criss Kevin Croswell , Robert Crowe Anne Crowhurst Carolyn Cruz Steve Curran Steve Curry Kathleen Cuthbert John Cuviello Juniors Enjoy Friday Night The true highlight of Edison ' s social activities was the weekly football games. Each week was spent looking foreward to Friday night, when once again Edison ' s number one ranked football team would demonstrate why they held this position. But between quarters, during time outs, and generally any time that nothing par- ticularly exciting was going on, people would take part in the number one pastti- me — socializing. Smiling faces were al- ways a familiar sight at Edison football games. Beth Holden and Cathy Carpenter enjoy another victory Mary Czernek Paul Dambski Jon D ' Amico Tom DaSilva Theresa Daniels John Dansby Maurice Davila Patrick Dawson Mike DeBenon Kim DeVetis Melody DeVusser Kathryn Dean Juniors 239 Juniors Make A Bid For Slaves The slave sale was a big fund raiser. As Debbie Garland said, " It raked in the bucks. " Enthusiasm was high shown here by two students making their bids on the slaves of their choice. Jenifer Burman and Kathleen Grunbaum throw their bid. Theresa Deck Suzanne Decock Randy Delzeith Jeff Demers Tina DenHeyer John Dewarr Rick DiBernardo Cesare DiLislo George Diaz Dennis Dickens Bryan Dickerson Maria Dien Gina Digiovanni Todd Dixor Kenneth Dodo Kurt Dodd Jennifer Dreschcr Jim Drevick Bruce Dugger Cecilia Duhigg Julie Dumas Tye Dunkelberger Shannon Durbin Carol Durham 240 Juniors Craig Dye Nathan Dyer Devin Dwyer Eric Dry Mikki Eddow Tracy Earle Mikki Eddow Kathy Ehni Shane Ellis Kelli Ellison Victoria Ellsworth Joseph Emma Linda English Elizabeth Eskoff Melia Espe|0 Shelley Evans Tracey Evans Chris Fabian Robert Face Mark Faiman Frank Fantino Randy Fans Shawn Farris Lisa Fauna Staven Fazid David Feierabend David Fenner Greg Ferree Lenora Feser Lindy Finkler Robert Fidre Alvin Fischer Hugh Fisher Michael Fisher Lynda Fleming Willian Fletcher Gregory Flores Lori Floyd Deborah Fonseca Dina Foreman Richard Forsyth Andrew Foster il KJik iSlirX- Juniors 241 Todd Foster David Frederick Jeffrey Frederici Tina Freeman Tal Frinis Richard Fritcfi Krisfa Fritzinger ■ ■■ HPL Lyn Fukushima K H H Rulin Puong ' ' HJE -. ' - B Steve Fruefiaut 1 f " ■4.. ■ Liza Gadient 1 K ' . L Reece Galiza ' 1 a£ - B f hI Racfiel Gallas Tiger Gallemore Dawn Gane Anttiony Garcia Ronald Garcia Robert Gaul Gary Gentry Paul Gerdts Dave Geroux Stephanie Gettig Suzanne Gibson Andrea Gill Doreen Gill Michael Glass Jefferey Gomes Denise Gonzales Stella Gonzales Kristen Gooddien Timothy Gorman Gregory Gormley Jaime Gottlieb Leslie Gottlieb Ivlark Goudge Colin Graham Bill Gray Robert Greenberg Dru Ann Greer Rory Griffin Robert Gronbach Wendy Brandt 242 Juniors Juniors Enjoy Homecoming Many juniors enjoyed themselves at the various dances over the school year. The Homecoming and Valentines dances were both very successtui, but by far the most memorable was the Prom. One student commented, " Out of all the dances I ' ve gone to, the prom has been the greatest. I ' ll always re- member it. " Kann Metz and Chris Loughran are seated at The Inn at the Park during the Homecoming Dance. Susan Grussing Robin Gurney Alan Gustafson Victoria Gutmann Jackie Guy Grace Ha Trsha Hachten Diane Hagemaier Vicki Hagenmeyer Barbara Haithcock Angeligue Hall Charles Hamilton Jim Hammond Vance Hanson Christine Harboldt Kim Hardenbrook Wendy Harrison Lawrence Hartmann Christine Hartunian William Harvell Tousi All Hashemi Chris Hastings Wendy Hauk Lori Hawkins Juniors 243 Debra Hates Margaret Hates Teresa Head Nancy Hebert Mighelle Heler Mary Heikes Camille Hensley Melissa Hepburn Bob Herin Sherry Hernandez Sandra Hibben Peter Hicken Ross Hickok Nancy Higgins Lisa Hirst Ann Hoelderle Darrel Houke Randall Holbrook Beth Holden Beth Holland Kathryn Holthaus Kent Holtorf Kim Holtz Janet Hood Santa Comes To Edison On December 15, these two junior girls tiad a chance to nneet with Santa Glaus, played by Rich Romeo. This has been a recently established tradition set here. One by-stander said, " I think that this is a cute idea. It ' s fun and shows our Charger spirit. " v Wi n ' 244 Juniors Brent Holland Kimberlie Houghton Lisa Houk Lisa Hsieh James Huggins Sheri Hugties Brenda Hulslander Pam Hunsaker Steve Hunter Brian Hurst Kristi Hutson Robert Ibbotson Sherri Nils Lori Ishii Isenre Jackson Letty Jara Jill Jardine Alan Jensen David Jesch Phil Jesch Jeffrey John Kara Johnston Kenneth Johnson Scott Johnson Stephanie Johnson Sven Johnson Tim Jolley Scott Jones Timothy Jones Kathy Jost Michelle Juhasz Joe Jura Mary Kaa Paige Kalina Jodi Kahler Aileen Kammerer Keri Kanemaru Lisa Kasner Mark Kaser Jon Katona Yvonne Kaufman Steven Keefe Juniors 245 Tom Kelly Kathy Kerr Kelly Kessler Leslie Keuhn Shaun Kilkenny Lisa Killingsworth Young Kim Andrea Kirkorn Nathan Kittrell Robin Knerr Colleen Knox Colleen Knott Kim Koeing Dave Koperek Karen Korman Bruce Kramer George Krupenkin Mary Krupka Richard Kuno James Kupsh Joe Kurihara Greg Kwok Joe Kwoiek Pauline LaBare Tracy LaBollita Jeannie LaCascia Greg Lai Joe Lamoureux Craig Lance Brent Langton Joe Leash Tim Leavy Helen Lee Philicia Lee Ramond Lee Joe Legaspi Carol Lantry BP Lois Larnard L Greg Larrabee Dave Latham Suzan Lazear H ' .j B Colleen LeFever B K H B 246 Juniors iy J!!! Club Rush Day: What A Choice On club rush day many students were found to be hurrying about trying to find the right club to join. It sounds easy enough, but with old members trying to recruit new ones and over 20 clubs to choose from, it was hardly an easy choice. Ski Club officers recruit new members. Marie Lein Alain Lemonnier Bernie Lennert Paula Leanard Rex Lewis Renee Ligget Arlene Lillie John Limbocker Robert Lindsay Antfiony Lingard Ken Linn Amanda Littleton Barry Littleworth Victor Litzel James Longworth Eric Lough Chris Loughran Shwu Lu Sy David Lucero Ken Major Brenda Malilay Steve Malm Angie Mallotto Mark Mailoy Juniors 247 Cha rles Markell Jose Marques Greg Marquissee Mark Marshall Denise Martinez Cathleen Mason Judith Mason Myles Matias Paige Mattern Bryon Matthews Chris McCain Denise McCarron Laura McCartan Tamara McClanahan David McCoy Doug McCuster Judith McDill Jeff McElroy Yvonne McGoveran LeeAnne Mcllroy Michelle McKinley Kim McLaughlin Laura McLean Mane McLeavy I Juniors Reach Mid- Career Juniors are at the midpoint in their highschool careers where everything seems clear and worries are nowhere in sight. On campus they can be seen fre- quently milling about, discussing current social issues (such as where the parties are on Friday night) or school affairs (like who ' s going out with whom). Juniors can also be spotted by the hefty class rings they sport on their fingers with the weight of the cost still heavy on their minds. 248 Juniors John McNulty Jim McRone Leanne McWhorter Danielle Megrdichian Chris Mehess Christopher Mehta Tracy Melvin Jeff Mercer Ronald Messman Karin Metz Diane Meyer David Meyers All Milan! Iva Miles John Milichich Charles Miller Cristy Miller Jeffrey Miller Mike Miller Misty Mimuro David Molina Mark Montgomery Darren Moore John Moore Rhonda Moore Tammy Morales Daniel Moreno Andrea Morgan Jeffrey Morgan Michael Morganson Peggy Morken Anne Morrison Jonathan Moses Burke Mucho Lee Mullenger Heidi Mumford Robin Muscat Robin Nakatsuka Lymoongchy Naolu Greg Nash David Nathenson John Neal Juniors 249 Heather Needham David Nelson Thanhlan Thi Nguyen Thanh Loan Thi Nguyen Trang Nguyen Tuan Nguyen Vang Nguyen Chris Nishimoto Daniel Noel Suzanne Norton Patricia Nowling Craig Nusenow Rodney Blenes John O Callaghan Carolyn Connell Maureen Reilly Heather Oliver Darin Oosthuizen Steve Oppenheim Danny Orszewski Lennett Ortega Jolene Osterkamp Roxana Pabon Callie Paesano Jeffrey Page Eraine Paldi Ginta Palubinkas Ellis Park Brad Parker James Parkinson Mary Passannante Julie Ann Pate Joan Patitucci James Patterson Bridgett Patty Karl Paul Richard Paul Dori Payne David Penfield Hung Jen Peng Min Jen Peng Mike Pepe 250 Juniors Teachers Protest With signs held high, the teachers walked in front of the school hoping to resolve contract disputes. Some key is- sues were a salary increase and lowering the classes to the " desired size " of 33 students. What did the protest mean? For some students it meant nothing more than a few more days with substitutes. For oth- ers, it was a good opportunity to play backgammon. But those it hurt the most were students who felt that their educa- tion was hampered. Mr Burwell, Mr Milne, and Ms, Eiswerth lead a group of protesters in front of tfie scfiool. Eleesfia Pepper Oliver Perez Robin Perez Annette Peters Gregory Peters Lisa Peters David Petersen Kurt Petfitel Jim Petrie Melinda Petrie Bobby Pham Jennifer Ptiillips Randall Pfiillips Scott Pfiillipy Annamaria Pierce Sean Pietle Heatfier Place Holly Ann Place Dean Plant Sfielli Poletiek Ricfiard Ponder Carol Porter Sfiauna Porterfield Mike Powell Juniors 251 Pepsters Show Effort imm Lori Ishii finds time to pose for a picture during one of the many hours of hard work she and the other cheerleaders spent after school making door posters and game signs. The cheerleaders spent many hours on other pride-boosting ac- tivities also. Gilbert Prieto Gregg Pnmo Kenny Frock Craig Rakhshani Robert Prosser Joseph Randazzo Benny Rapp Kristina Reason Tammy Reimer Don Reinhardt Colleen Reynolds Roger Reynolds Guy Reza Drew Rhoads Gregory Rhodes Matthew Rhodes VIkkl Rice Kirk Richardson Troy Richardson Lisa Richards Doyle Ridenour Kurt Rietsch Erin Riley Jeanine Riss 252 Juniors Chase Roberts Cherl Roberts Lisa Robertson Robert Robertson Tracy Romo Joy Rosenburg Elizabeth Ross Lisa Roth Robert Roy Denlse Rozell Richard Rozzelle Susan Rubin Pam Ruddock Kenneth Ruggles Fred Russell Jon Reynolds Rebecca Rios Garrett Sakai Stephen Sampson Ed Sanborn Lone Sanchez Michael Santoy Francesca Sawaya Karen Schmalz Teresa Schneider Steven Schreiber Anthony Seals Jack Sellers Paul Semrau Steven Sennewald James Seward Jane Sharber Nancy Shaw Kevin Shea Paul Sheehan Judith Sheeks Christopher Sheldon Jennifer Shim David Shusta Lynne Sickle Steve Silva Kendall Simmons Juniors 253 Lisa Singer Pat Singer Ronald Sizemore Jennifer Slattery Angie Smith Clnerine Smith Gary Smith Jim Smith Kelli Smith Roberta Smith Staci Smith Stuart Smith Timothy Smith Debra Snyders Kuk Song Sally Spadoni Kathy Spaeth Jeffrey Spargun Kristin Specht Lisa Spencer Danny Spinal Duane Stan Russell Stark Frank Starn Marisa Steere Pamela Stein Jeff Stephens Lisa Stephens Rich Stilwell Sidney Stoker Glenn Strachan Saralinda Subbiondo David Suchard Suzanne Sully Greg Sutton Greg Stevens Thomas Tablet Stephen Talpas Justine] Tanabe Amy Taylor Carrie Taylor Cherylj Taylor 254 Juniors Milicent Taylor Suzanne Taylor Teresa Thayer Jim Thatcher Suzanne Thobe Bill Thomas Mike Thomas Renee Thomas Kelly Thompson Michael Thompson Todd Thompson Peter Thomson Henry Tien Deslree Tiniakoff Richard Tomich Timothy Tonti Steven Tower Marc Tracz Kim Tran Thu Tran Andrew Trantum Kenneth Trimmer Alfonso Trozzi Li Yen Tseng Fashion 1981 The fashions this year could not be ca- tagorized into one specific style. Many styles combine to coinplete thie fashion look for ' 80- ' 81. The unconventionality of punk rock influenced hairstyles as well as clothes. Hair was worn shorter and some went as far as to color their hair pink, green, or yellow. Western wear came into style with the promotions for designer jeans and the movie " Urban Cowboy. " The preppie look, consisting of blazers, kneesocks, and bows, found its way tino the wardrobe of many students. These styles, accented with shades of purple, pink, turquiose, and yellow, made for a stylish and colorful year. Julie Love, Julie McGrath, Debbie Proano. and Deb- bie Garland show examples of typical student dress. Juniors 255 Gary Turner Michael Turner Toby Turrell Michael Twiford Keri Utman Ron Union Peter Urquiza Sharon Vail Angela Valenti Todd Van Dahlen Sharlene Vander Molen Tammy Vandeveer Sandy Vaughn Jose Velazquez Connie Verdina Ann Vestey Charles Vickery Diana Vidales Vance Vlasek William Voegelie Leigh Vogelsang Janet Voorhees Wendy Wagoner Michey Walker Cheryl Wallace Linda Walliss Michael Walsh Bryan Waltz Brian Walulik Mimi Wan William Wang Gary Warren John Warren Christine Watson Keith Watts Lisa Weatherman Carrie Webb Colin Webb Heidi Weber Cindy Weiner Kenneth Weingartner Greg Weinstein 256 Juniors Tamara Wertner Mathew West Lisa Whealy Greg White Thomas White Randy Whitecotton Kirsten Whitworth Matthew Wilkins Monica Will owski Michael Williams Jordana Wilson David Witherby Deborah Withers Carrie Wittman Darrell Wysong Chris Wilson Kai Yang Roger Yates Mm Yoon Miles Yoshisato Laura Young Jan Zemanek Michelle Zepeda Lisa Zimmer Philip Zwickler Juniors 257 Spirited Sophomores The sophomores, led by Presi- dent Leslie Pratt and Vice-President Michelle McNulty, rivaled the senior caiss as the most spirited ever. The class of ' 83 was very active in many areas of school activities. Sophomores Marie Aardema Carl Abbott Teri Abrams Billy Ackins Billy Adams Janice Adams Scott Adikes Janet Agnail Victor Alasti Mayher All Steve Alvarado Elizabeth Amorso Mary Kay Amsbary Alan Amstutz David Anderson Robert Anderson Jeff Angus Keitti Ankeny Ronald Antonacci Mathevi Asdel Evin Astiwortfi Ctnris Atkinson David Atkinson James Auger :.t.!A ' ; A .- ' ., 258 Sophomores Rebecca Ault Cecilia Aviles Jill Ayres Lee Bacon Mark Baggetta Mark Bagley Kendee Bahr Christy Balding Christina Ball Robert Bandaruk Michael Banks Denny Barton John Bastedo Lynn Baum Chuck Beaver Shawn Belcher Teresita Beltran Jeffrey Bander Eric Bengston Shawn Benham Teddi Bennett Eric Bergstrom Michael Bergstrom Robert Biagi Michael Bibeau Eric Biefeld Darin Bigelow Holly Biggers Melissa Bishop Anthony Bisson Janet Biltner Timothy Blanchard April Blankenship Erica Bloom Lucy Bluner Patti Bolstad Leslie Boquette Kathleen Borden Danny Borklund Renee Botta Melanie Bowen Brian Bowles Sophomores 259 Gary Bowman Marilyn Bracamonte Todd Bradley Joyce Branlff James Brant Shana Braswell Rita Brodenck Scott Broderick Nathan Broussard Ctiris Brown Steve Brown Valerie Brown Rick Browning Tracie Bryan Joseph Bubetz Tania Buchner Deborah Budesky Brian Bunting David Bunting Penny Burcham Edward Burke John Burke Kathleen Burke Tracy Burton The Latest Soph Gossip Outside the snack bar, sophomore Lisa Habibe reads her note on the latest school gossip to her friends Maureen Ma- goe, and Jamie DeVetis, who is caught off guard by the camera. The girls, like all students, spent their time writing notes about football games, dances, and most important, boyfriends. 260 Sophomores i-i Sr. - i . Deborah Bush Steve Butler Bonny Butler Joe Cache Matt Cagley Clare Campbell Shannon Campbell Christina Cannon Evelyn Cappello Mark CarduHo Kristin Carlson Gina Carr Christian Carrico Jeff Cartee Chris Casados Mark Casazza Penny Casey Heather Cashman Denise Cassidy Marcelo Castro Kan Cafes Denise Caudillo Cynthia Cavallaro Melody DeVusser Cindy Charleton Lori Chaves Cindy Chikahisa Jung Chiu Carlos Cisneros Margaret Class Kendra Clements Joe Click Lisa Cloud Alyse Clow Michael Coe John Coggi John Coggins Jeffrey Cohen Rhonda Collins Christopher Conceicao Steve Conrad Gary Cook Sophomores 261 Judy Cooper ■ WM David Cornelia 1 f 1 1 Micki Cosgrove Hv wVPI Mary Coughlin n ■ Bill Coulson HL K - H Kevin Counts M irS Jeff Cowart Roger Craft Jonalyn Crater Jofin Cronkhite Jason Cullmann Brenda Curet Rebecca Curry John Curtis Annette Czernek Jotin Czuczka Jodi D. Agostino Julia Da Silva Terence Dacunha Douglas Dailey Robert Davey Maurice Davila Anna Davis Karen Davis Thomas Deans Christopher Deason Karen De Caro Paul De Chirico Barbara Delaney David Delaney Janet De La Torre Teresa De Leon Mark Dellea Carrie De Meulle Theodore Denney Michael Derushia Jamie De Vetis Jackie De Warr Gina Dilday Sherif Dimyan Kim Dinh Thoa Le Ann Dobson 262 Sophomores Members Enjoy Senate Ken Drazkowski, Commissioner of Boys Athletics, relaxes In the Senate Chambers as he reads the daily agenda. Waiting for the meeting to begin, Ken said he really enjoyed the class and all the people involved in it. Patricia Dorrel Lee Ann Douglas Kenneth Drazkowski Juan Duenas Donnie Dufur David Dugan John Duhl Chris Dunbar Christine Dunn Richard Dupsloff Tracy Duvardo Patricia Eagleston Christine Ehni Denise Elfenbein Heidi Elkan Robert Ellison Debra Emrich James English Ronald Fahilga Jonathan Fahn Brian Fails Elaine Fallon Jennifer Farr Patricia Farris Sophomores 263 Mitchell Feinholz Richard Feldes Doug Felix Janice Ferguson Judith Ferguson Catalina Fernandez Clifford Fies Ellen Fiore Grace Flanigan Shaunn Flannery Donald Flint Ismael Flores Shelly Flores Peter Flynn Mary Beth Ford Randy Ford Teresa Forster Steven Forsyth Ami Shelleen Foster Kathleen Fox Shelly Fox Joe Frank Robin Frank Lisa Frankel Stephen Frasier Rebecca Freeman Melissa Froehle Courtney Furnival Errol Gath Gregory Gault Mike Gee Tina Genelle Kelly George Misty Rae Gerringer Emad Ghobrial Victoria Giaconi Donald Gibbs Eric Gibson Happy Gill Memzi Gilpatrick John Glore John Goodin 264 Sophomores Tammy Godinez Mike Gotf Kirk Golan Dan Gold Scott Golden Gary Goldstein Greg Gomberg Sandy Goodwin Frank Gorgie Michael Gorman Karen Gottesman Gerry Graham Sophomore Catnaps After Track Meet " I like the spirit of competition; I like working towards a goal; I like the feel- ing of improvement that practice gives me; but most of all, I like relaxing with my cat after a hard days work, " says Becky Curry after a particularly taxing track meet. Jill Marie Gray Wayne Greathouse Arron Greenberg Doreen Greenwalt Cynthia Gregg Robert Gregory Laurie Gresty M Elene Griftin Michelle Grossman Joleen Grussing Charles Guest Kyiene Guiick Sophomores 265 Lynne Gates Don Gates Mark Garufis Rick Garrison Melisa Garrett Sheena Garland Kim Garland Linda Garcia Russell Garaway Patrice Gann Beth Ganiere Claire Gandall Jana Galiza Bridget Gagne Ellen Habibe Michael Hague Scott Hambrecht Eva Hammer Linda Hannigan Danny Harguess Ben Harjo Lisa Harrison Shelley Harrison Jim Hartman Rafat Hasan Doug Hastings Valerie Hastings Shannon Hatleberg Doug Hauswald Richard Hayes Heather Heaton Darryl Hebert Annette Heckman Renee Helgoe Mary Henderson Amy Hemseri Randy Hernandez Brenda Herndon Ross Hesseling Randal Hetrick Donald Hibbard Tim Hickok Wf 266 Sophomores Alyson Hill Jeff Hill Eric Hoffmann Suzanne Holloway Timothy Holloway Jon Holt Matthew Hombs Lawrence Horn Karen Horrocks Gregory Hough Darryl Hovis Cheryl Howell Shari Hritz Monique Huebel Daniel Huffman Kim Hundley Monika Hunter Joyce Huntley Scott Ibbostson Joseph Ichkhan Ri- :: ' j Inlow Michael Irving Darryl Iwasaki Mitch Jacky What It Means To Be A Sophomore Soph-o-more (sof ' mor), n. a hard work- ing student m his second year of high school. Someone beginning all the fun of homework, athletics, school spirit, clubs. and friendship. SoDhomores 267 Cynthia Jaeger Kathleen Jaglello Lisa James Robert Jean Patricia Jeffers Christine Jenan Kenneth Jenkins David Jensen David Jimenez Anthony Johann Kenneth Johnson Leslie Johnson Lisa Johnson Richard Johnson Rick Johnson Todd Jolley Daniel Jones Jerod Jones Stacy Ju Kosta Kalogeropoulos Kara Kanda Kevin Kasha Victoria Kasperski Allen Keefe Theresa Kehr Trisha Kelly Michael Kelsen Jefferey Kemper Jeffery Kennison Kenneth Kessler Daniel Killen Marian Kim Richard Kim Richard Kinder Glenn Kiss Daniel Kluck Christine Kniffin Joe Krafka Claire Kraskin Kristlne Krueger Nina Krupenkin John Kuchinskas 268 Sophomores Michael Kulpa I ,hris Kumagai Christy Kuo Stephanie Kwok Jeffrey Kwoiek ' jregory La Rock Kathryn Lachance Ivlark Lachman Robert Lacock Michael Laffey Truong Lai Ruth Lance Christine Lannon Anthony Lanza Jill Latham Gina Lavarda Ramin Lavi Brian Laws Lance Layral Michael Leahy Chae Lee Chris Lee Janet Lee Kathryn Lee Kenneth Lee Norman Lee Wayne Lee Mark Legaspi Angela Leonard Jerey Leruth Richard Levin Daniel Lewis Tim Libby Brian Lineham Kenneth Linn Mike Little Jeffrey Locke Mike Loewen Gordon Llanos Donald Loken John Long Jeffrey Loox Sophomores 269 Jaso Goes Bananas A - one. a - two, you know what to do. It seems as though Mr. Jaso is conducting the band, but in reality he is trying to show his Traffic and Safety students how to panic in a traumatic situation. The stu- dents seem to catch on to this faster than any other part of class. John Lopez William Lorance Traci Lett Darrin Luclani William Ludiow Todd Mabe Carin Mac Kenzie Wende Mac Kenzie Frances Madero Sonya Madsen Janine Mafi Eugene Mago Daryusli Mahgerefteh Michael Mahr Christine Maimone Lisa Major Diana Malkin Wendy Mandell Andy Marchrell Marian Marchette Diane Marcinek Martha Margarit Holly Marinier Jill Marshall 270 Sophomores Bryan Martin Michelle Martin Gina Martinez Kenneth Mason Brendan Masterson Susan Matsui Bruce Mc Alpine Teresa Mc Carthy Gary Mc Cartney Loan Nguyen Ramona Mc Clintick Julie Mc Comb Lisa Mc Crea Marcy Mc Daniel Patrick Mc Devitt Carolyn Mc Donald Marissa Mc Ginnis Crissy Mc Gowan Patty Mc Henry Jeffrey Mc Kee Samantha Mc Millen Ellen Mc Nay Michelle Mc Nulty Karen Mc Veigh David Melton Jeanette Mercado Stephanie Meredith Tom Meredith Damn Merlino Elizabeth Mesa Andrea Meyer Peter Meyer Damn Mezlino Theresa Michel Fariborz Milani Brandon Miller Lori Ann Miller Mark Miller Chris Millard Jenine Minue Cynthia Mitchell Gary Modoff Sophomores 271 Tracy Monteath Dee Montgomery Michele Mooney Richard Moore Michelle Moreno Sheri Morken Valerie Morrison David Moshiri Kimberly Mullenger Greg Munoz Jennifer Munson Patricia Murray The Punk Faction Punk Rock takes the rebellion of teens, the fast pace of today ' s world, and a unique blend of craziness to formulate an experience that is fun, frantic, and not altogether harmless. With all of th ' e ener- gy connected to the volume controls of a guitar, it ' s a wonder people don ' t die when one hundred punks want to explode in a frantic pogo session. Punk will always bring back the fun of getting crazy when things become boring at the next party. Tod Muscat All Milam Leslie Mc Donald Latrisha Miller Laura Moslen Lynda Neal Ken Nelson David Neubert Dzu Tien Nguyen Hong Nguyen Tarn Ngon Nguyen Raymond Nichols 272 Sophomores Bobby Nicholson Pamela Nicholson Timothy Nischan Robyn Norcross Jenlyn Nunes Jeri Nuness Matt Nusenow Loretta Rourke Susan O Sullivan Brian Okey Jeffrey Oliphant Curtis Olson fi ichael Omiya Kimberly Oquist Brian Orgill Sabrina Ory Lisa Ottman Steven Overeem Tammie Owen Fred Paesano Lon Page Yvonne Pak Patricia Palacios Suzanne Paladini fvlarietta Paldi Gigi Panlen Shawn Partridge Philip Pascuzzo Lydia Passannante Nicholas Pastis Darcy Patch Stephanie Patton Jennifer Pearce Katherine Peck Susan Penfield Jason Penny Elena Perez Lee Peron Chen Pham Christine Phillips Robert Pickering Andrew Pierce Sophomores 273 George Pino Marc Polizzotto Michele Pollard Mike Polley Jeffrey Popkin Joseph Potter Dean Powers Lori Prager Leslie Pratt Susie Preble Deborafi Prescott Todd Presfio Madelon Preston Leslie Proulx tulike Pureed Patricia Purpora Bobby Pham Cecilia Perez Tina Ouist Barbara Rainey Diane Ravenscroft Aaron Ray Mary Readman Judy Regalado Students Get Wrapped Gp! The mummy wrap was one ot the many exciting events which headlined spirit week. It appeared that Mary Beth Ford enjoyed herself as she wrapped up soph- omore Leonard Simpson in Toilet paper. The sophomores followed the seniors by coming in second place. 274 Soptiomores Darron Reimer Angle Relic Dina Restivo Anna Rhoads Sonny Richards George Rietsch Ronald Rietsch Julie RIgdon Joseph Riley Christine RIoux Erin Roaney Kenneth Roberts Robert Roche Sheri Romo Debi Roth Alfonso Rubio Leslie Rouse Kathy Rucker Kevin Rudd Christopher Russell Janet Steinliger James Renicr Tim Renaldo Jayne Saffer Amy Salman Colette Sanders Karen San Filippo Sheryl Sanchez Vicki Santospinto Paul Sariego Tracy Satterfield Tammy Saylor Geralyn Schaefer Paula Schaefer Sheliene Schaeffer Susan Schickler Brandon Schourfield Margaret Schultz Daniel Schweiger Anthony Scott Cheryl Scott Sean Scott Sophomores 275 Charlene Secrist John Sedlack Yvonne Segura Brian Seitz Victoria Sekas Coleen Servaas Elizabeth Seurer Chris Sharon Sande Shaver Jay Shepardson Kristy Shipp Scott Shook Alfred Sianez Jeffrey Silvey Catherine Simpson Leonard Simpson Thomas Simpson Alfred Siroon Brenda Smith Gary Smith Julie Smith Kevin Smith Rebecca Smith Robin Smith Sherry Smith Stefan Sobklewicz Marsha Sotier Jon Soviiers Brent Speelman Susan Spencer Paige Spickard Kathy Spitzer Shawn Spring Claudia Sroka Michael Staley Catherine Stan MIchele Stapleton Todd Stauder Jenni Steinberg John Steinlger Cherllyn Stephens Cynthia Stephens 276 Sophomores Edison Class Rings Class rings were purchased by many students, and students ' parents, as a sou- venier of years spent at Edison. Green, blue, white, purple, and red stones were set in gold or silver rings. Worn by many students, they were a token of pride and a momento to save forever. Barbara Stephenson Jeffrey Stevens Micfiael Stevens Craig Stewart Spencer Stewart Kevin Stockdale Mary Ellen Stout Keitfi Strickland Greg Strotti Todd Strottier Dristi Sturn Robert Sudds Brenda Sugitiara Rostielle Suncatil Donald Sutton Lisa Smith Garrett Sakai Shaun Takkinen Kelly Tallackson Susan Taub Valerie Taylor Sean Terry Lori Teves Gregory Thomas Sophomores 277 Margaret Thomas Sherri Thomas John Thompson Ronald Thompson Susan Thome Stacy Tickner Alice Vargas John Vigil Matthew Vigil Armando Villavicencio Rebecca Visca Don Voche Scott Von Freymann Mark Votendahl Douglas Waggoner Scott Waldmann Scott Walker Andrea Walls David Warco Brian Ward Roxane Ward Sandra Ward Michele Warner Karia Weaver J 1 , n 278 Sophomores ' Kimberly Weishelt Bonnie Wenot Anthony Westrup Michael Whitcher Carole White Chris White Keith Whitmore Tracy Wilkinson Sheri Willhite Douglas Williams Linda Williams Shannon Willits Deanna Wilson Mardi Winters Christi Wittman Jon Wood Jana Wooden Kevin Woodman Mark Woods George Worth Brooke Worthington Lisa Wrather Todd Wright Monique Wilson Rob Wuman Charles Yoon Wunsoo Yoon Jill Young Shu Jing Young Tom Yamamoto Jeffrey Yardy Lisa Yauchzee Rob Yorba Andy Zamora Wendy Zaremba Kregg Zellner Martha Zickgraf Dana Ziegler Richard Zumwalt Cao Nga Linda Gullberg Metin Gunsay Sophomores 279 Fantastic Freshmen The class of ' 84, led by President Dee Dee Deans and Vice-President Jeff Miller, showed an active interest in all school activities and involved themselves in all aspects of Edison. Freshmen Kevin Abraham Bren Adams Karie Adams Tiffany Adams David Ahdoot Tavy Aherne Cheryl Akers Janine Akstinas Gustavo Alarco Lea Allain Laura Allen Leslie Anderson Michelle Anderson Peter Andor Colleen Anderson Joe Antiza Mike Azures Buck Archer Aaron Arellano Todd Arnds Daniel Arriola Helena Artiano Nasim Ashouri Brandon Akinson 280 Freshmen Sharon Augenstein Michele Augustyniak Tim Augustyniak Debbie Ayers Dean Ayres Michelle Babbitt Susan Bair Darrell Baker John Baley Erin Ball John Ballester William Bammer Jim Bandelin Tarak Barkawi Jean Barker Jill Baria Nynette Barnes Melinda Bass Kevin Baton Lisa Batson Luanna Bayles Kenneth Baza! Bob Beaver Jared Beck Alice Becker Lisa Beeston Jennifer Beilfuss Georgia Bell Christopher Bellardi Andrew Bellows Jennifer Bento Danniel Bergman Elizabeth Bicket Kathleen Biefeld Todd Biesiada Deborah Bigger Cobey Biggers Roxanne Billington Mimi Bisson Cheryl Biscailuz Anne Blunt Roxanne Boddie Freshmen 281 Michael Bolle Karin Borklund Scott Bosworttn Robert Bouctier Virginia Bousfield Dale Bowles Miclnelle Boyd Louise Boyle Mictiael Boynton Vern Breitenbuctier Craig Brewer Dottie Brinkerholf Jim Brooks Lisa Brooks Alaro Brown Debbie Brown Scott Brown Debbie Buck Kathleen Burgess Shelley Burgess Robert Burke Michelle Burkenfield Jim Busche David Bush Matt Butler Thomas Butt Stacey Bystroni Laurie Cacere, Blake Cadogan Chris Cale Jodi Campbell Shawn Cannon An Cao Raphel Cardullo Deborah Carnevale Josyane Carousso Terrence Carpenter John Carroll Shain Case Kim Cathcarl Elizabeth Chappell Mark Chavez ■ " A ' ■ BBJ — ' iS HKK 4 K ■ .... ' . ' M PI 1 % BH in " " ■ 1 ? 282 Freshmen Freshmen Enjoy New Classes Our new freshmen came this year quite unsure of what to expect from their classes. Although they were scared, they found that the classes aren ' t so hard and the teachers so bad. One freshman said, " I was really nervous about my classes here, but they turned out to be fun after all. " Renee Ching Barbara Chisholm John Christensen Jim Christian Violet Cirson Tom Cisneros Beverly Clark Christine Clausen Kurt Clausen David Clemens Brian Coe Magin Coello Laurie Collings Michael Collins Barbara Colmer Bonnie Contreras Jon Cooper Melanie Cooper Ross Cooper Lisa Cornell Valerie Cornelia Andrew Crichton Erin Crooks Travis Culwell Freshmen 283 David Cunningham Julie D Angelo Tonnasz Dambski Ann Dana Rebecca Dau Dianna Davey Robert Davles Cyndy De Arcos Gabriel De Luca Carolyn De Santis Dee Dee Deans Lisa Deason John Deck Christy Decker Yvette Delgado Ivlichael Demers Diana Denney Theodore Denno Rebeca Dickerson Anthony Dien Billy Doherty Chris Duax Sara Dugan Kelly Duncan Teachers Lend Aid To Pupils The English teachers were not only helpful to students as a class, but gave ' aid to them on a one-to-one basis. As evidence here, Mr, Boden patiently ex- plains class work to an attentive Adann Loughran. 284 Freshmen Jay Dunkelberger Sam Dussault Troy Dye Michaela Eastman Patricia Eattierton Jef f Edwards Jodi Edwards Keitti Eggers Alan Eicfienlaub Jennifer Eicfiler Tamara Elliot Paul Ellison Kelly Englert Cynttiia Engstrom Stielly Everson Staci Fatinestock Heinricfi Farin Lone Farrington Richard Fischer Ann Fisher Emily Fisher Emily Fisher Sam Fletcher Jack Flood Jodelle Florentine Jimmy Flores Bart Ford Maria Foskaris David Frazelle April Fredrick Heath Friedman Lori Fukumoto Grace Fuong Stacey Gagne Ronda Gallemore Joey Garcia Richard Garcia Jacqueline Garroutte Eric Gauweiler Pat Geary Kori Gendron Caria Gentile Freshmen 285 Tracy George Melissa Gerchy John Geroch Kim Geroux Linda Gettig Greg Gibson Anthony Giacomara David Goff Barbara Gonzales Nancy Gonzales Danny Goodwin Kim Goodman Terry Goolsby James Gordon Mary Graham Dawn Grant Cheryl Green Patty Green Philip G regory Michael Grillo Steve Grunbaum Peter Guido Kenneth Gumpel Craig Gunnel Fvan Gurney Bradley Hachten Randy Hamilton Todd Halkias Edward Han Cheryl Hanan Troy Hansgen Shawna Hanson Ted Hardenburgh Joseph Harmon Robin Hart Wendy Hartling Sheila Hauver Christopher Hawkins Treasue Hayes James Held Tami Helzer Joshua Henderson 286 Freshmen Donald Hennagin Ralph Hennig Cynthia Hernandez Steven Hess ' Christine Hetrick Michael Heusler Kim Higgins Margie Hill Jeffery Hipp Andria Hlxson Chi Hon Ho Stacy Hodgson More Students Go To Library Because of the strict attendance policy more students have been going frequently to the library. At any time during the day the library would always be crowded. Here students would en- joy a good book or indulge in quiet study. Many people saw it as an alter- native to study hall. Susan Hoelderle Karl Hoffman Greg Hoffnung Brett Holbrook Natalie Holmes Kann Hrltz David Hughes Joe Hughes Rachel Hulan Jack Hulford Tawny Hulford John Hundley Freshmen 287 Teresa Hunter John Hyland Pamela lllis Charlene Jackman Christina Jacobs Thomas Jaeger Mark James Sean Jenan Betsy Jennings Nora Jesch Cynthia Johnson Eric Johnson Rodney Johnson Eric Jones Kim Jones Sandra Jones Todd Jones Kelly Jordan John Judah Michael Kakes Ronald Kaloust Wayde Kanda Tamara Karp Julia Kasler Calling All Freshmen One word says it all for members of fhe freshimen class. This title wfiich tfiey re- ceive before tfie first day of scfiool stays with them until the last minute of the last day of the year. For them, the year is filled with new classes, new traditions, and hope for the future. 288 Freshmen Paul Keating Kimberly Kelly Matthew Kelly Christine Kempton Andrea Kendig Coleen Kennard Carolyn Kent Darren Kepner John Kerins David Kerr Erik Kesrier Dawn Kilkenny Young Kim Anthony Kimball Phil Kirk Nona Kittrell Jeffrey Koenig Anna Korbonski fvlartin Korson Joshua Kramer David Kraus William Krebs Sara Kumasaka Lawrence Lagana Ivlarci Lanza Joshua Larkins Karen Latham Jamie Laur Corbett Laurie Rita Lavi Jack Lawson Lance Lawson Lynn Layral Eugene Leary Todd Leavey Laura Lebovitz Deborah Lee Grace Lee Jenny Lee John Lee Krisy Lee Denise Legaspi Freshmen 289 Erik Legaspi Margie Leggelt Hugh Lemonnier Patrick Leonard Michael Lieber Kathy Lieberg Joelene Lilley Lisa Lipe Sonja Lippka Kristen Lovett Kristen Llorente Kelly Lloyd Christopher Lopez Frank Lopez Bor Jing Lu Yu Jou Lu Elizabeth Ludlow Eric Luevano David Luther James Lyons Traci Mabe Kimberly Mace Gisella Macias Ann Maimone Vera Mantre John Mangus Lynn Marcinko Monique Marotta Richard Marques Lisa Martinez Wanda Mascia Chris Mathis Gregory Maytubby Scott McAdam Rita McBarron Heather McCain Hayden McCann Brian McCartney Bridget McCraney Kurtis McElroy Teresa McGoveran Dennis McGowan 290 Freshmen Freshmen Enjoy Lunch Freshman developed new eating habits while enjoying new lunch activi- ties as the year moved along. In the way of food, selections ranged from breakfast rolls to burritos. Freshman ate lunch while listening to music and enjoying Senate activities. Tammy Stein and a friend make their way to a lunch activity- Ten McGrath Brian McKenzie Julie McKenna Julie McKowen Lynn McLaughlin David McLean Julie McNulty Kristi McWhorter Angela Mehess Victoria Mead Kamelia Mehrgou Gretchen Meinhardt Jason Mercer Jeff Meyer Michael Meyer Laura Maureen Migaud Dennis Miller Eugene Miller Jeff Miller Scott Mills Laura Minor Lisa Minue Brian Mishmash Freshmen 291 Careers Exposed To Students One of the aims of Man Environnnent classes is to expose freshmen to the Ca- reer Center. For most freshmen, they make their first visit here in that class. The career center, then, soon becomes an im- portant part of their next three years, on their road to graduation. Lisa Miyazaka Patricia Molineaux Harry Moloshco Melissa Montgomery Curtis Moore Renee Moore Jeff Morrell Philip Morrison L Morizio David Moses Diane Moses Jeffrey Motske Chris Mullay Michelle Mullen Shannon Mulligan Lianne Mullison Cecil Murrietta David Myers Leanne Nakanishi Erin Nash Todd Nash Kenneth Needham Tracie Neiderberger Stacy Neumann 292 Freshmen T.: ' - ' ,a Newton Binh Nguyen Ha Nguyen Richard Nickerson Robert Niederhauser Dzung NInh Cathy Nishimoto David Nolterieke Jon Nowotny Damn Nutter Kelly Bnen L Brien Larry Connell Lisa Ornelas Mark Oxenreiter Tres Page Jim Painter Todd Palonnbo Natalie Pantoja Monique Parent Ester Park Dan Parkovich Darlene Parrick Debbie Pearson Mark Peary Mike Peck Lynnae Pecoraro Anthony Peets Joanne Pe ffer Linda Pellegrine Shih Chung Peng Dawn Pepe Craig Pepper Erika Perez Matthew Petrie Robert Phenicie Jeff Pigage Vivian Pilon Tonya Pimm Linda Plessner Bruce Porter Joe Porter Freshmen 293 Matt Powell Linda Powers Lisa Prock Holly Prouse Tom Pugh Zaki Qureshi John Oustiair Leslie Radakovich Leonardo Ramil Kira Ramirez Mike Rangel Canlla Randall Victoria Reed Sabrina Regehr David Rehder Pat Reilly Tracy Reimer Michelle Renish Christine Renslow Kris Renmick Matt Reynolds Michael Rhyan Shawn Richardson Laura Rikelman Patrick Riley Karen Ringer Leslie Rioux Yvetle Ritchot Yvonne Ritchot Todd Roberts Fairy Romero Nancy Rooker James Rose Donna Roy David Rubin Daniel Rudderow Daniel Ruder Tammy Runyon Lisa Rupp Cynthia Ryburn Nicky Russo Lucy Saavedra 294 Freshmen Might Stalkers Go To Lockers Every student can remember the few times that he or she has forgotten some important assignment in his or her locker. In such cases, the sight of a deserted campus can be remembered. At these times this usually busy, familiar campus seems so different. Denise San Vicente Cheryl Sanfilippo Jennie Santostefano Michelle Santoy Derek Saxmann Scott Shaefer Knsten Schonfelder Cathleen Schweiger Wendy Scianne Darryl Scott Tracey Seals Cheri Sedano Suzanne Seibert Leah Semrau Shalini Shah Sharon Shaw Roger Sheeks Craig Shephard John Shim Steven Sianez David Simonson Andrew Sinclair Gary Singleton Michael Sinngo £«« Freshmen 295 Richelle Sleek Cindy Smith Jimmy Smith Theresa Smith Tracy Smith Candi Smock Tamara Snyders Joseph Somberg Laura Sommers Kerinda Sorensen Christina Spence Deanna Staley Sandy Stauter David Stebbins Tami Stein Monica Steinberg Paige Stern Michael Stettler Kathleen Stoltz Rick Stout Tracey Strickland Jeffrey Stroth Cheryl Strother William Sun Freshman Whoop It Op! The class of ' 84 really showed their spirit this year, especially at the pep as- semblies. Each time the freshmen were narrowly beaten by the sophomores who eventually won the Spirit Stick Award. The freshmen show promise to be one of the most spirited classes ever at Edison. 296 Freshmen Glen Swanson Wendy Swanson Lisa Sweatt John Sylvester Deborah Tanchuk Shonna Tate Sandra Thatcher Robert Taub Greg Taylor Kim Taylor Stacy Taylor Carol Terjenian Steffenie Terranove Nicole Terzis Dale Thayer Marybeth Thobe John Thomas Daniel Thompson Elisabeth Thompson Michael Thompson Kristin Tinsman Chris Tower Linda Trujillo Inci Trunec Kuo Ming Tseng Carrie Tsugawa Elizabeth Turrell Ryan Union Charlie Urquiza Shelly Vander Molen Eric Van Eimeren Kenneth Van Hyning Thomas Van Meter Willie Velazquez Robert Votendahl John Vinh Cathy Viola David Wadleigh Lynne Waggoner Brian Walkem Mark Walker Elizabeth Wall Freshmen 297 Jonathan Waller Rod Waller Vernon Wallerich Cindy Walters Paul Wang William Ward Scott Warner Sherry Washburn Susan Webber Coleen Webb Kimberly Weber Richie Weeks Michael Wegrowski Staci Weinberg Darlene Weinstein Wendy Welch Mary Wellenstein Suzie Weninger Timothy Wertner Cynthia West Jeff Wheeler Denise White Kristina Whitmore Timothy Wigington Karl Wikman Christine Williams Sarina Williams Randy Winstead Denise Wong Ken Woodruff Linda Woods Shayne Wulterin Tim Wyman Terrence Yang Andrea Ybanez Joanne Verger Marilyn Yong Amy Young Song Huah Young Lori Yuppa Kenneth Yusem Martin Zemanek 298 Freshmen Freshmen Have Learning Year Bewilderment and confusion were the two most common emotions felt by the incoming freshmen on their first day at Edison. Although most freshmen found their classes with- out difficulty, others were less fortu- nate. While some of the shorter ones were struggling with a top row locker, others were trying to figure out what and where the " portables " were. Somehow, they all managed the first day without being dumped into a trash can and were eager to face the oncoming year with what dignity they could. All in all, it was a year of learning for them. During Club Rush day {left) many freshmen signed up for the ever-popular Ski Club. .j The typical saying for freshmen {below) was I " GET INVOLVED! " Freshmen 299 »«wn ' »-n » »•¥!. Productive Administration Leads School Once again the leaders of the Edison Administration deserve credit for an- other productive year. This year in par- ticular wasn ' t an easy task for them. Edison, as weW as all other schools in the district, had to function on even less funding than the previous year, making it tough to plan activities. Un- der the guidance of Mr. Mike Kasler, the Athletics budget was well handled and many extras were made possible. This year we received a new Assistant Principal, Mr. Chris Gilissen, who took over the Budget and Building Grounds Maintenance previously handled by Mr. Arriola. His duties included com- munity affairs and proficiency testing. Mr. Jerry Arriola took the task of Cur- riculum, which includes teacher assign- ments. Mrs. Jeannine Lucas was in charge of the department of Guidance, which consists of all counseling-related activities and registration. Mr. Phil Gross, our Principal, kept the overall picture running smoothly. Mr Gross (bottom left) after the Administrator Pie-ln-Ttie-Face in the Fountain Valley pep as- sembly, Mrs Lucas (facing page, bottom) takes care of the plants in her office in addition to helping students fiupiiin 111 I 302 Mike Kasler Director of Activities Jeannine Lucas AssislanI Principal I f Jerry Arriola Assistant Principal 303 Counselors Integral To The School The counselors were an integral part of the school as they helped students register for classes, solved the prob- lems of college-bound seniors, attend- ed meetings, and did anything else that was asked of them. The senior class was especially de- pendent on their counslers, Rose Pen- delton, Twila Reed, and Paul Kelly, as the prospect of colleges drew near. The senior counselors helped with ap- plications for colleges and financial aid, gave out information about schol- arships, and made each senior meet all the graduation requirements. The class of ' 82 was supervised by Richard Smith and Mary Furr who helped the juniors start thinking about college requirements. The sophomores and freshmen were guided through the year by Mike Lowenstam, John Napier, and Mickie Mason. -5 f j3«k - r V A student (top) listens as Paul Kelly explains requirements, Mary Farr (above) Counselor Paula Kelly and Twila Reed (left) Counselors 304 Counselors John Napier (upper left) Counselor Richard Smith (upper middle) Counselor Mary Mason ( " upper right) Counselor Mike Lowenstam (far right) Counselor Rose Pendelton (right) Counselor Kay Madrid (above) Nurse Counselors 305 Art Proves A Challenge Although art classes have always been thought of as easy classes, many students found it quite challenging and not as simple as they had thought. A special few of our students who are very talented in this field have their work displayed in local shopping malls such as South Coast Plaza where the " Four Days in fvlay " is displayed. This exhibition shows exceptional student art work. Art isn ' t all fun and games. As one art student states, " Art is something that takes great concentra- tion and patience, but the final project is great because it shows the person ' s creativity and hard work. " Fred Paesano (upper right) paints a picture with careful precision A student ( ' r g i j connpletes a difficult project for ceramics, Mr, Congell above) 306 Art In ceramics, Shana Braswell (upper left) carefully works on a designer box. Trying to be accurate. Tavy Ahern (left) glazes a box in ceramics Mrs Rittenhouse (above) Art 307 Business Helps Prepare Future For all students who are interested in taking classes in business and comput- er techniques, the business depart- ment here is excellent. The teachers make the classes both informative and enjoyable. Classes such as typing, shorthand, and data processing help the future secretary get a head start in the wide world of business. Then for the student who wants the pleasure of sitting behind a big desk and owning his or her own business, there are classes offered in business manage- ment, accounting, personal finance, and business law. George Banks (top. left) department coordina- tor, business managment. sales marketing, typ- ing, Sandy D ' AmIco (top. rigtit) business mactiines. typing. Norman Hall (middle) accounting, typing, per- sonal finance. Cathy Swanek (bottom, left) data processing, typing Lyie Vonesti (bottom, ngtil) typing, notetaking, exploritory business. • ♦ I ' 308 Business As shown by Kevin Moreen (top), typing is not so hard. Kevin Gray (above) is programmed to smile at the touch of a key. Business 309 Industrial Arts Proves Interesting Industrial Arts is a very popular pro- gram. Many students get involved in different types of classes. Auto, one of the more popular classes in Industrial Arts, teaches many of the basic skills involved with the automobile. These skills include changing a tire, changing the oil, and giving an engine a tune-up. Another popular class is Photo. This class teaches the basics of photogra- phy as well as actual experience in the taking and developing of photographs. Students enjoy all the Industrial Arts classes which are very practical. The skills learned today could be of great use in the future. A student (above left) precisely etches his pro- ject Bill McGehea (above right) Metals. Photo. A student (rigtit) carefully works on project in woodshop. John Rothrock (above) Graphic Arts. 310 Industrial Arts Dave Camp (upper left) Auto. Mike Wilson (upper right) works with a student in Drafting, Vic Hugo (far right) Electronics- Jlm Shearn (right) Photo. Gary Monp (above) Wood ? 7H : ' ? " • T Industrial Arts 31 1 Performing Arts Does Well The Performing Arts Department in- cludes Band, Choir, and Drama. Led by Mr. Gary McJilton, the Charger Band had a busy year. They performed at all the football games. In addition, they also performed in San Francisco, at Disneyland, and in the Tournament of Roses Parade. Choir also had a good year, with the Annual Folk Festival being a main high- light. Directed by Mr. Terry Giannone, the Drama department produced such plays as Charlie ' s Aunt and Harvey. These plays were very successful and Drama had a great year. Dick Otey (above right) Cfioir. Gary McJilton (right) Orchestra, Stage Band. Band, Coordina- tor. Jim Keys (far right) Guitar. Band, Stage Band. Members of the Charger Marching Band (below) perform down the streets of Disneyland. 312 Performing Arts 313 Foods In Home Ec Once again, the Home Economics Department has proved to be one of the more popular departments with such classes as Singles Living, Family Development, Child Development, Foods, and various sewing classes. The one that always proves to be a favorite is Foods. This class is both fun and educational as it teaches nutrition as well as organization and skill in the kitchen. By far the most informative class is Family Development. This class deals with every aspect of life starting with friends, to teenage relationships and to a certain extent, marriage. Al- though Home Economics are elective classes, they will always play an impor- tant part in the lives of the students at Edison. Becky Hau (top) concentrates on making her sewing time count Bobbie Witlen (above) Fashion Merchandising, creative Living. Students takes time off from sew ing to enjoy a funny book in the middle of a rough day. 314 Home Economics Olga Sarahan (above left) Singles Living, Home Ec Kit Warren Cbetowteft; Department Coordinator, Fastiion Mercti , Singles Living Steptianie Getting (above right) pauses during tier sewing class, Katlny Sullivan (below right) foods. Family Devel- opment. %- Home Economics 315 English Is Enjoyable English electives have always been thought of as boring classes that are only taken to fulfill graduation require- ments; however, there are many classes that are not only tolerable, but even enjoyable. Electives such as Sports Literature, Women in Literature, Journalism I, Yearbook, Newspaper, and History of Cinema are all consid- ered to be the favorites among the stu- dents. Journalism I is an educational class in the aspect that it improves English skills, and prepares students for par- ticipation in Yearbook and Live Wire staff. Obviously, English electives are practical classes because they teach skills that are needed for one ' s future. Students (top right) try to concentrate on the topic their teacher is discussing Nick Boden (above) Bnghsh Fundamentals. Com Skills 3 Dave Kurth (middle right) Comm Skills 3, Clare La Meres (middle tar right) Com Skills 3, Eng 3 4. Honors. Larry Milne (righl)Com Skills 1. Vocabulary Im- provement. Bob Stolte (far ri ght) Comm Skills 3. Advanced Placemen! English. 316 English Mary Bellande (far left) Grammer Review, Eng- lish 3 4. Roger Andrews (left) Com Skills 2, English 3 4. Linda Carpenter (middle left) Com Skills 2, Eng- lish 3 4, Honors. Joan Farr (Center) Com Skills 22, Ceramics. Ron La Rutfa (below) Com Skills, English 3 4. P E. Mr. Kurth (bottom left) qwzzing student, John De Warr. Agatha Martino (bottom rigf t) Comm Skills 2. College Comp. A English 317 318 English i Terry Head (fop left) is conferenced by Mr Stolte on her writing. Charlotte Montgomery (top riglit) Com Skills 2, Vocabulary Improvement- Helen Barnett (middle left) Com Skills 1. English 3 4 Mary Eiswerth (center) Com Skills 1. English Fundamentals. Honors. S O Smith (above) Com Skills 1. Student ( left) reading his English assignment Enc Emery {top left) Com Skills 1, English V4I 4, Ml. Williams {top right) correcting a students essay In College Composition. Jotin Webb {middle left) Com Skills 2, Englisti " a ' j, Speech and Debate. Hal Stevens {center) Com Skills 1. English V4I 4. John Williams {middle right) Com Skills. English. % ' ' t. College Composition. Loan Nguyen and Sheree Roberts {left) read a literature piece in English. English 319 Foreign Language Speaks Out The students of many language classes often participated in classroom discussions. This helped each student to speak and pronounce words proper- ly. In the Spanish, French, and German classes, the students learned about the cultures and various languages of the country. Students had the opportunity to visit different cultures by joining the Spanish Honor Society, French Club, or German Club. Norma Wilson (above) French Students {top right) listen to ttie teactier pro- nouncing a word in German, Andrea Goesch (center) Spanish ESL. Dave McLelsh (middle nglit) Spanish. Mrs. Wilson ( nglit) waits for a student to turn in his assignment. 320 Foreign Language ;s«jj ' : Mr Spicer (top left) Spanish. Bill Brook {top right) Spanish, ESL. Coordinator. Bobbi Johnson (middle left) German. Students (above) do their assignment in Span- ish. Mr Brooks (left) instructs students on how to do the homework. Foreign Language 321 Math Prepares Students Math classes were a very important part ot school tor all students. One year is needed as a graduation require- ment. A variety of classes vi as ottered. Most popular among the freshmen and sophomores was Algebra and Geome- try. Other classes including Trigonom- etry, Math Analysis, and Algebra II were classes that prepared the stu- dents for college. Another very popular class was Computer Math. This class gave students a cchance not only to learn advanced math, but also the op- portunity to learn computer program- ming. TW « Rick Howard (upper right) Consumer Math, Al- gebra- Jerry Anderson {upper left) Algebra. Geometry, Trigonometry Will Summers {far rigtit) Algebra. Doug Mictielsen {above) General Math, Voca- tional Algebra. 322 Math -■•k . Pete Mirkovich {upper left) Algebra 2. Trig.. Ba- sic Math, Sonja Lande {lop middle) Pre-Algebra, Algebra Don Williams (upper nghl) Algebra 1.2. Bob Halley ( eft) Algebra 2 Trig . Pre-Algebra. Confused by a diffucult problem in math. Darren Moore and Ken Kanemaru {above) gex help from Mr Mirkovich. Math 323 ■| r " 1 B ' H H T i 1 . - ' f George Worth ( upper left) looks for an open man in P E Lyman Clower (upper right) boys atheletic coor- dinator and P E teacher Bill Workman (above) football coach, weight trainer, P.E , atheletics A student (right) goes up for a |ump shot 324 P E Boy ' s P.E. Endures m Budget Cuts In boys physical education many sports were taught and played. These sports consist of football, volleyball, basketball, and many others. Due to the large budget cuts, six boys P.E. teachers were laid off. The four remain- ing teachers include Bill Workman, Da- vid fvlohs, Terry Lorentzen, and Lyman Glower. In addition to the teachers lay ofts, P.E. electives were also cut. However, students and teachers seemed to withstand the budget cuts. Practicing gfeatly. some students {upper right) have a basketball game. Terry Lorentzen {upper left) athletics. Some students (right) have a friendly game of volleyball Dave Mohs (above) P E Elective, Athletics Boys P.E. 325 P.E. Elect. Offers A Wide Variety P.E. Electives offer a wide variety of classes. For the juniors and seniors tliis gives a wide choice of electives. They are chosen every six weeks. Some of the more popular classes were weight training and racket sports. Even though the freshmen and sophomores were not given the choice of what elec- tive they wanted to take each six weeks, a lot of very enjoyable different sports were taught. Some of the most exciting classes were dance and vol- leyball. Just because seniors weren ' t re- quired to take P.E., that didn ' t stop many of them. A lot of senior guys were found out on the black-top play- ing volleyball or whatever they pre- ferred. The senior guys weren ' t the only ones out participating in sports; there were also a number of senior gilrs out enjoying themselves. P.E. Class {above right) practices archery. Barbara Rollins (below left) Drill Coord, and P.E. teacher. Paulene Backakes (below middle) Girls Atheltic Coord. Audre Peterson (below right) Department Coord. 4 326 Girls P.E. The P E. class {top) limbers up by doing excer ises- Shooting for the target (above right) Denice McCarron concentrates hard. Janice Hooper {above left) Tennis Coord Girls P.E, 327 Reading; A Way To Explore Students who take reading want to enter new worlds and explore different things. By taking this class not only do they enjoy what they do but also ex- pand their vocabulary, improve their grammar, and develop their own spe- cial style of writing by combining all the different styles they have encountered by reading. Reading is a very enlight- ening subject which helps students comprehend their life surroundings better. r a iim! -M«i Paul Harrel (above). Mrs. Marrs helps Glen Simon (top right) do his exercise for reading. Elaine McFarland (right). Jim Kilroy (tar right) Reading Coordinator. 328 Reading A student (below left) looks up answers pertain- ing to the story she is reading. Michelle Warner (below right) really gets involved Reading 329 Science Is Misunderstood Science is a misunderstood subject. Very few people feel sure about it. Many people find it interesting, wtiile others find it quite difficult. When look- ing beyond first impressions, science really is an enlightening subject, where a range of discoveries are waiting to be made. Through the science program and its many subjects, students can become involved with the unknown. One se- mester of life science is required. Phys- ical science, Geology Oceanography, or Climatology Astronomy, can fill the physical science requirement. Life sci- ence can be explored through life sci- ence and health classes. Cellular Biology, Physiology, Chem- istry, and Physics are the most difficult classes. They are usually taken by col- lege prep students. Cellular Biology and Physiology are an extension to life science where disecting and micro- scopes help in teaching about the body and its functions. Chemistry and Physics are advanced physical science classes where experiments and the an- nual egg drop are highlights of the year. These classes also convey the learning of the environment and why things happen. Students and teachers alike feel that science is an important part of life and learning. -i -. , v Jim Simpson (lop) Cellular Biology. Life Sci- ence. Coordinator. Nancy LeCorre (above) Cellular Biology. Life Science Discovering tfie worlds of microorganism. Darcy Patcfi and Lindy Finkler (left) observe slides in Cellular Biology, 330 Science Steve Johnson (left, top) Physics. Chemistry. Joann Overman (left, middle) Pre-Chemistry. Lee Saviers (left, bottom) Chemistry Life Sci- ence. Observing the egg drop specimen closely, from left are Gerry Faludi, Steve Brown. Joe Cuviello. Jim Hollingshead. Robert Ban Hyn- ing, and Albert Hu (above) Lee Penney (left) Physical Science, Geolo- gy Oceanography Science 331 Bob Allen (top left) Biology, Geology Oceanog raphy. Doing her biology lab, Michelle McMulty (above right) observes a slide of chromosomes. Ralph Morgan (right) Health. John Pawson (far ntht) Physiology, Life Science. 332 Science Katy Augenstein {top left) writes what stie has observed through the microscope. Mike Allen (top rigtit) Health Kim Tanabe and Sue Randal [above] experiment with chemicals for a chemistry lab. Jim Hoyland (above right) Horticulture. Harvey Jensen (left) Physical Science. Climato- logy Astronomy. Science 333 Students Complete Requirements Social Studies was a class everyone looked forward to. Freshmen could be found in Man and Environment, which is based mainly upon geography and the environment. Sophomores strug- gled through Man and Civilization, dealing with the development of man from the beginning of time, the middle ages, and then World War II. Juniors spent the year learning in American Studies and acquainting themselves with figures of the past. The Seniors, requirement was Government, a class where the American system of govern- ment and current issues were taught. Mr. Shimpock (above) carefully explains a diffi- cult assignment to his class Brian Garland (below left) American Studies, Po- litical Caricatures, U.S. Government. Dick Gruner (below center) U.S. Government, Political Science Wayne Jorgenson (below right) US, Govern- ment, S.S. Elective. HI Bi 334 Social Studies Don Leavey (above left) Man Environment, S.S. Elective. Vee Krausnick (top right) American Studies, Man Civilization Andy Berg (bottom left) Man Civilization, Comm Skills I and II Mel Heckman (below center) U.S. Government, Consumer Economics Ken Ammann (below right) American Studies, S.S. Elective. Social Studies 335 Ted Peterson (above left) Man Environment, S.S. Elective, Cross Age Teaching Ben Taylor {below left) Soc. Pyscti , Peer Coun- seling Dave Tallman and Mr, Lou Riley {above right) TallmanMan Civ, S S Elective; Riley-Man Civ, Computer Matti Mike Shimpock {below right) US Government. American Studies.. 336 Social Studies S.S. Electives Attract Interest In addition to many required Social Studies classes, there is a wide variety of electives to choose from. These electives can be taken any time during the four years. Social Psychology, Consumer Economics, Crime Punish- ment and Law, and Political Carica- tures are just a few of the classes de- signed to teach a student about his or herself and the world around them. Teachers of these electives were also well-liked by the students. One student stated, " They all teach interesting things and help a person to enjoy what he or she has learned. " Gary Rhoades {above left) takes explaining the concepts of Social Studies very seriously. Lindsay Spidle {above right) American Studies, S.S Elective. John Laura, {far left) political cartoonist from the Register, talks to Mr. Brian Garland ' s Political Caricature class about his profession. Barry Leigh {rigtif) American Studies. Puss Purnell {bottom left) US. Government. Traffic Safety Darwin Russell ( bottom right) American Studies, AP History. S.S Elective. Social Studies 337 Diane Cervasco {middle left) Elaine Forge (middle) Curt Black {middle right) Donna Ott {right) Coordinator 338 Special Education Special Ed Helps Students The Special Education program helps students get through school while letting them feel part of the total school. Special Education has four pro- grams, a health impaired program along with a resource, opportunity and vocational training. All areas gave students individual- ized assistance with counseling, aca- demics and attendence, program plan- ning aid, study and organizational skills. Ralp Eastwood (top) works as an aid in the Vo- cational Training room Vicki Ziesche {bottom left). Sheri Rae {bottom right)- Frank Jarvis {above). Special Education 339 T And S Is Well Liked One of the most popular groups of teachers on the Edison campus was found in the portable buildings where Traffic and Safety was taught. Mr. Burns, Mr. Mang, Mr. Jaso, Mr. Purnell, Mr. Farr, and Mr. Anderson were the men who made up the staff of Traffic and Safety Education. They were fam- ous around the campus for their jokes and senses of humor that made an oth- erwise dull class very funny. These men were also extremely brave and actually risked their lives by getting into a car with their students. Overall, these teachers made Traffic and Safety a more enjoyable course. I Gary Farr (upper left) Concentrating heavily. Matt Nusenow (upper left) completes an assignment In Traffic and Safety. H oping to do well on a test in Safety, Kandee Bahr (left) takes a few notes. Betti Holden and Lori Hawl ins (above) take a casual nigtit drive. 340 Traffic and Safety Traffic and Safety 341 f isiGN HAME Anthony Gervas {top letl) Receiving Clerk Marion Lohman (top middle) Media Skills Coor- dinator Marilyn Oxandaboure (top right) Senior Media Clerk Bill Purvis (middle right) Business Assistant Lois Tolles (miiddle) Media Specialist-Learning Mane Wheeler (middle left) Media Specialist-Li- brarian Library aid (bottom) checks out a book to a student. 342 Media Center Media, Career, Work Experience Create Interest Three programs created much inter- est in students. These programs are the Media Center, and Work Exper- ience. The media center has been visited by most students one time or another, and was the buisest place on campus. Students went to the media center for a number of reasons. Some went to study for upcoming tests or to do re- search for another class. Others might go to catch up on the latest issue of their favorite magazine. Many students took the opportunity to learn about the library by working as an aid. assisting students in their search for materials. The Work Experience program gave students a chance to earn a maxium of twelve units by helping them with working skills for on-the-job use. Work Experience gets students ready for the real world of work. The Career Center served as a main source of information for college and career plans. For the college bound students, the Career Center housed many college catalogs from schools all over the United States. The Career Center also provided pamphlets on fu- ture career possibilites. i Xw Diane Leavy (top left) Career Guidance techni- V- ; " .. N can William Ridenour (top right) Work Experience Coordinator Diane Leavy (middle) helps a student with career plans Students (bottom) fill out forms for Work Exper- ience. Career Center Work Experience 343 Kay Bergdahl (top left) Community Resources Aide Pat Ferryman (top right) Activities Secretary. Diane Johnson (middle left) Supervision. Henrieta Palinkas (middle right) Clerk Typist. Gwen Runyard (bottom right) Administration Clerk. 344 Personnel " Personnel Continue To Be Efficient The hard-working classified person- nel keep Edison running in good func- tion. They are always kept busy with paperwork, student problenns, and other secretarial and cl erical work. At seven o ' clock in the nnorning the diligent staff have already started their work by giving students their readmits during first and second period. Then they have memos to carry out and the phones are always ringing for informa- tion or for any other reasons. After school they work on the roll sheets that come in daily from each of the teach- er ' s classes. The secretaries of Edison keep the offices going for the Administrative staff. Joe Walulik {top left) Campus Security Officer, Dot Rhoten {bottom left) Supervision. Gen Takkinen {bottom middle) Supervision. Stiirley Tiff (bottom rigtit) Supervision. ;J ) ,,4 Personnel 345 Personnel Shows Dedication The classified Personnel at Edison High School are always busy. They provide the school with services for students, teachers, and administra- tors. The personnel consists of a staff of secret ' iries, clerks, aides, and a cam- pus security officer. Secretaries Marion Joyles, Pat Mill- er, Sally Fader, and Marie Hoefner keep the work load moving for the ad- ministrators. In attendance, Noma Castaldo and Donna Fascella keep exceptionally busy giving readmits to students. Supervision Aides, including Shirley Tiff and Dianne Johnson, make sure no students are wonderi ' g around cam- pus during class time. Pat Miller Principal ' s Secretary Marion Joyies Secretary to Mr. Gilllson Sally Fader Secretary to Mr Arriola 346 Personnel Florence Herbert Instructional Aide Wilma Campbell Word Processing June Edwards Counselor ' s Secretary Donna Fascelia Attendance Lillian Bader Financial Secretary Noma Castaldo Attendance Carolyn Goodin Guidance Secretary Elcy Baletka Word Processing Mane Hoefner Dean ' s Secretary Personnel 347 Cafeteria And Maintenance Keep School Running The cafeteria and maintenance per- sonel work very diligently every school day. The cafeteria staff starts very ear- ly in the nnorning getting everything ready for lunch. First they serve hot cinnamon rools and orange juice. They stock up on everything from burrifos to pastrami. They then prepare the food by heating it or making sandwiches. Then comes the lunch hour rush and it becomes busy for a solid thirty min- utes. After lunch comes the clean-up and putting away of left-overs. After lunch is when the custodians become really busy, for they must clean up after the students at Edison. The groundsmen and custodians also do many things other than clean up after students. These are the people who keep our lawns cut and trimmed. They keep the classrooms and halls clean. They fix broken desks and lockers. When the bleachers need repair, they are attended to. The custodians are the backbone of the school. They should be commended for their work for they keep this school running smoothly. Ralph Evans Groundsman Jewel Focht Cook Gina Garcia Cafeteria worker Reglna Gibson Cafeteria Manager Jerry Griffin Groundsman Rose Harris Cafeteria worker 348 Cafeteria K (aintenance Cliff Harvey Mam Mechanic Dorottiy Hattabougfi Cafeteria worker Ed Launders Custodian Yvonne Perrlcone Cafeteria worl er Ed Headman Plant Supervisor Ivlargaret Russel Cafeteria worker Jack Sfiaffer Maintenance Assistant Rosemary Stiaw Cafeteria worker Inez Wfilte Cafeteria worker Cafeteria Ivlalntenance 349 J News V. J WELCOME 3ACK TO y. REEDOM 350 Closing Although only some students watch the news, a few stories were recognized by ev- eryone. For example along with the inaugu- ration of President Ronald Reagan came the final day of the hostages captivity. They were held in Iran for four-hundred and forty- four days. Through the 1980-81 year inflation hiked up the price of everything. Not only food and housing but also the price of gas. During this school year alone the price of gas has soared from $1.15 to $1.49. Due to this price increase, people have become very energy wise, and many more took to car pooling and riding the bus. Due to the OCTD bus strike, hitch hiking has become much more common with stu- dents as well as t adults, in spite of many warnings issued about the dangers involved in this method of transportation. Many news stories told of deaths resulting from young people hitch-hiking. On December 8, 1980, a world wide trag- edy hit. John Lennon, former Beatle, was shot and killed outside of his New York apartment. More than Vz of the world popu- lation took ten minutes out of their busy day to pay tribute to John Lennon. Ronald Reagan and George Bush, (lacing page, upper left) the new President and Vice President of the United States. { World Wide Photos) Gas prices as of February ' . (facing page, top right) The gas prices have since then risen as high as .204. Hostages (facing page, bottom) on their return home from their 444 day of captivity in Iran. ( World Wide Photos) The OCTD bus strike brought an increase in hitch- hikers, (top) In memory of John Lennon. (bottom) V Closing 351 352 Entertainment is tlie one tiling that keeps students from losing what little sanity they have left. Entertainment can range anywhere from sitting quietly and reading to a big night on the town. Movies are one of the main forms of enter- tainment. There are movies made to make you cry and movies made to make you laugh. Movies are made to spook you and some movies are made to just leave you thinking. This year ' s writers and directors made movies for all types of movie lovers. Top movies of this year were " The Blues Brothers, " " The Empire Strikes Back, " " Air- plane, " " Ordinary People, " " Alterd States, " " Cheech and Chong ' s Second Movie, " " Tess, " " Raging Bull, " " 9 to 5, " " Inside Moves, " " Stir Crazy, " " 10, " " The Elephant Man, " " The Competition, " " All That Jazz, " " Dracula, " " Motel Hell, " " Crus- ing, " and " Being There. " Music has always been a form of enter- tainment for teenagers. The radio goes wherever the teenagers go. Whether it is while out for a drive, lying on the beach, bike riding, walking, running, or sleeping, the ra- dio is in active participation. You might even find a strange white cord growing out of a student ' s ear while in class. The record collection (facing page, top left) is a stu- dent ' s pride and joy. " I shot J.R, " (facing page, top rigtit) became a popular saying amoung Dallas watchers. Lori Schnitzer and Antoinette Gennusa (facing page, bottom)im6 that music is a main form of entertainment. Movies (lop) play an important part in a teenagers entertainment. Those who listen to KLOS can not forget Frazier Smith ' s famous " Too Hip Gotta Go " (bottom). 353 r AFTER HOURS 354 During school hours most students are in the classroom studying and learning. As soon as school is out, and homework is done students are seen doing what they like to do " after hours. " Many students around the age of sixteen find out that their parents are not going to support them for the rest of their lives. So, in the process, they set out down the long road of job hunting to find their first job. The first job usually consists of working in a fast food restaurant like Del Taco or Carls, Jr. Other activities students do after hours consists of being in the great outdoors. Ac- tivities like bike riding, jogging, hiking, back- packing, sailing, skateboarding, surfing, walking, skiing, swimming, and just sitting on the sand to soak up some rays, just to name a tew, are top priority on a student ' s list of activities. Students who love the sea spend their after hours sail- ing (facing page, top) Dana Dugan (facing page, bottom left) practices her competition routines during her after hours. Debbilee Phillips (facing page, bottom left), a new stu- dent at Edison, spends her after hours riding her bike. Skateboarding is one way to spend the after hours (top), as shown by Bill Lorance. Down in Newport Beach at the Wholly Cow restaurant. Liz Mason (bottom) shows the photographer what she does at work. 355 Br JAMES and BETTY CASSELLE owners DBA 7 ELEVEN STORE 2013 13821 9542 HAMILTON AVE. HUNTINGTON BEACH. CA 92646 (714) 962 9048 We ' ve shared good coffee and good counsel with four generations of Callfornlans. Santa Barbara Savings It ' s your money. We never forget that. Huntington Beach: Magnolia at Atlanta 536-8818 B ' n 4 4 ' Complete Floral Service Wedding Consultant Available We Deliver 9 A.M. — 6 P.M. (714) 963-8001 After 6 P.M. (714) 962-4775 9045 ATLANTA (At Magnolia) HUNTINGTON BEACH, CALIF. 92646 DRilGGiSr Huntington Beach - 963-4552 Garden Grove - 894-3371 Huntington Harbor - 846-0688 Mission Viejo - 837-9050 CONGRATGLATIONS CLASS OF 1981 356 Advertising Hair Styling by Matteo Atlanta Avenue Huntington Beach 962-9267 Adams Avenue Huntington Beach 963-1346 MR i iiR5. UKmv fi deliver Congratulations Class of 1981 IFACTftRir -mm Flowers for all Occassions Advertising 357 Today Is The Beginning Of Our Tomorrows Abbott, Jill (82) 235 Abel, Kurt (82) 235 Ackins, Billy (83) 115 Adams, Joyce (84) 116 Adams, Suzy (82) 235 Adcock, Jann (81) 118, 120 Agnell, Janet (83) 91 Alexander, George (82) 235 Alexander, Mictiael (81) 40. 41 All, Mayher (83) 156 All, Mir (81) 170 Allen, Bob 33 ' ' Allen, Kathy (82) 235 Allen, Laura (84) 91 Allen, Lynn (82) 235, 122 Alton, William (82) 34, 235 Alzua, Roy (82) 235 Amendola, Jean (82) 142, 235 Amsbary, William (81) 197 Anderson, Catherine (84) 148, 94 Anderson, Dave (81) 133, 140, 154, 178 Anderson, David (83) 84, 142 Anderson, Jerry 322 Anderson, Leslie (84) 235 Anderson, Patricia (81) 178 Anderson, Paul (81) 178 Anderson, Paul (81) 178 Andor, Peter (84) 115 Andrews, Rodger 235, 317 Armentrout, Jeanine (81) 178 Mr. Arnola 150, 303 Arroyo, Hector (82) 235 Artiano, Marc (82) 235 Athons, Jane 178 Atkinson, Brandon (84) 115 Atkinson, Christopher (82) 235 Atkinson, Holly (82) 235 Atkinson, Lisa (81) 178 Augenstein. Kathleen (82) 94, 235 Augenstein, Sharon (84) 91, 281 Augustyniak, Michele (84) 281 Augustyniak, Tim (84) 281 Ault, Rebecca (83) 259 Aviles, Cecilia (83) 259 Ayers, Debbie (84) 281 Ayrer, Anjel (82) 235 Ayres, Dean (84) 281 Ayres, Jill (83) 259 B Babb, Cheryl (81) 126, 129, 150, 178 Babbitt, Michelle (84) 281 Bacon, R, Lee (83) 259 Bachakes, Pauline 316 Baggetta, Maria (81) 144, 150, 178 Baggetta, Mark (83) 259 Bagley, Cindy (81) 178 Bagley, Mark (83) 259 Baglione, German (81) 58, 78, 178 Bahr, Kandee (83) 95, 150. 259, 340 Bahrami, Borzoi (81) 224 Bailey, John 224, 281 Bair, Susan (84) 281 Baker, Darrell (84) 281 Baker, Jonna (82) 235 Baker, Lisa (82) 86, 235 Baker, Ray (82) 235 Balding, Christy (83) 122, 259 Baley, John (84) 281 Ball, Christina (83) 259 Ball, Erin (84) 281 Ballester, Deanna (82) 122 Ballester, John (84) 281 Bamberger, Gregory (82) 236 Bammer, William (84) 281 Bamsey, Scott (81) 179 Bandaruk, Robert (83) 259 Bandelin, Jim (84) 281 Banks, George 308 Banks, Janet (84) Banks, Michael (83) 96, 259 Banwell, Laurie (81) 91, 133, 150, 179 Barana, Peter (82) 236 Barbona, Art 147 Barclay, David (81) 224 Bard, Riva (81) 179 Barham, Lisa (82) 236 Barkavifi, Tarak (84) 281 Barker, Janet (82) 236 Barker, Jean (84) 381 Barkschat, Richard (84) 236 Baria, Gary (81) 179 Baria, Jill (84) 281 Barlow, Janeen (82) 236 Barlow, Kenneth (82) 236 Barnes. Nynette (84) 281 Barone, Jim (81) 31, 58, 141, 131, 179 Baroni, Sergio (82) 236 Barretto, Wayne 220 Barry, Colleen (82) 236 Barton, Denny 259 Bass, Melinda (84) 281 Bass, Stephanie (81) 179 Bastedo, John 259 Baton, Kevin (84) 281 Batson, Lisa (84) 281 Bauer, Alex (82) 236 Bauer, Stephanie (81) 20, 133, 150, 164, 178 Baum, John (81) 179 Baum, Lynn (83) 259 Bayles, Luanna 281 Bayles, Michael 179 Baylor, John (81) 179 Bazal, Kenneth (84) 78, 289 Beardeaux, Martin (81) 179 Beaver, Bob (84) 281 Beaver, (83) Chuck 259 Beaver, David (81) 179 Beck, Craig (82) 236 Beck, Jared (84) 281 Beck, Steven (81) 41, 179 Beck, Toni (82) 236 Becker, Alice (84) 91. 148, 152, 281 Becker, Harold (81) 66, 148, 179 Beeston, Mark (81) 224 Begley, Robert (82) 236 Beilfuss, Jennifer (84) 281 Bejjani, Renod (81) 179 Belcher, Bruce 332 Belcher, Shawn (83) 259 Belcher, Stacey (81) 179 Bell, Dino (81) 40, 41, 42, 179 Bell, Georgia (84) 144, 281 Bell, Julia 115, 144, 236 (82) Bell, Kenny (82) 115, 236 Bellande, Mary 317 Bellardi, Chnstopher (84) 281 Belles, John (81) 179 Belles, Lynne (82) 236 Belletich, Pete (82) 236 Bellows, Andrew (84) 281 Bellows, Daniel (82) 236 Beltran, Jose (81) 180 Beltran, Teresita (83) 146, 259 Bender, Jeffrey (83) 259 Bengston, Eric (83) 142, 259 Benham, Shawn (83) 115, 259 Bennett, Donald (81) 180 Bennett, Kathenne (81) 180 Bennett, Robert (82) 236 Bennett, Teddi (83) 259 Benson, Jeffrey (81) 180 Bento, Jennifer (84) 281 Bento, Jeremy (81) 180 Bento, Jill (82) 236 Berentz, Crystal (81) 34, 180 Bergdal, Kay 348 Berglund, Cheryl (81) 180 Bergman, Anita (81) 180, 235 Bergman, Daniel (84) 281 Bergstrom, Michael (83) 46, 259 Bergstrom, Michael (83) 259 Bernoulli, Paul (82) 236 Beynon, Joyce (81) 144, 180 Biagi, Michael (81) 115, 180 Biagi, Robert (83) 84, 204 Biancur, Douglas (81) 181 Bibeau, Michael (83) 15, 259 Bicket, Elizabeth (84) 94, 281 Biefeld, Eric (83) 259 Biefeld, Janice (81) 133, 181 Biefeld, Kathleen (84) 281 Bienkowski, Kenneth (81) 25, 51, 142, 181 Biesiada, Todd 281 Bigelow, Darin (83) 259 Bigger, Deborah (84) 281 Bigger, Susan (81) 181 Biggers, Cobey (84) 118. 119, 120. 281 Biggers. Holly (83) 144. 259 Billington. Roxanne (84) 281 Binaski, Peter (82) 58, 236 Biscailuz, Cheryl (84) 281 Biscailuz, Lenny (82) 237 Bishop, Kimberly (82) 237 Bishop, Malcolm (82) 237 Bishop, Mark (81) 224 Bishop, Melissa (83) 224, 259 Bisson, Anthony (83) 259 Bisson, Mimi (84) 281 Bittner, Janet (83) 259 Black, Bobby (82) 237 Black, Deborah (81) 181 Black, Kurt 338 Blair, Kevin (82) 237 Blake, John (82) 237 Blake, Tracy (81) 181 Blakely, Jennifer (81) 118, 119, 237 Blanchard, Brett (82) 237 Blanchard, Christopher (81) 181 Blanchard. Timothy (83) 259 Blankenship, April 115, 259 Bliss, Gregory (82) 237 Bloom, Erica (83) 91, 259 Bloom, Kim (81) 181 Blunt. Anne Mane 281 Boddie. Jordana (82) 155. 237 Boddie. Roxanne (84) 118, 281 Boden, Nick 284, 316 Bolle, Michael (84) 282 Bolstad, Anthony (81) 181 Bolstad, Caroline (82) 115, 117, 237 Bolstad, Patti (83) 115, 259 Bolton, Mark 117 Borboa, Arthur (81) 181 Borden, Kathleen (83) 87, 259 Borden, Michelle 87 Boring, Dwayne (81) 142, 181 Borden, Lizzy 400 Borklund, Bill (81) 181 Borklund, Danny (83) 259 Borklund, Karin (84) 282 Bosworth, Scott (84) 282 Botta, Renee (83) 91, 259 Boucher, Robert (84) 79, 282 Bousfield. Virginia (84) 282 Bowen, Melanie (83) 31, 259 Bowles, Samuel 259 Bowles, Brian (83) 259 Bowles, Dale (84) 115, 282 Bowman, Gary (83) 260 Bowman, Steven (81) 181 Boyd, Michelle (84) 282 Boyd, Mike (81) 181, 237 Boyer, Elizabeth (81) 181 Boyle, Louise (84) 91, 282 Boynton, Donna (81) 165, 181 Boynton, Michael (84) 282 Bracamonte, Marilyn (83) 260 Braden, Michelle (81) 224, 94 Braden, Suzanne 224 Bradley, Todd T, (83) 260 Brandt, Ellen (81) 181 Braniff, Joyce (83) 260 Brant, James (83) 260 Brant, John 237 Brashears, Thomas (81) 133, 181 Braswell, Shana (83) 260 Braun, Bonnie (81) 181 Braun, Brenda (82) 73, 235 Breecher, Erie (81) 66 Breidenbach, Shelley (81) 181 Breitenbucher, Guy (82) 237 Breitenbucher, Vern (84) 282 Brewer, Craig (84) 182, 282 Brinkerhoff, Dottie (84) 282 Brinkerhoff, Tern (82) 237 Brodenck, Scott (83) 260 Brooks. Bill 328 Brooks. Jim (84) 282 Brocks, Kathryn (82) 237 Brooks, Lisa (84) 282, 95 Brooks, Mary Ann (82) 237 Broussard, Nathan (83) 260 Brown, Alvaro (84) 282 Brown, Angela 237 Brown, Christianna 260 Brown, Debbie (84) 282 Brown, Dierdre (82) 237 Brown, Donna (82) 237 Brown, Jason (81) 115, 182 358 Index Brown, Jefrey (81) 182 Brown, Julie (81) 150. 182 Brown. Lisa (81) 182 Brown. Michelle (81) 182 Brown, Rhonda (81) 182 Brown, Scott (84) 282 Brown. Stephen (81) 182 Brown, Steve (83) 260 Brown, Valerie (83) 260 Browne. Susan (81) 182 Browning, Rick (83) 260 Broyles. Kevin (82) 237 Bruckmann. Lori (81) 141, 180 Bruton. Chart 31, 79 Bruyn. Cindy (82) 122 Bryan. Tracie (83) 250 Bubetz. Joseph (83) 260 Buchner. Tania (83) 260 Buck. Sherri (82) 237 Buck. Debbie (84) 91, 282 Buck, Kavin (81) 182 Buck, Shern (82) 237 Budesky. Deborah (83) 115. 260 Bundy. Patricia (81) 182 Bunting, Brian 237, 260 Bunting, David (83) 250 Burcham. Penny (83) 146, 260 Burgess. Kathleen (84) 282 Burgess. Shelley (84) 282 Bunk, Gina (82) 237 Burke, Edward (83) 260 Burke, John (83) 260 Burke, John (82) 237 Burke, Kathleen (83) 260 Burke, Kayo 150 Burke, Robert (84) 282 Burkenfield, Michelle (84) Burkhart, Melinda (82) 237 Burman. Jennifer (82) 26, 142. 237 Burmood. Sandra (82) 237 Burnett. Tina (82) 237. 94 Mr. Burns 341 Burson. Kyle 44. 224 Burton, Tracy (83) 146, 260 Mr, Burnell 122. 251 Burwick. Steven (81) 182 Busack. Terry (82) 182 Busche, Jerry (82) 237 Bush. David (84) 282 Bush. Deborah (83) 261 Bush. Dwayne (81) 182 Bushman. Kristin (82) 237 Butler. Bonny 237, 261 Butler. Jon (81) 182 Butler. Matt (84) 282 Butler. Steve (83) 261 Butler. Tammy (81) 182 Butts. Thomas (84) 282 Caceres. Debra (81) 115. 182 Caceres. Laurie (84) 282 Cache, Joe (83) 261 Cadogan, Blake (84) 282 Cagley. David (81) 133, 150, 182, 142 Cagley, Matt (83) 36, 261 Calamia, Karen (81) 224 Caldwell, Alicia (82) 117, 237 Caldwell, James (84) 13, 182 Cale, Chris (84) 282 Calhoun, Christopher (82) 156 Calibasi. Anet (82) 237 Callison, Dana (81) 31, 133, 163, 147, 183 Callison. Michele (82) 156, 237 Calvert. Janet (82) 237 Camacho. Richard (84) 84 Camp, Dave 153 Campagna, Sherine (82) 237 Campbell, Clare (83) 122. 261 Campbell. David (81) 182 Campbell. Jodi (84) 91, 282 Campbell, Rory (82) 66, 67, 237 Campbell, Shannon (83) 261 Cannon. Christina 261 Cannon, Jack (82) 237 Cannon, Shawn (84) 282 Cao, An Thien (84) 238 Capiola, Todd (82) 238 Cappello. Evelyn (83) 261 Cappello, Joseph (81) 224 Cardullo, Christopher (82) 238 Cardullo, Mark (83) 261 Cardullo, Raphel (84) 282 Cardullo, Stephani (81) 183 Carlson, Kristin (83) 111, 26 Carnevale, Deborah (84) 282 Carousso. Josyane (84) 282 Carozza. Mike (81) 183 Carpenter. Cathy Lynn (82) 34 Carpenter. Linda 238. 317 Carpenter. Terrence (84) 282 Carr. Gina 261 Carrico, Christian (83) 261 Carrington. Arthur (81) 261 Carnngton, Arthur (81) 224 Carroll, Brian (81) 183 Carroll. John (84) 84. 282 Carroll. Lori (81) 31. 183 Cartee. Jeff (83) 261 Casados, Chris (83) 126. 161, 261 Casados. Michelle (81) 183 Casazza. Mark (83) 261 Case, Sham (84) 282 Casey. Arnold 224 Casey. Penny (83) 261 Cashman. Heather (83) 261 Cashman, Michael (81) 183 Casillas, Anthony (81) 183 Casillas, Anthony (81) 183 Casillas. Stacie (82) 238 Cassidy, Denise (83) 261 Castillo, Joe (82) 238 Castillo. Lisa (82) 238 Castro. Henry (81) 183 Castro. Marcelo (83) 261 Gates. Kan (83) 261 Cathcart. Kim (84) 282 Caudillo, Denise (83) 261 Cavallaro, Cherise (81) 31, 131. 184 Cavallaro, Cynthia (83) 13, 126, 162, 261 Cecchi. Andrea (82) 238 Cervasco. Diane 338 Chagollan, Carl (81) 224 Chang. Richard (82) 38, 59, 78, 238 Chappins, Ruben 91 Chappell. Elizabeth (84) 142. 238. 282 Charleton, Cindy (83) 144. 261 Charleton. Mary (81) 144, 184 Chase. Mary 25. 125 Chaves. Lon (83) 261. 90 Chaves. Stephanie (81) 34. 184 Chavez, Deann (82) 122, 125, 238 Chavez. Mark (84) 282 Chavez, Roxann (82) 238 Chavez, Teresa 981) 184 Chikahisa, Cindy (83) 91. 262 Chikahisa. David (82) 238 Ching. Renee (84) 283. 94 Chisholm, Barbara (84) 283 Chiu, Jung Yu (83) 261 Chmel, Cindi (82) 238 Christensen. Heidi (82) 238 Chnstensen, John (84) 283 Christensen, Shelly (82) 283 Christian. Jim (84) 283 Christner. Todd (81) 184 Christopherson (81) 195, 133. 175. 184. 224 Chuchua, Robert 184 Chung. Cuong Chi (81) 90 Churchward, Donna (82) 164. 238 Churchward. Victoria (81) 150, 184 Cirson, Alan (82) 115. 238 Cirson. Violet (84) 283 Cisneros. Carlos (83) 261 Cisneros. Torn (84) 283 Clampitt. Cynthia (82) 238 Clark. Beverly (84) 283 Clark. Brian (82) 238 Clark. Jean (82) 238 Clark. Tracy (82) 238 Clarke. Matt (82) 238 Class. Margaret (83) 261 Clausen, Kurt (84) 283 Cleary, Kimberley (82) 238 Clemens, David (84) 283 Clemens, Susan (81) 118. 119, 120, 184 Clements, Kendra (83) 261 Clements. Leslie (82) 238 Click, Joe (83) 34. 162 Click. Tom (81) Cloney. Greg (82) Cloud. Lisa (83) 238. 264. 90 Clow. Alyse (83) 261 Glower. Lyman 324 Cluff. Douglas (81) 184 Goe. Brian (84) 84. 283 Coe. Debra (81) 84. 283 Goe. Michael (83) 261 Coello. Magin (84) 283 Coggi. Anita (81) 224 Coggi. John (83) 261 Coggins. John (83) 261 Coggins, Tracy (81) 184 Cohen. Jeffrey (83) 261 Coles. Lisa (82) 122. 238 Coles. Richard (84) 115 Collier. Ginger (81) 184. 224 Collier. Kathy (82) 238 Collier. Kimberly (82) 238 Collina. Rhonda 142 Collings, Laurie (84) 283 Collins, Michael (84) 283 Collins, Rhonda (83) 261, 90 Colmer, Barbara (84) 283 Colmer, Man (82) 156, 142 Colyar. Jean (84) 238 Colyar, Leslie (82) 34, 238 Combs, Daniel (82) 238 Combs, Stephen (81) 184 Commans, Ron 400 Gonan. Kathy (82) 258 Conant, Eric (84) 84 Conant, John (82) 238 Conceicao. Christopher 261 Conceicao. Michael (81) 183 Cone. Hillary (81) 73, 184 Conners, Tracey (81) 184 Conrad. Cheryl (81) 87. 184 Conrad, Steve (83) 261 Contreras. Bonnie (84) 283 Cook. Gary (83) 261 Cook. Kenny (81) 184 Cooke, Judi (81) 184 Cooper. John (82) 238 Cooper, Jon (84) 283 Cooper. Judy (83) 262 Cooper, Kevin (82) 238 Cooper, Melanie (84) 87. 283 Cooper, Michele (82) 238, 94 Cooper. Philip (82) 238 Cooper. Ross (84) 96, 283 Cornell. Linda (82) 238 Cornell. Lisa (84) 252. 283 Cornelia, David (83) 262 Cornelia, Frank (81) 148, 184 Cornelia, Valerie (84) 283 Corral. Joe (82) 239 Cosgrove. Micki (83) 122, 262 Cottle, Lisa (81) 187 Coughlin. Mary (83) 262 Coulson. Bill (83) 262 Counts, Kevin (83) 262 Gowart, Jeff (83) 239, 262 Cox. Brian (81) 184 Graft. Gristina (82) 239 Graft. Donald (81) 184 Craft. Robi (81) 184 Graft. Roger (83) 262 Cragg. Laurie (81) 184 Grain. Laura (81) 184 Crater. Jonalyn (83) 91. 262 Craven. Christy (81) 184 Grichton. Andrew (84) 283 Criss, Kathy (82) 126. 239 Crist, David (81) 184 Cronkhite, John (83) 262 Crooks, Christy (81) 186 Crooks, Erin (84) 283 Croswell, Kevin (82) 239 Crowe, Robert (82) 239 Growhurst. Anne (82) 239 Crowley. Teresa (81) 73. 186 Cruz. Carolyn (82) 239 Cruz, Lolita (81) 186 Cullmann, Jason (83) 262 Gulwell, Travis (84) 148. 283 Cunningham. David (84) 284 Gurcio, Caria (81) 186 Curet. Brenda (83) 91, 262 Gurran, Steve (82) 58. 239 Curry. Rebecca (83) 262, 265 Curtis, John (83) 93, 239, 262 Guthbert, Craig (81) 186 Cuthbert, Kathleen (82) 239 Cuviello. John (82) 239 Guviello. Joseph (81) 186 Czernek, Annette (83) 262 Czernek. Mary (82) 239 Gzuczka, John (83) 262 D ' agostino, Jodi 262 D ' Amico, Jon (82) 239 D ' Amico, Sandy 303 D ' Angelo. Julie (84) 284 Da Silva, Julia (83) 262 Da Silva, Tom (82) 239 Dacunha, Terence (83) 262 Daigle. Connie (81) 186 Dailey, Diane (81) 186 Index 359 Dailey. Douglas (83) 262 Dambski, Paul (82) 239 Dambski, Toma 52, 284 Dana, Ann (84) 284 Daniels, Greg (81) 186 Daniels, Theresa (82) 239 Dansby, John 239 Dau, Rebecca (84) 284 Davey, Dianna (84) 284, 97 Davey, Robert (83) 262 Davies, Robert (84) 284 Davila, Maurice 239 Davis, Anna (83) 126, 162, 262 Davis, Karen (83) 262 Dawson, Patrick (82) 239 Davan, Mathilda 187 De Arcos, Cyndy (84) 284 De Benon, Michael (82) 239 De Caro, Karen (83) 262 De Caro, Philip (81) 187 De Chirico, Paul (83) 202 De La Torre, Janet (83) 146, 262 De Leon, Teresa (83) 262 De Luca, Gabriel (84) 284 De Meulle, Carrie (83) 262 De Rusnia, Michael 262 De Santis, Carolyn (84) 284 De Vetis, Jamie (83) 262 DeVetis, Kim (82) 239, 91 De Vusser, Melody (82) 239, 91 De Vusser, Melody (82) 239 De Warr, Jaclynn (83) 262 De Warr, John (82) 240 Dean, Joe (81) 115, 117, 187 Dean, Kathryn (82) 239 Deans, Dee Dee (84) 34, 284 Deans, Thomas (83) 262 Deason, Christopher (83) 262 Deason, Lisa (84) 284 Deck, John (84) 284 Deck, Theresa (82) 240 Decker, Christine (84) 284 Decock, Suzanne (82) 240 Delaney, Barbara (83) 262 Delaney, David (83) 262 Dellea, Mark (83) 262 Delzeith, Randy (82) 240 Delzeith, Ronald (81) 115, 187 Demers, Jeffery (82) 240 Demers, Michael (84) 284 Den Heyer, Tina (82) 240 Denney, Diana (84) 284 Denney, Theodore (83) 262 Denno, Theodore (84) 284 Devaney, Anita (81) 187 Devaney, Patrick (81) 187 Di Bernardo, Mike (81) 187, 58 Di Bernardo, Rick (82) 40, 41, 42, 58, 240 Di Lisio, Cesare (82) 240 Diaz, Alez (81) 66, 187 Diaz, George (82) 66, 240 Dickens, Dennis (82) 240 Dickerson, Bryan (82) 240 Dien, Maria (82) 240 Dilday, Gina (83) 117, 262 Dilday, Tad (81) 211, 224 Dimyan, Shenf (83) 156, 262 Dinh, Thoa (83) 262, 151 Distler, Gay (81) 187 Dixon, Todd (82) 240 Dobson, Dawn (81) 187 Dobson, Le Ann (83) 34, 262 Dodd, Kenneth (82) 240 Dodd, Kurt (82) 240 Donald, Kathy (81) 187 Dorrel, Patricia (83) 263 Dorsey, Donald (81) 187 Douglas, James (81) 187 Douglas, Laura (81) 187 Douglas, Lee Ann (83) 263, 91 Dow, Barbara (81) 144, 187 Dowell, Eric (81) 187 Drago, Debra (81) 187 Drazkowski, Kenneth (83) 263 Drevick, Jim (82) 240 Drohan, Theresa (81) 187 Drohman, John (81) 188 Duax, Chns (84) 284 Duenas, Richard (81) 188 Dufur, Donnie (83) 263 Dugan, Dana (81) 127, 133, 150, 355, 263 Dugan, David (83) 263 Dugan, Sara (84) 284 Duggan, Tom (81) 188 Dugger, Bruce (82) 92, 240 Duhigg, Annelle (82) 240 Duhl, John (83) 263 Dumas, Julie (82) Dumity, Craig (82) 240 Dumity, Shan (81) 187 Duncan, Sharon (81) 188 Dunkelberger, Jay (84) 285 Dunkelberger, Tye (82) 240 Dunn, Christine (83) 122, 146, 263 Dunn, Michael (81) 188 Dupsloff, Richard (83) 263 Durbin, Shannon (82) 115, 240 Durham, Carol (82) 240 Duvardo, Tracy (83) 122, 263 Dwyer, J Devin (82) 241 Dye, Craig (82) 241 Dye, Troy (84) 285 Dyer, Nathan (82) 241 Eagleston, Patricia (83) 263 Earle, Tracy (82) 241 Eastman, Michaela (84) 142, 285 Eastwood, Ralph (82) 339 Eatherton, Patricia (84) 285 Eblowitz, Linda (81) 31, 188 Eddow, Mikki (82) 241 Edwards, Jeff (84) 285 Edwards, Jodi (84) 285 Eggers, Keith (84) 285 Eggers, Sharon (81) 115, 133, 156, 188 Ehni, Christine (83) 263 Ehni, Kathy (82) 241 Eichler, Jennifer (84) 241 Eichler, Jennifer (84) 285 Elswelth, Mis 251 Elfenbein, Denise (83) 263 Elkan, Heidi 263 Elkins, Kathy (81) 188 Elliot, Tamara (84) 285 Ellis, Shane (82) 241 Ellison, Kelli (82) 241, 91 Ellison, Paul (84) 84, 285 Ellison, Robert (83) 263 Ellsworth, Victoria (82) 122, 241 Elmore, Wanda (83) Emery, Erick 319 Emirgeloglu, Sarkis (81) 188 Emma, Joseph (82) 241 Emrich, Debra (83) 146, 263 Endo, Richard (81) 133, 189 Englert, Kelly (84) 285 English, James (83) 263 English, Linda (82) 241 Engstrom, Cynthia (84) 285 Ericksen, Gail (81) 189 Ernst, Andrea (81) 189 Eshraghian, Neda (81) 189 Eskoff, Elizabeth (82) 241 Eusey, Yvonne (81) 189 Evans, Shelley (82) 241 Evans, Tammy (81) 224 Evans, Tracey (82) 241 Evans, Tracy (81) 189 Everson, Shelly (84) 285 Fabian, Chris (82) 241 Face, Robert (82) 241 Fahilga, Ronald (83) 263 Fahn, Jonathan (83) 22, 142, 263 Fahnestock, Staci (84) 185 Fails, Brian (83) 263 Faiman, Mark (82) 241 Fairfax, Dean (81) 6, 26, 189 Fallon, Lisa (83) 263 Faludi, Gerald (81) 173, 189 Fantino, Frank (82) 241 Farin, Heinnch (84) 115 Fans, Randy (82) 241 Farr, Joan 317 Farr, Jennifer (83) 263 Farr, Michael (81) 93, 189 Farnngton, Lone (84) 145, 285 Farris, Patricia (83) 263 Earns, Shawn (82) 241 Fauna, Lisa (82) 241, 147 Fazio, Steven (82) 241 Feehan, Sandra (81) 189 Feierabend, David (82) 241 Feinholz, Mark (81) 115 Feinholz, Mitchell (83) 264 Feldes, Richard (83) 264 Felix, Doug (83) 264 Felix, Pamela (81) 127, 189 Fenner, (82) 241 Ferguson, Janice (83) 264 Ferguson, Judith (83) 264 Ferguson, Sue (81) 189 Fernandez, Catalina (83) 264 Fernandez, Joe (81) 189 Ferree, Greg (82) 241 Feser, Lenora (82) 241 Fies, Clifford (83) 264 Finkler, Lindy (82) 241 Fiore, Ellen (83) 264 Fiore, Robert (82) 241 Fischer, Alvin (82) 241, 147 Fischer, Richard (84) 285 Fisher, Ann (84) 285, 91 Fisher, Emily (84) 115, 285, 97 Fisher, Emily (84) 283, 285 Fisher, Hugh (82) 15, 241 Fisher, Michael (82) 93, 241 Fisher, Richard (84) Fisser, Gaby (81) 189 Fitzpatnck, Michael (83) Flanigan, Grace (83) 264 Flannery, June (81) 189 Flannery, Shaunn (83) 264 Flareau, Jim (81) 224 Fleming, Lynda (82) 241 Fletcher, William (82) 241 Flint, Donald (83) 264 Flood, Jack (84) 285 Florentine, Jodelle (84) 142, 285 Flores, Gregory (82) 241 Flores, Ismael 264 Flores, Jimmy (84) 285 Floyd, Lori (82) 115, 241 Fluegge, Kan (81) 189 Fong, Ruben 146 Fonseca, Deborah (82) 241 Forbes, Martin (81) 189, 224 Forge, Elaine 87, 264, 274 Ford, Mary Beth (83) Ford, Michette 189 Ford, Randy (83) 264 Foreman, Darren (81) 224 Foreman, Dina (82) 241 Forster, Teresa (83) 264 Forsyth, Richard (82) 241 Forsyth, Steven (83) 264 Foskaris, Maria (84) 285 Foster, Ami (83) 264 Foster, Andrew (82) 242 Foster, Todd (82) 242 Fotiades, Donnald (81) 190 Fox, Kathleen (83) 264 Fox, Shelly 264 FrabI, Mark (81) 190 Frank, Donna (81) 190 Frank, Joe 264 Frank, Robin (83) 264 Frankel, Lisa (83) 264 Frazelle, David (84) 79, 285 Frazelle, Randy (81) 26, 74, 190 Frederick, Daivd (82) 242 Frederick, Jeffrey (82) 242 Frederick, Apnl (84) 285 Freeman, Rebecca (83) 264 Freeman, Tina (82) 242 Freeman, W. Allen (81) 190 French, Stephen (81) 142, 25, 290 Friedman, Heath (84) 285 Frink, Tal (82) 242 Fnnk, Terry (81) 190 Fritzinger, Kelly (81) 242 Fritzinger, Krista (82) 133, 190 Froehle, Melissa (83) 264 Froehle, Michelle (81) 190 Fukumoto, Lon (84) 285 Fukushima, Lyn (82) 144, 242 Fuong, Esther 146 Fuong, Grace (84) 146, 285 Fuong, Rulin (82) 242 Furnival, Courtney (83) 264 Furr, Marianne 151 Gadient, Liza (82) 242 Gagne, Bridget (83) 122, 266 Gagne, Stacey (84) 285 Galarraga, Maria (81) 190 Galiza, Jana (83) 146, 266 Galiza, Reece (82) 242 Gallemore, Ronda (84) 146, 285 Gallemore, Tiger (82) 115, 242 Gandall, Claire (83) 122, 266 Gane, Dawn (82) 242 Ganiere, Beth (83) 266 Gann, Patrice (83) 266 Caraway, Matthew (81) 190 Caraway, Russell (83) 266 Garcia, Anthony (82) 242 Garcia, Catherine (81) 190 Garcia, Joey (84) 285 Garcia, Kathy (81) 73, 190 Garcia, Linda (83) 266 Garcia, Richard (84) 288 Garcia, Ronald (82) 242 Gardner, Rick 265 Garland, Brian 36 Garland, Deborah (81) 15, 20, 133, 150, 154, 190, 255, 368 Garland, Kim (83) 266 Garland, Sheena (83) 266 360 Index Garland. Stacy (81) 133, 150, 190, 95 Garr, Guy (83) 190 Garrett, Melisa (83) 266 Garrity, Michael (81) 41 Garroutte, Jacqueline (84) 285 Garufis, Mark (83) 266 Garvisch, Elizabeth (81) 190 Gates, Don (83) 266 Gates, Lynn (83) 266 Gates, Errol 264 Gaul, Robert (82) 242 Gault, Gregory (83) 264 Gauletler, Eric 285 Gaynor, Tamara (81) 190 Geary, Pat (84) 285 Gee, Mike (83) 264 Gendron, Kori (84) 285 Genelle, Danny 224 Genelle, Tina (83) 264 Gennusa, Antoinette (81) 133, 191, 353 Gentemann, Cathy (81) 191 Gentile, Caria (84) 285 Gentile. Karen (81) 191 Gentry, Gary (82) 242 George, Kelly (83) 144, 148, 264 George, Tracy (84) 142, 286 Gerard, Kelly (81) 191 Gerard, Sherri (83) Gervis. Anthony 342 Gerchy, Melissa (84) 286 Gerdts, Paul (82) 115, 242 Geroch, John (84) 286 Geroux, Dave (82) 40, 42, 43, 242 Geroux, Kim (84) 286 Gerringer. Misty (83) 264 Gerstner, Gary (81) 191 Gettig, Linda (84) 286, 94 Gettig, Stephanie (82) 242, 94 Ghobrial. Emad (83) 264 Giacomara, Anthony (84) 286 Giaconi, Victoria (83) 264 Mr Giannone 75, 142 Gibbs, Donald (83) 46, 84, 264 Gibson, Eric (83) 264 Gibson, Greg 286 Gibson, Suzanne (82) 242 Gill. Andrea (82) 242 Gill, Doreen (82) 242 Gill, Happy (83) 142 Gill. Ronald (81) 191 Gilpatrick. Memzi 264 Gilpin, Eddie (81) 191 Gilisson. Chris 303 Givone, Josie (81) 191 Glass, Michael (82) 242 Glinskas, James (81) 191 Gloshen, Jon 84 Glore. John (83) 264 Gnegy, Brad (81) 191 Goetz, Wendy (81) 192 Goff, David (84) 286 Goff, Mike (83) 265 Golan, Kirk (83) 265 Golden, Scott (83) 265 Goldstein, Gary (83) 265 Gomberg,Greg (83) 265 Goesch, Andrea 320 Gomes, Jeffrey (82) 115, 117. 242 Gonzales. Barbara (84) 286 Gonzales. Denise (82) 242 Gonzales. Mary (81) 192 Gonzales. Nancy (84) 286 Gonzales. Stella (82) 242 Gonzalez. Claudio (81) 224 Goodin, Cynthia (81) 133, 173, 182 Goodin, John (83) 264 Goodman, Kim (84) 286 Goodoien, Kristen (82) 242 Goodv in, Danny (84) 286 Goodwin, James (81) 192 Goodwin, Sandy (83) 265 Goolsby, Terry (84) 286 Gordon, James (84) 286 Gorgie, Frank (83) 265 Gorman, Michael (83) 265 Gorman, Steven (81) 224 Gorman, Timothy (82) 192, 242 Gormley, Gregory (82) 242 Gottesman. Karen (83) 142. 265 Gottlieb. Jaime (82) 156, 242 Gottlieb, Leslie (82) 156, 242 Goudge, Mark (82) 52, 58, 282 Graham, Colin (82) 66, 242 Graham, Gerry (83) 265 Graham, Lon (81) 192 Graham, Mary (84) 286 Grant, Dawn (84) 286 Gray, Bill (82) 41, 43. 242 Gray. Jill (83) 146. 265. 95 Gray. Karyn (81) 192 Gray. Kevin (81) 309 Greathouse. Robin (81) 192 Greathouse. Wayne (83) 265 Green. Cheryl (84) 286 Green. Dennis (81) 192 Green. Patty (84) 115. 286 Greenberg. Arron (83) 265 Greenberg. Robert (82) 242 Greenwalt. Doreen 265 Greer. Dru Ann (82) 242 Greer, Shawn (84) 91 Gregg, Cynthia (83) 265 Gregory, Philip (84) 286 Gregory, Robert (83) 265 Gresty, Laura (83) 265 Griffin, M Elene (83) 265 Griffin, Rory (82) 115. 242 Gnllo. Michael (84) 286 Gronbach. Robert (82) 242 Gross. Phil 303 Grossman. Michelle (83) 265 Grover. Dave (81) 192 Grozdanic. Alex (81) 66. 192 Grunbaum, Kathleen (81) 192 Grunbaum. Steve (84) 286 Grussing. Joleen (83) 142. 148, 265 Grussing, Susan (82) 243 Guest, Charles (83) 84, 268 Guido, Peter (84) 286 Gulick, Kylene (83) 265 Gumpel, Kenneth (84) 286 Gunnell, Craig (84) 286 Gurney, Evan (84) 286 Gurney, Robin (82) 243 Gustafson, Alan (82) 243 Gustin, Lee (81) 192 Gutmann, Victoria (82) 243 Guy, Jackie (82) 243 Guynes, Sylvia (81) 192 H Ha, Don (81) 192 Ha, Grace (82) 243 Habibe, Ellen (83) 260 Hachten, Bradley (84) 286 Hachten, Trisha (82) 85, 243 Hadidi, Poupak (81) 192 Hagemaier. Diane 243 Hagemeyer. Vicki (82) 31. 243 Hague, Michael (83) 266 Haines, Heather (81) 155, 175, 192 Haithcock, Barbara (82) 243 Haithcock, Dale (81) 192 Hale, Pat (81) 192 Halley, Bob 323 Halkias, Todd (84) 286 Hall. Norman 308 Hall, Ronald (81) 193 Hallburn, Kathleen (81) 193 Hambrecht, Lisa (81) 193 Hambrecht, Scott (83) 96, 266 Hamilton, Charles 243 Hamilton, Randy (84) 84, 286 Hammer, Eva (83) 266 Hammer, Thor (81) 66, 193 Hammond, James (82) 243 Han, Edward (84) 286 Hanon, Chacri 91 Hanan, Cheryl (84) 286 Hanks, Miss 31 Hannigan, Bonnie (81) 193 Hannigan, Linda (83) 266 Hanson, Shawna (84) 286 Hanson, Vance (82) 243 Hardenbrook, Kim 243 Hardenburgh, Ted (84) 286 Harguess, Danny (83) 266 Harjo, Ben (83) 266 Harmon, Joseph (84) 286 Harris, Kristi (81) 193 Harris. Max (81) 193 Harrison. Lisa (83) 266 Harrison. Shelley (83) 266 Harrison, Wendy (82) 243 Ha rt, Connie (81) 193 Hart, Robin (84) 286 Hartling, Wendy (84) 286, 91 Hartman, Jim (83) 266 Hartmann, Lawrence (82) 243 Hartunian, Christine (82) 243 Harvell, William (82) 243 Hasan, Rafat (83) 266 Hasting, Douglass 266 Hastings, Chris (82) 243 Hastings, Valerie (83) 266 Hatleberg, Shannon (83) 266 Hauk, Wendy (82) 142, 243 Hauswald, Doug (83) 115, 266 Hauver, Sheila (84) 286 Hauver, Susan (81) 144, 193 Hawkins, Christopher (84) 286 Hawkins, Donald (81) 194 Hawkins. Lisa (81) 194 Hawkins. Lon (82) 243. 340 Haws. Connie (81) 194 Hayes. Debra (82) 244 Hayes. Margaret (82) 244 Hayes. Richard (83) 266 Hayes. Treasue (84) 286 Head. Teresa (82) 244 Heaton. Heather (83) 266 Hebert. Darryl (83) 115. 266 Hebert. Denise (81) 194 Hebert. Nancy (82) 244 Heckman. Annette (83) Hedger. Kim (81) 122. 125. 194 Hedman. Martin (81) 194 Heinenon. Tina 156 Hefferon. Kathy (81) 194 Heier. Michelle (82) 244 Heikes. Mary (82) 244 Held. James (84) 286 Helgoe. Renee (83) 266. 91 Helzer. Tami (84) 286 Hemseri. Amy (83) 142, 148. 266 Render. Cathleen (81) 92. 126, 133. 150. 194 Henderson. Joshua (84) 288 Henderson. Mary (83) 266 Hennagin. Donald (84) 287 Hennagin. Patrick (81) 195 Hennig. Ralph (84) 287 Hensley. Camille (82) 244 Hepburn. Melissa (82) 73 Hergert. Debby (81) 195 Henn. Bob (82) 115. 244 Hermansen. Ronald (81) 195 Hernandez. Cynthia (84) 287 Hernandez. Randy (83) 266 Hernandez. Sherry (82) 244 Herndon. Brenda (83) 266 Herron, Curtis (81) 195 Hess. Steven (84) 115. 287 Hesseling, Ross (83) 266 Hetrick, Christine (84) 287 Hewson. Roger (81) 95 Hibbard. Donald 266 Hibbard. Kimberly (81) 195 Hibben. Sandra (82) 244 Hicken. Peter (82) 244 Hickey, Sheryl (81) 195 Hickok, Ross (82) 244 Hickok, Tim (83) 266 Higgins, Kim (84) 287 Higgins, Nancy ( 82) 127, 244 Hill, Alyson (83) 267, 94 Hill. Jeff (83) 267 Hill. Margie (84) 287 Hill. Thomas (81) 195 Hipp. Jeffery (84) 287 Hipp. Jewell (81) 195 Hirst. Lisa (82) 244 Hixson. Andria (84) 287 Hixson. Lisa (81) 195 Ho. Chi Hon (84) 287 Ho. Ja Lyn (81) 195 Hodgson. Stacy (84) 287. 94 Hoelderle. Ann (82) 244 Hoelderle, Susan (84) 287 Hoenig, Susan (81) 133, 195 Hoffman, Cynthia (81) 133, 195 Hoffman. Kan (84) 287 Hoffmann, Eric (83) 267 Hoffnung, Greg (84) 287 Hokuf, Darrel (82) 244 Holbrook, Brett (84) 287 Holbrook, Randall (82) 21, 244 Holden, Beth (82) 244, 340 Holland, Beth (82) 117, 244. 147 Hollingshead. James (81) 78. 79. 170. 148, 195 Holloway, Suzanne (83) 267, 94 Holman, Eric (81) 195 Holmes, Matt 84 Holmes, Natalie (84) 287 Holthaus, Kathryn (82) 244 Holtorf, Kent (82) 244 Holtz, Kim (82) 244, 94 Holzmann, Georgia (81) 195 Hombs, Matthew (83) 267 Hood, Autumn (81) 195 Hood, Janet (82) 244 Horn, Lawrence (83) 267 Horner, Gaston (81) 195 Horrocks, Karen (83) 267 Hou, Grace (81) 195 Houchen. Keith (81) 115, 196 Houk, Lisa (82) 245 Houston, Gregg (81) 112, 196 Hovis, Darryl (83) 142, 267 Howard, Rick 322 Howell, Cheryl (83) 73, 267 Howell. Tracy (81) 196 Hntz. Karin (84) 287 Index 361 Hritz. Lisa (81) 110. 115, 196 Hritz, Shari (83) 267 Hsieh, Lisa (82) 245 Hu. Albert (81) 148, 150, 196, 147 Huble, Monique 142 Huchital, Jordana (82) Huebel, Monique (83) 148, 267 Huffman, Daniel (83) 46, 267 Muggins, Jannes 245 Hughes, David (84) 287 Hughes, Joe (84) 245 Hulan, Rachel (84) 287 Hulford, Jack (84) 287 Hulford, Tawny (84) 287 Hulslander, Brenda (82) 245 Humphrey, Celine (81) 196 Hundley, John (84) 287 Hundley, Kim (83) 267 Hunsaker, Pam (82) 245 Hunt, James (81) 196 Hunter, (vionuca 267 Hunter, Teresa (84) 288 Huntley, Joyce (83) 91 Hurd, Richard (84) 96 Hurst, Brian (82) 245 Hutchins, Lori (81) 73, 196 Huth, Dana (81) 133 Hutson, Kristi (82) 245 Hutton, Potts (81) 196 Hyland, John (84) 288 Ibbotson, Robert (82) 247 Ichkhan, Joseph (83) 267 lllis, Pamela (84) 288 lllis, Shern (82) 245 Indes, Michelle (81) 197 Ingraham, Andrea (81) 197 Inlow, Rodd (83) 267 Inlow, Vicki (81) 12, 173, 197 Inman, Tina (81) 197 Irving, Lisa (84) Irving, Ivlichael 267 Ishii, Lori (82) 127, 245 Israelson, Linda (81) 24. 25, 142. 148. 175, 197 Iwasaki, Darryl (83) 267 Jackman. Charlene (84) 287 Jackson, Duaine (81) 40, 197 Jackson, Jill (81) 197 Jackson, Melvin (81) 41, 42, 197 Jackson, Tsenre (82) 245, 90 Jacky, Mitchell (83) 267 Jacobs, Christina (84) 288 Jaeger, Cynthia (83) 268 Jaeger, Thomas (84) 288 Jagiello, Kathleen (83) 146, 118, 121, 268 James, Lisa (83) 268 James, Mark (84) 288 Jamieson, Edward (83) Jarvis, Frank 339 Jara, Letty (82) 245 Jara, Nancy (81) 197 Jaso, Mr. 270, 341 Jardine, Jill (82) 245 Jean, Robert (83) 115, 268 Jefhers, Patricia 268 Jenan, Christine (83) 268 Jenan, Sean (84) 268 Jenkins. James (81) 197 Jenkins, Kenneth (83) 115, 268 Jennings, Betsy (84) 142, 288 Jensen, Alan (82) 245 Jensen, David (83) 84, 268 Jernigan, Rhonda (81) 197 Jesch, Nora (84) 115, 288 Jesch, Phil 245 Jesenez, David 268 Johann, Anthony (83) 268 John, Jeffrey (82) 115, 245 Johnson, Bobbi 321 Johnson, Brenda (81) 197 Johnson, Cynthia (84) 288 Johnson, Deborah (81) 87, 197 Johnson, Diane 348 Johnson, Dina (81) 197 Johnson, Erie (84) 288 Johnson, Kenneth (82) 245 Johnson, Leslie (83) 268, 91 Johnson, Michele (82) 118, 197 Johnson, Michelle (81) 118, 197 Johnson, Rodney (84) 79, 288 Johnson, Scott (82) 115, 245 Johnson, Sharon (81) 197 Johnson, Stephanie (81) 197 Johnson, Stephanie (82) 245 Johnson, Sven (82) 156, 145 Johnston, Kara (82) 245 Johnston. Tani (81) 197 Jolley, Tim (82) 245 Jolley. Todd (83) 46, 268 Jones, Carrine (81) 144, 197 Jones, Daniel (83) 268 Jones, Eric (84) 288 Jones, Jerod (83) 268 Jones, Kim (84) 288 Jones, Sandra (84) 288 Jones, Scott (82) 245 Jones. Timothy (82) 245 Jones, Todd (84) 115, 288 Jordan. Kelly (84) 288 Jost, Kathy (82) 245 Ju, Diane (81) 198 Ju, Stacy (83) 142 Judah, John (84) 288 Juhasz, Michelle (82) 115, 245 Juhl, Blake (81) 115, 198 Juhl, Scott (81) 32, 76, 79 JustI, Joe 24 JustI, Wendy (83) 91, 133. 198 Kaa, Mariann (82) 245 Kadota, Russell (81) 115, 198 Kahler, Jodi (82) 117, 245 Kahler, Michael 288 Kallin, Kris (81) 33, 66, 133, 148, 198 Kaloust, Ronald (84) 288 Kammerer, Aileen (82) 245 Kanda, Kara (83) 268 Kanda, Wayde (84) 288 Kanemaru. Keri (82) 127. 245, 303 Kao, Joyce (81) Kao, Joyce 198 Karp, Tamara (84) 288 Kaser, Mark (82) 115, 117 Kasha, Kevin (83) 168 Kasler, Mike 303 Kasler, Julia (84) 288, 91 Kasner, Lisa (82) 245 Kastorff, Wade (81) 198, 33 Katchadoorian, Richard (81) 198 Katona, Jon (82) 245 Kaufman, Yvonne (82) 245 Kawahara, Roy (81) 41, 198 Keating, Paul (84) 148, 289 Keefe, Allen (83) 268 Keefe, Steven (82) 245 Kehr, Theresa (83) 150, 268 Kelly, Christine (81) 198 Kelly, Kimberly (84) 289 Kelly, Matthew (84) 84. 289 Kelly, Paul 304 Kelly, Tom (82) 246 Kelly, Trisha (83) 268 Kelsen, Michael (83) 268 Kemper, Jefferey (83) 268 Kempton, Christine (84) 289 Kendig, Andrea (84) 289 Kennard, Coleen (84) 289 Kennison, Jeffery (83) 93, 268 Kent, Carolyn (84) 289 Kenzelm ann. Frederick (81) 41. 198 Kepner, Darren (84) 289 Kerins, Jim (81) 198 Kenns. John (84) 289 Kerr. David (84) 289 Kerr. Kathy (82) 246 Kerrigan. John (81) 96, 198 Kesner, Erik (84) 289 Kessler. Kelly (82) 246 Kessler, Kenneth (83) 268 Keuhn, Leslie (82) 246, 94 Khorouzan, Tony (81) 198 Kilkenny, Dawn (84) 289 Kilkenny, Shaun (82) 268 Killingsworth, Lisa (82) 246 Kim, Marian (83) 115, 268 Kim, Richard (83) 268 Kim, Young (82) 289 Kimball, Anthony (84) 289 Kimmerle, Ronald (82) Kinder, Richard 268 King, Kathy (81) 198 Kinsala, Kathryn (81) 198 Kirk. Phillip (84) 289 Kirker. James (81) 198 Kirkorn. Andrea (82) 246, 191 Kiss, Glenn (83) 268 Kittrell, Nathan (82) 41, 246 Kittrell, Nona (84) 289 Kluck, Daniel (83) 268 Kluck, Diane (81) 198 Knerr, Robin 246 Kniffin, Christine (83) 122, 268 Kniffin, Joseph (81) 198 Knott, Colleen (82) 246 Knox, Colleen (82) 117, 246 Koenig. Jeffrey (84) 289 Koenig, Kimberly (82) 246 Koperek, David (82) 84, 246 Korbonski, Anna (84) 289 Korman, Karen (82) 246 Korson, Martin (84) 289 Kory, David (81) 115. 117. 148. 154, 172, 198 Kouchi, Kenny (82) Krafka, Joe (83) 268. 79 Kramer. Bruce (82) 246 Kramer. Joshua 289 Kraskin, Claire (83) 87. 268 Kraus. David (84) 289 Krebs. William (84) 289 Krueger. Knstine (83) 268 Krupenkin. George (82) 268 Krupka. Mary (82) 96. 246 Kuchinskas. John (83) 268 Kuchinskas. Susan (81) 199 Kuester. Julie (81) 199 Kulpa. Michael (83) 46. 269 Kumagai. Chris (83) 269 Kumasaka. Sara (84) 289 Kupsh. James (82) 246 Kurth, Mr 316, 317 Kurihara. Joseph (82) 246 Kwok, Gregory (82) 162. 246 Kwok, Stephanie (83) 269 Kwoiek, Jeffrey (83) 84, 269 Kwoiek, Joseph (82) 246 La Bare, Monique (81) 199 La Bare, Pauline (82) 92, 246 La Bollita, Tracie (82) 246 La Cascia, Jeannie (82) 246 La Cascia, Jeannie (82) 246 La Cascia, Thomas (81) 199 La Chance, James (81) 199, 79. 78 La Rock. Gregory (83) 269 Lacey. Allyson (81) 199 LaChance. Kathryn (83) 269 Lachman, Mark (83) 269 Lacock, Robert (83) 269 Laffey, Michael (83) 269 Lagana, Barbara (81) 199 Lagana, Lawrence (84) 289 Lai, Gregory (82) 115, 246 Lai, Truong (83) 269 LaMeres, Claire 316 Lambert, Paul (81) 199 Lamoreux, Joseph (82) 246 Lamoreux, Robin (81) 200 Lance, Craig (82) 246 Lance, Ruth (83) 269 Lande, Sonja 323 Langton, Brent (82) 246 Lannon, Christina (83) 269 Lantry, Carol 246 Lanza, Anthony (83) 96, 269 Lanza, Marci (84) 289 Larkins, Joshua (84) 289 Larkins, Joshua (84) 289 Laruffa, Ron 317 Latham, David (82) 246 Latham, Jill (83) 146, 269 Latham, Karen (84) 289 Laughlin, Tracie 200 Laur, Jamie (84) 289 Laur, Kelli (81) 200 Laurie, Corbett (84) 289 Laurie, Dana (81) 200 Lauritis, Mark (81) 200 Lavi, Ramin (83) 269 Lavi, Rita (84) 289 Lawson, Jack (84) 289 Lawson, Lance (84) 115, 289 Layral, Lance (83) 93, 269 Layral, Lynn (84) 289 Lazear, Susan (82) 246 Lazich. Karolyn (81) 200 Le Fever, Coleen (82) 246 Leahy, Michael (83) 269 Leary, Eugene (84) 289 Leavey, Diane 343 Leavey, Timothy (82) 246 Leavey, Todd (84) 289 Lebens, Stephanie (81) 148, 200 Lebovitz, Laura (84) 289 Lee, Chae (83) 269 Lee, Christopher (83) 269 Lee, Debbie (81) 122, 200 Lee, Deborah (84) 289 Lee, Helen (82) 115, 246 Lee, Janet (83) 269 Lee, Jenny (84) 289 Lee, John (84) 289 Lee, Kathryn (83) 269 Lee, Kelly (81) 28, 30, 126, 133, 150, 200 Lee, Kenneth 269 362 Index Lee. Krisy (84) 289 Lee . Mickey 91 Lee. Mark (81) 200 Lee, Norman (83) 269 Lee. Raymond (82) 246 Lee. Tracy (81) 200 Lee. Wayne (83) 269 Legaspi. Denise (84) 289 Legaspi. Eric (84) 290 Legaspi. Joseph (82) 246 Legaspi, Mark (83) 269 Legaspi. Monalisa (81) 200 Leggeth. Mar|i 146 Leggett. Donald (81) 200 Leggett. Margie (84) 290 Lein, Mane (82) 247 Lemonnier. Alain (82) 247 Lemonnier. Hugh (84) 290 Lennert. Bernie (82) 247 Lennert. Margaret (81) 200 Lent, Jenny (81) 17, 118, 200 Leonard, Angela (83) 269 Leonard, Patrick (84) 290 Leonard, Paula (82) 247 Lepak, Jennifer (81) 247 Lepak, Jennifer (81) 200 Leruth, Jerry 269 Levin, Richard (83) 269 Levin, Susan (81) 200 Lewis, Daniel (83) 269 Levifis, Rex (82) 247 Lewton, Jean (81) 200 Lieber, Michael (84) 290 Leberg, Kathy 290 Lilley. Joelene (84) 290 Lilley, John (81) 41, 200 Lillie, Arlene (82) 247 Lillie, Karen (81) 201 Limbocker, John (82) 247 Linderoth, Mane (81) 201 Lindsay. Robert (82) 201 Linehan. Brian (83) 269 Lingard, Anthony (82) 247 Lingard, Lisa (81) 201 Linn, Kenneth (82) 247 Lipe, Lisa (84) 290 Lippka, Sonia (84) 290 Little, Mike (83) 209 Littleton, Amanda (82) 122, 247 Littleton, John (81) 201 Littleworth, Barry (82) 84, 247 Litzel, Amy (81) 115, 133, 174, 201 Litzel, Victor (82) 247 Liu, Feipi (81) 201 Llanos, Gordon (83) 269 Llanos, Maria (81) 201 Llorente, Kristen (84) 290 Lloyd, Kelly (84) 146, 290 Locke, Jeffrey (83) 269 Lockman, Dirk (81) Loewen, Mike (83) 46, 269 Lohman, Marion 342 Loken. Donald (83) 269 Long, Jeffrey (81) 201 Long, John (83) 269 Long, Mark (81) 41, 201 Long, Michelle 201 Long, Teresa (81) 201 Longworth. James (82) 247 Loox, Jeffrey (83) 269 Lopez, Christopher (84) 290 Lopez, Frank (84) 290 Lorance. William (83) 83, 270, 355 Lothian, Kristi (81) 202 Lott, Leslie (81) 133, 202 Lott, Traci (83) 73, 87, 270 Lough, Eric (82) 247 Loughran, Adam (83) 284 Loughran, Chris (82) 247 Loughran, Gary (81) 202 Love, Juliene (81) 117, 120. 202. 255 Lowe, Denise (81) 202 Lowenstam, Mike 304, 305 Loyd, David (81) 202 Lu, Bor Jing (84) 290 Lu, Sy Shwu (82) 290 Lu. Yu Jou (84) 290 Lucas. Jeannine 303 Lucero, David (82) 247 Luciani, Damn (83) 270 Ludlow, Elizabeth (84) 290 Ludlow, William (83) 270 Luevano, Eric (84) 290 Luevano, James (81) 202 Luther, David (84) 290 Lyons. James (84) 290 M Mabe, Todd (83) 270 Mabe. Traci (84) 290 Mackenzie. Cann 270 Mac Kenzie. Douglas (81) 202 Mac Kenzie, Wende (83) 150, 270 Macauslane, David (81) 202 Mace, Kimberly (84) 290 Macias, Gisella (84) 290 Mackenzie, Wende 94 Madeline, Anna (81) 203 Madero, Frances (83) 270 Madero, Maria (81) 203 Madnd, Kay 305 Madsen, Sonya (83) 270 Magness, Tanya (81) 203 Mag nuson, Stacy (81) 203 Mago, Eugene (83) 170 Mago, Gina (81) 203 Mahgerefteh, Daryush (83) 270 Mahr, Michael (83) 270 Maier, John (81) 203 Maimone, Ann (84) 290 Maimone, Christine (83) 270 Maimone, Sam (81) 203 Maior, Kenneth (82) 41, 42, 58. 247 Major, Lisa (83) 90, 270 Malavasi, Bryce (82) 41 Mahlay, Brenda (82) 14, 17, 126, 150, 236, 247 Malilay, Larry (81) 41, 129, 147, 150, 203 Malm, Steve (82) 247 Malkin, Diana (83) 270 Mallotto, Angela (82) 73, 87, 247 Malloy, Brian (81) 92 Malloy, Mark (82) 14, 247 Mamford, Heidi 156 Mandell. Wendy (83) 270 Manfre. Vera (84) 290 Mang, Me 341 Mangus. John (84) 93. 290 Manni. Shan (81) 236 Marangi. Stefanie (81) 150. 203 Marcarelli. Andrew (81) 203 Marchetti. Marian (83) 270 Marcinek. Diane (83) 270 Marcinko. Lisa (81) 203 Marcinko. Lynn (84) 142. 290 Margarit, Martha (83) 270 Marinier. Holly (83) 270 Markell. Charles (82) 248 Marlinck. Diane 94 Marotta. Monique (84) 290 Marques, Jose (82) 248 Marques, Richard (84) 290 Marquissee, Greg (82) 248 Marriott, Michael (81) 203 Marshall, Jill (83) 270 Marshall, Kelly (81) 203 Martin, Bryan (83) 115, 271 Martin, Christopher (81) 203 Martin. Michelle (83) 271 Martinez, Denise (82) 248 Martinez, Gina (83) 91, 271 Martinez, Lisa (84) 290 Mascia, Wanda (84) 290 Mason, Cathleen (82) 248 Mason, Elizabeth (81) 203, 355, 368 Mason, Judith (82) 248 Mason, Kenneth (83) 14, 271 Mason, Mickie 304, 305 Mast, Tris (81) 203 Masterson, Brendan (83) 203, 271 Masterson, Meghan (81) 73 Mathis, Chris (84) 290 Mafias, Mark (81) 204 Mafias, Myles (82) 248 Matson, Nancy (81) 204 Matsui, Jane (81) 144, 146 Matsui, Susan (83) 144, 148, 204, 271 Mattern. Paige (82) 248 Matthews. Bryon (82) 92, 248 Maytubby. Gregory (84) 290 Mazzara. Sam (81) 41 Mc Adam. Scott (84) 290 Mc Alpine. Bruce (83) 271 Mc Barron, Rita (84) 292 Mc Cam, Chns (82) 248 Mc Cam, Heather (84) 290 Mc Cann, Hayden (84) 290 Mc Carron, Denise (82) 118, 248 Mc Cartan, Laura (82) 327. 248 Mc Carthy. Teresa (83) 271 Mc Cartney. Brian (84) 93. 290 Mc Cartney. Gary (83) 93. 271 Mc Clanahan. Tamara (82) 248 Mc Clellan. Nancy (81) 206 Mc Clmtick. Ramona (83) 271 Mc Clure. James (81) 41. 206 Mc Comb, Jennifer (81) 206 Mc Comb, Julie (83) 90, 271 Mc Coy, David (82) 248 Mc Cracken. Brian (81) 206 Mc Cracken, Darryl (81) 206 Mc Craney, Bridget (84) 290 Mc Crea, Lisa 271 Mc Culley, Susan (81) 206 Mc Cusker. Douglas (82) 248 Mc Daniel, Leigh (81) 206 Mc Daniel, Mary 271 Mc Devitt, Patrick (83) 271 Mc Dill, Judith (82) 248 McDonald, Carolyn (83) 91, 142, 271 Mc Donald, Karen (81) 206 Mc Donald, Leslie (82) 232 Mc Donnell, Kathleen (81) 206 Mc EIroy, Jeff (82) 206, 248 Mc EIroy, Kimberly (81) 72. 73. 206 Mc EIroy. Kurtis (84) 206. 290 Mc Ginnis, Marissa (83) 271 Mc Ginnis. Michael (81) 206 Mc Goveran. Teresa (84) 290 Mc Goveran. Yvonne (82) 146, 248 Mc Gowan, Crissy (83) 94, 271 Mc Cowan, Dennis (84) 290 Mc Grath, Julianna (81) 133, 255 McGrath, Ten (84) 206, 291 Mc Henry. Patty (83) 271 Mc ilroy. Lee (82) 248 Mc Intosh. Charles (81) 207 Mc Kee. Jeffrey (83) 271 Mc Kenna. Julie (84) 271 Mc Kenna, Julie (84) 291 Mc Kenzie, Brian (84) 291 Mc Kinley, Michelle (82) 248 Mc Kinney, Leslie (81) 207 Mc Kowen, Julie (84) 207, 291 Mc Laughlin, Kim (82) 248 Mc Laughlin, Lynn (84) 95, 291 Mc Lean, David (84) 95, 291 Mc Lean, David (84) 291 Mc Leavy, Mane (82) Mc Leigh 66, 248, 320 Mc Millen, Samantha (83) 271 Mc Millin, Maria (81) 73, 207 Mc Nay, Ellen (83) 271 Mc Nulty, John (82) 249 Mc Nulty, Julie (84) 146. 291 Mc Nulty, Michelle (83) 90, 271, 332 Mc Rorie, Jim (82) 175. 249 Mc Sween. Charles (81) 115, 207 Mc Taughlin. Kim 146 Mc Veigh. Karen (83) 271 Mc Whorter. Kristi (84) 34. 291 Mc Whorter. Leanne (82) 249 Mc Whorter. Nicole (84) Mead. Victoria (84) 291 Megrdichian. Danielle (82) 249 Mehess, Angela (84) 291 Mehess, Chris (82) 249 Mehrgou, Kamelia (84) 291 Memhardt, Chris (81) 41, 204 Mehta. Christopher 249 Memhardt, Gretchen (84) 291 Melton, David 271 (83) Melvin, Tracy (82) 249 Mendoza, Betsy (81) 204 Mercado, Jeanette 271 Mercer, Jason (84) 291 Mercer, Jeff (82) 249 Meredith, Stephanie (83) 271 Meredith, Ton 271 Merlino, Darrin (83) 271 Mesa, Elizabeth (83) 271 Messman, Ronald (82) 249 Metz, Karin (82) 249 Meyer, Jeff (84) 249 Meyer, Jeff (84) 115, 291 Meyer, Michael (84) 291 Meyer. Peter (83) 271 Meyer. Shannon (81) 86. 204 Meyers. David (82) 249 Meyers, Rick (81) 41. 204 Meza, Laura (84) 291 Michel. Theresa (83) 277 Michel. Tina (81) 204 Mickelson. Doug 322 Mickelson. Paul (81) 204 Michenery. Patti 156 Micklitz. Kathy (81) 204 Migaud. Maureen (84) 204 Migaud. Maureen (84) 291 Mighaccio, Kellie (81) 205 Milani, All (82) 232, 249 Milam, Fanborz (83) 271 Miles, Iva (82) 249 Milichich, John (82) 249 Miller, Brandon (83) 271 Miller, Charles (82) 115, 249 Miller, Cristy (82) 249 Miller, Dennis (84) 291 Index 363 Miller. Eric (81) 205 Miller, Eugene (84) 291 Miller. Jeff (84) 291 Miller. Jeffrey (82) 84. 249 Miller, Lathsha 272 Mil ler. Loriann (83) 271 Miller, Mark (83) 271 Miller. Mike (82) 249 Milligan. Ronald (81) 66, 148, 205 Mills, Scott (84) 291 Milne. Larry 96 Mimuro, Misty (82) 17, 127, 149 Minor, Laura (84) 291 Minue. Jenine (83) 271 Mr, Milne 251. 316 Minue. Lisa (84) 291 Migaud. Moe 87 Mirkovich. Pete 323 Misfmasti. Brian (84) 291 Misfimasfi. Shern (81) 205 Mitcfiell. Cyntfiia (83) 271 Mitctiell. Thomas (81) 205 Miyazaki. Lisa (84) 292 Modoff, Gary (83) 271 Molina, David (82) 249 Molineaux, Patricia (84) 292 Molostico. Harry (84) 292 Monteath. Tracy (83) 272 Montgomery. Jeff (81) 205 Montgomery. Mark (82) 249 Montgomery. Melissa (84) 292 Mooney. Melissa (81) 205 Mooney. Michele (83) 272 Moore. Brian (81) 205 Moore. Onuck 92 Moore. Curtis (84) 292 Moore. Darren (82) 58. 249. 323 Moore. John (82) 249 Moore. Renee (84) 292 Moore. Rhonda (82) 249 Moore. Richard (83) 272 Morales. Tammy (82) 249 Moreen. Kevin (81) 41, 66. 205. 33. 309 Morello. Ronald (81) 205 Morello. Steven (81) 205 Moreno. Daniel (82) 41. 249 Moreno. Michelle (83) 272 Morgan. Andrea (82) 249 Morgan. Jeffrey (82) 249 Morganson. Michael (82) 249 Morgan. Ralph 332 Morken. Peggy (82) 249 Morken. Sheri (83) 272 Morrell. Jeff (84) 292 Morries. Emmett (81) 205 Morrison. Anne (82) 249 Morrison. Philip (84) 292 Morrison. Ten (81) 133. 175. 205 Mortensen. Cliff (81) 205 Moses. David (84) 148. 292 Moses. Diane (84) 91. 292 Moses. Jonathan (82) 249 Moses. Martha (81) 133. 205 Moslew. Laura 272 Moss. Penny (81) 205 Motherhead. Jeffrey (81) 205 Motske. Jeffrey (84) 84. 292 Mucho. Burke (82) 249 Mucho. Michael (81) 92. 93. 205 Mullay. Christine (84) 292 Mulligan. Shannon (84) 292 Mullison. Lianne (84) 292 Mumford. Heidi (82) 249 Munoz. Greg (83) 272 Munoz. Lisa 87 Munoz. Ruben (84) 84 Munroe. Marylou (81) 206 Munson. Jennifer (83) 272 Munson. Robb (81) 206 Murray. Patricia (83) 272 Murray. Terry (81) 206 Murrietta. Cecil (84) 292 Murry. Joan (81) 206 Muscat R, Todd (83) 115. 206. 272 Muscat. Robin (82) 249 Myers. David (84) 292 Myers. Elyse (81) 206 N Nabal. Edwin (81) 20. 33. 66. 147. 207 Nakanishi. Leanne (84) 292 Nakatsuka. Robin (82) 249 Nakonishi. Leanne 146 Naolu, Lymoon (84) Naolu, Lymoongchy (82) t apier, John 304, 305 Nash. Erin (84) 91. 292 Nash. Greg (82) 249 Nash. Monica (82) 122. 124 Nash. Todd (84) 84. 292 Natale. Anthony (81) 207 Nathenson. David (82) 249 Nathenson. Yolanda (81) 207 Neal. John (82) 249 Neal. Lynda (83) 272 Neal. Tricia 207 Needham. Heather (82) 250 Needham. Kenneth (84) 292 Neiderberger. Tracie (84) 292 Nelson. David 250 Nelson. Karen (81) 207 Nelson. Ken (83) Nelson. Kimberly (81) 207 Nelson. Paula (81) 208 Neubert. David (83) 272 Neumann. Stacy (84) 94. 292 Newton. Jeffrey (81) 208 Newton. Tonya (84) 293 Nguyen. Binh (84) 293 Nguyen. Binh (84) 293 Nguyen. Dungt 208 Nguyen. Dzu 151 Nguyen. Dzu (83) 151. 272 Nguyen. Ha (84) 293 Nguyen. Hong (83) 73. 272 Nguyen. Ian Nguyen. Khuong (84) 151 Nguyen. Loan 151, 319 Nguyen. Quy (82) 151 Nguyen. Tam (83) 272 Nguyen. Thanh (81) 208 Nguyen. Thanh (82) 250 Nguyen. Thanhlan (82) 250 Nguyen. Thanhvi (81) 208 Nguyen. Trang (82) 250 Nguyen. Tuan (82) 250 Nguyen. Vang (82) 250 Nichols. Raymond (83) 272 Nichols. Sean 208 Nicholson, Bobby (83) 273 Nicholson, Pamela (83) 146, 273 Niederhauser. Robert (84) 293 Nishimoto. Cathy (84) 293 Nishimoto. Chris (82) 250 Noel. Daniel (82) 154. 250 Nokes. John (81) 115. 208 Nolterieke. David (84) 293 Norcross. Robyn (83) 273 Norton. Suzanne (82) 250 Nowlands 142 Nowling. Patricia (82) 250 Nowotny, Jon (84) 293 Nulton. Sandra (81) 208 Nunez. Jerilyn 273 Nusenow. Craig (82) 250 Nusenow. Matt (83) 340. 273 Nuttey. Daryl 290 Nuzzo. Jerry (83) 93 O Blenes. Rodney (82) 250 O Brien. Kathleen (84 Brien. Kelly (84) 293 O ' Callaghan. John (82) 41. 66 O Connell. Carolyn (82) 250 Connell. Larry (84) 293 O Gara. Kellie (81) Oueil. John 208 O Rear. Rob (81) 21. 78. 133. 150. 208 Reilly. Maureen (82) 115. 250 Rourke. Loretta (83) 272 O Sullivan. Susan (83) 273 Odgers. Knstin (81) 31. 208 Ogata. Starr (81) 73. 133. 144, 150 Okey, Brian (83) 142. 273 Olson. Curtis (83) 273 Olson. Dean (81) 208. 41 Olson. Shayne (81) 273 Oncley. Gina (81) 208 Ongie. Joseph (81) 208 Oppenheim. Steve (82) 115. 250 Oquist. Kimberly (83) 273 Orange. Craig Orgill. Blake (81) 208 Ornelas. Lisa (84) 293 Orszewski. Danny (82) 250 Ory. Anthony (81) 41 Ory. Eric (82) 41 Ory. Sabrina (83) 126. 273 Oster. Irene (81) 208 Osterkamp, Jolene (82) 129 Oter. 129 Otero. Natalie Ott. Donna 338 Ottman. Lisa (83) 273 Overeem. Steven (83) 84. 273 Owen. Tammie (83) 273 Oxenreiter. Mark (84) 293 Pacitti. Greg (81) 208 Paesano. Callie (82) 250 Paesano. Fred (83) 273 Page. Jeffrey (82) 250 Page. Lori (83) 126. 273 Page. Tres (84) 293 Painter. Jim (84) 293 Pak. Yvonne (83) 144 Paladini. Suzanne (83) 273 Paldi. Eraine (82) 250 Paldi. Marietta (83) 273 Palikas. Henrieta Palombo. Todd (84) 293 Palubinkas. Ginta 94 Pantoia. Natalie (84) 293 Papst. Elaine (81) 209 Paquette. Gerard (81) 209 Parbs. Brian (81) 209 Parbs. Brian (81) 209 Paredes. Maria (81) 20 9 Parent. Monique (84) 293 Park. Ellis (82) 250 Park. Ester (84) 293 Parker. Brad (82) 250 Parkinson. James (82) 250 Parkovich. Dan (84) 293 Parodi. Jean (81) Parr. Ester 146 Parrick. Darlene (84) 293 Parrick. Randy (81) 209 Parten. Gigi (83) 273 Partridge. Shawn (83) 126 Pascuzzo. Philip (83) 273 Passannante. Lydia (83) 273 Passannante. Mary (82) 250 Pasternack. Heather (81) 209 Pastis. Nicholas (83) 142. 273 Patch. Darcy (83) 142. 156. 273 Pate. Andrea (81) 144. 209 Pate. Julie (82) 250. 148 Pate, Michael (81) 209 Patitucci, Joan (82) 250 Patterson, James (82) 115. 117. 250 Patton. John Patton. Stephanie (83) 273 Patty. Bridget! 250 Paul. Kan (82) 250, 112 Paul, Richard (82) 250. 122 Pavlick. Jeff (81) 109. 78. 79 Pawson. John 332 Payne. Debi (81) 210 Payne. Dori (82) 250 Pearce. Jennifer (83) 273 Pearce. Joan (81) 210 Pearce. Stephanie (81) 210 Pearson. Christie (81) 142. 210 Pearson. David (81) 210 Pearson. Debbie (84) 293 Pearson. Nancy (81) 140, 210 Pearson, Thomas (81) 210 Peary, Mark (84) 293 Peck. Brad (81) 210 Peck. Katherine (83) 273 Peck. Mike (84) 293 Pecoraro. Lynnae (84) 293 Peets. Anthony (84) 293 Peffer. Joanne (84) 293 Pelka. Joe (81) 210 Pellegrine. Linda (84) 293 Pendelton. Rose 305 Penfield. David (82) 250 Penfield. Susan (83) 273 Peng. Mm Jen (82) 250 Peng. Shih Chung (84) 293 Penny. Jason (83) 273 Penso. Kan (81) 133. 150. 211 Pepe. Dawn (84) 293 Pepe. Mike (82) 250 Pepper, Craig (84) 73, 293 Pepper, Eleesha (82) 251 Perez, Elena (83) 273 Perez, Erika (84) 293 Perez. Oliver (82) 251 Perez. Robin (82) 118. 251 Peron. Lee (83) 273 Perry. Scott (81) 211 Perryman. Pat 348 Peters. Annette (82) 251 Peters. Gregory (82) 251. 79 Peters. Lisa (82) 251 Petersen. David (82) 93. 251 Peterson. Audre 316 Peterson. Cheryl (81) 211 Peterson, John (81) 211 Peterson. Nile (81) 41. 211 Pethtel. Kurt (82) 251 Petrie. Jim (82) 251 Petrie. Matthew (84) 293 364 Index Petrie. Melinda (82) 251 Pfeifer, Thomas (81) 211 Pham, Bobby (82) 251 Pham, Das 151 Phenicie. Lori (81) 211 Phenicie. Robert (84) 293 Phillips. Christine (83) 273 Phillips. Debbie Lee 355 Phillips. Jennifer (82) 251 Phillips, Randall (82) 251 Phillipy, Scott (82) 251 Phillipy. Stefani (81) 211 Pickell. Robert (83) 273 Pierce. Andrew (83) 46. 273 Pierce, Annamaria (82) 251 Pierce. Judy (81)211 Pigage. Jeff (84) 293 Pilon. Vivian (84) 293 Pimm. Tonya (84) 91, 293 Pino. George (83) 274 Pirtle. Sean (81) 79. 251 Plant. Dean (82) 251 Plessner. Linda (84) 293 Plessner, Steven (81) 211 Poletiek, Shelli (82) 251 Polizzotto, Marc (83) 274 Pollard. Ivlichele (83) 274 Polley, Ivlike (83) 274 Ponder, Coach 84 Ponder. Richard (82) 41. 251 Popkin. Jeffrey (83) 274 Porter. Bruce (84) 293 Porter. Joe (84) 293 Porterfield. Shauna (82) 127. 251 Posey. Nancy (81) 34. 211 Potter. Joseph (83) 84. 374 Powell. Matt (84) 84. 85. 294 Powell. Mike (82) 34. 41. 251 Powers, J. Dean (83) 274 Powers. Kelly (81) 133. 147. 156. 211 Powers. Linda (84) 147. 156. 294 Powley. Kim (81) 211 Prayer. Lori (83) 274 Prager. Michael (81) 211 Pratt. Leslie (83) 91. 274 Preble. Susie (83) 91, 274 Preble. Susie (83) 91. 274 Presho. Todd (83) 274 Pressley. Randy (81) 133. 211 Pressley. Ronnie (81) 133. 211 Pressley. Ronnie (81) 211 Preston. Madelon (83) 274 Prieto. Gilbert (82) 115 Prieto. Gilbert (82) 115 Primo. Christen (81) 211 Proano. Deborah (81) 154. 255. 211. 255 Prock. Lisa (84) 294 Proulx, Caroline (81) 147. 211 Proulx. Kenneth (81) 212 Proulx. Leslie (83) 115. 274 Proulx. Caroline 133 Prouse. Holly (84) 294 Pugh, Tom (84) 294 Purcell, Mike (83) 274 Purpora. Patricia (83) 274 Q Quido. Pete 84 Ouist. Tina (83) 274 Qureshi. Zaki (84) 294 Radakovich, Leslie (84) 192, 294 Radakovich, Lisa (81) 142, 172, 212 Rae, Sheri 339 Rainey, Barbara (83) 90, 156, 274 Rakhshani, Craig (82) 30. 41 Ramil. Leonardo (84) 294 Ramirez. Kira (84) 146. 294 Ramirez. Luis (81) 212 Ramlow. Kimberly (81) 34, 133, 173, 212 Randall. Carilla (84) 212. 294 Randall. Susan (81) 90. 212 Randazzo. Joseph (82) 212 Randazzo. Victory (81) 115. 212 Randol. Gerry (81) 212 Rangel. Mike (84) 21. 179. 294 Rann, Kelly (81) 212 Rapp. Benny (82) 78. 79. 212 Ravenelle. Rodney (81) 212 Ravenscroft. Diane (83) 274 Ray. Aaron (83) 154. 274, 368 Readman. Mary (83) 274 Reed, Audrey (81) 212 Reed, Victoria (84) 294 Reed, Twila 304 Ree se, Tammy (81) 213 Regalado, Frida (81) 213 Regalado, Judy (83) 146 Regehr. Sabrina (84) 294 Reilly. Patrick (84) 294 Reimer. Darron (83) 275 Reimer, Tracy (84) 294 Reinbach. Paul (81)41.213 Relic. Angie (83) 275 Renaldo. Timothy (82) 142 Renish, R Michelle (84) 294 Renslow, Christine (84) 294 Restivo. Dina (83) 73, 275 Reynolds, David (81) 15, 213 Reynolds, Jon (81) 213 Reynolds. Matt (84) 294 Rez. Deborah (81) 133. 144. 150 Reza. Guy (82) 30. 41 Rhoads. Anna (83) 275 Rhoads. Drew (82) Rhoade. Gary 31 Rolen. Dot 349 Rhyan. Michael (84) 84. 294 Richards. Sonny (83) 274 Richardson. Karen (81) 133. 213 Richardson. Kirk (82) 66 Richardson, Mark (81) 213 Richardson, Shawn (84) 294 Richardson, Troy (82) 30, 41 Ridenour, Bill 36, 343 Ridenour, Doyle (82) Ridenour, Tray 41 Rietsch, George (83) 275 Richmone, Dave 84, 85 Rietsch, Ronald (83) 275 Rigdon, Julie (83) 91. 275 Rigdon, Lisa (81) 142, 213 Rikelman, Laura 294 Riley, Joseph (83) 275 Riley, Karyn (81) 213 Riley, Patrick (84) 294 Ringer, Karen (84) 294 Rioux, Christine (83) 275 Rioux, Leslie (84) 294 Ritchot, Yvette (84) 294 Ritchot, Yvonne (84) 294 Rivadeneyra, Gina (81) 28, 30. 34. 127. 128, 213 Roaney, Erin (83) 275 Roberts, Charles (81) 213 Roberts, Chase (82) 253 Roberts, Chen (82) 25, 142, 253. 319 Roberts, Kenneth (83) 275 Roberts, Michael (81) 213 Roberts, Rachelle (81) 213 Roberts, Todd (84) 294 Robertson, Lisa (82) 253 Robertson, Robert (82) 253 Roche, David (81) 213 Roche, Nancy (81) 213 Roche. Robert (83) 275 Rodriguez, Joseph (81) 213 Rodriguez, Lisa (84) 115 Rogers, Michael (81) 213 Rollins, Barb 316 Romeo, Richard (81) 14, 15, 28, 58. 213 Romero. Chen (82) 122 Romero, Fairy (84) 294 Romero, Larry (81) 214 Romo, Sheri 275 Romo, Tracy (82) 253 Rooker, Nancy (84) 294 Rose, James (84) 294 Rosenberg, Joy (82) 253 Rosenkrantz. Todd (81) 214 Ross. Elizabeth (82) 253 Roth. Debi (83) 275 Roth. Lisa (82) 253 Rouse. Leslie (83) 275 Roy, Donna (81) 219 Roy, Donna (84) 294 Rozell, Denise (82) 253 Rozzelle, Richard (82) 92, 93, 253 Rubin, David (84) 294 Rubin, Susan (82) 253 Rubio, Alfanso 275 Rucker, Kathy (83) 29, 275 Rudd, Kevin (83) 93, 275 Rudderow, Daniel (84) 294 Ruddock, Pam (82) 73, 253 Ruder, Daniel (84) 294 Ruder, Steve (81) 214 Ruggles, Kenneth (82) 253 Runyard, Gwen 348 Runyon, Tammy (84) 294, 95 Rupp, Elizabeth (84) 94 Russell, Christopher (83) 275 Russell, Colleen (81) 214 Russell, Fred (82) 93, 253 Russick, Jackie (81) 214 Ryburn, Cynthia (84) 294 Saavedra. Lucy (84) 294 Salter. Jayne (83) 275 Sakai. Garrett (82) 253 Salamon, Brad (81) 214 Salman, Amy (83) 275 Sam. Phuoc (82) 151 Sammons. Pamela (81) 126, 214 Sampson, Stephen (82) 253 Samuelian, Robert (81) 214 San Filippo, Karen (83) 275 San Vicente, Denise (84) 94, 295 Sanborn, Ed (82) 252 Sanchez, Carlos (81) 214 Sanchez, Lone (82) 253 Sanchez, Sheryl (83) 275 Sanders, Colette (83) 118, 275 Sanduhen. Lisa 87 Sandviken, Lisa (81) 214 Sanfilippo, Cheryl (84) 295 Sanfilippo, Lori (81) 214 Santospirito. Vicki (83) 275 Santostefano. Mark (81) 214 Santoy. Micheal 253 Santoy. Michelle (84) 95 Sariego, Paul (83) 275 Satterfield. Craig (81) 214 Satterfield. Tracy (83) 126, 162. 275 Saunders. Debbie (81) 214 Sawyer. Francesca 253 Sawyer, Patrick (81) 214 Saxmann, Derek (84) 294 Sayder, Debi 90 Saylor, Tammy (83) 90, 275 Scannell. Robert (81) 214 Schaeler, Geralyn (83) 275 Schaefer. Kerima (81) 214 Schaefer. Paula (83) 275 Schaefer. Scott (84) 295 Schaeffer. Sheliene (83) 275 Schaeffer. Geralyn 142 Schickler. Susan (83) 275 Schmalz. Karen (82) 253 Schmidt. Tracey (81) 214 Schneider. Teresa (82) 253 Schnitzer. Laurie (81) 353 Schofield. Brandon (83) 275 Schonfelder. Kristen (84) 295 Schreiber. Steven (82) 253 Schroeder, Eric (81) 215 Schweiger, Cathleen (84) 295 Schweiger, Daniel (83) 275 Scianne, Wendy (84) 295 Scott, Anthony 275 Scott. Cheryl (83) 275 Scott. Darryl (84) 295. 84 Scott. Sean (83) 275 Seals. Anthony (82) 253 Seals, Tracey (84) 115, 295 Secrist. Charlene (83) 276 Sedano. Chen (84) 295 Sedano. Thomas (81) 215 Sedlack. John (83) 276 Sedlack. Kim (81) 215 Segura, Yvonne (83) 146, 276 Seibert, Suzanne 295 Seitz, Brian (83) 276 Sekas, Ina (83) 30. 73 Sellers. Jacky 253 Semrau. Anita (81) 215 Semrau. Leah (84) 91. 295 Semrau. Paul (82) 253 Sennewald. Steven (82) 253 Sepulveda, Eric (81) 215 Servaas, Coleen (83) 276 Seurer, Elizabeth ( 83) 276 Seurer, Troy (81) 40, 41, 42 Seward, James (82) 253 Shah, Shalini (84) 295 Sharber, Jane (82) 253 Sharon. Chris (83) 276 Sharp. Timothy (84) 96. 142 Shattles, Terry (81) 215 Shaver. Sandi (83) 276 Shaw. Nancy (82) 253 Shaw. Sharon (84) 295 Shea, Kevin (82) 253 Sheehan, Paul (82) 253 Sheeks, Judith (82) 253 Sheeks, Roger (84) 295 Sheldon, Christopher (82) 253 Shelton, Linda (81) 215 Shepardson, Jay (83) 276 Shephard. Craig (84) 295 Shields. Holly (81) 6. 31. 34. 94. 125 Index 365 Shim, Jennifer (82) 73. 253 Shimpock 87 Shim. John (84) Shipp. Kirsty 276 Shook. Scott (83) 276 Shusta. David (82) 253 Shutt. Gregory (81) 33. 66. 67 Sianez, Alfred (83) 276 Sianez. Steven (84) 295 Sickle. Lynne (82) 142. 253 Silva. Steve (82) 253 Silvey. Jeffrey (83) 276 Simmons. Kendall (82) 253 Simmons. Vita Louise 25 Simms. Gregory (82) Simonson, David (84) 295 Simpon, Tom 79 Simpson. Catherine (83) 115. 276 Simpson. Leonard (83) 274. 276 Simpson, Thomas (83) 276 Sinclair, Andrew (84) 84. 85. 295 Singer, Lisa (82) 122, 254 Singer, Pat (82) 41, 254 Singleton, Gary (84) 295 Siringo, Michael (84) 295 Siroon, Alfred (83) 276 Sizemor, Ronald 254 Slattery, Jennifer (82) 72. 73, 254 Sleep, f ichelle 246 Sloop, Kristen (81) 22 Mr. Smith 151 Smith, Angie (82) 197, 254 Smith, Brenda (83) 276 Smith, Cherine (82) 254 Smith, Cindy (84) 296 Smith, De Naya (81) 216 Smith, Don (81) 96, 216 Smith, Gary (82) 254 Smith, Gary (83) 276 Smith, Jim (81) 21, 210 Smith, Jim (82) 254 Smith, Jimmy (84) 296 Smith, Julie (83) 91, 276 Smith, Kelli (82) 254 Smith, Kevin (83) 276 Smith, Lauren (81) 216 Smith, Lisa (82) Smith, Rebecca (83) 276 Smith, Roberta (82) 254 Mr. Richard Smith 304 Smith, Robin (83) 276 Smith, Sherry (83) 276 Smith, Staci (82) 254 Smith, Stuart (82) 97. 93. 254 Smith. Theresa (84) 296 Smith. Timothy (82) 58. 79. 254 Smith. Tracy (84) 296 Smock. Candi (84) 296 Sneed. Donald (81) 216 Sneed. Jamie (81) 148. 216 Snowdon. Sandra (81) 216. 304 Snyder. Matt (81) 216 Snyders. Debra (82) 254 Snyders. Tamara (84) 90. 296 Sobkiewicz, Stefan (83) 276 Solorzano, Cindy (81) 216 Somberg, Joseph (84) 296 Sommerfield. Patty (81) 216 Sommers, Laura (84) 296 Song, Kuk Do (81) 216 Song, Kuk Hyung (82) 254 Song, Wansun (81) 216 Soo, Nicholas (81) 216 Sorensen, Kerinda (84) 296 Sorenson, Richard (81) 216 Sosa, Claudia (81) 216 Sotier, Marsha (83) 276 Sowrers, Jon (83) 276 Spadoni, Lisa (81) 142, 144, 216 Spaeth, Cathy (82) 86, 254 Spargur, Jeffrey (82) 30, 41, 254 Specht, Knstin (82) 254 Speelman, Brent (83) 276 Speer, Rebecca (81) 73, 174, 276 Spence, Christina (84) 144, 296 Sperber, Scott 91 Spencer, Lisa (82) 254 Spencer, Susan (83) 276 Mr, Spicer 321 Spickard, Paige (83) 276 Spidle, Coach 87 Spinak, Danny (82) 254 Spitzer, Kathy (83) 276 Sprague. Colleen (81) 216 Sroka, Claudia (83) 276 Staley. Deanna (84) 296 Staley, Tracy (81) 216 Stan. Catherine (83) 276 Stan, Duane (82) 41. 254 Stapleton, Michele (83) 118, 276 Stark, Russell (82) 254 Starn, Frank (82) 254 Stauder, Todd (83) 276 Stauter, Cathleen (81) 216 Stauter. Sandy (84) 296 Steeman, David (81) 78, 79, 216 Steere, Marisa (82) 254 Stein, Greg (81) 41, 43. 116 Stem. Pamela (82) 254 Stein. Tami (84) 291, 296 Stein. Tracy (81) 216 Steinberg. Jenni (83) 216. 276 Steinberg. Monica (84) 296 Steiniger. John (83) 84. 176 Stephens. Cherilyn (83) 276 Stephens. Cynthia (83) 276 Stephens. Jeff (82) 58. 254 Stephens. Lisa (82) 254 Stephenson. Barbara (83) 277 Stern. Paige (84) 296 Stern, Pamela (81) 217 Stettler, Michael (84) 296 Stevens, Greg (81) 217, 241 Stevens, Jeff (81) 217 Stevens, Jeffrey (83) 217, 277 Stevens, Linda (81) 217 Mr, Hal Stevens 319 Stevens. Michael (83) Stewart. Craig (83) 217. 266 Stewart. Gregg (81)217. 241 Stewart. Spencer (83) 217. 277 Stickel. Deborah (81) 218. 173 Stilwell, Richard (82) 218. 281 Stockdale. Kevin (83) 218. 277 Stoker, Sidney (82) 218. 254. 41 Stolte. Larry 218. 316 Stoltz. Kathleen (84) 218. 296 Stoltz. Patrick (81) 218 Stout. Mary (83) 218, 277 Stout, Rick (84) 281. 296 Strachan. Glenn (82) 218. 66. 254 Strecker. Donna (81) 218 Strickland. Keith (83) 218. 272 Strickland. Tracey (84) 218. 296 Strock. John (84) 218 Strona, Vince (81) 218 Strosnider, Scott (81) 218, 44 Stroth, Greg (83) 218. 277 Stroth. Jeffrey (84) 218, 296 Strother, Cheryl (84) 218, 296 Strother, David (81) 218 Strother, Todd (83) 218, 277 Sturn. Kristi (83) 218, 277 Subiondo, Saralinda 218, 254 Suchard, David (82) 115, 254 Sudds, Blayr (81) 218 Sudds, Robert (83) 218, 277 Sugihara. Brenda (83) 122, 277 Sully, Suzanne (82) 25, 218, 254. 142 Suman. Hakki (81) 218. 254 Mr Will Summers 322 Summerfelt. Ladd Sun. William (84) 218. 296 Sutphin. Gregory (81) 218 Sutton. Donald (83) 218. 277 Sutton. Greg (82) 218. 254 Sutton, Jerri (81) 218 Sutton, Lorn (81) 218, 31, 34, 51 Sutton, Robert (81) 92, 93, 218 Sutton, Pat 84 Swanson, Glen (84) 297 Swanson, Wendy (84) 297 Swaneln. Cathy 308 Sweatt, Lisa (84) 87, 297 Sylvester, John (84) 297 Tabler, Thomas (82) 254 Takeuchi, Tyson (81) 218 Takkinen, Shaun (83) 46, 84, 277 Takkinen, Geri 379 Takushi, Brian (81) 219 Talpas, Stephen (82) 254 Tanabe, Justine (82) 297 Tanchuk, Deborah (84) 297 Tanchuk, Mary (81) 219 Tarsky, Chuck (84) 219 Tatham, Karen 145 Tate, Shonna (84) 219, 297 Taub, Robert (84) 219, 297 Taub, Susan (83) 115, 277 Tavarozzi, Mark (81) 219 Taylor, Amy (82) 219 Taylor. Anthony (81) 219 Taylor. Carrie (82) 219. 254 Taylor. Cheryl (82) 219. 254 Taylor, Greg (84) 297 Taylor, Kim (84) 219, 297 Taylor, Market (81) 96, 97. 219 Taylor. Milicent (82) 91. 219. 254 Taylor. Stacy (84) 219. 297 Taylor. Suzanne (82) 219. 254 Taylor. Renee 97 Terienian. Carol (84) 219. 297 Terranove, Steffenie (84) 87, 90, 219, 297 Terry, Sean (83) 219, 277 Teske. Claire (81) 86, 219 Teves, Lori (83) 90, 219, 255 Than, May (81) 219 Thatcher. Jim (82) 219, 255 Thatcher, Sandra (84) 219, 297 Thaxton. Darryl (81) 219 Thayer, Dale (84) 219, 255 Thayer, Teresa (82) 219, 255 Thobe, Marybeth (84) 219, 297 Thobe, Suzanne (82) 122, 255 Thomas, Bill (82) 41, 255 Thomas, Gregory (83) 277 Thomas, John (84) 297 Thomas. Margaret (83) 278 Thomas. Michael (82) 255 Thomas, Renee (82) 255 Thomas, Sherri (83) 278 Thomas, William (81) 40, 41, 218 Thompson, Daniel (84) 297 Thompson, Elisabeth (84) 297 Thompson, John (83) 278 Thompson, John (81) 219 Thompson, Kelly (82) 255 Thompson. Michael (82) 255 Thompson. Michael (84) 297 Thompson, Ronald (83) 278 Thompson, Todd (82) 115. 255 Thompson. Tracey (81) 219 Thomson. Peter (82) 115. 219, 255 Thompson, Jim 338 Thorin, Korry (81) 142, 219 Thorne, Susan (83) 90, 278 Thorpe, Natalie (81) 32. 190. 133.154. 219 Tickner, Stacy (83) 278 Tien. Henry (82) 255 Tiff. Deborah (83) 150. 278 Tiff, Kimberly (81) 118, 119. 121. 219 Tiff. Shirley 349 Timmons. Brad (83) 115. 117. 278 Timon, Brad (81) 219 Tiner. Karen (83) 278 Tiniakoff. Desiree (82) 255 Tinsman, Kristin (84) 73, 397 Tintle, Dennis (83) 278 Tintle, Terry (81) 219 Thobe, Kim 90 To, Minh Hoai (83) 278 Tohbe, Mary 86 Tomich, Richard (82) 255 Tolles, Lois 342 Torode, Susan (83) 159, 278 Tower. Chris (84) 297 Tower. Steven (82) 255 Townsend. Kenneth (81) 219 Townsend, Mark (83) 115, 278 Tracz, Marc (82) 255 Tran, Kim (82) 151. 255 Tran. Mai (83) 278 Tran. Thu Ann (82) 255 Tran. Thuy (81) 219 Tranne. Caroline (81) 73. 144. 219 Tranne. Niccole (81) 144 Trantum. Nicole (81) 144 Trantum. Andrew (32) 93. 255 Trepl. Elizabeth (83) 278 Trimmer. Kenneth (824 255 Trozzi. Alfonso (82) 41. 255 Trubovitz. Susan (83) 87, 278 Tru|illo. Chris (81) 219 Trujillo. Linda (84) 73. 297 Trunec. Inci (84) 297 Tseng. Li Yen (82) 255 Tsugawa. Carrie (84) 297 Turetsky. Matthew (83) 278 Turner. Cynthia (81) 220 Turner. Gary (82) 256 366 Index Turner. Melanie (81) 73. 220 Turner. Michael (82) 78. 79. 266 Turrell. Elizabeth (84) 297 Turrell, Toby (82) 256 Twiford. Michael (82) 256 Tyler. Julie (83) 278 w u Uchizono. Lynn (83) 220 Union. Ron (82) 256 Urquiza. Charlie (84) 84. 256 Urzua. Nicole (81) 220 Usherwood. Karen (83) 278 Vail. Sharon (82) 256 Valenti. Angela (82) 256 Valley. Stephen (83) 142. 278 Van Dahlen. Todd (82) 256 Van Eimeren. Eric (84) 297 Van Heel, Wayne (81) 220 Van Hyning, Kenneth (84) 297 Van Hyning. Robert (81) 220 Van Meter. Thomas (84) 297 Vander Molen. Sharlene (82) 256 Vander Molen. Shelly (84) 122. 297 Vandeveer. Tammy (82) 256 Vargas. Catalma (83) 146. 278 Vaughn, Sandy (82) 156 Vautnnot. Philip (81) 220 Velazquez. Jose (82) 256 Velazquez. Willie (84) 297 Verdina, Connie (82) 256 Vestey. Ann (82) 256 Vickery. Charles (82) 79. 256 Vidales. Diana (82) 256 Vigil. John (83) 278 Vigil. Matthew (83) 278 Villavicencio, Armando (83) 278 Vinh. John (84) 30. 41. 256 Vinh. Nina (81) 220 Viola. Cathy (84) 297 Visca. Curtis (81) 21. 78. 79. 135. 142. 150. 154, 368. 110, 173 Visca. Rebecca (83) 146, 278 Vlasek. Vance (82) 30. 41. 256 Vochelli. Don (83) 278 Vochelh. Paul (81) 220 Vogelsang. Leigh (82) 73. 256 Vogelsang. William (81) 58, 220 Von Freymann, Scott (83) 278 Vonesn. Lyle 308 Voorhees. Janet (82) 256 Votendahl. Mark (83) 84. 85. 276 Votendahl. Roberta (84) 87. 197 Votendahl. Vickie (81) 87 Vu. Kim (81) 151 Vu, Ki.khu (84) 151 Wadleigh, David (84) 297 Waggoner. Douglas (83) 278 Waggoner, Lynne (84) 297 Wagoner, Wendy (82) 256 Wakeham. Barbara (81) 133. 174 Walczak. J. David (81) 126 Waldmann, J. Scott (83) 278 Walkem, Brian (84) 297 Walker, Mark (81) 297 Walker, Mark (84) 297 Walker, Mickey (82) 256 Walker, Scott (83) 278 Wall. Elizabeth (84) 297 Waller. Jonathan (84) 298 Waller. Rod (84) 298 Wallerich. Vernon (84) 298 Wallis. Debra (81) 73 Walliss. Linda (82) 256 Walls. Andrea (83) 278 Walsh. Michael (82) 256 Walters. Cindy (84) 298 Walters. Steve (81) 41 Waltz, Bryan (82) 256 Waluik, Brian (82) 256 Walulik. Joe 349 Wan. Daisy (81) 133 Wan. Mimi (82) 148. 256 Wang. Paul (84) 298 Wang. William (82) 256 Warco, David (83) 278 Ward, Andy (81) 92, 93, 223 Ward. Brian (83) 278 Ward. Roxane (83) 142. 278 Ward, Sandra (83) 278 Ward. William (84) 298 Warden. Rob (81) 164. 41 Warner. Michele (83) 278 Warner. Scott (84) 298 Warren. Gary (82) 256 Warren, John (82) 256 Washburn, Sherry (84) 298 Washington. Jeft (83) Washington. Kenny 58 Waterbury, Laura (81) 150 Watson, Chnstine (82) 147, 256 Watts, Keith (82) 256 Weaver, Karia (83) 278 Webb, Carrie (82) 256 Webb, Coleen (84) 298 Webb. Colin (82) 256 Mr Webb 155 Webb. Ronald (84) Webb. John 319 Webber, Susan (84) 298 Weber, Kimberly (84) 298 Weber, Scott (81) 93 Weeks, Richie (84) 298 Wegrowski, Michael (84) 298 Weinberg. Staci (84) 298 Weinstein. Darlene (84) 298 Weinstein. Gregory (82) 256 Weisheit, Kimberly (83) 279 Welch. Debbie (81) 174, 178 Welch, Wendy (84) 13, 22, 123. 298 Wendt. Bonnie (83) 279 Weninger. Suzie (84) 298 Wertner. Tamra (82) 257 Wertner. Timothy (84) 298 West. Cynthia (84) 298 West. Mathew (82) 79, 257 Weston. Teresa (81) Westrup. Anthony (83) 279 Whealy, Lisa (82) 31. 73. 96. 257 Wheeler. Jettrey (84) 93. 148, 298 Wheeler. Mane 342 Wheeler, Lori (81) 129. 126 Whelan, Stephen (81) 24. 241, 275 Whitcher, Michael (83) 279 White. Carole (83) 279 White. Chrisopher (83) 279 White. Dave 41 White. Denise (84) 298 White. Gregory (82) 257 White. Michelle (81) 222 White. Sherri 146 Whitecotton. Randy (82) 66, 251 Whitecotton, Ricky (81) 66 Whitmore, Keith (83) 279 Whitmore, Kristina (84) 298 Whitworth, Kirsten (82) 97 Wigington, Timothy (84) 298 Wikman, Karl (84) 298 Wilkins. Matthew (82) 257 Wilkowski. Monica (82) 257 Willems, Michael (81) 222 Willhite. Shen (83) 146. 279 Williams, Christine (84) 94, 298 Williams, Douglas (83) 279 Williams, Ginny (81) 222 Williams, Linda (83) 279 Williams. Lisa (81) 222 Williams. Michael (82) 66, 257 Williams, Don 322 Williams. Sarina (84) 298 Mr, John Williams 319 Wilhts. Shannon (83) 279 Wilson. Ms 156 Wilson. Cheryl (81) 222 Wilson, Deanna (83) 279 Wilson. Jordana (82) 17. 257 Wilson. Monique (82) 73 Wilson, Norma 320 Winstead, Randy (84) 298 Winters, Marci (83) 142. 279 Witherby. David (82) 41, 257 Withers, Deborah (82) 257 Wittman. Came (82) 257 Wittman. Christi (83) 279 Wolfe. Mara (82) 222 Wolverton. Fred (81) 222 Wong, Daisy 140 Wong, Denise (84) 298 Wood, John (83) 93, 279 Wooden, David (81) 222 Wooden, Jana (83) 97. 279 Woodman. Jodie (81) 118. 222 Woodman. Kevin (83) 279 Woodruff, Ken 298 Woods, Linda (84) 298 Woods, Mark (83) 279 Woods, Robert (81) 81, 222 Workman. Bill 42. 324 Worth. George (83) 279, 324 Worthington. Brooke (83) 279 Wouwenaar. Sean (81) 222 Wrather. Lisa (83) 279 Wright. Todd (83) 279 Wulterin. Shayne (84) M, 298 Wyman. Robert (83) 93. 274 Wyman. Tim (84) 298 Wysong, Darrell 257 Yamamoto. Tom (83) 279 Yang, Kai (82) 257 Yang, Terrence (84) 298 Yates. Roger (82) 115. 257 Yauchzee. Lisa (83) 279 Ybanez. Andrea (84) 122, 91, 298 Yerger. Jamie (81) 222 Yerger. Joanne (84) 298 Yong. Joanne (84) 298 Yong, Marilyn (84) 298 Yoon, Mm (82) 257 Yorba, Rob (83) 279 Yoshisato, Miles (82) 257 Young, Amy (84) 298 Young, Laura (82) 257 Young, Shu (83) 279 Young, Song (84) 298 Yuppa, Lori (84) 298 Yusem. Greg (81) 222 Yusem. Kenneth (84) 298 Zaleski. Cathryn (81) 222 Zamora. Andy (83) 279 Zaremba. Wendy (83) 122. 279 Zeigler, Lmda (81) 223 Zeleznikar, Paul (81) 223 Zellner, Kregg (83) 279 Zellner, Stacy (81) 223 Zemanek, Jan (82) 257 Zemanek, Martin (84) 298 Zepeda, Michelle 122, 257 Zerucha, Joseph (82) 41 Ziescne 399 Ziegler. Dana (83) 279 Zimmer. Lisa (82) 257 Zumwalt, Richard (83) 46. 279 We are an equal opportunity employer and do not discrimi- nate on the basis of gender, race, age, or handicap. Index 367 Aaron Ray - Academics Editor Julee Pate - Photo Editor Lis Mason - Business Manager Debie Proano - Clubs Organizations Cur t Visca - Activities Editor Debbie Garland - - Editor-in-Chief Hey, Remember The Time Picture my editors all sitting around the much-used table in the yearbook room. . . " Hey, remember the time I went all the way up to Santa Monica on a bus filled with band members when it was pouring rain to take a picture, and they only ended up using one of them? " " Yeah, but remember that time we were all here at 10:00 at night and the Debbies (as Debbie Proano and I were so fondly called) went into Del Taco fits and we had to drop everything and go get some? " " Oh. I can top that! Think about. . . " . and it went on. I saw this hap- pen many times and each time the conditions got a little worse and the stories were a little more exaggerat- ed. By the last retelling the band bus had gotten a flat tire and they had to drive through hail and snow (no matter that the pictures turned out to be bright and sunny), and Debbie and I were having epileptic-type sei- zures on the floor, the basic idea was still the same. Much work, dedi- cation, and a lot of extra effort went into the production of this year- book. We had a lot of fun doing it, and we hope you have had just as much fun reading it. Debbie Garland Editor-in-Chief 1981 368 Editor ' s Page O ]AOeL O ' l 3 ' 6o ' btrc - vJ ' .noo . LA jx - OA CL QAA.O - ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' n cr - ' " hcLuc Q quoct HOwnunruUl. r. " i? ' :o% v H (hJ i ,v - J U mujot oQXy. tU lOOo ah a( UoL Ui noL UOtA. ajid uouyi d elect . xiAJ d? -A . a i 0- ? . V nlA u aL i:: ' Ux9 cyi L ao A J T C ,. 4 iivi (U t So 1 c:5 S g o W1 Jcnxt cyueTC TTTp LAZA —) a vv 5N-- K- Q ,Q y [S (f ... .. o JP S , ll-« v. { n.(3mc(.tm{}fc ATI ) WJci I cxA ourc do mo j no i j - o on no vuot Vo ccA c nq m wc T rwr o Mcr j -pun quM f yesterday is but a dream, And tomorrow is only a vision, But today well-lived makes every yesterday a vision of happiness And every tomorrow a dream of hope. fore to this day. -Anonymous

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Edison High School - Oracle Yearbook (Huntington Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 73

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Edison High School - Oracle Yearbook (Huntington Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 88

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Edison High School - Oracle Yearbook (Huntington Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 161

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Edison High School - Oracle Yearbook (Huntington Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 37

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