Foothill High School - Shield Yearbook (Tustin, CA)
- Class of 1984
Page 1 of 284
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 284 of the 1984 volume:
Foothill High School
19251 Dodge Avenue
Santa Ana, California 92705
1984 Shield Staff
Jami Sweet Tandy Williams
Rebecca Cobb Kim Curtis
John Haug Lynne Johnson
Taylor Publishing Company
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Whether straining for the last few yards of a touchdown, or
enduring the final mile, Foothill athletes are always improving
their skills. This kind of determination is rewarded by more
than trophies, plaques, or competition in CIF, the most impor-
tant acknowledgement is one's own, the self-satisfaction in
realizing that one has raced for the gold -- and won.
Race for the gold? Race for the finish line, or race for a
basket is all that the average high school athlete can unders-
tand. At Foothill, however, the "gold" is a special feeling ob-
tained when one knows that his work has been worth the pain
and struggle - win or lose, he has done his best.
Of course, the valuable is never gained effortlessly. The
"gold" is captured through hardship, concentration, and
sacrifice. Daily workouts are sweated through by the Knights.
Long, heartfelt talks from the coaches challenge their minds.
Friday night dates are often cancelled in order for athletes to
be fresh for the next day's game or meet.
Yet, almost miraculously, Knights never quit, on the con-
trary, in response to the bad times they work all the harder. It
is this stamina that always proves them victorious in the race
for the gold.
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Above Ron Gorne and Aaron Weissberger explain why they do not enjoy Foothill lunches
Right Becky Glasgow and Laune McDuff discuss the latest gossip
FII Right: Richard Ash jokingly expresses his friendship towards Tom Monarch
Friendship is a golden opportunity, but in order for one to
reap its full benefits, one must take into consideration its trials
and hardships, as well as rewards. When one undertakes the
responsibility of friendship, strong determination, a stout
heart, and a sense of toleration are necessary in order for the
friendship to grow and blossom.
Friendship is never constant. A usually cheerful buddy will
inevitably be grouchy at times, a most dependable pal may
forget something now and then. lt is at times like these that,
without understanding, the closest of friendships can come
Being a true friend means always seeing the golden lining of
a seemingly dark and cloudy person, or knowing that even the
silliest of clowns has a serious side, too. lt means allowing for
growth and change in a friend, cheering one another through
sad and hard times, and sharing the good times.
The race for the gold holds promise of a golden prize A
friendship. When a Knight enters this race, he understands
that it will not always run through a smooth path, it will be
rocky at times. Therefore, he is prepared to face both the
smiles and the tears. When the race is undertaken with this at-
titude, the reward is an everlasting friendship, a Knight's most
Homecoming week, senior munches, Winter Formal, and
donkey basketball are just a few of the many activities which
students are encouraged to participate in throughout the year.
These, and other activities, play a very important role in a
Knight's race for the gold. They serve as checkpoints along
the way, lightening the load of everyday school life. Just when
the burden seems too heavy to carry any further, an activity
comes along and relieves the tension. The activities refresh
students, and give them the strength to push onward until
another activity renews them.
The memories gained in activities are invaluable for the
future in much the same way. When the load of college, a
career, or a family are the heaviest, these memories will re-
mind each person of carefree times, and allow for hope for the
Therefore, Foothill activities, however zany, crazy, or
downright ridiculous, are invaluable to students, for without
them, one might fall behind in the race for the gold.
Below: Some people think that these two make a bizarre couple: Andrea Boseker and Steve Wilson do not.
,Far Left: Susan Doubet, Jamie Barret, and Jennifer Schramm haue anything but "scamming" on their minds,
Left: Michelle Fiduccia, Candee Colwell, Molly O'Toole, and Rebecca Weiss are ready to surf the day away.
Q ,. , Y , I 1
r ,Q 5 '
4 0 gf ' '
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Left Steue Brown enjoys being the center of attention.
Lower Left No comprendo7 Why didn 't I take German?" thinks Jeff Brown.
Below Robert Lincourt :sn t very satisfied with this grade.
Every May, dozens of Foothill's top scholars are recognized for
excellence at the annual PFO Awards Banquet. In October,
juniors take the Pre-Scholastic Aptitude Test in competition for a
National Merit Scholarship. Every month the Kiwanis Club and
the Tustin Area Womens' Club honor a senior boy and girl,
respectively, for their contributions to the community and
Awards and recognition are not the primary motivation for the
average Knights, however. They have a reputation to live up to,
about 75 percent of all Foothill graduates attend college. Some of
these schools include UC Berkeley, Stanford, UCLA, USC, Oc-
cidental, Notre Dame, Harvard, and Yale. Shining futures await
those who enter this race for the gold.
Of course, this is still not the only reason students do well at
Foothill. As Samuel Butler stated, "Wisdom cannot be gotten for
gold." Though the promise of higher education serves as en-
couragement to scholars, without determination these goals can
never be reached.
Foothill students take the time to go that extra mile. Staying up
until midnight to finish a paper to perfection is not un-
characteristic of Knights, nor is spending hours memorizing
French verb endings or geometric postulates.
When students get discouraged and seem on the verge of giv-
ing up, somehow they hang on and continue to excel. The payoff
is not always immediate, sometimes it arrives in May, sometimes
at college. When it arrives is immaterial, though. What is truly im-
portant is that Knights have won the race for the gold and the
payoff lasts forever.
What is it that gives timid freshmen the courage to wear
outrageous costumes for recognition day? Why do students
yell so loudly at Foothill games that they are hoarse for the
next three days? Why do students give up so much of their
time in order to practice for school activities, such as working
for hours to perfect a routine, playing the same notes time and
again until it is exactly right, or twirling a flag until one's arm
muscles are aching? Each student is motivated by something
captured in the race for the gold, and that something is spirit.
The word "spirit" generally projects imagery of sunny
cheerleaders, decked out in black and gold, jumping around
and cheering teams to victory. This is, indeed, one example of
spirit at Foothill, but it is only a fraction of the spirit
demonstrated every day.
Spirit is visible in nearly every aspect of a Knight's life.
When one volunteers an answer in class, he is showing his
spirit. Doing well on a test, or picking up a piece of litter and
placing it in a trash can, also exemplifies spirit, for it reveals
that the student cares about his school.
Spirit is an invaluable part of life at Foothill. lt serves as
something to hold onto when the going gets rough, and allows
students to finish first in the race for the gold.
Left: Foothill 's Drill Team entertains spectators at Tustin Tiller Days. T
Lower Left: Kirk Ellis eagerly awaits new members at the club fair.
Below: Cheerleaders, Missy Fenton, and Rhonda Didion cheer Foothill to another
ports play an important role in the lives of
many people. Los Angeles Dodgers fans
follow the race for the pennant with
breathless expectation. Spectators of the L.A.
Rams hope for Superbowl fame for their favorite
teamieetlilll athletesarersheefed01110 vlciefv. In
their race for the gold...
The Knights" race is different from the others,
however. Whereas professional teams strive for
recognition, ,Foothill athletes ,excel for other
reasons. 'S if S A '
Shin splints, broken bones, pulled muscles - all
of these are suffered by dedicated athletes.
However painful, injuries are endured, for Knights
realize that pain is a small price to pay for the
satisfaction of achieving their goal.
Many a Saturday is sacrificed as a loyal cross
country member attends an invitational meet.
Football players rarely enjoy a evening
movie during the season. From November, to
February, .bf1sk2tbs11.12rls4s1efsf1r3.1s9.C!er..fff49 mshfs
a week for games alone. 'A . fy
Sacrifice, pain . . . why do athletes succumb to
so many hardships just to participate in sports?
The main reason is because of the mental frontiers
they conquer. These include willpowerj'Yd'isiiiplli'ne',
and, above all, the knowledge that one has put
forth a supreme effort to excel. Despite the conse-
quences on the field, with these fro-ntiers over-
come, they have won the race for the gold.
14 Athl tics
Opposite Page: Above: Debbie Turbow' at-racks 'her opponent -with her aggressive
Opposite Page: Far Right: "Hero" goalie, Jim Gunz, signals another AquaKnight for
Opposite Page: Right: Darrin Gunter accepts Jason Schmid 'sl pass and dashes for
yardage at the Santa Ana game.
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Fantastic is the only word that can describe the JV Football
Team. The JV's finished up the season with an impressive 6-2
record. In many instances they came storming from behind to beat
their opposition. One of these exciting games was against Santa
Ana. With just one minute left to go in the game, the Knights drove
90 yards for the winning touchdown. This drive was sparked by the
fleet footed running of split end, Roman Greco, and the leadership of
quarterback, Poncho Aguilar. Other dominant factors that con-
tributed to the team's success was strong blocking from the offensive
line. Brendan Callanan, one of the premier splits, was also a good in-
fluence for the team. Winning was important to the team, but their
enthusiasm and courage made their season enjoyable.
Top: Defensive Iinemen Doug Duval, Brett Barton, and Bill Kiefer wait for some action
in between plays.
Top Right: Steve Ediss looks to gain many yards against El Modena.
Middle Right: The mighty Knights take the field against Santa Ana.
Right: Cornerback Ken Mitchell says a friendly hello to a Tustin haUback.
16 JV Football
Bottom Left: Coach Mullen wonders why everything has to happen to him,
Below: Jeff Schweppe breaks through the crowd and heads for the end zone against
Santa Ana. Bottom Right: Ken Briggs shows his moves against Tustin.
Varsity Footbail 17
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CIF Runner Up
After losing to both Santa Ana and El Modena in league play,
there seemed little hope for the Knights, in the CIF Playoffs. Ironical-
ly, the Knights faced H. H. Wilson in the first round and gained
revenge from last yearfs loss by defeating Wilson 26-6.
The championship game matched Foothill against their arch rival
El Modena. Everytime these two teams have met, the outcome
usually has decided a league or a CIF Championship and this game
was no exception.
Both teams provided an abundance of excitement and at the end
of a hard hitting first half Foothill led 7-O.
In the third quarter El Modena ,scored a touchdown and added a
field goal which made the score 10-7. During the fourth quarter the
Knights moved the ball up and down the field but were unable to
The outcome of the game was decided in the final 43 seconds by a
Knight field goal attempt. The field goal attempt failed and the
Knights lost the game 10-7.
Although the Knights were unable to win, their overall season was
nothing to be ashamed of. With their backs against the wall the
Knights fought with pride and determination and it led them to a
berth in the playoffs and eventually a CIF runner up title.
Right: Jason Schmid heads upfield for a first down.
Below Right: Chris Dabrow lunges in for a touchdown.
Below: Tracy Ruktowski tries to put some points on the board, while Kevin
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20 CIF Varsity Football
Below: Marc Marchetti tries to gain yardage after an
Left: Chris Hertsgaard, Chris Dabrow, Stacy Parker, and
Dave Gazziniga celebrate after a touchdown.
CIF Varsity Football 21
Right: Dave Husband gets ready to hand the ball off.
Below Right: The Freshman Football Team: Back
Row: C. Person, M. Gazzaniga, S. Shepard, S. Masi E.
Person, S. Cole, B, Smith, M, Allen, J. Casey, P. Dorn.
Fourth Row: B. Curran, P. Adams, J. Roddan, C.
Walshe, J. Fishbeck, R. Laycock, S. Primrose, M. Ben-
nett, C. Palafoutas. Third Row: Coach D. Clark, P.
Crawford, O. Martinez, M. Bain, B. DeCoit, C. Clark lBall
Boyl, D. Husband, B. Healy, D. Pinkerman, B. Woods,
Coach R. Young. Second Row: C. Carr, M. Williams, S.
Pauw, D. Craun, R. Croissant, G. Takabayashi, S.
Slocum, M. Farr, T. Heil. Front Row: S. Crook, D. Ball,
E. Beneker, K. Lewand, P. Davies, E. Merker, M. Stotts.
Below: Brian DeCoit gets ready for some action.
22 Freshman Football
Keeping a great winning tradition, the Freshman Football Team
stunned their opponents with the help of quarterback Dave Hus-
band, and tailback John Fishbeck. Strong blocking from the offen-
sive line was also a key asset. The defense shut down their op-
ponents by strong play from outside linebacker Brian Decoit, and in-
side linebacker Brian Healy. Coach Duffy Clark took over the head
coaching spot and did an outstanding job in leading the team.
Two exciting highlights of the season were when the mighty
Knights romped cross town rivals Tustin, and an exciting rivalry with
Santa Ana Valley. ln their first meeting, at Valley, the freshmen
were beaten 28-0. The tide would turn a few weeks later. When the
two teams met again, it was an all out war! Although the Knights
lost, 14-13, their courage and strong desire to win brought them
close to victory. This potential made the future look promising for
The sophomore team, too, enjoyed a successful season. Coach
Bob Zeich tallied up his 100th career win for Foothill and spurred his
team on to victory. The team's hard-hitting performance thrilled
fans as well as fellow students. The offense was led by receiver Chris
Cutliff and the strong running of tailback John McTaggart. The line
did a superior job in opening up holes for the running backs. The
defense was led by strong play from Dave Fox and Todd Stewart.
With the enthusiasm these students displayed, the future indeed
looked bright for Foothill football.
Top Left: Keith Takabayashi holds for the extra point
Above Left: Brian Horton hands off to John
Left: Sophomore Football Team. Back Row: B.
Lindley, B. Lindcourt, T. Stewart, G. Randall, B. Medina,
D. Fox, C. Cutliff, K. Noble, D. Todd, T. Cagle, D. Sugg.
Third Row: J. Knapp, D. Troutt, D. Johnson, M. Cam-
panis, Coach A. Pearshall, Coach B. Zeich, Coach R.
Avant, B. Scott, J. McTaggart, T. Richards, B. Horton.
Second Row: M. McNemey, D. Meir, T. Sakamoto, P.
Fiore, E. Alexander, R. Song, A. Greco, M. Bennett.
Front Row: M. Geher, K. Takabayashi, J. Johnson, J.
Siqueiros, D. Vandruff, P. Sheehan, B. Gibson, T.
Above: Jim Gunz looks for a passing possibility.
Above Right: Daue Brouk keeps the ball from an
Right: JV Water Polo Team. Back Row: C,
Babecky, N. Toscas, S. Kelly, D. Keysers, Coach D. Sim-
cox, A. Herman, R. Shenuood, G. Scott. Front Row: D.
Brouk, R. Rodriguez, M. Gillman, M. Roy.
Below Right: FroshlSoph Water Polo Team.
Back Row: M. Gansell, S. Brock, S. Grams, J. Gunz, A.
Kline, J. Heredia, S. Galey, M. Welch, T. Schrider, R.
Simcox, R. Prete, D. Crawford. Second Row: Dave
Bryant, R. Brink, N. Mahute, M. Motley, S. Steele, G.
Jones, M. Jones, D. Boddy, C. Almquist. Front Row: L.
Samuel, J. Callihan, J. Ruch, A. Gillman, M. Levine, T.
Meyer, J. Lubell, M. Sutcliff.
24 FroshfSoph and JV Water Polo
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Outstanding! What other word could describe the JV and
FroshfSoph Water Polo Teams' seasons?
With a superb record of 6-1, the JV team splashed out their com-
petitors. Moving up to 4A, like the varsity, they also played a defen-
sive game. Excellent players included Nick Toscas, Dave Brouk, and
Ricky Rodriguez. Their coach, Dave Simcox, worked them to the
limit, which was one reason they became Century League
Also with a 6-1 record, the froshfsoph team became league
champs. Their coach, Mark Vallenkamp, used a different strategy in
workouts. Pushups! They helped build strong arms, an essential in
Left: Coach Dave Simcox works those boys!
Below: Mike Welch smacks a goal while Doug Crawford wards off the opponent.
On the Ball
What happened when seven guys in speedos splashed into the
water? They became the fastest waterpolo team in the Century
League! With an excellent record of 23 wins and three losses, two to
Newport Harbor and one to University, this defensive team moved
from a 3a to a 4a competitor. Players like Robert Williams and
holeset Mike Bunge motivated this spirited team all the way to the
CIF playoffs. But unfortunately they lost in the second match.
Coach Dave Simcox led these athletically superior boys to
triumph through rigorous workouts and extensive weight training,
because the players on this winning team believed that weight and
strength are important contributions to a successful season!
Top: Mike Bunge aims for the goal.
Right: Bill Strait, Courtney Sheets, Jon Pliner, Robert Williams, Kevin Costanza, Mark
Gansel, and Coach Simcox take time out from a pep talk for a little fun!
26 Varsity Water Polo
Top Left: Robert Williams waits for the ball to be
Left: Varsity Waterpolo Team. Back Row: Gary
Strachan, Brett Woods, Dauid Nelleson, Mike Bunge, Bill
Strait, Kevin Costanza, Mike Coffey, David Katz, Court-
ney Sheets, Jon Pliner. Front Row: Robert Williams,
Below Left: Gary Strachan shows off his tremendous
Below: Bill Strait prepares for the pass.
'V 'I' mi, Q
Varsity Water Polo 27
Right: Karen Ramseyer helps Kim Parks return a serue.
Below Right: Top Row: P. Powers, K. Wolfe, K.
Ramseyer, Coach Bishop, M. Miner, L. Clark, K. Combs.
Middle Row: S. Shendler, S. Flieschaker, T. Meyers.
Bottom Row: C. Koehl, A. Ahrling.
Below: Monique Miner sets up for another score.
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28 Varsity Volleyball
The Varsity Volleyball Team's 2-12 record did not show the true
talent that the team possessed. Coach Mona Bishop stated, "They
are a good team and they work well together but they lack ex-
perience when it comes to playing in tournaments." Even though the
team was not always victorious, the players enjoyed other aspects of
being on the team. Leanne Clark commented, "I like getting in
shape and meeting new people." Karen Ramseyer said, "It's fun to
beat Tustin because they're our rivals." The team looked at their
losses more as learning experiences. Coach Bishop said, "We're out
to have fun and not just work but we've learned a lot this season."
The JV Volleyball Team bumped, set, and spiked their way to an
impressive 11-3 league record. Coaches Annette and Matt LeSeuer
encouraged team members to play hard but still have fun. The
team's Halloween dress up game against Santa Ana Valley proved
this to be true. The game was close but Foothill applied their skills
and beat Valley 16-14.
The team members cheered and encouraged their teammates
throughout the game. Key players Jill Baker, Jeanine Davis, Laura
Phillips, and Pam Templin added to the spirit and unity of the team.
It was this unity that resulted in a fun and victorious season.
Top Right: Amy Barren backs up Pam Templin 's bump.
Top Left: Top Row: R. LeSeuer, P. Scott, K. Rarnseyer, R. Sullivan, P. Templin, J.
Baker, V. Fryer, A. Barren. Middle Row: J. Nestor, J, Kiefer, Y. Kaufman, Coach
LeWeuer, K. Lu, J. Dauis, Coach LeSeuer. Front Row: J. Lusin, S. Powell.
Above Left: Jeanine Davis has great serving form while a Tustin player acts as
Left: Valerie Fryer puts power into her bump while Amy Barren and Pam Templin
prepare for the next return,
JV Volleyball 29
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Above Right: Back Row: J. Weibert. A. Bierman. D.
Melican. J, Shugarman. J. Larson. M. Mattson. J.
Wilhelm, L. Nesbitt, R, Graziano. D. Fienberg, W.
Phillips. Third Row: M. Carroli, C, Pedersen. T. Olsen,
R. Braun. M, Thorne, B. Davenport. J. Gibson. G.
Nakamota, J. Shank, D. Nosler. Second Row: C.
Keyler. C. Cowdell. P. Huston. E. Smith, E. Bricker, C,
McArthur, W, Anderson, K. Goh, P, Caraccio, K. Gregg.
Front Row: B. Walker, G. Henrotin, M. Benner, B,
Cox. M, Romey, C. Raugewitz, J. Haruey.
Right: Back Row: E. Deuning. D. Hallstrorn, G.
McHenry, R. Mangan, C. Butler. Middle Row: M. Kin.
E. Smelich, S. Thorne, D, Medina, D. Adler. Front
Row: K. Kayl. E. Lans. S, Bloor, K. Kayl.
Below: Jim Schaufler and John Franco strive for victory.
Incredible, outstanding, and stupendous is the way the Froshf
Soph Cross Country Team competed in 1983. With only one loss,
the team placed second in league. The talents of Greg Henrotin and
Chad Raugewitz helped them immensely to achieve this position.
The JV team was also successful. With runners such as Steven
Bloom, Kelly Kayl, Kevin Kayl, and David Medina, it was no wonder
the team did so well. Their record of 4-3 gave them a third place
Unfortunately, the varsity team was not destined to do as well.
They only placed fifth in league, but did have a group of young run-
ners that made some tremendous achievements. Sophomores John
Franco and Jim Schaufler proved this by their outstanding times of
15:26 and 15:09 in the three mile race.
Left: Chad Raugewitz and Greg Henrotin finish neck and neck.
Above Left: Back Row: L, Pomeroy, E. Smelich, R. Lemos, R, Mongan, J. Bradshaw,
G. Henrotin. Front Row: K. Kayl, J, Franco, B. Davenport, J. Schaufler, K. Kayl.
Top Left: Jeff Bradshaw and Bill Davenport race for the gold.
Top: Kelly Kayl and Keuin Kayl enjoyed the chance to compete.
Boys Cross Country 33
A new system was initiated for the two foothill cross country
teams in 19831 the boys and girls teams were combined to form one
coed cross country team. Though other schools have had this ar-
rangement for several years, it was the first year for Foothill. Under
the direction of coach Jerry Whitaker, the team proved that unity
could contribute to a winning season. The girls did extremely well,
finishing with a 8-1 record.
Senior Amy Cox and junior Kristin Friend were definitely the
outstanding runners of the varsity team. Through hard work they
were able to achieve their goals. Cox finished the season with her
best time of 17:48 placing third, while Friends best time of 18:07
gave her a fifth in league.
The JV along with varsity placed second in league. Key JV run-
ners were senior Michelle Esslinger and freshman Tracy Watson. "I
thought the reason for our success was because the team was more
of a whole unit than ever before, and everyone was very supportive
of each otherf' commented Esslinger.
Above Right: Dina Hallstrom and Alisa Nosler race hand in hand.
Right: Back Row: K. Carney, J. Thoner, A. Nosler. A. Cox, C. Coffey, Front Row:
A. Silver, D. Hallstrom, K. Friend, R. Furry.
Below Right: Amy Cox once again paced herself to keep ahead in the race.
Below: Back Row: H. Jonsson, K. Vierregger, J. Brumett, Coach D. Lyle, T. Gay, L.
Casperson, C. Lincourt, Middle Row: J. Gonzalez, K. Painter, S. Boseker, S. Bender,
G. Chamberlain, T. Watson, C. Lemos, Ftont Row: R. Harrelson, J. Cox, K. Hadley,
M. Esslinger, T. Smith, S. Alcaraz.
34 Girls Cross Country
Gets F loored
Although the Varsity Wrestling Team record was 1-6, their coach,
Manny Estrada, was pleased with what they had accomplished. "l'm
proud of our guys. They did a great job for being such a young team
and I am looking forward to 1985g the team should be much better."
One good aspect of this team was that more wrestlers competed
in CIF this year than the last two years. The key wrestlers that
sparked the team were Randy Duarte, Barry Wadems and Darren
Madole. Each of these wrestlers had four victories in the first five
The JV Wrestling Team also had a disappointing season. Estrada
said "They worked hard and gained a lot of experience, which is a
key to being a good wrestler." The major contributors to the JV's
season were Craig Davis and Kelly Kayle.
The froshfsoph team enjoyed an average season. Chris Kayle
and Scott Massey led their team to two strong victories. Scott
Massey said "I don't mind the hard work and I love the sport."
Coach Estrada worked hard with his young wrestlers in hope that
the 1985 team would be much stronger. Estrada also said that
"These wrestlers are still very young, but they show great potential.
If they keep up their hard work they should help us out in 1985."
Both wrestling teams had an eventful, though unsuccessful
season. Their hard work and togetherness kept their spirits up and
above all they had fun.
Above: Robert Clarke takes on his opponent.
Above Right: Barry Wadems wins another match for Foothill.
Right: Todd Embree works his way out ofa pin.
36 Varsity and J. V. Wrestling
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Dribbles to CIF
With an overall record of 15-8 and a league record of 10-4, it was
no wonder the Boys Varsity Basketball Team went on to the CIF
playoffs. The players who led Foothill to the CIF playoffs and sec-
ond in the Century League were Pat Casey, Mike Alverado, Greg
Gore, Ralph Laird, Jud Dutrisac, and Pat Lester. Casey had an
average of 13 points per game, was first in Century League, and
was the most consistent player. Alvarado was a solid point guardg
Gore was the leading rebounderg Laird was a great defensive guardg
Dutrisac was an outstanding shooter, and Lester was a tremendous
Highlights of the season were beating Orange twice and clobber-
ing El Modena twice. Coach Jim Reames was ecstatic.
Right: Pat Casey dribbles his way around his opponents.
Below Right: Boys Varsity Basketball Team: Back Row: Ralph Laird, Greg Gore,
Pat Lester, Mark Heffner, Brian Reilly, Pat Casey. Front Row: Paul Perkins, Dyer
Cameron, Stacy Parker, Mike Alverado, Jud Dutrisac.
Below: Ralph Laird shoots a perfect freethrow.
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38 Boys Varsity Basketball
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Left: Mark Fredric hits the backboard while Brian Reilly waits for his turn.
Above: Greg Gore concentrates on the basket,
Boys Varsity Basketball 39
Just one Century League title would have been great, but when
the junior varsity, sophomore and freshman basketball teams won
the titles, it was spectacular. With a 12-2 record in league, and a
17-5 record overall, the JV's season was outstanding!
David Gazzaniga, an excellent rebounder, Ken Briggs, voted most
valuable player, Gar Meyers, a terrific offensive guard, Shawn
Clark, a great team leader, John McKay, a tremendous driver, and
Panch Aguilar were all incredible on the court!
As to the sophomore team, Chris Cutliff was the most valuable
playerg Derek Johnson, an amazing shooter, and Mike Grahovac,
known for his superior rebounding, also helped the team achieve
their league record of 13-1, and overall record of 16-4.
All of the coaches, Hank Hummel, Dewey Van Cleaves, Jim
Reames, and Gary Sully, were extremely proud of their teams, but
the freshmen outshone them all! Being called "the best freshman
team Foothill's ever had," by Reames, made starting players Eric
Olin, Pat Dorn, Doug Kopcha, Chris Aquerveque, and Mike Allen
bring in a league record of 14-0, and a final record of 21-2!
Right: David Gazzaniga starts off a winning game.
Below For Right: Pat Dom is ahead of all the rest.
Below: John McKay dribblm his way across the court.
Below Right: Eric Olln scores again against the Saints.
-"""'i""'-'Q . A All Alll J ' .
A 1 2
40 Boys Basketball
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Above: Chris CutIUf makes his way against Tustin.
Above Left: Boys Sophomore Basketball Team: Back
Row: J. Somerdlke, A. Scllnes, D. Trout, C. Cutliff, M.
Grahouac, E. Yee, T. Stewart, M. McGiuern, D. Johnson,
Front Row: M. Bryant, D. Jordan, J. Bailard, M. Han-
son, T. Lodgard, T. Shinoda, E. Ford.
Left: Boys JV Basketball Team: Back Row: B.
Wakeman, G. Meyers, S. Rossler, D. Gazzaniga, S. Clark,
J. McKay, P. Aguilar, Front Row: M. Taleisnik, B. Cur-
ran, E. Milton, M. Kin, D. Rassmusen, K. Briggs, R.
Bottom Left: Boys Freshman Basketball Team: Back
Row: M. Allen, S. Koehl, M. Gazzaniga, J. Casey, D.
Melican, E. Olin, P. Dorn, J. Hoffman, Front Row: K.
Lewand, G. Immall, D. Slmcox, J. Carollyn, M. Farr, D.
Kopcha, C. Aquerveque, B. Curran.
Boys Basketball 41
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Soccer Aims for
Many people would not expect a team that started out as inex-
perienced as the Junior Varsity Soccer Team to do as well as it did.
Coach Alan McNabb attributed the steady improvement to hard
working players who put forth a great deal of effort. He also praised
defensive players Eric Smith and Glen Takabayashi, and offensive
players Steve Jacobs and Mike Gilmore. Would-be key player Jack
Lentz was laid up due to an ankle injury.
With a 4-5 record, the team had nothing to be disappointed about.
They played well with an equal distribution of good plays, both of-
fense and defense. As Kirk Donnelly put it, "The JV team is an ex-
cellent combination of skill, comraderie, and good coaching which
led to an interesting season."
The froshfsoph team underwent many coaching changes. These
changes contributed to making the team unstable, which led to an O-
8-3 record. Seth Brewster, the team's permanent coach said, "The
team really has a lot of potential. They are consistent players, and
they have a lot of heart. They just seem to be unlucky."
Key offensive player Kurt Johnson was noted as "consistent and
fast," according to Brewster, while Mike LeVine was a very versatile
player. Paul Cleary was considered an important defensive player,
and the key member of the team.
Even though the season was not successful for the record, it was a
success in the sense that the team enjoyed playing, and playing
Top: Steue Jacobs is outstanding in the field!
Top Right: JV Soccer Team: Back Row: J. Mitchell, M. Gilmore, D. MacLeod, E.
Alexander, J. Lloyd, C. Beneker, K. Donnelly, C. Terhune, E. Smith, J. Lentz, K.
Takabayashi, Coach A. McNabb. Front Row: D. Hogan, G. Takabayshi, J. Gordon, S.
Jacobs, C. Adams, A. Jacobs, M. Reback, P. Carolin, K. Hirsch, J. Annan.
Above Right: Anthony Jacobs keeps the ball from the opponent while Jason Mitchell
backs him up.
Right: Pat Carolin prepares to pass.
44 JV Boys Soccer
ln the past, Foothill had not been known for its outstanding soccer
teams, but in 1984 the team did exceptionally well with a 5-2-2
record. The team proved to be worthy of all of its opposition.
Head Coach George Korich said, "The team has begun to play
very well. They are hard working, willing, and they have good at-
titudes. They are playing unselfishly this season."
Key offensive players were seniors Kevin Takabayashi and Rod
Hart, while Steve Wilson, Derek Banks, and George Katsavalis prov-
ed invaluable to the defense. Another key factor that contributed to
the success of the season was the team effort they displayedg they
always remained united and spirited through thick and thin.
Said Assistant Coach Kurt Mason, "We have a basically young
team, but one that is fairly experienced."
Top: Kevin Takabayashi boots the ball down the field.
Top Right: Aaron Lubell goes for the goal while Mike Phillips is ready to assist.
Above Right: Eric Langlois dribbles, his way out of a tough spot.
Right: Kevin Kaufman puts power into a comer kick.
46 Boys' Varsity Soccer
Below: Rod Hart comes upon an opponent while Mike
Phillips prepares to help.
Below Left: Back Row: Coach Korich, W. Bradley, K.
Kaufman, S. Wilson, R. Hart, R. Amneus, C. Brewster, K.
Golden, P. Sundgren, N. Kroko, Coach Mason, Front
Row: K. Takabayashi, J. Widmer, D. Banks, G. Kar-
siualis, B. Geideman, E. Langlois, M. Phillips, C. Shepard,
A. Lubell, S. Nieger.
Left: Mike Phillips shows some fancy footwork.
Boys' Varsity Soccer 47
Right: DeeDee Lewis takes the "corner kick. "
Below Right: Girls' Varsity Soccer Team: Back Row:
K. Lu, E. Soltz, P. Oleson, S. Houlihan, D. Lewis, P.
Gavin, P. Pollack, L. Meyers, K. Freeman. Front Rout
D. Rice, E. James, N. Valle, M. Fidisha, A. Baren, K.
Galey. T. Rosay.
Below: Patty Gavin shows her moves as she avoids a
defender to get to the ball.
48 Girls Soccer
Lose Their Aim
Being a new team in a highly competitive league has proved to be
very difficult for the Girls Varsity Soccer Team. Though finishing
with an unsuccessful record, they improved greatly over the year.
The team had a lot of talent, but unfortunately was unable to put it
to good use. "We have the potential and the talent to do well, we
just have to learn to work better as a team," stated Kristin Galey.
The exceptional players on the varsity team included Amy Baren,
Patty Gavin, and Karen Lu.
The JV team also had an off season, with a record of 1-9-22 Key
JV players were Dana Davis, Cheryl Levine, Lisa Matovich, and Tif-
Although their record proved to be disappointing, the team
members enjoyed the season. "We like winning, but the main thing
we're out there for is to have fun," said Davis.
Their best game occurred on January 26 against a tough Villa
Park team. With the combined efforts of Tiffany Bopell and Lisa
Matovich, they managed to score the winning goal.
Below: Stacey Powell rushes to get the ball before her opponent.
Below Left: Nancy Valle dribbles aroung her opponent to reach the goal.
Left: Girls' JV Soccer Team: Back Row: J. Marcum, K. Smith, L. Long, S. Weber, S.
Powell, D. Shepherd, M. Hernandez, M. Metzger. Front Row: D. Davis, C. Levine, T.
Zinkan, M. Rutkowski, J. Ball, T. Hoppell.
Above Left: Cheryl Levine has nothing but open field as she takes off for the goal.
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Girls Soccer 49
-Z , 3
What a turn around for the 1984 Varsity Baseball Team! The
team showed quite an improvement from the disappointing seasons
of the last few years. The team excelled in all aspects of the offen-
sive and defensive part of baseball. They were strong hitters and
they did a commendable job in the field. Their aggressiveness on the
base paths brought excitement to their fans and helped them win
many ball games. Coaches Jerry Sedoo, Frank Martinez, and Joe
George led their team to an impressive season record.
Key players that led the Knights were Roman Greco, Kevin
Takabayashi, and strong pitching from Mike Green and Jon Rice.
The team's hard work and strong desire to win was what brought
them a successful season. This hard work and strong desire to win
has always been the trademark of Foothill High School baseball
Above Left: Jon Rice delivers a fastball for a strike.
Above: Pat Casey concentrates behind the plate.
Left: Chris Hertsgaard, Pat Casey, and Ken Briggs discuss strategy before the game.
Varsity Baseball 51
Great potential shined through on the 1984 FroshfSoph Baseball
Team. Coach Phil Dunmyer took over the coaching job and did
outstanding work in leading his players. "With a young ball club like
this one, teaching the fundamentals is the most important part of the
game," he said, adding, "The team is somewhat of a farm club for
the varsity. The players are getting ready for the varsity squad."
The team obviously got the fundamentals down-pat, ending the
season with an 11-3 record, pleasing both Dunmyer and Coach
The JV team also enjoyed a successful season, highlighted by a will '
victory over Tustin. The team was led to victory by strong play from A
Tom Quinn and Mike Tozzi. A is ,Q 3
Top: JV Baseball Team: Back Row: T. O'Donohue, G. Jennings, C. Cutllff, M.
Gaspar, M. Grahovac, A. Madden, T. Quinn, T. Stewart, S. Mitchell, J. Knapp, D. S'
Holland, J. Smith, J. McTaggart, T. Schwarry. Front Row: F. Garbarnalli, M. Simon, M
M. Geyer, J. Bailard, B. Barton, A. Greco, M. Tozzi.
Right: Keith Takabayashi gets a retum from the catcher. I !
Below Right: Frank Garbarnalli demonstrates the proper infield techniques. I I 31, T H R M A i Q: 1, W my in-'Nw,Nwe
Below: Chris Cutliff puts the tag on a Rancho Alamitos opponent. ry ' ' at A ' ' I of
52 JV Baseball
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Above: Doug Kopcha gets in front of a ground ball.
Left: Frosh.fSoph. Team, Back Row: Coach Miller, B
Curran, E. Olin, M. Fretter, J. Hoffman, L. Nemoy, P
Adams, Coach Doodles. Middle Row: K. Takabayashi,
D. Kopcha, J. Fishbeck, B. Woods, S. Stallone, S
Teegardin, P. Crawford, E. Merker. Front Row: D. Jor-
don, S. Crook, E. Smith, O. Martinez, G. Takabayashi
F rosh f Soph Baseball 53
Right: Jenny Smith pitches another strike.
Below Right: Varsity Team, Top Row: M. Mullen, B.
Showalter, S. Smith, C. Koeber. Middle Row: J. Brum-
mett, N. Valle, V. Wilmouth, K. Parks. Bottom Row: R.
Beebop, P. Powers, T. Johnson, D. Yancey, S. Houlihan.
we .... ..,. ....,.. . . ...,,
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Below: Sue Houlihan hits a grand slam. 4. is
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54 Girls Softball
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"It's fun to win, but the best part of our season was having fun
with my friends on the team," said varsity softball team member
Nancy Valle. "We always have a blast together."
The good rapport among the players proved beneficial as they
finished the season 11-7, going on to CIF. According to coach
Koeber, players such as Dawn Yancey, Lynn Kennedy, and Kim
Parks were special assets to the team.
"The girls are really fun to work with," said Assistant Coach
Mullen. "They want to improve, so they always work hard."
Finishing the season with a 10-8 record, the JV team also did well.
Gail Chaimberlin, Valerie Fryer, and Jenny Smith helped encourage
the team to victory. Coached by Jodi Mullen, the team attributed its
success to the unity displayed throughout the season.
Above Left: Gina Prendergast connects with the ball for a base hit.
Left: Vicki Wilmouth eats dirt during sliding practice.
Below Left: JV Team, Back Row: P. Mullen, J. Smith, V. Fryer, C. Gonzales, G.
Prendergast, T. Brugman, S. DeSaIuo. Front Row: Tricia Brugman prepares to hit the
ball out of the park.
Below: Tricia Brugman prepares to hit the ball out of the park.
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Girls Softball 55
Coached by Bob Zeich, the Boys Varsity Tennis Team smashed
their opponents, finishing the season with a 16-2 record! According
to Zeich, "Each team member has a certain quality that stands out
and helped our season be so successful." He added that John Dunn,
Doug Eisenman, Drew Denny, and Danny Chou were particularly
The JV team also enjoyed a winning season, ending with an 11-7
record. The team stressed that one reason for their success was the
hard-working nature and willing attitudes displayed throughout the
An 8-10 record caused disappointment for the froshfsoph team.
Even though certain individuals enjoyed success, the team suffered
mainly due to inexperience. "Even though we did not do too well, I
learned a lot about the game from being on the team," said Carl
Right: Greg Campbell puts another one over the net.
Below Right: Back Row: Coach J. Beck, D. Hagman, B. Hancock, D. Elsenman, D.
Turbow, D. Denny, R. Gault, R. Hofflander, D. Chou. Middle Row: K. Northoote, S.
Schwartz, D. Dunn, G. Campbell, J. Dunn, M. MacCale, T. Sawyer. Front Row: P.
Scott, G. Blackmore, A. Marestaing, M. Koster.
Below: Drew Denny has a superior backhand.
Above: Matt McKee keeps hlls eye on the ball.
Left: John Dunn and Barry Hancock work well as a doubles team.
Boys Tennis 57
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to New Limits
Badminton may have been for the birdies at some schools, but not
at Foothill. With an 11-7 season for the co-ed Varsity, and a 10-8
record for the JV, Coach Duffy Clark was pleased with the teams
performances. "The team really pulled together, there was a real
sense of unity, and a lot of spirit."
Clark was especially proud of the achievements of Stephanie
Allen, Amy Van Pelt, Jerry Lloyd, and Tony Davis.
Spirit was the key word for the Foothill Golf Team. Coach Travis
McWilliams commented on the boys' enthusiasm, adding, "We're all
out to have fun, but we still work hard. Our improvement shows it."
Little improvement was necessary, though, as the team aced out
of ten tournaments. Said Scott Masey, "Some people don't consider
golf a "real" sport, but we showed them!"
Top: Tony Davis retums a serve.
Top Right: Duffy Clark is impressed with Amy Van Pelt's concentration on her serve.
Above Right: JV Team: Back Row: C. Foster, P. Muret, L. Holt, J. Mosler, C.
Jackson, M. Devries, B. De Jean, W. Phillips, B. Clark, E. Cilliani, E. Beneker, R.
Wallach, Coach Powell. Front Row: S. Raab, A. Saline, J. Whighl, J. Kobayashi, J.
Dagger, Y. Denney, R. Shy, L. Passo, V. Linn, M. Kew, S. Boseker, C. Jett.
Right: Varsity Team: Back Row: M. Burch, M. Banks, R. Gorrie, J. WoUe, S. Chang,
S. Nieger, J. Mitchell, J. Lloyd, D. Macloed, T. Davis, Assistant Coaches Nguyen, and
Behar. Front Row: D. Lloyd, S. Allen, M. Lusin, T. Dahl, A. Van Pelt, W. Passo, S.
David, E. Kaylor, S. Cook. Front: Coach Duffy Clark.
Above Left: Back Row: Coach McWilliams, B. Nor-
ton, E. Hohnson, J. Lightfoot, T. Hallamore, B. Kiefer, S.
Fletcher, J. Houllhan, J. Rolbin, Assistant Coach Turney
Front Row: D. Hurwitz, A. Jacobs, G. Brlnton, S.
Masey, S. Thorne, D. Carrera.
Above: John Lightfoot eyes his putt Into the hole.
Left: Jon Rolbin swings his way out of a sand trap.
Strokes for CIF
Starting the season off with a 10-7 win over Tustin, the Boys Var-
sity Swim Team dominated the pools of Orange County in 1984.
"Being a Foothill swimmer requires a lot of stamina," said
newcomer Scott Galey. He, along with Kevin Costanza, Ric Prete,
and John Reynolds were exceptional members of the team. They
helped push the team to the Century League Title and a CIF berth.
But their luck ran out in the quarter-finals, with a loss to
Coach Dave Simcox was excited by their success nonetheless.
"My team had an excellent year! They played hard, and came out
Above Right: Boys JV Swim Team: Top: L. Samuelson. Back Row: M. Roy, B.
Sherwood, M, Gillman, K. Costanza, K. Vickers, G. Ashbaugh, R. Rodrguez. Third
Row: S. Brock, J. Lubell, A. Iftiger, A. Gillman, R. Prete, R. Simcox, D. Fienburg.
Second Row: S. Galey, D. Bryant, A. Kline, M. Motley, J. Ruch, M. Jones, J. Heredia.
Front Row: C. Almquist, R. Brink, W. Anderson, D. Boddy, A. Shimani, G. Char-
tonne, B. Shank, A, Biro.
Right: Bill Shank strokes with a fresh burst of energy.
Below: Mike Bunge works hard to reach the finish line.
60 Boys Swimming
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Left: Boys Varsity Swim Team: Back Row: D. Katz, N.
Toscas, R. Willlams, R. Machachlan, B. Strait, S. Grams, C.
Sheets, J. Delyea, M. Bunge. Front Row: D. Brouk, W. Met-
caUe, J. Reynolds, M. Weber, Coach T. DeLong, G.
Strachan, M. Coffey, B. Woods, J. Pliner.
Above: Jon Pliner takes a final breath before reaching the
Boys Swimming 61
With swimmers like Julie Reynolds, Adrian Schuessler, and
Deidre Marzurie how could the Girls Swim Team go wrong? With an
overall record of 15-3 in Century League, Coach Myrna Michaels
was ecstatic. "The girls worked to their full potential and got their
due reward," she commented.
And they did, going all out to the CIF finals.
Reynolds, whose best time was 58 seconds for the 200 fly, felt
that being a member of the Foothill swim team allowed for improve-
ment. "When we all work together, it makes us stronger, and we do
better," she said.
Right: Ann Ann Burnan shoots through the water with ease.
Below: Heidi Rice concentrates on the finish.
62 Girls Swimming
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Below Left: Dana Rice gasps for a breath of air.
Left: Girls Varsity Swim Team: Back Row: A. Burnham, H.
Abraham, C. McClure, D. Mazurie, T. Williams, B. Collier, J.
Reynolds. Middle Row: S. Lawrence, L. Parrish, L. MacKin-
non, Coach T. DeLong, C. Manzo, K. Gin, K. Parrish. Front
Row: J. Brouk, C. Larson, S. Burch, A. Schuessler.
Above Left: Girls JV Swim Team: Back Row: L. Kooi, C.
' Lawrence, K. Galey, K. Curtis, G. Schultz, E. Loonam, K.
Bosko. Third Row: C. Bennett, P. Giffin, D. Rice, C.
Crawford, L. Toscas, K. Grahn, K. Smith. Second Row: P.
Renfree, K. Scherer, J. DeBeor, M. Naldebenito, M. Huang,
L. Vandernoordaa, C. Knobbe, G. DeSilva. Front Row: T.
Cannon, J. Parker, D. Bridenbecker, P. Stunkard.
Above: Susan Burch anxiously awaits her time.
Girls Swimming 63
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Above: Mike Phillips struggles for distance.
Right: Scott Steedman is determined to improve his
previous hurdling time.
64 Boys Track
With an 11-4 record the Boys Varsity Track Team finished with a
remarkably good season. Placing second in league was easy for such
a talented team.
Key players were Billy Davenport, Ed Deuning, Garth McHenry,
Jim Schaufler, and Walt Williams. Mike Doubet, David Gates, Paul
Slocum, and Joe Walshe were also assets to the team.
"The guys had a really good season, which was somewhat surpris-
ing. They owe their success to the use of their strength, skill, and
knowledge," said Coach Terry Munhall.
Below: JV and Varsity Track Teams: Back Row: E. Deuning, M. Madory, J. Walshe,
P. Slocum, P. Aguilar, M. Guido, P. Lester. Third Row: C. Raugewitz, B. Davenport, R.
Leemos, J. Schaufler, M. Phillips, M. Doubet, D. Gates, J. Perren. Second Row: J.
Franco, S. Bloor, E. Smelich, G. McHenry, D. Hallstrom, G. Widmer, K. Goldne, L.
Pomeroy, W. Williams. Front Row: J. Near, P. Medina, S. Boranian, S. Wilson, E.
Swede, D. Gilson, R. Pederson, K. Mitchell.
Below Left: Pat Lester clears the bar with ease.
Left: Walter Williams enjoys a fun-filled trot around the track.
Above Left: FroshfSoph Track Team: Back Row: E. Persons, J. Wilhelm, C. Per-
sons, C. Lee, B. Walker, M. Mattson, D. Cash, C. Brewster. Fourth Row: G. Russ, M.
Bain, D. Schmidt, M. Romey, G. Henrotin, J. Weiber, J. Harvey. Third Row: J. Sladen,
E. Tak, J. Amneus, E. Smith, A. Bierman, M. Rhodes, L. Nesbitt, C. Nakamoto, K. Goh,
R. Grasiano. Second Row: S. Slocum, M. Parsons, C. Walsh, M. Thome, P. Caraccio,
J. Shank, B. Cox, M. Benner, M. Farr. Front Row: K. Johnson, B. Smith, B. Williams,
K. Gregg, J. Gibson, C. Sweeney, J. Schmidt, M. Sheehan.
Boys Track 65
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Above: Carrie Lincourt jumps at the chance to compete
for Foothill 's track team.
Above Right: Top Row: K. Freeman, Third Row: J.
Thoner, J. Ball. Second Row: A. Boseker, A. Smith, A.
Hammitt. Front Row: A. Cox.
Right: Vanessa Beatty starw out the relay on the right
66 Girls Track
Clinching the Century League title with a 9-1 record, the Girls
Varsity Track Team dominated their opponents.
Tremendous achievements were made throughout the season.
Amy Cox led the distance events, while Kris Lambert dominated the
sprinting events. Robin Furry ljumperl was another key team
member, along with Andrea Boseker lshot put and discusl.
The girls attributed their success to hard work and training.
"Everyone works very hard and is very serious about their eventsf'
said Coach Terry Munhall. Experience also helped the team a great
Below: Lisa Horton hurdles with grace,
Left: Tiffany Gay. Sue Divona, and Heather McBride are close behind as Kristin
Lambert enjoys a victory.
Above Left: Girls Track Team: Back Row: C. Lemos. C. Hibbard, C. Lincourt, K.
Vierregger, D. Davis, L. Horton, L. Hogan, B. Sloan, S. Doubet. Third Row: K.
Lambert, J. Dauis, W. Marsile, J. Furry, L, Sigband. J. Cox, T. Smith, D. Geisea, D.
Duckworth, T. Watson, R, Harrelson, L. Peters. Second Row: R. Furry. K. Painter. K,
Coffey, A. Nosler, S. Meline, S. Diuona, K. Lambert. V. Beatty, A. Jurick, H. McBride.
T. Gay, E. Jordan. Front Row: J. Thoner, A. Smith. A. Cox, K. Freeman, A, Boseker.
A. Hammitt, J, Ball.
ctivities play a major role in a high
school student's life. What would the
school year be without Homecoming
Week? Without senior munches? Without the
Junior-Senior Prom? Without these, and other
activities, Foothill would be the same "plain-
wrap" kind of school as hundreds of others
across the country.
Of course, many schools have activities like
Foothill's, such as a Homecoming Dance, but
not with quite as much splendor. Whereas many
schools hold their dances in the gymnasium,
Foothill's are held at places such as the
Disneyland Hotel. Other schools do not
celebrate recognition days or Feast and Joust
preceeding the dance, either. Few schools
escort the newly crowned queen off the field in
a horse-drawn carriage.
Pep assemblies are held at many schools, but
the spirit displayed at Foothill is superior. The
crowd in the gym is, without a doubt, the
noisiest around. The "Wish-Fairy" graces only
Foothill with her i?i presence. Only Foothill
freshmen are brave enough to don diapers and
drink out of a baby bottle - blindfolded, no
But, above all, Foothill activities are unique.
It would be a virtually impossible task to find
another high school which holds three senior
munches. Not many other schools have Papa
Doo Run Run live for a dance, and few schools
have a class competition donkey basketball
The novelty of Foothill activities causes en-
thusiastic student participation. The Knights'
enthusiasm for these activities ultimately results
in Foothill itself winning the race for the gold.
- - - - - - - - - - - - -
Opposite Page: Right: Charlie Columbo devours his 29th pancake as David Alca
Opposite Page: Above: Marc Marchetti impatiently awaits the return of his "I y
Opposite Page: Far Right: The photographer at the Homecoming Dance adju t
Rich Basile's tie to the amusement of Maryn Miller.
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Boranian and Cathy Gallag
her take advantage of one
Run Run Dance.
of the few slow
dances at the Papa Doo
Right: Susan Grosfe
ld and Steve Cooke kick back at Foothill.
,5 A ,
3 x. .
Right: Randy Duarte, Nic
k Afonsky, Jim Houlihan, and
DiMarco get ready to hit the surf,
A Shower of Memories
ies Q ,
"1000k Chance of Rain," read the poster covering the entire out-
door stage from January 20, 1984, to January 25, 1984. Obviously,
this confused many Foothill students, but it did attract a lot of atten-
tion! What was going on? Surely the pep squad was not predicting
the weather, especially since there was not a cloud in the sky.
The mystery soon ended though. A few days later, the morning
bulletin explained that "Rain" was a band that was going to play at
a dance on January 27, 1984, from 8:30 to 11:30 PM.
Those who attended the dance spent the evening, not dancing in
the rain, but dancing in the very crowded Walker Gymnasium to a
group, called Rain, which impersonated the Beatles.
"Of all the Foothill activities that I have attended, the Rain Dance
is by far the most fun and memorable one!" said Kristi Wood
Nicole Menefee agreed. "Rain is an excellent band: they really
were just like the Beatles!"
Steve Rexroat chuckled and stated, "The Rain Dance was not a
hot dance, it was cool . . . because it was a Rain Dance!"
Another successful activity, which took place during the second
semester, was the Spring Fest. Recreation Night, an entertainment-
filled assembly, a band which played at lunch, a canned food drive,
and a movie night were just a few of the highlights which took place
from March 5, 1984 to March 9, 1984. Spring Fest was organized to
add a little excitement to the normal high school routine. lt was con-
cluded with the Papa Doo Run Run Dance which took place on
March 9, 1984, from 8:30 to 11:30 P.M.
Left: Alycia Selman and Christy Sawyer do the tangol
Above: Allison Raab tells Carol Mugrage and Jennifer Leiberman "the one about the
starving beach bum" as Pat Casey, Brendan Callahan, and Paul Smith look on.
in .nz ,
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Welcome To California
Now Go Mo e
Above: Adee White and Ellen Amlie arrive at the
Anaheim Convention Center in style.
Above: After dinner out and a luxurious ride, Adee
White and Ellen Amlie arrive at the Anaheim Convention
Center with class and style.
Above Right: As Jennie Ross gets out of her limosine,
she realizes that she forgot her date at the restaurant --
or maybe they forgot to pick him up.
74 Winter Formal Dance
C l'f nia Room at the Anaheim Convention
Right: The ai or
Center is crowded as the students enjoy one ofthe social
highlights ofthe year - the Winter Formal. Students par-
' ' ber.
ticularly appreciate a slow and romantic num
'Twas a Cold Winters Knight
It was a cold winter's night . , . the perfect
time to snuggle up in an afghan with a
steamy cup of cocoa, dressed in jammies
and furry slippers. Of course it was ex-
pected that Foothill students would take ad-
vantage of the weather yet many of
them did not! For them, A Cold Winter's
Knight became an evening of fashion and
Many of the students who attended the
dance on December 16 were chauffeured in
elegant limousines. Far in advance, dinner
reservations had been made at restaurants
such as the Reuben E. Lee, Five Crowns,
Orange Hill, Gulliver's, Nieuport 17, and
Bobby McGee's. Some students, however,
enjoyed a candlelit dinner at home.
After dinner, students headed for the
dance at the Anaheim Convention Center.
There, they admired each other's finery. All
of the boys wore tuxedos, according to the
formal dress code, but what variety! They
ranged from simply matching the dress of
their dates, to plaid comberbunds, ascots,
tails, canes, and even top hats!
The girls wore both long and short
dresses, made of everything from chiffon to
taffeta. Some of the dresses had sequins,
some girls wore hoops. Many of them wore
hats or gloves, and a common accessory was
a lustrous string of pearls.
The crowd danced to the sound of Matrix
until 12:30, when the dance ended. The
night, however, was far from over for many
couples. Some drove down to Newport for a
romantic stroll on the beachg others conven-
ed at various restaurants for breakfast.
Finally, in the wee hours of the morning,
the final stragglers arrived home and tumbl-
ed wearily into their beds, where visions of
sugarplums danced in their heads.
Left: Dana Rice and her chaperone enjoy the slow
dances best of all.
Above Left: Angie Saline and Keith Takabayashi snug-
gle together to ward off the cold winter 's night.
Top: Alex Biro, Dana Gonzales, Lance Downs, Melinda
Coronado, Matt Field, Pam Renfree, Helen Choi and
Tony Zupka decide to quadruple for the evening.
Winter Formal Dance 75
Everybody s Gone Surfm
From the lifeguard's tower in the middle of the quad, a radio gave
the beach report, "Water temperature 78 degrees with five foot
swells here at the Beach of the Foothills." Freshmen walked about
with surfboards, sun-tan lotion, and sun glasses. The occasion?
Freshman Recognition Day, and the theme was Beach Party.
All the freshmen put on their baggies to try and enjoy the sun and
wind of a warm October day.
The music of the day was mostly old classics like the Beach Boys
and Jan and Dean. Not all freshmen were dressed in shorts and
Hawaiian shirtsg there were a couple of very creative freshmen like
Tiffy Boppell who dressed up as a beachball, and Kristi Wood who
dressed as a bottle of Coppertone.
Unfortunately, the beach report did not include the high winds
which knocked down most of the quad decorations. Yet a few die-
hard freshmen surfers were able to grin and bear it for the re-
mainder of their festive day.
Top: Kristi Wood soaks up the sun as a bottle of Coppertone.
Right: Tiffy Boppell, dressed as a beachball, looks for someone to bounce her.
78 Freshman Recognition Day
Top Left: Ken
Top Ri ht
g : Lifeguard Mike Bernam
Left: Todd Miner and Jonni Lube!!
neth Starks catches some
rays during Freshman Recognition
onti happily spots a dro
are ready to hit the beach.
Freshman Recogniti D
on ay 79
Ri ht: T dd
g o Schwary is a local supporter of th 1984 Ol
Below: The quad was transformed into the 1 984 Olympic grounds.
Bottom: Amy Dunn dlkplays her spirit by supporting the sophomore class on
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80 Sophomore Recognition Day
ef f k.',
CLASS OF 1986
A Day at the Games
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The torch has been lit, and the 1984 Sum-
mer Olympic Games have begun early at
Foothill High. Sophomore class president,
Eugene Yee, said that his motive for making
the theme "The Olympics" was that it was
unique, unusual, and exciting. He also stated
"We wanted to spread the Olympic spirit
throughout the school and the class."
The sophomores recognized everything
from athletes, to officials, to custodians.
There were even some sophomores dressed
up as boxes of candy! The quad was wildly
decorated with sports emblems, a huge
torch, and on the stage wall was an Olympic
emblem. The sophomores received third
place for their quad decor.
Lisa McKinnon commented, "I thought it
was fun, but I wish more people had dressed
up. I thought the theme was fairly easy, I
mean, really, you could have dressed up as
Another sophomore, Brenda Sherfey,
said, "The theme reminded me that the
Olympics are just around the corner."
Below: Angela Roy, Susan Boseker, and Dana Cotman
are busy pushing Olympic tickets to innocent bystanders.
Far Left: Yvette Kaufman and Erika Soltz are not just
everyday custodians, they are dressed for recognition
Above: Anne Murrieta, Ellie Barren, and Ann
Magnusson enjoy watching the Olympic torch being lit.
Left: Matt Bennett looks as though he has been through
a few hard rounds.
Sophomore Recognition Day 81
Juniors F eelin' Groovy
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ln the 1960's when Foothill High School
first opened, recognition day was just one
day with the theme of "Knights" Students
dressed up as King Arthur's knights,
"Knights of the Roundtable" and other
typical knights. One year each class decided
to be recognized on their own day, and so
homecoming week evolved. Twenty years
later the juniors dressed up as the students
of Foothill High did in the 196O's.
With outstanding spirit the juniors won the
class competition for best participation and
quad design. Like the 60's, the quad was fill-
ed with peace posters, anti-nam protests,
and a painted hippy van. Many juniors
brought bean bags and blankets and dressed
82 Junior Recognition Day
up as flower children, hari krishnas, hippies,
and babies. Many flowers were passed out
as an emblem of peace and posters saying
"Make Peace, Not War" were spread
throughout the school. As the bell rang
many students protested by banding
together and shouting "Heck no, we won't
The junior class of 1985 went all out to
recognize the era of the 196O's.
Above: Back Row: Nikki Dokendorf, Cathy Butsch,
Patty Stunkard Front Row: Di Di Danials, Michele
Johns, Eva Jordan, Robin Derr, and Cindy Ensign are
feelin ' groovy.
Right: Greg Campbell survived the war.
Above: Jill Osur, a baby in the 6O's, dresses up as her "mum. "
Rbove Right: When this uan 's a rockin ', don 't come a knockinf
Right: Chnls Babecky is a memb
er of the new flower power generation.
Junior Recognition Day 83
Above: Rockabilly Trigger Gallas, and "Gap Band"
members Marc Marchetti and Brendan Callahan prove
that people of different music can get along.
Top Right: Tom Monarch is "the hippest of the
Right: Tandy Williams, Alisa Terranoua, and Linda
Simon haue go! the beat.
84 Senior Recognition Day
The Class of '84 in Concert
Top: David Nellesen, Jon Pliner, Brett Woods, Mike
Weber, Robert Williams, and David Katz lkneelingl are
practicing to be stars for Sha Na Na.
Above: "Rude boys" Kirk Ellis and Eric Stoop represent
dancers of Ska music.
Concert posters, album covers, MTV, a
malt shop, and "inspiration point" set the
stage for the greatest gathering of rock stars
ever - The Class of 1984 in Concert! All of
this came to life on Monday, October 24,
1983, the opening day of Homecoming
Week. Dedicated seniors decorated the
quad the night before the big event with
props they made and painted.
There was much excitement and spirit as
the seniors dressed up and recognized such
rock legends as David Bowie, Jackson Five,
Boy George, Gladys Knight and the Pips,
and the GoGo's. The general feeling among
the seniors was one of enthusiasm.
A member of the GoGo's lTandy
Williamsl said, "l love it, it's hot!"
Van Halen member lDarren DiMarcol
thought that the recognition day was
Many seniors felt that it was a great way
to express their feelings. Sixties junkie Ann
Ralston stated, "I finally got to express the
A star of Sha Na Na lAllison Hubbardl felt
that "this was a great representation of rock
n' roll, from the '50's to the '8O's."
When interviewed, Boy George lLauren
McClurel said, "l'm prettier than David
Bowie . . . and my eyelashes are longer,
The "rock" of rock n' roll lEileen Jamesl
said, "I love playing the "roll" of a star!"
. . . The stage has been cleared, but the
memories will linger on of the day the senior
class legends were recognized as - The
Class of 1984 in Concert.
Senior Recognition Day 85
"On the count of three your arm will get
lighter. It will be so light that it will start ris-
ing above your head, one . . . two . . .
three!" This was the voice of Lew March,
hypnotist, who entertained at the first Senior
Munch of the year. For Toni Balderrama,
Buffy Collier, Kim Curtis, Darin Gunter, An-
na Hammitt, John Haug, Marc Marchetti,
Julie Reynolds, Michelle Rutkowski, Lisa
Throckmorton, Steve Wilson, and Anne
Witmer, the munch was an incredible
Entertainment included Haug, Marchetti,
Gunter, and Wilson, who attempted to strip
for the hysterical audience.
March stated that hypnosis is not only
mental, but physical, too. He proved this by
using Witmer as a model: he hypnotized her,
making her perfectly straight and stiff. Then
he laid her head on one chair, and her feet
on another. Next he stood on her,
astonishing the seniors. Later Collier com-
municated to Throckmorton in "Martian"
The "guinea pigs" also believed that they
were at the equator and the temperature
was 127 degrees. Haug loosened his ban-
danna and pulled up his shirt, while Lisa
Throckmorton started fanning herself.
Some people say that Halloween dress-
ups are just for children. Foothill seniors pro-
ved them wrong.
Above: Neal Thomas: "Calling all boys!"
Above Right: Walt Williams, Brian Reinhard, and Mike
Guido decided not to dress up for the munch.
Far Right: Stacy Comer and Pam Olson: "Mm-mm!
Scrambled eggs! "
Right: Marc Marchetti, Steve Wilson, and John Haug try
to "bear it."
86 Senior Munch
Seniors Find a New High
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Left: Even seniors Dave Sakamoto, Sean O'Donahue,
Robert Yount, Lance Frazee and Maggie Ball enjoy
dressing up for Halloween,
Top Left: Lisa Throckmorton speaks "Martian" to Lew
Above: Kellie Domery, Mary Lantz, and Lisa Buononato
entertain their fantasies.
Following Page: The senior class Iiuens up the Ghost
Town of Knotts Berry Farm after the Senior Munch.
Senior Munch 87
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To-Knight s the Night
On October 29, 1983, many Foothill students shared one thing in
common, they attended the annual Homecoming Dance in the Em-
bassy room at the Disneyland Hotel.
Everyone seemed to enjoy themselves, whether they spent their
time dancing, taking pictures, or in good old fashioned socializing.
The entire night was filled with smiles and good times, beginning
at 9:00 p.m. and ending at 12:30.
There were mixed emotions about the performing band, "Surge,"
but even if they did not play music to please everyone, Foothill
students did not let that stop them. Everyone was out to have fun
and they certainly succeeded.
The dance ended the Homecoming festivities, and everyone
hated seeing them come to a close. However, it was exciting while it
lasted, and the 1983 Homecoming Dance will long be remembered!
Top: Kristen Lambert, Tom Monarch, Amy Layton, and Charlie Columbo seem to be
Above Right: Pat Dorn and Gina Perozzi arriue safely at the dance.
Right: Kasey Dawson and Jennifer Carl happily express their friendship.
Preceding Page: Seniors dress up for the first munch of the year at Knotts Berry
90 Homecoming Dance
Left: Greg Campbell and Mike Gilmore rock the night
Above Left' Kim Parks d
. an Mark Frederick dreamily
stare into each other's eyes.
Above: Kurt Bantle and Susan Boseker enjoy the slower
Homecoming Dance 91
Above: Bruce Galey supports his semi-conscious
daughter. Queen Kristen Galey.
Above Right: Queen Kristen Galey and King Walter
Williams display their pearly whites.
Ri ht: A
g n ecstatic Kristen Galey expresses h h
piness as the 1982 queen. Sandra Lindsay. crowns her.
92 Homecoming Dance
And the New 1983 Queen ls . . .
Could it really have been true? Had they actually been chosen to
represent their senior class?
Every girl in the Homecoming Court was stunned over her instant
royalty. "That's a funny one!" were Lori Almquist's first words
when she found out that she had been elected to the 1983
Elise Clayton, Kristen Galey, Kim Lewand, and Lisa Throckmor-
ton were also princessesg they were all excited and honored to be
representing the senior class as members of the court.
The excitement mounted as the homecoming half-time show
began. The royal princesses arrived in elegant cars and were
escorted to the field by their proud fathers. Boom! Fireworks filled
the sky as Kristen Galey was announced as the new Homecoming
Queen. She certainly did not expect coronation! When asked how
she would feel if she was crowned queen, Galey had replied that she
would be very surprised, and liable to go into shock. She spoke the
truthg everyone in the stands witnessed her startled expression and
wondered if she was going to faint!
The princes included Mike Alvarado, Chris Dabrow, Chuck Fen-
ton, and Jon Pliner. Walter Williams was crowned Homecoming
King the following evening at the dance. He, too, was "very
Left: Chris Dabrow and Lori Almquist celebrate their last Homecoming.
Above Left: Mike Alvarado and Lisa Throckmorton show off their dimples.
Top Left: Kim Lewand and Chuck Fenton stopped dancing just long enough to get
their picture taken.
Top: Elise Clayton and Jon Pliner enjoy the dance at the Disneyland Hotel.
Homecoming Dance 93
At the sound of the gun, they began to
roll! Four chariots started their race to see
which class would win the gold. The seniors
took the lead and pulled their chariot to vic-
tory. The race was one of many events at
Foothills Annual Knights' Homecoming
Feast and Joust. In another class participa-
tion event, the juniors won a mud-splattering
victory in the tug-of-war.
During the day, students walked around
in the converted racquetball courts, enjoying
the food booths sponsored by participating
school clubs, while listening to music sup-
plied by KROQ's "Poorman."
For three throws a dollar, students had
the chance to drop athletic coaches in the
dunk tank. Many others participated in
volleyball.or innertube waterpolo.
Feast and Joust has been a part of
Foothill tradition since the first class of
1963. During the first year at Foothill, there
were no alumni to come home to, so the
school decided a festival would do that year.
And although Feast and Joust has changed
since then, the fun still remains.
Above Right: Derek Banks, Lisa Throckmorton, Rod
Hart, Dan Baren, Keith Yemashita, Roger Sandau -
give their expert opinion of the pizza.
Right: Seniors Rod Hart and Roger Sandau pull the win-
Far Right: Coach Ted Mullen braces himself for the
plunge in the dunk tank.
Bottom: Eugene Yee and Paul Fiore cool off in the mud
after losing a round of tug-of-war.
94 Feast and Joust
ChariotsTake Your Places
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Left: Rod Hart. Buffy Collier. and Stacy Parker play a hard game of innertube water
Below: Jordan Gugino, Sterling Crook, Todd Shrider, and 'lfodd Sugg barter for tacos
with Kristi Wood, while Gilbert Aguilar and David Gazzaniga looks on,
Bottom: Pat Casey and Karen Ramseyer strain in the mud during the tug-of-war.
Feast and Joust 95
Indentured Servant Day at Foothill is a
fun day for seniors as well as the rest of the
school. Seniors dress up in their best togas,
dust off their laurel wreaths, and enjoy a day
At the beginning of the day, "the men"
unloaded their well-decorated chariots for
viewing, then staked out the territory while
awaiting the arrival of their female servants.
The servants lfinallyll arrived bearing
baskets of fruit, boxes of donuts, and bags of
fast food. Servants were ordered to peel
grapes and fan their masters with palm
leaves, among their other duties.
No two chariots or togas were the same.
Some chariots were converted canopy beds,
lawn chairs . . . even wheel chairs. The togas
were of many different colors, ranging from
white, to pink, to plaid, and there was even
a toga with Sesame Street characters on it!
After an all too short day of relaxation,
the masters and servants returned home to
fold their togas and place their wreaths back
on a shelf to lie until Indentured Servant Day
becomes reality once again.
Top: "Where's the Grey Poupon?" asks Brian Block of
Terri Coronado and Leslie Hansen.
Right: Darrin Gunter and John Lightfoot look for their
Fl! Right: Denise Slatin and Chris Crawford watch Ran-
dy Duarte exert his muscles by opening a can of 7-Up.
Below: Tim Muret, Keith Yamashita, Michelle Esslinger,
Jill Thoner and Jenifer Nosler relax and discuss the
96 Servant Day
Seniors Don Their Togas
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Above: Keith Yamashita points out the real thing.
Above Right: Aaron Weiksberger and Knkti Ainsworth
relax in hLs "ivy-league" chariot.
Right: Susan Grosfeld takes a break from being a ser-
vant at Feast and Joust.
Servant Day 97
A raise in salary, a job promotion, a new
house . . . adults think these are heartwarm-
ing. They do not realize that high school
students have important accomplishments
There are many types of achievements at
Foothill. To many being a cheerleader or a
varsity letterman is a symbol of success. For
others, accomplishment means getting an
"A" in Larry Minne's English class, or being
a National Merit Scholar. For many seniors,
being accepted by a college is a heartwarm-
ing end.to high school. Just graduating from
Foothill proves to be challenging to some
Whether it is frying hamburgers, bussing
tables, or parking cars, having a part-time
job is a fulfilling experience. Going to the
prom with that certain someone and having
it turn out to be a smashing evening is
special. And when one passes the driver's
test and gets his license, he feels as if he
could conquer the world!
Sometimes to get out of the parking lot
without having an accident is a miracle. Dur-
ing certain weeks it seems incredible if
anybody can drive down the street without
getting a citation from Foothill's favorite
police officer, D. W. Lyons Ill. What a feat it
is to remember one's locker combination,
social security number, and best friend's
phone number, all at the same time!
Sometimes it is hard to find heartwarming
times through all of the heart breaking in-
cidents. Yet, when they are found, they
make students realize that the hardships are
Top Right: Not until it is too late, does Todd Boppell
remember that he has been saving his gum in his hand un-
til after his job interview.
Above Far Right: Three driving instmctors and two
transmissions later, Shelby Ahrling finally gets her driuer's
Far Right: "All I have is six 'A's on a piece of paper to
show for all that hard work! " says Rod Hart.
Right: Pam Oleson is delighted after reading her accep-
tance letter from Walamaloo University.
Above Right: Jim Wilhelm is overjoyed that he is
receiving a club charter to CSF.
98 Heart Warmers
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Hardships, both large and small, create
obstacles in life. Unfortunately, some
parents will never acknowledge that
students face their own particular problems.
Falling behind on the house payments, not
getting invited to a certain dinner party, or
getting laid off at work are certainly heart
breaking incidents to adults. But high school
students also struggle through rough times.
For instance, some parents never realize
how depressing it is trying to find a parking
place at 7:58 a.m.
Hard times for high school pupils cover a
whole spectrum of problems. Almost all face
the disappointment of failing a test, or com-
ing back from vacation and forgetting one's
locker combination. Breaking off a relation-
ship with a boy or girlfriend, getting a letter
of rejection from a favorite college, or lock-
ing the keys in one's cars are stagerring
blows to a student's ego. For girls, deciding
on which clothes to wear is a time of despair.
Being turned down for the Homecoming
Dance by a dream date is crushing.
Driving, an integral part of high school, is
heartwarming for some but heart breaking
for most. What can be more degrading than
failing one's driver's test for the third time?
Many grieve over accidents in their parents'
cars. Probably the most aggravating, em-
barassing, and upsetting situation is to get a
Some will swear that high school is full of
bad times, but without heart breaks, the
heartwarming times would not seem quite so
Left: "I just don 't have a thing to wear!" exclaims Rebec-
Far Left: "I'!l tell my parents that I ran into a swarm of
bees, " says Dave Rider.
Above Far Left: Bill Lewand just found out that UF"
does not stand for "fantastic "
Top Far Left: What is this! Alycia Selman is having pro-
blems getting a date?
Top Left: A rare photograph! One of the policemen
who hides on Dodge is not giving out a ticket. His pen
must have ran out of ink!
Above Left: Stefan Boedecker can only stare in
astonishment after locking his keys in his car.
ill Oster often called his classes to atten-
tion with a loud, shrill, whistle. Dave Sim-
cox commonly gave extra credit points for
memorizing whimsical poems. Marilyn Reardon
was well-known for her sense of humor. These,
and other Foothill teachers, helped make school
But how could school be fun? In elementary
school, anyone who claimed to like it risked
disbelieving stares and cries of "Are you crazy?"
ln intermediate school, lunch time was looked for-
ward to, class was not.
However, by the ninth grade, most students
realized that their first kindergarten idea that
"school is fun!" was correct, despite what
brothers, sisters, and peers reprogrammed into
their heads. They realized that school could be an
enjoyable experience. -
This did not mean that Knights begged teachers
for homework assignments, of course. However,
required homework was usually taken in stride.
Most students participated in class with en-
thusiasm. Tests were diligently studied for. All of
these encouraged learning and, as proof, in
nation-wide tests, Foothill consistently scored well.
Yet how could teachers' antics affect nation-
wide tests? Did Doug Wood's jokes actually in-
crease learning? Joachim Pfitzner's silly faces im-
prove scientific comprehension? Linda Horvath's
holiday parties encourage homework completion?
The answers? Yes, to all. Foothill teachers,
each in their own, unique, way, helped make high
school a fun experience, thus paving the path of
the race for the gold.
Opposite Page: Right: Eric Buker receives some help from drafting teacher Roy Ellis.
Opposite Page: Above: Diane Holley. Julie Crandall, and Julie Holst head to the
field for the Tustin game.
Opposite Page: Far Right: Teachers aides Rich Gallagher and Steve Ediss decide to
give up aiding forever.
,, , In I My . -my ff , Q H V- : I
Right: Karin Scholze, AFS student from Austria, waits
patiently to get her picture taken while on her way out to
Fl! Right: Monica Valdebenito from Chile and Steve
Mordenfeld from Belgium, the AFS exchange students,
enjoy attending Foothill.
Most students, at one time or another, im-
agine living in a foreign country. The
American Field Service offers the opportuni-
ty to study in a foreign country to students
from all four corners of the world. Three
students at Foothill considered themselves
lucky to be picked to spend a year in
Foothill's three AFS students agreed that
language was the greatest barrier of all in a
foreign country. But they did not let that
stop them from enjoying their visit to its full
When Steve Mordenfeld from Belgium
was asked what he liked the most about the
U.S., he replied that it was the weather.
"California is great because it only has one
season . . . summer!" he commented.
At home in Belgium, Mordenfeld had
eight classes a day, in the classroom. On top
of that, he was obliged to take 14 different
classes per semester!
Austrian Karin Scholze was very sure
about her favorite part of California. "I
would not hesitate to say that the best thing
here is definitely the beaches!" she said.
While she was here, she also acquired a
new food preference. "They don't have
chocolate chip cookies in my country," she
Monica Valdebenito, from Chile, had dif-
ferent, food preferences. Her favorite new
dishes included various casseroles and
Valdebento also took 13 classes a week.
But at least she did not have to worry about
what to wear . . . everyone wore a uniform!
Top Left: AFS Club. Back Row: M. Lopez, N. Pire,
V. Vandernoordoa, L. Vandernoordoa, C. Olsen, R. Li,
C. Bonner, L. chang, K. Stards Middle Row: K.
Scholze, S. Mordenfeld, K. Feinberg, A. Boseker, M.
Kilgore, S. Poole, S. Boseker, T. DeCell, H: Thompson
Front Row: A. lftiger, C. Schnider, M. Motley, D. Katz
Left: Ski Club. Back Row: D. Reid, J. Eidenmuller, E.
Stoop, J. Lubell, B. Walker, T. Olsen, C. Cowdell, J.
Houg, R. Braun, T. Hallomore, D. Weiske, J. Taylor, K.
McNerney, S. Carter, A. lftiger, J. Perren, D. Reid, T.
DeCeII, M. Luken, B. Snyder, E. Stoop. Fourth Row: T.
Sawyer, D. Pinkerman, J. Lerch, D. Miller, M. Hibbard,
S. Freebairn, K. Vierregger, K. Goh, B. Curren, D.
Holland, R. Gallas, C. Crawford, B. Kiefer, R. Ortiz, S.
Christopher, J. Dunn, J. Dunn, J. Houlihan, N. Afonski,
C. Takahashi, W. Phillips, J. Gugino, S. Galey, E.
Langlois, R. Wielonga, M. Kosakura, M. Fredrick, J.
Walsh, C. Fenton, T. Rutkowski, J. Schmid, C. Dabrow,
S. David, J. Potter, D. Alpert, D. Carrera, G. Howell.
Third Row: B. McNeil, M. Tipell, K. Hemsly, C. Calwell,
T. Burns, L. McClure, A. Parker, C. Crawford, J. Kubat,
A. Boseker, M. Drul, D. Gin, B. Barton, J. Kiefer, K.
Wood, Z. Cole, K. Carney, L. Almquist, A. Selman, K.
Lewand, S. Kraus, K. Griswold, J. Reynolds, S. Meline, K.
Amlie, T. Cannon, P. Renfree, M. Clayton, K. Bundy, L.
Sachs, M. Toberty, M. Rutkowski, P. Kirk, S. Houlihan, E.
Duelebohn, K. Brome, M. O'Toole, M. Yount. Second
Row: P. Pollack, T. Zinkan, C. Levine, C. Shipky, T.
Griffiths, J. Grover, S. Burch, J. Brunskill, E. Amlie, B.
Cannon, T. Miner, J. Rolbin, C. Hersguard, H.
Osterkamp, P. Cleary, R. Watts, M. Coffey, B. Woods, J.
Reynolds, D. Dineen, M. Metxger, C. Larsen. Front
Row: Y. Park, E. Stoop, P. Fiore, S. Fitzpatrick, M.
Motley, J. Oder, M. Richards, R. Prete, E. Lans, D.
Adler, G. McHenry, S. Thorne, D. DeMarco, R. Duarte,
D. Counter, S. Fletcher, D. Weinburg, C. Schneider, B.
Barrett, J. Pliner, T. Richards.
Above: Peer Aides: Back Row: P. Templin, K. Kayle
H, McLoed. M. Huang, H. Smith, D, Hamon, D. DeJean
Mr. Kelner. Middle Row: H. Warner, D. Feinberg. A
Ralston, A, Hammit, L. Hanson, D, Bear, A, Askin, M
Clark. H. Vanwinkle. Front Row: J, Schneider, J. Cotes.
Far Right: Home Economics Club: Back Row: M
Duual, E Baren. A. Magnussen, M. Hoyt, L. Goldstein
Middle Row: G, Dussalacchi, M. Cotes, G
Prendergrast, C. Padden, S. Lewis. Front Row: L
Perkou. T. Armstrong, J. Hanson. K. Fowler, A. Murriet
ta. A. Arnort, T. Smoke.
Right: Dance Club: Back Row: D. Slatin, M. Clayton
L. Marantz. Front Row: L. Goldstein, A. Harnmit, A
Had problems? Needed someone to talk
to? The Peer Aides Club was always there
to help. These 25 involved teenagers were
on the go and ready to listen.
Divorce, death, relation-ship break-up?
The Peer Aides were willing to help.
With the help of advisers, Barbara
Sillesen, George Fleishman, Jerre Glasco,
Pete Kelner, Bob Salerno, and Z. Snell, the
Peer Aides have been going since spring of
1982. This club helps guide new students
around Foothill High School. The Peer Aides
Club became very involved in a drug and
alcohol program and planned to sponser a
lecture program during lunch break, on a
wide variety of interesting subjects about
drugs, alcohol, and growing up.
For any student who had a problem and
wanted someone his own age to discuss it
with, the Peer Aides were always there will-
ing to help.
Left: MathfScience Club: Back Row: D. Gates, J.
Bradshaw, R. Mongan, D. Chou, P. Guetrich, J. Aluer-
son, M. Williams, S. Sheng. Middle Row: L. Chiang, M.
Doubet, J. Lusin, L. Green, D. McReynolds, A, Bhimini,
Front Row: R. Lee, K. Marantz, J. Wilhelm, Y. Yi, R.
Shy, Y. Dehenny, A. Sheng, B. Lynd.
Above: Auto Club: Back Row: J. Nolan, C. Brooks, M.
Young, J. Dane, E. Ahrling, D. Rider, M. Parrent, G.
Johnson. Front Row: V. Lozano, R. Zinders, G. Allen,
E. Wilks, S. Puckett.
Top: New Life Club: Back Row: Mr. Faher, B. Glasco,
L. Clark, A. Huntington, G. LaFlam, K. Clark, J. Cotes.
Third Row: P. Oleson, M. Templeman, R. Oleson, L.
Koeker, T. Boppell, K. Stevens, B. Elliot. Second Row:
P. Oleson, K. Lou, H. McLoed, H, Mored, S. Allen, B.
Elliot, L. Landen, T. Boppell, J. Bolling. Front Row: J.
Hancock, L. Ahriling, B. Slone, C. Andreosky, J. Bell, T.
. r A .
. 1 f 1
"To be or not to be, that is the question." No, it is not Hamlet,
and it is not the Royal Shakespeare Company, but it is just as good.
It is the Foothill Drama Department's production of Up The Down
Staircase by Bel Kaufman, starring the Foothill Thespians.
During the production, their first of 1984, the students learned
the art of stagecraft, lighting, and sound.
The students spent many hours during and after school painting
and building the backgrounds for their plays.
Other students learned how to control the lighting system and
make special sound effects, used to set up the realistic background
needed in a good play.
The students also received instruction about the application of
makeup, costume design and, of course, they improved their acting
They spent many weeks under the intense 'guidance of the drama
teacher, Eligia Nicolai, memorizing many pages of lines. Some
talented people such as Susan Miller, Bryan Lassiter, April Jurik,
and Natasha Witkin were able to portray two characters in the same
The play was a story about a first time school teacher trying to
cope with a class full of rowdy students, and the sometimes heart-
breaking problems of her students.
Sophomore Beverly Lacy gave an outstanding performance as
the school teacher, Miss Barrett. Gayle Fornataro, a four year
drama student, also gave an excellent performance in the role of
The play was well received by both students and parents alike,
and the company acted before a full house for the run of the play.
Top Right: Beverly Lacey and Laurey Fogarty rehearse their lines for Up The Down
Above Right: Firouzeh Ouskounian feigns sleep during the rehearsal for Up The
Right: Natasha Witkin practices putting on her makeup for drama class.
1 12 Drama
Left: Teresa Weston portrays Linda Rosen in the Up The Down Staircase.
Above: Susan Miller uses Karrie Gilliam as a canvas for her fingerpainting lesson,
Above: ASB Cabinet: Back Row: C. Dabrow, J. Pliner,
K. Yamashita, M. Alvarado, T. Boppell, A. Cotman, L.
Throckmorton, L, Almquist, J. Barrett, Second Row: E
Yee, K. Griswold, S. Boranian, W. Williams. Front Row:
D. Fienberg, B. Collier, J, Reynolds.
Right: Student Senate: Back Row: A. Weissberger, A
Smith, R. Sandau, M. Kilgore, G. Campbell, T. Walsh, M
Korich. Third Row: T. Smoke, S. Lawrence, C
Lawrence, A. Boseker, A. Murrieta, A. Magnusson, L.
Gregg, K, Carney. Second Row: T. Williams, H
Thompson, E. Clayton, D. Slatin, A, Hammit, D. Forney,
K. Lewand. Front Row: W. Williams, S. Corner, A
Hubbard, S. Thomson.
114 Student Leaders
Who watched over the Knights? Who made
sure their dances and assemblies were in order?
Big Brother? The Force? No! lt was none other
than the Foothill Student Government, consisting
of the ASB and the Student Senate.
Among the successful projects the student
government was in charge of were the Rain
Dance, SpringFest, FAKHFAJ, and the installa-
tion of the stereo system in the quad.
Perhaps the most important goal of the student
government for 1984 was the appropriation of
funds for the new computer room, which was to
have 30 new IBM computers for all students to
Another group of high achievers were the
Foothill representatives to the Orange County
The OCAD competition consisted of tests ln all
academic areas and the super quiz on the topic of
Of course, one must not forget the Girls
Athletic Board, which was, according to Tandy
Williams, "the female version of the Varslty
The GAB was responsible for the Christmas
Formalg they made the arrangements and
decorated the Anaheim Convention Center for
"Our work paid off," said Girls Athletics Com-
missioner Buffy Collier. "The dance was a great
Above Left: OCAD: T. Gresham, B. Wllderson, P.
Cardlan, L. Green, N. Mahute, K. Takabayashl.
Left: Girls Athletic Board: Back Row: A. Smith, K.
Freeman, T. Williams, S. Williams, S. Mellne. Middle
Row: K. Selin, K. Wold, D. Gin, M. Drul, C. Crawford, K.
Allen, R. Cobb, A. Nosler, J. Huang, K. Amlle, L.
Toscas, N. Thomas, A. Silvers. Front Row: L. Johnson,
P. Olesen, S. Cutllff, A. Hammltt, B. Collier, J. Reynolds,
S. Alcaraz, L. McKinney, K. Gln.
Student Leaders 115
Right: A quote from John Haug on the topic ofthe bass
drum. 'Tue come to be friends with it. lguess l haue to,
since we haue been joined at the chest from birth!"
Bottom: Marching Band Members: Back Row: J.
Wright, J. Cohen, J. D. Oder, D. Gilson, A, Noad, J.
Francis, B. House, J. Aluerson, M. Madory. B. Bauer, D.
Moore, M. Taleisinik, C. McFerson, P. Gutrecht, R. Mc
Ferson. Fifth Row: J. Fulton, J. Perren, D. Tannen-
baurn, P. Riuera, T. Delnoce, C. Tedder, Peter Mc
Gonigle, A. Ghirnani, B, Mc Henry, G. Goss, M. Field, M.
Underwood, M. Goldman, E. Wilks. Fourth Row: M.
Williams, S. Desaluo, C, Miller, J. Haug, R, Figley, L.
Downs, T. Zupka, S, Brown, S. Weierbach, G. Jennings,
L. Chiang, B. Block, A. Biro, J. Rauch, K. Williams,
Third Row: M. Chapman, T. Lewis, K. Hammond, K,
Spahr, H. Myers, K. McClure, B. Hager. R. Watts, K.
Widman, R. Poole, S. Hazlett, K. Felix, C, Olsen, L.
Navarro. Second Row: J. Desaluo, J. Hogseth, M.
Motley, S. Lewis, K, Jennings, B. Shank, E. Kakihara, S,
Poole, G. Fornatarc, C, Mueller, A. Mottes, D. Sweeney,
D. Jensen, Front Row: D. Deckert, L. Wokurka, T. Cor-
anado, K. Bundy, S, Grosfeld.
Below: The FHS Drum Section practices many hours to
keep the band in tempo, but actually they do not have the
slightest idea of what they are doing!
i .yi 'H N V, ,K
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116 Marching Band
For a "bando," the day begins with the
buzz ofthe alarm clock. While stretching and
yawning, his eyes focus on the numbers of
the clockg it is 4:30 a.m. A hot shower
awakens him and at the same time gets the
wrinkles out of his uniform.
Thus begins his dangerous journey to the
bandroom at Foothill High. He must tackle
such obstacles as high winds, fog, ice, and
the murky swamp of the practice field.
While the band director, George Waibel,
takes roll, the "bando" and his colleagues
are led in exercises by Drum Major Steve
The half-time show is rehearsed over and
over and the constant repetition of the music
rings in the head of each member of the
band. During morning and after school prac-
tices, the Hbandov prepares himself for the
weekend parades, which take place almost
every weekend. In 1983 competition, the
band won in four out of six parades, receiv-
ing one first place, two second places and
one third place.
Being a freshman is the hardest part of
band. The new member must contend with
much embarrassment because of his lack of
skills. Since the freshman is new to the band,
he tends to forget to bring important things
to parades. Stanley Lewis was a perfect ex-
ample. On one memorable occasion he ap-
proached Waibel with an expression of grief
and bewilderment saying, "Mr, Waibel, l
forgot my shoes and spats."
By the end of the year, the "bando" has
gone through more than just parades. He
has been tormented by having to wear a
wool uniform in hot weather land sometimes
passing outl, the bumpy, crowded bus rides
and the despair of defeat. Once one joins
the band, a certain force seems to keep him
from leaving until his four year "term" is up.
The only way a person can escape the grip
of this force is to drive himself and his car off
a cliff. This is why Waibel always says,
"Once a 'bando' never normal."
Below Left: Andy Noad transmits a distress signal to a
far and distant planet, as Steve Schneider and Scott
Below: Jim Perren responds to Noad's message with his
Bottom Left: Drummers: Back Row: Heather Myers,
Brian Block, Scott Weierbach, Reed Rigley, Bill Shank,
Russ Watts. Front Row: John Haug, Euan Wilks, Kelly
Williams, and Rick Poole of the FHS Marching Band ex-
press their true feelings about life, school and George
Waibel while under hypnosis.
Bando . . .
Marching Band 117
One day in October, 1983, no cars sped
down El Camino Real in Tustin. Instead,
people lined the street, eagerly awaiting . . .
something. Suddenly, the first strains of
"The Standard of St. George" were heard.
Black, gold, white, and red flags spun, let-
ters bearing the name "Foothill" danced,
majorettes twirled, and the drum major led
it all. What was this impressive display? lt
was none other than the Foothill Marching
Band and Tall Flag Corps at the Tustin
Tillers' Day Parade!
The group attended many such parades
throughout the first semester of the year.
118 Band and Flags
They included All Western Band Review,
California Band Review, and Lester Oakes
Band Review. The group accumulated many
trophies for their efforts.
One of the highlights of the season was
the opportunity to perform at Anaheim
Stadium. The group diligently worked on
perfecting a half-time show.
Finally, the big night arrived. Piling onto
three buses, the band and flags headed
toward the stadium in nervous and excited
anticipation, only to arrive and discover that
they would not be permitted to perform.
Despite the efforts of Band Director George
Waibel, the Rams' officials remained ada-
mant, restricting the performers to their
Although disappointed, the group made
the best of the situation. The band played
the music at half-time, while the flags made
up impromptu routines, all from the stands.
Above: Flag corps poses a dramatic opening.
Top: Alex Biro, Paul Gutrecht, Scott Hazlett and Tony
Delnoce are examples of good marching, but they still ad-
mit they are trying to blow bubbles.
Above Left: Steve Brown is blown back by the band. by
their response to George Waibel's remarks about the
esgiffg 1 as
Left: Majorette Kelly Bundy is neuer too busy to pose
for a photographer.
Top Left: Drum Major Steve Brown twirls his mace dur-
ing a halftime show at a football game.
Top: Band member Reed Figley expresses his feelings
for tall flag members. Leigh Ann Sachs and Michelle
Clayton. and "TP" lterrible pancakes?
Above: Just a few of the hundreds of pancakes that
were served at the pancake breakfast
Band and Flags 119
Below: Tall Flag and Dance Team: Back Row: C. Butsch, P. Stunkard, S. Villareal, S.
Ouern, K, Fienberg, C, Farnsworth, N. Thomas. Third Row: B. Baharie, M. Huang, P.
Hotchkiss, D. Bear, J. Lepisto, J. Crandall, D. Graichen, L. Price, H. Choi, A. Ralston.
Second Row: A. Mecham, A. Bilodeau, L. McClure, T. Truban, M. Drul, K. Kayl, A
Hammitt, L. Hansen, T. Williams, K. Fairbairn, L. Simon. Front Row: M. Clayton, K.
Layton, H. Thompson, N. Duncan, P. Renfree, D. Holley, D. McReynolds, L. Sachs.
Bottom Right: Kiryn Fienberg, Laura Price, Myra Drul, Elizabeth Fink, and Jami
Sweet perform in the warm-up area at the Lester Oakes parade.
Bottom Left: Diane Holley and Syra Villareal form a chorus line during a pep
.. iii. X,
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120 Tall Flag and Dance Team
On the first day of school, the Foothill Drill
Team traditionally wore their day uniforms to
school, but they did not in September of 1983.
What was the reason for this change? The
reason was that there was no Drill Team!
No Drill Team? Then who were the 40 or so
girls in short black skirts, gold sweaters, and
saddle shoes? Some of the sweaters even said
"Drill Team." But many of them said "Foothill
Tall Flag and Dance Team."
ln March of 1983, Foothill decided to change
with the times and do away with Drill Team.
Flags had become the fashionable band aux-
This raised much contraversy among the
members of the team.
"I think the change is for the better," said
Doreen Bear. "As a flag corps, we were more
Syra Villareal disagreed. "I liked this year's
team," she stated, "but I think it was better
Good or bad, the change was permanent.
"We are not going to be back to Drill Team,"
said adviser Debbie Fay. "This was the transi-
tional year. ln view of that, we did very well."
Above Far Left: Co-captain Anna Hammitt, Captain
Kalleen Kayl, and Co-captain Myra Drul relax after the
Above Left: Susie Ovem prepares for a toss at the basket-
ball haU-time show.
Left: Doreen Bear, Pam Hotchkiss, Kiryn Fienberg, and
Tandy Williams flaunt the black and gold to the Saints.
Below Left: The Flag Team engages in a mass toss!
Tall Flag and Dance Team 121
JV cheerleader Terri Wood had "never
laughed harder" in her "entire life." Dana
Alpert, Stacey Kraus, and Jenny Ross found
it "hilarious," But Mary Toohey was "in-
At cheerleading camp in the summer of
1983, Toohey was taking a shower, when
suddenly the shower curtain began falling
down. She grabbed it around her, just as the
rest of her squad appeared with their
cameras. What other choice did she have?
She ran down the hall, dressed only in the
shower curtain, in order to avoid documenta-
tion of the event on film.
Cheerleading is a memorable experience,
but few people realize that some of the
memories are funny and sometimes
During the football season, Diane
Goldwater seemed to have "just a little trou-
ble staying on my stool. l kept falling off in
front of-all the fans!" she recalled.
Rebecca Cobb remembered leading a
touchdown cheer just after the other
team had intercepted.
"l'll always remember getting stuck on
the fence with Mary Toohey and Erin Unger
at a soccer game," said Maryn Miller.
Lisa Daily and Carrie Lundquist had
similiar experiences. For Daily, it was on the
field at a football game. Lundquist did it at
try-outs. They both bell flat on their f'-.H
in front of large crowds!
Of course, there were many happy ex-
periences as well. It is doubtful that any
member of the pep squad will forget cheer-
ing at the "Big A" - or the satisfaction of a
successful pep assembly - or the triumph
of making a spot on the squad!
The 1983-84 season was a busy one for
the pep squad. However, with spirit, deter-
mination, and the ability to laugh at absurd
situations, not only did the various sports
benefit from their dedication, each member
of the pep squad gained a great deal too.
Top: Stacey Kraus and Jennie Rows "step out" to lead
Foothill in a pep assembly routine.
Above: Varsity Song Leaders: Back Row: Alycia
Selman, Jennifer Burns, Michelle Christopher, Diane
Goldwater. Front Row: Elise Clayton, Denise Slatin,
Left: Diane Goldwater cheers Foothill's Varsity Football Team to a victory.
Top: Pep Club Commissioners: Back Row: Sheri Thompson, Debra Baum, Andrea
Boseker, Front Row: Lisa Throckmorten, Rebecca Cobb.
Above: JV Cheerleaders: Back Row: Erin Unger, Stacey Kraus, Terri Wood, Carrie
Lundguist, Lisa Dailey. Front Row: Missy Fenton, Mary Toohey, Jennie Ross, Dana
Above: Jennie Ross, Lisa Dailey, and Carrie Lundguist
demonstrate the close friendships which are formed while
being a pep squad member.
Right: Stunt Squad: Back Row: Mike Gillmore, Greg
Campbell. Front Row: Rick Oleson, Brian Higdon, Mike
Dubet, Neil Thomas.
Below Right: Back Row: Kim Lewand, Teresa
Webster, Rhonda Didion. Front Row: Maryn Miller,
Mike Dubet, Rick Oleson, Brian Higdon, Neil Thomas,
Mike Gillmore, Kaari Allen display their Foothill spirit at a
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"Good afternoon, Mr. Stoop. This is a pic-
ture of Hether Woodroffe. She is accused of los-
ing layouts, throwing copy away, and turning
the yearbook class into a dictatorship. Your
mission, should you decide to accept it, is to
reform this unruly adviser and turn the class in-
to a democracy in which the editor rules without
question, at the same time producing a quality
yearbook. Of course, should any of the
members of your staff be late for a deadline or
have a nervous breakdown, our secretary will
deny any knowledge of them or their mission.
Good luck, Eric. This tape will self-destruct in
It was a dangerous mission, but Eric Stoop,
fearless editor of the 1984 Shield decided to ac-
cept the challenge. But he was not without
help. He chose Elizabeth Fink as Assistant
Editor, a job that involved dealing directly with
the ferocious Woodroffe. Kirk Ellis was ap-
pointed to be Layout Editor. He routinely
checked trashcans for wrongly discarded quad-
pacs. Dan Reid, Sections Editor, had everyone
in the class wanting to tear him into sections by
the completion of the book. As Photo-
Coordinator, Steve Rexroat restrained the in-
famous criminal from stealing pictures for her
own sinister means. Completing Stoop's group
of leaders, Brenda Sherfey, Business Manager,
was kept busy preventing Woodroffe from
embezzling the yearbook funds.
At the beginning of the year, Stoop, with a
staff of only four yearbook veterans, faced the
problem of preventing the sly Woodroffe from
going into an alliance with most of the class.
She ruined her chances of this, however, by
handing out 4,163 ditto sheets to be read
and memorized "by tomorrow," along with
the entire 176 page manual.
And so, as the first deadline approached,
Stoop was well on his way to accomplishing
Throughout the year, the conspiracy near-
ly folded as deadlines were barely met. At
one point, secret weapon Bob Stephenson,
in the guise of a Taylor Publishing Company
representative, had to extend a deadline to
cover for Stoop. Eventually, the staff
pretended to conform to Woodroffe's dic-
tatorship in order to protect the plan.
Finnally June arrived, and one day
Stephenson walked in with a copy of thi
Shield in hand. The signal! Stoop snatchei
the book from Woodroffe's grabbing hands
He exposed the mission to her, her fact
went pale. Her punishment for her crime
would be to spend the summer in exile in Ir
vine, and, come September, face ye
another year of yearbook.
On June 10, at 12:37 p.m., an unmarkei
helicopter landed in the quad. Stoop and thi
rest of the staff climbed in and flew off, mis
Above: Lynn Johnson and Marc Marchetti get steamer
up ouer the sports section.
Making posters and preparing for the many skits, routines, and
stunts took a great deal of the 1983-1984 pep squad's time. The
main point, however was to promote school spirit and get good
turnouts at the games. Preparing for a pep assembly is a lot of
hard work. After practicing the same routine five or more hours
with the same group of girls, there are apt to be plenty of
arguments and disagreements.
"It does take a lot of energy not to get burned out on the same
old thing, but I have a lot of energy and need some way to get rid
of it constructively!" said Carrie Lundquist. When the routine is
perfected, however, everyone has a feeling of accomplishment
and feels elated.
Closeness, longlasting friendships, and group unity were just
some of the many things that made cheerleading worth while. Of
course, there were moments of frustration, anger, and disappoint-
ment too, but these moments were soon forgotten and replaced
with happy memories.
When Maryn Miller was asked what she would remember in
ten years most about cheerleading she stated, "I will remember
the personal involvement I felt cheering for the teams, and also
getting closer to so many people."
Top: Varsity Cheerleaders: Back Row: Jennifer Lieberman, Maryn Miller, Kaari
Allen. Front Row: Kim Lewan, Rhonda Didion.
Left: Spirit Squad: Back Row: Kim Curtis, Kristin Gailey. Front Row: Sherry
McGaHiard fMascotl, Toni Balderrama.
Above Left: Robin Derr types the copy for Junior
Top: Melanie Fink cannot understand why her layout
does not look just right.
Above: Lisa Schwarz and Tandy Williams are hypnotiz-
ed by the mass of mug shots.
Left: Elizabeth Fink displays the mentality level of the
auerage staff member.
Far Left: Adviser Hetherington Woodroffe and Editor
Eric Stoop busily edit the first set ofproofs.
In order to be a candidate for a spot on
the Knightlife staff, one must first take Jour-
nalism 1 and receive a grade of B or better.
In short, not just anyone whose fancy it
strikes can become a Foothill journalist.
The 1984 Journalism II class consisted of
seventeen hardworking students, including
sophomores, juniors, and seniors, who were
interested in people and wanted to make a
contribution to the school and community.
"Every student in the class has his own
responsibility. I know that I can count on
every one of my seventeen students to get
his job done," said Mary Helen Holditch,
Time in the class is devoted to selling
advertisements, doing artwork, and produc-
ing four types of articles, including news
reporting, editorials, sports articles, and
features. This, together with a lot of hard
work and dedication, makes up the Knight
Life which is published tri-weekly.
Above Right: Knight Life Adviser Mary Helen Holditch
and Copy Editor Allyson Askin discuss an important
Right: Julie Jordan tries to sell an add while her partner
Adrian Cotman dreams of the next article that she will
Far Right: Greg Ashbaugh can not make up his mind on
what to do next.
Left: Dana Rice and Tina Gresham discuss which article
Above Left: Editor-in-Chief Robert Yount is never too
busy to answer questions from Craig Shipcott.
Top: Dan Baren sets up a layout for the next issue of the
Above: Gretchen Schultz types like the wind to meet a
Led and directed by Edward Doyle, the
choral groups started off on a sharp note.
The Madrigals performed at many special
engagements throughout Orange County. A
few of the highlights included The Rotary
Club Christmas dinner, the Chamber of
Commerce breakfast, and performances at
various convalescent homes.
Doyle was pleased with the level of
achievement and the quality the groups
displayed, stating, "It has been my pleasure
to be the choral director at Foothill, and I
hope that l have had a positive influence on
the kids. I know that they have made an im-
pression on me."
The overall attitude of the students in-
volved was uplifting and encouraging. "It
was really rewarding to sing for the senior
citizens," said Kalleen Kayl. "Their smiles
and applause made it more than worthwhile.
We know that their smiles meant that their
days would be a little bit brighter because of
Top Right: Back Row: Lori Dane, Becky Phillips.
Front Row: Pam Scott, Andrea Thompson, and Auni
Khanna warm up their vocal chords in Freshman Chorus.
Above Right: Mbred Choms: Back Row: E. Doyle, N.
Thomas, C. Farnswoth, J. Casey, D. Davis. Fifth Row:
B. Blair, M. Hemandez, T. Salisbury, R. Leseur, B.
Bartlett, M. Matson, C. Chandler. Fourth Row: D.
Klevatt, C. Mueller, J. Crandall, J. Tak, D. Slatin, B. Car-
rol, M. Drul, B. McHenry, P. Carter, M. Kilgore. Third
Row: C. Lundquist, J, Greene, A. Dunn, L. Landon, D.
Fomey, D. Pinkerman, K. Coombs, B. Robinsin. Second
Row: J. Obering, G. Donohue, S. Bennet, T. Canon, K.
Ramsayer, R. Beaker. Front Row: P. Renfree, K. Goh,
Right: Girls Freshman Choms: Back Row: A. Fetters,
K. Kazarian, M. O'Toole, J. Hanson, D. Lunsford, L.
Johnson, D. Danine, L. Lane. Middle Row: R. Phillips,
K. Lui, P. Lopez, D. Lopez, H. Thompson, A. Kahana, A.
Thompson, M. Thompson, M. Thompson. Front Row:
M. Vershmelon, J. Dancy, T. Boppell, P. Scott, L. Rauch,
Q ' I l' 5
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Left: Madrigals: Back Row: D. Duckworth, S. Ouern, S.
Biller, A. Cotman, E. Clayton, K. Pajares, S. Freebairn,
S. Houlihan, A. Fregossi, L. McDuff, K. Ramseyer, S.
King, C. Brown. Fifth Row: E. Johnson, B. Higdon, H.
Macleod. Fourth Row: V. Goodman, J, Schieder, J.
Osur, A. Bilodeau. Third Row: V. Goodman, D. Man-
diola, J. Hancock. Second Row: P. Hotchkiss, T.
Smoke, K. Kayl, C, McClure, G. Goss, J. Davis. Front
Row: Z. Stankouitch, D, Cook, M. Williams, B. Sheehy,
Above Left: Andrea Fetters and Vicki Lin secretly prac-
tice for a part in Annie.
Top: Music Director Ed Doyle gets a real pleasure out of
directing the choral groups.
Above: Dana Thurston and Tiffany Boppell have trou-
ble reaching the high notes.
The stage was set, the lights were dimmed, and the curtain was
ready to go up on the 21st annual Broadway Review. The gym was
converted into a theatre where parents, friends, and fellow students
watched the chorus department perform magnificent solos, and
selections from Hello Dolly, My Fair Lady, Annie, and H.M.S. Pin-
nafore. The purpose of the Broadway Review was to give students
the opportunity to perform on stage and display their talents. Some
of the soloists and duets really showed their hidden personalities.
John Rice dressed up as a girl and sang "Goodie, Goodie," Garth
McHenry and Todd Boppell also expressed what they wanted in a
girl as they sang "It Takes a Woman," while Jennifer Hancock and
Christi Andrioski showed their good side and bad in "Dr, Hekeyl and
Mr. Jive." Other people that appeared in the limelight included Timi
Jo Smoke who found miracles as she sang "Miracles," Lauren Mc-
Clure who will not forget her magnificent performance "Kiss Today
Goodbye," and Brian Higdon who welcomed everyone with the first
number, "Hello, Again."
One of the favorite numbers of the show was the selection from
My Fair Lady, "Ascott Gavottef' The costumes were eyecatching as
everyone wore black and white. The costumes in all of the produc-
tion numbers were equally as exciting.
There were 125 students that sang in the two hour long show.
Mixed Chorus presented Hello Dolly, Girl's Chorus performed
Annie, and My Fair Lady, and H.M.S. Pinnafore was performed by
the Madrigals. The singers were accompanied on the piano by
Karen Ramseyer, Robbie Blaney, and Vicki Lin, and also by a four
member pit band. Dance production displayed their talents too as
they danced to "One."
Opening night was March 15 and the show ran until the 17th Ed
Doyle was the man behind the extravaganza. He was "very proud of
how involved all the students were and how much they enjoyed it."
The whole show was choreographed by Ellen Prince with whom the
students really enjoyed working.
This golden display of Foothill talent was very successful and
Above Right: Vicky Goodman and Sylvia Biller sing to the audience how poor they
132 Broadway Review
Left: Todd Boppell listens intently to Brian Sheehy
about how to shoot oneself while Zack Stankovits and
Jeff Harvey enjoy a good laugh.
Below: Timi Jo Smoke captiuates the audience with her
Bottom: Kalleen Kayl dances and sings as if she were
the next Ethel Merman.
Below Left: Jeannie Davis and Heather McCloud are
good old country girls.
Broadway Review 133
In the melee of sportsmania and the social circus, academics
seems to poke its head out and become a definite attribute to high
Those students who realize this concept are the top academic per-
formers. These students were willing to give the extra effort and
study that extra hour for a test. They deserved the recognition and
the benefits reaped from their hard work.
Bank of America recognized 19 seniors in various areas of the
academic spectrum. There were plaque winners and certificate win-
ners, each very proud of their accomplishments.
The Tustin Kiwanis and the Tustin Area Women's Club
acknowledged outstanding seniors for each month of the school
Boys' State representative Todd Boppell and Girls' State
representative Andrea Boseker traveled to Sacramento over the
summer of '83 to participate in a week long mock-government situa-
tion. They both returned well-educated in the government scene.
The National Merit Scholar finalist David Gates earned, through
his outstanding academic achievement, a free ticket to the college of
Even underclassmen received recognition for their performances.
The FroshfSoph Math Team placed first in the Saddleback Math
These students are the brightest beacons that illuminate the
future: Shine on!
Above Right: Andrea Boseker and Todd Boppell are resident govemment experts
after Boys' and Girls' State.
Right: Bank of America Award Winners: Back Row: K. Yamashita, D. Gates, S.
Wilson. Front Row: A. Colman, D. Bear, N. Witkin, G. Fornataro.
134 Academic Awards
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Left: National Merit Scholar finalist, David Gates in his nor-
Above Left: Freshman fSophomore Math Team: E. Feiber,
J, Wilhelm, G. Nakamoto, N. Mahutte, S. Williams. Front
Row: A. Rhy, A. Sheng, L. Green.
Top: Boys and Girls of the Month: Back Row: D. Gates, C.
Dabrow, M. Alvarado. Front Row: A, Cotman, J. Reynolds,
J. Pliner, L. Almquist, K. Griswold, K. Yamashita, A.
Boseker, T. Bopell, W. Williams.
Above: Kiwanis Bowl Members: A. Lynd, P. Gutrecht, J.
Sherwood, J. Perren, S, Sheng, D. Gates, R. Hart, M. Chen.
V? ee to is
Right: Rick Olson works hard at getting his mig welding
Far Right: Mike Green has a very long process for mak-
ing a toothpick.
Lower Right: Kim Curtis consults instmctor Bill Dunlap
on what to do when one drops a picture in the wrong
Below: Jerry Widmer has to use an expensive drafting
machine to make sure that he draws inside the lines.
Qx R fm,
136 Technical Education
Many people consider five months to be a
long time, but for students in Advanced
Drafting, it is just enough time to complete
"What project?" one might ask. Simply
put, it is a contest sponsored by the
American Institute of Architects. The con-
testants were given a set of circumstances
which describe a structure that a ficticious
client wants. The students were to come up
with their best solutions to the problems in-
volved inthe project.
In 1984, the participants were asked to
complete the plans for a youth center. lt was
a difficult assignment, in which many ques-
tions arose. For instance, what type of ar-
chitecture? Modern? Victorian? Spanish?
What size windows? What about handicap-
ped facilities? How about solar heating?
Those were only a few of the questions that
had to be considered. ln the end, over 100
details had to be considered in an attempt to
put together a winning solution . . . in short,
quite a feat.
The contestants were each required to
make four parts of their presentation: a floor
plan, elevations lwhat the outside of the
building looks likel, a plot plan, and a model.
Some students even spent as much as S100
on supplies and the presentation.
And so, the inevitable question arisesg
"Why would anyone spend so much time,
work, and money for a chance at a blue
There were cash prizes, rather than just
ribbons for the top eight achievers. Just
completing the project is a worthy ac-
complishment, and by finishing the project,
the participants gained a feeling of
Left: Craig Smith studiously works through each detail of
his architecture project.
Is a Five
Technical Education 137
With such a variety of classes to choose from at Foothill, it was
amazing that anyone was able to choose exactly the right program
for himself. Somehow though, students managed it.
Catering to artistic minded students, the art program opened a
new art gallery in the SAC! CIC hall. The gallery featured students'
drawings, paintings, and photographs for all to see. The art that was
featured included "record covers", freehand drawings, and
photographs that were done by top artists in the school.
The CROP program gave students the opportunity to work in a
field of their choice, at the same time earning high school credit.
Many Foothill students participated, and learned about a favorite oc-
cupation. Students worked in doctors' offices, restaurants, and even
as secretaries. The students benefited from this opportunity and it
helped them in their career choices.
Science, whether lab science or social science, provided oppor-
tunity for budding biologists or anthropologists to increase their
But perhaps one of the most practical programs at Foothill was
home economics, taught by Lu Perkov. The classes ranged from
food preparation to sewing prom dresses, to bathing babies. In the
Family Life course, there was even a mock wedding to add to the
realism of the class. "Home economics may not be basic education,
but it teaches skills that will be useful in any career. l mean even the
President has to eat, right?" said Perkov.
Above Right: Brenden Calahan finds working at a word processor easier than he
Right: Courtney Sheets, Robert MacGofien and Alison Hubbard work hard to finish
their lab in Science Seminar.
138 Academic Activities
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Left: Marc Curtis has not quite got past the "play-doh" stage of life.
Top: Students in Family Life obserue Kristen, Kathy Simcox's new baby, being bathed.
Above: Darrin Madole fulfills a fantasy by pretending to be Mr. Ward teaching a
Academic Activities 139
6 c hen I grow up. l'm going to be a
USO? When I grow up. l'm
going to be a mermaid!"
"Yeah, well big deal? When I grow up. l'm go-
ing to be a tomatolu
Once upon a time. when the Knights were lit-
tle boys and girls. they set their goals very high.
Sometimes the goals were simply whimsical and
make-believe. but as they grew up, the dreams
became more realistic. However. true Knights
always. they never stopped reaching for the top.
And so the Knights grew up. and finally, class
by class. entered the magic kingdom of Foothill.
They knew that it was here that their
dreamswould truly begin the long trek towards
realization. With this in mind. they began work-
ing in earnest at whatever subject. sport. or ac-
tivity that would aid them in achieving their en-
For four years Knights remained true to their
dreams until. finally. one balmy June day. the
first milestone of their journey was passed at
graduation. Now separated in body. the Knights
went their different ways. yet remained united
Even though their high school days were
over. they remained Knights. they continued to
follow their dreams and seek to conquer their
goals . . .
Oneiday the pages of the Shield will fall open
to reveal the smiling. shining. hopeful faces of
the Knights. The faces that will gaze off the
page will be the same faces that achieved their
goals and later lived happily ever after the race
for the gold.
Opposite Page: Right: F-
Opposite Page: Above. , .
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Opposite Page: Far Right: J. .Iv
Right: Frank Southem enjoys a chance to dunk Ted
Mullen. Will he succeed?
Inset: Teachers Hetherington Woodroffe, Robert Hicks,
William Easton, Wendell Ward, Eileen Springer, and
Angela Satterlee discuss the importance of donuts and
coffee for breakfast.
Bob La Rue
Barbara Benson Edward Bosecker Joyce Hanson Chris Layton Dorothy Ralston
Member President Member Member Vice President f Clerk
Shu Yung Chen
Q ,nv-M f y A .
5 is ,,i, '11 C.
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Tom DeLong Bill Easton
Edward Doyle Roy Ellis
Bill Dunlap Peter Feher
Counselors are, for the most part, there to
help rearrange schedules, help with college
plans, and generally keep students in line.
George Walter Fleischman, Jr. was an ex-
ception. He helped students, of course, but
was also available just to talk to when talk-
ing was needed.
Born in San Francisco, he later moved to
Long Beach, where he graduated from Long
Beach Poly Technics High, and UCLA. He
also attended the University of Illinois,
where he received his master's degree.
It was at this point in his life that he began
his long term service with the military. Dur-
ing World War II he spent time in Europe as
a War Plans Officer for the Strategic Air
Command. "I am very proud of my military
record," commented Fleischman.
In 1965, while still in the military, he
began to feel "out of touch" with people.
His need to help others forced him to retire
from his desk job - and the military.
His new career began when he began
teaching at La Puente. From there he
transferred to Tustin High as a counselor,
and finally, he was "stationed" at Foothill.
One of his goals is to establish Foothill as a
major testing center for the SAT and ACT.
His goal will be reached in '85, when all of
the seven yearly tests will be held at Foothill.
Above: George Fleischman keeps on top of business.
R M S
k yr-QE-. rf - S xx.
Mary Jane Fletcher
Steve Frogue Nicholas Gaspar
Sid Gitthens Jerre Glasgow
Robert Hicks Wes Hambidge
Mary Helen Holditch
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Peeking into room number 118, one might
have seen Foothill's Spanish and drama
teacher, Eligia Nicholai, correcting papers
while listening to the radio. This was very
common for her because music is a very im-
portant part of her life. She received a
degree in music, but then changed her mind
and decided to teach.
Before coming to Foothill, Nicholai owned
and operated a drama school for two years,
and also taught for eight years at Columbus
Tustin Intermediate School.
Nicholai was born in Frankfort, New
York. She lived there until she was ten years
old, then moved to California. She lives in
Orange with her husband, daughter, and
Lhasa Apso. Some of her hobbies include
sewing, gardening, cooking, singing, and at-
tending the opera.
Nicholai also enjoys traveling. "I would
like to go to the Orient and Alaska, some-
day,'I commented Nicholai. "They seem like
faraway, colorful, romantic, exciting places
Above: Rex Gault, Mike Kilgore, Eligia Nicholai, Ken-
neth Starks, Mindy Allen, and Alison Davis enjoy Spanish
with Mrs. Nicholai.
i - , 'AP ,, V,
Travis McWilliams Terry Munhall Jeff Olesen
Patricia Milligan Robert Nichols Robert Osborne
Larry Minno John Nolan Virginia Osborne
Rina Paterno Clark Poston
Lu Perkov Irene Powell
Barbara Peterson Jim Reames
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A man jogging down Tustin Avenue, while
listening to music and munching on a protein
bar, describes Michael Jack O'Brien. He is
one of Foothill's favorite English teachers.
O'Brien spends his spare time camping
with his wife and three children, working
out, reading, and writing poetry. A great
deal of his poetry has been published in
small magazines, along with many of his ar-
ticles. This includes an article, which was
printed in a style manual by UCI, Practical
Ideas for Teaching Comprehension.
Born in San Bernardino, California,
O'Brien later moved to Kansas and lived
there until fifth grade when he moved back
to California. After high school, he worked
at a grocery store to help support himself
through college. Because of O'Brien's in-
terest in reading and writing, he earned a
teaching credential, in order to teach
As a Foothill English teacher, Mr. O'Brien
sets many goals which he hopes to achieve.
Earning a master's degree in English is one
of many. When asked what kind of people
he respected, Mr. O'Brien replied, "I ad-
mire writers who can hold down a full time
job and still have a family." Foothill's
students and faculty respect Mr. O'Brien for
his many exceptional qualities.
Above: English teacher, Mike O'Brien, grins wickedly
over a batch of test papers.
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Frank Southern Dan Thomas
Eileen Springer Terry Tomlinson
Linda Spruill George Waibel
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When the Moon
Comes Out . . .
Most schools are basically the same: A
campus with students, teachers, activities,
and sporting events. But Foothill had one
distinct feature, a "Moon" - not a planet,
but the head coach of the Varsity Football
Ted Mullen was born in 1933 in Nevada,
lowa. After graduating from high school, he
spent a year and a half at Iowa State Univer-
sity, then transferred to Western Illinois
University, where he graduated with a B.S.
in education. Two years in Japan with the
army followed, then he was back at the
university where he received his master's
degree in 1960.
After three years, he moved to California.
During his first year he coached at Newport
Harbor High School, then was El Modena's
coach for its first four years. Next, he spent
nine years at Villa Park, one year at Univer-
sity High followed.
Finally, in 1980, he answered the "beck
and call" from Foothill, where, in his first
three seasons, the team went to CIF three
Outside of school, Mullen and his wife en-
joy golfing and playing tennis.
Mullen has only one personal goal, he
wants to go to Heaven after his death.
Though this is a reminder that he will be
gone someday, it is also suggests that his
success and spirit will live on forever.
Above: Ted Mullen uses mental telepathy to maneuver
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Doug Wood Hetherington Woodroffe Karen Yetter Robert Zeich
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Far Left: Jose Ayala, Dick Slauen, Gary Doerr.
Left: Back Row: Carman Reyes, Margaret Frey,
Myrtle Haugen, Ruth Walker, Genevieve Eliason.
Front Row: Linda Parra, Joyce Arellano, Coleen
O'Banion, Doris Marine, Margaret Hirt.
Right: Seniors Darrin Gunter and Chris Crawford
Inset: Senior Class Council: Back Row: Kathy
Fowler, Amy Cox, Leigh Allen. Front Row: Nick
Afonski, Darrin Di Marco.
Nicholas Afonsky Mardan Afrasiabi Vincent Agostino Kristi Ainsworth
Susan Alcaraz David Alcazar Kaari Allen Leigh Allen
Stephanie Allen Lori Almquist Michael Alvarado Ronald Amneus
Gut the Door in '84
Lisa Armstrong Richard Ash Patrice Ashton
Robert Ashworth Lisa Aunger
Kristi Balchunas Toni Balderrama
Jill Baldwin Donna Ball Josie Ball Karen Ball
Above Right: Cheryl Leuine wishes
lunch could last forever.
Start the Fun in '81
Margaret Ball Derek Banks Gigi Bankuti
Daniel Baren Todd Barnard John Barrett
Richard Basile Debra Baum Doreen Bear
Ann Beeman Nancy Benford Kimberly Bennett
Had o Clue in 'S
Left: Roman Greco is actually going to
Seniors 15 7
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was a Year " for some 9f49?f
not Choice. It was a about the
about about what we ito be "when we grew
api? us, it was new f,i and definitely timetltage
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Andrea Bilodeau Scott Blackford
Brian Block Stephen Bloor
Paige Blossom Stefan Boedeker
Asked "Why Me?" in '83
Todd Boppell Andrea Boseker
Kathleen Bosko Wade Bradley
Left: There is no place like home for Kim
Lewand, Lisa Throckmortan, Jason
Schmid, Marc Marchetti, Chuck Fenton
and Chris Crawford.
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5 ., 'gif
, fs M, M
Mike Caffrey Brendan Callanan
Robert Cameron Tina Canale Maribeth Carlile Dave Carpini
Jumped the Gun In 81
Julie Carse Lynne Carter Patrick Casey
Sherman Chen Yin-Ling Chiang Danny Chou
1 f Y
John Chronley Curt Chun Denise Clark Kathleen Clark
Elise Clayton Rebecca Cobb Michael Coffey Barry Colburn
Lots to Do in '8
Left: Rhonda Didion, Kristen Galey, and Sara Dauid
demonstrate their friendship on servant day.
Catherine Collier Charles Colombo
Steven Cooke Debra Copeland
Stacy Corner Terri Coronado
U ,. it I. .. ...: . .-:- ' '.,,.. 2
Above Right: Heather MacLeod stares
dreamily as her date, Walter Williams,
gets crowned king.
Wondered What We'd Be in '83
Adrian Cotman Amy Cox Chris Crawford
Jennifer Crone Kimberly Curtis Shaun Cutcliff
Chris Dabrow Teresa Dahl John Dains Richard Dakins
Lori Dane Paul Dane Sara David Darren Davis
On to More in '84
raw V ,
Left: Snow White IAlycia Selmanl needs
to put her dwarfs, Allison Immell, Kim Le-
wand, Maryn Miller and Thersa Dahl on a
Lisa Davis Tony Davis Kasey Dawson
Allen Decoite Tamani Deering Ed Deuning Andrew Denny
John Deutsche Paul Di Carlo Rhonda Didion Jeffrey Dierkes
Right: Jason Schmid, Jeff Schweppe and
Kevin Takabayashi show their team
I-lad to Run in '81
D Darren Di Marco
.1 ffA Z
, V, 'I
Kellie Domery Mike Doubet
Myra Drul Randy Duarte Steven Duff Darrin Dugan
Right on Cue in 'S
Nancy Duncan Casey Dunn Jonathan Dunn
Top Left: Kim Curtis says, 'ADon't be
bullied by your bowl, just win."
shelh Not a
Debbie tennis 4, Eileen
Janina and Eileen
who care, tamily
Chris, Big A.
the Boys. The
our and Dad for
into the Stretch. Mephisto. Start the day with Wal-
Mr. Treasurer. Roses Again. Hemmer at the
Bales. All and Amy. The lab. l'm not jealous.
and Rod. Antmustcl UCLA? Kelpln at Springs.
John Barrett Hello! and Good Morning, Today is . . . ASB Cabinet! John
Barrett Memorial '82 Palm Springs '82 and '83! Van Halen is Awesome!
Frosh Yr. - Joke. Soph Yr. - Forgot, Jr. Yr. H Nightmare. Sr. Yr. -A
My Turn! Frank Southern - Leadership Camp '82, Past Love S - Oh
Well, Nice Try! Diane? Buddies - Sean, Herts, Jabba, Rolby, - Thanks
Richard Baile Mexico 82., The Boys - Surfside Party wlth Taylor,
Classics with Rob, Trips to Los Angeles with Victor lbatsl Friends Always,
Lunch Time, Team Racer, MM., F.H.S. l'n1 out of Here!!!
Debra Baum 3 yr. V. B-Ball 82 11 team Jen and Jill Never 4get Adams
Thanx summer S2 best of times Dawn and Vic my buds laverne and barb
Mike lst Lov 4ever ths Shell Bestfriend l lov ya xmas 83 EM Best Bud
Always 12-3183 at Osurs what a nlte 9-12-83 l Love U Dad u 2 mom and
dav C U Late-R yea rite 417 4ever.
Doreen Bear Drill Team 82-83. Ann Thanx for being a coony pal. Syra,
yo soy una alumna en la escuela secundaria CapttolafHazy and ldajPlzza
my heartfgrandma butfalosfHI Lawrencef Chili pepperfxmas formal
83fEuropefHans and Frltzlthe truckfOCADfMarsha Mason syn-
dromefSteve wl1o?thanx mom and dadfgoodby FHS hello UCLA!!
Don Behout Pregames with Mick, postgames with ralph. The gang at the
table, Verticle leap. Herr Mlnne und troken mund. Paul, John, Mardan.
Jeff Bradshaw Varsity leather in and
etc women rendezvous
Thanx Coach Whitaker and Lemls.
Red Zed versus No Stuff? Parduel
dances, Feast and Joost,
Babe! See Ya Foothill -
Wendy Bruan Lisa -
love and happiness, l you
mie, Davie W. - lt's with you
Good Luck!,fDtana -
Anne Brelmer Katie, swlm, aspa f ' A j if ,
Savon, eraser wlth Evey, Ann, ch
and dance in car, Pln the bottle, f y- -iw' --" - 'Vi' ' , But, . 'f "
and laneliness, YMCA memories, Brown tie, Exercises? You are the sun.
Luv u so much, Dad. Life ls So Great, I
GregBs-lnton Call! Loupe, the VZ. -' hop! ,' ,
It, talk to it, ruined, Bug lns V 1' - ,V le,
jet ski - golf. dmms,gettingl H fl :IAI an '
Peach, Junior, Where's your - . -I 3 ' Jim of ee
table dancer, skids! get your bucks out, not a midget, No school, Bon-
Steoen Brown Okay
durant Yes, Quality! I I I
Majorfklltsf camp I All-western il ,E -3 4
vlneffieldfRandyfstate?f0kay trackfhlghs lowsfletterflacketfleague
champsfOkayfftne line flnefFormal 83fAndyfErInfLaura or
LawrafpromfOkay That's All Bye Bye.
Gnd! Bryant Bad job to good job Out to lunch Thanks Kathy for buying
so much "Creatures ol Habit" Feb. 14 to now Prom "83" to Prom "84"
Kathy and Scott forever On our way Journey Concert Missed munch The
beach Diet cokes and cinnamon rolls Goodbye English Literature Goodbye
F.H.S. Love ya Kevin!
Llsa Buononato Out Wlth The Gals! Munch with Mar and Kel You Open
lt! Four-by Smileruv Fake Peel Out! The Getaway Car! Pardoo-n'P.S.
Beach Bum Summers 54th, Last Day: Attack The Waves!! Promises Pro
mises Notes-n-Convos Geege and Kel. l Luv Ya! Mar V True Frlend -
No Way! Thanx Babel
Hike Burch Modjeska County Sherlfl
n Hutch Metal Sun-
Brainl, Brian2, Craig and Hershal. The Munch. Thw swallows.
ChemistryE: Long live the Gupples. Q
Ann Beemam Salona first love Summer 80 83
day US Fest 83 The You'lI
and Tahoe 82, Christmas
but no regrets,
Big A, Beth,
Senate, Pep, V.
the Canyon Frlto Ban-
The Foursome at
Shaman Chen Saddleback OCC OCAD rl V, Badminton -
Awesome!!! League Cofflamp '83 ClF The Only Way . , , Homework over
Ung Guang To all my friends especially Marcle Marian Rad Jack
Little Pl Jay Friends Always Hope you had fun Steve Eric Karin
Monica The only w y the JP way Once a bando never normal F H
Section leader Blg A halftime and soggy parade 'Winter formal Thanks
JP Chen Springer Nicolai GettoclassontlmelTurbow"
Danny Chou Europe 83 Calculus Warp 911 Tennis Tempest Bowl
ing Square meals for lunch? 4-761 stereos Garfield Smurf zero to sixty
nein me speak German? 930 Turbo Juan Benlques fJu anl What hap
pened at the assembly? Pfltzner Ferarn ILove Fred Garvin UCI Greek
tragedies Ah So' Go ahead make my day'
,W nlcy Bad to the bone Dont talk to me boooy Guitar talk
"' s with Susan Too decent hrah Cow tipping with Emie and John
W Emle sit down Dont mess with God man or he ll strike you
Cust Chun Daves house Amts Orange Drive ln Magle Mountain
Spacevllle the ramp 4 Leaf Glover Republic Party records and tapes
test Way graham cracker neck swimming with Flynn Leah play
manager? the hammer no blrdseed lby forever
Denise R. Clark FHS Sign Language Sewing Dogs Cats, Horses, Red
Blue, Best Age 19, Working at Hillhaven Convalesent Home Rock and
Roll ts Here To Stay With Journey!
, ' n M. Clark The best: Jen Deb Wendy Laurie. Bro Marc. Europe
A ""' V' nx ma pall all nlghters B4 finals UCR beware! Luv ya Father
! Teen Who Cares Chin up Penny Punker Tales. Chem's own
' 'l'j k alias Killer Aids Bee. Xmas 4maf 83 New Years Eve Palm Springs
New York Florida - memories - l Made lt!!! Happiness is . . ..
Ellae Clayton Best friends Denise - good tlmes! Drill Team JV Cheer V
' shorty Big A 81 83 Europe 83 homecoming court Madngals Kelly
.. I '
s - waiters! Chicken Adrian! ClaytonfSlatln mouse Sadie buttons
treating straws routines channs Christmas 83 Hugs - thanks Todd
Knotts Don't Laugh at me! Lazy me! Thanks Mom Dad - Love you!
Rebecca Cobb My Family! Beau, Tennis team Formal '83 - Er-ic
feathers 4-Q Superman ll Beat Friends Kelly Kristin Kathy Shaun Lynne
Kim, Ski Mammoth! Yogurtrn-Things, Who was that team? Big A, Trinity
- Dave Lyle - Mexicall - Bass Lake - Julia - Senior Women! Mam
moth Open, Ojai Elephants Photo El Toro with Judums! Pepperdine
Michael John Coffey 48 Polo 83 ' The Best Ever ' Hawaii 2040 v. swim
San Clemente train Laurie its cold! april 3 Deidre the park formal 82
jacuzzi meet me at Woodys tum out the lights! the howling Napa Russia
Mexico Aquatea 17th n newport Z prom crash 83 Bret Jon Trimtlme true?
bountiful year thanx Davd the Enz!
Dana Collier 2 The Good Old Days - Pam,
the kid I love, ASB, swlm, CIF.
- Julie Days,
- Dana Pt, Goober,
Christopher 0-umjord' 466 Football - Big A 83 Never Captain Boo
Jah Jr. Utah 83 -- 6th Bloor Balconies Blow My Mind 360 Comer Yacht
Outrage - Library? Olngo Bowie Papa 83 -- Love Without Anger
Woodies Pool Screamers Speedo-Fun Orange War Yupyup Oni 8th
Graders 50, 45, 81, 19 Squaty Body Thanx Meat Love Mom Dad.
Jemllfer Drone Bob, Birthday surprises, Halloween Haunts, Da-Da-Dal
Foreign Language at rllvio, Junior year . . . what a Blast! Goon squad,
bullfrogs, New Year's Eve - '82 and Papa Doo Run Run, Sold Gold
Dancers, Flat X 119i 3 Muskateers! "Well, let'a just cruise around."
Bowie, Costello, Sheena. Dancing! Thanks All!
When l grow up
Teresa Dahl Midmte RendevuzNeener
Bahama Mama Newport Love is Marc
Utah 82 VenturaShep-A Totes Masses The
Prom 83 Europe Destutmlalayde N
Boys? Slds Coaching baclmitton Congrats Pops
Jolm Dann Mod1eska Counts
Pure Power' Go Roy Go' Oh
but No! Life ltsell ls a Mixture
Venom Jimmy Kamanskt A
we ll do It
Lori Dane To Amy My Best
Skating at the Rlnk Going out to
Desert with Amy November 83 an
Christmas 82 Love You Mom e
Paul Dane Breakings Def Dancing Soul Gap
Dropped A Bomb On Me Michele Jacksons
Thanx 4 Saving My GPA Susans My 1 21 ls The
Look 4 Jumperman Bllndman Breakerman
Snow Dancing Backfllps 2 Leam Thanx Dod 4 Lov
Sara J David Rhonda Potts-Flame Mary Me
Still trylngll X mas 82 wfLort! V Badminton
ASBXVP Utah 81 Jearmef83 PS 82183
Pal-Dah-the VtewAGrad Nlte 82f83! Casino Nite
and Me - Thanx Rhoda Luv Ya! Thanx Mom
Dm-mn R. Dada F.H,S. is a great school. These past few years have
been an Important part of my llfe and l am glad that l was able to spend
them in a school like F.H.5, Jalalre is my sweetheart and l love her alot.
She is the greatest friend a person could ever know. l'll never forget her
Paul DI Carlo
Luv Yan, Stolls tty
catch 4 scnrbs.
Run' Sleep Beauty' Denise lou bet! Watch out lor lake' I Luv Mom and
Dacllll Steve and Derek tool!! How Cute!!
nl 81 Hawaii 82'
bros Turkey Detrk -- Douglish Oh Yal VW
Mexico surf. Midnight meetings and swims,
and Co. The Earl has retumed forever-
you anyways, Try Edy. Soccor Surf-
around. 80-84 I sifrvived, Barbara Bound in
Aloha Boards Shred Calif Beaches. V
porf Skiing on New Years
with Robin Homecoming
ment Goodbye FHS
yrs at F.H.S,
California Wild Bill. Stray
Feed it into
that was a
z 800 feet down 'X
Robert Maclmchlan Beat of Friends! Bryan Steve Frank Bill Crag!
Worst of Times F,H.S, Dumb rules! Swimming V, all 4. Thanks Coach
DeLong - the best - Iwlll mls: you!! 100 Back record - by Bruce! :rl
nation?? Thank J.P .," Springer Ken!-e Doryiosiel College - finally!!
USC? UCLA? Utah? 5 I
Heather MacLeod 'Friends 'lever - Eileiehgiflvlichelle H Soccer '83
donuts Thrifty No-neck 3 Musketeers Trinity triangles: Pamy 1 Peter '82
- Sunday sawdusypoems, Eric '81, '82 '83 f- moody Honda movies
ElMo prom contractbeclslonsl Amy - Boys! Erulse 2nd Wind Olivia Zane
KIIS Bugs Walt '83 -- Surprises! Hethel Mae Luv Ya Mom fDad.
Laura Madden My best pals Leenie Mare and SuzyQ H5 83 Granada
Our Locker Stanley 'Biology Anatomy Feher Here! Hi! Mr. Feher Her'
manized Teddy Bear Together Forever Brianpsa January 5, 1983 First
Date Blondyr ThzBaia,,Ssiowmoblling Stand Uh Eileen! Going Ta Big Bear
all year around Wlldflotnbre Irvine Park. M
Keith Marantz Perry-Como, 1964. RXw7'f1'iMen At Work, F.H,S., All
number 1. Thanx to all of my Inverse friendsln the .OI44927 Club, and
the rest!!! Pfltzner isfhe best - . . . Europe '83 - Sarah - '82 . . . Hello
U.C.I., goodbye F.H.S. - lt was Awslll . . .TernpesT, Ju-An, Thanx? . . .
CIF, Leroy is 41, llove Teresa, July
corner cafe, chair lift 523, Park City,
97What's who?fHunker! right,
blast! braces off, C1 hopel Big A, Foot-
Munches, Mike Greenp Total cutie!
Donna, Eileen, and Yvette, Thanx
ice 1 Luv ya
82 Chris Home 81 seatbelts Kent
ch out CSU! Prom 83 beatles and
Thanx S3 . . . Kelly Ifirst Lovel Brad
trens alwaz huh guys? Sept, 17: I
mom and dad.
Timi Jo, Parties Beach House
Football 1 Trunk Little Yellow
Times Dances Modeling Vogue
U.S,C. Great Times Ahead I
Bene, Cheryl, Paml x-mas formal
Europe! Bene Slow Down! x-mas
never forget Janell! slave-day, rob
me! Mom - Dad Don't Worry!
ds, and Turkey Neck, Hawaii 82,
Ghia Earls White Prom, 82, New
Frogs' My Buddies
Where s your Magic
ir Force? Joe' Candles'
Sleepwalking me? Bye 4 ever
Ranch and Suri 51 56 71
-- Iowa, Marc, sum-
we a e or
hes t anks Heather Ski Mammoth and
Bryan Reinhard Trinity t - h
Havasu Sunshine Great friends Punk Rock Great Slave - Holly Yogi and
Ethel - let's toast 2402 my Praious 115 New Years '83 Homecoming.
Us? fact faith feeling Thanks Mom and Dad for everything . . . One Way!
Victoria Rosay I Love My Baby alen Summers.
Neighborhood, Seans House, Llnda and ittle man. Julie
Ann, Pals Forever. Corse Shelter Hom Summer
Strut, Out ofthe Penitentiary At Last, 3 f l eart.
Liu nmnnam Goodbye Fi-is - - ,Princess beach 4.
ever Dunes f Minks at Nordies lwhat a deal atch this move.
Sara's Hideaway Ha. Mom and Larry thanx 4 the luv and support. Hi Kim
and Lam - I , ,eii
. . f
Dennis Roy good times with H ,ff c dgnpgkdgdml a
farce with a tang face - per 83,' oz3no's - via
rancho is where it happened' " f' -" ' complain about rniy
Thanks to Mom and Dad for everything O-5, an y ek? H jr. See' a!!
mchgu, Rmkowm Best Pal5 Ltfvm a Jon :ei 82 Prom
Night wlTodd 83 The Gang Beach Boys Las -2:5 Pe Beef
Bowl Runs Utah Lil Rat Aliso , , - " , F I , , For-
mal 83 Limo Deb and Todd l tl 4' morfs ' ssner Runs
wfTobes l LuvU Dad Mom T " "ll ' '
Tracy nmkwmcsli Rat IZ de eff' CIF,
46 Yard Field Goal, 13 In aif uniegtgutitgeague, UNLV,
Calahan's Catering House, Da 's Office, Coal Ranch Pam, Cool Patrol,
Role Club, Utah 83 6th Floor Porsche 914, 4x4 Blue Tank, New Year's
83, Sure, Luv Ya Sis.
Stacy Rutledge Hi! Guess who - Curly! Figley and Eager was it great or
what? Awooo - off to Naugles and clove-runs. Thanx Laura Hi Poo I
love ya. Honda Shocks are the best. Off to the slopes. l Love You. Thanx
Dad, your the best, l'm Out!!! Love . . . Curly.
Rob Sachs 82 81 through 84 Best 4 ever! Friday Night Follies, The
Brown Car US 83 with Wlld Bill and Barry Mark and Barry
Prom B3 with little Bruin Van Halen Rules Tha ks Mom
gigs I love
l love my
real 1 THS Prom
with who fab 5
I love ul finally
enjoy next 4 years
you and Palm
S a Komarofl -
Hawaii 82 Q- Rumson
Bloor - you're
Shnclder Nullsetg North -
qw , .
Michelle Esslinger Chuck Fenton Kiryn Fienberg
Top right: "Come on boys fRoger San-
dau and Mark Hoytl the food isn't that
1 72 Seniors
More to See in '83
Kathy Fineran Brenda Fishbein Steven Ford
Gayle Fornataro Susanna Foster Kathryn Fowler
Aimee Fragassi Heather Fraser Mark Fredrick
Below: Mardan Afrasiabi inhales his
Barbie Freres Kristen Galey Richard Gallagher Robert Gallas
Made the Score in '84
Elena Garrett David Gates
Right: Lisa Throckmortan and Mike
Alvarado hold their heads high as they
represent Foothill's ASB.
Gregg Gay Bill Geildeman
Michelle Genest Janell Gerome Lisa Gilliom
Dwayne Gilson Suzanne Gilstrap Donna Gin Marcie Goldman
Laughes a Ton in 8 1
Diane Goldwater Debbi Gonzales Simon Goodyear Bene Gordon
Stephanie Goutanis Melissa Grahn
Kathryn Gregg Kelly Griswold
Susan Grosfeld Lisa Guerrero
i iii 1 jj? iilii ftientail. The this card ist "It's uitkiitzsili
it's the lawg for the S ii i fy fy
I 4 me i s ned
,, s,w,,,.. , . n ,Q-w.,.:s..,p - . . ew,exft,fw,w'f,,,-'y-,. - -, fx . , mms
ases ssesl ri
S leag the in G
first place, a battle
of individuai4s1tns3!Si1zlFi11aatvp to
Safe are deaditiafsaei wiv shocking 4
way, For years, we taught ratieigsglgy
thinking antliiypeace in both and at
iffvaiafever, these beifgeifelent qualitiesyiaijel-'ehard to
of ill-fellings It is tofeel good
G whivh exlsf- at tsasan . 1
can Ways 95 lts an
ffmes?fm,-esw3w,i-fmPi.-,.a::fH f -f - i if --w,:fwf,- . , ,. ..f,i-.si e,5,t.f,.l. -- --
So Much New in '8
. ,H ,
Silva Gugasian Michael Guido
Seniors 1 75
Darrin Gunter Stacy Gunter
Rosalyn Gustafson Brenda Hager Anna Hammitt Leslie Hansen
Keith Harrell Gail Harris Rod Hart Bill Harville
Above: Timi Jo Smoke and Kimber
Patscheck show their tme indentities on
Senior Recognition Day.
1 76 Seniors
Got the Key in '83
John Haug Scott Hazlett Damon Heard
Marc Heffner Kandi Hemsley Denise Henke
Below: Kim Parks takes time from study-
ing to write a letter to her boyfriend.
Chris Hertsgaard Michele Hibbard Bethany Hicks Brian Higdon
Sandra Hirotsu John Horton
Out the Door In '84
Steve Holub Brian Horvath Pam Hotchkiss James Houlihan
Deborah Huddleston Robert Huntington
Griff Howell Mark Hoyt Allison Huh!-wtf!
43' 5 Qc
Q i t l l +'k lily 'iff'
iibgif ,P an Q5 5' U mum' E5 tttt l,'ii5W
Wade Hurtt Cindy Illingworth
Above Right: Alycia Selman says, "I
love Foothill this much! "
Start the Fun in '81
Alison Immell Eileen James John Jennings
Christie Jett Earl Johnson Lynne Johnson
, 3 A A
Mike Johnson Renee Jones Helena Jonsson Erin Jordan
Andrea Kambestad Stephanie Kanno Liza Karamardian Michael Kastner
Had No Clue in '8
David Katz Kalleen Kayl Elena Kaylor
Seniors 1 79
Right: Lance Frazee poses as
Michaelangelds "The Thinker. "
NX W X k
iw X XX il
. V Akhrr
Robert Kester Staci King Terence Klafke
ked "Why Me?" In '83
Mike Korich Mark Kosakura Janina Kosloski
Carmen Kresich Ned Kroko Jason Lamm
Eric Langlois . Erik Lans Mike Lantz David Lawrence
James Left Lance Leloup Mary Lenz Patrick Lester
Ready to Soar in '84
Z . .
Cheryl Levine Kim Lewand David Lewis
Below Right: Toni Baldarama replies,
" .... l give up!"
Jennifer Lieberman John Lightfoot Lisa Lindsay
Jumped the Gun in '81
Vincent Lozano Michael Luken John Lull
I , W'
Jon Lusin Robert MacLachlan Heather MacLeod
Laura Madden Keith Marantz Marc Marchetti Dawn Martinez
Frank Marzullo Lisa Matovich David Medina Mary Meehan
Lots to Do in '8
Wayne Metcalfe Jim Miles Doreen Miller
Maryn Miller Susan Miller Steven Millikin
Lynn Mitchell Tom Monarch Ryan Mongan David Moore
Pris Moore Steve Mordenfeld A Jolyn Morris
Wondered What We'd Be in '83
Right: Chuck Fenton flirts for the
.4 Jvgyflmm '11
David Moulton Colleen Mueller Carole Mugrage
On to More in '84
Lauren McClure Jeff McElrath Robert McFerson
Upper Left: Kevin Takabayashi
reads about his football career in the
Top Five Songs
-free Ponce evmznzowcfrv
Rock of Ages
Come On Feel The Noise
Top Five Musical Groups
Top Five Movies
Raiders of the Lost Ark
Terms of Endearment
An Officer And a Gentleman
Top Five Cars
Top Five Restaurants
Top of the Bonaventure
Orange Hill Restaurant
I I O O
Seniors Plck Their F avorltes
"Bobby McGee might as well jump when he sees the Police raid and the results were stupendous!
the lost ark in a Porsche. While Burt Reynolds and Jennifer Beals And now, listed here, are those results, in order of popularity. The
were partying at the beach, they saw Magnum, P.I.!" concensus was often close, especially in the areas of music and food.
These were chosen as the number one favorites on the top ten However, in the terms of hangouts, almost all of the seniors agreed.
survey by the senior class of 84. Three-hundred and eighty-five Top: The Ponce rocked tothe top with Synchronicity!
seniors filled out questionnaires in their economics and civics classes.
They were asked to list their three favorite choices in ten categories, Above: Not only did Porsche win the 24 Hours of Daytona, but also the senior top tent
186 Top Ten
Top Five T.V. Shows
Hill Street Blues
Leave It To Beaver
Top Five Actors
Top Five Actresses
Top Five Activities
Top Five Hangouts
Seniors Pick Their Favorites
joy hanging out at the beach.
McGee's on the top of the list.
Magnum P.I. number one.
Above Left: Many of Foothill's students en-
Left: A lively atmosphere puts Bobby
Far Left: Tom Selleck 's face makes
Top Ten 187
Right: Best Body: Tom Monarch and Lisa Matouich
are caught posing for a muscle magazine on Foothill's
Above Right: Most Conservative: Elise Clayton is
unaware of Jim Houllhan 's intentions.
Above Far Right: Class Pests: Alison Immell and
Aaron Weissburger are caught at their favorite pastimes,
bugging Eileen Springer,
Far Right: Class Pets: Alison Hubbard holds Joachim
Pfitznefs attention while Dan Baren makes a few grade
Below Far Right: Best Dressed: Nick Afonski and
Rhonda Didion are caught stepping out of Gasoline Alley
Below: Classiest: Naturally, Kathy Fowler and Wade
Hurt will dine at Chez Cary.
Semor Polls 1984
The most talented seniors were Todd Boppell and Karen
Todd has been an active member in madrigals and has played
soccer for three years. He was the I.C.C. President on the A.S.B.
cabinet and had a 4.0 G.P.A. He was a member of a vocal quartet
that sang at various major hotels, and with all this going on, he still
managed to secure a job at a local tux shop.
Karen played piano for the madrigals and played varsity
volleyball for three years. She also had a 4.0 G.P.A., and was the
pianist for the Broadway Review. She has played the piano for
about twelve years, and spends most of her time practicing.
Left: Most Talented: Todd Boppell and Karen Ramseyer can really tango!
Below: Most Gullible: Brendan Callanan and Jennifer Leiberman will believe
anything that is in print.
Below Right: Most Uninhibited: Amy Shepard catches Darren DiMarco off guard.
Below Left: Most Intelligent: Adrian Cotman and David Gates are thinking plea-
sant thoughts as they doze off into Computerland.
Senior Polls 1984
Right: Most Spirited: Rick Olsen and Kaari Allen may
not know who Ls who, but they sure have spirit.
Far Right: Clan Flirto: Chuck Fenton apparently is
very interested in Luka Throckmorton's pearl necklace.
Below Right: Best Eyes: One can tell by looking at
Kimber Patscheck and John Lightfoot that it is all in the,
eyes of the beholder.
Below: Moot Likely to Succeed: Andrea Boseker
and Keith Yamashita are living tomorrow today.
Senior Polls 1984
Right: Clan Clowns: Toni Baldarama and Randy
Duarte are caught clowning around in the principaI's
190 Senior Polls
, ,:: X.:-
It was lunchtime at Foothill. Many cars
left the Foothill parking lot. One of them
contained Mark Frederick and Kim Parks
The bell rang, it was time for snack.
Among the people in the quad, Frederick
and Parks held hands and laughed together
At the homecoming dance, a couple was
seen dancing close together, apparently the
epitome of happiness. lt was Frederick and
Parks. . .
During their junior and senior years at
Foothill, the two were seen together during
nearly every spare moment they had. It was
this devotion to each other that earned them
the title of Class Sweethearts.
After high school, both planned to attend
the same junior college for two years, then
transfer to either UCLA or UCSB.
As for marriage? "Who knows?" said
Parks with a twinkle in her eye.
Left: Class Sweethearts: Is marriage in sight for Kim
Parks and Mark Frederick?
Below Left: Most Athletic: Can Amy Cox beat Kevin
Takabayashi in the 100 yard dash?
Below: Best Smile: Alycia Selman and Richard Basile
obviously think it is really funny.
Senior Polls 1984
Far Left: Best Personality: Kristen Galey and Walter
Williams have the best personality, but they are definitely
Left: All Americana: Buffy Collier and Mike Alvardo
are as loyal to America as apple pie, Betsy Ross, and
Senior Polls 191
Sherry McGalliard Peter McGonigle Brian McNial
Above Right: Alison Raab and Carole
Mograge pose for a Yoplait Yogurt
1 92 Seniors
Had to Run in '81
John Nestor Andrew Noad Brent Norton
Jennifer Nosler Sally Oberley Rita Ochoa
Right on Cue in '8
Pamela Oleson Richard Olson Sharon O'Toole
Above: Julie Reynolds, Kelly Grkwold,
and Buffy Collier are ready to hit the
Krissie Pajares Kimberly Parks Kimber Patscheck
Kent Pearson Mary Perez Paul Perkins
Chris Pett Jon Pliner Pamela Pollak
Right: Alisa Terranova and Jami Sweet
smile happily at the prospect of June
More to See in '83
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Made the Score in 84
Alison Raab Pete Radkewich Ann Ralston
Seniors 1 95
Below: John Rolbin poses for Natural
Karen Ramseyer Daniel Reid Brian Reilly
Bryn Reinhard Steve Rexroat
John Reynolds Julie Reynolds
Laughed a Ton in '81
1 96 Seniors
f . Q
Scott Rieth Jacqueline Roddan Jon Rolbin Victoria Rosay
Dennis Roy Michelle Rutkowski
Below: Kim Lewand says, "My parents
went 'ape' when I made the homecoming
vi ,i W ' ,av
, Y Els
So Much New In '8
Roger Sandau Dave Sanders Susan Schindler
Jason Schmid Erica Schneer Kristen Schneider Karin Scholze
,, sg at
'Eiga ., i2
H Qi fi 1112 esggwfiwf 1 jf: ' afirfifgffggggf
activities, intervention, referralgg
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- Ls- mi
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wggfgig : - " yr-:Q fs feiiferwsggss2igw1s:'.z-'r f- fffrgvfs'1:ususifszrevzifz-wx rviii'xifsiiezfezfsiisasev4,wg-',g,
ifgxissmim- 'mi' Nw:'fs1:eI:az::21's-,w- -f1ff,11,.1t':ss'iffS1:ss??f:5iiW"W - - f- 1 ' 41,.'f,1 s:zgff--
Kristin Selin Alycia Selman
Courtney Sheets Amy Shepherd
1 98 Seniors
Got the Key In '83
Steven Shneider Susan Simmons
Linda Simon Lynette Simon
Below Left: John Lull and Lisa Aunger
are "caught in the act" during typing
Bottom: Sherry Thompson, Karen Ball,
and Jill Baldwin are having fun as their
favorite heroes at the Senior Munch.
Denise Slatin Edward Smelich Allison Smith Craig Smith
Out The Door In '84
Timi Jo Smoke Bret Snyder
, xi 4 ...M
my , M 3 5 K
Leanna Snyder Stacy Spears Craig Spencer David Starnes
Thomas Stirling Eric Stoop Rick Stout Emma Strong
f f Ham?
Top Right: Rick Olsen, Larissa Koeker,
Holly Warner and Curtis Wegley are the
first to arrive at the Winter Formal.
Start the Fun in '81
Seth Sultan Patrick Sundgren J ami Sweet
Left: Jim Houlihan gives a conservative
Joanne Tak Kevin Takabayashi
John Taylor Michael Terrlink Pam Templin Alisa Terranova
Had No Clue in 'S
Lisa Thomas Neal Thomas Sheri Thompson Jill Thoner
A, 1:,,,, ll H A, ,, , '
in V ff A fi
Right: Gayle Harris, Doreen Bear, Ann
Rolston, Syra Villareal, Kyrin Fienberg,
and Karin Schartz show David Lewis a
Brian Triplett George Tundidor Deborah Turbow Monica Valdebenito
Asked ffvvhy Meir, in '83
Richard Vandermeade Dennis Versteegh Jeff Victer Syra Villarreal
Tiffany Vostmyer Joseph Walshe Mike Waltz Holly Warner
Michelle Warye Lisa Watts Eric Webb Mike Weber
Scott Weierbach Aaron Weissberger Robert Welsh
Ready to Soar in '84
Left: Kathy Fowler, Leigh Allen, Kristi
Ainsworth, Brenda Fishbien and Timi Jo
Smoke are showing off their "Close-up"
Doug Wetton Robert Wielenga Derek Wieske
Evan Wilks Robert Williams Tandy Williams Walter Williams
Stephen Wilson Barry Witherspoon Natasha Witkin Anne Witmer
Right: There is no doubt that Michelle
Rutowski and Alison Raab cannot be
Jumped the Gun m '81
, t ,k
W 5 '
4 C rl
Keith Yamashita Dawn Yancey Amy Yarberry
Left: Scott Reith, Mark Hoyt, and Steven
Duff are proud to be seniors at Foothill.
Lots to Do in '8
Yun Yi Michael Young Robert Yount
', WI 1
Right: Brian Church and Monty Duncan relax in the
aroma of incense
Inset: Junior Class Council. Back Row: Greg Gore,
Ralph Laird, Craig Shipcott, Monique Minor. Front:
Carrie Manzo, Lisa Zito.
' Joe Bynum
Right: Steve and Comey Koehl start the day off
a Heavy Load
Far Left: Kevin Costanza takes a moment out of his
busy schedule to pose for a p cture
Right: Sarah Horowitz trys desperately to push down a
tree near the quad,
Class of '85
Right: For Ginger, LaFlamme, Dale Ferbert, and
Gina Busalacchi, it 's fun to be with good friendsv
Karen Lu '
Far Right: Missy Fenton, Terri Wood. and Erin
Unger are caught in the act.
Her Way Up
Left: Kelly Bundy works to maintain her good grades.
Has It All
Right: David Gazzaniga rests up before the big game.
Leigh Ann Sachs
f it f
Left: Shawn Clark. Troy Hallarnore. and Darrin Fryer
strongly belleue that blondes have more fun
Right: Erin Loonam, Carrie Manzo, Lisa Zito, and
Carrie Luridquist anxiously wait to eat their cafeteria
Stephanie Von Halle
Class of '85
Left: Julie Lurkey and Vicki Radford are best friends
'till the end,
Left: "1 cant believe he did rhatfn exclaims Mary
Right: Vicky Russel and Sylvia Biller try out for a new
Inset: Sophomore Class Council. Eugene Yee, Gret.
chen Schultz, Kimi Yamashita, Angie Saline, Tom
,, X K-X
is c ide
Right: Jeb Siqueirous creates a masterpiece.
Chris Boyce was the kicker and splitter
for the Foothill High School Sophomore
Football Team. Boyce liked being on the
team. He also said, "I really enjoyed hav-
ing Coach Zeich as my coach this year,
and I hope to have him in future years.
He is an extremely nice man and a great
person to be around."
One of Boyce's hobbies is sailing. He
tried to go sailing as much as he could.
Boyce spent much of his time up in the
mountains skiing also.
Boyce planned to go to college. He had
not decided which college, nor had he
decided what he would major in. He said,
"My junior year and senior year here will
have a big influence on my choice of
Boyce said, "I like attending Foothill
High School. I will never forget my years
here. It is a great school and I am glad I
am lucky enough to go here."
Left: Chris Boyce relaxes after u hard class.
Right: You Huang in a rare moment of repose.
Not a Typical
Anyone who attended a freshman or
sophomore football or basketball game
was sure to have heard one spirited voice
rising above the crowd. The voice be-
longed to sophomore cheerleader Jou
Huang. "Cheerleading is a great ex-
perience that I will never forget," said
Huang. "When I'm cheering I feel like I
am really representing our school."
Huang was born in Japan in 1969. She
was not the typical American
cheerleader. Huang was heavily involved
in community services, the Girls Athletic
Board, and was feature editor of the
After school and on the weekends
Huang enjoyed going out with her
friends. She also played piano and was a
candy striper at Western Medical Center.
Even with all of these time consuming
activities, Huang still maintained her 4.0
grade point average.
Not only was she a go-getter in high
school, Huang had high goals for the
future. She planned on attending an lvy
League college, for a career in law.
Huang is quite a remarkable girl and
she could cheer her way out of just about
Class of '86
Left: Olympic torches Kris Vierregger and Jill Brumett
feel "hot " today.
Ann Marie Magnusson
Right: Neal Mahute Ls ready for action.
What sophomore at Foothill was an ac-
tive member of the FroshfSoph Water-
polo Team, was getting an "A" in his
favorite class, geometry, and maintained
a 4.0 average? Only one person fits that
description. His name? Neal Mahute.
Mahute contributed to the FroshfSoph
Waterpolo Team for an excellent season.
"Waterpolo was an exciting way to meet
people and I got to know the people on
the team really well," said Mahute.
In his spare time, Mahute enjoyed
playing the piano, which he has been do-
ing for about five or six years. He also lov-
ed going to the Foothill football games
and cheering on the team.
Mahute's future plans were to attend
Stanford to study medicine. "Medicine
would be an interesting career, I have
been interested in it for a long time."
It is hard to believe that anyone could
maintain a perfect average, being so
busy, but Mahute proved it could be
Laurence Van Der Noordaa
Valerie Van Der Noordaa
Amy Van Pelt
Helen Van Winkle
As a sophomore, Tracey Johnson
already had definite plans for the future.
Upon graduation, she was to attend San
Diego State University, where she would
major in speech therapy.
"Actually, my first choice is Pepper-
dine," she commented, "but they don't
have a girl's softball team."
How could a simple sport have so
much weight in the plans of a speech
therapy major? In order to understand,
one would have to realize Johnson's in-
credible passion for softball.
At fifteen, her last year playing with
the Tustin Bobby Sox, she made the all-
star team. She pitched at a speed of 60
miles per hour!
Johnson said that she was going to try
out for the Varsity Softball Team in
Johnson stated, "At Foothill I have had
a lot of fun and at the same time I have
learned many things. Sports and ac-
tivities make school a great experience!"
60 mph Ball
Left: Tracey Johnson has no worries about her future
Right: Kris Lemos and Megan O' Toole discuss the
latest news of freshman recognition day.
Inset: Freshman Class Council. Kristi Wood, Kristin
Throckmortan, Gail Chamberlain, Wendy Marsile, Scot!
Left: Eric Rhenquist waits for the bell to rung
Right: Adrwririe Sfhu
lw is ready tv saurn in the next
Left: "l'H bet you three bucks that she d ?5riI ask
you to the formal." says f reg lmmel tc Ki rt
Gayani De Silva
Mike Di Carlo
Class of '87
-Right: Craig Davis enjoys another fun day at Foothill.
Left: Eric Olin struts down the field after the game,
Left: Auni Khanna gives a sigh of relief as the final bell
'Freshmen 23 7
Right: Chris Williams relaxes after an exciting night or
x I dmv.-ii
Right: Glen rfllKUb!1ydSl'il fakes Q broken lag
It's a Small
Left: Andrea Robinson is ready for Saudi Arabia. again!
Class of '87
Right: John Fishbeck walks away from a great game.
. Karl Kovac
I reshman student Brian Woods says
Left: An alypuca I Q '
"Who cares!" as Scott Primrose and Mike Gazzaniga ad'
mire his bravery.
Fu' Left: Kim Lambert and Dee Dee Peterson push
their way through the crowd.
Right: Valerie-Fryer is looking in the right direction,
Right: James Wilhelm looks to a "bright" future.
Left: Lisa Ash just sits back and lets Heather Thompson.
Eden Single. Amy Buren. Party Rodriguez. and Steve
Slocum take the fall,
- Tim Pronenko
e Shana Rechlter
i f Jennifer Repwke
J ' le Tina Rios
K 1 iPaul Rivera
in . l i Brenna Robinson
K 5 Diana Robinson
'l Kristine Rodgers
L Martin Rosenblatt
i Kevin Rowe
I e Aiei e Richard Roy
i lmgm: "Bog did that :este good. " says Jordan Gugmo.
' i l Jeff auch
eh Greg Russ.
l i e Ann Ryu
h M Kathleen Salarano
' i 5 Lawrence, Samuelson
e I ,3 Vi l"e, X1 David Sanders
Class of '87
Bcifenflfden SIag1e,lFlatty Rodriguez. Lisa
Ash, and Heather Thompson have mixed 'feelings about
1 Sliding through tfielmidg i A V '
244 reshmen '
Left: After a hard game of football, David Husband
takes a break.
Manfred von Halle
Right: Heidi Hammond is Caught in the act.
on the Ice
Left: Kim Brooks is skating I1
er way to the Olympics,
Left: Mike Farr stops and poses for a good picture
High school is the time and the place for
"firsts" It is a time of discovery, of experimenta-
tion, of revelation. It provides the setting for good
times, bad times, laughter, and tears. It is a transi-
tion period, where, in order for one to survive in
life, he must at least enter the race for the gold.
The first day of high school is the last day of
childhood, and the first step on the path to
adulthood. The last day is the first day one enters
the "real world." In between, there are many
The first game, the first performance . . . the
first date. Who can forget their first research
paper? Or the first "A" on a test in that impossi-
ble class? First love?
As high school draws to a close, each day bring-
ing graduation inexorably closer, the years of firsts
become memories. Life, and whatever it may
bring, will never again hold the mystery and
wonder of the high school years.
High school will forever have a special place in
the hearts of the Knights, for it was there'that
they first entered the race for the gold.
248 Co clusion
Opposite Page: Top: Kathy Fowler tries to keep John TayIor's mind off surfing and
on chemical equations.
Opposite Page: Far Right: Lance Frazee is confused by Lori Marantz's explanation
of color mixing.
Opposite Page: Right: Todd Stewart walks back to the dugout at the end of the
' These are the results of questionnaires which were Carl Sl Ardelle
distributed to selected students. H11
How do you spend most of your time when you are not in
A' Job 14070 'rutrmi 'rnom-ev
B. Sports 21070
C. T.V., entertainment 570 Qs ENGRAWNG co'
D. Hobbies 5170 E53
E. Homework 11 70
F. with friends 34070 12932 Newport Avenue, Tustin, Colifornio 92680
G. Other 1070
How would you like to spend your time when you are not in
A. Job 1070
B. Sports 1770
C. T.V., Entertainment 670
D. Hobbies 970
E. Homework 370
F. With friends 460k
G. Other 970 SHEILA
What do you think about parents buying their sons f daughters Assoclate Realm'
cars? RES: 669-9414 REAL ESTATE
A. It is okay 6470 l714l 731-3777
B. lt is not fair 57:
C. Do not care 140k
D. Students should buy their own 1770
1 A .
Hou RS: .1 .7 3 9 .1 .1 .7 t h r e et . - , .... . .....0 . ....,.. r ..
Sainday-ahlru Thursday 7 .........
Friday and Saturday 1 1 1 A
ll a.rn.-12 midnight Center,
l . 'glltrlfig
I I 1 ,,.
" H erts 'HL-il
N Q-lf, Q Pe.-Q
- F ffl" A -
434 El Camino Real, Tustln 92680 544-4471
C ONGRA TULA TIUNS
JAMI, ALISA, LYNDA, JOHN,
sc:o'rT, BRIAN, J.R., BuFFv, ANN
ANNA, sTAc:, LAUREN, ETC.
NANC - LOVE YA LOTS! Bl,
BuNDv, DEIDRE, DEBBIE,
JENNIFER, LISA, ROBBIN, HOLLY
LISA, NEAL, STEVE, AND JEFF.
LOVE - TANDY
MIKE MAC NEIL
Home Made Food
Food to Go
3407 E. Chapman
Orange, CA 92669
MAIUNG GMARKEIING INC.
DIRECT MAIL ADVERTISING
670 NORTH BATAVIA STREETXOFIANGE XCA 926684281 ' 714!633-6717
These are the results of questionnaires which were
distributed to selected students.
I-low do you feel about higher graduation requirements?
I think it is an important thing for today's kids to get a good
education but it gets silly after awhile. - Eric Pautsch
Bfuce Galev Some are unfair, but not all. - Laurie Lane, freshman
lt's not fair, and should be done if done at all for every
grade. Quit changing things, - Dina Hallstrom, sophomore
I think it is still fair because that must mean more college
preparation. - Ron Holland.
I think it's good because it makes students work harder to
achieve the same goals. - Robyn Furry
I don't like it because for some people who are struggling
now, it will be harder for them to catch up. All their friends will
have already graduated. - Cindy Ellingworth, senior
l don't think it's fair because other districts didn't raise their
requirement and Tustin did. - Brent Norton, senior
' 'W ' 'W
S d ' E"9"5" FEED
-fu ent lews . Sf... rnzn s sannrznv
These are the results of questionnaires which were . Hay I ,ig 1
distributed to selected students. I
, Remedies 4925 E. Chapman Avenue
What type of clothing do you usually wear to school? Orange, California 92669
A. Casual 69'Za , pet Supplies 171 41 771-2233
B. Sporty 12'7o
C. Dressy 1 1 ok
D. Other 805:
i What type of shoes do you usually wear to school?
A. Boat Shoes 15070
B. Plastic 4'7b
l C. Loafers 1006
D. Tennis Shoes 3776
1 E- other 34070 1 '- view ggrwera
How do you feel about the basic competency tests? 'Boa No' TUSTW AVENUE
A. A good thing 4379 ,J . JUST 'O 0' 'TS' 92701
B. Not necessary 1996 , ,gfftyifigl . SANTA ANA' CAL '
C. Too easy 1596 FEW I
D. Too hard fm visa:
E. Do not measure what we learn 1 PZ: A
is Q QRISQ ing? gb
xf2f5T:ivfAf.: ' ' CRA
- b E 'A ggi RQ
R, I P Sfiw,
. -M 5,1
KI? '3 V
Student Views Good Luck From Alison's Mom!
These are the results of questionnaires which were mm'
distributed to selected students. llllllll
How often do you go out to eat? fl
A. Almost never 1770
B. 1-5timesaweek 65016 '-.,,m,,4Il
C. 6-10 times a week 1870 A 'N -N A - 5-I
When do you go out most? U VN K'j I 'Jw
Q' Eflillifast 332 art gallery and custom framing
C1 Dinner 6106 17300'l7tl'1 street, tustin, Ca92680 0 17141731-5432
When you do go out to eat is it usually a special occasion?
A. Yes 1170
B. No 8970 M
What types of food do you like?
A. Fast food 1470
B. Mexican 2870
C. Italian 1970
D. Oriental 1570 , I
E. American 2405 K
Where do you plan to go to college? Y
Washington State - Chris Garboski, freshman , ,Y I Wyw - K
gfinlioid Sf JEgi?gL?'dgSflE?'gg5in Humor 17390 East 17111 511601 - 511116 F 1 Tus1mfcZ117fE1a 92680
a 0 V an sp 94 Ralph D. Naill 832-3821
DOUG LEE 7141 997-7414
l10l08f2 h' - ound 1.
p D IC alid VlSl-BVS prOdUCtS
SALES1kSERvlcEtRENTALS phone: 543-0575 XA
791 souTH TUSTIN AVENUE, ORANGE, CA 92666 '. 517' 1-9X
3 ell 0 2 ., fffaffils
rancoi5 5 'C . 3
HAIR STYLING ,g ' 5.L'Qf
2428 North Grand Ave. H Q 646
Imported and Domestic Wines and Spirits santa Ana, Cal. gupyg, Gab
Keg Beer Precision Cutting
M-Th 9 om-11 pm
12932 Newport Ave. F-Sat 9 om-11 pm
Tustin, CA 92680 S 9 am-10 pm
Beautiful Smiles Can Last Forever
Class ol' '84
2740 South Bristol- Suite 200
Santa Ana, Calif. 92704
Interior Landscape Specialists
These are the results of questionnaires which were distributed
H LLY-WOOD 81 VINES
1722 N. Tustin Ave.
Santa Ana, CA 92705
to selected students.
What is your favorite subject in school?
A. Sciences ' 1470
B. Social sciences 9070
C. Mathematics 15'Z:
D. Arts 15170
E. English 1990
F. Other 41 070
Do you participate in school sports?
A. All three seasons 6'70
B. Two seasons 1 7 ok
C. One season 32 Uk
D. None 43 '70
How do you feel about the lack of summer school?
A. Do not care 64070
B. Wish there was one 257:
C. Other 1 1 90
Grand Finale for George Waibel
I stand at attention, looking out at the bleakness Foothill I-Iigh. Dodge
Avenue and bandos become one, merging into a single? vast sea of black and
gold. The drill team's flags are perpendicular poles, as they rip above our heads.
I used to think I had it pretty easy at practice, just hot air into my horn
or pounding on my drums. My friend Rich always said nicer in band than
rolling in the mud with the football players. We have many expressiogs on
Waibel's face since .1981, when all us insecuteiyfreshmen were bahded
together to march for we call Guedo with his lb do ways. The less for-
tunate passed out or becaine track or ASB membejjs hen I did not lppf E llf
fitsof those. I led
mustacheglooking ,iii V 9 if a H0ffnf1l, iiffh I 2'
somethinggthat changedli l . I
I , ll .I .I ' - 'ZAAAVV'
, no 5 1980-1 I y iivvii Z if , ,. ' liz 'i2, :ii . L M! 43 V 2 1
,,ts, ,a I I Vfl f III' i f f If' I IIIIIIIIIIII 5 i'if I1 f I' I I "ii II ' . A I fl I
These are the results of questionnaires which were MMWWMW Azxl
distributed to selected students. W
What type of music do you like to listen to? It
A. Rock 33?
B. New Wave 17?
C. Countryfwestern 3?
D. Pop 4?
E. Soul 4?
F. Jazz 4?
G. Classical 12?
H. Punk 10?
I. Other 9?
What kind of dances do you prefer?
A. Informal 38?
B. Semi-formal 34?
C. Formal 28?
How do you feel about registration being done by computers?
A. Do not like it 49?
B. Like it 32?
C. Do not care 19?
What kind of music do you prefer at dances?
A. Fast 16?
B. Slow 1 1 ?
C. Both 73?
What radio station do you listen to?
K-ROCK and KISS - David Cogswell, freshman.
KNAC, KROQ, and 91X - Mike Dunn, sophomore.
KLOS and KKHR - Dave Miller, junior.
to the Class
We wish you well as
you complete an important
step in your lives. We are
proud of you!
Student Views We Keep the Price
These are the results of questionnaires which were of Traditional
distributed to selected students. 'cButt0ned, Dovvn
A ' tel h uch m do o pend o s p
wsglgxlma y ow m may y u S n ga er We at SOUSA St LEFKOVITS feel wc
A S15 or more 23? have a meaningful concept to bring to the
B: S10-S13 23? traditional man and woman: A vast inven-
2 tory of the best quality classic and traditional
S' gisgl 3539 fashions, sold ina tasteful streamlined atmos-
- of ess 0 p ere, at t e most significant savings avail-
How do you service your car? able anywhere'
A. Professional services 50?
B. Get help from a friend 1601:
C. Your own labor 34CZa 8
What do you plan to do after high school? .77z1ditionaI91ot6ing.Qroliers
A. College 88016
B. Vocational school 1 ok
C. Work 401:
D.' Military 3?
E. Other 406 M'
Should boys pay the girl's way on a date? 2 V,
A. Always 2906 5 Q ff
B. Usually 61 '78 E . 5
C. Dutch Treat 1070
1804 No. Tustin Ave.
Santa Ana, CA 92701
These are the results of questionnaires which were
distributed to selected students.
How do you feel about the current music styles and the ap-
pearances that accompany them?
I like it although I do not participate in the styles - Shan-
non Hill freshman.
Except for Boy George it is fine - there are so many dif-
ferent types that everybody can hear what they want. - John
I do not really care for it. There are many girls and boys
who look like freaks. - Mike Kim, junior.
They are too fadish and too material oriented. -- Ron Gor-
I like the current music very much. Most of it is very good
dance music. I do not like it so much that the appearances of
the performers will influence my style of dress. - Greg Gore,
Current music styles are fine because everyone is happy
with what they are listening to. The appearance goes along
with the music. - Greg Brinton, senior.
4 Marchetti Parks 8: Recreation
These are the results of questionnaires
distributed to selected students.
How do you get to school?
A. Walk 100k
B. Ride a bike 4070
C. Take the bus f get a ride 36479
D. Drive 5095
How would you prefer to get to school?
A. Walk 606
B. Ride a bike 4070
C. Take the bus! get a ride 901:
D. Drive 8 1 'Za
What type of movie do you enjoy seeing?
A. Western 1 ok
B. Comedy 49019
C. Romance 1 1 '78
D. Horror 19'Za
E. True to life 1 1'Z1
F. Other 9'7n
How do you feel about the highway patrol sitting on Dodge
lt's probably a good idea because it will slow down drivers
and make them more aware of the kids out of school. - Lisa
I think they are trying to get a certain quota of violators. It's
okay as long as it's a valid case. - Jim Miles, senior
25 Years of
Service to the
Lemon Heights Drugs
13022 Newport Ave.
Tustin, CA 92680
Abraham, Heather L, 207, 63
Acker, Michelle J. 207
Ackerman, Mark A.
Adams, Christopher 44, 207
Adams, Phil C. 53, 233, 22
Adams, Sheila 144, 143
Adler, Dauld J. 207. 32, 111, 105, 106
Afonaky, Nlcholal D. 110, 154, 105, 18, 70
Afraalabl, Mardan 1 73
Aguiar, Monique B. 207
Aguilar, Gilbert C. 41, 65, 18, 207
Ahrling, Allyn J. 110, 28, 207
Ahrllng, Erlc D. 109
Ahrltng, Shelby J. 98, 30, 207
Alnaworth, Krlad L. 202, 97
Alcaruz, Susan M. 102, 111,34, 115
Alcazar, DaaldP. 18, 68
Alden. M. 41
Alexander, Ethan H. 44, 23, 221
AUord, Christine A. 221
Allen, GregS. 109
Allen, Kami C. 111, 125, 124, 190,115
Allen, Leigh A. 111, 154, 202
Allen, Melinda D. 147, 233
Allen, Stephanie A. 109, 58
Allen, Travis P.
Allen, William M. 22
Allred, Robert C.
Almqukt, Christopher A. 24, 60
Almqlllt, Lor1C.110, 111, 105, 93, 115, 135. 272
Alpert, DanaB.103, 110, 105, 123,207
Alvarado, MlchaelA. 111, 38, 93, 174,191, 115, 135
Alverson, James G. 116, 109
Amlie, Ellen C. 74, 109
Amlie, Kristin M.102,110,111,105, 115
Amneus, John W. 45
Amneua, Ron M. 47, 65
Amort, Angela M. 108, 110
Anderson, Alan R. 207
Anderson, William L. 107, 32, 60
Andreosky, Christina 109, 207
Andreosky, Michael N.
Annan. James G. 111, 106, 44, 207
Anselmo, Cinnamon S.
Antol, Danielle L, 207
Aqueueque, Chnstlan A. 41
Left: Julie Larkey works dilegent
pictures in Yearbook class.
Ashbaugh, Gregory W. 128, 60, 207
Aahworth, Robert E.
Askin, Allyson F. 107, 108, 110, 221, 233, 128
Aimger, Lisa R. 199
Austin, Allen E.
Ayala, Jose 153
Austin, Tracey L.
Avant, R, 23
Babecky, Christopher 263, 82, 24, 207
Badder, Heather M. 221, 233
Badillo, Anthony A.
Baharie, Belinda S.
Baharie, Brenda S, 120, 207
Baier, Richard J.
Ballard, .Jeffrey A. 41, 221, 233
Bain, Matt J. 65, 221
Bain, Tom E. 18,207
Baker, Jill D. 221, 233, 29, 73
Baker, Kent W.
Baker, Silvia A. 207
Balehunal, Kristi M.
Baldemarna, Tonl M. 182, 125, 278
Baldizon, Regina V. 233
Baldry, Steven S.
Baldwin, Jlll J. 199
Ball, Alex R.
Ball, David G. 221
Ball, Donna L.
Ball, Josephine M. 49, 66, 67
Ball, Karen M. 199
Ball, Margaret 87
Ball, Thom R. 221
Ball, Virginia M.
Balling, Jill M. 109, 207
Banks, Derek G. 47, 94
Banks, Jody M. 110, 58, 221, 233
Banks, Suzanne M.
Bankutl, Glgl L.
Barbee, Kimberly K,
Baren, Amy L. 243, 29, 244, 48
Baren, Danny H. 111, 129, 94, 77
Baren, Ellinore A. 108, 81, 221, 233
Barnard, Todd L.
Bames, Kelly l., 42
Bames, Stacy M. 207, 43
Barrett, Bobby 105
Barrett, Dana L. 207
Barrett, Jamie B, 9
Barrett, John A. 115
Bartick, Brian M. 234
Bartlett, Beth E. 130, 221
Barton, Brett, J. 105, 16, 18, 207
Ballle, Rlchard T. 191, 68
Bath, Laml 144
Batterman, Michael S. 221
Bauer, Bruce R. 116, 207
Baum, Debra K. 123, 43
Beaker, Roy 130
Bear, Doreen A. 108, 110, 111, 202,
Beatty, Vanessa K. 66, 67, 207
Beborn, Don W.
Beck, Jill 56, 30
Beck, Joel B. 234
Beck, William S. 234
Becker, Jared P, 103, 207
Becton, Bethany J. 234
Beder, S. 1 07
Beebop, P. 54
Beeman, Ann J.
Begum, A nthony
Bell, Jill C. 109, 207
Beltran, Cynthia A. 207
Bennett, Matthew S. 81. 23, 221
Bennett, Paige A. 207
Benson, Barbara 143
Bentley, John W. 18, 207
Beresford, Brian L. 221
Beresford, Paige A. 207
Bergeron, Michelle N, 234
Bergren, Kirsten L, 221
Berkowitz, Anthony A, 207
Berman, Deborah L. 234
Berman, Lisa 221
Berman, Mara B, 31, 207
Bernadette, S, 107
Bernamonti, MichaelS. 102, 79, 234
Beshear, Bryan G. 234
Besse, Kristi L. 221
Bhimani, Anlsh B. 102, 109, 110, 116,234
Blaglotti, Guy R. 103
Bierman, Andrew L. 65, 234, 32
Bierman, Anita 110, 207
Biller, Syluia 103, 137, 131, 220, 221
Bllodeau, Andrea L. 110, 120, 131
Birney, Crlstin V. 221
Biro, Alex l. 116, 118, 60, 221. 74
Blackford, Scott A.
Blackmore, Geoffrey R, 221, 56
Blackmore, Heather A. 30, 31, 234, 42
Blair, Bonnie J. 130, 234
Blair, Euan A. 103, 207
Blaney, Robert R. 234
Bliss, Erika B. 207
Block. Brldll R. 116,117.11
Bloor, Katharine E. 221
Bloor, Stephen K. 65, 106, 32
Blossom, Paige K.
Boddy, David l.. 24, 234, so
Boedeker, Stefan M. 99
Boies, Karen M. 221
Bonner, Cheryl L. 105, 221, 43
Boppell, Tauni 221, 49
Boppell, Tiffany A. 130, 131, 78
Boppell, TaddL. 110, 111, 134, 76, 189, 98, 115, 133, 134
135, 131, 130
Boranian, Steven J. 65, 110, 111, 18, 207, 115
Borkowski, Tina A. 234
Boseker, Andrea L. 110, 105, 123, 9, 76, 1
Boseker, Ed 143
Boseker, Susan A. 110, 105, 134, 58, 91, 8
Bosko, Kathleen P. 63
Bowen, Cynthia L. 234
Bowen, Michelle M. 207
Boyce, Christopher J. 264, 221, 223
Bradley, Wade L. 47, 50
Bradley, Charles 144
Bradshaw, Jeffil. 109, 33, 106
Braun, Robert J. 105, 45, 234, 32
Braun, Torey R. 221
Braim. Wendy M.
Brehner, Anne C.
Brecker M. 102
Breulster, Carrick C. 47, 65, 221
Bricker, Elliot L. 110, 234, 32
Bricker, Mike S.
Bridenbecker, Diane C. 221, 63
Bridge, David E, 234
Briys, Kenneth M. 50, 51, 41, 17, 18,207
Briggs, Stacie, 221
Brink, Randy E. 24, 234, 60
Brlnton, Greg A. 59
Brock, Stephen D, 60, 24, 221
Brome, Kristin D, 234, 105
Brooks, Chris J. 109
Brooks, Kimberly S. 111, 234, 247
Broom, C. 106
Brouk, Dauid A. 61, 24, 25, 207
Brouk, Julia A. 234, 63
Brown, Bethany D. 234, 106
Brown, Cynthia D. 107, 131,207
Brown, Jeffrey S. 11, 234
Brown, Shelly 207
Brown, StevenR.116, 119,116,118, 11
Brugmann, Patricia A. 107, 55, 234
Brugmann, Stacey L.
Qfzfffguj' Bender. Sheila A. 34, 234, 42 Bmgmen, T. 111
Arena Janine A' 221 Bgneker, Cqyl M, 44, 207 Bntmett, Jill L. 34, 54, 221
Amlgmng U40 N Bgngkgr, E,-ic A, 45, 58, 234, 22 Bmnskill, Jaime S. 234, 105
Armstrong Patricia 102 Benford' Nancy A' Bryant' cymma D'
Amst Je,I'D, Benner, Michael B. 65, 221, 32 BVWUL David E4 24- 235. 60
A 1 Bennett, Cherie C. 130, 63, 221 Blvdni, MiCh112lP- 41. 221
Ash, Lama R4 221 233 Bennett, John R. 221 Bfver, V. 242
Asn, Lisa M. 243, 244 Ben'-e11.KlmA. Bake" Em 38' 22'
Ad., mdmtd N. 6, 18 Bennett, Marc J. 234, 22 Burrell. Jenni E. 235
Bundy, Kelley M, 116, 105, 119, 116, 207, 215
Bunge, MichaelL, 110, 111, 61, 26, 27, 208, 60
Buononato, Lim R. 87
Burch, Mlke S. 58
Burch, Susan E, 235, 105,63
Burchell, Leila 153
Burgos, Linda J. 235
Burlingame, Luana R.
Burnham, Ann L. 62, 63
Bums, Christina M. 111, 105, 235
Burns, JennUer 110, 122, 208
Burt, Gregory W. 208
Burt, James L. 221
Busalacohi, Gina M, 108, 208
Busalacchi, Marc T. 221
Bush, Paul 208
Butler, Jlm D. 1 10
Butsch, Catherine G. 120, 82, 208
Bynum, Joe L, 208
Byrd, Bradley W, 18, 208
Cady, Thomas A. 221
Cajfrey, Michael R. 18
Cagle, Thomm 23, 221
Cahalan, Jeffrey J, 24, 235
Callanan, Brendan 103, 189, 84, 18, 71, 138, 50
Calvert, Michelle D. 235
Cameron, R. D. 38, 50
camey, K. 110
Campanis, Matthew A, 23
Campbell, Gregory J. 124, 91, 82, 208, 114, 56
Conale, Tlna M.
Cotman, Danna J, 110, 106, 81, 222
Cannon, Bryan D, 107, 110, 45, 235, 130
Cannon, Tracey 105, 63, 222
Caplette, Shirlee 153
Caraccio, John E. 110, 222
Caraocio, Paul M. 65, 235, 32
Carl, Jennifer L, 90, 208
Camet, K, 102
Camey, Kristin L. 189.208, 114
Caro-Lopp, Claudia 235
Carolan, Joseph E. 110, 41, 235
Carolan, Patrick M, 44, 222, 115
Carole, B. 31
Catpllll, Daold J.
Carr, Chuck E, 235, 221
Carracio, J, 107
Carrera, David C, 111, 105, 59, 18, 208
Carroll, Brooke E. 130, 208
Carroll, Michael D. 235, 32
Cane, Julie A.
Carter, Beth E. 235
Carter, Chnsta G, 222
Carter, Dawn E, 235
Carter, Kyle L, 111, 235
Carter, Lynne A.
Carter, Paige A. 130, 222
Carter, Susan A. 105, 208
Carey, K, 105
Casaga, Marcie N. 208
Casey, JamesA. 41, 130, 235, 22
Casey, Palrlck E. 38, 71, 50. 95, 51
Cash, David H. 107, 65, 222
Casperson, Laura A. 34, 208
Cast, Jim 45, 222
Castro. Vicky L. 222
Chalamidus, Karen A. 208
Chalamid , Tracie L, 222
Chamberlain, Gail R. 34, 2, 232, 235
Chambers, Judith 144
Chang, Chi-Chen 235
Chang, L, 105
Chang, Shirley Y. 58
Chang, Wayne S. 208
Chanler, Christian S. 130, 235
Chapel, Soott A. 235
Chapman, Michelle A. 130, 235
Chappelle, 'Hmothy C. 111, 235
Chen, Sherman W, 111, 135
Chen, Shuyung 144, 106
Cheney, Dawn 222
Cherpas, Cristina N. 235
Chiang, Ling 110, 116, 109
Chiu, Steve 235
Chodowski, Kim M, 103, 222
Choi, Edward J, 235
Choi, Helen 120. 110, 111. 222. 74
Chou, Danny R. 110, 56, 109
Christ, Electra 144
Christopher, Michelle 110, 105, 122, 208
Christy, Thomas A. 222, 69
Chronley, John P.
Chronley, Robert E. 222
Chun, Curt R.
Chung, Mi K, 222
Church, Brian W. 206
Cilliani, Elizabeth A. 110, 58, 208
Clark, Duffy 22, 23, 144, 58
Clark, Kathleen M. 109
Clark, Leanne R, 109, 28, 222
Clark, Michael J. 108, 222
Clark, Robert L. 102. 3 7, 208, 58
Clark. Shawn M. 41, 208, 217
Clarke T. 107
Clarke, William 144, 114
Clayton, Elise D. 110, 122, 131, 93
Clayton, Michelle D, 102, 108, 110, 111, 208, 105. 120. 119,
Clayton, S, 110
Cleary- Paul H, 45, 235, 105
Cobb, Rebecca J. 123, 98, 272, 5, 30, 31, 115
Cochran, Sandra L. 235
Coderre, Laurie J. 208
Colley, Cathy 111, 34, 67, 235
Coffey, Michael J. 61, 5, 27, 105
Cogswell, David W, 235
Cohen, Joshua A. 116, 222
Colburn, Barry K.
Cole, Trey 111, 105, 18,208
Coles, Melissa A, 208
Collier, Catherine 95, 77, 115, 193, 191
Collier, Gregory M. 235
Collins, Jason P, 103, 208
Colombo, Charles R. 37, 90, 18, 68
Calwell, Candee S. 111, 105, 9, 235
Combo, Katrina E. 28
Connor, Doris L. 235
Cook, David C, 131, 208,106
Cook, Donn 144
Cook, Stacey A, 208
Cooke, Steven W. 37, 70, 58
Cope, Kristen E. 31 , 208
Copeland, Debra J.
Comer, Stacy A. 114 86
Comish, Todd 208
Coronado, Melinda L. 222, 74
Coronado, Terri L. 116, 11
Costanza, Kevin S, 267, 60, 26, 27, 209, 111
Cotes, J. 108
Cotes, M. 108
Cotman, Adrian K. 110, 128, 189, 115,
Counter, D, 105
Cowdell, Christopher J. 105, 45, 235, 32
Cox, Amy J. 154, 34, 191, 67
Cox, Bradley J. 65, 222, 32
Cox, Janyee 34, 66. 67, 222
Cralg, Alan E.
Crandall, Julie D, 111, 120, 130, 98, 209
Crane, Bill M, 111, 235
Craun, Darren J. 235, 22
Craven, Scott M. 18, 209
Crawford, Carrie K. 63, 235
134, 135, 131
Crawford, ChrIlJ. 111, 154. 11, 18, 159,105,115
Crawford, Doug A, 24, 25, 235
Crawford, Patrick D, 53, 235, 22
Creque, Jacqueline M. 222
cnspeu, J-me L, 209
Croissant, Rich J, 235, 221
Crommett, Juliet S. 222
Crane, Jennifer A. 110
Crook. Sterling D. 53, 95, 236. 22
Cummings, Julie K, 111,236
Curran, Brad E. 41, 53, 209
Curran, Brett D. 105, 41, 18, 236, 22
Curran, Graham A. 209
Curtla,Klm J, 165, 125, 278, 136. 63
Curtis, Marc W, 139, 236
Cutcllff, Shaun N. 23, 30, 31, 115
Cutler, Kenneth S. 222
Cutler, Kristin M. 236
Cutliff, Christopher N. 52, 23, 222, 41, 115
Dabrow, Christopher 111, 50, 93, 18, 19, 20, 21, 105, 115,
Dahl, Teresa 1. 163, 58, 30, 31
Dailey, Elisabeth A. 209
Dailey, Lisa 123, 124
Dalna, John L,
Dakins, Janine C. 209
Dancy, J. 130
Dane, Jen'y W. 109, 209
Dane, Kelli L, 236
Dane, Lor-I A. 130
Dane, Paul J,
Daniels. Didi D. 82, 209
Danine, D. 130
Daniels, Michele 222
Davenport, William F. 65, 236, 32, 33
Davert, Gregson S. 18, 209
Davies, Paul H. 236, 22
Davila, Justin T. 236
Davis, Allison K. 147, 236
Dauis, Brian G, 209
Davis, Craig N.
Davis, Craig S. 35, 236
Davis, Dana J, 130, 236, 49, 67
Davls, Darren R.
Davls, Jeanine M. 133, 29
Davis, Joy L. 103, 67, 131, 222, 29, 42
Davis, Lisa N.
Davis. Michelle R, 209
Davis, Preston S. 222
Davis, Roderlc D.
Daoll, Tony L. 58
Dauuon, Kasey L. 90
Day, Craig S, 236
De Silva, Gayani V. 236
Deboer, Daren J, 18, 209
Deboer, Julie A. 236, 63
Below: Top: Mark Ganzei. Bottom: Greg
Scott, Doug Keysers, Mike Roy, Jim Delyea,
Chris Babecky, Shawn Hays, Nick Toscas, Alan
Herman, Dave Brouke, Ricky Rodriquez, Kirk
Vickers, Robert Sherwood and Mike Gillman
decide to try a new kind of water polo.
be 2 is
Decell, Tanya Y. 107, 110, 105, 222
Deckert, Denise J. 102, 110, 116,209
Decotte, Allen L.
Decoite, Brian K. 23, 236, 22
Deerlng, Tarnanl D.
Degrasse, Debra L. 222
Degrofl, David R. 222
Degroot, Randy M. 236
Degroot, Tammy L. 209
Dehenny, V. 110
Dehroff, D. 107
Defean, Benjamin L. 108, 222, 58
Delaney, Mlchael E.
Delnoce, Anthony 116, 118 222
DeLong, Tom 145, 269, 63
Delyeu, Jim P. 111, 263, 61, 209
Demoss, Bonnie 103, 222
Denenny, Yvonne D. 102, 109, 58, 236
Denny, Drew T. 56
Denny, Judith 272
Derr, Robin D. 127, 82, 209
Desalvo, Jennifer A. 116, 236
Desalvo, Susan E. 55, 209
Desantis, Lisa A. 236
Deunlng, Edualn L. 65, 32
Deuning, Hendrik L. 209
Deutsche, John D. 18
Devana, M. 102
Devries, Matthew 58, 222
Dexter, Darcia M. 236
Di Carlo, M. J. 236
Dlcarlo, Paul L. 18
Dldlon, Rhonda R. 161, 125, 124, 14
Diek, Eua L. 209
Difmnw, Louis A. 110, 209
Dllnal-eo,DarrenJ. 110, 111, 154, 105, 18, 189, 70
Dincon, N. 120
Dingwell, Dawn M. 236
Dinneen, Dana L. 236, 105
Divona, Suzanne 102, 67.31, 209
Dobbins, Michael J. 222
Dockendorf, Kristal A. 236
Dockendorf, Nicole R. 82, 209
Doerr, Gary 153
Domery, Kellle D. B7
Donahoe, Kreg W. 130, 236
Donnelly, John K. 44, 209
Dom, Janelle L.
Dom, Patrick W. 41, 40, 90, 236, 22
Doubet, Mlke J. 65, 103, 109, 106, 124
Doubet, Suzanne L. 67, 9, 236
Doulebon, E. 111
Douex, Gerry 209
Downs, Lance R. 116, 174,222
Doyle, Edward 145,131,130
Dum-te,RandyJ.111, 37, 70, 190,11,18, 105
Below: Chris Boyce uses CPR to revive Ressusa-
Annie in Health and Safety class.
Duarte, Rosemarie 222
Duckworth, Dawn L. 102, 67, 131,
Duelebohln, E. 105, 106
Duff, Stacey L. 236
Duff, Steven B. 205
Dugan, Darrln S.
Dulebohn, Elizabeth M. 236
Duncan, Monty R. 111,206,209
Duncan, Nancy E.
Dunlap, Bill 145, 136
Dunlap, Clayton A. 236
Dunn, Amy M. 130, 80, 223
Dunn, Casey R. 106
Dunn, David J. 223, 56
Dunn, Jonathan J. 105, 57, 56
Dunn, Michael S, 223
Dunn, Patricia L. 209
Dutrisac, Jud P. 38, 50, 18,209
Dutrisoc, Richard 272
Duval, Doug T. 16, 18, 209
Duval, Michelle 108, 236
Emton, Bill 145
Eddy, Laura C.
Edgerly, Nicole D. 223
Edlu, Stephan P. 16, 18, 98
Edman, Chnstopher L. 209
Edwards, Keuin 143, 271
Eidenmuller, Jeffrey 105, 223
Elsenman, Douglas R. 56, 223
Eliason, Geney 153
Elklna, Paul F.
Elliott, Beverly G. 109, 236
Elliott, Christopher M. 236
Elliott, Sharon E. 102, 110,210
Ellie, Kent A.
Ellis, Kirk M. 107, 266, 85, 14, 2
Ellis, Mark T. 236
sms, Ray 145, 98
Ellison, Stephen C. 236
Elmer, Chrktopher D. 237
Ehaers, Mark R. 223
Emanuel, Kimberly A. 237
Embree, Todd 36, 37, 210
Ensign. Cynthia J. 82, 210
Escoto, Jason 223
Espinosa, Alfredo L. 223
Espinoza, Ramona M. 23 7
Eullnger, Mlchelle D. 34, 11
Easton, W. 142
Estrada, Robert P. 223
Etkin, Veronica B. 237
Evans, Debra A. 237
Evans, Kimberly S. 210
Fairbaim, Katlin 120, 210
Fairbaim, S. 111
Fansh, Kristen E. 237
Farney, Margaret C. 237
Farnsworth, J. Michael M. 223
Famsworth, Karen C. 102, 111, 120, 210, 130
Farr, Michael D. 41, 65, 237, 22, 247
Feder, Stacy L. 237
Feed Bam, The
Feher, Peter 145
Felber, Erik L. 135, 237
Felber, Michael 223
Felix, Klee J. 116,237
Fenmore, Eric J, 223
Fenton, Chuck R. 111, 159, 184, 105,93,14, 18.
Fenton, David C. 111, 223
Fenton, Missy A. 123, 30, 31, 210, 214
Ferbert, Dale W. 210
Fergus, Kim M,
Ferry, Nils F. 210
Fetters, Andrea M. 130, 131, 237
Fickett, Kenneth R. 223
Fiduccia, Michelle P. 9, 237
Field, Matthew A. 116, 223, 74
Fienberg, Dean H. 108, 115, 60, 237, 32
Fienberg, Karen D. 110.202, 105, 120, 121,276
Figley, Byers E.
Figley, Reed R. 117, 116, 119,210
Fineran, Kathleen M.
Finger, Gretchen M. 210
Finger, Melissa Y, 237
Fink, Elizabeth F. 127, 120, 2, 210
Fink, Melanie T. 127, 2, 237
Fiore, John V. 18, 210
Hare, Paul 94, 23, 223
Fitzpatrick, S. 105
Fischbeck, John M. 23, 237, 240, 22
Flshbetn, Brenda M. 203
Fitterer, John T. 223
Fjeld, Arthur K, 238
Flanagan, Jill A. 210
Fleischaker, Stephanie 223
Fleischman, George 145
Fletcher, Mary 146
Fletcher, Shawn W. 111. 105, 59, 18, 210
Flieschaker, S. 28, 43
Flores, Elizabeth 210
Fogarty, Lori A. 112, 223
Fontyn, Desiree D. 237
Ford, Ephfriam 41, 223
Ford, Scott 223
Ford, Steve T.
Forester, Bobbi 223
Fomataro, Gayle L. 134
Fomey, Debra J. 114, 130, 210
Fomsworth, G. 116
Foster, Christian T. 237, 58
Foto, Antonella A. 223
Fowler, Kathryn A. 111, 154, 203, 248
Fox, David J. 50, 23, 223
Frugaul, Aimee L. 131
James L. 116,223
John L. 223, 32, 33
Julie K. 65, 223
Fraxee, Lance C. 180. 248. 87, 18
Nicole D. 23 7
Fredrick, Mark W. 111, 105, 39, 91
Freebaim, John S. 102, 105, 131, 223
Freebalm, Robert D.
Freeman, Karen A. 115, 66, 48
Freeman, Michael R. 223
Fnenel, Barbie A. 103
Frey, Margaret 153
Friend, Kristin A. 110, 34, 210
Frogley, R. 110
Frutos, Paul W. 23 7
Tony G. 224
Fryer, Darrin M. 110, 111, 18,210,217
Fryer, Valerie A. 55, 237, 129
Fulton, Jennifer D. 110, 111, 116,210
Furry, Jennifer J. 67, 237
Furry, Robyn L. 34, 67, 210
Gabelsberg, Mark L. 237
Gabor, Michelle K. 237
Gage, Lisa M. 224
Galey, Krlaten E. 161, 125. 92, 48, 191. 63
Galey, Scott D. 105, 60, 24, 237
Gallagher, Catherine 210
Gallagher, Jean M. 23 7
Gallagher, Richard D. 98
Gallal, Robe!! J. 105, 50, 84, 18, 69
Gamache, Justin A. 210
Gansel, Mark E. 263, 24, 26, 224
Garbarnilla, Frank 52
Garboski, Chris A. 237, 42
Garrett, Elena M.
Garrison, Mitchell A. 237
Garrison, Stephanie A. 210
Gcspar, Nick J. 52, 146, 210
Gcspar, Paul 238, 11 1
Gastelum, AUonso M. 224
Gates, DaaldA. 107, 65, 109, 110, 76, 106, 135.
Gates, Laurie A. 103, 224
Gault, Rex 147, 224, 56
Gauin, Patricia 210. 48
Gay. 61198 T-
Gay, Tiffany L. 238, 34, 67
Gazzaniga, David S. 41, 40, 95, 18, 210, 21, 216
Gazzaniga, Michael S. 41, 240, 22, 238
Gebhard, Christina K, 224
Gecker, Andrea H. 224
Gecsey, Elizabethy 146, 224, 43
Geher, M. 22, 23
Geldeman, Blll M. 47
Genest, Larry R. 116, 224
Gentry, Aram U. 238
Gentry, Jared U. 210
Georgantis, Chns T. 224
George, Joe 50
Gerome, .lanell A.
Gess, Lisa 210
Gessey, D. 31
Geyer, Michael J. 224
Gibson, John R. 65, 32, 238
Gibson, William T. 23, 224
Giesea, Denise S. 102, 67, 210
Gilfin, Paige c. 63, 224
Gilbert, Douglas M. 224
Gwen, coach M. 45
Gilliam, Carmen r.. 113, 224
Gllllom, Llna J.
Gillmor, Adam .1. 60, 24, 238
Gillman, Michael J. 110, 111, 263. 24, 210,60
Gilmore, Mike K. 124. 44, 91, 210
Gllson, Dwayne E. 65
Gilson, J. 1 16
Gusrmp, Kristi r.. 224
Gllltmp, Suzanne H.
Gln, Donna 115
Gin, Karen 107, 110, 105, 115, 63, 224
Gionet, Raymond J. 21 1
Gitthens, Sid 146, 30, 31
Givens, Lisa S. 238
Glasgow, Jerre 146
Glasgow, Rebecca J. 6, 211
Glass, Robert A. 102, 224
Goh, Kenneth S. 105, 65, 130. 32, 238
Goldberg, Adlne R. 224
Golden, Keith T. 47, 65, 224
Goldman, Marde l. 1 10, 1 16
Goldstein. Jeffrey D. 110, 224
Goldstein, Lisa 108, 106, 224
Goldwater, Diane M. 122, 123
Gomez, Gisela I. 211
Gonzales, Cheryl M. 55, 224
Gonzales, Debbi A.
Gonzalez, Dana L. 224, 74
Gonzalez, Joelle K. 34. 238
Goodman, Rebecca A. 102, 110, 111, 32. 211
Goodman, Victoria H. 132, 131,224
Goodyear, Simon C.
Gordon, Bene J.
Gordon, Jay E. 44, 224
Gore, Greg T. 111, 38, 39, 206, 211
Gorrie, Ronald 6, 18, 211, 58
Goss, Gretchen O. 103, 116, 131,211
Gouemale, Frank J. 224
Graham, lan R. 211, 106
Grahn, Kristin D. 238, 63
Grahn, Melina J. 107
Grahouac. Thomas M. 41, 52, 224
Graichen, Diana L. 120, 211
Grams, Steven P. 61, 24, 224
Granneman, Ronald L. 224
Graser, Kristen A. 211
Grauley, Rick A. 35, 225
Gray. Jon L. 211
Graziano, Richard G. 65, 32, 238
Greco, Andrew J. 23, 225
Greco, Roman V. 157, 50, 18, 19
Green, Jennifer A. 238
Green, Larry S. 102, 109, 111, 106, 225, 115.1
Green, Michael J. 50, 136
Greenaway. Lana L. 238
Greene, Debbie L. 130, 211
Gregg, Kathryn J.
Gregg. Keuin S. 65, 32, 238
Gregg, Lia V. 114,211
Gresl1am. Kelly D. 238
Gresham, Tina L. 129, 225, 114
Griffitts, Tracy L. 211, 105
Griswold, KellyM.110, 111.105, 76, 193,115,273
Groff, Rebecca J. 225
Groafeld, Susan 102, 110,116, 70 97
Grover, Janene L. 211, 105
Guerrero, Lisa A.
Gugasian, Armen H. 211
Gugasian, Susan A. 225
Gugino, Jmon C. 105, 238
Gugino, Jordan 105, 95, 238, 244
Guido, Angela L. 211, 106
Guldo, Michael R. 65, 86
Gunckel, Nancy N.
Gunter, Stacy L.
Gunz, James F. 14, 24, 238
Gustafson, Rosalyn A.
Gutierrez, John B. 211, 106
Hack, John W.
Hack, Terri R. 18
Hackett, Susan M. 211
Hadley, Kimberly L. 34, 211
Haenel, Kristin M. 238
Hager, Brenda L. 116
Hagmann, Derek S. 225, 60
Hallamore, Troy K. 105, 59, 18, 211, 217
Hallstrom, Darin E. 65, 211, 32
Hallstrom, Dina 34, 225
Hamaker, Kevin 21 1
Hambidge, Wes 146
Hamilton, Mark M. 238
Hamilton, Scott 274
Hammltt, Anna M. 102, 103, 107, 77, 110, 111, 106, 120,
121, 114, 115, 66, 67
Hammond, Anna K. 225
Hammond. Heidi L, 246, 238
Above: Ross Wallach thinks he is the strongest
man in the world.
Haman, D. 108
Hamsley, C. 102
Hancock. Barry W, 57, 60, 225
Hancock, JennUer S. 109, 131, 211
Hanegan, Jeffrey N.
Hansen, Leslle R. 108, 120, 11, 140
Hansen, Sally M. 103, 225
Hanson, J. 143
Hanson, Janice A. 130, 238, 107
Hanson, Jayne 238
Hanson, John W. 225
Hanson, M. 41
Hardage, Susan M. 225
Hardin, John W. 211
Hardy, Teresa M. 211
Harlak, Ronald 238
Harper, Annette 31. 225
Harrell, Kellh L. 18
Harrelson, Rachel 103, 34, 225, 67
Harrington, Sylvajean 146
Harrls, Gall 202, 106
Harrison, Paul W.
Hart, Rod P. 110. 47, 98, 155, 95, 94
Hartley, Damon R. 225
Haruey. Jeffrey M. 107, 65, 225, 32
Harallle, Bill L.
Hastings, Wendy M. 238
Hatch, Jolene M. 211
Hdllg, John 116, 105, 117, 86, 2
Hause. B. 35
Haugen, Myrtle 153
Hawthome, Valerie L. 225, 106
Hayes, Thomas C.
Hayman, Daniel S. 225
Hays, Shawn 263
Hallett, Scot! A. 116,117,118
Healy, Brian P. 23, 22, 238
Heard, Damon K.
Heath, Chrissy A. 238
Hejfner, Marc L. 38
Heil, Thomas W. 22, 238
Heinlein, Rebecca L. 110, 211
Heinrich, Jennifer L. 225
Hemsley, Kandi D, 107, 110, 111, 105
Hendrix, Loren T. 211
Hendrix, T. 111
Henke, Denbe M.
Henrotin, Greg S. 65, 225, 32, 33
Heredia, Joseph R. 24. 238, 60
Heredia, Marlo E. 18
Heredia, Risel L. 239
Herman, Allyn D. 263, 24, 211
Herman, Ban'y 225
Hemandez, Melissa l. 130, 225, 49
Herring, M. 102
Herlsgaamd, Chrlnopher110, 111, 18, 19, 21, 105, 50, 51
Hibbard, Christine L. 67, 239
Hibbard, Lisa M. 225
Hlbbard, Michele K. 107, 110, 111, 105
Hicks, Bethany A.
Hicks, Robert 146
Hlgdon, Brian S. 124, 131
Hilker, Elizabeth .l. 225 Hurtt, Wendy E. 102, 111, 212 Karber, Joanne P. 212
Hill, Shannon M. 239 Hunuitz, Daue 59, 212 Karcher, Colin M, 239
HiLsadick, Sue 42 Husband, David A. 23, 239, 245, 22 Kastner, Michael E. 56
Hlildl. nlollll W- Husband, Ron S. 212 Katnik, Jennifer L. 239
Hingst, Steven M. 110, 18, 211
Hinkle, Farrell G. D,D.S.
Hinojosa, Sandy A. 211
Htnotsu, Sandra L. 122, 30, 31
Hirsch, Karsten V. 44, 225
Hirt, M, 153
Hocking, Brenda S.
Hocking, Matthew C, 239
Hodges, Christopher M, 21 1
Hofflander, Diane M. 102, 110, 211
Hofflander, Ronald S. 225, 56
Hoffman. James E. 41, 239
Hoffman, Linda P, 211
Hoffman, Ryan T. 211
Hogan, Dirk J. 44, 239
Hogan, Lore J, 211, 67
Hogseth, Jennifer E. 116, 239
Holder, Jon D. 225
Holditch, Mary 146
Holland, David J. 105, 18, 211
Holland, Robert E . 225
Hollander, Kimberly A. 239
Holley, Diane E. 120, 98, 211
Holly Wood, and Vines
Holst, Julie A. 102, 103, 98, 211
Holt, Elizabeth J. 211, 58
Hood, Carla 239
Homer, Joseph P. 239
Horowitz, David 147
Horowitz, Rebekah S. 210, 211
Horton, Brian S. 23, 225
Horton, David S, 212
Horton, John J.
Horton, Lisa A. 211, 67
Horvath, Brlan 18
Horvath, Linda 147
Harvath, Tanya l. 225
Hotchkiss, Pamela M. 120, 121
Houllhan, Jirn M. 110, 111, 105, 18, 70, 59
Houlihan, Susan M. 54, 131, 212, 48, 105
House, Bmce L. 116. 225
Howell, Gif! W. 103, 18
Hoyt, Mark A. 205,18
Hoyt, Michelle M. 102, 107, 108, 225
Huang, Jou H, 110, 111, 115,224,225
Huang,MayH. 108, 120, 63,212
Hubbard, Allison B, 110,111,138,114
Huddleston, Deborah E.
Huff, Harold E. 111, 45, 225
Hummell, Henry 147
Hunkins, Er-in M. 225
Hunt, Carolyn A. 212
Huntington, Alisa J, 109, 225
Humdngton, Robert M.
Huntington, Ronald M. 239
Hurlbut, Victoria L. 111,212
Hutt, Wade C.
Below: Kirk Ellis struggles to complete his layout
for the yearbook.
Hussain, Farida 212
Huston, Patrick L. 239, 32
Huston, William B. 111, 212
Huynh, Xuong K, 225
Hyde, Erin M, 212
lftiger, Allen P. 110, 105, 45, 225, 60
llllngworth, Cindy K.
lmmell, Alison D. 163
lmmell, Gregory S, 41, 239
lnoba, .lon A. 239
Inaba, Michael D. 212
Jackman, Christin C, 239
Jackson, Cathy E. 212, 58
Jackson, Michael 274
Jackson, Landon H. 212
Jacobs, Antony F. 44, 59, 239
Jacobs, Steven J. 44, 212
James, Eileen 111, 48
James, Kelly A, 239
Jaques, Craig W. 225
Jeffries, Ktmberlee K , 225
Jeltema, Mary A. 278, 212
Jennings, John G. 116, 110, 52
Jennings, Katherine B. 116, 239
Jennings, Lida R. 107, 225
Jensen, David A. 116, 239
Jett, Chrlllie S. 58
Johns, Michele 82, 212
Johnson, Ann C. 212
Johnson, Billy 275
Johnson, Chris A. 239
Johnson, Derek A. 41, 23, 225
Johnson, Earl A, 59
Johnson, Greg L, 109, 212
Johnson, James C.
Johnson, Jarrett A. 23, 225
Johnson, Julia G. 126, 239
Johnson, KurtA. 45, 65, 239
Jahnson, Lisa M. 130, 239, 115
Johnson, Lynne A. 111.2
Johnson, Mike W. 106
Johnson, Tracy L. 54, 225, 231
Jones, Garett B. 24, 239
Jones, Matthew 8.24, 239, 60
Janes, Pamela K.
Jones, Patricia L.
Jones, Renee A.
Jones, Sean E.
Jonsson, Helena A. 34
Jordan, Donald R. 41, 53, 226
Jordan, Erln E. 2
Jordan, Eva T. 67, 82, 212
Jordan, Julie 102, 107, 128, 226
Juan, Gina B, 239
Jurick, AprllL, 110,212
Kakihara, Eric 116, 239
Kakihara, Lynne K. 102, 107, 110, 212
Kamanski, Jim B. 212
Kamei, Lisa H. 212
Kammerman, Richard F. 226
Kanarek, Jody L. 226
Kanno, Stephanie L.
Kar-amardian, Liza L.
Karamardian, Vera 226
Katsivalis, George 226, 147
Katz, David H. 105, 85, 27
Katz, David J. 102, 105, 61, 239
Katz, Leora G. 110,212
Kaufman, Kevin M, 212, 46, 47
Kaufman, S. 272, 226, 29
Kaufman, Yvette 81
Kayl, Kalleen M. 103, 108, 120. 76,
Kayl, Kelly J, 35, 212, 32. 33
Koyl, Kevin L, 121, 212, 32, 33
Kayl, Kris C. 35, 239
Kaylor, Elena M. 58
Kazarian, Christine M, 130, 240
Kazarian, Michael B. 212
Keagy, Jacquelyn M. 212
Keamey, Leslie M. 240
Keegan, Kirk A. 45, 240
Keifer, B, 111, 105
Kiefer, S. 105
Keigwin, Timothy A. 35, 240
Kelley, Shirley 147
Kellner, Peter 147, 108
Kelloy, Karen L. 226
Kelly, Carolyn M. 226
Kelly, Shawn 24, 212
Kelsey, Debi K. 103, 212
Kennedy, Lynn J.
Keranen, Karl W. 107
Kershaw, Jeff 212
Keuer, Robert L.
Keuilian, Maral T. 226
Kew, Marlene E. 102, 58, 226
Keyler, Charles J. 240, 32
Keyzers, Douglas P, 24, 213, 263
Khanna, Anjali 226
Khanna, Auni 130, 237, 240
Ksbby, James 213
Kiefer, Julie D. 240, 29
Kiefer, William J. 59, 16, 18, 213
Kieval, Sheno B. 240
Kirk. P, 105
Kilgore, Michael W. 107, 105, 106, 130,
llyoung 45, 226
Melissa J, 240
Paul E. 240
Peter S. 110,213
Karen E. 240, 142
MichaelA. 41, 213, 32
Kincaid, Cassandra 240
King, stud M. 131
Kinne, Lisa M. 240
Kirk, Kim P. 240
Kirk, Mike C.
Kirk, Patty L. 213
Klafke, Terence H.
Klein, Rebecca L. 240
Klevatt, Debra L. 102, 110, 130,213
Kline, Adam M, 60, 24, 240
Klosterrnan, Debra A. 226
Knaggs, Ryan C. 240
Knandell, J. 102, 226
Knapp, James C, 23
Knobbe, Catherine M. 102, 63, 226
Knowles, Amy K. 226
Knutson, Jill P. 226
Kobayashi, Jay S. 58, 226
Koeber, C. 54
Koehl, Cornelia A. 28, 213, 43
Koehl, Stephen A. 41, 240
Koeker, Larissa J. 111, 109, 200, 105.
Koets, Jeff 109
Konecky, Scott H.
Kooi, Lisa J. 63, 213, 42
Kopcha, Douglas B. 41, 53, 240
Korich, David L. 103, 226
Korich, George 147, 47
Kolich, Mlke L. 110, 114
Kosakura, Mark T.
Kosloskl, Janlna l.
Kosloski, Steven L. 226
Kovac, Karl B. 240
Kowalik, Lenee E. 241
Kracht, Tom A. 213
KraleCampbell, Mala 213, 43
Kraus, Stacey A, 102, 105, 122.
Kreslch, Carmen A.
Krieg. Lynnetee J. 226
Kroko, Ned A. 47
Krosner, Gary A. 213
Krupp, Leah M. 226
Kubat, S. 105
Kunz, Dawn M. 241
7, 133, 131
Lachance, Elise M.
Lacy, Beverly J. 112, 226
LaFlamme, Ginger L. 109, 213
Laird, Ralph E. 18, 206, 213, 38
Lake, Andy C. 241
Lakin, Donald J. 226, 45
Lambert, Kimberly S. 67, 241
Lambert, Kristen B. 67, 90, 14, 30, 31,
Lamm, Jason A.
Lamm, Rachel 226
Lamont, Christina L. 213
Lamsford, D. 130
Landon, Laura R. 107, 109, 130, 213
Landstrom, Nancy K. 241
Lane, Laurel D. 130, 241
Lane, Rene 241
Langloll, Erle S. 102, 105. 46, 47
Lana, Erik G. 103, 32
Lantz, Michael W.
Lara, Patrick 213
Larkey, Julie 2, 213, 219, 262
Larsen, Carolyn J. 105, 63, 241
Larson, David A. 241
Larson, Derek J. 213
Larson, John K. 107, 241, 32
LaRue, Bob 140
Lassiter, Bryan W. 106, 226
Lathouse, Nicole 226
Lathrum, Lawrence E. 213
Latona. Glen M.
Law, Darrin P. 226
Law, David A. 213
Law. Jeffrey C. 241
Lawrence, Andrea M. 102, 63, 213
Lawrence, Cherie N. 103, 63, 241, 1
Lawrence, Dave R. 110, 114
Laycock, Randy W. 241, 22
Layton, Chns 143
Layton, Kristi 120, 226
Leblanc, Joel S. 213
Lebnm, Michelle D. 110, 213
Lee, Carl 65, 226
Lee, Richard K. 109, 226
Leedom, Michael W. 213
Left, James M,
Leher, S. 102
Lehmann, Stephen D. 213
Leloup, Lance F ,
Lemos, Christina A. 34, 67, 232, 241
Lemos, RichardA. 65, 213, 33
Lentz, John H. 44, 213
Lenz, Mary A. 86
Leonardi, Kelly K. 241
Leong, Donna J, 226
Leong, Michael E. 241
Lepisto, Julie A, 120, 226
Lerch, Jeffrey W. 105, 213
Lester, Patrick J. 65, 38
Lesueur, Robin 130, 226, 29
Levine, Cheryl L. 49, 154, 105
Levine, Michael A. 45, 24, 241
Lewand, Kevin O. 41, 241,22
Lewand,Ktm E. 105, 110, 159, 197,
Lewand, William S. 99
Leweuer, M, 29
Lewis, Christine M. 226
Lewis, David A. 102, 103, 202
Dawn D. 107, 213,48
Loren W. 226
Stanley A. 108, 241
Lewis, Tracy K. 116,241
Ley, Tonya L. 11.1, 106,241
Li, R. 105
Licata, June R. 241
Lieberman, Jennifer 125, 189, 71
Llghtloot, John K. 190, 59, 11, 18
Lin, J. 102
Lin, Vidoria C. 102, 58, 226
Lincourt, Carrie E. 34, 66, 67, 241
Lincourt, Rich 140, 143, 226
Lincourt, Robert E. 11, 23
Lindley, Bayard T. 23, 226
Lines, Michelle A. 226
Lips, Thomas J. 226
Lissner, Michele A. 226
Little Eugenia B. 241
Livengood, T. M. 226
Lloyd, Deborah S. 58
Lloyd, Jerry D. 44, 58, 213
.fi e A
, . ..,,
M . , .
Loadsman, Jason G. 241
Lodgard, Thomas C. 41, 227
Long, Bridget A. 241, 42
Long, Karen L.
Long, Llsa K. 49
Loonam, Erin E. 63, 213, 218
Lopez, Denise 130, 241
Lopez, Julie L. 102, 107, 241
Lopez, Michelle M. 105, 227
Lopez, Odalis 130,241
Lopez, Pam J. 130, 241
Lowet, Laurle J. 110
Lowe, Kelli M. 241
Lowe, Kim S. 241
Lozano, Vlnce A. 109
Lu, Karen E. 130, 213, 29, 48
Lubell, Aaron M. 213, 46, 47
Lubell, Jonathan S, 105, 45, 60, 24, 79. 241
Ludlow. Andrus G. 102, 241
Ludlow, Kiliaen 107, 111, 227
Lui, Henry H. 102, 103, 107, 130,227
Luken, Michael W.
Lupe, J. 102, 105
Lull, John P. 199
Lundquist, Carrie A. 123, 124, 130,213,218
Lunsford, Dawn E. 130, 241
Lusin, Jacqueline D. 102, 58, 213, 29
Lllllll, Jon M. 102, 109, 110,111,106
Lyle, Dave 34
Lynch, Robert D. 241
Lynd, A. 102
Lynd, B. 102, 109, 135
MacCale. M. 57, 56
MacGofien, Robert 138
MacKinnon, Lisa M, 63, 227
Maelachlan, Robert M.
MacLeod, Deuon R. 44, 58, 227
MacLeod, Heather L. 109, 108, 111, 162.
Macres. Darlene M. 103
Madden, Laura A.
Madole, Amelia 272
Madole, Darrin E, 37, 139, 18,213
Madole, Mike 272
Madory. Mike W. 116, 65, 213
Magnusson, Ann Marie S. 108, 81, 227, 114
Mahru, Janine R. 106,241
Mahutte, Neal 110, 115, 135, 24, 227, 228
Malini, S. 111
Mandiola, Bernadette 102, 131, 213, 111
Mann, Robert A. 213
Mannion, Derek L, 241
Manzo, Catherine M. 63, 206, 213,218
Marantz, Keith W. 110, 109
Marantz, Lori F. 108, 248, 227
Marchetti, Marc 126, 50, 86, 84, 18, 68, 21
Marchetti Park and Recreation
Above: Jon Pliner Kevin stanza, and Brett
Woods are all washed up.
Marcum. Lorene A. 227, 49
Marcum, Thomas P. 213
Marestaing, Alex E. 56, 213
Marine, Doris 153
Marsile. Wendy G. 67, 232, 241
Martin, Jeff D. 241
Martin, Jennifer 227
Martin, Kellie D. 213
Martin, Mitzi A. 241
Martinez, Coach 50, 53
Martinez, Dawn M.
Martinez, Omar D. 241. 221
Martinez, Stephen V. 227
Marx, Michael W. 213
Marzilli, Alben 147
Marzullo, Frank J. 18
Mason, Coach 47
Massey, Scott W. 35, 59, 232, 241, 22
Massey, Steven 227
Matovlch, Lila M.
Mattson, Mark O. 111. 65. 130, 241, 32
Mattson. Timothy D. 213
Mayemura, Michele L. 110, 31. 213
Mayer, David J.
Mayo, Michelle L. 227
Mazurie, Deidre A. 63, 213
McArthur, Chuck G. 241, 32. 45
McArthur, Danielle A.
McBride, Heather K. 106, 67, 227
McCallum, Jocelyn C, 213
McCallum, Sandy J.
McCandless, Bmce 274
McCann, Shawn C. 241
McCarty, Timothy P. 213
McClelland, Cezanne J. 213
McClure, Caroline R. 120. 131,213
McClure, Karen L. 116, 63, 214, 42
McClure, Lauren L.
McClure. Leslie A, 102, 105, 242
McCormick, Katharine 227
McCormick, Thomas L. 242
McDonalds, M, 102
McDonnell, Jason M.
McDuff, Laurie C. 111, 131. 6, 213
McElderry, Aaron J. 242
McElrath, JeffA. IB
McFerson, Christine 116, 227, 43
Melierson, Robert E. 116
McGalllard, Dawn E.
McGallIard, Sherry L. 125
McGehee, lnja D. 242
McGiuern, Mark M, 41, 227
McGonIgle, Peter T. 116
Mcfuire, Sean M. 214
McHenry, Bart M. 116, 106, 130 242
McHenry, Garth M. 111, 105, 214, 32. 106,65
McKay, John P. 41, 40, 214
McKell, Matthew D. 110, 214
McKinney, Kelli D. 214
McKittrick, JeffA. 227
McMains, Kevin M. 18, 214
Above: Even library clerks have fantasies as
Diane Watson becomes Cinderella for a day.
McNabb, A. 44
McNeil, B. 105
McNemey. Kathy M. 105,214
McNerney. Michael J. 23, 227
McNlel, Brian R.
McReynalds, Deborah L. 120, 109
McTaggart, John 23, 227
McWilliams, Travis 147, 59
Mecham, Amy L. 120. 214
Medina, David Y. 32
Medina, Paul A, 65, 214
Medina, Sylvia B
Medina, William A. 23, 227
Meehan, Ann F. 242
Meehan. John J, 214
Meehan, Mary E.
Mehlberger. Charles S. 214
Meier. David 23. 227
Meters, James D.
Melican. David J. 41. 242, 32
Meline, Susanne L, 110. 105. 67, 214. 115
Mellott, Paul A. 242
Mendiola, Anna M, 242
Mendiola D. 106
Mendiola, Jean 214
Mendiola, Miguel C, 37
Mendzer, Jerald L. 242
Mercuri, Elena 242
Merker, Eric R. 242. 22
Metcalfe, Wayne G. 61
Metzger, Marcy G, 105, 242, 49
Meyer. Todd C. 24, 28. 242
Meyers, Linda L, 214. 48
Meyers, Lisa K. 214
Mickles, Vanessa L. 242
Miles, Jlm E.
Miller, Carolyn 242
Miller, Carl 53
Miller, David B. 214
Mlller, Doreen L. 103. 276
Miller. Jeffrey 227
Miller, Kelly A. 106, 242
Mlller, Maryn L, 110. 125, 163, 124, 68
Mlller, Susan L. 106, 113
Miller, Yvonne L. 227
Milligan, Patricia 147
Mllllkln, Steven R.
Mills. Brett D. 242
Millspaugh. Lori B. 242
Milton, Chris A. 242
Milton, Eric F. 41. 214
Miner. Monique 102, 110, 28, 206,214
Miner, Robert T. 103, 111. 105, 106, 79,242
Minne, Larry 148
Miraula, Nicole A. 214
Mimwd. M- 110 Obering, Charilla J. 130. 227
Mitchell, Antony C. 37, 52. 214 055,-Icy, Sally A,
Mitchell, Jason C. 44. 58. 214 0'B,ie,,1 Coney, 153
Mitchell. Kenneth K. 65, 16. 18,214 O'B,ie,,' John pl 18' 214
Mitchell, Lynn A.
Mitchell. Najla A. 42. 242
Molnar. Eva E. 111,243
Monarch, Thomas 111, 90, 84, 6. 18
Mangan. Amy 110, 214
Mangan, Ryan H. 109, 110, 32, 33
Michael 149. 107
Kevin M. 107. 243
Moore, David J. 116
Moore, Earl F.
Moore, Pda M. 110
Morales. Stephanie G. 243
Morbee. Kevin 227
Morbee, Steve J. 18. 214
Mordenfeld, Steve 102. 104, 105
Morel. Robert R. 214
Morgan, A. 102, 107
Morgan, Lisa Y, 214
Buffi L. 214
Scott R. 227
Steve R. 227
Matthew H. 105, 60, 24,227
Alan D. 35, 227
Moulton, David H.
Moure. M. 111
Mueller, Colleen J, 116. 130
Mugrage, Camle A. 192, 71
Mullen, Ted 276
Mullin. Julie M. 54, 55, 227. 17, 151. 142
Munhall, Terry 148
Muret, Paul N. 103, 58, 243
Muret, Timothy M. 106, 11
Murphy. Holly J. 227
Murrieta. Anne 114, 81, 227
Murrieta. Jill K. 214
Myers. Gar M. 41, 214
Myers, Heather 116, 117, 227
Myen, Tonya R.
Nacanera, L, 111
Nagle, Richard A. 214
Nakamoto, Greg l. 111, 135, 65, 243, 32
Nakamura. Wade B. 243
Naldebenito, Monica 63
Nash. Donny 153. 103
Navarro, Lorelei E. 116, 243
Near. John R. 65, 227
Negri, Toni 227
Neiger, Steven B. 58, 214. 47
Neilson, D, 111
Nelleven, David S. 85, 27
Nelson, Karen C214
Nesbitt, Jeffrey D. 227
Nesbitt, Leslie B. 107, 65, 243, 32
Nestor, John R.
Nestor, Julianne 243, 29
Netzner, Lisa M. 243
New Era Computers
Newquist, Melissa A. 227
Nex, Michael C. 243
Nguyen, Thuan B. 58, 214
Nicholai, Eligia 148
Nichols, Robert 148
Nickelson, Brian L, 37, 18, 214
Noad, Andy 146. 117
Noble, Kurt C. 23, 227
Nolan. John 148, 109
Nolind, Carri 243
Northcote. Kent S. 56, 243
Nonon, Brent L. 59
Nosler, Alisa A.34, 115, 67, 214
Nosler, Douglm J. 243. 32
Noaler, Jennlfer L. 58
Null, Angela J. 227
Nyman, Eric W. 35, 243
Oder, John D. 116. 105, 227
0'Donoghue, Sean P. 52, 87
Oh. Stanley K. 22 7
O'Kane, Mlehael P.
Olesen. Jeff 148, 106
Oleoon, Pamela J. 109, 86, 48. 98, 115
Olin. Eric S. 41, 40. 53. 237. 243
Oliveira, Tracey L. 243
Olsen. Christopher 102, 107, 116, 105, 227
Olsen, Tom G. 105, 243, 32
Olson, E. 103
Olson. Karen K. 243, 106
Olson, RlchardlRlck1B. 109. 200. 124. 1
Omohundro. Kristina J. 243
O'Neill, Alanna V. 243
0'Nelll, Angel L.
Ordway, Robert L, 228
Orlando, Gina E. 243
Omitz, Jill H. 2. 243
Ortiz, Regina M. 103
Ortiz, Renae C. 105, 215
Osborne, Robert 148
Osborne, Victor 243
Osborne, Virginia 148. 103
Oster, Bill 98, 148
Osterkamp, Anthony H. 105, 45, 243
Osur, Jennifer K. 102, 111. 30. 215, 43
Osur, Jill F. 131, 83, 215, 43
O'Toole, Meghan 130, 243
O'Toole, Molly E. 105, 130, 9, 243
0'1'aole, Sharon M.
Otto. John N. 243
Ouskouian, Firouzeh 112, 228
Overn, Susan 110,120,121,131,215
Packer, Robert 143
Padden, Carolyn M. 108, 228
Painter, Kristin A. 34, 67, 243
Pajares, Krlltln L. 131
Pak, Cathy L. 228
Palafoutas, Christopher 243. 22
Park, Terry R. 243
Park, Young ln 111, 105, 243
Parker, Andrea A. 105, 228
Parker, Jennifer S. 63, 228
Parker, Stacy S. 50, 95, 18, 19, 21, 215. 38
Parka, Kimber-lyL.117,54, 191.91
Parra, Linda 153
Parrent, Michael L. 109. 215
Parrish, Kathy A. 102, 103, 110, 111, 215, 63
Parrish, Linda J. 103. 110, 215, 63
Parsons, Donald K. 215
Passo, Laura 58, 243
Passo, Wendy R, 58, 215
Pateras, Georgia 243
Patemo, Rina 149
Patscheclr, Kimber J. 276, 1 76, 190
Patterson, Dina L.
Pautsch, Eric C. 243
Pauw, Steven A. 243, 22
Pearshall, A. 23
Peanon, Kent R.
Pedersen, Chnstian D. 243, 32
Pedersen, Richard T. 37, 18, 215
Perez, Mary L.
Perkins, Paul E, 38
Perkov, Lu 149
Perazzi, Gina S. 90, 215
Perren, James W. 116, 105, 117, 215, 135. 65
Perrine, Robert J.
Perrot, Amie P. 243
Person, Eric B. 65, 243, 22
Person, KarlA. 65, 22, 244
Peterman. Brent W. 228
Peter-man, Mlke L. 18
Peters, Kurt E. 244
Peters, Lisa 67, 228, 42
Peterson, Barbara 149
Peterson, Deirdre C. 2, 241, 244
Peterson, Greg D, 2, 215
Peterson. Kelly A, 244
Peterson, Kerri D. 228
Peterson, Robert W. 215
Peterson. Terry 153
Petronave, Ellen P. 228
Pett, Chrletlan K.
Pfitzner. Joachim 149, 106
Pllornn. Sue 153
Phillips, Jonas W. 105, 10634. 32, 244
Phillips, Laura M, 228
Phillips, Michael C. 58, 215, 46. 47, 61
Phillips, Rebecca E. 244, 111, 130
Pierce, Amy L. 215
Pinkerman, David J. 105, 130, 221, 244
Piore, D. 105
Pinney. Darcy N, 244
Pire, Nathalie 105. 228
Pliner, Jon D. 110, 111, 105, 267, 93, 85, 26.27, 115, 135, 61
Pliner, Nicole H, 244, 42. 102
Poag, Robin L. 215
Pohlman, Robin R. 215
Pollak, Pamela J. 105, 48
Pomeroy. Leason F. 65, 33, 215
Ponce, Evelyn A.
Ponsetto, Katherine N. 228
Poole, Richard T. 116, 117, 228
Poole, Shauna D. 105
Pope, Don D. 215
Pope. Michael S. 228
Poston, Clarke 149
Potter, Jeanne R. 105, 215
Powell, Irene 149, 58
Powell, Stacey J. 215, 29. 49
Powers, Margaret A. 28, 228
Powers, Peggy 54, 42
Prendergast, Gina L. 108, 55, 228
Prestinary, lrene l. 215
Preatinary, Marina E. 110
Prete, Ric M. 107. 103, 60, 24, 228
Price, Laura A. 120, 215
Prlmeau, Ronan M.
Primrose. Scott A. 240, 22. 244
Pnonenko, Tammy D.
Pronenko, Tim W. 244
Prutsok, Cheryl A. 215
Puckett, Steve L. 109
Quinn, Thomas D, 52. 18, 228, 279
Raab Sharon 58 22
Racrnelli Elissa A. 244
Racks N. 107
Radford, Vicki 2, 219. 215
Ralle, C. 102
Ralston, Ann B.108.110,111,20 .120
Ralston, Dorothy 43
Ramirez, Renee M. 228
Ramseyer, Karen P. 189, 95, 28, 29. 131
Ramseyer, Kathryn B. 130, 228, 29
Randall, Gregory 23, 228
Rasmussen, David D. 41 , 228
Rauch, Jennifer D. 102, 110. 116, 215
Rauch, Laurie A, 244. 110, 111,130
Raugeurltz, Chad D. 65, 228, 32, 33
Raynes, Marc A,
Reames, Jim 149
Reardon, Marilyn 98
Reardon, Marilyn 150
Reback, Matthew D. 244, 94
Rechter, Shana M. 244
Rebede, M. 107
Reeder, Greg S. 215
Regan, Tempel M. 215
Rego, Sonya J. 216
Rehfeld, Susan K. 216
Rehnquist, Eric E, 244
Reld, Daniel L. 105, 2
Reilly, Brlan R. 38, 39
Reinhard, Bryan W. 86
Raah, Alison 204, 71
, , B
Reith, S, 106
Rendon, Richard F. 228
Renfree, Pamela K. 105. 120, 130, 228, 74, 63
Repke, JennU'er A, 244
Revara, P. 102
Rexroat, Stephen P, 2
Reyes, Camlen 153
Reymundo. Denise 216
Reynolds, Ethel 272
Reynolda, John A. 105, 115, 61. 27
Reynolda, Julie 111, 193, 105, 63, 76, 77, 115, 135
Rhelrischild, Linda D. 228
Rhodes, Michael S. 65, 228
Rhu, A. 135
Rice, Dana C. 62, 63, 229, 74. 4-8
Rice, Jonathan M. 111, 50. 51, 18. 216
Richard, Michael 105, 106. 229. 106
Richard, Tom W, 105, 23, 229
Richards, W. 107
Richardson, M. 107
Ricigliano, Peter W. 18. 216
Rletll, Scott D. 110,205
Rios, Tina J. 244
Ritchie. Christy E. 216
Rivera, Paul C. 244, 116
Robbins, Richard 150
Roberts, William W. 216
Robinson, Andrea C. 102. 106, 239, 244
Robinson, Brenna J. 244. 120
Robinson, Bryce E. 244
Robinson, Diana D. 244
Roddan, Jackie S.
Roddan, Justin C. 22, 244
Rodgers, Kristine 244
Rodriguez, Patricia A. 243, 244
Rodriguez, Ricky A. 60, 53, 24, 25, 216
Roelols, Brad J. 216
Rolhln, Jon M. 111, 196, 105, 59
Romey, Matt A. 110, 106, 65, 229, 32
Roper. Michelle R. 216
Ronny, Vlctorla L. 48
Rosenblatt, Martin R. 244, 107
Ross, Jennie L. 122, 123, 124, 74,216
Ross, Maurice 143
Ross, Peachie D.
Ross. Robbie A, 216
Rossier, Steven W. 41. 216
Rowe, Kevin M. 244
Rowe. Robert E. 216
Rowenhorst, Kristen L. 244
Roy, Angela 81, 229
Roy, Michael S, 216, 110, 263. 60, 24
Roy, Ridrard 244
Ruch, Jeff P. 60, 24, 244
Ruse, S. 150
Russ, Greg A. 244. 65
Rusek. Victoria 103, 105, 229
Russell, Bemie L. 216
Russell, Brent W. 216
Russell, Sharon 216, 111
Russell, Vickie 220
Russie, Regan M. 216
Rutkowekt, Michelle A. 49, 204
Rutkouaskl, Tracy R. 105, 18, 20
Rutledge, Stacl R.
Rutten, Howard S. 216. 37
Ryder, David E. 216, 109, 99
Ryu. Ann J. 244, 110
Sabatino, Natalie A, 229
Sabine, Kerri E. 216, 240
Sachs, Leigh A.216,102,110,111.105,120.119,116
Sacha, Robert A.
Said, Saed M. 102. 111
Said, Samireh Z, 216
Sakamoto, David Y. 87
Sakamoto, Timothy 23
Sakerer, S. 102
Salarano, Kathleen M. 244
Salarano, Philip S. 229
Salazar, Sharon D. 229
Salerno, Robert 150
Saline, Angela L. 108, 58, 220. 229, 74
Salsbury, Janet E, 130, 229
Saltzer, Marla D. 216, 102
Samuelson, Lawrence J, 102, 60, 24, 244
Sandau, Jennifer A, 229
Sandau, Roger A. 110, 172, 94, 114
Sanders, David G.
Sanders, David H. 244, 102
Sandler, Melanie B. 216, 102, 103, 110
Sanlilippo, Vincent M. 245
Sangermano, Gina M. 229
Sardo, Michael A, 229
Satterlee. A. 143, 115
Sawin, Kalla A, 245
Sawyer, Christiana M. 71. 30. 216
Sawyer, Theodore L. 105, 35, 56. 229
Soartz, Karin 202
Schaujler, James A. 65, 229, 32, 33
Scherer, Karen E, 63, 245
Scherer, Scott J. 229
Schindler, Susan L.
Schlanert, Richard A. 111. 229
Schlines, Alan F. 41, 229
Schmld,Jalon T. 105, 159, 164. 14, 5,
Scllmld. Karen M, 245
Schmidt, David 65, 229
Schmidt, John A. 111, 65, 245
Schmidt. Kathryn L. 1 1 1, 229
Sdlneer, Erica C.
Schneider, Craig C. 107, 105, 35, 245
Schneider. Hollee D. 229
Schneider, J, 108, 131
Scllnelder, Krlaten M.
ider. Rhonda B. 245
ider, Steve 11 7
Scholze, Karin E. 104, 105
Schramm, Jennifer A. 9, 245
Schreck, Denelle C. 216
Schreck. Scott M. 245
Sdlrider. T. 24
Schroder, Chantelle L. 106, 245
Schroeck, Richard R. 229
Schuessler, Adrienne L. 111, 63. 234, 245
Schuler, Elizabeth M. 102, 31, 216
Schultz, Barbara 153
Schultz, Gretchen L, 220, 229. 129, 163
Sdlutz, lisa L. 216
Schwartz, Brian J. 245
Schwartz, Steven M, 56, 245
Schwary, Todd M. 80, 23, 229
Schwarz. Dauid 21 7
Sdiwarz, Lisa S. 127, 2,245
Scott, Geoffrey D. 229
Scott, Gregory W. 102, 110, 263, 24. 21 7
Scott, John D. 229
Kirk N, 18, 21 7
Pamela L, 130, 56, 245, 29
Scott, Stephen M. 217
ns, Matt 245
Sedoo, Gerry 150, 50
Below: Claude Wiseman
turns down Tom
Above: Eileen Springer expresses her true feel-
ings about economics.
Seibert, Lauren I. 102, 103, 110, 217
Selln, Kflllfl M. 115,30
Selin, Nancy L. 31, 229
Sellers, Susan M. 217
Selman, Alyela P, 163. 105, 122, 178, 99, 71, 191
Seuerson, John 150
Severson, Sherry 153
Shank, BillA. 116, 245
Shank, John J. 117, 60, 245, 32
Sharrer, Lisa M. 229
Shaw, Sandra L. 229
Shaw, Stanford F. 229
Sheehan, Mike U, 65, 245
Sheehan, Patrick D. 23, 229
Sheehy, Brian E. 131, 18
Sheets, Coudney T. 110, 138, 61
Shendler, S. 28
Sheng, Amy Y, 135, 109, 245
Sheng, Samuel W. 102, 107, 109, 110, 217
Shepard, Chris R. 217
Shepard, Darlene L. 245, 49
Shepherd, Amy E, 189
Shepherd, Scott H. 245, 47, 22
Sherfey, Brenda M. 58, 2, 229
Sherwood, JayR.110, 111, 135
Sherwood, Robert M. 60, 24. 21 7, 263
Shlltl, Pam J.
Shimani, A. 60
Shinoda, Tom J. 41, 220, 229
Shipcott, Craig E. 18, 206, 217
Shipkey, Colette S. 105, 217
Shneider, Jay A. 245
Sllnetder, Steven L.
Showalter, Rebecca A. 54, 217
Shrider, Richard T. 95, 245
Shugarman, Jeffrey A. 245, 32
Shy, Ruth E. 102, 109, 110, 58,245
Siegel, Alan B. 217
Sigband, Leslie A. 67, 245
Silva, .lusty s. 245
Silver, Andrea J. 34, 115,229
Siluer, Selena C. 245
Sllvera, Kristi A.
slmwx, Dave 24, 25, 26, 98, 150
Simcox, Robert F. 41, 60, 24, 229
Simcox, Kathy 139
Slmmonl. Susan L. 139
Simon, David A. 245
Slmon, Lynda A. 84
Simon, Lynette A. 120
Simon, Marc 229
Singleton, Nicole C. 229
Siqueiros, Jeb 23, 222, 229
Skarr, Scott J. 229
Skinner, Christy J, 21 7
Skjerven, Jay D. 18, 21 7
Skjerven, Jody A. 229
Skonezny, David E.
Slack, Darin L. 245
Slack, Dauid L. 217 Swede' E- 55
single, Eden Y. 243, 245, 244 SwHfmfv.AHfw103-230
Single' Ray N- 229 Sweeney, Denise L, 65, 246
Slatin, Denise L. 102, 108,130.11 116. 122. 114 Sweeney- MlCl'0elR- 107, 218
Slannv Jim 5, 55, 245 Sweet, Jarrll J. 108, 194, 120. 2
Slauin, Dick 153
Slazas. James K. 106, 229
Sloan, Elizabeth J, 67, 109, 217
Slocum, Paul A. 18, 217
Slocum, Steve J. 65, 243, 245, 22
Smellch, Edward T. 65, 32, 33
Smith, Allison J. 114, 115, 66, 67
Smith, Amy E. 217
Smith. Bill J. 65. 245, 22
Smith, Brenda A 230
Smith, Craig D. 135, 18
Smith. Dan W.
Smith, Dawn E, 217
Smith, Eric D. 110, 44. 245
Smith, Evan G. 53, 245, 32, 45
Smith, Heather M. 108, 245
Smith, Jason A. 18, 245
Smtth, Jennle S. 54, 55
Smith, Jennifer E, 245
Smith, Kelly A. 63, 230, 49
Smith, Paul E. 71, 69
Smith, Rebecca J. 230
Smlth, Shannon B. 54
Smith, Shannon J. 42, 217
Smith, Stacey E. 230
Smith, Stephnie K , 230
Smith, Steven D. 230
Smith, Teri 34, 67,217
Smith, Todd 18, 217
Smithson, Dauid L. 246
Smoke, Tlml J. 108, 203, 176, 276.
Snyder, Bret T.
Snyder, Lemma S,
Snyder, Lisa A. 105, 246
Solera, Kimberly A. 246
Soltz, Erika L. 81, 230, 48
Somerndike, John M. 41, 230
Sommers, Carol A, 230
Song, Roy 23, 230
Souter, Matthew E. 230
Southem, Frank 142. 151
Soxs, R. 107
Spahr, Karen J. 116, 230
Sparks, Michael C. 230
Spears, Stacy M. 102, 111, 106
Spencer, Craig L.
Spencer, Jill V. 246
Springer, E. 142, 151,270
Stanfill, Wendi 2, 217
Spruill, Linda 151, 111
Stankouits, Zachery P. 131, 217
Stanton, Ladonna 103, 230
Stapel, Mark A. 217
Starks, Kenneth A. 105, 79, 147, 246
Stames, David G.
Staton, Eddie M. 106,217
Steedman, Scott 61, 230
Steele, Steven S. 24, 230
Stephens, John 230
Sterbenz, Sheryl A. 110, 217
Sterman, Tumbra L. 246
Stem, Jason A. 246
Steven, Karen L, 102, 109, 217
Steward, Michelle L. 246
Stewart, James L. 217
Stewart, Tim W. 218
Stewart, Todd D. 248, 41, 23, 230. 52
Stlrllng, Thomas M. 18
Stomp, David W. 107, 230
Stoop, Eric J. 107, 127, 105, 85, 2
Stotts, Matthew L. 246, 22
Stout, Rick A.
Strachan, Gary 61, 27, 218
Strait, Lucy 272
Strait, William H. 61, 26, 27, 218
Strong, Emma C. 43
Stuart, Melissa M. 218
Stunkard, Patricia R, 120, 63, 82, 218
Suan, Michael Y. 110
Suan, Olivia 102, 246
Suy, Dauid A. 23, 230
Sullivan, Becky 42
Sullivan, Mary R. 230, 29
Sultan. Seth A. 102, 103
Sundgren. Patrick R. 47
Sutclifl, Willis M. 24, 230
Swaim, Kelly A. 246
Swaim, Michelle C, 106, 230
114. 133. 131
Swenson, Kirsten E. 246
Takabayashi, Glenn 44, 53, 246, 22
Takabayashi KeithK 44. 53 23.230
, . , , 74,
Takahayashl, Kevin K. 50, 185, 45, 47. 18, 20, 111, 164.
Takahashi, Carol M, 102. 107. 105, 230
Takahashi, James 230
Taleisnik, Martin 116, 41, 218
Tang, Kim T.
Tannenbaum, Debbie L. 116. 218
Taslenic, M. 111
Tattersall, Neville S. 218
Taylor, Jane E. 218
Taylor, John R. 105, 248
Taylor, Katherine E. 102. 108, 246
Taylor Publishing Company
Tedder, Christine L. 116
Teegardin. Shawn R. 53
Teerllnk, Mike R.
Templeman, Michael S. 109, 110, 218
Templln, Pam A. 108. 108, 291
Terbush, Christian L. 246
Terhune, Christopher C. 110, 44, 246
Terranova, Alisa M. 194, 84
Terry, Janet 151
Theetge, Jennifer D, 246
Thomas. James D. 218
Thomas, Lewis N. 86
Thomas, Lisa M.
Thomas, Oc 43
Thomas, Nancy M, 218
Thomas, Niel 106, 120, 124, 115, 120
Thomas, Nolan 246
Thomas, Stan 143, 151
Thompson, Andrea M. 130, 246
Thompson, Brian 218
Thompson, Heather C. 105, 120. 130. 243, 246, 244, 130, 114
Thompson, Jennifer A. 246
Thompson, Nicholas A. 130, 218
Thompson, Sheri L. 199, 123, 114
Thoner, Jlll A. 34, 66, 67, 11
Thorne, Mike J. 103. 246, 32
Thorne, Stephen 111, 59, 218, 32
Throckmorton, Kristin C, 232, 246
Throckmorton, Lisa S. 123, 94, 93. 87,
Throckmorton, Robert 18. 218
Thurston, Dana S, 130. 131. 230
Thurston, Powell 230
Tihanyi, John C. 218
Tippell, Matthew J. 105. 246
Tobeny, Mary K. 105, 218
Todd. Dauid 23, 230
Tomlinson, Terry 151
Toohey, Mary E. 123, 218
Toscas, Lorinda L. 102, 111, 63, 230, 115
Toscas, Nicholas 61, 24, 25, 218, 263
Tourney, Scott 59
Tozzi, Lisa 230
Tozzi, MichaelA, 18, 218
Tracey, Karen M. 218
Tracey, Kathy M. 246
Traver. Timothy C. 246
Traylor, Rick S. 41, 219
Treichler, Richard C. 230
Trlplett, Brlan R.
Triplett, Douglas E. 230
Troutt, David E. 41, 23, 230
Troutt, Karin A. 219
Truban, Patricia A, 120, 219
Tsosie, Lucy A. 246
Tuchman, Michael A. 246
Tucker. Michael J,
Tunnell, Robert D. 1 10. 246
Turbow, Daniel J. 56, 246
Turhow, Debbie A. 30
Tustin Trophy 81 Engraving
Underwood, Mary C. 107, 110, 230, 116
Unger, Erin H. 123,214,219
Unger, Kristen A. 246
Uttz, Jeffrey J. 246
Valdebenlto, Monica C. 104, 130
Valle, Nancy J 54. 219, 48, 49
Vallenkamp, Mark 25
Vandernoordaa. Laurence 105, 230, 63
Vandernoordaa. Valerie 105, 230
Vandruff. Dauid L. 23, 230
Vanpelt. Amy M. 58, 30. 230
Vanwinkle, Helen 108. 106, 230
Veje. Thomas 18, 219
Versluis. Charlotte B. 102. 230
Versteegh. Dennis M.
Versteegh. Paul 230
Vesokie. Ross J. 106, 230
Vickers, Kirk H. 60. 219
Vierregger, Kristen S, 105, 34, 231, 67
Vigano, Steffan A 111, 231
Villafuerte. Neida R. 231
Villarreal, Norma 231
Villarreal. Syra C. 202. 120
Virgilio, James V 219
Vittorio. Anthony 231
Von Halle, Manfred 110. 45, 246
Von Halle, Stephanie 219
Vostmyer, Tiffany M.
Wadams, Bret T, 36. 37
Waibel, George 151, 117, 118
Wakeman, William R. 41, 219
Walkama. David J. 103, 219
Walker, Amy 231
Walker, Bob 105, 65. 231, 32
Walkin, Ruth 153
Wallach, Ross E. 58. 231. 265
Wallin, Amy B. 111,231
Walsh, Michael A 219
Walsh, Noelle E. 219
Walshe, Barry P 231, 18
Walshe, Christopher F 105. 45, 246, 22
Walshe, Joseph A. 111. 65, 18. 19
Waltz, Mike J.
Ward, Grenenon 152
Ward, W. 142. 152
Wamer. Holly M. 108. 200
Ward, Pat 153
Warren, JeffA. 247
Warye, Michelle A.
Watson, Diane 153, 268
Watson, Traci T, 247. 106, 34, 67
Watts, Lisa F. 105
Watts, William R 247. 116. 117
Weast, Karen M, 247
Webb. EdwardL 231
Webb, Eric P.
Weber, Michael K. 61, 85
Weber. Randy S. 219
Weber. Shannon L 247, 49
Webster, Theresa A, 102. 110, 124,219
Wegley, Curtis 200
Weibert, JeffS. 247, 65, 32
Weierbach. Scott A. 116, 117
Weightman. Judy 152
Weinberg, Denton D 105. 219
Weiss, Rebecca E. 247
Weinberger, Aaron S. 107, 97.6, 18, 77. 114
Weissman. Stephanie 247
Welch. J. Michael 18. 25, 231
Welch, Robin K 247, 42
Welsh, Michael T 24, 219
Welsh, Robert P,
Wessel. Darin L. 219
Wesson. Kim D. 247
Westom, Teresa 112, 219
Wetton, Doug P.
Weymouth. Sean L. 231
Whatley, Kirsten 110. 231
Wheeler, Phillip H 247. 130
White, Adee 74
White, John C. 219
Whitaker. Jerry 152
White, Peggy L 247. 102
Whitesell. Michelle 231
Whitesell. Tammy 219
Widmann, Kristen A. 116,231
Widmer, Gerry A. 136, 65, 219, 47
Widmer, Maria T, 247
Wlelenga, Robert J. 105
Wleske, Derek 105, 18
Wilhelm, James E. 110, 109, 242. 32,247.2
Wilkerson, William S. 107. 108. 231, 115
Wilkinson, Catherine A, 219
Wlllcs, Euan G. 116. 109. 117
Williams, Claire E. 106, 219
Williams. Fredrick C. 238. 247
Williams, Judith A, 231
Williams, Kelly 116. 117. 231
Williams, Kimberlee S, 247
Williams, MichaelA. 107, 109. 219. 131
Williams, Robert E. 61, 65, 85. 26, 27
Williams. Sheryl D 110,111,231,115,135
Williams, Tandy M, 127, 120, 121, 84, 2,
Williams. Terry P 116. 231
42. 98. 135. 65
Williams, Walter E. 111. 191. 92, 86. 18. 140, 162, 114. 115.
Willsey, John W 107. 231
Wilmouth, Vicki L, 54. 55. 219
Wilson, Erik C. 247
Wilson. Lara M. 247
Wilson, Stephen J, 110. 134, 86, 65
Wilson, Steven M. 47. 231
Dr. Wisemean 269
Wiseman, Claude 152
Wltherspoon. Barry K.
Withman. N. 107
Wltkin, Natasha L. 106, 112, 134
Wltmer, Anne M.
Wokurka, Laura L. 110. 116,219
Wold, Kimberly D. 111, 115 31. 73
Wolfe, Jim L. 58
Wolfe, K. 28
Wood. Kristi J 105, 95. 78. 232.247
Wood. Doug 152
Wood. Terri L, 123. 214, 219
Woodinsky, Gloria 152
Woodroffe. Heather 142, 152
Woodruff, Kelly A. 110
Woodruff, Shanna L. 247
Woods Brett M. 111 103 267 85 27
, , , , , . 24
Woods, Brian C. 53, 22, 247
Woods. Doug 98
Woods, Grant J, 231
Wortham. Michael L, 247
Wright, Jeffery G. 116, 219
Wright, Jennifer L. 58. 231
Wurzer. Lisa C 219
Wylie, Janet L. 219
Yamashlta, Keith E. 110, 190. 11, 97.94.
134, 135. 272
Yamashita, Kimi A. 111, 220. 231
Yancey, Dawn R. 54
Yarberry, Amy J. 110, 111
Yates, Todd C 231
Yeager. Jennifer L 247
Yeager. Stacy M.
Yee, Eugene M 110. 41, 115, 94. 220. 231
Yelter. Karen 152
Yi. Chun H, 219
Yi. Yun H. 109
Yoder, Tom A. 18, 219
Young, Michael A. 109
Young, R. 221
Yount, Melanie F. 247. 105
Yount, Robert W, 129, 87
Yu, Kalvin 103,231
Zeich. Bob 23, 152
Zlndars, Rod W, 109
zinkan, Tiffany 105,231.49
76, 77. 111, 115.
Zito. Lisa C 206,218,219
Zupka.An1hony107. 116. 231, 74
Below: Kevin Edwards tips his hat in apprecia-
tion for his whipped cream pie.
Right: Booster Club Presidents: Stephen Kaufman,
Ethel Reynolds, Judith Denny, and Richard Dutrisac.
Below Right: Mike and Amelia Madole smile, proud to
be the presidents of the Foothill PFO.
Below: Rebecca Cobb is happy to donate her blood dur-
ing the Red Cross blood drive.
272 Community News
,,,gW,WWWW-,MW - - :.Wq,,W:f,,,,
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was W ld
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5? ,W WM
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Wbw f 1
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'sri -5.-N a
The 1983 84 school year was a year in
which the parents the students and the
school took part in many different activities
which helped the community.
In the beginning of the 1983 school year
two very concerned parents started an
organization because they cared enough
about the youth to get involved. Ethel
Reynolds and Lucy Strait started the
Parents Who Care for the purpose of mak-
ing the community drug free. Their monthly
meetings and newsletters educated other
parents about the problem of drugs and
alcohol amongst the young people in the
community. The Parents Who Care is a
parent peer group networked together to set
up the same guidelines, like curfews, for
their children. Since November they have
recruited 110 paid members and have
saved 15 families from turmoil. Reynolds
and Strait were nominated for an award
from Disneyland because of their involve-
ment with the Parents Who Care but as
Reynolds stated, "The real reward comes
with saving lives and families."
Other accomplishments of parent groups
was the PFO's raising of 514,000 for the
computer fund and purchase of 30 IBM
computers These computers will be used
for the first time in the 1984-85 school year
to give students an opportunity to work with
Foothill was also filled with many caring
and involved students. Many students
walked ran biked, and skated in the March
of Dimes Walk-A-Thon to help raise money
for those less fortunate who cannot walk,
run, or skate. Students also formed a group
to help their peers, much like the Parents
Who Care, called the Teens Who Care. And
many gave their time and love to work in
local hospitals as candystripers. Others
donated blood in the Red Cross blood drive
or gave toys to the Albert Sitton Home.
Foothill is very proud of these parents and
students who cared enough to get involved.
Above: Kelly Gnlswold, Lori Almquist, Lisa Throckmor-
ton, and Keith Yamashita are hard at work, in ASB, plan-
ning the March of Dimes Walk-A-Thon.
Left: Foothill is proud to have such caring parents as
Lucy Strait and Ethel Reynolds.
Community News 273
Above: Micheal Jackson reflects his triumph during the
Above Right: Scott Hamilton spins his way to the Olym-
pic gold medal in figure skating.
Right: Space cadet, Bnzce McCandIess, takes an
untethered trip out into space, while the space shuttle
awaits his retum.
274 World Events
In 1964, people were hiding in their bomb
shelters, in 1984, people were eagerly
awaiting a ride aboard the space shuttle for
an orbit around the earth. The flights of the
space shuttle proved successful, including
the first manned, untethered space flights in
Technology has taken man out of the
galaxy with satellites, yet it cannot keep
man from permitting history to repeat itself,
as war broke out in Central America and the
On October 25, 1983, U.S. Marines in-
vaded the Caribbean island of Grenada. The
invasion's purpose was to restore law and
order, and to protect American medical
students from a communistic regime which
had caused an evacuation just days before.
The invasion proved successful, though the
Americans suffered the loss of 16
Two days before, on October 23, 1983, a
truckbomb exploded in the American zone
of Lebanon, killing 241 military personnel.
The events included the evacuation of many
civilians and the city of Beirut becoming a
concrete rubble dump. All that was left was
a seemingly hopeless possibility of peace.
While flying over international waters, on
September 1, 1983, a Korean Airlines 747
passenger plane was shot down by Soviet
warplanes, killing all aboard. In February of
1984, the Soviets also faced a change in
leaders with the death of Yuri Andropov.
Amidst the hostile world, Americans grew
increasingly concerned over the issue of
nuclear arms. ABC-TV and the news media
created the biggest publicity attack in
history. The Day After, which aired on
November 20, 1983, was a controversial
film about nuclear war and lent support to
many anti-nuclear groups around the world.
Despite all of the instability in the world,
the 1984 Olympic Games commenced
without any major problems. The Winter
Games, held in Sarajevo, Yugoslavia,
brought new records and gold and silver
medals to members of the U.S. Alpine and
skating teams. Scott Hamilton won a gold in
skating, Billy Johnson a gold in skiing, Phil
Mahre a gold in skiing, Debbie Armstrong a
gold in skiing, Steve Mahre a silver in skiing,
Christin Cooper a silver in skiing and
Rosalyn Sumners a silver in skating.
A 132-year tradition went "down under"
as the Australia Il defeated the Liberty in the
America Cup. ln Washington, D.C., a
bomb blasted through the Senate corridor of
the Capital. The U.S. celebrated the an-
niversary of the Beatles coming to America
and remembered the tragedy of President
John F. Kennedy's assassination in 1964.
Micheal Jackson created music history
with his "Thriller" album. It sold over 27
million copies, making it the largest selling
album ever. Jackson went on to win 8 of the
12 Grammy's he was nominated for.
It was a year for tragedy and excitement,
that Americans and all people around the
world will long remember and that history
will never forget.
Top Left The Australians won the America Cup for the
first time in 132 years.
Top: Billy Johnson "stole" the gold medal in the men's
downhill skiing at Sarajevo.
Above Left: With the death of Soviet leader, Yuri An-
dropov, Konstantin Chernenko gave new hope to nuclear
arms peace talks with the U.S.
Above: American pqratroopers prepare to jump for an
invasion on the island of Grenada.
World Events 275
Right: Varsity Football coach Ted Mullen gets both his team and
the crowd riled up about the big game at Anaheim Stadium.
Opposite Page: Right: Kimber Patscheck, Timi Jo Smoke, and
Doreen Miller do not mind missing class in exchange for a not-so-
delicious feast at the Saddleback Inn.
Below: Freshman Class President Dean Fienberg catches up on
homework during ASB second period.
276 The End. . .
to Tunis PRECE
The Class of 1984 first entered Foothill as bewildered
freshmen. High school seemed like a huge, foreign country to
themg they were alone in a vast sea of new experiences. They
knew that, for four years, Foothill would be a major force in
their lives, but on that first day, it was strange and new.
During the months that followed their first experience as
Knights, they were drawn into the activities that made up the
puzzle that was Foothill.
Some of them participated in student government, others
were active in sports. Some promoted school spirit by joining
the band, flag team, or pep club, while many were attracted to
a certain aspect of school such as art or journalism. They
joined clubs, attended dances, and participated in assemblies.
Though the involvement varied, sooner or later, everyone did
And so, as graduation commenced, marking the end of their
four year stay, they were not leaving a vast, cold sea of ques-
tions. Instead, as the curtains closed on their high school lives,
they were more than familiar with the race for the gold.
As the final bell rings on the last day of school, it symbolizes
the end . . . and the beginning.
For freshmen, the first year of high school is over, somehow
they have survived being called "squirt," "squirrel," and
"typical freshman." It marks the beginning, they have broken
the last ties of childhood and have entered the world of adults.
The so-called hardest year is over for sophomores, and they
can look forward to the status of being upperclassmen. The
final bell marks the beginning of their reign.
Juniors pause and reflect on their three years at Foothill.
They have been long years, yet have passed in a moment. But
finally, finally, the class has reached the coveted senior year.
And for the seniors, it is over. Four years of high school are
done and gone, and at graduation Foothill will be behind them.
But even as one age ends, another begins. For some, it will be
time for more school, for others it will be straight to work.
Others will simply take a year off to relax. The paths they
take will be different, yet the Class of '84 will forever be tied
together, for together they tackled the race for the gold.
8 and the Beginning
W, t ,X
at f if
Below: Tom Quinn giues his all for Foothill.
Opposite Page: Below Left: Mary Jeltema
prepares the colors for her masterpiece.
Opposite Page: Left: Toni Balderrama and
Kim Curtis enjoy a Upeacefulu time together at a
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. . . and the Beginning 279
In ancient Greece the Olypmic games were so im-
portant that all fighting among. thecity states. ceased
Iso that 'people could travel and compete in safety.
Victory was the most coveted honor in these competia
tions of bodily strength and agility, poetry, music, and
oratory. ln short, excellence was celebrated. '
Today the Olympic tradition is carried on. ln 'every
country' the Olympics represent youth - its dreams,
its amtbitions, and its ,desire to excel. For more than
3, ayears the Olympic games have kindledua love
for fair playuand the pursuit of excellence, a tradition
that the 1984 Olympics will continue.
4 And so, 'in the spirit of the 1984 Olympic games, to
be held in ,Southern Califomia, the Foothill High
School Shieldfs theme is "Race for the Gold." lt is not
medals that we- pay tribute to, however, but the race
itself, the long' hours of grueling practice, the deter-
mination, the study. a
Just as the Olympic contestants persevere, we,
too, at Foothill race for excellence: in academics, in
:sports-, and in the arts. Each of us in the same way
Celebrates, the flame of excellence that burns within
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