Thousand Oaks High School - Lancer Legend Yearbook (Thousand Oaks, CA)
- Class of 1974
Page 1 of 302
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1974 volume:
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Flight No: Destination:
1974 - VOZWIZG I2 Q Ybmorrouf'
Yefterday and Today
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Thousand Caks High School
2323 Moorpark Road
Thousand Oaks, California 91360
This was a Hear of difficult changes at
TOHS. With t e nine-period day threaten-
ing extra-curricular activities, it was reas-
suring for students to know there were
two individuals on campus willing to be
their friend. Both Mrs. Roberta Schoenherr
and Mr. Bill Wucherpfennig contributed
endlcliss hours of their own time helping'
For the past eight ears, Mrs. Schoen-
herr has served as Girlys' Vice-Principal at
TOHS. Most students, exce t for club lead-
ers, weren't able to meet tlilis warm, sensi-
tive individual who was a constant source
of encouragement and solutions. Although
numerous assemblies were cancelled, club
presidents were aided by Mrs. Schoenherr
who offered money-raising ideas, and
helped plan various projects such as after-
game dances, rallies, and class plays.
As director of all school activities, her
time was often occupied with student con-
ferences, in which she helped plan and
execute activities, as well as chaperone
these events. Without Mrs. Schoenherr's
reassurance, kind understanding, and con-
stant support, KNJO DAY fanother stu-
dent activityj and the scholarship drive
may not have been as successful as they
were. Throughout the whole event, Mrs.
Schoenherr kept constant communication
by holding fre uent meetings in which she
listened intently to student problems and
gave solutions for.
As an administrator, it was important
for her to listen to all suggestions for
improvin the school. Serving on the Par-
ent-Sturgent-Teacher Advisor Board
CPSTABJ, she had the chance to liear stu-
dent complaints, as well as voice opinions
of her own. In past years, Mrs. Schoenherr
has also been coordinator of the successful
Oxnard and Hueneme High School student
Four years ago, TOHS acquired a new
addition to its teaching force. In 1970, Mr.
Bill Wucherpfennig joined the TOHS fac-
ulty, teaching Drivers' Education and Cali-
fornia State Requirements -to the class of
1974. Since then, Mr. Wucher fenni has
become an instructor of BSKEJS Biology.
Members of his classes claim they learn a
lot about life, in addition to biology. Their
instructor, who fills the class with interest
and challenge, sheds new light on many
different aspects of life besides biology.
While handling the load of teaching five
classes, Mr. Wuchergfennig also devoted
his time to coach t e boys' swim team.
After having served as an assistant coach
for two years, this was his second year as
head coach for the team. He helped form
the school's first water polo team this year,
for which he was also head coach. A typical
work day often ivolved a 6:00 a.m. to 6:00
p.m. schedule, with biology classes san-
wiched in between swimming practices.
While the heavy load of both teaching and
coaching might have adversely affected
the disposition of another, it only served to
enhance Coach Wucherpfennig's outlook
on life and fellow human beings.
Out of appreciation to two individuals
who have gone out of their way to make
time for today's youth, the 1974 Lancer
Legend is dedicated to Mrs. Roberta Scho-
enherr and Mr. Bill Wucherpfennig.
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4 TABLE OF CONTENTS
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1: Table of Contents
, " M- l ,l Dedication
A VCI't1S . . "Yesterday" .... .... . 6-17
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'U' tt tttt ' ' , Indexq .... .
"Tom0rroe W" . . . Q
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Editor's page .... ...... 3 06
TABLE oF coN'rENfrs '
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YESTERDAY WAS THE BEGINNING 7
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Build a bridge
to cross time
In my private little world,
quiet and serene,
I relive the past,
undisturbed and happy.
With the threads of time
I have spun a tapestry
of fondest memories and
on this cloth so rich
linger traces of yesterday's
words once spoken
are now preserved within some chamber
within my heart.
Build me a bridge
that I might cross this barrier
Be not stingy
in the building of this temple
the past is sacred
and it is all I have
to guide me in life.
Gild it with gold and
treat it with the greatest of care -V --
age has already weakened its ties '
Lavish the arches with gems
resembling smiles of yesterdays
and let it ring with laughter
and merriement, forever.
Construct my bridge
with the finest materials
and best of foundationsg
cement will crack, nails will weaken,
hut memories preserved with love
will endure all I-I -
BUILD A BRIDGE TU FRI PSS TIM I'
Yesterday is but a memory
upon the' wistful "wind
which: shall jbe continually
' beckoned back
time casts it away.
Until that time,
run through fields of yesterday
the joys and sorrows
of former times.
Hear the music
of yesterday's childhood
the plans, the places and
who have paved the road
Re-experience the freedom
the bliss and excitement
of the past,
the love for friends, family and
playful puppies who nibble ears
in the night.
Be happy for those days that were
yet have passed
the journey continues.
10 YESTERDAY: A WIN DY MEMORY
YESTERDAY: A WINDY MEMORY
Incvitabilitic s it
By Jean Grasso, Tarrytown, New York
a memory is but a dream
too tangible to hold
like a snowflake that has glistened and sparkle-d
only to melt
into icy cold water in the palm of
leaving no hint of past lacy
and if in ten years I have
how much shorter I am
or the middle name of a boy I
I will remember all that is important
between leaves of English verse, a pressed
a pair of white Levi's on some other
or a yellow Austin America glimpsed from
a strange corner fdifferent faces insidej
will bring alive two seventeen-year-olds
unspoken dreams and promises
fingers entwined in quiet moments
soft l-love-you's whispered in the transiency
of a summer evening
flmarking time with the cricket's song until
autumn and Yale abort you from our worldl
and the familiar contentment will rest inside me
as I remember the times I needed you
and you held me so tenderly
when I cried for those huge realities
even you could not change
although you would have if you could
so will I remember
and shed a tear or two
and shake a fist at the sky
for whatever it is
that melts snowflakes
'Reprinted from SEVEN 'l'I4IHN .R Copy-
rightf'31973 by Triangle: Communica-
tions Inc. All rights rescrveri,
lives in faces
In days gone by
a tear reflects. . .
asmile remembers. . .
a memory lingers . . .
and a ghost vanishes in the night.
is a compound
of events and emotions
which reflect themselves in faces.
Search and you will find
remembrances of cherished memories
that have bubbled to the surface
and have exploded into
expressions of joy
YESTERDAY LIVES IN FACES
YESTERDAY LIVES IN FACES
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The feelings We experienced,
the friends we knew,
the places we went and
the things we did
are all part of the past,
of more importance,
they have led us to the present
have made us the people we are
and are to be.
YESTERDAY IS TANGIBLE, INTANGIBLE 17
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ROOTER BUS TICKETS ON SLE NOW
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challenge of choices
Change greeted the Lancers as they dragged them-
selves from sunny beaches and prepared for school
days ahead. New teachers, new classes and a new
marquis were pleasant changes to many students:
overcrowdedness was not so pleasant.
As a solution to the congested rooms and hallways,
a new nine period day with three staggered sessions
was implemented along with an extended passing
period of six minutes between classes.
In order to find time for clubs and special classes
to meet, a monthly activity period was introduced. It
provided students with a chance to either attend club
meetings or to get together with friends behind the
"Running for classes" was the answer to registra-
tion problems. Appointments were mailed to stu-
dents two weeks prior to the opening of school. For
the first time in TOHS's history, students had the
opportunity to choose not only classes, but also the
periods and teachers they wanted for their classes.
At the end of a confusing week the traditional
freshmen welcome dance was held in the gym. Spon-
sored by the ASB, the dance attracted about 150 stu-
dents who listened and danced to the music of "Ivory
TOP LEFT CORNER: Registering in the new way. Mr.
Ioseph Schiro approves a student's choices at the close of
her appointment. TOP LEFT CENTER: Attentive freshmen
listen to speakers at freshman orientation. TOP RIGHT
CORNER: Kim McMullen dances to the sounds of "Ivory
Tower" at the welcome dance. BOTTOMRICHT CORNER:
Remembering the main purpose of school, Rich Cochran
studies a book in the school library. BOTTOM LEFT CEN-
TER: Kitty Boike and Diane Rowe stroll to class through
nearly empty corridors. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: Todd
Coodman distributes the FreeLancer during lunch. CEN-
TER: As an improvement over the last one, the new mar-
quis publicized important weekly events.
OPENING OF SCHOOL
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" "-tra special
"Cinema of yesteryears" was the theme of Home-
coming 1973. Headed by Diane Armstrong, home-
coming committees met from Iuly until homecoming
week, working, planning and preparing to make it a
Different from lunch time activities in the past,
competition was encouraged between students. In
the beginning of the week students competed in a
bubble gum blowing and balloon shaving contest.
Later, classes battled in a tug-of-war, while the junior
and senior girls engaged in a powder puff football
game. The seniors won 12-0.
Premiering at the end of the week was an Acad-
emy Awards Assembly, a first at TOI-IS. Formally
dressed student announcers awarded miniature
oscars to surprised students and faculty who had
been elected by the student body.
Dressed in Charlie Chaplin costumes complete
with moustaches and baggy pants, the song leaders
did a routine they learned at summer camp. In addi-
tion, Diane Armstrong and Donna Burd did a dance
and pantomime routine to the song "Bear Necessi-
ties" from the Walt Disney production "Iungle
Book." Afterwards the pep squad cheered to pro-
mote spirit forthe homecoming game.
TOP LEFT CORNER: Mr. Iames O'Brien accepts the Best
Actor CBest Teacherj award from Bill Conti and Ingrid Ber-
man. TOP LEFT CENTER: With a broken ankle, Dan
Palmer takes on all comers in a mock tug-of-war. TOP
RIGHT CORNER: Practicing for the tug of war, Doug Metz-
ger and friends show their strength and stamina. BOTTOM
RIGHT CORNER: Diane Armstrong and Donna Burd enter-
tain at assembly. BOTTOM LEFT CENTER: Kelly Solid
attempts the bubble gum blowing championship. BOTTOM
LEFT CORNER: Tom Lee finds himself in a touchy situa-
tion during the balloon shaving contest. CENTER: Dodging
an eager flag puller, Debbie Brown streaks towards the goal
line to score a senior touchdown in the powderpuff football
Floats reflect old flicksg
Seniors capture first
After a week of hard work, float builders forget
scratched hands, sore muscles and sleepiness to
enjoy their creations. Capturing the scenes from old
movies, the floats paraded down Thousand Oaks
Boulevard earlysSaturday morning.
With feelings of pride and accomplishment seniors
watched as their float "Land of Oz" won first place
in the competition. Senior class president Dave
Palmer remarked, "Our freshman year we placed
second: sophomore year, fifthg junior year, second,
but this year we got it all together and won first."
Following the 48-13 victory over the Simi Pioneers,
about 200 couples found their way to thetraditional
homecoming dance which was held in the gym and
decorated by old movie posters. Couples were
encouraged to wear costumes portraying characters
from old movies. The band "Carry On" provided
music for the dance playing many songs by the well-
known group "Chicago,"
TOP LEFT CORNER: Learning the advantages of
working together, Lauri Goodman takes a minute to
check the progress of the sophomore class float. TOP
RIGHT CENTER: Anxiously watching the plays,
Brian Hobin assesses the progress of his teammates.
TOP RIGHT CORNER: Posing for a permanent
memory, lack Ross and Andree Ferland follow
O'Connor Photography directions. BOTTOM RIGHT
CORNER: Receiving much applause, the winning
senior class float parades around the football field at
the opening of the halftime ceremony. BOTTOM
LEFT CORNER: Ready to "iitterbug," Gary Shoen-
berger and Michelle D'Haenens model clothes of the
fifties, keeping with the theme of homecoming.
Spotlight shines on
Nominated and elected by the student body,
Queen Iosie Smith and her court - Senior princess
Karol Mays, Iunior princess Sandy Brum, Sopho-
more princess Kim Charpentier, and Freshman prin-
cess Loretta Vollmer - reigned over the homecom-
As the band performed on the field, Queen Iosie
and her court were escorted down the red carpet to
their thrones for the halftime ceremonies. Each
received a bouquet of red roses and a gold locket as
they took their places on the platform.
After the coronation ceremony, Iosie awarded the
first place trophy to the senior class for their winning
the float competition.
Attending the dance, the court reigned over the
When the dance ended, Queen Iosie reflected on her
experience of being nominated, elected, and
crowned, and remembered being escorted down the
aisle and her coronation as the highlights of her
TOP LEFT CORNER: Senior princess Karol Mays.
TOP LEFT CENTER: Homecoming Queen Iosie
Smith. TOP RIGHT CORNER: Iosie Smith smiles
happily after receiving a bouquet of red roses and a
memento from homecoming while escort Ron Earl
looks on. FAR RIGHT CENTER: Gazing at the
crowd, Sandy Brum rides on the junior Class float in
the homecoming parade. BOTTOM RIGHT COR-
NER: Smiling at the crowds, Iosie Smith awaits her
coronation while Sandy Brum and Loretta Vollmer
stand by. BOTTOM LEFT CENTER: Freshman prin-
cess Loretta Vollmer. FAR LEFT CORNER: Sopho-
more princess Kim Charpentier. FAR LEFT CEN-
TER: Iunior princess Sandy Brum.
HOMECOMIN G COURT 27
let the good times roll"
As school days forged ahead many students took a
break from studying in order to participate in fall
Opening on October 3, the Ventura County Fair
welcomed many TOHS students as they competed in
such categories as 4-H, drill team and band competi-
As a pleasant change, from morning or afternoon
rallies, TOHS presented its first night rally on Octo-
ber 18. According to Lori Stringer, Commissioner of
Spirit, the rally helped to increase student spirit and
was very successful.
Representing 10 high schools in Ventura County,
AFS foreign exchange students spent a weekend
with Lancer hosts. After an activity filled weekend,
foreign students audited classes on Monday before
returning to their American homes.
Swinging back into the 1950's, the rally club cre-
ated a nostalgic assembly in order to promote spirit
for the Newbury Park game.
Dressed in rolled-up jeans, saddle shoes, below-
the-knee dresses and with their hair either greased
and slicked back or in pulled-back poney tails, par-
ticipants in the rally set the mood of the early age of
Rock n' Roll.
Lipsync skits to the songs "Meet me at the malt
shop," and "Leader of the Pack," sent students rock-
ing with laughter as did another skit by the pep
squad. Football coaches were embarrassed by the
girls as they removed ties, unbuttoned shirts and ran
their fingers through the men's hair. In addition, Mrs.
Roberta Schoenherr, Mrs. Pat Romans and Mrs. Iac-
quelyn McCan led the students in a few cheers.
TOP LEFT CORNER: Sherrie Puiser and Dale Farmer Lip-
sync to the delight of students. TOP CENTER RIGHT: Pam
Rikalo. Barbara Ieffers and Sue Gurule stand ready to
march in the Venture County Parade. TOP RIGHT COR-
NER: Lucy Mbarire foreign exchange student from Kenya,
enjoys refreshments at a welcome party sponsored by the
ASB. BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: As part of a skit, Renae
Ahlness entertains Coach Ioe Howell during an assembly.
BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: Students gather at an after-
game dance in order to celebrate a Lancer victory.
28 FALL ACTIVITIES
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"Ye Ro ale Ball" chosen
for Backwards theme
Reversing the typical roles is what the Backwards
Dance is all about. Asking a date, paying for dinner,
and sometimes even driving is done by girls instead
Sponsored by the Girls' League, this year's dance,
dubbed "Ye Royale Ball," was held on December 8.
About four years ago, students began a tradition of
selecting a king and his court to reign over the dance.
Senior Doug Metzger was crowned as this year's
king. His court consisted of Iim Siemens, senior
prince: Bill Conti, junior prince: Ron Hillard, sopho-
more princeg and Cary Michaels, freshman prince.
The king and his court were honored at the dance by
being escorted down the red carpet. Before taking
their thrones, the princes knelt before the king, as he
Girls' League created a medieval mood for the
dance by transforming the cafeteria into a royal cas-
tle. Two decorated Christmas trees added charm,
while coats of arms and gold tinsel helped to set the
"Fancy Colours" was the featured band. The group
performed several arrangements by the well-known
Earlier in the month, reluctant students attended
the return visit of the Iohnny Brown All-Stars Bas-
ketball Team. Skepticism resulted from their last
year's visit, when many of the promised celebrities
didn't come. Members of the All-Stars team con-
sisted of well-known television stars Iohnny Brown,
Ioe Campanella, and Kent McCord. Other members,
familiar athletes, were Bernie Casey tEx-LA Rami,
Tommy David KLA Dodgerj, Mike Warren tEx-UCLA
All Americanj, and Rudy LaRusse tEx-NBA Creati.
After winning the game, 94-45, the All-Stars signed
programs for autograph hunters.
TOP RIGHT CORNER: Couple Pam Rikalo and Don
Kopriva dance slowly to the music of the band, "Fancy Col-
ours." BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: Renee Scuria presents
King Doug Metzger with the silver sword he will use to
knight his court. TOP MIDDLE: Couples sway gently during
a slow song. BOTTOM MIDDLE: Coach Robert Richards
turns in time to see a try for the rebound by the All-Stars.
TOP LEFT CORNER: After the basketball game, a fan waits
happily as All-Star Iohnny Brown signs his autograph.
BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: English teacher Marvin Ieffries
struggles for possession of the ball during a tense moment
in the game.
BACKWARDS DANCE AND ALL-STARS 31
On December 19, a very honored guest was seen on
TO's campus. This guest was none other than Santa
Claus, or, as was later rumored, Dan Palmer and
Greg D'Haenens dressing up in the holiday spirit.
The santas visited classes during the day, running
bells and delivering Christmas presents and cards to
students. The gifts and greetings were part of an
ASB fund raiser.
Earlier in the month, students were able to sign up
to have their holiday gifts delivered to their friends.
The service cost them only a nickle or two.
Santa Claus was also seen hosting a special holiday
assembly. Adding cheer to the last day before vaca-
tion, humorous Christmas skits were performed by
students. The pep squad presented spoof on "The 12
Days of Christmas" entitled "The 12 School Grades."
Greg D'Haenens made his grand entrance as Santa
Claus and Bill Conti teamed up with Mike .Warfield to
portray a hippy Santa Claus. Several musical num-
bers were sung by a newly formed faculty choir, one
of which was spiced up by Mr. Curtis Luft and Mrs.
Holiday spirit, in Thousand Oaks, was seen in smil-
ing faces and kind words, as opposed to ornamental
lights and decorations. Due to the energy crisis,
Conejo residents were asked not to decorate the exte-
rior of their homes with electrical lights or other
After a shorter than usual vacation, students
returned to become involved again in the regular
everyday routine. Many students, however, attended
spirit-filled rallies, celebrating basketball season,
while others shared their creative efforts by entering
the art festival displayed in the campus library.
TOP LEFT CORNER: As a contestant for the Miss TOHS
pageant, Bill Conti is greeted by applause as he makes his
entrance. TOP RIGHT CENTER' Delivering greeting cards,
Santa Claus CDan Palmerj visits a morning class. TOP
RIGHT CORNER: Silhouetted dancers enjoy the band dur-
ing an after-game dance. BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: Jok-
ingly, Jim Griffin tells Greg D'Haenens what he wants for
Christmas. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: Voted for by
amount of applause, Mike Warfield is cheered on by fans as
contestants Kirby Reed, Doug Metzger, and Stewart Black
wait their turn in the Miss TOHS pageant sponsored by the
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Winter sports court
honored at Senior Ball
During half-time at TO's home basketball game
against Oxnard, the 1974 Winter Sports Queen and
her court were presented. This years queen was
Kathy Mays. Her court of four princesses were Randi
Borlaug, Mary Josephson, Angelique Miranda, and
Nominated by the senior class in homerooms, then
later elected by the entire student body, the queen
and princesses were not announced until the half-time
As their names were announced, each princess was
presented with a bouquet of yellow roses, and
escorted down the red carpet to their chairs by their
escorts. Queen Kathy received a bouquet of red roses.
She was crowned by ASB President Jim Griffin, who
led her down the royal carpet to her throne. For their
final reign, the queen and her four princesses were
honored at the Senior Ball which was held at the
Tradewinds in Oxnard on January 31.
TOP LEFT CORNER: Terry Moser congratulates Winter
Sports Queen Kathy Mays after her coronation. TOP CEN-
TER LEFT: After being crowned, Queen Kathy Mays smiles
at the crowds with escort Jim Griffin. TOP RIGHT COR-
NER: Princess Alix Whalley smiles with pleasure as she
takes escort Jim Siemen's arm. BOTTOM RIGHT COR-
NER: Escort Kirby Reed gives Princess Mary J osephson his-
congratulations before escorting her down the aisle. BOT-
TOM CENTER RIGHT: Being escorted to her throne by
Mike Warfield is Princess Randi Borlaug. BOTTOM LEFT
CORNER: The I974 Winter Sports court of princesses and
their escorts watch proudly as Queen Kathy Mays is crowned
by Jim Griffin. CENTER RIGHT: After receiving her crown
and bouquet, Princess Angelique Miranda is escorted down
the red carpet by Doug Metzger. CENTER LEFT: Bursting
with happiness, Princess Angelique Miranda Receives a
warm hug from her sister Diedra.
WINTER SPORTS COURT 35
Seniors choose tropical
setting for senior ball
Exotic food, tropical surroundings, and a band
that nobody seemed to like set the scene for the 1974
Senior Ball, an "Evening in Paradise." As a finale to
the week of finals, the dinner-dance was held on Ian-
uary 31, at the Trade Winds Restaurant in Oxnard.
Starting at 8:30 p.m., the Trade Winds opened its
doors to approximately 105 couples. Having chosen
either the house speciality tCantonese foodj or
American food, at the time tickets were purchased,
couples were seated according to their dinner prefer-
Semi-formal dress allowed greater variety in attire,
while at the same time pleased many boys, since tux-
edos were not required.
Following dinner, Dave Palmer, senior class offi-
cial, introduced the Winter Sports Queen and her
Court. Each received a tiny locket inscribed with a
memento of having reigned in the 1974 court. After-
wards, the senior superlatives were announced to the
delight of all in attendance.
TOP LEFT CORNER: Enjoying the company of his wife,
Mr. Iames Feller dances affectionately with her during the
Senior Ball. BOTTOM LEFT: Trying a new dance step,
Dave Palmer and Donna Burd swing to the beat of the band.
TOP MIDDLE: It's cheek-to-cheek for Kathy Mays and her
date as they dance to their own kind of music. TOP RIGHT
CORNER: Three couples - Stewart Black and Christi Wey-
man, Dave Palmer and Donna Burd, Georganne Benesch
and Ronald Greenspan - enjoy semi-formal "Paradise" at
the Trade Winds. BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: Linda
grown shares a private joke with lim I-Iavins on the dance
36 SENIOR BALL
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Students not in dark
about energy crisis
In a time when soaring gasoline prices and closed
gas stations are everyday topics, many students have
had to change their life styles, or at least modify
them. Thinking twice about treks to the beach, going
to the show, or shopping at Topanga Plaza and Nor-
thridge has become second nature to students at
In our freeway-oriented culture, Thousand Oaks
residents have especially felt the results of the con-
tinuing energy "crunch." Many of TO's residents,
individuals who commute 50-60 miles to and from
LA daily, have reason to fear the shortage of gasoline
and the possibilities of rationing. Many gasoline sta-
tions in town sell their daily allocation of gas by 9:30
a.m., while others have tried selling gasoline by
appointment only. Even though many people were
pleased with the arrangement, the federal govern-
ment blocked the plan by legislative action against
favoritism. Nearly all stations close voluntarily on
Sundays. It isn't unusual for residents to wait in line
for 45 minutes to an hour for gas, then find that they
are only permitted up to 10 gallons of gasoline.
Freeway speeds have been cut from 65 MPH to 55
MPH. This helps to reduce the consumption of gas,
but as an added bonus, it has reduced the number of
automobile accidents. Ianuary, 1974 has had the low-
est amount of traffic accidents on California high-
ways in the last 12 years, according to recently pub-
lished news articles.
TOHS, in compliance with the Oxnard Union High
School District, is doing its part to conserve energy.
All field trips have been cancelled indefinitely, and
no more late busses will be bringing athletes and
extra-curricular activity participaters home. The
heat in classrooms is shut off every Friday after
school. It is turned on again Monday morning.
Many residents have reduced the temperature of
their homes to below 70. Now people are being asked
to cut their usage of electricity by 15'Z1, nevertheless,
electricity bills continue to climb.
As car pools become more popular, and bicycles
line the fences at school, students and community
members are learning to cope with the energy crisis.
TOP RIGHT CORNER: Locked bike assures gasless trans-
portation for its fortunate owner. BOTTOM RIGHT COR-
NER: Closed station on the busy corner of Moorpark Road
and Avenida de Las Arboles shows the seriousness of the
gasoline shortage. TOP LEFT CORNER: Restless drivers
may honk impatiently while driving the Southern Califor-
nia freeways, but here they wait silently and patiently for
their turn to get gas. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: Seeing stars
and experiencing many sunrises was a new experience for
students, as they found their way to school after clocks
were returned to daylight saving time.
ENERGY CRISIS 39
are creating changes
As prices continue to rise and the American dollar
continues to decrease in value, American life styles
have begun to change. Food and clothing prices have
jumped, causing housewives to search Supermarkets
for bargains and buy clothes that will last longer.
Many people have abandoned casual outings
because of the shortage of gasoline, while many
motor home owners stay longer at campsites rather
than cruising leisurely across the nation.
For the second year in a row, bicycle sales outdid
those of automobiles. State-run colleges and commu-
nity colleges are becoming increasingly more popu-
lar than expensive private universities, to many fam-
ilies having college bound students.
Newspapers, glass bottles, aluminum cans and
paper shopping bags are often saved to be taken to
local recycling centers. Recycled jeans are selling in
stores for at least S20 a pair, while many teenagers
are converting worn jeans into long skirts by filling
in the gaps with brightly colored material.
Many Americans are starting to yearn for a simpler
life of the past. Magazines such as "The Good Ol'
Days," and "Mother Earth News," are prospering,
while several television shows, such as "The Wal-
tons" tstory of a family going through the
depressionj, and "Happy Days" tstory of two teenag-
ers during the 50'sJ, are increasing in popularity.
Many families are following a trend to move from
the metropolitan areas to small towns and rural
Closer to home, TOHS cafeteria prices have risen
considerably, placing a pinch on student finances. A
hot lunch and milk, which used to cost 65t1:, now has
been hiked to 7502. Milk alone has risen from 7cl: a pint
to 10c. The dime which used to get students a pack-
age of three good sized cookies, now buys two
smaller cookies. Since last year, all cafeteria prices
have been raised by at least a nickel.
Effective since March 2, the U.S. postage stamp
price for letters rose from 8c1: to 1041: per ounce and 642
to Bm for postcards. Airmail stamps, which used to
cost 1102, now cost 1301. Needed to keep up with rising
costs, the price hike was necessary in order to keep
the present level of postal service. The price of
stamps has doubled since 1963.
Earning money for class and club treasuries has
become increasingly difficult for TOHS students.
Since TOHS went under a federally-controlled food
plan, certain laws now prevent students from selling
sno-cones, popcorn, pretzels or baked goods during
More and more seniors have taken advantage of
half-day schedules, in order to combine their part-
time jobs with school. 156 seniors, out of a class of
approximately 540, graduated half-year in Ianuary.
Many of the early graduates took on full time jobs to
earn money for college in the fall.
TOP LEFT CORNER: Rising cafeteria prices force many
students to skip dessert. MIDDLE LEFT: Standing in line at
the snack bar, students assess what their money can buy.
BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: Rising postage costs makes the
8m stamp a thing of the past. TOP RIGHT CORNER: George
Washington reflects the feelings of many people on the
depreciation of the dollar. FAR RIGHT: Even today's "low"
prices are too high for many shoppers' budgets. BOTTOM
RIGHT CORNER: Outrageous prices cause shoppers to
think twice about buying hamburger not to mention steak.
gOTTOM MIDDLE: At least local telephone calls still cost a
4 0 RISING COSTS
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Old problems demand
new solutions of CVUSD
TOHS and Newbury Park High School will soon
be breaking away from the Oxnard High School Dis-
trict to come under control of the new Conejo Valley
Unified School District. Responsible for all Conejo
schools, the new board will begin its function on Iuly
1. Voted on by residents last September, the new dis-
trict will make possible local control of area schools.
Dr. Wayne L. Butterbaugh was named superin-
tendent of the new school district. Working with the
trustees of the new unified district, he has been try-
ing to find solutions to the biggest problem facing the
new board - overcrowding.
Seven ideas were heard and discussed at a brain-
storming session on February 23 led by Dr. Butter-
baugh with approximately 100 parents, teachers and
students present. Among ideas offered were: extend-
ing the present nine period day to ten periods and
adding portable classrooms, or staying with the nine
period day but adding more portables than needed
with the 10 period day.
One more permanent solution would be building a
third high school. Trustees voted to hold a bond elec-
tion to pay for the new school. The cost of the new
school will be S13 - S17 million, according to Dr.
Bptterbaugh, and will take about three years to com-
Student governments of both TOHS and NPHS are
concerned with how the new district will benefit the
students. The two student governments first met
together in Ianuary at a luncheon sponsored by
TOHS. The purpose of the event was to share ideas
and get to know each other better.
Dr. Butterbaugh was invited to speak at the lunch-
eon on the importance of the new district. Since their
first visit, the two schools have met several times dis-
cussing their part in the new district.
Priorities that the student governments will be
presenting to the new school board are: 11 open cam-
pus, 21 having a student representative to the curricu-
lum board, 31 need for passffail grades in physical
education, 41 lowering unit requirements for gradua-
tion, and 51 trying to encourage the board to change
more holidays from Tuesdays and Thrusdays to
Mondays and Fridays.
With the new unified school district, many new
changes will be made possible and new ideas are
necessitated to solve old problems.
TOP RIGHT CORNER: Dr. Wayne L. Butterbaugh gives a
friendly answer to a question during a speech he made to
the student government class. TOP LEFT CORNER: During
the TOHS sponsored luncheon, Newbury student govern-
ment members compare ideas with Dave Palmer of TOHS
student government class. BOTTOM: Carton graphically
PROBLEMS WHICH FACE CVUSD 43
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44 STUDENT OPINIONS
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"I feel lbecause students aren't aware of activities f
astfthev When raise '
spirit people T
think ourladministration Tandiaiculty get v v
s udents either. They really don'tltityt4t0 make n i. M T f
gs lessiiboring. I think the less boring the fiifhhool is, HH each arson Wlhuld pursue his interest and not
iat elid et' ' DQ 'l'll if ' TTTWsitiii?rQuHd for 618810
e Y e T le l l s le
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iadmii3ist4rati'on. Teachers who dorftgc ' f f ate? A M lli at T i t eleee is g
feeling the - 1 I-un out , ? find 'i W
listudents what Sfhappemng when .sttitiezid t it is, theslivwzlgware two miles
lllze T lileell T lelelll' 'lll y
.made l l ele f vv s T v
dlffemncelmto School hfe here' HOW areistgdemsfsup' T 'll'l "F think the energy Crisis, Whether it's real or not, M
posed to feel when the big teachers Cwhom tlfeytreisup-
started to Change theTAmerican life style. It has forced
pqfefl ,ms 1959900 are alwfflyf' Saymg thee usinto simpler, lessactive lives. The energy crisis has i
T actlvmgf iis ' tsll ll T ' ' T T Q fbeliztlght people .thatfiove each ,Qclosert togetheiiwft T
Th? HUGH as It will is dimers aretto at hT0mftee seeethsr than
peopleiiifiiigflnclpal' a5St'it9t??3fC1Pa1' i jiliii I'thinkiit's iafwfullehent fi
and attfiiitfance officer. The main parts of hap- bfagoo sie , tsfii if
pens at school goes through the girl's VP. gigs it T at T if - Gina Landaug T
Tis alwaystgtgid busy. 1t's easiertfor her jixst Geary Qtek 34 .3 T i.
'quickly getiitlthrough student government or just not do .. fsi T itgtgshswilfgntage gives me a new excuse for Why I
it. This gives the students a feeling that all the activities llg a Cars, g v y v , p .T
it-that are d ee fer them are put there by theit2t1iimiHiSlfa'TTsTT tfhh,c hhvt hi.tv T T T ,ii,tt h,iitvhsivv,tiiic,viit T tvhtshhcc f llt ivht T T T T 1QeT.z5ig29gg,5yTT Qi.
T .tion tour. mommies and daddies Wheniywtexge T E,t TT T hvhtthhht hhhh T T TT , thttchhtthh.ttvtti, Jt. h,tthh,tct ttth T , T.
schoolj and we all know how at this age we Wrhe Coming of Watergate and mggeinergy Cr Sym- -
to be told what to do' ttrfiitit 1 tsstt bolized the unimportance of the svvleet andgplaspgji
Student government Could do alot to Stu' memories high school brings to and how shelffii
dent apathyif we could get communicatiohto the stu- wiped Wecan becomes,
dents. teachers who feelithatt teaching is only a v v B Hqss
job and .administrationgyiinterested in saving money, Tiii ii i c J a, gi ,h g y Q
saving time, staying with gg theyold ways of thinking fdonft r rftl yyftr lliiii ' Q liiitrriit X
make wavesj keeping things cool, nothing new, some- l l i
thing might go wrong, it's hard to do anything that stu- titis 5 ftt A' f
dents want to get out and do. y 't'AAtig iii l
Anyway people might call them names, I bet I'm l'i., f M
going to trouble by writingthis so Ildtbeglgfy stop." j TTL y
T ftit 7 - Gres 'itilaetnens 3
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H pnotist's visit adds
Have you ever stuttered uncontrollably? Have you
ever talked with a martian, or perhaps translated to
others what he said? These are only a few of the
things that happened at the hypnotist assembly, on
Ianuary 25. Professor Lew March, a professional
hypnotist, spoke to the student body on the art of
hypnotism, using students for his demonstrations.
After putting 17 volunteers into a deep trance, he
gave them various suggestions which they followed
at the snap of his fingers. To the delight of the audi-
ence, students performed things such as laughing
hysterically at seeing the audience, supposedly, with
no clothes on, and jumping on chairs to escape imag-
inary mice. Boys portrayed Gypsy Rose Lee, when
they heard the song "The Stripper," while the girls
did a go-go dance to the beat of the song "The
In order to prove that the assembly was not staged
and the hypnotism was real, Professor March asked
student Nancy Agulia to aid him. After putting her
into a deep hypnotic state, Professor March gave her
the suggestion that she was stiff as a board. Then, he
positioned her across two chairs, with support under
her head and feet only. Finally, he stood on the stom-
ach of the stiffened girl, only long enough for the
audience to see that she was in no visible pain and
her body was still rigid. Afterwards, Nancy com-
mented, "I didn't feel a thing. I only remember it
because people told me about it."
Celebrating Valentine's Day was done in a unique
way. For the second annual year, students were able
to purchase carnations for their special valentine,
several days preceding February 14. Originally, when
sales were closed, 28 dozen flowers had been
ordered. Several days later, due to an increase in stu-
dent interest, sales were reopened and an additional
four dozen carnations were ordered. The flowers,
which came in red, pink or white colors, and were
cut or uncut, were delivered by student messengers
during the morning hours of school. Special Valen-
tine messages, composed by the sender were atta-
ched to each carnation. Members of the student gov-
ernment class and other helpers, spent the previous
night at the home of student Lora Baworouski, writ-
ing the special messages for some 384 flowers.
TOP LEFT: Hypnotized students Nancy Agulia, Mike War-
field, Dave Crittenton and Tyler Morton wait for directions
given by Professor Lew March. TOP RIGHT CENTER:
Valentine boutonnieres bring a smile to Elin Hekhuis, as
she makes deliveries. TOP RIGHT CORNER: Receiving a
carnation from his secret admirer, Mike Wightman appreci-
ates the thought, as Mike Lynch tries to guess the sender.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Students Tina Mohr and Ieanne Brown
check with Mr. Iim Hansen to see if Carnation recipients are
in class. BOTTOM LEFT: Rushing to cover themselves,
Mike Warfield, Dave Crittenton, Tyler Morton and Mike
Scanlin panic when they are told they have no clothes on.
BOTTOM LEFT CENTER: Hypnotized subjects Nancy
Agulia, Mike Warfield, Dave Crittenton and Tyler Morton
swat wildly at an imaginary bee under their noses. TOP
LEFT CENTER: Feeling the effects of a suggested tempera-
ture drop, hypnotized students Nancy Agulia, Mike War-
field, Dave Crittenton and Tyler Morton begin to shiver.
46 I-IYPNOTISM ASSEMBLY AND VALENTINES DAY
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Iuniors and seniors join
talents for spring pla
Unable to find enough advisors for separate plays,
the junior and senior classes compromised by com-
bining their efforts to produce a three act comedy.
Under the direction of advisor, Mr. Iames O'Brien,
tryouts for the play entitled "Are Teachers Human?"
were held in late Ianuary. Practice lasted through the
month of February until opening night, February 28.
Running for three consecutive nights the play was
held in the Madrona elementary school auditorium.
The setting of the play took place in the anteroom
of Central High School's principal's office.
With a soap opera like plot, the characters' interac-
tions proved to be hilarious. Many complications set
in as the teachers and students tried to organize a
class play while at the same time forming a love tri-
angle between Principal Edward Fowler, played by
Mike Warfield, Arbutis Meadows, played by Christi
Weyman, and Dolores Stone, played by Valerie
Profits from the production will go to help support
the class funds of both the junior and senior classes.
TOP RIGHT CORNER: Learning lines for the upcoming
play, Andy Torshen helps Valerie Myers find her place in
the script. MIDDLE RIGHT: Caught in the act, Principal
Fowler fMike Warfieldj and Arbutis Meadows fChristi
Weymanl are startled when C. Solomon Stone fAndy
Torhsenj suddenly enters the room during a vivid scene.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Members of the cast offer advice to fel-
low actress Diane Armstrong. TOP MIDDLE: Portraying a
dumb football player, Greg D'l-Iaenens memorizes lines for
his opening scene. TOP LEFT CORNER: Arbutis Meadows
portrayed by Christi Weyman gives a loving smile to her
sweetheart Principal Edward Fowler portrayed by Mike
Warfield. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: The cast. BACK
ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Andy Torshen, Terri Witthun,
Greg D'I-Iaenens, Diane Armstrong, Mark Stein, Christi
Weyman, Mike Warfield. FRONT ROW LEFT TO RIGHT:
Ioe McAndrew, Peggy Posenke, Valerie Myers, Diedra Mir-
IUNIOR SENIOR CLASS PLAY 49
and I am.
So shall I be to the end of
for I am without end.
W ' rg i,
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ifiilnz-fa. 4 T41
OPPOSITE PAGE: Mary Smith and Iohn Taylor relax on a sunny after-
noon in Channel Islands harbor. TOP RIGHT CORNER: Ambitious stu-
dent makes a Creative effort in metal shop. CENTER LEFT: Ioking with
friends Sally Lewis enjoys her lunch behind the music building. BOT-
TOM CENTER: Bruce Love ponders a question in biology. TOP LEFT:
Martin Swanson exemplifies the style of the 5O's.
TOMORROW OFFERS HOPE
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Lancers do if again, fake league crown
Affer barely skimming by Newbury Park wifh a score of
24-2l, fhe Lancers seized fhe Marmonfe League Champi-
onship for fhe second year in a row. Making fheir way info
CIF playoffs fhe Lancers hosfed Culver Cify and fri-
umphed 6-0, while falfering fhe following week againsf
FAR LEFT END: Kurf Herman ll Il is in fhe air fo
fire one of his passes downfield againsf fhe Char-
gers of Agoura. TOP LEFT CENTER: Running on
home ferrifory, Tim Ahyfe i421 breaks away from
fhe Monarchs' facklers. CENTER: Bill Confi l88l
54 VARSITY FOOTBALL
.v I ff
receives a sideline pass from quarferback Bob
Emerson ahead of fhe opposing defensive players.
TOP RIGHT CENTER: ln fhe homecoming game,
Willard Thursfon l3Ii and Tim Ahyfe l42l were on
On Sepfember 2I, fhe varsify fraveled fo Lompoc for
fhe firsf pre-season game of fhe season. Affer fhe firsf half
of play fhe Lancers gof onfo fhe scoreboard and handed
fhe Braves an 8-7 loss. Kenf Rowe scored fhe final fouch-
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guard so fhaf Bob Emerson coud complefe his pass-
TOP RIGHT CORNER: Kirby Reed lbbl didn'
seem fo mind fhe cold weafher during fhe Culv
Cify game, as the Lancers were vicforious 6-3
owna nd winning fwo-poinf conversion.
T Following fhe Lompoc game fhe Lancers mef fhe Mon-
archs on home ferrifory and defeafed fhe favored feam
26-20. Af Hueneme on Ocfober 5, fhe Lancers sfunned
Phe Vikings wifh a I4-6 vicfory. Bill Confi kicked bofh a 20
and 32 yard field goal which was a firsf in fhe hisfory of
TO's varsify foofball.
Hosfing Agoura, fhe Oaks, hampered by four fumbles
were defeafed wifh a 26-6 loss. Lancer Tim Ahfye pushed
33 yards for fhe single fouchdown.
In fhe league opener fhe Lancers, affer walking over fhe
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Royal Highlanders 39-I8, showed fhaf fhey planned on
faking 'lhe Marmonfe Championship again. Highlighfed by
Kenf Rowe's 53 yard run and a 66 yard advance by Rod
Harrison, fhe Lancer offense worked fo pick up 328 yards
Hosfing fhe Simi Pioneers af fhe annual Homecoming
game, fhe Lancers blasfed fhe Pioneers for fhe elevenfh
sfraighf year, wifh a score of 48- I 3. The "green machine"
could nof be sfopped even affer five fumbles and losing
fhe ball fhree of 'lhe five. Tim Ahfye, Bob Emerson, Rod
Harrison, Jim Siemens and Willard Thursfon provided an
W 0- N 2
6 ieei 'T ill' 6 is l i.
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Ewa! ' lil- ' M l 'f , ..
soTToM RIGHT CORNER: Tim Ahfye l42l makes
:inf down before fwo Morningside players bring
rim down. BOTTOM LEFT CENTER: Tom Kelsey
331 carries fha ball gaining yards for fha Lancers. A '
i i www ,,
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Lancers swaf lhe Yellowiackels, 37-O
offense which fhrilled Lancer fans.
On November 2, 'l'he varsify Traveled fo Camarillo
where fhey defeafed 'lhe Scorpions 22-6, despife fhree
fumbles and numerous penalfies in fha firsf half of play. In
fhe second half Bob Emerson. quarferbaclz, complefed
eighf ou'I' of nine passes, ran seven fimes for 75 yards
scored one fouchdown and a fwo-poinf conversion. Tirr
Ahfye, Rick Gaydiclx, Kenf Rowe and Willard Thursfor
added numerous runs and cafches in order fo gain yardage
for fhe Lancers.
Varsify foofball scores
TOHS 8 Lompoc 7
TOHS 26 Morningside 20
TOHS I4 Hueneme 6 as
TOHS 6 Agoura 26
TOHS 39 E Royal I8
TOHS 48 Simi I3
TOHS 22 Camarillo 6
TOHS 37 Oxnard 0
TOHS 24 Newbury Park 2l
TOHS 6 Culver Cify 0 s y
TOHS 8 Crescenfa Valley 35 WWW
Season record: 9-2
FAR LEFT END: Riclr Gaydick i80l males fha cafch
in fronl of a home crowd of Lancer fans before
being broughf down by a Culver Cify adversary.
TOP LEFT CENTER: ln fha second quarier, Bob
Emerson malres a low fackle on fha Simi Pioneer,
56 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL
Ken? Rommereim. TOP RIGHT CENTER: Tim
Ahfye l42l is on fha move againsf fha Pioneer's run-
ning for fhe firsf down. TOP RIGHT CORNER:
Hosfing Simi for Homecoming, Bob Emerson lI2l
calls fha nexf play in fha huddle while Riel: Gaydiclx
l80l, Rod Harrison l83l, Willard
Sieve Pinning l84l lisfen. BOTTOM
NER: A+ Camarillo, Lancer linebaclrer Jim
l32l is abouf fo shalre up a fallen Camarillo I
BOTTOM RIGHT CENTER: Bob Emerson U21 u
November 9, fhe Lancers were hof and rolling as fhey
fofaled 5I5 yards and rushed 393 yards againsf Oxnard. In
fha shuf-ouf game 37-0, Lancers who scored were Tim
Ahfye, Bob Emerson and Willard Thursfon.
In fhe final game of season play, Thousand Oaks hosfed
fheir cross-fown rival, fhe Newbury Park Panfhers, in a
playoff for fhe league championship. Before 5,000 fans
clufching fheir umbrellas and raincoafs, fhe Lancers made
a lasf minufe vicfory of 24-2l. This gave fhe Lancers a
berfh in fhe CIF AAA posfseason playoffs for fhe second
year in a row.
Wi+h l:03 minufes remaining in fhe game, TO's Kurf
Herman was puf in as quarferback. He drilled a pass fo
Tim Ahyfe who gof fofhe endzoneforfhefinalfouchdown.
Dean Hessler added fhe fwo addifional poinfs.
For fhe firsf game in CIF playoffs fhe Lancers hosfed
Culver Cify on a muddy field. Tim Ahyfe and Willard
Thursfon feamed fogefher fo pick up 49 yards. Thursfon
ran fhe lasf yard info fhe endzone fo score. Scoring no fur-
fher poinfs, fhe Lancers were vicforious wifh a 6-0 score.
Traveling fo Glendale fo play Crescenfa Valley for fhe
second CIF playoff, fhe Oaks were dominafed by fhe Fal-
'1 -1 aaar
I 1, :,,E 2 41?
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pass fo gef fha ball fo his nnfended
BOTTOM LEFT CENTER Coach Larry
wlfh J.C. Benedlcf l5Il abouf
pcomlng defensive plays.
Lancers repeal 72 larsl +0 quar+er finals
Ahyie, J. C. Benedic+, Bob Emerson, Colin Randall, Kirb
Reed and WillardThurs'rongSecond +eam:S+uarl Blac
Rod Harrison, Greg Glasmeier and Dean Hessler: Hor
orable men+ion: Rick Gaydiclc, Greg D'Haenens, Kevi
Keeler, Dave Palmer, Kenl Rowe and Jim Siemens.
TOP LEFT CORNER: Playing in mud and cold
'l'l'1e Lancer field, Culver Cify gels sel for lhe cen+
snap. CENTER: Bob Emerson lI2l looks baclc lo
righf as he calls 'lhe play before Simi's defe
rushes fhe quarlerbaclx. TOP RIGHT CORN
Varsi+y foofball +eam. Fronf row, lefi +o right M
Pi'Hman, Kuff Herman, Bob Emerson, John Gal
hail ' Mi- l ,,
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Kevin Keeler, Kenl Rowe, Dennis McCrillis,
Marcus, Doug Harmon, Willard Thursfon.
row: Jim Siemens, Tom Kelsey, Mike
omes, Greg Garee, Tim Ahfye, Dean Hessler,
reg Garcia, Mike Carmichael, Jim Ferrie, J. C.
enedici. Third row: Eric Jorgenson, Doug Meh-
er, Colin Randall, Vic Peferson, Bob Ornelaz,
Greg Glasmeier, Mark Brown, Kirby Reed, Bill
Ralph, Dan Palmer. Four+h row: Dave Palmer, Bob
Dillon, Don Donley, Greg D'Haenens, Sfewarf
Black, Rick Gaydick, Dave Peferson, Brian Hobin,
Rod Harrison. Back row: Fred Drake, Coach Bob
Musella, Coach Larry Sfonebraker, Sfeve Pinning,
Sieve Rofe, Dan Pekus, Bill Conii, Coach George
Magma IV A kk,,,,,, I
J . ,,, , my l ,
',.. .fail ,
Conireras, Coach Joe Howell. BOTTOM RIGHT
CORNER: Tim Ahfye i42l runs for fhe punled ball
as Rick Gaydick l80l leads 'I'he way downfield. BOT-
TOM LEFT CORNER: Ranking as high as fourfh on
CIF polls and being confenders 'for ihe league
crown a'Hracfed sizeable crowds 'io Lancer home
During fhe pre-league games fhe Lancer's iunior varsify
'l'eam had vicfories over Lompoc, Morningside, Hueneme
Even wifh all of 'lhe wins, fhe Oaks feam was hampered
wifh many iniuries. Players were moved fo new posifions.
Co-capfains Ron Hillard and Bill Ralph, lead fheir feam.
Hillard also lead fhe way for all offensive players, wifh nine
ln league compefifion, Thousand Oaks High School won
fhe firsf 'lwo games againsf Royal and Simi High School
wifh scores of 22- l 4, and 45-0, respecfively.
On November 9, fhe Lancers hosfed Oxnard. Accordim
fo Coach Bob Richards, "This was our besf game. Ou
foam was nof expecfed fo beef Oxnard. The 'leam playef
Rushing for I,543 yards and gaining l,879 fofal yard
from offensive plays, 'I'he iunior varsify did well.
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5 ':" ' + L 'ie' L '- ' Q : if ' N 1 TOP LEFT CORNER: In fhe lasf home game, R
'E , Sip 1 , 4 TQ' ' ' D ' 'W Hillard l32l profecfs fhe ball as he charges fhrou
- qgsg A: E 5 'L 31 ' 1" 3, H fha Newbury Park defense. TOP LEFT CENTER
..,,,, : Sw N ""'i E in ' X ' X ii' y y Mark Hagen lI4l calls one play in fhe Newbu
4' E- ' 1- ..., ,Q . 1-' N 'K in N , Park game which helped fhem posf a 7-2 recor
be S m 'rrr y .wg ,E L .ig llii Z: ,1i'i TOP RIGHT CEFNLTER: Purmiinrgl 'lhe ball, Wayl
.,,,.,,,q i kg? ,tk A I- " L: my 'L Eafon l80l kicks if own fof e ewbury Park pla
ss l eerr in eerr 2 of QQ n s we
L as iii . s
60 SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL
Irs. FAR RIGHT END: Jim Farrell l2Il runs wifh ihe
all frying fo gel pasf a Newbury Park blocker.
EENTER: Kendall Williams l42l runs behind lhe
'roni line fo squeeze by NP's defense. BOTTOM
.EFT CORNER: Sophomore foofball feam. Fronl
ow. lefi fo righfz Ron Hillard, Bill Ralph. Second
low: ScoH Charpeniier, Wes Bafdork, Rick Shoup,
Mike Hagen, Ray Williams, Bill Amiol. Third row:
Jim Farrel, Andy Reading, Sco'H Reynolds, Gary
Alcheson, Barry Currie. Four+h row: Brian War-
field, Doug Overlon, Bari Webb, Kevin Milliken,
Darrayle Prosser. Fiflh row: Tim Evrisf, Al Rusk,
Kendall Williams, Chris Buhr, Sfeve Warnerm,
Mark Valenfino, Dave Fefen. Sixfh row: Tim Ferrie,
J.V.'s pos+ 7-2 season
Maurice Smiih, Mike Holh, Mike Wesi, Chris Car-
michael, Jack Gilbraifh, Greg Cross. Sevenih row:
Sieve Yaworsky, Charles MaHhews, Charles
Nichols, Dave Nichols, Chris Nelson, Paul Ander-
son, Bob Way. Back row: Wayne Ea+on, Mike
Spencer, Paul Poudrier, Kevin Bougham, Mark
Warner, Terry Richards, Darrell McMasfer.
Frosh upsei undefeaied Hueneme
S'I'ar'iing new ihis year 'ihe 'Freshman 'I'eam was divided
in+o A and B +eams. Even fhough +he A 'ieam posfed a 4-4
record, Coach Jim Hansen avowed, "They have never
been beafeng fhey had fo overcome iheir own mis1'alres."
For fhe 'Firs'f half of +he season, ihe +eam compiled a I-3
record and finished by winning ifs las+ ihree games in 4
On Oc+ober 3 I , +he Lancers upsei an undefeaied Huen
eme 'I'eam 22-I8. For foial offense 'I'he Lancers rolled 48!
yards while holding Hueneme 'I'o I46 yards.
l --filer: .L i
ff' . 99. --
TOP LEFT ,CORNER: Freshman fooiball feam.
Fronf row, lei? fo righf: Chris O'Malley, Ron Kolcin-
slri, Shawn Murphy, Dick Callis, Gary Hornby, Gary
Benedict Kevin Pasky, Mike Barry, Craig Warner,
Mark Nyles, Tom McKelvey. Second row: Andrew
Shulfz, Jeff Marchanf, Bob Mariin, Ed Kiichen, Dan
f' " W
Casey, Diclr Cinfher, Jim Kozilr, John Hansen, Den
Brown. Third row: John McLaughlin, Richard Sfaf-
ford, Bill Dorrell, Jeff Koerih, Sieve Ornelaz, Mille
Mears, Bill Roy, Doug Buchanan, Sieve Ziemene,
ln fhe firsl' quarler of play, 'I'he Lancers had a 8-6 lead on
Jon Proc'I'or's fhree yard run wifh Bill FarreIl's PAT pass 'Io
.arry Mohr. Adding a iouchdown, Don Proc'I'or sprinfed 65
'ards in 'I'he second quar'I'er.
Bill Farrell passed +o Brian Layfon for a fouchdown and
:gain for 'I'he 'lwo poini conversion.
Headed by Coach Rod Fuiila, 'Ihe B ieam posfed a 4-0-
H... irii,i Qlcr v - X
"The Bees improved in abiIi+y and consfanily showed
eagerness and desire of a winning 'Ieam," boasfed Coach
Sfandoufs for 'Ihe A Ieam were Tim Foor, Pablo Gomes,
Brian Layfon, Shawn McCrillis, Larry Mohr, Don Proclor
and Brel Richardson. For 'Ihe B +eam, Gary Benedicf, Ron
Kolrinslri, Mary Nyles and Kevin Paslcy were ciied by Fuiifa
as bes'I' players.
m Laber. Fourfh row: Chris Fair, Bob Eddy, Milre
oyan, Gary Michaels, Scofl Oiferness, Randy
armon, Breni Anderson, Jeff Gerlach, Brad
leade, Bill Farrel, Ron Seese. Fiffh row: Tom Role,
am Gaydick, Shawn McCrillis, Norman Brown,
m Foor, Bill Dresser, David Hillard, Bob Johnslon,
Ass Hopcus, George Whalley, Willard Reynolds.
xfh row: Sieve Graham, John Swendson, Tom
ae, Larry Mohr, Paul Gomes, Don Proc'l'or, Doug
Nh, Chris Nelson, Milre Anderson, Dana Eagen,
Ronald Mason. Back row: Doug Arndf, Verne Mer-
rill, Jim Wayne, Dan Hammond, Brian Johnson,
Marlr Malsfrom, Greg Roach, Jeff Taylor, Brian
TOP LEFT CORNER: Freshman 'foofball feam. TOP
RIGHT CENTER: Bill Farrell l39l gains yards as
TOHS hosfed Camarillo on Lancer 'I'errifory. FAR
RIGHT END: Coach Jim Hansen wafches from ihe
side line as he waifs fo hear 'Ihe nexl play. BOT-
TOM RIGHT CENTER: Paul Gomes l28l fries fo
oufwii 'lhe hands of an aH'aclring Camarillo player.
BOTTOM LEFT CENTER: Playing home, defensive
player Paul Gomes l28l hi'I's underneafh which Tom
Gaydick l34l and Jeff Taylor l70l lend e helping
hand ageinsi Camarillo. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER:
Tim Taylor Jl4l brealrs ihe banner coming on +o fhe
Lancer fiel 'lo play fhe Newbury Park Panfhers.
For fhe league season fhe Lancer harriers posfed a 2-3
record. Af fhe Marmonfe League finals held af Moorparlr
College, fhe Lancers finished fourfh place ahead of New-
bury Park and Oxnard. Six feams were in fhe compefifion.
Royal. Simi and Camarillo finished in fhe fop fhree posi-
Top runners during fhe season were Sfeve Praff who
fool: one firsf, fhree second places and finished fenfh in fhe
league. Sfeve Durand received one firsf and fhree fourfi
places. Tim Rolsfon had one second and fhird place iw
addifion fo fwo fiffh places fo place l2fh in fhe league
Paul Sfuder fool: fwo seconds and a fenfh place.
Coach Gary Talbof commenfed, "A high poinf for fhi
season was fhaf sophomores Paul Sfuder, Milre Le Grab'
Tony De Bruno and Brendan Ripley earned varsify le'He
TOP LEFT CORNER: Cross Counfry foam. From
row. Ieff fo righfz Dave Mefzger, Bruce Berger,
Warren Enoch. Keifh Vreelren, Sieve Praff, Sfeve
Durand. Second row: Rick Pefers, John Williams,
Kif Alderefe. Tim Rolsfon, Bill Newman. Third row:
Paul Higgason, Sfeve Davis, Glen Graziano, Paul
Sfuder, Milre LaGrand. Fourfh row: Mike Maunu,
Kevin McGeever. Todd Smifherman, Tony
DeBruno, Brendan Ripley. Fiffh row: Mr. Gary Tal-
bof, Bob Vann, Joe Masci, Jeff Gufheil, Gary
Fogel. Back row: Ter Jossy. Joe Langlois, Keifh
Wassmufh, Scoff Gifford. TOP LEFT CENTER:
and will provide TOHS wifh a sfrong feam in fhe fufure."
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2 , 1
Tony DeBruno, Guy Fogel and Jeff Gufheil warn
up before fhoir maef againsf Oxnard. TOP RIG
CENTER: Racing af CLC. Guy Fogel sfays wifh f
runners from Newbury Park. TOP RIGHT CO
NER: Hearf of fhe varsify feam. Fronf row, leff
right: Bill Newman, Sfeve Durand. Back row: Til
Cross Coun+ry: off and runningg finishes four+h
isfon, Sieve PreH. BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER
ly Fogol, Tony DoBruno, Jeff Gufhoil and Milne
Erend limbor up
: Jumping form
The middle wi+h
TOHS 'fakes 'rhe polo plunge
Keeps Hs head above waie
TOP LEFT CORNER: Frosh-soph Lorry Haddock
prepares +o pass The ball fo a 'leammaie 'free from
a charging Oirnard player. CENTER: Reaching
long, Tom Wilmnnns saves ihe'Lancers'From an
almosfsure goal from an opponent TOP RIGHT
CORNER: Varsi+y wafer polo ieam. Fron+ row, Ieff
+o righ+: Gary Buffs, Mark Zerba, Jeff Bickel, Rob-
eri Miller, Dan McCarier, Doug Cameron. Second
row: Don Van Doren, Joe McAndrew, John Wrenn,
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Sfeve Riches, Keifh Bass, S+eve Overion. Third r
Tim Russell. Coach Dale Owens, Mike Wigh+m
Mike McKee, Kirk Johnson, Larry Benson, Ac
Moesges. Dave Colle'H', Coach William Wuche
For 'I'he firsi' fime in fhe l2+h year hisfory of Thousand
Oaks High School, fhe Lancers enfered a rookie 'leam info
wafer polo compefifion.
Compeiing againsl' such schools as Oxnard, Nordhoff
and Hari. who have had 'leams for as many as I0 years,
and Agoura, experienced for 1'hree years, according fo
Head Coach William Wucherfennig, "+he varsi'l'y played
fheir bes+ games againsr Oxnard and Agoura, despiie
losses +o bo+h +eams."
. . Q
Ba'H'ling againsf cross fown rival, Newbury Park, also a
rookie feam, 'I'he Lancers los+ fhe game in +he Pan+her's
pool 5- I0. However, when bo'I'h ieams mef for 'lhe second
fime and in fhe Lancer's pool, Thousand Oaks' poloisfs
emerged viciorious, 7-4.
Alfhough +he varsify ieam placed six+h in 'I'he league, fhe
frosh-soph 'ream finished wi+h an I I-I record which earned
'lhem 'firsf place in league championship.
yrgeee L T
ennig. BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: Goalie John
Venn :lends ready wi'I'h fhe ball, awailing fhe ref-
ree's decision on foul. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER,
rosh-soph foam. Fronf row. leff +o righf: Tom Wil-
marins, Larry Burns, Mark Gailbra'lh,ScoH Benne'H,
Scofl' McDonald, Larry Simpson, Jim Mo er. Sec-
ond row: Jim PIa+z. Mark Walfers, RicharJDoman-
ski, Mike King, Derek Drake, David Puskaric, Tom
' 4 il2f..li A' fic
Peler Reilly, Coach Bob Waife.
Laughlin, Craig Harris. Back row: Roger Olson
Kurf Birchler, Lorry Haddock, Walker Burrell Sfeve
McKee, Blake Johnson, Roy Zambrano Pal' Page
"Deplh is lhe key lo lhis year's leam, we hope lo lake
more second, lhird and lourlh places. Il is lhe Iargesl leam
and maybe lhe slrongesl in TO's hislory," commenled
Meeling Hueneme in lhe Lancers pool, lhe Vikings were
sunk, 92--79. Sophomore Blake Johnson broke lwo Lancer
records. One in lhe I00-yard bullerlly al 54.9, lhe olher in
lhe I00-yard backslroke limed al 5 I . I .
In JV compelilion, scoring IIO-20 lhe Lancers had an
easy lime over Hueneme while lhe Frosh-soph managed lo
For lhe Marmonle League opener, lhe meel was hosled
by lhe Lancers. Deciding who was lo win lhe meel came
down lo lhe linal evenl, 400 lreeslyle relay.
Under new CIF Soulhern Seclion scoring awards ar
given lo lhe lirsl lhree places. Eighl, lour and lwo poinls.
Because ol lhis laclor bolh leams enlered lwo unils i
lhe race. Newbury Park look firsl, while TO received sec
ond and lhird, giving lhe Lancer swimmers a close viclorq
87--85. Thousand Oaks JV leam dunked lhe Panlhel
98-4I, scoring lirsl place in almosl every evenl.
According lo Coach Bill Wucherpfennig lhe lollowin
swimmers were oulslanding: Blake Johnson, sophomore
Kirk Johnson, senior, Don Van Doren, senior, Larry Benson
iuniorg Mike McKee, junior and diver Sleve Role, senior.
TOP LEFT CORNER: I974Varsily Swimmin
Team. Fronl row, Iell lo righl: Harold Kilchei
Mark Zerba, Bob Miller, Sleve Overlon, Slev
Role. Second row: Kurl Birchler, Sleve Riches, Je'
r Marchanl, Dave Puskaric, Bill Walker. Third rov
Larry Haddock, Craig Harris, John Wrenn, Toi
Laughlin, Larry Benson, Achim Moesges. Fourl
- I pwM...c,..,-
-. ,4t11e,. .L
Swimmers seek league +i'rle, 'rhircl s+raigh'r year
,:4QZ:Qg2...,,,N H ' r ,M -v " '
row: Sieve McKee, Kirk Johnson, Craig Dinkel,
Mike Wighfman. Back row: Cary Gibb, Mike
McKee, Bruce Menefee, Blake Johnson. TOP CEN-
TER: Jeff Marchanf makes up losi 'time in a relay.
TOP RIGHT CORNER: I974 Frosh-Soph Team.
Eronf row, lei? fo riqhfz Dan Bradley, Mark Gil-
brairh, Mifch Gurule, Gary Peirison, Larry Burns.
Second row: Derek Drake, Kuri Schramm, Larry
Simpson, Jim Plah, Greg Seih, Sieve Davis. Third
row: Dave Bernafh, Sco'H MacDonald, Mike King,
Joe Masci. Back row: Jim Moyer, Mark Walfers,
Pefer Reilly, Walker Birrell, MaH Fenner. BOTTOM
RIGHT CORNER: Diver Craig Harris flies fhrough
'ihe air wiih fhe grea+es+ of ease in compe+i+ion.
BOTTOM CENTER: Sieve Role pracfices his Back-
one-and-half in fhe +uck posifion. BOTTOM LEET
CORNER: Larry Haddock lfronfl and Sieve
McKee lihird 'From 'fronri s+ar+ in ihe Varsiiy back-
Lancers edge Sf. Bernard, Sim'
In fhe season opener hosfing Canyon fhe Lancers were
crunched, 62-4I. Jeff Pierce led fhe way, scoring I5
poinfs, while John Corrigan added I2 poinfs.
Af fhe Nordhoff Tournamenf, Jeff Pierce and Sfeve
Cohen were fhe only Lancers fo score in double figures
againsf Channel Islands. Leading fhe firsf quarfer I0-4,
fhe Lancers Iosf in a close game, 48-46.
Carpenferia afforded fhe Lancers fheir firsf win of fhe
season, 52-5 I . '
Anofher win came againsf Fillmore, 50-42. Mike Lamber
scored I2 poinfs.
Af fhe Alhambra Tournamenf, fhe Lancers Iosf fheir fwm
nexf games, coming close fo Riverside Poly, 56-59.
Hosfing fhe Coneio Valley Tournamenf, TO did no
score well againsf fhe Buena Bulldogs. Kenf Rowe scores
I0 poinfs while Bill Confi had I4. Even so, fhe Lancers Iosl
89-39. Being placed in fhe consolafion round fhe Lancer
were beafen by Sanfa Clara, 56-39.
On fhe Channel Islands courf, John Corrigan made Ii
poinfs fo lead in scoring. For fhe fiffh fime in a row, how
an 4 s ,rgZ CPI: e,,e I I ,.
. V,i., K
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TOP LEFT CORNER: Playing againsf Sf. Bernard,
Kenf Rowe I32I lays fhe ball up for an added fwo
poinfs in fronf of a home crowd. LEFT CENTER: Bill
Confi I43I shoofs over his oufsfrefched Oxnard
guard as Kenf Rowe I32l looks on. RIGHT CEN-
70 VARSITY BASKETBALL
TER: Jumping high off 'Ihe floor, Sfu Black l54I
makes his efforf fo ouf-rebound fhe Agoura Char-
ger. TOP RIGHT CORNER: Varsify baske+baII
feam. FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jeff
Pierce, Kenf Rowe, Kevin Keeler, Bill Confi, Dale
Marinus. SECOND ROW: John Corrigan, Sc
Balcom, Sfeve Cohen, Sfu Black, Dale Munsfermj
BACK ROW: Andy Aase, Rich Zisko, Mike Lau
berf, Chris Lysdal, Marfin Hickey, Coach Chu
Poffs. BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: Kevin Keel
ver, fhe ending was fhe same, a loss. TO came wifhin
even in fhe final seconds, buf Channel Islands oufscored
he Lancers, 6-2, down fhe sfrefch fo win.
January 4 found fhe baskefballers hosfing Sf. Bernard.
realring a losing sfrealr, fhe cagers were ahead, I2-4, af
he end of fhe firsf quarfer and sfayed ahead for fhe resf
of fhe game. Buf wifh I:42 fo play S+. Bernard came wifhin
I poinf of fying fhe game. Dale Munsferman added a free
Ihrow, as Kevin Keeler shof fwo more free fhrows. Kenf
Rowe was fop scorer wifh I6 poinfs.
For fhe Iasf fhree games in pre-league compefifion, TO
alas sfopped cold, losing fo Agoura, 68-32: Crespi, 55-
5: and Hueneme, 42-36.
Opening league play, fhe Lancers hosfed Oxnard. Thou-
sand Oaks led, 38-35, only fo be behind, 43-42, af fhe
end of fhe fhird qua rfer. Tied af 46-46 in fhe Iasf quarfer,
Oxnard wenf ahead wifh l:l5, 57-56. When fhe buzzer
rang, fhe Lancers were upsef, 59-56. Bill Confi led scor-
ing wifh I8 poinfsg Kenf Rowe had l2.
Coming fo fhe Lancer courf,fI1e Royal Highlanders con-
quered TO, 56--32. Af one fime fhe score was I4-I 4 buf
fhaf was fhe closesf fhe Lancers came. Trailing by 9 poinfs
af fhe beginning of fhe final period, fhe Highlanders oufs-
cored fhe Lancers, 22-7, fo win fhe game, 56-32.
Travelling fo Simi, fhe Lancer cagers had an impressive
firsf half, 30+2 I . Leading info fhe fourfh quarfer, 42-33,
IBOI sinks anofher free fhrow, adding more poinfs fo
he Lancer cause. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: From
idelines, Coach Bill Shaw and Coach Poffs examine
he progressing play in acfion.
M I if
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fhe Oaks almosf losf fhe game in fhe final I6 seconds.
Wifh cheers of excifemenf TO fans looked forward fo a
win. Simi was held fo a 50-49 score wifh seven seconds
leff fo play. Bill Confi confribufed I8 poinfs fo 'Ihe Lancer
Travelling fo Camarillo fhe Lancers hoped for anofher
win. Af one fime fhe score was 8-6 wifh I :I7 Ieff in fhe firsf
period. The Scorpions rallied and sfayed ahead for fhe resf
of fhe game fo win, 5I-3 I.
On February 2, TO mef cross fown rival Newbury Park.
Playing af Agoura High, fhe game sfarfed +igh+ and
sfayed fighf. TO led, 38-29, af fhe beginning of fhe fhird
period, buf in fhe final period fhe score was 45-44 wifh
fhe Lancers leading. Panfher Thad Francis made fhree
four free fhrow affempfs in fhe Iasf fwo minufes. Sfe'
Cohen's lay up wifh 54 seconds Ieff, rolled in and ouf of fl
baskef allowing fhe Pa nfhers fo squeak fhe win, 48-47.
Beginning fhe second round of league play fhe Lance
were crunched by Oxnard, 56-36. Bill Confi fofaled I
Af Royal, fhe cagers kepf on frying fo win. In fhe fin
period fhe score was fied, 44-44, wifh 5:I2 leff. Da
Munsferman fallied I3 poinfs, buf fhe Highlande
defeafed fhe Lancers, 59-5I. Simi managed fo slip I
'the Lancers, 56-54, in overfime. Leading, 32-26, +I
Lancers made crucial furnovers and fhe Pioneers fied fl
LEFT CORNER: Bill Confi I43l fighfs his way
Mark Henderscheid IIOI in affempfing fo
againsf fha Panfhers. LEFT CENTER:
fhrough on his lay up Sfeve Cohen I45l wafches
ws W Ai'
.s X kb
Vic+ories for varsi+y elusive
score a+ The buzzer. In overfime play Simi handed fhe
Lancers anofher loss.
For The Ias+ Iwo games of fhe season, TO hos+ed Camar-
illo and mel Newbury Park af Agoura. Af+er bealing Ihe
Oaks, Camarillo received firs+ place in fhe Marmonfe
League. As Ihe second quar+er ended, 'Ihe Scorpions had a
37--I I edge. John Corrigan and Bill Confi combined 'ro
spark a comeback +o wi+hin I6 poin+s in +he second half.
A+ The win'I'er spor+s banque+, Ken+ Rowe was cifed as
+he mos+ valuable player.
Coach Chuck PoHs said +ha+ I'he mos'I improved player
was Bill ConI'i. Chris Lysdal was mos+ inspiralional. Bill
Con+i received I'he 'free 'Ihrow Irophy for shoofing 64 per
Summing up 'Ihis year's 'Ieam, Coach Po++s said, "This
year's I'eam has had much enfhusiasm and has improved as
much as any 'Ieam Ihaf I have ever had. Lack of experience
and lack of size were offered by Coach PoH's as The Varsi-
+y's main problems.
I Ii gi
f ,. '. .,,,, I F
TOHS 54 rfs
go inio The hoop. TOP RIGHT CENTER: Ken? Sfrefched ou'r fo cover more rebounding area, AI Camarillo, Dale Munsferman T501 pu+s Iwo
32I makes a hook shof clearing The Scorpion John Corrigan l52I shoofs back up fo add more 'Io poinfs on 'Ihe scoreboard, even fhough 'the Lancers
defends his home coud. RIGHT CORNER: his Teams +oIaI poinis. BOTTOM RIGHT CENTER: Iosf, bl-48.
JV Il's +ake league crowr
TOP LEFT CORNER: I974 J.V. Baskeiball ieam.
Eronl row, lefl lo riql'v+: Ken Ward, Paul Olden-
burg, Roger Markel, Randy Pe+ers, Neil Burgess.
Second row: Craig Barker, Dennis Kaloi, Mi+cl'1
Scherr, Mark Randolf. Back row: Doug Kosiy, Ari
74 J V I, II BASKETBALL
Bouchan, Mark Robinson, Terry Collins, Doug CORNER: I974 J.V. Baske+ball Team. Eronf rc
Barker, Coach Bill Shaw. CENTER: Paul Olden- from lefl To riqlwfz Bill Milliken, Dale Evrisf, Dan K4
bourg shoo+s a rebound iump-shot TOP CENTER lowski, Sieve Born, Gary Rehnberg. Back row: J
RIGHT: Mark Robinson passes off. TOP RIGHT Marvin, Dave Kosanfe, Sieve Wolff, Dave ScaH1
One of fhe JV's mosf fhrilling games was played againsf New-
oury Park for fhe lasf game of fhe season. Wifh fhe score of 57
-56, Ken Ward dropped in fwo free fhrows wifh one second
ff fo play. Roger Markel led scoring wifh I6 poinfs, Mark Rob-
Eson had l2, while Paul Oldenburg confribufed I I poinfs.
Coach Bill Shaw expressed his feelings abouf his feam by say-
ng, "lf was one of fhe finer JV I feams fhaf we have ever had in
he pasf years. The 'leam worked hard, was dedicafed and
:layed as a feam, nof as individuals."
A+ fhe winfer sporfs banquef, Mark Robinson was awarded for
:eing fhe mosf valuable player on fhe feam.
Oufsfanding members on fhe feam, considered by Coach
Lhaw were Paul Oldenburg and Terri Collins.
Wifh a record of 8-2 fhe Lancers finally had a winning
league feam. Coach Dick Hanger commenfed abouf fhe feam,
"They were a good group of boys, possessed good skills, and had
a winning spirit" He added, "I really enioyed working wifh
fhemg if was fun."
Coach Hanger singled ouf fhe January 24 Camarillo game as
fhe fea ms besf efforf. Wifh fhe courf disadvanfage laway gamel
fhe JV Il's managed fo win, 60-57. Leading scorer for fhe game
was Dale Evrisf wifh 25 poinfs. Eleven rebounds were grabbed by
During season compefifion fhe following players were
awarded: Dale Evrisf, Maff Goldfield, besf scorers: Dave Scaf-
fergood, Sfeve Wolff who was also awarded fhe mosf valuable
player. Bofh were besf reboundersg and Gary Rehnberg, besf
l..al ll YLJQI LJ
f JJ 6
- iyrr BASKETBAIZL scones:-Q2 if-.iv u BAS IEIBALL
, . vfi H yy V i.'ZV '
. 6541, Canycfh !VZ TOH I Canyon
TOHS f3Z afianfa Bar a Gybyy A I g ' illllii Camarillo
To A::7 T .
I iyrl 629 iil
I I' I 5 lll Jlli liir 5 5 llill Pail'
lii liil "r1 56 irlryys I
lrys 4 A ' D
LQ VH V, i f frsi Vb vy , 1y,,, o s 1 Cfespi
l1r"",l' ' '74 OHS 64 Hueneme
TOHS 60 respi 59 sslil TOHS 54
TOHS 7l TOHS 63
TOHS 45 TOHS 44
49 TOHS 60
nod, Greg Roche, MaH Goldfield, Jerry Von-
'erder, Ken Boyd, Coach Dick Hanger. BOTTOM
GHT CORNER: Neil Burgess lefs loose wifh a
Playing in a sophomore league, TO compefed wi+h
mos+ly freshmen on +he l'eam. Playing lhe same schedule as
fhe varsi+y, +he Frosh-soph posled a 4-6 league record,
bealing Oxnard, Royal, Camarillo, and Simi.
Coach Greg Ropes s'la+ed, "Since mosl of our players
are freshmen, 'lhey have noi had baslce+ball experience, if
has hurl' us in playing." He also added fhal' lhe Team had
improved 'lremendoulsy since +he s1'ar+ of l'he season.
As fhe highlighl' of +he season, Ropes ciled fhe double
overlime win by 2 poinls of Royal High School.
Players were ciled for +he following: Sieve Ornelaz,
FUJI I KJTXKJ .
leading scorer, Harry Fekkes, mos+ improved: Verne M
ril, leading rebounderg Bill Ferril, besf defensive play
and Clark Lore, mosl' husfle.
A+ 'lhe winler sporfs banque+ Verne Merril was pr
enled wifh 'lhe mosl valuable player award.
Frosh cagers las+ year had a 9-3 league record and 'l
year seemed +0 have lrouble finding 'rhe baslce+, poslim
O- I O season record.
"Even 'lhough we were winless, we los'l 'lo much fall
lalenled +eams. Our players never qui+ +rying," reflecl
Coach Ron Slillwell.
,llibffl f'l"4L 5f,'H . -,
TOP LEFT CORNER: Frosh-soph baslrefball
FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Vick
Clerk Lore, Mille McManis, Tim Thomason
rel. BACK ROW: Coach Greg Sieve
lez, Bob Ballach, Rich Kenl, Harry Felclres,
Merril, Jim Feeney, ScoH Hall. CENTEI
Camarillo Bob Ballach l43l and Rich Ken? l4ll
in +o prevenl anolher fwo poinfs as Verne
Frosh-Soph gains experience as Freshmen lose
According +o +he Coach, fhe besl game +he frosh played was Cired by Coach S+iIIweII, mos+ improved players were Cimon
gainsf Newbury Park on February 4. In +ha'r game lhe freshmen Cormier and Bruce Minnich. Bruce was also 'rhe mosl valuable
1a+ched poin+s wi+h 'Iwo minules Ief+ +o play. Bur pulling away, player and was awarded al lhe spor+s banquet
lewbury Park won 62-56.
4l and Tim Thomason l40l wail fo fry 'for fhe
bound. TOP RIGHT CENTER: Chris Hermansen
Il lips fhe ball lo Kevin Solide lI5l in lhe opening
lhe 'freshmen game againsl Newbury Parlx in
nl of home slands. TOP RIGHT CORNER: Play-
E on Oxnard courls, Doug Arndl l44l shools a
ioli sho? againsl his defender as Chris Hermansen
ll screens oul his opponent BOTTOM RIGHT
pi 11, '
.LAL Ll 1l..uL..Jl It-I ii I
' sm-4 T
CORNER: Freshman baslrefball Team. Froni row,
Ieff ro righr: Milne McDonald, Gary Michaels, Bob
Lincoln, Kevin Paslrey, Cimon Cormier, Kevin Sol-
id. Sergio Melgar, John Hulchison, S+eve Hooper,
Brenl Anderson, Brad Meade, Erik Macias. Back
row: Dan Kilsczewslri, Russ Tribe. Bruce Minnich,
David Ferguson, Duncan Thomas, Randy Lipperl,
Tim Mcllvain, Coach Ron Sfillwell, Chris Herman'
2 'fff' '
f ., 5
el g I
2- i f
sen, Bob Wakefield, Tom Mullany, Doug Arndl,
Jeff Gerlach, Sieve Germain, Bruce Bingham, Jeff
Mayeda. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: Bill Farrell l22l
dribble: around a Camarillo Scorpion while Harry
Fellkes l42l screens and Sieve Ornelaz l33l walches
lhe play progress.
FROSH-SOPH FRESHMEN BASKETBALL 77
On January I0 fhe Lancers hosfed Simi fo open Mar-
monfe League compefifion. Pins from Sfeve Long and
Lance Marcus helped fo add poinfs. Wins from Mike Gar-
folo, Mark Piffman, Mark Warner, Mike Warfield, Dave
Palmer, and Greg D'Haenens all fofalled a 30-26 win
over fhe defending champions.
Traveling fo Royal, fhe TO grapplers were handed a
defeaf. Mike Warfield highlighfed fhe varsify feam wifh a
pin in I:30 over his opponenf. Mike Garfolo, Tom Garcia,
Tony Mefzger and Greg D'Haenens also scored wins.
Thousand Oaks crushed Oxnard, 43-l I. Warfield and
Palmer pinned fheir respecfive opponenfs. Before leaving,
fhe Lancers fofalled fen wins.
Losing a close mafch af Royal, 30-27, Barry Balco
scored a pin, as did Andy Torchon.
Af Oxnard, fhe young wresflers had an impressive wi
League finals were held af Newbury Park High Schoi
Wifh six Schools in compefifion, TO managed fo place se
ond in fhree divisions. Mike Warfield, Dave Palmer ar
Greg D'Haenens wenf fo fhe CIF qualifying fournamenf
Wesf Torrance. Faced wifh sfiff compefifors all fhree lc
fheir opening mafches, buf Greg D'Haenens was la'l
named mosf valuable varsify wresfler.
TOP LEFT CORNER: Varsify feam. Fronf row, l
'ro righf: Leon Kreseck, Mike Garfolo, Mark P
man, Mark Warner, Mike Rofe, Sfeve Long, La
Marcus. BACK ROW: Dave Fisher, Doug Mefzg
Mike Warfield, Dave Palmer, Greg D'Haene
Wresllers pos+2-3 leaguegsencl 3'roCl FSec:+ional
: ' : 5' N' ' 252. ,:, J,
'E' 'FL 'iftjg-tigiiia gif? W'
'OP CENTER: A+ Oxnard, Lance Marcus geis 2
roinfs by 'I'he referee, adding fo +he defeaf of his
'ellowiackef opponent TOP RIGHT CORNER:
farsify wresiler Marl: Warner shows his sirengfh
ugainsf a cross-fown rival Pan+her in fron? of an
unihusiasiic home crowd. BOTTOM RIGHT COR-
NER: JV feam. Fronf row, leff fo righfz Barry Bal-
com, Craig Warner, Dave Schraner, Paul Gomes,
Moi Serrano, Barry Kirshner. Back row: Dave Born,
Bob Vann, Jeff Caligiuri, Dan Palmer, Erik Torger-
son, Bob Woy. BOTTOM RIGHT CENTER: On
home ma+s Greg D'Haenens fighis back when his
compe+i+or fries 'lo gain The advanfage. BOTTOM
LEFT CENTER: In fhe league 'Finals a+ Newbury
Parlr Erik Torgerson gels se? +o mee? his opening
round wresiler. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: A+
Oxnard JV Bob Vann ge+s ready fo 'lake down his
opponen+ +o add points.
Traveling +o Ven+ura for +he firsl' +rackmee+ +he TO
+rackmen fell +o +he Cougard 69lf2 - 48lf2g +he JV los+ 68
-46. Winning 'I'he only division, 'rhe Fros-Soph bea+ lheir
In +he Varsi+y meei Kirby Reed +ook +he I20 high hurdles
in I6.0 and go'I' fhird in bo+h +he long iump and I80 lows.
Mark Frames I2' 0" vaul+ earned a firs+, Tim Rols+on's
4:48.l won 'lhe mile, and Sleve Durand's l0:l2 was 'lhe
bes+ 'lime in 'ihe 'lwo mile.
Hos+ing Rio Mesa and Simi for +he frangular mee+ on Feb-
ruary 2 I, 'lhe Varsi+y was in +he middle, scoring 45 poin+:
Mark Frame and Kirby Reed scored 'fhe only Varsi+y viclo
TO JV's fied for second wi+h Rio Mesa wi+h 30 poin+f
Scoring ano+her vicfory, +he Frosh-Soph bes+ed 'lhe o+h
+eams wi+h poin+s +o+aling 63V2, making +he +eam undj
fea+ed in 'rhree mee+s.
Coach Bill Shaw commen+ed "The boys are hard workin
and dedica+ed, +he ieam is lead by fhree fine seniors -
Kirby Reed, Bob Emerson, and Mark Frame."
I 'A ' fm'
was -.,,--- il 2.
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Mfiiiil , I ' i xllf l , 5- F
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T I, ,qw 4 ,
'ii rrarr' ' Q E
TOP LEFT CORN ER: Timing is vifal for Mirk Rick
as he runs ihe hurdles. TOP LEFT CENTER: Coa
Gary Talbo+ announces 'ihe day's prac+ice sche
ule. TOP CENTER: Keilh Ma+hews shows off h
g "Frosby Flo?" +o Bradley Moore.
' E p.NCE,,
larsily spurred by +hree relurning le'Hermen
' RIGHT CENTER: Tom Gaydick reaches for
a inches in +he slanding long jump, EAR RIGHT
D: Larry Cox leaps 'lhrough +he air +o fake
'her win in fha JV running long iump. BOTTOM
'HT: Varsily Track +eam. Eronl row, lefl ro
l: Mike Lynch, Tim Rolsfon, Rich Bollinger,
h Malhews, Mark Frame, Mike Richey. 2nd
Phil Alvidrez, Sieve Swindle, Nick Turner, John
un, Jeff Gulheil, Guy Fogel. 3rd row: Sfeve
md, Kirby Reed, Bob Emerson, Greg Garee,
e Pinning. 4+h row: Robin Graf, Greg Cross,
ck O'Malley, John Ebbinghaus. Back row:
ch Gary Talbol, Rick Harold, Alan Hermansen,
Don Donlay, Coach Sidney Renwyck. BOTTOM
CENTER: Legs high Mark Frame lhrusls himself
over lhe lop. BOTTOM LEFT CENTER: Frosh-Soph
Track leam. Fronr row: Todd Smifherman, Bob
Eddy, Eric Goddard, Chris Sprou+, Paul Higgason,
Tom Gaydick. 2nd row: Aidan Malony, Keifh
Vreeken, Ken Covinglon, Sieve Warner, Gary
Afchenson, Warren Enoch. 3rd row: Joe Langlois,
Charles Ma'Hhews, Kurl Brockman, Glenn Grazi-
ano, Bruce Minnich, Julie Pearce. 4+h row: Mary
Riches, Paul Moncoudois, Dave Davis, Mark Valen-
'l'ino, Tom Spence, Brian Wagoner. Slh row: Chris
Hermanson, Chris Fair, ScoH Hall, Kevin Milliken,
Duncan Thomas, Coach John Hansen. 6+h row:
Gary Lawrance, Kevin McGeever, Sieve
McGeever, S+eve Yaworsky, Dave Nicholas. Back
row: Wes Bafdorf, Alex Solis, Tony DeBruno, Paul
Sfuder, Jeff Gerlach. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER:
JV Track Team: Brian Warfield, Lee Wrighl, Dan
Crane, Rich Cochrane, Chris Alger. 2nd row: Brenl
Camery, Larry Cox, Linda Pollack, Bradley Moore,
Gary DeBuiser. 3rd row: Eric Torchon, Neil Faghl,
Marlin Hickey, Dave Koszela. Back row: Coach
Gary Talbol, Coach Sidney Renwyck.
Pilching is The key 'ro Lancer's succes
, Ms. .Q .-.f
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TOP LEFT: Aiming for 'The s+rilce zone, Ray Williams
pifches a slider. CENTER: Mark Siepard shows his
pifching abiliiy agains+ Royal wi+h +he Lancers
emerging viclorious. TOP RIGHT CORNER:
82 VARSITY BASEBALL
. M . W s
Ageinsi Oxnard, Danny Pelcus blasfs The ball our
info The ouffield. BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: Kurl
Herman fakes off afier hi++ing 'lhe ball 'frying +o
reach firsl base. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: Varsi+y
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Baseball +eam. Front row, lel+ 'ro right Mark Sh
ard, Tim Ahiye, Jay Giniher, Tom Kelsey, G.
Schoenberger, Forresi DeSpain, Danny Pekus, 5
Manson, Chris Moss. Back row: Coach George
"Much of fhe success for fhe coming season will depend
Don our pifching which musf be sfrong if we are fo win a
ace in fhe CIF playoffs. If is always sfrong for Marmonfe
ague baseball compefifion. This is fhe only sporf fhaf has
4A ranking," said Coach Jim Hansen.
Playing fhe opening game againsf Simi, fhe Lancers
ounded fhe Pioneers, I3-I. Willard Thursfon scored four
To show fheir power fo win by defeafing Oxnard, Royal,
mi and Camarillo fwice ouf of fheir fhree challenges.
Tim Ahfye lshorfSl'0Pl. Willard Thursfon lfhird baseman,
buf finished fhe season af shorfsfopl, Jay Ginfher, and
Greg Sfubbs louffieldersl backed up a whole sfring of new
sfarfers. Ofher refurning players were Bill Confi, Kurf Her-
man, Gary Schoenberger, Forresf DeSpain and Rod Harri-
Pifchers for fhe feam included Mark Sfepard, Jim Ball,
Forresf De Spain, Mike Gifford and Ray Williams, who was l
cifed by Coach Hansen as "Super Soph."
Lead off hifler Jay Ginfher was among fhe leaders dur-
ing fhe season wifh Kurf Herman, Willard Thursfon, Mark
Sfepard, Rod Harrison and Bill Confi.
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, Jim Ball, Rod Harrison, Greg Sfubbs, Willard
rsfon, Bill Confi, Ray Williams, Kurf Herman,
no Gifford, Randy Miller, Coach Jim Hansen.
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Hosfing Hueneme for +he firsi game in +he season, fhe
JV 'ieam won 6-4 in eighf innings. Coach Rob Ellio+
expressed 'lhe following commenfs abou+ fhe feam +his
year. "l expeci' +he players 'l'o do prefly well because a lol
of freshmen refurned ihis year. They will be fighiing for
fhe league championship."
Having a double header wifh Channel Islands, +he JV
+eam beai' 'ihem 8-3. In fhe nex'l' game, however, fhe
resul+s were di'Fferen'l'. Channel lslands beai TO I3-9.
Playing againsf Buena 'l'he Lancers squealred by wifl
score of 5-4.
ln +he Freshman season 'lhe pifching of Shawn McGr il
and Larry Mohr was heavily depended upon for fhe you
loam. Reese Fernandez and Willard Reynolds were lea
in hiH'ing abili'l'y.
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if f VVV'- ' .gas A M ' G ' V I V Elliof, Brian Howard and his 'leam ma+es use prog
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' , I ff , V V 'z i , " ' V , lurns a+ buf, players pass +he lime by felling s+or
'L' E' ' i " . ' i sf I Y' " .E ' -e" wafching game. TOP RIGHT CORNER: Fro
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rosh-Sophs, JV's depend on pilching, +00
iheppard, Milne McDonald, ScoH' Oflerness,
Cimon Cormier, Shawn McCrillis, Sergio Melgar,
leese Fernandez, Ron Kolxinslri, Rick Gin+her, Sieve
Nesi, Randy Harmon. Back row: Coach Con+reras,
lim Kozik, Eric Macias, Brian Layfon, Gary
Michaels, Willard Reynolds, Brad Rheinharl, Larry
Mohr, Russ Hopcus, Brel' Richardson, Tim Mcilvain,
Verne Merrill, Sieve Arnelaz, Richard Kenf. BOT-
TOM RIGHT CORNER: Larry Mohr worlrs on his
pifching fechnique during prac+ice. BOTTOM
LEFT CORNER: JV Baseball feam. Leff fo right
'Fronf row: Andy Reading, Mille Dodge, Berry Aimi,
Rick Fiore, Gary Rehnberg, Sieve lraguchi, Kurf
Knapp, Jim Farrell, Kevin Baughmen. Back row:
Brian Dilley, Al Karp, MaH Goldfield, Brian How-
ard, John Malsfrome, Kurf Henning, Terry Rich-
ards, Bob Palmer, Bill Ralph, Tom Pu+h, Pele Rog-
ers, Coach Ellio+, Coach Myerchin.
JV FRESHMAN BASEBALL 85
Bofh Varsify and JV Teams fhis year were defending
league champions. Coach Ron Hedin described his feam
as "a young buf nof weak 'I'eam." Of 24 players, only five
were upper classmen.
Team singles were: Paul Oldenburg, sophomore: Rick
Way, senior: Mike Monfgomery, sophomore: Sfeve Sheri-
dan, sophomore: and Clark Lore, sophomore. Doubles
included Moi Serrano, iunior: Joel Johnson, senior: and AI
Rusk, sophomore: wifh Bill Cellar, sophomore.
Lasf year fhere were all varsify leifermen on fhe feam.
Refurning IeH'ermen were Paul Oldenburg, Rick Way, Joel
Johnson, Moi Serrano and Clark Lore.
In fhe 28fh Annual Keely Tennis Tournamenf in EI Mon
Sfeve Sheridan and Mike Monfgomery overpowered fhl
opponenfs in fhe semi-finals mafch 6-I , 7-5. Advancil
fo finals, TO had a vicfory, 6-I , in fhe firsf sef, buf vi
upsef in fhe nexf fwo sefs, 3-6, 3-6.
Coach Hedin proiecfed fhaf 'Ihis year's league crowrl
closer in range fhan if was Iasf year. In fhe pasf TO has hi
fo baffle wifh Newbury Park: four or five feams ouf of 'I'
six schools show promising compefifion for 'Ihe Lancers fl
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TOP LEFT CORNER: JV Tennis feam. Fronf row,
leff 'ro righfz Kevin Cone, Brad Kyle, Vince Guess,
Andy Shulfz, John Hansen, Tim Ellioff, Mike
Dubreuil, Carl Larson. Back row: Leo Conlan, Kevin
Solid, Roberf Lincoln, Carlos Galan, Bill Roy, Fred
Bowen, Mike Purvis, Mike Vale. CENTER: A+ prac-
fice before fhe mafch wifh Sanfa Maria, Rick Way
polishes his serve. TOP RIGHT CORNER: Moi Ser-
rano vollies fhe ball back across 'Ihe nef fo ouf-
maneuver his opponenf as Clark Lore poises rack+
BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: Varsify Tennis 'Iea
Fronf row, Ief+ fo right Bill Cellar, Sfeve Sherida
Joel Johnson, Mike Monfgomery, Rick Way. Ba
Qackeleers lose in Keely Finals upse'r
ow: Al Rusk, Clarlr Lore, Moi Serrano, Bob Serre++,
aul Oldenburg, Coach Ron Hedin. BOTTOM
EFT CORNER: Refurning 'lhe ball wifh a powerful
orehand, Paul Oldenburg expresses deferminalion.
Links+ers face iough com pe+i'rion from Oxnarc
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TOP LEFT CORNER1 l974 Golf leam- Slffiflflf Mandell. Bill Shelley. Doug Belslweim. Jim Gordon. ren Mandell. CENTER: David Moore finished
Coach S+anley Paumer. Froni row, leir io riqhrz Randy Moore' Tom Bu-Her' B,-ad Meade' Tim shop, puff as he sinks fhe ball in 1-he hole, Pj
DOH G0rdOfl. J06 Tempkin. Pal MOSS. Kufl -lie99f. Anderson, David Moore, Mike Breuklander, War- RIGHT ENDQ Having examined +l"I6 green clos
Mark Pero, Rod Burion, Erik Finnsfrom, WaI+er
Lasf year for fhe firsf fime in fhe hisfory of TOHS, fresh-
nen were on fhe Varsify golf feam. Six schools in fhe Mar-
nonfe League fielded foams consisfing of six men. To
lefermine league sfandings in meefs, fhe besf five scores
In league fourney rankings Mike Breuklander finished I4
md Andy Blanchard fied for I7. Dennis Kaloi fied for 2l
Ind Erik Finnsfrom was 24.
e puffing, Tom Bufler sinks a long shof. BOT- A
LEFT CORNER: Mike Breuklander pracfices 'M-.v,,K ,,V,! M
drives af Los Robles Counfry Club. l M"-f
Coach Sfanley Paumer is looking forward fo a beffer
season wifh a sfronger feam since mosf of his feam will be
refurning. Andy Blanchard, Mike Breuklander, and Erik
Finnsfrom are refurning le'H'ermen.
This year Hari and Canyon are nof in fhe Marmonfe
League and fhe I974 72-hole fourney will be a four school
evenf. Coach Paumer proiecfed, "Oxnard, lasf year's win-
ner, will be Thousand Oak's sfrongesf compe+i+ion."
Volleyball bumped +o fif+h place
Wi+h swimming added las'l year, 'lhe Girls' A'lhle+ic
Associa+ion lGAAl con+inued +o sponsor inierscholasiic
compe'I'i+ion for girls in six sporfs. New 'l'his year, CIF play-
offs were infroduced in all sporfs.
Beginning +he school year was volleyball. Wi+h one
refurnee, 'I'he varsily +eam was mos+ly made up of unde
Varsiiy coach Miss Judy Bennis commenfed "Eve
'lhough 'l'he win-loss record did noi re'Flec+ i+, +he ieam wi
definifely a mos'l' spirifed group of girls who always playe
TOP LEFT CORNER: Junior-varsify ieam. Fro
row. leff fo righf: Sue Piffman. Second row: Dolo
Garcia, Laura Shulh, Cass Wren, Kari Simpsd
Janef Cooper, Carol Belles. Back row: Teri Ha'
Pins, Karen Kilcourse, Mary Riches, Janei' Geari
fogelher as a 'leam rafher lhan as six individuals." Mrs. Lois Kusano, iunior varsily coach, named Diann
A highlighi' of lhe feam was when 'lraveling 'lo Newbury Olson, Kari Simpson, Carol Balles and Dolores Garcia as
Park, 'lhe Lancer girls volleyed 'lheir way +o lake all 'lhree +he 'lop servers on fhe leam.
games wi'lh scores of I5-I0, I5-I3 and I5-I3. On Ocfober 24, +he iunior varsily fraveled +o Channel
"Top servers during fhe season were Polly Pierce, Julie Islands where fhey won fhe firsl game I5-I2, buf were
Pierce, Julie Pearce and Barbie Berry," Miss Bennis com- defealed 'l'he second game I5-5. Fighling back for +heir
menfed. las+ game 'lhe Oaks defealed lheir opponenls I5-8.
4 l l
alrli Ryan, Diann Olson, Alma Ackerman, Josie sfrafes 'lhe beginning of a se'l againsl Rio Mesa. Judy Bridgeman. Second row: Barbie Berry, Julie
aylor, Shiela Sfeward, Mrs. Lois Kusano. CENTER: ?OTTOM RIGHT CORNER: Varsily volleyball Pearce, Miss Judy Bennis, Jennie Slroebe, De5bie
Pebbie Berry slarls fha volley. TOP RIGHT CEN- eam. Fronl row, lefl +o righl: Yoko Koyano, Midge Berry. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: Warming up,
ER: Julie Pearce and Kari Simpson sel' up re+urn. Enderson, Sally Lewis, Shirley Moos, Cheryl Duleba, Jennie Slroebe praclices a serve.
OP RIGHT CORNER: Jane'l Gearin demon-
GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL 91
This year's iennis +eam smashed +heir way fo a lhree-way
fie for second place in fhe Seawinds League.
Miss Carolyn Riley, coach, expressed her +eam's 'feel-
ings, "The season was 'lerrificg if we could play fhe firsl'
ma+ch over again we could defeal' 'I'hem."
Top players were Debbie Brown, Carlyn Dubreuil and
Suzanne Taylor. During differeni limes of 'Phe season each
one of fhese girls played +he number one posilion.
Firs'I' doubles players Tami Haas and Judy Slama, sho+
3 5 1 Ei
fheir way 'I'o an ou+s+a nding I I-I record.
Highlighfs of 'I'he season were an upsei vicfory again:
'lhe powerful Venlura feam and when opposing Oxnare
Simi, Newbury Parlr, Camarillo and Royal 'lhe Lancer gir
December 8 'found 'lhe Lancers on 'lheir way fo Founfai
Valley 'For 'lhe CIF play-offs where Corona Del Ma
defeafed +he Lancers in bofh singles and doubles compel
TOP LEFT CORNER: Tennis foam. Fronf row, I
+o righf: Debbie Kaloi. Debbie Brown, Mary Val
+ine. Chris Pe'His, Mary Barfon, Mindy Schissel, B
bara Ormsby. Back row: Miss Riley, Tami Ha
Judy Slama, Carlyn Dubreuil, Suzanne Taylor, L
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Tennis re+urns +0 second WWI
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Ailler, Kim Von Rader, Lesley Vo+eI, Leslie PoH's,
'ennifer Moss. Theresa Vollmer. Gigi Shoris, Karen
Ddell. CENTER: Suzanne Taylor concemrafes on
er forehend, melting e smoofh refurn againsl' her
Iimi opponent TOP RIGHT CENTER: Miss Caro-
lyn Riley is all smiles affer hearing 'I'l1e 'lennis 'I'eem
qof fo go 'lo CIF. FAR RIGHT END: Barbara
Ormsby delivers a winning backhand volley fo edge
Venfure, 8-6. BOTTOM RIGHT CENTER:'Debbie
Brown demons+ra'I'es a powerful serve fo ace her
Camarillo opponent BOTTOM LEFT CORNER:
Carlyn Dubreuil fires a shof from behind fhe bese-
Iine, showing fhe 'Forrn which advanced her 'lo CIF
Varsi+y bounces 'ro second, JV places 'rhird
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TOP LEFT CORNER: Af the 'firsf nighl baslrelball
game, Loreen Taylor passes 'rhe ball around her
defensive player. TOP LEFT CENTER: Debbie
Brown l3Il shoofs for +wo poinfs as fhe opponenl
from Venfura School comes down cour+ 'lo block 'lhe
shot CENTER: Dene'He Shelledy USD malces a shor+
9 4 GIRLS' BASKETBALL
shol be+ween +wo opposing players. TOP RIGHT
CORNER: Playing defense, Barbara Ormsby B41
closely guards +he Newbury Park player holding The
ball. BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: JV JV Baslrefball
feam. Eronf row, lefl fo righl: Cindi Pearl, Pam
Spielman, Kris Houslon, Loreen Taylor, Teri Jedras-
ialx, Miriam Sheppard. Second row: Diann Olson,
DeneHe Shelledy, Kaihy Comis, Roberfa Sardo,
Dawn Miller. Back row: Judy Bridgeman, Terri
Hawkins, Chris Brown, Karen Peferson, Shauna
Norregard, Miss Jessica Perry. BOTTOM LEFT
CORNER: Varsi+y Baslrefball feam. Eronl row,
For +he firsl lime in +he hisfory of TOHS, 'lhe girl's bas-
lcefball leam had a nighf game. Hosling Newbury Park for
fhe occasion, 'lhe Lancers blas+ed +he Pan+hers 54-28.
Being 'raped on cable 'lelevision added +o ihe exci+emen+.
Sfarfers were Debbie Brown, Lorraine Abale, Mary
Valenline, Kim Jenkins and Barb Ormsby.
Wifh wins over Hueneme, Simi, and Venlura School, 'Phe
Lancer Varsify girls had ye+ fo face league champions,
Playing al' Oxnard, +he game was 'lied in fhe fourih quar-
fer. Wi+h less fhan +wo minu+es leff, TO scored. Hearing
'lhe-buzzer, +he Lancers had upse+ Oxnard, 42-40. Debbie
Brown was lop scorer wiih 20 poinfs.
Following almos+ +he same schedule as Varsi+y, 'I'he JV's
posied a 6-2 season record. Playing Hueneme, on a home
courf, +he Lancers were defealed by one point
Having beafen Hueneme, Simi, Venfura School, and
Redwood, +he basl:e+ballers fried bu+ were downed by
Oxnard 27-2l. Roberla Sardo was high poinf scorer in +he
During 'rhe nighl' game, pressure moun+ed as 'l'he game
had +wo over+ime periods. Loreen Taylor made six poin+s
+o lead fhe Lancers fo vicfory.
T TO RIGHT: Barbara Ormsby, Debbie Brown,
o Koyano, Mary Valenfine, Kim Jenkins, Karen
dall. Back row: Kafhy Vo+el, Julie Helrhuis,
ireen Munn, Lorraine Abafe, Dolores Garcia,
s. Lois Kusano.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL 9 5
Girls' add aerials +o perform new rou+ines
TOP LEFT CORNER: Girls C-5ymnas+ic rearn. Fronf
row, leff To riqlwlz Julie Marchanl, Debbie Morlen-
sen, Carol Bal+es, Sue Wlwifaker, Cindy Payson,
Laura Schulh. Second row: Cindy Powers, Befh
Evans, Josie Smifh, Sue Ellesmere-Jones, Holly
96 GIRLS' GYMNASTICS
Shusrerich, Robin Jones, Tina Caminaia. Back row:
Miss Jennie Lyle, JeaneHe Johnslon, Debbie Berry,
Dawn Baker, Sue Vol+z, Sandy Wilson, KiHy Boilce,
Miss Millie Andress. CENTER: Pracficing before a
big meer, Debbie Modensen uses graceful mov
NER: JeaneHe Johnsfon warms up by bending a
s+re+cl1ing+o be assured of a wide slride before s
+o proceed down +l1e beam. TOP RIGHT, CO
Compe+i'l'ion in girls gymnasfics included fhree o+her
schools, Royal, Agoura and Simi in Compulsory and
op'l'ional meels, playing each school Twice. Having a var-
si+y and iunior varsify +eam, girls compefe in uneven bars,
balance beam, vaulling and floor exercise. In all around
compelilion, Carol Balies, Midge Enderson, Sue Ellesmere-
Jones, and Holly Shus+erich performed for +he Lancers.
Miss Jennie Lyle said, "The 'leam is be'Her +han ever: we
have sfrong freshmen and our refurning gymnasls have
goHen be'H'er." Re+urning members are: Carol Bal+es,
Midge Enderson, Jeane'H'e Johns+on, Cindy Payson, Cindy
Powers, Josie Smi+h, Jennifer Smifh, Debbie Mor+ensen,
Debbie Hann, Laura Schul+z, and Sandy Wilson.
BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: Carol Belles
an eagle. BOTTOM LEFT CORNER:
Smiih prepares herself 'fo move io 'lhe high
L, -W -ef ,F
Beginning Iasf year TOHS formed a girls' swimming
feam, fhe firsf in fhe schooI's hisfory.
Receiving fhe league fifle, fhe Lancer girls 'Finished
league compefifion in firsf place undefeafed.
In league preliminaries af Newbury Park, TO qualified
I2 berfhs for league finals. Dena Sengbusch and Terry Lax-
dal bofh scored double wins for fhe Oaks in fhe prelims
and fhe Lancers fook six firsfs in fhe seven varsify evenfs.
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CIF was held af Foofhill High School. Dena Sengbu
placed fhird in fhe IO0 breasfsfroke, advancing fo R
finals. TO also qualified fheir medley relay feam for II
consolafion round. Joining Dena on fhaf feam was Dev
Locke, Karen Figura, and Terry Laxdalf
A+ Long Beach for fhe CIF soufhern secfion, Sengbus
fook fhird place. Tenfh place wenf fo fhe Lancer medal
TOP LEFT CORNER: Bufferflier Dena Sengbu
I swims fo anofher vicfory. TOP RIGHT CORN?
CIF qualifiers, Leff 'ro right Breasfsfroke, Dea
'ff' Sengbusch, Backsfroke, Terry Lexdal, Freesfy
. Devra and Janice Locke. BOTTOM RIGHT C
H NER: I974 girls swim feam, Fronf row, Ieff 'ro riiga
Dena also won honorable menlion All American acclaim
om +he Nalional lnier-scholas+ic Swimming Coached
ssocialion. She had l4+h besl prep +ime in girls' IOO yd
Refurning varsify swimmers are: Dena Sengbusch, Terry
ixdal, Devra Locke, Karen Figura, and Cynlhia Hrabak.
Lwo, new slrong members are Lisa Hubbard and Doris
All American acclaim
Cherie Hollins, Linda Wagner, Terri Olson, Sheila S'l'e-
ward all placed 'firsl in The JV league and all have refurned
This year 'lhere were fhree new schools added +0 fhe
Seawinds League - Simi, Hueneme and Venlura.
Coach Beverly Boclchaus was pleased wilh anolher win-
ning season and hopes +ha+ her feam will go even higher in
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76 Nofdhoff 0
iil 465 Q ,,, I 3 rilil 50 ROW' '3
ilili iry, 42 Buena 26
alli 1 47 A 76 Oxnard O
'OHS A 5l Newbury Park A 76 Newbury Park 0
'OHS 58 Agoura I9 38 Agoura 38
Season Record: 6-O
Season Record: 5-O- I A
KA '!!,ff1 A
erie Hollins, Rene Eerranle, Linda Wagner,
:in Davies, Terri Olson, Doris Gadiof, Linda
s. Second row: Elise Gudmendson, Kim Keen,
CiRilxaio, Janice Loclre, Lee Marinus, Ellen
inger. Third row: JeanneHe Johnsfon, Terri Lax-
,Connie Decormier, Joan Romano, Marie
Schlossman, Midge Enderson, PaHi Shima, Tracy
Van Cleve, Tracy Curfis, Devra Locke. Back row:
Corrie Boren, Dena Sengbusch, Chris PeHis, Laurie
Goodman, Paula Ahlee, Caihy Wal-iers, Teresa
Hall, Lisa Hubbard, Linda Moss, Glenda Moss, Pam
Graham, Coach Bev Boclchaus. BOTTOM CENTER:
Deciding who's swimming whai a+ The beginning of
a meer are Coach Bev Boclchaus and 'rhe feam.
BOTTOM LEFT: Diving in llzronf To baclcj are Debra
Loclre, Pam Rilialo, Lee Marinus and Janice Loclie.
GIRLS SWIMMING 99
For the first time in its history TOHS had six var-
sity cheerleaders and the mascot was eliminated from
the pep squad. Cheerleaders returned from camp at
the University of Santa Barbara where they won
many ribbons and the spirit stick, with new soul
chants, new jumps, and many new routines. Led by
Sandy Wilson, a cheerleader for all four years, their
spirit overcame feelings of apathy.
With new outfits and new faces the songlead
helped overcome apathy. Brightening up the rallie
new routine in which they were all dressed as Chai
Chaplin was one of the year's highlights. Also int
duced were many new skits which added laughs to 1
TOP LEFT CORNER: Diedra Miranda
Mary Mustard lead Lancer crowd in a vicL
3 yell. TOP LEFT CENTER: Sandy Wilson si
out the Alma Mater after defeating R
High. CENTER: Becky Gaske, Diedra
anda, and Blaise Miranda lead football t
Cheerleaders Win awards at camp
, err fad
nto field to start Oxnard football game. TOP
,IGHT CENTER: Students look on as Nancy
,gulia takes on a new appearance at school
zlly. TOP RIGHT CORNER: Karen Eiswald
nthusiastically leads Lancer supporters in a
IF game. BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: Var-
sity Cheerleaders: Left to right: Becky Garske,
Randi Medvedev, Diedra Miranda, Josie Smith,
Sandy Wilson, Nancy Agulia. BO'ITOM LEFI'
CORNER: Songleaders. Left to right: Mary
Mustard, Jamie Russell, Renae Ahlness, Karen
Eiswald, Randi Medvedev, Angelique Miranda.
Varsily squad wins spiril s+icl
TOP LEFT CORNER: Head cheerleader Jamie
Russell gives signal 'ro s+ar+ "Two Bi+s" yell. TOP
LEFT CENTER: Julie Cole le+s off a ioyous cry aHer
her leam scores +he winning fouchdown. CENTER:
Korry Blakemore and AnneHe Jorgensen, display
102 SONQLEADERS, CHEERLEADERS
lheir new mounl lo finish off a baslrelball game.
TOP RIGHT CORNER: Freshmen Cheerleaders.
Top: Pa'Hy Bennell. Second row, lell +0 riqhl
Corry Blakemore, Anne++e Jorgensen, Shelly Law
fence. BOTTOM RIGHT CORNER: JV Cheerle
ers. Top: Marilyn Maxwell. Second row, lell
righfz Mary Kay Flalxus, Jamie Russell, Julie Ca
BOTTOM LEFT CORNER: Top To bollom: Ra
The pep squad aHemp+ed +o malre rallies more enioya-
le and were rewarded by greaier aHendance. The rallies
ere held for fhe firsi +ime during ac+ivi+y period ins+ead
F affer school. Also added was 'I'he school's firsl' nigh+
Equaling fhe varsi+y in effor'I', +he JV cheerleaders
dded new roufines and movemen+s. Parficipafing in ral-
lies, games, and working fo promoie spirif, +he cheerlead-
ers exhibifed coordinalion.
Highligh+s of fhe 'Freshman cheerleading year were 'lhe
aniicipafion of +heir 'Firs+ rally and away 'foofball games.
Having a good season helped fhe freshman cheerleaders
s+ay organized while gaining fheir firsl year experience as
A I , LA r wx
edvedev, Mary Mus+ard, Nancy Agulia, Karen
weld, Beclcy Garslre, Renae Alhness, Sandy Wil-
i, Jamie Russell, Diedra Miranda, Angelique Mir-
da, Josie Smifh, Barbara Burns.
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TOP: Barb Mont omerishows good humor at a
friend's joke. BOIli'0M: arol Mays smiles proudly
on the senior class float.
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Seniors join with class of '75
to present HAre Teachers Human?'9
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TOP: The change to Daylight Saving Time proves
to be a problem to Allyson Zachary.
BOTTOM: Helen Murphy reviews her answers on
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TOP: Gary Howard Waits for his cue to play in
stage band. BOTTOM: Tim Russell concentrates
on a slide in biology.
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Reveling in yesterday, Xanethenians create
Mary Ellen Fisher
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award winning float: ccLand of Oz"
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TOP: Clean up is a art of Home Ec. as Debbie
Kokinski learns. BSTTOM: Dave Palmer and
Cath Clevenger work hard to get their meal fin-
ishedy before the period ends.
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TOP: Sue Hess spends a quiet moment With a good
book. BOTTOM: Cynthia Birrell sells year ook
subscriptions on the quad.
Class of 974 Waves good-bye
to 155 mid-term graduates
R. Q cddbl Lori Hartman
it , . .
6 J lm Hav1ns
an 'Rh Lynn Hermansen
K W Sue Hess
was 'ts' Q
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TOP: Dave Palmer directs freshmen on Orienta-
tion Day. BO'l'l'OM: Kathy Brodeur agonizes over
Scholarly seniors survive
new course: English 4 Honors
Jody J odoin
Mary J osephson
Sharon J ossy
Lisa La Liberte
J ancy Lawson
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TOP: Mike Warfield and Dave Crittenton fall into
a deep trance at the hypnotism assembly. BOT-
TOM: Jeanette Minnich discusses her job as copy
editor of the Free Lancer with Kathy Cole.
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Willingly accept role of leadership
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Xanethenians will be remembered
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TOP: Ruth Norvell en'oys a friend's comctvanion-
ship at lunch. BO'I'I'0lVl: Joan Schultz pon ers her
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TOP: Jim Griffin appears thoroughly engrossed in an
English test. BOTTOM: Mark Frame concentrates on
getting the classes hg wants with the new registra-
is 3 if m e
TOP: Dave Palmer listens to a students complaint
at a senior assembly. BOTTOM: Tom Cadden
rushes off to find his new classes after semester
Laughing at yesterday's floundering,
mature seniors prepare for tomorrow
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A vintage year,
962 began the 12 years
that delivered TO's class of '74
J enese Sheppard
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TOP: Kirby Reed, Colleen Hall, and Debbie Kokin-
ski make a team effort in Home Ec. BOTTOM:
Mide Warfield concentrates on improving his taco
Michael D. Stewart
Four years experience teach Xanethenians
Pamela Jean Taylor
Don Van Doren
that open campus is a closed issue
Jnaa t t 6 y
TOP: Brian Hobin smiles at a friend. BOTTOM:
Stewart Black converses with Alix Whalley and
Bob Emerson at lunch.
Sam Van Wert
Kathy A. Williams
J ack Wise
Leslie Rae Young
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TOP: Paul Poudrier smiles as he reflects on the
da 's happenings. BOTTOM: A pleased Greg
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After 4 years of dreaming,
graduation becomes a realit
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Adelstein, Alan Haight, Dan C
Akrey, Frank Harrington, Brad
Alkire, Terri Hermansen, Alan
Baker, Cameron Hunt, Christopher
Elias, Stacie i
Janssen, Steve 5!5g'ljfff1 L
Jordan, Russeli l
Jordan, Jorja '
Naud, Keith C ff, L
Norvell, Ruth, f'2'Y'-if 51 1 C
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Williams, Kathy A.
Class of ' 4
last to be 'bibbed'
Four years ago a leiigendary rock group, "The Beatles," dis-
banded. Teenagers in ousand Oaks were flocking to the local
Melody and Fox Theatres, in order to view the top pictures "Easy
Rider," "Love Story," and "M'A'S'H." The 5th Dimension's
"Aquarius" was number one on the record charts, while "A Boy
Named Sue," by Johnny Cash, was trailinfg close behind. It was
1970, and today s seniors will remember it or being the year they
came to Thousand Oaks High School as freshmen.
For the 670 frosh who entered TOHS that September, 1970 was a
year of new beginnings. Leaving behind their particular intermedi-
ate schools - Colina, Redwood, Sequoia, or Waverly - TOHS
looked so "big" and "hard bo get around."
To alleviate first day problems, the frosh were invited to an
Orientation Day, approximately one week prior to the opening of
school. The band played, pep squad cheered, and upperclassmen
showed tours of the campus. n addition, other seniors sat at tables
Sling yearbooks, student activity cards CSAC'sJ, or both - "Com-
Throughout the first week of school, the lowly frosh were strin-
gently put into place, as their upperclass superiors tossed them in
trash bins, smeared them with lip stick, or worse yet - o nly ridi-
culed them at lunch. As a finale to the week's torment, Ppriday was
Freshman Bib Day.
Durin first period, anxious seniors entered all classes distribut-
ing the Iiand-made and hand-painted aper bibs. All frosh were
condemned to wearing the bibs for the guration of the day, or face
the penalty of "Kangaroo Court." Senior patrols enforced the "Bib
Law," and, as a resu t several frosh were sentenced by the court to
do such things as climb the 15 foot clock tower, out ine the guaid
with a stub of chalk, scrub the senior patio with a toothbrus , or
become enslaved to a senior for up to one week.
Faithful bib wearers, who were able to obtain 10 senior si a-
tures, attended the Welcome Dance free, while others aid mm a
nominal fee. The dance, held in the campus gym, signaied the end
of the week's ridicule.
As frosh, today's seniors witnessed the erecting of the football
lights. In addition, enthusiasm filled the veins o many frosh as
they experienced the excitement of cross-town rivalry.
ABOVE: Four years does a lot to change people. This is some
of todayljs senior class as thewere at Orientation Day. TOP
LEFT, EFT CENTER, BO OM LEFT: As a frosh, Steve
Watz was sentenced to climbin the Clock tower, for not
having worn his freshman bib. TDP RIGHT: In ninth grade,
the campus looked so big. TOP RIGHT CORNER: Even the
desks were a new experience for the frosh. In intermediate
school the desks had liftable tops. RIGHT CENTER END:
Another group at Orientation Da . BOTTOM RIGHT COR-
NER: Although students enjoyedy the antics of a cross-town
rivalry, the Janitors didn t care much for it. BOTTOM
RIGH : See anyone familiar? This is some more of the class
of '74 at Orientation Day. RIGHT CENTER: Today, the sen-
132 SENIOR HISTORY ior class can look back at the bibs and laugh. Back then,
though, they weren't too funny.
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Four years trivia
form fond remembranoes
In athletics the freshman teams boosted class pride with numer-
ous victories. In football, the final lea e record was 4-2, with
losses to Hueneme and Newbury Parkgllpholding the tradition of
victory by capturing the District Championship, as the third consec-
utivedfreshman class, the frosh basketball team landed an 11-1
Class advisors Mrs. Barbara Warkentien, Mr. Gary Coffman and
Mr. Bill Grimes along with class officers - Georganne Benesch,
president: Joe Abbondondola, vice-president, Christi Weyman, sec-
retary, and Marica Stribling, treasurer - worked hard to provide
worthwhile activities for the class to participate in.
Major endeavors of the frosh class included a skating party, co-
sponsored by both freshmen classes at Newbury Park and TOHS,
and building their first homecoming float entitled "Don Quixote."
Other students mght list having passed Driver's Education, State
Requirements, or overnment as major achievements, while others
might argue that completing "Antigone," and "The Rhime of the
Ancient Mariner," were heavy feats.
As sophomores, the class of '74 numbered 667. It was the year of
the Car enters' "We've only just begun," Carol King's "Ta estry,"
Archie Bunker, Mark Spitz, "Airport," "Patton," and Flip Wilsons
"The devil made me do it." Looking back, today's seniors remember
the 1971-72 school year in conjunction with William Shakespeare's
LJulius Caesar," or the reelection of Richard Nixon as U.S. Presi-
In sports, the 1971-72 year boasted a sophomore football team
with a 9-0 record, which captured the Marmonte League Crown.
In baisketball, the JV team furthered class pride with a 13-1
Class advisors were Mr. Marvin Jeffris, Mr. James Martin and
Mr. James O'Brien. Student officers - Mike Warfield, president,
Terri Moser, vice-president, Colleen Monk, secretary: and Terri
Witthuhn, treasurer - helped build the successful homecoming
float "Scandinavian Fantasy."
With 631 in their junior class, the class of '74 began a ear which
brought U.S. Histoily, Hawthorne's Scarlet Letter, M5iller's M
Crucible, PSAT's an class rings. In addition, today's seniors will
remember that ear while humming Chuck Berry's "Ding-a-ling,"
Rick Nelson's "garden Party," or Curtis Mayfield's "Su er Fly.' It
was the ear Charlie Chaplm returned to Hollywood, "The Godfa-
ther," Mlphe French Connection," and "Cabaret," were hold-overs at
the Melody and Fox Theatres, which were now divided into two
separate theatres each.
The 1972-73 school year was Gloria Steinem and Women's Lib-
eration. And, it was student crowdedness at TOHS and the eight
period day. In addition, it was the year Mr. William Seaver took
over the vacancy left by Mr. Tom Rosser as principal.
1972's football team went all the way to CIF quarter-finals, while
for the first time in TO's history, the varsity basketball team also
went to CIF.
Taking second for their homecoming float, the class of '74 forgot
the hard work as they pushed on to additional activities such as the
junior class plays "Readin', Ritin' and Rithmeticf' and "The Specta-
tors." And, before those 631 juniors could collect their wits and
reflect on the many events, the year changed and they became sen-
TOP RIGHT: The stadium lights were set Drip in time for the
class of 1974's first homecoming. BO'I'I'O RIGHT: Senior
Ed Jack, as he looked in ninth grade. BOTTOM LEFT: In
Mails, Linda Brown looked different then. LEFT CEN-
R: At Orientation Da , frosh took a break to purchase
yearbooks. LEFT CENTER END: Float builders Dale Wag-
ner, J ulia Seebode and Terri Donnely as they appeared in
1971. TOP LEFT CORNER: Float builder Ju y Bouey
laughs as she adds more na kins to the sophomore class
float. TOP LEFT CENTER: 'lzhe new stadium lights before
they were set up.
SENIOR HISTORY - CONTINUED
Seniors of today
to lead in tomorrow
Early in the beginning of their reign as seniors, the
class of '74 gathered in the gym to discuss a class
name. Class officer - Dan Palmer, president, Lisa
Widero, vice-president, Debbie Kokinski, secretary,
and Peggy Posenke, treasurer - along with members
of the entire class decided on the class name of Xan-
ethenians. Greek in origin, the name means leaders
Upholding the senior tradition, the class took first
place for their homecoming float "Land of Oz."
At the Senior Ball at the Trade Winds Restaurant
at Oxnard, the following Senior Superlatives were
announced: Bob Emerson and Joan Pollack, Best
Dressedg Roberta Holmberg and Kirby Reed, Class
Clowns, Kathy Mays and Jim Siemens, Cutestg Deb-
bie Brown and Kent Rowe, Most Athletic, Greg
D'Haenens and Josie Smith, Most Enthusiastic,
Dwight Fujii and Jean Toner, Most Intelligent, Dave
Grittenton and Denise Lavoie, Most Likely to Ditch,
Jim Griffin and Debbie Mortenson, Most Likely to
Succeed, and Bob Emerson and Alix Whalley, Mr. and
Later in the year, the class joined the juniors in
order to present the play "Are Teachers Human?"
A long dream became a reality for the seniors when
they graduated from Thousand Oaks High School on
June 13, 1974. Following the ceremony, the class
loaded buses which took them for an all-night excur-
sion at Disneyland.
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AKLAND, CAROLYN: Canton, South Dakota. TOHS: Band 9 -
115 Honor Roll 9 - 125 Orchestra 10.
ALDERETE, Los Angeles, California. TOHS: Chess Club
,9,j105 Cross Country, lettered 95 9, 105 Traclgglettered
9Q5,EEs.Woodcraft Cross 105 Track, let-
tered 105 Varsity-Club 10, 115 Art Clubiillg Cross Country, lettered
115 Track, lettered 11. LYNWOOD HIGH SCHOOL, Okla: Cross
Country, lettered 125 Leather Cutters Club 125 Track, lettered 125
Varsity Club 12.
ALTON, ROBERT: orange, California. MID PACIFIC INSTI-
TUTE Hawaiizfl rarna Club 95 Fresh elt. Basketball, letteredg JV
sf .. : I -. -gusv - . ..-w-1.s:-- 5 .. -
Drama Club 1057fHoLncr Roll 105 JV'Btasketball, lettered A105 Var-
sity Volleyball, lettered 10. TOHS: Honor Roll 11, 125 Honors
English 115 Key Club 11, 125 ASB Treasurer 12.
ANDERSON, LISA: Burbank, California. TOHS: Band 9 - 115
Secretary 115 Honor Roll 9 - 125 Band to Europe 115 J unior-Senior
.Play 125 Swim Tea1n.,Timer 125 Teenager of the Month 125 Water
513010 Timer 12. C I 5 9
AASE, ANDREAS: Arendal, Norway. TORSTAD UNG-
DOMSSKOLE, Norway: 9. KRISTIANSANDS KATEDRAL-
SKOLE, Norway: 10, 11. T,OHS: AFS Foreign Exchange Student
125 Sergeant-at-Arms 12. '
QBALL, Angeles, California. TOHS: 9 - 12. 5
BATDORF, LUCINDA: Midland, Michigan. BULLOCK CREEK
HIGH SCHOOL, Mich: Choir 95 Cheerleader 9, 105 Pep Rally 9 -
115 Newspaper Business Manager 115 GAA 115 Homecoming Prin-
cess '11. TOHS: GAA 11, 125 Honor Roll 11, 12.
BENNEY, SUSAN ELAINE: Baltimore, Maryland. TOHS: CSF
- 125 Choir 9 f.125:fHonor Roll 9 - 125ESlQ1ldent Senate 9, 105Emer-
aids 10 - 125 11. Conejo 12. . it
BERKIN, LESLIE: Chicago, Illinois, THORNRIDGE HIGH
SCHOOL, Ill.: Girls' Club 95 TOHS: "FreeLancer" staff 11, Edi-
tor-in-Chief 125 Lancer Legend 12.
BERRY, BILL: Thousand Oaks, California. TOHS: Honor Roll 9,
JV Golf 91 C
iilettelred 115 Perfeiitirlttendance Varsity let-
tered 12. .Q "'e-i 1 so 1
BERRY, DALE LEE: Glendale, California. TOHS: Golf 95 Honor
Roll 9 - 125 Basketball, lettered 105 Golf, lettered 105 Perfect
Attendance award 105 Golf, lettered 11.
QEBIBICK, 9 -
. .L.: . . .L skk.
BIRRELL, CYNTHIA LYNN: steubenviiiegifiiihio. Tous:
Roll 9 - 125 Honors English 10 - 125 "FreeLancer" reporter 11,
Editor-in-Chief of Cub Edition 115 Girls' Service Club andelf,
Chain President 115 'JV ,Basketball 5,115.5 ehe, Q
Leadership Scholarship Winner, first
12-5 Legend Edissssin-Chief
schoolfcorrespondentg Teenager of
Varsity Basketball Statistician 125 Statistiiiiakns Club 125 Yeti
Appreciation week 12. A 5 go
BORDNER, SUSAN B: Thousand Oaks, California. COLUMBI
RIVER HIGH SCHOOL Wa Honor Roll 9 11 TOHS H n
BORTEL BRIAN Los Angeles California TOHS Honor Roll
12 Track lettered9 Cross Country lettered 10 11 CSF 11
BRITT HARRIET Kenniwick Washington TOHS Honor R
9 12 Choir 10 12 Student Store 10 12
BROWN DEBBIE Tnousand Oaks California TOHS GA
Basketball Softball Tenms9 12 Perfect Atmndance award
12 GAA letter 9 GAA frosh representat1ve9 Treasurer 10 Ou
standing Member 11 Vice President 11 President 12 Honor
BROWN RHONDA LYNN Northbridge California TOH
Band Banner Corp 9 Head 10 Honor Roll 9 12 GAA 10 1
Girls Service Club and Ivy Chain 11 Rally Club 12
BUNKER PATRICIA San Jose Califorma TGHS Girls Glee
LA REINA HIGH SCHOOL TO Drama Club 10 Honor Roll
TOHS Girls Service Club 11 Gifted Student 11 Honor Roll
12 Honors English 11 12 NFL 11 NFL Secretary 12
BUTTS GARY Thousand Oaks California. TOHS Swim Tea
lettered 9 10 12 J umor Glass Play 11 Water P lc lettered 12
COANE ROBERTP ston Massachusetts TOHS Honor
9 12 Fresh Basketball Manager lettered 9 J V Basketball M
ager lettered 10 JV BAseball Manager lettered 10 ROP A
A e.s5 i
i..i ... 1 .sss , Q i.Al .ssi A
12 and 10 11
CHAMBERLAIN KAREN Oxnard California TOHS He
Roll9 12 Rally C1ub9 10 Student Senate9 10
CHRISTENSEN PATRICIA LYNN Northridge Californ
TOHS Honor Roll9 12 Band!! 12 Honors English 12 as
wind Ensemble 12
tall, Honor Roll 9 - 12, JV Football Statistician 9, Key Club 11, 12.
?OLLETT, DAVID L.: Inglewood, California. CSF 9 - 12,lHonor
toll 9 - 12, Honors Math 9 - 12, Swim Team 9, Honors English 10 -
2, Track Team lll Team 11: Team 123
of Water fol 'ij j F A
lO0MBS, ELENA,'Long Beach, oaiifafnia. TOHS: Honori12oll9
11, GAA Softball 10, 11, GAA Tennis 10, 11.
ZURTIS, JANET:,,'1fulsa, Oklahoma. TOHS: Honor Roll,-.9, 12:
10 - 12:--Spee4a,T0ufnameHf
SEL Dosso, MARK: santa Paula, caiifofnia. TOHS: 9
YI-IAENENS, GREG: Inglewood, California. TOHS: Honor Roll
-12, Freshman Football, lettered, Freshman Basketball, let-
ered, Freshman Baseball, J.V. Football, lettered 10, JV-,Wres-
Qing, lettered 10, Football, 11, 12,
lettered 11, 12, Class
Eiiinors Math 9 - 11,25-Most Enthusiastie,'7i3'12. "
+UBREUIL, CARLYN: Baton Rouge, Louisiana. TOHS: Honor
.oll 9 - 12, Cheerleader 9, GAA Varsity Tennis. 10 - 12, Lancer
end Ass't. Business Manager 10, Lancer Legend Business
Eanager 11, 12. ,
EI-IOOL, Dorchester, Mass: Pep Club 19. TOHS: Honors English
J, Art Club 12.
BBINGHAUS JR., JOHN RICHARD: Mount Vernon, New
Qork. TOHS: Wrestling Team 10, Track Team 10, lettered C,
ack Team 11, Lettered JV, Honor Roll 11, Track Team 12, let-
,tfed Varsity. V, , , ,L ,,,,,.f5,,,,,,:, g
inner, JoANN vifginia,iMiifmeS0ta. Tons: Atrttllub
. 10, 12, Band 9 - 12, Honor Roll 9 - 12, Lancerettes 9 - 12, Chris-
an Club 10, 11.
RICKSON, NEIL WHEELOCK: Ft. Bragg, North Carolina.
KTON HIGH SCHOOL, Vienna, Va: Ski Club 9, 10, Deeper
fe Club 10. TOHS: Deeper Life Club l,,'j ,11, 12, Mountain Masher
i Club 11,12 I rlil
SHER, MARY ELLEN: Santa Montica, California. TOHS:
nor Roll 9 - 11, Lancerettes 9, Emeralds 10 - 12, Lancer Choir
- 12, Art Club Treasurer 12.
EURY, CHET: Plainfield, New Jersey. TOHS: Freshman
otball 9, lettered, Freshmen Baseball, lettered, Varsity Foot-
ll 11, lettered, Junior Class Play 11, Varsity Football 12.
FOERSTER, LYNN MARGORIE: Baltimore, Maryland. TOHS:
Band 9 - 12, CSF 9 - 12, Honor Roll.9 - 12, Honors English 10,
Band to Europe 11, CEEB AP BC-AB Candidate 12, Conjo Val-
ley Debutante 12, CSF Steal Bearer 12, National Merit Com-
mendeQ,.S,tudent 12, Superior Rating at Soloyand Ensemble festi-
12- 1 . 1
Maison: Pasadena, ogiiiafnia. Tons: cross
Country 10, Cross Country 11, Lettered JV, Track 11, lettered JV,
Track 12, lettered Varsity, Cross Country 12, lettered Varsity,
Cross Country's "Most Inspirational Runner" 12.
S.: Gardena, Californ'ia.,.,QtQ,ARDENA
SClH 13,'fGardena, Calif, Junior Classical League 10, Latin Club'
10, Math Club 10, SciencefClub 10. TOHS: CSF 11, 12, Honor Roll
11 12, Key Club Treasurer 11, Science Club 11, 12, Key Club Presi-
dent 12 , Optimist Essay Contest 12, Teenager of the Month 12.
GILES, HOLLIE SUSANNE: North Hollywood, California.
TOHS: 9 - 12.
GINTHER, JAY: Burbank, California: Tonsffnonor Roll 9 - 12,
C Basketball 9, Frosh Baseball, lettered 9, JV Baseball 10, let-
tered 10, Varsity Baseball 12, lettered 12.
GOODMAN, TODD: Los Angeles, California. TOHS: Honor Roll
9 - 12, "FreeLancer" Editorial Editor 11, , CSF 9.
GOODMAN, Ji-nu: chicaga, Illinois. CONANTIHIGH scnoot,
Ill: Honor Roll 9, 10, Librarian Assistant 9, 10, Medical Careers
Club 9. TOHS: Honor Roll 11, 12, "FreeLancer" Business Man-
GREENSPAN, ALAN: Los Angeles, California. Honor Roll 9 - 12,
AFS 10, 10 - 12, Golf 11, Wrestling 11, lettered Varsity, Opti-
mist Contest winner 12. , 5
GRIFFIN, JIM: El Paso, Texas. TOHS: Honor Roll 9 - 12, Cross
Country 9, 10, NFL 9 - 12, AFS 10 - 12, CSF 10 - 12, Track 10,
Boys' State Rep. 11, Key Club President 11, NTCE National Writ-
ing Award 11, State Student Congress Senator 11, ASB President
12, Degree of Distinction NFL 12, "Most Likely to Succeed", ODC
GROFF, GAIL: Hollywood, California. TOHS: Honor Roll 9 - 12,
CSF 10 - 12, Basketball Statistician 10 - 12, GAA Basketball, Vol-
leyball 11, Ivy Chain and Girls' Service Club 11, Honors English
11, 12, Junior Class Justice 11, Teenager of the Month 12.
GROWNEY, KATHY: New Jersey. TOHS: Honor Roll 9, 10.
GUSLAND, CORY: Addison, Illinois. TOHS: Honor Roll 9 - 12,
Honors English 10, 11, JV Tennis, lettered 10, AFS 11, 12, Foren-
SENIOR ACCOMPLISHM ENTS 139
sics of Distinction" First semester straight A's 115
Choir Vice-President 12.
HALL, COLLEEN: Salt Lake City, Utah. TOHS: Honor Roll 9 -
125 Choir 10 - 125 FTA 105 Honors English 10, 115 JV Basketball
Statistician 105 ASB Play 115 GAA 115 Junior Class Play 115 Jun-
ior Class Vice-President 115 NFL 11, 125 Varsity Statistician 11,
125 ASB Play 125 Conejo Valley Debutante 125 Statisticians Club
RICHARD VERNE: Hollywood, California. TOHS:
Honor55RLolli9 - 115 Track Team 9 - 12, lettered 115 Honors English
12. A 5
HANSEN, MARGIE: Bridgeport, Conneticut. TOHS: Honor Roll
10 - 125 Art Club 11, 125 Teenager of the Month 12.
HASKELL, TERESA: Artesia, California. TOHS: Drill Team 95
Band 105 Basketball Statistician 10 - 125 GAA Gymnastics Team
115 Statisticians Club President 125,fNFL 125 Lancer Legend Staff,
12 ff' . ,
HAVINSQJAMES: Fort 9 - 12, if
HEADINGTON, PEGGY: Valley, California. TOHS:
Honor Roll 9 - 125 FML 95 Basketball Statistician 105 FML Trea-
surer 10, 115 Basketball Statistician 12.
HEKHUIS, ELIN: Lansing, Michigan. TOHS: Honor Roll 9 - 125
Homecoming Committee 95 KNJO Disc Jockey 105 Class Secre-
tary 115 Homecoming Committeeffihairinan 115 Commissioner of
Activities 125 Lancer Life Editor,,125,PoWder
Puff Football 12. ' fs cics I I 5 I
HESS, SUSAN JEANNE: Tacuma, Washington. TOHS: CSF 9 -
125 Honor Roll 9 - 125 Honors English 10 - 125 NFL 105 Excellent
in Humorous Interpretation 105 NFL Secretary 115 ASF 115 Girls'
Service Club and Ivy Chain 115 Junior Class Play 11.
HIGGINS, KAREN: Burbank, California. TOHS: Drill Team 9 -
115 Drill Team Leader 10, 115 Honorgftoll 105 Ski Club
Ames, Band 9 5-
Roll 9 Q -
HINCHEE. SUSAN: Tucson, Arizona. RANCHO I
HIGH SCHOOL, Califg Honor Roll 95 Project Head Start'9q
TOHS: CSF 11, 125 Honor Roll 10 - 12. I
HOWARD, GARY D.: Inglewood, California. TOHS: 9 - .C f
IHRCKEQGERALD: Canada. TOHS: Honor Roll 11. 5 5
JACK, P.: Pasadezieiil 5i.5 California. TOHS: Band .ii' and
stage band9- 125 Superior ratinglat district and regional, solo and
ensemble festivals 10 - 125 Southern California Honor Orchestra
115 Teenager of the Month 12. A
no SENIOR ACCOMPLISHNIENTS I
california. TOHS: CSF 595 f
Roll 9 - 10 - 125 Emeralds 12. . 5 5 . - 5 .roo
JUAREZ, LAURA ELAINE cnoss WILSONQ on
Mexico. GAA 9 - 115 Honor Roll 9 - 125 Drill Team 105 Rally5C1u
10, 115 Cross Country Manager 115 Girls' Service Club and Iv
Chain 11. 5
KING, CAROL: Chicago, Illinois. League 9,
my 10? Honor Ron 9 ' 124 Honors I
125 Lancerettes 95 CSF 10, 115 GAA English 10
LAMBERT, MICHAEL: Tacoma, Washington. MONROE'-
WOODBURY HIGH SCHOOL NY:'Frosh Baseball Basketb
and Football lettered' JV Basketballfzlettered 10' JV Footba
lettered 105 Varsity Baseball, letteredfg10g TOHS: JV Basketba
lettered 115 Varsity Baseball letter8Sig31IiQif.12' Varsity Basketba
Vice-President 9 10 President 11' Fisliei'inan's Club 9 - 11 Pre
dent 115 FroshfSoph Soccer 95 Letterrnarfs Club 9, 105 JV Socc
10 Apollo Service Club 11 Varsity Soccer 11 TOHS 12
LAN GLOIS, ANNE F.: San Diego, CaIifornia.ITOHS: Glee Cl
95 Honor Roll9 - 125 Rally Club 95 CSF 10 -.125 Concert Choir 1
12 Historiantll Treasurer 12 fEmeralds 105'-12' GAA 11
LAWRENCEig,fDEBO1RAH TOHS: St
dent 'Store 105115 Honor Roll, 12
LEDBETTER LISA: Encino California: TOHS: Band 10
Honor Roll 10 - 125 Band to Europe 5115 Swim Team Timer!
Superior rating at solo and ensemble festival 11
LEGG, SHERRIE: Hollywood, California- TOHS: Drill Team
Swim Team Timer 10' I-IonorfRoll 11
Drill 9 ai12'
LOFT, Washington. TOHS: Girls' ServiceCl
and Ivy ChaiirfSecretary 115 Honors English 11
LYNCH, MICHAEL: Los Angeles, California. TOHS: Choir
12 President, 12' Honor Roll 9 - 12'HFrosh Track lettered' J
Track, .ioaoaoa 105 B Basketball, lettered 105 Emeralds 10 - sfti i
Key 125 12, 5 f ,5jg555
Country 95 9, 103 .5ii 1
MAYS, :Thousand Oaks,Califoriiia. TOHS: Frosh
TORRANCESAHIGH scnoot, Club 9 - 1
5 i . A .... , ...tt 51i
:ader 95 Rally Club 9, 105 JV Cheerleader 105 Honor Roll 10 - 125
,FS 115 Junior Class Play 115 Winter Sports Queen 12.
IETZGER, DOUG: Bitburg, Germany. TOHS: Honor Roll 9 - 125
Vgwrestling, lettered 9 - 115 JV Football, lettered 105 Varsity
lettereg1.,g.1.1, 125 Outstanding JV Wrestling Award 11,
aptain 115 Ski Club 115 Varsity Club 11, Treasurer 125 Varsity
lrestling, lettered 12.
IEYER, JILL: Glendale, California. TOHS: CSF 9 - 12, President
35 Honor Roll 9.515.125 Band 105.Honors English 10 - 125 GAA JV
oftball 115 Varsity Basketball 115 MV Pin Basketball 22,
ttered 11. . 5' 9
IILLER, KIM: San Pedro, California. TOHS: Honor Roll 9, 11,
Z5 Girls' Service Club and Ivy Chain 11.
INNICH, JEANETTE: North,,',,Hollywood, California. NEW-
URY PARK HIGH SCHOOL, Calif: Honor Roll'95 Folksingers
ub 95 Student Republican Organization 9. TOHS: Art Club 10 -
75 Choir 10 - 125 CSF 10 - 125 Emeralds 10 - 125 Honor Roll 10 - 125
FL 10 - 125 Student Court 10 - 125 Girls' Service Club and Ivy
main 115 Art Show first lace winner 125 Conejo Valley Debu-
IRANDA ANGELIQUE: san Diego, caiifmiia.i 'roi-is: sail!
eader 125 Rally Club 12. 1
COLLEEN M.: seams, Washington, TOHS: 9 - 12.
TERRY: Culver City, California. .5
affect Attendance Award 95 Rally Club 95 Slitifffmub 105
ore Class Treasurer 105 GAA Gymnastics 115 Girls' Service Club
ld Ivy Chain 115 Hueneme Exchange Host 115 Powder Puff
Jotball 11. .
HELEN: Halifax Nova Scotia, 1
lg: Honor Roll 9 - 125 Honors English 115 12. "
WMAN, BILL: Santa Monica, California. TOHS: Honor Roll 9
25 Cross Country 9, lettered Soph-Frosh5 Cross Country 10,
ttered Soph-Frosh5 Track 105 Cross Country 11, lettered JV5
'ack 11, lettered J V5 Cross 12, letteregii,,,Varsity,
riproved Runnerng Track 12,-lettered 5 A
nalist 125 Science Club President 125 Who's Who of American
gh school students 12.
EWMAN, PETER GWILYM: Sacramento, California. TOHS:
onor Roll 9 - 125 Honors Math ,95,L,l1, 125 Studentflourt Justice 9,
rg Varsity Baseball Manager3iL?tette,red 95 Basketbalia, 1
anager and Statistician, lettered 9 - 125 AFS'10f Honors English i"iHl S
I - 125 Attorney General 115 Key Club 115 KNJO Day, Sales
iordinator 11, Head Coordinator 125 Science Club Vice-Presi-
ent 11, President 125 Teenager of the Month 115 CEEB AP BC-
B Candidate Elks' Club Most Valuable Student Nomineeg
",, .",'f , I
NOSTRAND, TONI: Burbank, California. TOHS: Art Club 95
Band 9 - 125 GAA 95 Honor Roll 9 - 12.
ODELL, LILLY: Hollywood, California. TOHS: Honor Roll 9 - 125
Girls' Service Club 115 Ivy Chain 115 Powder Puff Football 115
Lancer Legend Senior Class Editor 12.
ORMSBY, BARBARA: Glendale, California. TOHS: Honor Roll 9
- 125 GAA Basketball 9 - 125 GAA Softba l 9 - 125 GAA Tennis 9 -
125 GAA Letter 95 GAA Secretary 10, 115 Outstanding GAA Mem-
ber 115 Legend Sports Editor.
OVERTON, STEVE: Oak Harbor, Washington. TOHS: C Basket-
ball 95 Honor Roll 9 - 125 B Basketball 105 Soph-Frosh Swimming
105 Swimming League Finalist - Backstroke 105 JV Swimming 115
J unior-Senior Play 125 Varsity Swimming 125 Varsity Water Polo
PAGENKOPF, MARK E.: Wichita, Kansas. TOHS: Band 9 - 125
Honor Roll 9 - 125 CSF 10, 115 Band Council 11, 12, President 125
Band to Europe 115 Superior rating at solo and ensemble festivals
at district and regional 11, 125 Assistant Drum Major 125 CEEB
AP BC-AB Candidate 125 KNJO SALES 125 National Merit Com-
mendedlggtudent 125 Place drum ,major award - Camarillo
Band Review. 5 .
PAPRITZ, DEBBIE: La Jolla, California. CHIMABUM HIGH
SCHOOL, Wash: Girls' Club 9, 105 Honor Roll 9, 105 BiyB, Little
F Club ,President 105 Pep Club 9, 105 Sergeant of Arms 95 Torch
Club llyf Play Honor,,Roll 11.
PARSOHS, DEBRA: Lag Angeles, California. TOHS: GAA Bowl-
ing 105 GAA Gymnastics 115 Powder Puff Football 125 Ski Club
12. A .
Columbus, Ohio. TOHS: Frosh Baseball, lettered
95 FP08ligQBaSketball, lettered 95 B Basketball, lettered 105 J V Bas-
ketbalhlettered 115 Varsity Basketball, lettered 12.
PIUSER, SHERRY: Mankato, Minnesota. TOHS: Honor Roll 9 -
125 Drill Team 105 Girls' Service Club and Ivy Chain 115 Rally
Club .rasc -
Posniviiii PEGGY-cvairura California. TOHS: Drill Team 9-
Honor Roll 9, 11, 125 JV Baseball Score Keeper 105 Carnation Day
115 Homecoming Advertising Chairman 115 Junior Class Play 115
J unior-Senior Prom Refreshments Chairman 115 Powder Puff
Footballllg Class Treasurer 125 Homecoming Halftime Chairman
125 125 Powderyu Football 1251, Sr. Ball Coftiigairman,
Half-ti1rie"Chairman, Tickets Chairman 12. iiiiiii A
POWERS, CINDY: Chicago, Illinois. TOHS: Girls' League 95
Gymnastics 9 - 125 Honor Roll 9, 125 Oxnard Exchange Student,
105 GAA Swim Team 11, 125 GAA Treasurer 125 Rally Club 125
Student Senate 12. .,., 5,'., 5
SENIOR ACCOMPLISHMENTS 141
PURCELL, CHARLES .101-IN: Bnffeinnew York. TOHS: ci-een
Country,f5.lettered 9, 105 Track,lettered Honor Roll 10 - 12.
Basketball 95 'Honor Roll 9 - 125 Perfect Attendance Award 95 Key
Club 11, Vice-President 125 Student Court Lawyer 11, 125 CSF 125
Teenagerpof the Month 125 Senior Justice 12.
Toronto, Ontario, Can-
ada. TOHSi'Frosh Baseljall, lettered 95 'Fresh Basketball, lettered
95 FroshiFootball, lettered 95 JV Baseball5 JV Football, lettered
105 Varsity Club 11, 125 Varsity Football, lettered 11, 12.
REED, San California. TOHS: Frosh Basketball5
Honor, 125 JV TrackC,ilettered 95 Track B, let-
tered Valuabl-e5fSprinter B5 Varsity Football, lettered 10 -
125 Track, lettered 11, 12, Most Valuable Player 125 All CIF Foot-
ball Guard 125 All League Football Guard! linebacker 125 All San
Fernando Valley 2nd term guard 125 Captain Varsity Football 125
Football-Most Valuable Player 12. by .
New,, altimore, lll UN-
IOR-HIGH: Honor Roll 95 Band 9. TOHSE Band 105 GAA JV Soft-
RICHES, STEVEN: Mile, City, Montana. TOHS: C Swimming,
lettered 95 Honor Roll B Team, lettered 10,
Captain5 Varsity Photography Club
125 Science Club 125 varngayc Water Polo'12.i
RICHEY, MICHAEL RAY: North Hollywood, California. TOHS:
C Track, lettered 95 C Track, lettered 105 Honor Roll 115 JV Track,
lettered 115 Photography 125 Varsitylfrack,
RILEY COLLEEN Mania:Nnrt51Qf55iiiiQi5iyweed
Tons: GAA 9 - 115 on-ie' League 9 - ii, NFL 9 - 112 swim 'renin
Timer 10 - 125 Head Timer 125 Student,Store 11.
ROSS, TINA: Hawthorne, California. TOHS: Student Senate
9, 105 Honor,Roll 11, 125 Girls' League 11.
RU1iLoiiir, COLETTE: Spalding, Nebraska. Toi-is: 9 - 12.
RUSSELL, TIMOTHY R.: C Swimming, lettered 105 Honor Roll
105 JV Swimming, lettered 115 KNJO Day Staff 125,,5National
Merit Scholarship Semi-Finalist 125 Teenager of 125
Varsitysiiiimming, 125 Varsityjliater 125
Youth Appreciation iisci ' I
SCARPONE, STEPHEN J.: Thousand Oaks, California. NEW-
BURY PARK HIGH SCHOOL, Calif: Honor Roll 9, TOHS:
Hom' R911 511' 12- . ,.. s1.5-
Roll 9 - 125 Calculus Team S125 CEEB AP: BC-AB Candidate 12.
SHEPPARD, JENESE: Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. GJ
THOMAS JUNIOR HIGH, Pa: Fellowship Cl,ub95 Honor Roll.
NORTHEAST HIGH SCHOOL, Pa: Honor TOHS:
Roll 11, 12. ' -iitst A
SEEBODE, JULIA ELIZABETH: Port Jefferson, L.I. New Yor
TOHS: Honor Roll 9 - 125 NFL 10, 11, Treasurer 115 Nationg
Merit Commended Student 12. 5, 5 . 5
si-IULTZ, JOAN M.: Northridge, California. Band
CSF 95 Honor Roll 9, 11, 125 Girls' Service Club and Ivy Chain'
Oxnard High School Exchange Student 11.
SIEMENS, JAMES RONALD: Santa Barbara, California. Fro:
football, lettered 95 Frosh basketball, lettered 95 JV footballgigi
tered 105 Varsity football, lettered 11, 125 Varsity Club
President 125 Senior Prince 12. iii- fig
SPICER, DARLENE LOUISE: Culver City, California. TOI-IE
GAA Baseball 9, 105 GAA Basketball 9, 105 GAA Volleyball 9, 14
GAA Bowling 105 GAA Tennis 10, 11.
Beliefente, Pennsylvania. TROY
SCHOOL, Calif: 9, 10. TOHS: 11, 12.
STEWART, SUZANNE: Columbus, Ohio. TOHS: Band 9 - 1i
GAA Bowling 95 GAA Softball 95 Honor Roll 9, 115 GAA Baske'
ball 10, 11, Most Outstanding Player 105 Swim5,Team Timer 11
Student Senate 105 GAA Volleyball 11. Q .P55 i J
STRIBLING, MARCIA: Lebonon, Indiana. TOHS: Class Tre:
surer 95 Band 95 Choir 115 Girls' League 11.
STROEBE, DOTTY: Wichita, Kansas. TOHS: Drill Team 9, 14
,Honor Roll 9 - 125.-IGAA 115 Rally Club 125 Honorable Mentiongii
ea show 12. 'fl
STRINGER, LORI: Los Angeles, California. TOHS: Rally Club
- 125 Honor Roll 10 - 125 Girls' League Secretary 115 Commi
sioner of Spirit 125 Student Store 12.
THOMPSON, JAN: Los California. DOS PUEBLO
HIGH SCHOOL, Calif: GAA 95 Honor Roll 9, 105 Mime Troupe
10. TOHS: Girls' Service Club and Ivy Chain 115 Honor Roll 11, 13
TONER, Omaha.,Nebraska. TOHS: CSF 9 - 1.
9 - 125 outstandi1'igfQifreshman 95 Honor Roll 9 - 13
Marching band and varsity band 9 - 125Varsity band class repr-
sentative 105 English Honors 10, 125 Band to Europe 115 Nation
Merit Semi-Finalist 115 Science chemistry team 115 Varsity bar
librarian, band council 115 CEEB AP BC-AB Candidate 125 Elk
Qlub Leadership Contest contestant 125 Elk's Club Most Valuab
Candidate 125 Honors 125 KNJO Day Sales 1
Teenager of the-oiililonth 125 Whois Who in American High Scho
Students honorary award 125 Youth Appreciation Week 12.
Moines, Iowa. TOHS: Frosh Footbfzllo, o1o1 1 1 1- - , i 1 1 - 1 - - . 1
hm.: Rang - 12? Track, lettered 9: Wrestling h h eleotwlfl Qhaxrroan 12, Nomlnatlng Lonventlon
12: 103 Varsity football manager 10g Wrestli1igf11111gigg iil o111 1 1 1 1 1 A- 1 1
'SMU' ' 1 1 11111 1 1 of ow? 11JERo, LISA MELODY1: Long Beach, California. TOHS:
o 1 1 1 ,f 11o1 .Q 1 l Q f HonoroRo11 9 - 123 NFL o9g 11, 125 GAA 10g CSF 10 - 12g Junior
QIPLETT, BRENDA: Buffalo, Missouri PALM o o oooo 1 Class Play 114 Rally ClubS11,12g1 Drama Class Play 125 Junior-Sem
SCHOOL, Florxda: Class Council 9, 105 ooof o ioo Ai0XfC18SS Play 12g Class vicepresiaent 12.
o 1 1. o 11 o 1,11 1 1 oooio 1 1 oo1oo 1
1 1 1 1 1 1- KATHY ANN: TOHS: 9- 12.
CHRISTINA: Burbank,11o1ca1ifofni2EQ Vf 1 o
0551 30: KATHY L-1 'POHSI 9- 12-
oo 41 f Wish 1012112:1offFf6Lo 11111 o11o1 1111o T 5 i oooo 1
1 1 1 g o ff o o I TILLAMOOK
lettered 9- TOHSI
' society QQ
11o ,oo 1 1
212- 'oW-h'k, 1 'k'k'X,-- ' -1:ffS"Q f ifik 2"f 1 lof -- -
i 1 1 1 o1'1 1oo1o 1 1111o
e.- iw- 'eif ,1r1- I
ioy .,.. 1 ,ooqwo ,iio "'7 111' 1i1 11"1i -.o.
'.-aL-.- -':, --.. .::,
1 ' 5 011013 159-i?'ff?19' 123
1 1 1
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11 11, ,111 N
1 111111 1111 11
.1 X 11
31 1 h SENIOR 15 i 11 143
Look to this day!
For it is life, the very life of life,
In its brief course lie all the
verities and realities of your existence,
The bliss of growth,
The glory of actiong
The splendor of achievement,
For yesterday is but a dream,
and tomorrow is only a visiong
Look well, therefore
to this da !
But today, well lived, makes every
yesterday a dream of happiness,
And every tomorrow a vision of hope.
Look well, therefore to this day!
Kalidasa - Translated from the Sanskrit
.za -A 'frfiiigf
Q . MW
w ,K Q
IMPROVE UPON THE PAST
brought many pitfalls
We continue to learn.
We improve and
by our improvements
We are able to move on.
IMPROVE UPON THE PAST
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envelopes my world
as I realize
stealthily like a thief
in the night.
has vani hed
Warm tears soothe
into the web of time.
THIS DAY HAS VANISHED
In the early stillness
all is peaceful.
A curtain of gold
and virtually unnoticed
There is a debtit:
'Nm . N, ,4, f,
THU SQI S
Juniors become involved
Nancy A ulia
In id Berman
n homecoming activities
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Ines lalill filiii
TOP: Gina Landau smiles at the
thought of upcoming homecom-
ing activities. BOTTOM: Janet
Anderson worries about the Jun-
ior class float.
Sergio Bu arin
Lisa Bur e
Betty Jo Calvin
J UN IORS
Christy Campbe l
J lnCa ll
Diana C abot
Rae Rene Colliflower
J UN IORS
Juniors are alert in English, Psychology
5, Q so i y
TOP : Mike McKee looks over Lisa Ander-
lon 's psychology notes. BOTTOM: Dawn La.
Polla concentrates on a student speaker in
Jean De an
BOTTOM: Kim Avery studies
her notes in preparation for dis-
cussion. TOP: Kim Kokinski and
Cindy Jodoin look over papers in
Class d1scuss1ons consume
student mterest and time
Dave J edrasiak
Bob J ennett
Cindy J odoin
16 J UNIORS
Juniors devote time to
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TOP: Willard Thurston escorts
Sandy Brum durinilhalf-time
activities. BOTTO : Dolores
Garcia relaxes during 5th period.
E K I
Bob Miller G '
Denise Miller -X L. a
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TOP: Greg Burch repares bo sew a shirt in home
economics. BOTPSM: On her way back bo class,
Debbie Neustadt pauses to relax.
Paul N ervell
Nanette Rohlff s
J ami Russell
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Juniors develop Sk1llS
take new responsibihues
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Class of '75 face
English 3, early graduation
it l'kA Q W-
Jennifer Swift . X , l ' N '
DougTaft J sl S , J i ' 2- V ,
Steve Tanguy 'f .Q 0' N fo ' A 4 4- A in in
Josie Taylor it sy ' S v ii ,Zi y ,N Qi'
i 'li asssf'a.fA- ' .' 1'-fQ .a . X
Norm Taylor ex L - A V, 3 rr N
Tracey Taylor E ,T Vx Q if slll Q a-hf
Janie Tickle 'N X
Kathy Tippens i
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Mary Jane VanderBrink a J ly
CecilyVestuto A '- , -
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TOP: Juniors begin to plan for the future. BOT-
TOM: Findin t e Scarlet Letter hard to digest,
Paul Hooper grads it to his dog.
J UN IORS
Bob Vann 5 -.
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J UN IORS
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Sophs look around, learn new skills
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BOTTOM: Linda Wagner concentrates during her
business machines class. TOP: Becky Rude looks
around campus and finds that nothing has
changed during her absence.
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Sophomores adjust to academic pressures
TOP: Leslie Grella and Heather Hurley relax dir-
ing Mr. Ronald Hedin's IPS class. BOTTOM: Scott
MacCavghtry concentrates on his metal shop class.
Rich Del Monaco
Mary Kay Flakus
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TOP: Mary Ellen Fisher buys a SAC card from
Connie LaVoie. BOTTOM: Kim King and Lee
gnginus work at the board in Mr. Howard Brody's
C lii X
P b y ...
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Sophs assume active role
Diana J acquez
Teresa J edrasiak
Greg J epsen
Tim La Spada
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TOP: Peggy Daly thinks over the mornin actxvl
ties before atten ing a shorthand class B 'l'I'0M
Loreen Taylor enthusiastically eats her lunch
L l ag '
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Sophomores gain higher status
F5 'X X
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TOP: Christie Gifford and Carla Hansen reflect on
the morning activities while relaxing. BOTTOM:
Carla Lealand contemplates her summons to the
Ingrid Raomeij n
, Jamie Russell
. Carla Schmidt
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TOP: Joe McAndrew chauffers
Kim Charpentier to the half-time
coronation ceremong BOTTOM:
Mike Hagen, Bill allph, Greg
Cross engross themse ves wit
the current issue of the Free-
ex 'F' Q '
is i is
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Class of '76 make new friends,
learn new experiences
i X 32 X
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TOP: Lee Marinus and David Torrey attentively
listen to pho hem instructions at Homecom-
ing dance. B M: Mary Kay Flakus and Judy
Slama chat during lunch.
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TOP LEFT: Cheryl Crawford thinks over the
day's happenings. TOP RIGHT: Tina Cominata,
Lisa Utterback and Cathy Beriman stroll around
the quad. BOTTOM: Rhonda Bode listens to Deb-
bie Ellis attentively.
new campus, new ideas
X X all
Mysteries revealed thru IP
Ted Chase '
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Sun, studies open
new life to F rosh
TOP: Damon Register removes his mind from
studies to the sunny day. BOTTOM LEFT: Jill
Travers and Karen Hargrove take time out at
lunch for their studies. BOTTOM RIGHT: Dave
Bernark, Scott Spindel and Rick Kent enjoy them-
selves at lunch.
Lisa J osepher
Curt J ohlin
--we nga- ,xpifii --fi,
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TOP: Sergio Melgar wrestles with a test tube dur-
ing an exgeriment. BOTTOM LEl"l': Jill Fahnes-
tock and hrista Debuiser battle the wind during
their lunch. BOTTOM RIGHT: Carrie Rule enjoys
the sun while studying for her next class.
5 X X
Q , 2
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Humor, IPS are part of being a frosh
TOP: Dave Brubaker pauses to think before
continuing with an IPS experiment. BO'I'I'OM
LEFT: June Smack struggles with her books
and the wind previous to lunch. BOTTOM
RIGHT: Patrice Bennett smiles over Sharon
Hansen's sense of humor.
Kevin N imea
Kim N ordskog
F rosh relax, take it easy
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TOP LEFT: Natalie Kemerling takes a break
from school pressure by relaxing at lunch time.
TOP RIGHT: Kim McDermott laughs at a friend's
joke. BOTTOM: Bill Roy enjoys a popsicle before
returning to class.
Judy Pf an
Colette Plo urd
F rosh delve into
discussions, lunchtime laughter
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TOP LEFT: Shel? Halgvrli looks over the remains
of her lunch. T0 RIG : Denise La Lock gives
up battling the wind to listerf to a friend's Joke.
B0'l'l'0M: RandgaDew and George Russell seri-
ously discuss the y's events.
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Frosh find humor, friends
in high school life
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TOP LEFT: Lettin his mind wander, B an Fujii
returns from the o fice. TOP RIGHT: Chris Jen-
nings amuses Annette Reid with one of his jokes.
Bottom: Kathy Cordes and Lorraine McGee exam-
A... 5 S33
TOP RIGHT: Board of Trustees. SEATED: Mrs. Janet
Linggr-Bn, Mr. John L. Cooley, Mr. Lawrence W. Smith.
ST ING: Mr. Robert K. Matthews, Dr. Robert E.
Williams. BOTTOM RIGHT END: Mr. Lewis John,
Assistant Sugrintendent. BOTTOM RIGHT CENTER:
Mr. Reuben avarro, Assistant Sugerintendent of Stu-
dent Personnel. BO'I'l'OM LEFT ORNER: Mr. Tom
Rosser, Assistant Superintendent of Personnel. BOT-
TOM LEFT END: Mr. And McEuen, Associate Snmrin-
tendent. TOP LEFI' CEN TER: Principal William ver
pauses to discuss the self-registration program at TOHS
with Dr. Josegh Crosb , Dlstrict Superintendent. TOP
LEFT END: illiam Syeaver, Principal Thousand Oaks
Voters move for local control of schools
1974 was the last year Thousand Oaks
remained in the Oxnard Union High School
District. Local voters at an election on Sep-
tember 18, 1973, decided to remove both
Thousand Oaks and Newbury Park High
Schools from the OUHSD. B joinin them
and the schools in both Vailey Oais and
Timber school districts, Conejo Valley Uni-
fied School District QCVUSDJ was formed.
Princi al William Seaver commented
that he flelt that "a grassroots feeling for
more local control . . . " was responsible
for the decision to form the new district.
Officals of the new district and high
school officals worked closelylthis year to
make the transition easier. ew superin-
tendent Dr. Wayne Butterbaugh visited
TOHS in January and spoke with the stu-
All employees were given the option of
remaining with the OUHSD or staying in
the Conejo and moving into the new dis-
trict. Most chose to remain at TOHS.
Several changes were made in the per-
sonnel office in order to serve students bet-
ter. Two additional people were added to
the Guidance and Administrative depart-
ments. These individuals were not new to
TOHS however. Mrs. Patricia Johnson, a
counselor, returned from a year's sabbati-
cal in Europe. Her return boosted the num-
ber of counselors to seven.
In the administrative department a
whole new position was created, that of
Assistant Principal. To fill this position Mr.
Ron Barney was promoted from his former
position as attendance officer. Mr.
Barney's new duties included teacher eval-
uation and assistance, athletic director and
assisting the principal.
The vacancy in the attendance office
was filled by Mr. Curt Luft, former social
Counselors continued to work closely
with students, offering them academic and
vocational counseling, test evaluation and
personal advice. Many students found their
pocpnselor a person in whom they could con-
S' , 5
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TOP RIGHT: At her post during registration Mrs.
Patricia Johnson checks enrollment figures. BOT-
TOM RIGHT: Mrs. Roberta Schoenherr repares
to file indexed activities. BOTTOM LEFT: Lisa
Tilden listens as Mr. Joseph Schiro makes recom-
mendations about her proposed schedule. CEN-
TER LEFT: Writing the guidance notes for home-
room occupies Mr. Dale Ackerman. TOP LEFT:
Mr. Bernard Holmquist listens as a student
explains his attendance.
Mary Lou McNeal
TOP RIGHT: Counselor Dale Acker-
man explains to Cheri White her
opportunities for getting the teach-
ers she wants. F R R GHT: Stu-
dents prepare preliminary schedule
in front o the ibrary prior to regis-
tratin for the second semester.
B0'l'I'fgM RIGHT: Mr. James Feller
talks to Mr. James Robillard about
his responsibilities in checking stu-
dents' schedules in the express line.
B0'1'l'0M LEFT: Mrs. Faye Cereda
. 2 as
.TOR N i'
and Mrs. Joanne Eastwood sort com-
pleted com uter cards by class and
sex. CEN IRR: Ironing out roblems ..
was Mr. Ron Barney's 'ogduring - .
registration. Here he checks com- ' Q
Enter printouts for errors. FAR
EFT: Hank Beniot and Warren
Granhiet their registration cards
from rs. Dawn Raap and Mrs. Jean
Jones. Mrs. Joan Coy and Mrs. June
Leadam wait to assist others.
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Students get to make new decisions
After 11 years of having a computer
choose their teachers and periods for them,
students finally got a chance to make their
own decision about scheduling.
For the students, self-registration con-
sisted of appearing at the high school dur-
ing the week of August 27-31. Each
appointment time was picked by random
by the counselors.
When students appeared at the high
school, they found large boards set up on
the quad which indicated classes that had
been closed. With a preliminary schedule in
hand the student got in line to see his coun-
selor. The student s counselor approved his
schedule, and gave help that was needed.
Each student then moved on to pick up
the computer card necessary for his class.
This procedure was repeated in January
for second semester scheduling, with a few
changes. The center of operations was
moved from the cafeteria to the library,
and each student registered during his P.E.
For the counselors self-registration
meant a lot more work. "Overwhelming
student approval, however, made it all
worthwhile,' observed Mr. J im Robillard,
People make TOH
a better place to be
TOP LEFT: Office secretaries. SEATED: Pat
Romans, Jean Jones, Neil Gardner, Mary Pine ar,
Joan Coy. STANDING: Dawn Raap, Phyllis Nfad-
sen, Sammie Bennett, Joan Eastwood, Jean Chap-
man. TOP CENTER: Liz Hice, locker room
attendant. TOP RIGHT: Brad Jones, locker room
attendant. TOP CENTER RIGHT: Cafeteria
Staff. FRONT ROW: Mariaret Cowart, Tessie
Boyart, Edna Reed, Neva ate, Daphne Frost,
Hazel Lehmkuhl. BACK ROW: Ester Micthell,
Doris Thomas, Eula Jones, Bernice Rasey, Dorothy
Hopkins. FAR RIGHT: Maintenance Crew: Vem
Darby, J. R. Phillxs, Vern Conklin, Chet Tait,
Richard Hibbson. OTTOM CENTER RIGHT:
Pat Romans. BOTTOM RIGHT: Fa e Cereda.
BOTTOM CENTER: Bud Rankin, Librarian.
BOTTOM LEFT: Mar Fox, Nurse. BOTTOM
CENTER LEFT: Jean Janes. BOTTOM CEN'I'ER
CENTER: Sherry Brannen. TOP CENTER CEN-
TER: Mary . TOP CENTER LEFT: Rose-
marrlyl-Ames. F FAR LEFT: Gil Speckles. FAR
LE : Nell Gardner, Principal's secretary.
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Care of a high school campus and 3,000
students is a large responsibility, but for
the classified help it is a l in a day's work.
Keeping the floors clean, the grounds lit-
ter-free and the grass growing are among
the vital jobs that fill the days of the main-
Secretaries are daily faced with the
upkeep of records, files and attendance
lists. Meeting students during the daily
routine of filling out re-admits, a rapport
grew between the two, despite long lines.
Quiet in the library gave students a
chance to escape from the noise that is
inevitable created when surrounded by
people. In the nurse's office Mrs. Mary Fox
offered s mpathy and attention for minor
aches andy pains.
Lines of direct communication were
opened between the cafeteria workers and
students when the head dietician answered
requests for more student control over the
ASB officers were given examples of
several menus and asked for their recom-
mendations on them. In another example
of cooperation the student government
tested several t es of hamburger to deter-
mine which shoiiljd be served at lunch.
So that a student can be assured of hav-
ing the skills he needs for college writing
the En lish department developed a stand-
ardizef? se uential writing program. Since
most TOHQS students go on to college, it
was felt necessary to give students this
background in writing a paper logically.
In the new program a progression
occurs. Freshmen study sentences and par-
agraphs, and how to arrange them cor-
rectly. As sophomores,students work with
presenting thoughts logically in compos-
ltions. Juniors have term papers to wrestle
with, while seniors in English 12 and 4 pol-
ish the finer points of English grammar
Teaching senior classes was Mrs. Jean
Ferguson who returned to TOHS after a
year in England.
Several new teachers joined the English
department: Mrs. Maxine Sokoloff, teach-
ingfuniors and freshmen, Mrs. Jeanne
Bar and, teaching juniors, and Jerrold
Morris, who is shared by the English and
Social Science departments, teaching soph-
Literature of the Bible, taught by Mr.
Gary Coffman, was the only new course
introduced to the English department.
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210 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT
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TOP RIGHT CENTER: While in Journalistic
Design, Janet Brehe is amused by the copy she is
reading. BOTTOM CENTER: Wendy Brown ges-
tures shock upon learning she has turned in the
wrcizng asslignment to Mr, Bill Grimes. BOTTOM
LE CE TER: Errors in the copy keeps edito-
rial editor Todd Goodman bus during late ni ht
work on the FreeLancer. FAR, BOTTOM LEITT:
Fully illustrated, a report on advertising receives
the scrutiny of Mrs. Jean Ferguson, TOP LEFT:
Soaring above Mr. Bill Csellak's room 60 is a large
red letter A erected by Dan Griffin and Dan
Jacobsen as their Scarlet Letter project.
Marvin J effris
New extension of IPS delves into energy
Howard Brody 'enn or '
Keith Chartier ixihee Q3
Lois Conrad S, W ' il ' X
Marc Forman 32 S
212 SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
Ir, xi ' 'e
"Extracurricular trips are just the icing:
you can survive on the meat and potatoes."
said Mr. Keith Chartier in commenting on
the lack of field trips for the Science
department. This was caused by the energy
crunch which has hurt all departments.
Increasing their "meat and potatoes"
offerings, the Science department added
two new classes: Physical Sciences II and
Physical Sciences II is the sequel to
Introductory Physical Science QIPSD and is
a college preparatory class for students
who don't want to take Chemistry and
Physics. Advanced Biology offers another
alternative to Chemistry.
To hel with the added load, the depart-
. ment addled two new teachers, Mr. Stanley
A . , Renwick and Mr. Marc Forman.
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LEFT END: Mrs. Janet Wood fields ues-
tions from her chemistry class. LEFT CEN-
TER: As Carlos Galan prepares solutions
for an experiment, Darra le Prosser listens
for instructions. TOP RICHT: The proper-
ties of static electricity occupy the atten-
tions of Christy Weyman and Doug Cryer.
RIGHT END: Safety goggles are impor-
tant, explains Mr. Howard Brody to Nita
Howard. BOTTOM RIGHT CEN ER: Kim
King and Cheryl Nelson watch the effects
of heating on a sample of sulfur.
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Bernard Dain ff' H
214 FINE ARTS, FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENTS
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Encouraging student talent was the
main goal for the Art department. To help
achieve this, an old course Commercial Art
was revived. This course deals with design-
ing, drawing and painting for advertising
Proving an active arm of the depart-
ment, the Art Club lead the battle in pro-
curing an Ignatio printing press for use by
the de artment.
Addling a photography class was another
big goal for the department and led to
many problems in obtaining equipment
and sapace. Their attempts were often ham-
pere b red tape.
Marcliing and performing at numerous
half-time shows occupied the band. In the
spring both the band and choir were
involved in many concerts. Training in the
various aspects of music, accompanied par-
ongfests and banquets were among the
opportunities offered by the Foreign Lan-
guage department. German students par-
ticipated m an Oktoberfest at CLC. Learn-
ing Sganish foods was the object of the
feast panish students took part in. Names
and descriptions of the foods were given in
TOP RIGHT: Karen Hartley concentrates on getting the right tone on her
:olor composition. BOTTOM RIGHT END: Shar scissors aid Tina Orlan-
kiier in making her relief painting. BOTTOM RFGHT CENTER: Margie
ansen and Mrs. Susan Gordon prepare entries for the art contest. BOT-
TOM LEFT: Kevin Burger starts at the beginning with elementary trac
ings. TOP LEFT: Josie Taylor listens while teacher does grammar exer
cise on board.
FINE ARTS, FOREIGN LANGUAGE
Salable skills brighten job prospects
VOCATIONAL ARTS DEPARTMENT
,,, A -..
TOP LEFI' END: While her class
takes a test, Mrs. Jane Rudd keeps a
steady watch. TOP CENTER: keep-
ing a seam straight occupies Joe Kel-
ler in Senior Home Ec. TOP RIGHT
CENTER: A hot stove keeps Colleen
Hall and Peggy Posenke busy while
Mrs. Maril n'Rebd offers advise.
TOP RIGHT END: A Fridcn adding
machine allows complex accounts to
make sense for Cynthia Rodriguez.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Freeform candle
stick takes shape under the hands of
Bill Wheeler in metal shop.
The Industrial Arts department serves
f f at -..a-its
what many consider to be the true purpose
of education, the preparation of students
for life past graduation. Not only rovid-
ing the opportunity to learn manual, skills,
the program also offered instruction in
such abstract ideas as marriage and mone
management. This was presented through
courses such as Secretarial Practice, Senior
Homemaking, Data Processing and Elec-
tricity I and II.
In Home Economics students learned
such skills as cooking and sewing as Well as
studying an overall view of family life.
Architecture, Woodworking and cabinet
making were offered by the Vocational
Arts de artment among other classes. In
metal sliiiops students could learn to weld,
for e, and cast, and other such skills.
Sgtandard typing classes were very popu-
lar and filled out many students' programs.
Those interested in makin a career in the
business world were abge to take such
classes as Shorthand and Accounting.
VOCATIONAL ARTS DEPARTMENT
Coed PE expands
gif fy! My to include Scuba, Softbal
if AMX E
Mildred Andress 1
Judy Bennis gt 5' '
218 PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
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TOP RIGHT: First period seniors kee the volleyball in the a
as the sunrises in December. FAR RIGQIT: Debbie Long oonoe
trates on her balance beam routine as Jo ce Caira reads to h
the moves she must make. BOTTOM RIEHT: Finishing
on SCUBA occupies Tracy Taylor on the quad at lunc .
TOM LEFT: Breathing com ressed air for the first time J
Youn ers stands in the dpooiylistenini for further instructio
TOP LEFT: Lisa Ballar and Donna rancati attempt to k
Lisa Webb from passing the basketball.
A y l
In the past, girls have always had a
choice of activities to take while in PEg
archery, gymnastics, even dance were
among classes offered. Boys, however, had
one teacher a semester and a set of predet-
ermined activities with no choices offered.
Now juniors and seniors are getting the
opportunity to electives also. For each
teaching period there are three classes
offered - 2 smaller elective classes like
water polo, tennis or cyclin and one mass
activity like baseball or football.
Seniors get first choice at the electives
while Luniors are allowed to fill the rest of
availa le openings.
Both sexes joined in the coeducational
PE program which was ex anded this
year. Not only was volleyballpoffered but
also softball, badminton and scuba.
This was the first year that scuba was
offered at all at TOHS. In the coeduca-
tional classes students learned the basics of
skindiving and scuba safety. Though cer-
tification was not offered at the high
school, students could continue their les-
sons privately and become certified.
Sf ' ' .I '
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
With the exception of one new depart-
ment head, the Social Science department
remained in a steady state, continuing to
study the past and present of mankind.
Replacing Mr. Bill Manzer as depart-
ment head, Mr. John Pearson continued his
duties of teaching Culture Studies in addi-
tion to taking on the new responsibilities of
de artment head.
lliflan and himself, man and other men,
and man in history, were some of the topics
that occupied students in the department.
These studies took students various places.
The government classes went to a traffic
court in Van Nuys, to study the American
system of justice first hand. Mr. Keith Wil-
son, instructor of Humanities, took his stu-
dents to downtown LA where they were
able to observe various aspects of people in
a massive city.
Two new teachers were added to the
department: Mr. Steve Myerchin began
teaching U. S. History, while Mr. Carroll
Holly tau ht Black Studies. Mr. Holly also
instructec? his students in California His-
TOP LEFT: Anxiety and its relation to reg-ression is the to ic as
Mr. Orville Rees lectures to his psychology c ass. FAR RIGI-YF: Bill
Donaldson learnes from another student the night's homework.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Mr. Don Shotliff answers questions about the
ycoming final exams. BOVITOM LEFT: Prlsiparing for a quiz, Bill
ewman studies his notes. FAR LEFT: r. Keith Wilson and
Kristina Shosted enjoy some mild kidding before class begins.
220 SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
Vlankind comes under
students' critical gaze
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SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 221
J acquelyn McCan
TOP RIGHT: Donna Brancati concentrates on understanding the principle of
inductive logic. FAR RIGHT: During free time near the end o the period, Julie
Wood works on a homework assi ment. BOTTOM RIGHT: Teaching as the
highest level of high school math, Kim Rettig deomonstrates the functions of
ca culus. CENTE RIGHT: Eileen Jennin Nfmuts to practice the methods dis-
cussed in her Algebra class earlier. B0'l'I'5s LEI"l': Mrs. Jackie McCaInEiowi:'s
over fractions and their decimal uivalents in the Math 9 class. FAR :
Gkitlting ready to solve a problemf? une Smock searches for graph paper in her
222 MATH DEPARTMENT
"?' A we
A S m
Math reaches beyond
high school level
Curricula for the Math department
reached beyond the high school level at
both ends of its spectrum. It extended
from elementar arithmetic to college
level calculus. gtudents were able to
achieve at many levels.
At the highest level students were able
to achieve college credit Calculus and
advance placement tests.
To aid with increased enrollment the
department added several teachers. New
at TOHS was Mr. Manuel Valdez who
taught geometry and Math 9. Also new but
shared with the social studies department
was Mr. Marc Forman. Mrs. Norma Far-
rant was borrowed from the business edu-
cation department to help in teaching
In January, Math teachers of the soon-
to-become Conejo Valley Unified School
District gathered to discuss standardizing
their programs and the implementation of
the metric system.
f f-'mam , .,- , . 5
Students to have
voice in new distric'
Presided over by ASB President Jim Griffin, Stu-
dent Government continued to pursue its goals of
meetinfg the needs of the student. William Berg
replace Mr. Curt Luft as advisor, and with his guid-
ance, members of the class gained valuable training in
Homecoming was given a new dimension when the
ASB presented an "Academy Awards" assembly to
the student body. Delivering Christmas gifts and
cards sent from students to their friends was the ASB
"Santa Claus." In the same manner, carnations were
sold and delivered for Valentine's Day.
Newbury Park was the participating high school in
the annual student exchan e which was held in Janu-
ary. Visiting members of time NPHS student govern-
ment were paired up with their TOHS counterparts.
Dr. Wayne Butterbau h, superintendent of the
newly formed Conejo Valiy Unified School District,
made a guest speakin appearance. Showing sincere
concern in students' icieas and opinions in the forma-
tion of district policies, Dr. Butterbau h requested
both high schools together to set up an ogicial mecha-
nism representing the student faction at all school
board meetings, held twice monthl .
Following a luncheon, the students engaged in a
two hour discussion, planning the duties for the repre-
sentatives to be chosen. It was decided to schedule a
meeting, open to all students of both area high
schools, to discuss further the selecting of board meet-
ing representatives and some pertinent topics for
re orm in the new district.
Introducing the policy of ASB elections for each
semester, apathy was widespread. Out of a student
body of approximately 3000, eight students flocked to
cast their votes for a slate of unopposed candidates.
226 STUDENT GOVERNMENT
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TOP LEFT CORNER: Student Government. Front row:
Lora Baworouski, Gina Landau, Dave Palmer, Charlotte
Morrow, Elin Hekhuisg Back row: Lori Stringer, Laron
Whitson, Connie Louie, Debbie Brown, Greg D'Haenens,
Debbi Mortensen, Jim Griffin, Kim VonRader, Karen Eis-
wald, Sandy Wilson, Bob Alton, Valerie Meyers. TOP CEN-
TER: Debbie Mortensen and Laron Whitson listen intently
to new business proposals. RIGHT CORNER: Val Meyers
voices a serious opion on revising the constitution. BOTTOM
CENTER: Student Court. Front row: Mitchell Gurule, Linda
Pollack: Row 2: Scott Smith, Mark Rafteryg Row 3: Fred
Drake, Ray Reynoldsg Back row: Eric Wheeler. BOTTOM
LEFT: Debbie Brown focuses her attention on a discussion
of policies in the new district.
First night rall held
Spreading spirit among the student body for all sports,
the Rally Club continued to fight student apathy. During
football season, rallies were staged by the club for every
home game. Rallies took place, both in the gym and on the
quad during lunches. They consisted of skits and cheers in
which club members, the pep squad, and football players
participated. Themes were different and entertaining for
each rally, for the TO vs. NP game, the club presented a
rally for the spirit of the "Fifties', while another time the
songleaders presented a Charlie Chaplin routine. For the
first time in TOHS's history, a night rally was held.
Additional services for the football team included baking
cookies and serving the team with hot chocolate after home
games, decorating the field house on Fridays, and forming
rooters sections at the games. Preceding the Newbury Park
game, club members hung banners on players' garages, urg-
ing them to beat their cross town rivals.
Though football season was the busiest time of the year
for the Rally Club, members also supported other athletic
teams. Every Tuesday they baked for the wrestling team,
and also did some baking for the swim team. Rallies were
scheduled to promote spirit for the basketball team, bring-
ing the Lettermen's Club into the rooting section. Baseball
rallies were also held, another first for the club.
Lori Stringer, club president, in addition to ASB Commis-
sioner of Spirit and a 4-year member of Rally Club,
expressed her feelings about the club. "I enjoy the Rally
Club because I've met a lot of different people through our
activities. I had fun at the games, cheering and trying to get
people excited. Our main goal was getting people spirited,
and it was a pretty good year for spirit. We really do have
more spirit here at TOHS than most schools. I think the
guys on the teams really appreciated our efforts, and most
important of all, the coaches were great! They were so help-
ful and cooperative, and a pleasure to work with."
While the TOHS basketball team has been aided in the
past by girls who helped keep team records and statistics,
this was the first year that the girls bonded together to
form the Statisicians Club. Club president Terri Haskell
said this about their first year, "Since this was our first year
as a club, we were very unorganized, but the girls kept
together and helped things along. We tried to make some
money, but people weren't interested in what Stats were. It
was a rough year, but hopefully next year will be better."
228 RALLY CLUB, STATISTICIANS
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TOP LEFT: Dan Palmer attemgits to adjust himself to his
tricycle during the Fifties rally. OP MIDDLE: Terrie Has-
kell grows tense as the action heightens during the final
uarter of the TO vs. Royal basketball game. TOP RIGHT:
gtatisticians Club: Front row: Roberta Alverado, Gail Groff,
Linda Pollack, Kim Avery, Terrie Haskell, Colleen Hall,
Cindy Birrell. Back row: Debbie Hahn, Mary Rodriquez,
LeeAnne Armstron , Laurie Waggoner, Pearl Mowes. BOT-
TOM LEFT: Rally Club. Front row: Barbara Byrnes, Kathy
Tem kin, Donna Brancati, Josie Smith, Diedre Miranda,
Randi Medvedev, Cindy Powers, Renae Ahlness, Mike War-
field, Angelique Miranda. Row 2: Becky Garske, Sheri
Puiser, Dottie Stroebe, Lori Stringer, Jami Russell, Diane
Birnbaumer, Judy Thomas, Pam Linder. Row 3: Gina Lan-
dau, Cindy Woy, Julie Weyman, Annette Jorgenson, Kari
Armmellini. Back row: Mary Mustard, Nancy Agulia, Karen
Eiswald, Tracy Brown, Shelly Lawrence, Cory Blakemore,
Patrice Bennett, Jody Pfau, Debbie Linder, Mrs, Jane Rudd,
Miss Carol Welsh. BOTTOM RIGHT: At the TO vs. Simi
game, Pearl Mowes checks her statistics sheets as spectator
ave Moore watched the half-time entertainment.
RALLY CLUB, STATISTICIANS 229
Energy crisis fails
to hinder club activities
Hitting California Scholarship Federation CCSFJ
quite hard this year, the energy crisis cast doubts on
the possibility of their annual field trip. Bus tranipor-
tation was cut back drastically in the area of ield
trips due to the fuel shortage.
Active on cam us and in community affairs, CSF
members sold cofrfee and ribbons for the CSF scholar-
ship fund at the annual Back-to-School night in Octo-
ber. Volunteers from the club sold concessions at the
TO vs. Newbury Park football and basketball games.
CSF acquired a new advisor, Mr. Robert Thompson,
who joined Mr. John Pearson in supervising the club.
Several new members also qualified to belong to
CSF by obtaining at least three A's and a B per
semester. The meetings, which took place during
activity periods, became quite crowded, while officers
and members discussed future activities and learned
about schools offering CSF scholarships.
"We aren't the most social club in the world,"
stated Sue Black, CSF secretary, "but membership
looks very good on your record. It's very helpful to
seniors, in that it supplies invaluable information on
a plying for and obtaining scholarships. We are given
tllie complete rundown on college academic tests.'
Cathy Benney, CSF president, spoke on the purpose
of the club. "It's mainly a club for helpin the student
obtain scholarships. We had a speaker who was a for-
mer counselor come in to discuss with seniors espe-
cially about future plans and colle e. Later in the
year, we had an annual meeting of CSF officers in the
area to vote on new things they want to see accom-
plished, and to discuss the future of CSF."
Future Teachers of America CFTAJ, also concerning
itself with learning, enabled its members to gain valu-
able experience in preparing for a career in the field
of education. Besides a sucker sale, a banquet, and
their annual Valentine's Day party, the club's major
undertaking of the year was its two teaching days,
one each semester.
Of FTA activities, president Cheryl Koontz
explained, "FTA has one teaching day a semester, on
which club members are allowed to choose an elemen-
tary school to visit, providing that permission is
granted by the schools principal and the teacher of
the class to be observed.
"Classroom experiences are phenomenal. A visitor
often learns more than the students. In many cases,
the teacher lets the visitor have complete control over
the class. This not only enables the teacher to have a
rest, but also provides club members a chance to exer-
cise their own ideas in teaching.
"Each of the teaching days are inspiring to FTA
club members, and they are urged to visit different
teachers and schools each time. Students are not only
exposed to various methods of instruction, but also
are introduced to individuals who may provide refer-
ences for them in the future."
230 CSF, FTA
-'sF":+ Z' 'Tl
. l T v ffl aniafet l
TOP LEFT: Mr. John Pearson explains why the CSF
field trip may be cancelled due to the gas shortage. TOP
RIGHT: Future Teachers of America. Front row: Krist-
ina Shosted, Patti Marvin, Susan Barton, Terri Evens.
Back row: Cathy Goodwin, Anne Sjoberg, Cheryl Ann
Koontz, Elizabeth Gallacher, Jeanne Brockschmitt,
Krista Loureiro, David Dingman, Eric Wheeler, Sheri
Wood, Mrs. Leila Hyman. BOTTOM LEFT: Cheryl
Koontz gains teaching experience by helping students at
Wildwood School. BOTTOM RIGHT: California Scholar-
ship Federation. Front row: Dan Register, Mark Nuss-
meier, Jim Griffin, Brian Zaidman, Mr. Robert Thomp-
son, Leslie Skinner, Manta Lawler, Cindy Cooper. Row 2:
Renee Scuria, Glen Granholm, Don Kopriva, Jim Taylor,
Bill Lyons, Debbie Sheets, Tracey Taylor, Mary Russell,
Brenda Wells, Susan Hendricksen, Dana Baker, Bev
Bruschi, Lisa White, Sue Hinchee. Back row: Judy
Thomas, Diane Birnbaumer, Amy Wharmby, Sue Black,
Karen Figura, Denise Rozelle, Liz Curby, Gail Schulman,
Lisa Widero, Jill Meyer, Lynn Foerester.
Student Store provides
haven for browsers
School supplies, decals, sweatshirts, and, according
to its staff, a fine selection of current aperback
books were found on the shelves of the Student Store.
Students who were caught in a bind withdut roper
study materials had their urgent needs fulfilled by
the services of the store, where all profits went to the
ASB fund. Some students also found that it was a
warm, dry place to be when it was raining outside.
Serving the community and helping others was the
goal of the Girls' Service Club. Activities included
assisting in putting on a fashion show, and distribut-
ing programs for Back-to-School night. Girls also vol-
unteered to bake cookies for basketball players dur-
ing a home tourney and served refreshments for the
232 STUDENT STORE, GIRLS' SERVICE CLUB
TOP LEFT: Mrs. Jan Parker supervises Student Store pro-
cedures durin her coffee break. TOP RIGHT: Scott Smith
discusses the Student Store's collection of paperback books.
BOTTOM LEFT: Girls' Service Club. Front row: Terry Pay-
son, Julie Leffler, Kari Armellini, Casey Jackson, alerie
Sitzler, Lorainne Taylor. Row 2: Shelley Holt, Mrs. Marilyn
Rebd, Pam Ahlstedt, Barbara Byrnes, Renae Ahlness, Karen
Eiswald, Wendy Pederson, Judy Allen, Janet Wolf, Kathy
Votel. Back row: Miss Rachel Hogue, Miss Linda Nolan,
Julie West, Pop y Moore, Valerie Erne, Susan Bleaklexi
Dana Pennywelll, Holly Ray, Debbie Grossi, BOTTO
RIGHT: Lori Ketchum looks over Student Store merchan-
dise during her lunch period.
STUDENT STORE 233
I want to thank teachers and stu-
dents for the great year I have had
here at Thousand Oaks High School.
Most important, I have made a lot of
new friends, but this year also has
given me the opportunity to see more
of the world and and to learn more of
the world and to learn more of your
language. It has been a great experi-
ence for me."
TOP LEFT: Andreas Aase, exchange student from Ger-
many, looks for his new found acquaintances on campus.
TOP RIGHT: Jimmy Vela takes art in a conversation con-
cerning cultural differences. BSTTOM LEFT: American
Field Service. Front row: Aileen Fish, Debbie Neustadt,
Diane Birnbaumer, Elisabeth Ehrhard, Gail Schulman, Den-
ise Rozell. Row 2: Linda Pollack, Denise Miller, Jim Griffin,
Poppy Moore, Jasmine Machado. Back row: Cass Wrenn,
Simone Erman, Pattxy Roper, John Sigora, Russ McBrien,
Dave Dolnick, Eric heeler, Becky Harrison, Susan Good-
man. BOTTOM RIGHT: AFS president, Debbie Neustadt,
shares with club members her experiences at the AFS con-
"I was very delighted when YFU
accepted me as a foreign exchange
student. My goals were to get to
know your people, customs, society,
and language. Both teachers and stu-
dents have made my dreams come
I really have enjo ed this year, liv-
ing with the most beautiful family.
The life is different in all its aspects.
The U.S. is the largest country, and
the architecture is different, as well
as the food, the school, and the peo-
I remember before I came here, a
friend said to me, 'nobody will try to
help you. They don't know about
other people's problems' Now I see
how wrong m friend was. All the
people that I lliave learned to know
ere are really nice, and were all
friendly with me. I have had many
adventures here, all very nice.
Now I go back to my countr with
a very good impression of the Xmeri-
cans. I will remember this year as one
of the best episodes of my life.
234 AFS Jimmy Vela
J ,W 'f ,A
bridges cultural gap
Opening doors for students to discover foreign cul-
tures and exchange friendship with young people in
other countries, American Field Service CAFSD took
part in a full calendar of events. In November, a coun-
seling weekend was held for all of Ventura County's
AFS members. During school days, exchange stu-
dents from other schools in the county visited TOHS
and observed student government and other classes.
The annual AFS night at Disneyland was held in
December. Tryouts for exchange students sponsored
by Americans Abroad came in January, and Donna
Burd was chosen as the TOHS candidate. Later in the
year a weekend-long conference was set at Cal Poly,
San Louis Obispo. Participating in this conference
were exchange students, Americans Abroad condi-
dates, AFS members, and others who were interested.
. fc r, mfg!
Y lm., X
Word travels as
Among the more outspoken clubs on campus was
the National Forensic League CNFLJ. TOHS is at the
southernmost end of the regional league which con-
sists of speech clubs from approximately 25 schools
extending as far north as Santa Cruz.
According to NFL Presdient Joe Zwers, the league
offered the best competition ever, with a record num-
ber of entrants competing in all categories, including
debate, original oratory, and other individual events.
In spleech comtpetition, the quality level had risen so
muc that, sai Joe, "At the beginning of this ear we
were competing at the same level as that which we
were at the end of last year.
Due to the fact that many seniors had graduated
half-year or were on half-day schedules, and weren't
able to s end as much time com eting as they usually
would, the club was considerablly less expreienced, as
a whole, in the beginning of the year.
"But" added Joe, "we're doing better all the time.
We have some promising talents coming up in the
next coufple of years. We will also be finding at least a
couple o representatives to the State Speech Tourna-
ment in May."
TOHS hosted its own speech tournament on March
8 and 9. "It was the finest in the league," Joe com-
mented, "and the biggest in TOHS history."
236 NFL, AFS
"When I first came here, I really
had a hard time because of the lan-
guage. Since I didn't know anything
about your country, everything was
new for me and seemed so strange, so
I couldn't really appreciate it.
Now, I know better. I have met a
lot of school friends and I can fully
enjoy my experience. I learned so
much about myself and people in
eral! To live the life of another
try is a wonderful experience I
never forget. I find American peol
so friendly! I sincerely thank t'
A.F.S. and everybody who helped 1
to come here and to adjust myself
your way of life."
FAR LEFT: Elizabeth Ehrhard, AFS student from France,
onders over her experiences during her year in America.
TOP RIGHT: National Forensic League. Front row: Lisa
Lysdal, Chuck Riggs, Tyler Morton, Robin Calvert, Mary
Riches, Dave Crittenton. Adrienne Ferrante. Row 2: Vivi
Mack, Jim Griffin, Diane Birnbaumer, Denise Rozell, Eliza-
beth Ehrhard, Ceci Brown. Row 3: Ma Jose hson, Janet
Curtis, Nancy Shotwell, Terri J edrasiak,Yisa Vjidero. Row
4: Liz Coursey, Cathy McGeever, Leona Simon, Suzanne
Gurule. Row 5: Patty Bunder, Paul Poudrier. Row 6: Mrs.
Estel, Mr. O'Hara. Back row: Joe Zwers. BOTTOM RIGHT:
ASF student Francisco Salgado examines a picture while
waiting to be photographed.
"I'm really enjo 'n m stay in the
United States. in tiinli that the
United States is very big count ,has
large cities and over-crowded slcliools.
The students have less homework to
do than we have in Boliviag thirteen
subjects are required to be taken.
You only have six. Thousand Oaks
has a very nice countryside and all
kinds of weather, mountains and
beautiful flowers. The sun shines
about all the time.
The houses are built with the same
type of architecture. In Bolivia all the
houses look different. The cars are
very large, but less expensive than
over there. In Bolivia we wouldn't
have room for that kind of cars. I
think the fashions are almost the
same thing. The food here is quite dif-
ferent. We have four meals and we
eat more in each one."
NFL, Ars 237
Band marches on, draws acclain
Geneva, Switzerland, was the location of an inter-
national music festival in which the TOHS marching
band traveled to and participated in over the summer.
Travelling for 15 days through central Europe as part
of a concert and marching tour, the band also played
concerts in Austria, Switzerland, and Germany. Gifts
were bestowed upon the band in many places includ-
ing Geneva, Salzburg, and Piding, Germany.
During the school year, drum majors Kirk Henning
and Mark Pagenkopf each won honors at reviews as
did the band. Top honors of all Ventura County bands
were won in competition at Camarillo. In its first
attempt at halftime show competition at Los Altos,
the band took third place.
I ...J 5 ,, ,
, Y ' in
' W -114.
X - I 1 s
Q A Ag..-1
TOP LEFT: Flag Corps. Terri Hawkins, leader: Sue Mar-
riott, leader: Pam Rikalo, Cath Mehrens, Suzanne Gurule,
Coreen Munn, Tami Poskavick, cicki Norton, Viki Bambur ,
Cheryl Parsons, Laurie Bruck, Bonnie Lee. TOP RIGHT:
Kirk Henning, drum ma'or. BOTTOM LEFT: Mark Pagen-
kopf, drum maigr. BOTTIOM RIGHT: Drill team. Front row:
Lynn Sibbert, elly Bates. Row 2: Terri Trudsen, Lisa Mer-
cier, Tami Proffer, Kathleen Higgins, Joyce Paulinski, Linda
Barney, Brandy Watkins, Cathy heets, Debbie Carter. Row
3: Carol Weidenhammer, Pam Watkins, Cindy Hill, Alison
McDermott, Barbara Butts, Myrna Smitherman, Gina Grillo,
Brenda Borwn, Kim Ferren, Debbie Brock.
240 FLAG CORPS, BAND
A 9' ,f
4 '- .4 ,,rAkk 5
, , Q, 'L 'FL
N 5, L
Drill team marches
to new beat
"Take out the old, put in the new" was the theme
for the Marching Lancer Drill Team this year. Under
the leadership of Captain Kell Bates, Lieutenant
Lynn Sibbert, and advisor Miss Leah Regas, the 1973
74 Drill Team completed a very successful season.
Marching in new uniforms with the band for halftime
shows and parades, the Drill Team steadily improved
their performance records and finished the season by
placing third in the Los Altos Halftime Show Compe-
tition and third in the Camarillo Christmas Parade.
Reflecting on the drill's team's achievements and
goals, Miss Re as commented, "The Drill Team
enthusiastically imoks forward to next year, confident
that it promises a larger corps, more extensive per-
formances, and another winning season."
f'7. , Q
' p .Ji x 1 I
I A uf
'Ji ill lliifgfi
'5 fil l? fm
DRILL TEAM 241
utlets for expression
offered b arts, sciences
Providing an outlet for students' creativity was the Art
Club. Through their combined artistic efforts, members
gained further exposure to the world of art, and performed
many valuable services for the school. Serving school func-
tions, members painted the Lancer Field, and produced pub-
licity material for the Johnny Brown All Stars basketball
game. A field trip to Barndale Museum was taken so that
members could observe many examples of unusual and fine
Inspired by new ideas and the goal of increased prod-
uctivity, the club made plans for silk-screening T-shirts and
banners and printing posters for sale.
Commenting on progress made this year, Art Club presi-
dent Margie Hansen said, "We have good ideas that need to
get going, but time is a big problem. More people are
involved this year than in the past.
"We would like to buy a printing press for printmaking,
and hope to sponsor a scholarship foundation for promising
young artists at TOHS sometime in the future. We also plan
to set up a college reference guide for potential artists,"
More technologically, the Science Club's main achieve-
ment of the year was to renovate the dormant greenhouse
for individual research and experimental purposes. The
greenhouse was also proposed to become a center for help-
ing students with science-related projects. Club members
worked to complete the renovation project after school and
on weekends, financing their endeavor by selling leather
Science buffs also started their own library, which con-
tained many informative pamphlets, and took a field trip to
the Museums of Science and Industry and Natural History.
Three major performances, a competition between
selected high schools of southern California, and perform-
ing community service projects kept the Lancer Choir busy.
Dealing with traditional songs usually connected with
Christmas was the program on December 13, "It's Begin-
ning to Look a Lot Like Christmas."
For the Easter concert the t'Messiah" was performed
with a chamber orchestra. Various solos were presented by
the choir members throughout the oratorio. Music from the
fifties, with their saddle shoes, bobby sox, and everything
connected with that era was the theme of the spring show.
High School choirs participating in the annual competi-
tion with TOHS included Oxnard, Camarillo, Simi, Apple
Valley, Buena, Sweetwater. Camarillo State Hospital was
the scene of the Annual Christmas party, where the choir
gave a small show and sing-along for the patients.
Highlighting the year, new robes were purchased by the
Lancer Choir. These new robes were the first for the choir
since TOHS opened in 1962.
Thirty girls who sing for fun as well as in a class are
known as the Lancerettes. First semester activities con-
sisted of caroling for senior citizens of Thousand Oaks dur-
ing the week before Christmas vacation. For the public, a
Christmas recital was presented.
Serious hard work began second semester, when the Lan-
cerettes prepared for the invitational glee club festival
judged by music directors who were invited from this area.
Competing glee clubs in the annual festival were La Reina
High, Camarillo, Simi, and Royal
Programs were staged by the Lancerettes at PTA meet-
ings and other school festivals. Closing the year was a public
spring concert in May.
242 CHOIR, SCIENCE CLUB
. its'sta. f it
i n l
gifts A. it:
MIDDLE LEFT: Choir Members are: Tom Bennett,
Bruce Bingham, John Jackson, Eric Niven, Mike
Lynch, Bruce Minnich, Scott Smith, Erik Torgerson,
C arles Arnold, Roy Zambrano, Steve Ballard, Cory
Gusland, Jim Holmberg, Keith Zambrano, John
Wrenn, Kevin McGeever, Gary Ward, Rainer Scholz,
Erik Kindem, Andy Torchon, Tim Osslund, Susan
Jackson, Bonnie Bennett, Carrie Fisher, Laura Ben-
ney, Roberta Holmberg, Susan Benney, Anne Len-
glois, Susan Hunt, Leslie Young, Christy McPherson,
Cathy Benney, Harriet Britt, Lisa Lemm, Vickie
Beall, Gail Schulman, Mar Ellen Fisher, Colleen
Hall, Ann Bridges, Jeanette liiinnich, Mr. Wiles. TOP
LEFT: Mr. Robert Wiles directs choir. TOP RIGHT:
Art Club. Front row: Nan Truesdale, Barbara Hiede-
mann, Joe Wencer. Row 2: Geroge Truesdale, Vivian
King, Margie Hansen, Elena Coombs. Back row: Sue
Nichols, Mrs. Susan Gordon. MIDDLE RIGHT: Lan-
cerettes. Front row: Mr. Wiles. Row 2: Virginia
McClintock, Madeline Conkling, Lisa Lemm, Jana
Oswalt, Nancy Aldrich, Kim McMullen, Joann Emery,
Terry Evans. Row 3: Joan Romano, Connie Decor-
mier, Elisabeth Ehrhard, Carol Mantle, Ellen King,
Sonja Davis, Mara Conlan, Linda Kuberek. Row 4:
Monica Bielke, Joy Wendling, Dawn Badner, Colleen
Thorsen, Catherine Keller, Debbie Neustadt, Pearl
Mowes, Laura Widdows, Cathleen Perkins, Carolyn
Fish, Diane Balma, Cheryl Koontz. BOTTDM
RIGHT: Science Club. Front row: Steve Riches,
Dwight Fujii, Laura Alton, Al Cole. Back row: Pete
Newman, Ben Lee, Mrs. Wood. BOTTQM LEFT:
Keith Mclaughlin sheepisly smiles after being caught
playing with the lab equipment.
ART CLUB, LANCERETTES, SCIENCE CLUB 243
Free Lancer strives
for more student action
Handling both the advertising sales and the cover-
age of school activities, the staff of the FreeLancer
was kept busy trying to make ends meet. Staff mem-
bers worked hard towards a major goal of obtaining
an IBM selectric composer, which sets copy and would
dramatically cut the costs of publishing issues of the
Both TOHS and NPHS felt the financial pinch,
thus limiting the number of issues to be printed.
While Newbury Park came out with an eight page
issue once a month, TOHS attempted to roduce a 4
page issue every two weeks. Magazine liormat was
occasionally experimented with by the staff, but they
encountered problems in fillin up and paying for the
minimum of eight pages that this format re uired.
Due to an inexperienced, yet liberal, hardl-working,
and dedicated staff, according to advisor Bill Csellak
the editorial page as well as the entire paper rose in
More student action in the FreeLancer was a major
goal of the staff. For the first time in a couple of
years, the schools financial situation was disclosed
and explained in an issue.
"Controversial topics such as smoking on campus,
and open campus were treated more realistically by
the staff, than in past years," stated Jim Frohock,
. A I . . Q bbvk N lk I
I i y i P it XX X
,N , A in x a
POP LEFT: Jim Frohock instructs Christina Valente on the
'undamentals of aste-ups. TOP RIGHT: Richie I-Ieimler
elaborates on the fine points of journalism to Kurt Birchler.
OTTOM LEFT: The FreeLancer staff. Front row: Richie
eimler, Tom Strong. Row 2: Jim Frohock, Jeri Goodman,
Jhristina Valente, Carl Monsalve, Mary Ann Barton, Lisa
Itterback, Todd Goodman, Debbie Robinson, Kurt Birchler,
leff Holmberg, Doug Girardin. BOTTOM CENTER: Kurt
irchler discusses his opinion on an editorial he has written.
OTTOM RIGHT: Mr. Bill Csellak okays an article by Jim
frohock. FAR RIGHT: Mary Barton concentrates on typing
lp a story for the FreeLancer.
TOP LEFT: Lancer Legend Staff. Front row: Russ McBrien,
Doug Wilson, Tom Wilmanns, Paul Fontana. Row two: Barb
Ormsby, Elin Hekhuis, Diana Wallin, Terri Haskell, Jeanne
Brown. Back row: Carlyn Dubreuil, Lill Odell, Debbie Rob-
inson, Cind Birrell, Hilary Ort, Janet Brehe. TOP RIGHT:
Barb Ormslsiy and Elin Hekhuis sort through pictures choos-
in a propriate ones for their sections. MIDDLE LEFT: Mr.
Bii Gsellak expalins what he would like photographed to
Russ McBrien while Hilary Ort waits to be assisted. BOT-
TOM LEFT: Editor-in-Cheif Cindy Birrell discusses with
Carlyn Dubreuil and Diana Wallin ideas for the advertise-
ment section. BOTTOM RIGHT: Lilly Odell, Senior Class
Editor, takes a breather while Cindy Birrell, Editor-in-Chief,
types copy during a late night. FAR RIGHT: Photographers
adjust t eir equipment while advisor Bill Csellak feels the
heat of the deadline.
Lancer Legend seeks
In 1972 the Lancer Legend was submitted for rat-
ing to Columbia Scholastic Press Association CCSPAJ
for the first time. Achieving a first place, CSPA's sec-
ond highest award, the staff received many construc-
Implementing the suggestions received in the 1972
yearbook and introduc1ng'a few innovations of its
own, the 1973 earbook staff improved in the eyes of
SCPA to Medalist, its hi hest award.
1974's yearbook staff lias undertaken an even more
difficult task - to achieve not only the Medalist
Award, but the singularly distinctive honor of Trend-
setter freserved for only "those Medalist books of
unusual merit, those which are setting a trend in scho-
lastic journalism" - CSPA "Yearbook Fundamen-
National School Yearbook Association QNSYAJ is
yet another rating agency for yearbooks. NSYA's
scoring system is composed of letter grades. For three
consecutive years the Lancer Legend has received
"A" ratings. The 1974 yearbook staff is striving to
receive an "A + " rating, the zenith of NSYA's honors.
. "f ,
LANCER LEGEND 247
TOP LEFT: Mrs. Fox does her crocheting while Drew Fer-
guson listens to discussion at a meeting of Future Medical
Leaders. TOP RIGHT: Louis Alvarado expresses his views
on community health service, BOTTOM LEFT: Letterman's
Club. Front row: Doug Metzger, J. C. Benedict, Tim Ahtye,
Colin Randall, Jim Siemans, Dave Peterson. Row 2: Moi Ser-
rano, Greg D'Haenans, Dan Palmer, Kirby Reed, Bob Orna-
lez. Row 3: Cliff Valentino, Jay Ginther, Bill Conti, Gary
Schoenberger, Bill Brown. Back row: Steve Murphy, Willard
Thurston, Tony DeBruno, Greg Garee, Coach George Contr-
eras. BOTTOM RIGHT: Kent Rowe gives an embarassed
laugh because he forgot to shave his legs.
Way to future careers
By selling programs at football and basketball
games, in addition to controlling numerous concession
sales, the Letterman's Club continued to assist the
athletics department in its many projects and activi-
Funds were in short supply for nearly all school
functions, and the athletic department felt the pinch
as Well. Letterman's Club members raised money to
fill the gap between what the athletics department
needed and what it already had, purchasing equip-
ment for wrestling and Weight lifting. Shoulder
patches were paid for by the club and awarded to the
Varsity football team for winning the league champi-
onship. Long range goals include providing the funds
for a flagpole to be placed on the football field.
Clubs unite to
By getting students involved in school activities
and helping them build for a better future, Girls'
League and Key Club were able to fulfill their pur-
poses. In the fall, members of Girls' League attended
the Girls' League Convention in Anaheim. School life
and various problems experienced in schools through-
out Southern California were discussed, as well as
accomplishments of each school's chapter of Girls'
League. Future plans for the league were also shared
and debated upon.f
Home at TOHS, the Girls' L83g'l1G,S major endeavor
of the year was sponsoring its annual Backwards
Dance at Christmas time. To raise money for the
event, "Ye Royale Ball" the girls held a car wash.
In addition, Girls' League joined the Key Club in
two activities during the school year. Members played
the female parts in the skit the two clubs presented
for the Thousand Oaks Residential Care Home
QTORCHJ, as well as lending their soprano voices to
the Christmas carols. In the spring, both took part in
sponsoring a masquerade dance, with all proceeds
going to the heart fund. This was the first time a
dance of this nature had ever been held at TOHS.
Following a successful first year on campus in 1973,
Key Club gained additional members and was one of
the most active groups on campus. Originally founded
in 1925 in Sacramento by the Kiwanis Club, the pur-
pose of Key Club was to be a boys' service organiza-
Although Key Club is sponsored by the Kiwanis, it
plans and executes its own activities and projects. Led
y club president Dwight Fujii, and advisor Mr.
Sarkis Keochekian, Key Club sponsored a Christmas
rogram for the people at Thousand Oaks Residential
ICare Home CTORCHJ. Carols were sung and a skit
wastperformed. Other activities included washing
Win ows in the student parking lot, aiding the
Kiwanis in repairing an elderly woman's home, selling
shamrocks for muscular dystrophy. In order to raise
funds for their quad-beautification project, Key Club
sold bike reflectors on the quad during lunch periods.
250 GIRLS' LEAGUE, KEY CLUB
TOP LEFT: Ke Club. Front row: John Rymer, Mike Mears,
Dwight Fujii, Erik Shaw, John Allison, Chris Burg, Mr.
Sarkis Keochekian. Back row: Bryan Fujii, Mark Raftery,
Dave Dingman, Eric Torgerson, Kurt Hartman, Dave Col-
lett, Bob Alton, Mike Clark. TOP RIGHT: Dwight Fujii and
Bob Alton attempt to persuade Mr. Dale Owens to sup ort
their uad beautification program by buying a bike reiiec-
tor. BCOTTOM LEFT: Renee Scuria escorts Doug Metzger,
who was selected as King of the Backwards Dance. BOT-
TOM RIGHT: Girls' League. Front row: Renee Scuria, Che-
ryl DeNubilo, Valerie Sitzler, Jane Buchanan. Back row: Sue
Petersi Poppy Moore, Kari Kindem, Donna Brancati, Tim
GIRLS' LEAGUE, KEY CLUB 251
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11 ridgeman, Terry 157
1 ridges, Ann 185, 242
ridges, Patricia 157
riggs, Karen 185
' ritt Harriet 108, 242
rock, Debbie 185, 240
1 rock, Terri 157
rockman, Kurt 81
1 rockschmitt, Jeanne 157, 231
rodeur, Kathleen 108,
rody Arlene 108
rody Diane 108
rody Howard 212, 213 Michigan State- MA
roms Jim 108
roms Theresa 171
rooks, Sheila 171
rown, Bill 108, 248
rown, Brenda L. 171, 185
rown, Brenda B. 240
rown, Candy 185
rown, Ceclia157, 237
rown, Christine 96,157
rown, Daniel 62, 185
row n, Debbie 22, 94, 95, 9
rown, Don 171
row n, Jeanne 157, 246
rown, Jim 131, 108
rown, Karen 157
, Linda 37, 108, 184
rown, Mark 59, 157
rovvn, Norman 62, 185
rown, Rhonda 108
own, Tracy 171,228
rown, Wendy 210
rowne, Randy 109
royles, Kim 109
rubaker, David 192
rubaker, Ron 109
ruck Dave 157
ruck Laurie 185,240
rum Sandra 26, 27
runer, Bob 171
runer, Judy 109
ruschi, Beverly 171,231
ryans, Kimberly 131
uchanan, Douglas 62
uchanan, Jane 185, 251
ugarin, Sergio 157
uhr Ron 60, 171, 250, 251
unker, Patricia 109, 157
urch Greg 164
urd Donna 23, 157, 235
urditt, Karen 185
urger, Kevin 218
urgess, Lee 157
urgess, Neil 74, 75, 171
urke Lisa 157
urnham, Meg 157
urns Cynthia 185
urns David 157
urns Larry 66, 69, 171
urns Lori 185
urrell, Debbie 185
urton, Bob 109
urton, Rhonda 109
urton, Rodney 88
6, 108, 226
use Francine 214 Patterson State - BA
uster, Lorraine 157
utcher, Hughey 109
uth Douglas 62, 185
utler, Patty 109
utler Tom 88, 89, 157
utterbaugh, Dr. Wayne Supt. of C.V.U.S.D. 226
utterworth, Diana 185
utts Barbara 185, 240
utts Gary 67, 109
yl Patricia 171
yrne, Kelly 171
yrnes, Barbara 100, 144,228,233
yrnes, Mike 185
yrnes, Tom 109
adden, Thomas 109, 125
afeteria Staff' 209
aira, Joyce 171,219
allis, Richard 62
rum, Dave 109
Calvert, Robin 109, 237
Calvin, Betty Jo 157
Cameron, Douglas 67, 157
Camery, Brent 81, 158
Caminata, Tina 90, 185
Campbell, Christy 158
Campbell, Lynn 131
Campbell, Richard 131
Canales, Ray 158
Cancaro, Adria 186
Cannon, Don 158
Cannon, Laurel 109
Canton, Edwin 216 SFVSC - MA
Capell, Jolene 158
Capp, Mike 171
Carmichael, Chris 171
Carmichael, Kathy 171
Carmichael, Mike 59, 158
Carpernter, Tom 171
Carter, Debbie 186, 240
Casey, Dan 62
Casey, Vincent 186
Caster, Tami 186
Castillo, Tracy 158
Caston, Lora 186
Ceci, Linda 172
Cecil, Colette 158
Cecil, Michele 131
Cedergreen, Richard 158
Cellar, Bill 86, 87, 172
Cereda, Faye 206, 209
Chabot, Diana 158
Chabot, Doug 186
Chabot, Linda 172
Challoner, Eric 186
Chamberlain, Karen 109
Chamberlain, Steve 158
Champion Dru 109
Chapman, Jean 208
Chapple, Richard 186
Charpentier, Kim 26, 27, 181
Charpentier, Scott 60
Chartier, Keith 212 University of Michigan
Chase, Ted 186
Chavez, Glenn 158
Christensen, Amanda 172
Christensen, Mike 186
Christensen, Patricia 109
CHRISTMAS ACTIVITIES 32, 33
Ciaraglia, Dana .
Clark, Cherie 158
Clark, Debbie 172
Clark, Jennifer 172
Clark, Kathy 186
Clark, Kenneth 158
Clark, Mike 109, 250,251
Cleland, Kevin 158
Cleland, Ron 172
Clevenger, Catherine 110, 112
Clotfelter, Tami 14, 172
Coane, Mike 172
Coane, Robert 110
Cochrnae, Rick 21, 81, 158
Cochran, Makr 158
Cochru n, Tim 172
Coffelt, Debbie 172
Coffey, Val 110
Coffman, Gary 211 UCSB - BA
Cohen, Steve 70, 71, 158
Cole, Albert 158, 243
Cole, Julie 172
Cole, Kathy 110, 118
Coller, Amy Jo 186
Coller, Mary 110
Collett, Dave 4, 67 110, 224, 250, 251
Colliflower, Ray Rene 158
Collins, Jane 110
Collins, Terry 74, 172
Collins, Steve 158
Collins, Vic 76,172
Combos, Kim 186
Combs, Marc 110
Cominata, Tina 185
Comis, Kathy 96, 173
Commons, Judy 110
Cone, Kevin 86, 186
Conkling, Madeline 158, 243
Conlan, Leo 86
Conlan, Mara 172, 243
Conn, John 110
Conrad, Diana 110
Conrad, Don 172
Conrad, Donna 172
Conrad, Lois 212 Cornell University -Med.
Conti, Jody 186
Conti, Bill 22, 32, 55, 59, 70, 71, 72, 82, 158, 248
Contreras, George 59, 218, 248 UCLA - MS
Cook, Annette 185
Cooley, John 203 Trustee for 0.V.H.S.D.
Coombs, Elena 110, 243
Cooper, Cindy 172,231
Cooper, Janet 92, 158
Cordes, Cathi 186
Cormier, Cimon 77, 85
Cormier, Dan 158
Corr, Suzanne 110
Corrigan, John 71, 70, 73, 158
Cortez, Jim 172
Costaigan, Denise 172
COUNSELORS 204, 205
Coursey, Elizabeth 237
Courtemanche, Craig 158
Covington, Donna 131
Covington, Ken 80
Cowart, Bobbi 172
Cox, Jeanne 186
Cox, Larry 81, 158
Coy, Joan 206, 208
Craft, Beth 158
Crane, Dan 81, 158
Crane, Joe 110
Crask, Tom 186
Crawford, Cheryl 185
Crecelieus, Cheryl 110
Creighton, Phyllis 110
Crier, Doug 213
Crise, Bruce 158
Crise, Dave 172
Crispin, Brian 172
Crittenton, Cindy 172
Crittenton, David 110, 119, 237, 269
Crosby Dr. Joseph 202 District
Superintendent for O.U.H.S.D.
Cross, Greg 60, 81, 180
Cross, Lee Ann 186
Cross, Suzanne 172
Crough, Mark 172
Crow, Amy 110
Crow, Dave 172
Crow, Stephanie 186
Cryer, Curt 172
Cryer, Doug 110
Csellak, Bill 211, 244, 246, 247, Wilmington
College - AB
CSF 230, 231
Cunningham, Jill 173
Curby, Elizabeth 158, 231
Curby, Steve 110
Currie, Barry 60
Curry, Kathy 110
Curtis, Janet 111, 237
Curtis, Les 186
Curtis, Peggy 187
Curtis, Tracy 99, 173
Cushenberry, Marge-ne 158
Dagle, Kip 158
Dahlberg, Carol 173
Dahlberg, Gary 158
Dahlberg, Patti 111
Dam, Bernard 214 Univer ty of Bucharest -
Dana, Robert 187
Daniel, Ann 222 SFVSC -- MA
Darling, Jim 111
Davidson, Kevin 111
Davies, Robin 99, 173
Davies, John 111
Davis, Dave 80
Davis, K. C, 187
Davis, Sonja 158,243
Davis, Steve 64, 69, 173
De Bruno, Tony 64, 65, 173, 81, 248
De Buiser, Gary 158
De Buiser, Kriste 187
De Carlo, Marianne 187
De Cormier, Connie 99, 159, 243
De Coster, Reber 173
Dees, Jim 159
Dees, Ronald 173
De Genova, Linda 216UCSB - BA
Degran, .lean 159
Degray, Kathy 187
Dejulio, Mike 159
Delaney, Cindy 159
Delaney, Sandy 111
Delano, Judy 173
Delano, Peter 159
Del Dosso, Mark 11
Deleon, Matt 111
Dell, Renee 187
Del Monaco, Rick 173
Demario, Bill 159
Dempsey, Michael 131
Denker, Dori 173
Dennies, Dan 159
Dennies, David 159
Dennison, William 173
Denublio, Antonia 187
Denublio, Cheryl 159, 224, 251
Deer, Dennis 173
De Spain, Forrest 82, 111
Deveau, Sharon 111
Dew, Randy 187, 197
D'Haenens, Michele 24, 159
D'Haenens, Greg 33, 59, 111, 131, 226
D'Haenens, Teri 187
Dial, Lisa 159
Didio, Vince 173
Dietz, Cynthia 159
Dietz, Donn 111
Dietz, Julie 187
Dillallo, Lisa 111
Dilley, Brian 85
Dilley, Mark 111
Dillon, Bob 59,159
Dingman, David 111, 231, 250, 251
Dinkel, Craig 68
Diotte, Gale 173
Doak, James 173
Dodge, Mike 85
Dollman, Cathy 159
Dollman, Teri 111
Dolnick, David 131, 234
Dolnick, Janis 173
Domanski, Richard 66, 173
Deming, Tony 159
Donaldson, Denay 187
Donaldson, Ken 159
Donckels, Susanne 159
Donley, Don 59, 159
Dorrell, Will 62, 187
Dorrell, Cathy 159
Dorthalina, Alida 187
Dorthalina, Dan 159
Downey, Judy 111
Downey, Teri 159
Drake, Derek Leroy 66, 69, 187
Drake, Fred 59, 159, 226
Drake, Pamela 111
Draker, Miek 159
Draper, Jeff 111
Dresser, Bill 62
Dresser, Michelle 111
DRILL TEAM 241
Driskill, Robin 159
Duarte, Jean 173
Dubreull, Carlyn 94, 112, 246
Dubreuil, Mike 86
Dugan, Tim 159
Duleba, Cheryl 93, 159
Duncan, Rick 112
Du nkan, Tom 187
Dunn, Rebecca 173
Durand, Tim 173
Durand, Steve 64, 65, 80, 112
Duron, Rick 159
Burrell, Tor-ey 173
Durschinger, Leslie 187
Dyatt, J im 173 ,
Eagan, Ernie 159
Eagen, Dana 62
Earl, Ron 27
Eastman, Lori 159
Eastwood, Joan 206, 208
Eaton, Loretta 112
Eaton, Rick 173
Eaton, Wayne 60, 61
Eddy, Bob 62, 90, 187
Edwards, Ben 173
Edwards, Cathy 112
Edwards, Debbie 159
Edwards, Ken 173
Eggleston, Jane 112
Ehrhard, Elisabeth 112, 234, 237, 243
Eisiwald, Karen 100, 101, 159, 226, 228, 233
Elisa, Mike 173
Ellesmere-Jones, Susan 90, 91
Elliot, Robert 84, 85, 218
Elliot, Timothy 86
Ellis, Debbie 184, 187
Ellis, John 187
Ellis, Linda 160
Emerson, Bob 55, 56, 57, 58, 59, 112, 128
Edncrson, Midge, 91, 93, 99, 160
Eng, Sandra Jane 187
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 210, 211
Enoch, Warren 64, 80, 187
Erdclen, Jeanne 112
Erdelen, Joan 160
Erickson, Neil 112
Ermand, Simone 187,234
Erne, Valerie 187, 233
Erne, Vicki 160
Esau, Mike 187
Escarcega, Leandra 173
Evans, Beth 90, 173
Evans, Lori 173
Evans, Matthew 173
Evans, Patty 160
Evans, Scott 187
Evens, Terri 187, 231, 243
Evenson, Tammy 187
Evrist, Dale 74, 160
Evrist, Tim 60, 173
Fafard, Debra 112
Fahnestock, Jill 187
Fair, Chris 62, 81
Fairneny, David 4, 104, 112
Fallon, Timothy 112
Farmer, Barbara 173
Farmer, Linda 173
Farrel, Bill 76, 187
Farrel, James 85
Farrington, Steve 173
Farmer, Dale 28, 160
Farrant, Norma 216 Northwestern Missouri
State -- BA
Farrel, Bill 62, 63, 76 '
Farrel, James 60, 61
Farrington, Steve 268
Fassnacht, Gerry 112
Fasulo, Vivian 187
Faught, Neil 160
Feeney, Jim 76
Fefferman, Steve 112
Fekkes, Harry 173, 76
Feller, James 207, 216 Bowling Green State
Fenner, Matt 173
Ferguson, Davis 77
Ferguson, Drew 187, 243
Ferguson, Jean 210, 211 Whitman Coll. -- BA
UCLA - MA
Ferland, Andrec 25
Fernandez, Linda 178
Fernandez, Reese 85, 187
Ferrante, Andrienne 237
Ferrante, Renee 99, 173
Ferrante, Sheila 112
Ferren, Kimberley 187, 240
Ferrie, Jim 59, 160
Ferrie, Tim 173
Ferrill, Dan 173
Ferro, Vince 173
Feten, Dave 60, 173
Fcten, Heidi 160
Fetherston, Becky 160
Ficweger, Anne 187
Figura, Karen 98, 112, 231
FINE ARTS DEPT. 214, 215
Finlay, Robert 160
Finnstrom, Erik 88, 89
Fiore, Rick 85, 173
Fischetto, Richard 160
Fish, Aileen 187,234
Fish, Carolyn 173,243
Fisher, Carrie 160, 242
Fisher, David 173
Fishcer, Lawrence 160
Fishcer, Mary Ellen 112, 175, 242
Fitch, Robert 173
Flakus, Mary Kay 173, 183
Fletcher, William 160
Fleury, Chet 113
Flick, Camille 160
Florentine, Alys 113
Flury, Cheryl 160
Foerster, Ken 187
Foerster, Lynn 113, 231
Fogel, Guy 64, 65, 81, 113
Fogel, Lynne 173
Fontana, Paul 113, 246
Foor, Tim 62, 187
Frosh 62 -- 63
Varsity 54 - 59
JV 60 - 61
FOREIGN EXCH. STUDENTS 234-236
FOREIGN LANG. DEPT 214-215
Forman, Marc 212 UCLA -- MPH
Fowles, Chris 187
Fox, Kathy 113
Fox, Mary 248
Frame, Mark 80, 113, 123
Franco, Paul 131
Franco, Valerie 173
Franklin, Janine 160
Fraser, Holly 113
Fraser, Karen 173
Frattali, Raymond 113
Frazier, Craig 187
Frech, Sharon 160
Fredrickson, Krista 173
Freed, Cindy 160
Freed, Laurine 160
FREELANCER STAFF 244 -- 245
French, Patti 187
Freni, Anne 173
Frey, Donna 188
Fried, Debi 160
Friedlander, Eric 173
Friesen, Vernon 216 Fresno State College
Frisoli, Nancy 188
Frohock, Jim 160, 244
Frohock, Mary 173
Forkjer, Eric 188
FROSH ORIENTATION DAY 20
Fujii, Bryan 188, 250, 251
Fujii, Dwight 113, 243, 250, 251
Fujita, Rodney 221 Whittier College - BA
Fuller, Susan 188
Fullerton, Robert 160 V
Funk, Tara 188 '
Furtaw, Lisa 188 it
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA 230
Eabel, Ron 160
Jahriel, Barbara 174
Eabrinetti, Tom 113
Ealan, Carlos 86, 173, 212
zalanda, Joel 212 Long Beach College - BA
Sallacher, Elizabeth 231
'alvan, Fernando 174
alvin, Tim 113
arcia, Dolores 92, 96, 160
larcia, Greg 59
iarcia, Thomas 174
'ardener, Brian 160
ardner, Nell 208
Jaree, Greg 59, 81, 160, 248
larofolo, John 59
larofolo, Michael 174
Earrels, Barbie 174
farresl, Sharon 113
larrick, Bryan 188
'arrison, Julie 188
arske, Becky 100, 101, 160, 228
audete, Susand 174
aydick, Rick 56, 57, 59, 113
aydick, Thomas 62, 80, 81
eairn, Janet Lee 92, 93
emberling, Bill 118
erlach, Gregg 113
erlach, Jeffery 62, 77, 81
ermain, Steven 77
erman, Cynthia 113
rman, Gigi 160
iangreco, Norm 216 SFVSC -MA
ibb, Cary 69, 173
ibb, Scott 113
ickling, Terry 113
iddings, David 113
iddings, Mark 113
ifford, Christie 173, 179
ifford, Cynthia 131
ifford, Mike 82,160
ifford, Scott 64, 160
ilbertson, Liz 188
Holcomb, April 189
ilbraith, Mark 66, 69, 188
ilbraith, Jack 60, 174
iles, Holly 113
inther, Jay 82, 113, 248
inther, Rick 62, 85, 188
inther, Tom 160
iradin, Doug 174, 244
IRL'S LEAGUE 250, 251
IRL'S SERVICE CLUB AND IVY
lass, Craig 113
lass, Shelly 174
lasser, Michael 114
luzinski, Mary 174
ddard, Eric 80, 174
on, Greg 161
oe, Kim 161
, tzinger, Don 200, 212 SFVSC -- BA
off, Sue 114
Oldfield, Matt 75, 85, 174
OLF 88, 89
mes, Mike 59
Gomes, Paul 62, 63, 188
lonsalves, Melton 161
Gonzales, Roland 188
loodman,Jeri 114, 244
Gray, Scott 188
Graziano, Glenn 64, 81, 174
Greco, Scott 174
Green, Sheldon 161
Greenlees, Polly 114
Greenspan, Alan 114
Gregory Matthew 161
Grella, Leslie 173
Griffin, Dan 161, 210
Griffin, Jim 33, 34, 114, 122, 226, 23
Griffin, Ralph 188
Grillo, Gina 240
Grillo, Tony 131
Grimes, Bill 211 SFVSC - MA
Grimes, Gretchen 174
Grodman, Dennis 114
Groff, Gail 114,229
Grossi, Debra 233
Grossi, Michael 174
Gorwney, Kathy 114
Gru by, Wayne 174
Gudmundson, Elise 99, 174
Gurule, Mitch 69, 188,226
Gurule, Suzanne 29, 161, 237,240
Gusland, Cory 114,242
Gutheil, Jeffrey 64, 65, 116
Gutheil, John 81,114
Gutheil, Valerie 161
Guthierrey, Sky 188
Guzman, Ray 161
Haas, Tamara 94, 174
Haas, Theresa 114
Hachtel, Debbie 174
Haddock, Larry 66, 68, 174
Hadley, Beverly 161
Hagel, David 114
Hagne, Bill 188
Hagen, Mark 60, 174
Hagen, Mark 114
Hagen, Mike 180
Hagen, Tami 174
Haight, Dan 131
Hale, Diane 114
Hale, Mitch 161, 166
Hale, Tammi 175
Hall, Colleen 114, 126, 217, 229, 242
Hall, Scott 76, 80, 175
Hall, Therese 99, 188
Halpain, Shelley 196, 188
Halub, Tom 189
Hammon, Glenn 161
Hammond, Daneil 62
Hancock, Cathy 114
Hancock, Daniel 189
Hass, Nicolette 189
Hass, Jenine 175
Haszard, Holly 161
Hatch, Kirk 161
Haugrud, Eric 161
Haugrud, Rolf 189
Havins, Jim 115
Hawkins, Terri 92, 240
Hedding, Scott 161
Headington, Peggy 115
Heckler, Tori 115
Hedin, Ron 212 CaIPoly - MA
Heimler, Richard 115, 244
Heitman, Tom 161
Hekuis, Elin 115, 226, 246, 247
Hekuis, Julie 96
Hellerstein, Esay 214 LA Conservatory of
Music and Art -- BMC
Hendrix, Judith 214 UC Ervine - MA
Henning, Kirk 85,240
Henrichsen, Sue 175, 231
Herman, Kurt 54, 59, 82
Hermarise, Alan 131
Hermansen, Chris 77, 80
Hermansen, Lynn 115
Hess, Daniel 189
Hess, Susan 114, 115
Hessler, Dean 59, 161
Heyser, Katrina 189
Hibbson, Richard 209
Hibliga, Jeff 175
Hibler, Tom 161
1-lice, Liz 208
Hickle, Haley 175
Hickey, Martin 71, 80, 161
Hiedemann, Barbara 116, 243
Higgason, Paul 64, 80, 189
Higgins, Karen 116
Higgins, Kathleen 189,240
Hill, Cindy 189, 240
Hill, Rosemary 189, 251
Hillard, Dan 189
Hillard, David 62, 189
Hillard, Ron 60,175
Hiller, Jeanine 116
Hinchee, Susan 116, 231
Heard Sharon 189
Hobel, Meredith 116
Hobin, Brian 25, 59
Hodges, Lisa 189
Hofman, Fred 214 University of Colorado
Hozan, Dan 161
Hogan, Michael 116
Hogstad, Chris 161
Hague, Rochelle 216, 233 CalPoly BA
Hand, Karen 114
Haney, Richie 114
Hanger, Richard 220 Pasadena State College
Hann, Deborah 91, 229
Hansen, Donna 161
Hansen, .lim 63, 216
Hanrasen, James 82, 214 Loyola University
Hansen, John 62, 189, 222 University of Idaho
, Lauri 24, 99, 174
, Susan 188, 234
,Todd 20, 114, 110,244
eodwin, Cathy 231
ordon, James 88
tordon, Jon 88, 161
ordon, Lauri 161
ordun, Susan 214, 215, 243 Indiana
University - MA
orman, Michelle 188
orrell, Patty 161
oulet, Glenn 188
oulet, Kevin 174
ouras, Terri 188
rabel, Steve 161
raf, Robin 81, 161
iraham, Pamela 99
raham, Robert 114
-raham, Steve 62, 188
graham, Sue 114
ran, Warren 114, 206
ranholm, Glen 231
rant, Annette 161
ravage, Ed 174
ray, Mark 114
Hansen, Margie 115,215,243
Hansen, Sharon 193
Hanson, Carla 175, 179
Hardy, Dorothy 175
Hare-ff, Shelley 115
Hargrove, Dana 189
Hargrove, Eric 115
Hargrove, Karen 188, 189
Harling, Pam 161
Harmon, Doug 59, 161
Harmon, Randy 62, 85, 189
Harner, Betsy 189
Hafner, Lee 161
Harold, Richard 115
Harper, Patty 189
Harrington, Bradley 131
Harris, Craig 66, 68, 175
Harrison, Becky 189, 234
Harrison, Rod 57, 59, 82, 115
Hartley, Karen 115, 218
Hatman, Delaine 175
Hartman, Lori 115
Hartman, Kurt 115, 250, 251
Haskell, Terri 115, 228, 229, 246
Hollins, Cheri 175, 98,99
Hollins, Laura 116
Holly, Carroll 220 USC - MA
Holmherg, Jim 161, 242
Holmberg, Jeff 175, 244
Holmberg, Roberta 116, 242
Holmen, Kathy 161, 175
Cal State LA - MA
Holt, Shelley 161, 233
Holtz, Mike 60, 175
HOMECOMING ACTIVITIES 22-25
HOMECOMING COURT 26-27
HOME ECONOMICS DEPT. 216-217
Hooker, Susan 189
Hooper, Paul 161, 169
Hooper, Steve 77, 189
Hopcus, Russ 62, 85, 289
Hopkins, Phil 161
Hopkins, Steve 116
Hopcus, Diane 116
Hopp, Terry 189
Hornby, Gary 62, 190
Horton, Kevin 190
Houston, Kris 96, 175
Howard, Brian 84, 85
Howard, Debbie 161
Howard, Gary 110, 116
Howard, Jo 190
Howard, Nita 213
Hohvzgl, Joe 59, 218 Central State College --
Howell, Lisa 190
Hrabak, Cynthia 98, 161
Hraabe, Mark 175
Hubbard, Lisa 98, 99, 190
Hubbard, Shawn 175
Huber, Shelley 175
Huffstatler, Jim 116
Hughes, Karen 216, 251 San Diego State-
Hughes, Ron 175
Hullum, Laurie 175
Hulman, Gail 161
Humphrey, Karen 214 Washington State
University - BS
Hunnicutt, Rick 116
Hunsburger, Kregg 161
Hunt, Christopher 131
Hunt, Susan 131, 242
Huntling, Rick 161
Huntling, Scott 116
Hurley, Heather 173, 175
Hurrell, Mark 175
Hus, Gary 190
Hus, Peggy 116
Hutchison, Jon 77,190
Hying, Michael 175
Hyman, Leila 216 Incarnate Word College -
Hypnotism Assembly 46, 47
Iriguehi, Steve 85, 175
Ihreke, Gerald 116
Jack, Edward 116
Jackson, John 116
Jackson, John 11,242
Jackson, Kacy 175, 233
Jackson, Susan 117, 242
J acobsen, Dan 162, 210
Jacques, Diana 175
Jaeger, Kurt 88, 190
James, Mike 162
James, Scott 162
Jansse, Steve 131
Jedrasiak, Dave 162
Jedraskiak, Theresa 96, 175, 237
Jeffers, Barbara 29, 190
Jeffers, Frances 117
Jefferson, Wayne 117
Jeffris, Marvin 211 Fresno State
Jenkins, Christopher 117
Jenkins, Kevin 175
Jenkins, Kimberly 96
Jenksins, Lori 175
Jenkins, Mark 175
Jenks, Rose Mario
Jennett, Bob 162
Jennings, Mike 190
Jepson, Greg 175
Joachim, Regina 175
Jodoin, Cindy 161, 162
Jodin, Jody 117
n, Linda 190
Johlin, Curt 190
John, Lewis 203 Assistant Superintendent for
Johnson, Becky 190
Johnson, Blake 66, 69, 175
Johnson, Brian 62, 190
Johnson, Bob 175
Johnson, Erving 175
Johnson, Greg 162
Johnson, Janice 162
Johnson, Jill 175
Johnson, Joel 86, 87, 117
Johnson, Kirk 16, 67, 68,117
Johnson, Lynne 175
Johnson, Mina 162
Johnson, Ross 117
Johnson, Stacy 190
Johnson, Walter 216 Utah State
Johnstone, Jeanette 90, 91, 99
Johnston, Robert 62, 190
, David 190
, Jeane 206, 208
, Nancy 117
, Robin 90
Jordon, Jane 162
Jordon, Jay 190
Jordon, Jorja 131
J ordan, Russell 131
Jorgensen, Annette 190, 228
Jorgensen, Eric 59, 117
J osepher, Lisa 190
Josephson, Mary 84, 35, 117, 237
J ossey, Sharon 117
Jossy, Terry 64, 162
JRISR. CLASS PLAY 48, 49
Kaloi, Deborah 94
Kaloi, Dennis 74, 89
Kalor, Debbie 175
Karlowski, Bonnie 190
Karlowski, Sheryl 162
Karlowsky, Allan 117
Karlowsky, Tony 117
Karlowsky, Lori 190
Karlsson, Ron 191
Karp, Alan 85
Karpenski, Mark 162
Karr, Teri 175
Kaufmann, Kathy 191
Kautz, Dave 162
Keator, Lisa 162
Keel, Lori 175
Keller, Diane 162
Keeler, Kevin 59, 71, 162
Kelier, Cathy 191, 243
Kelicr, Joe 117, 216
Kelsey, Tom 54, 59, sz, 162
Kemerling, Kathy 117
Kamerling, Natalie 191,194
Kempf, Tom 162
Kendall, Karen' Lee 96
Kent, 1301111117 ,
Ke nt, Rick 76, 85, 191, 189
Keoeheckin, Sarkis 222, 250 Cal State LA --
Kephart, Kevin 191
Kephart, Kirk 175
Kerrigan, Diane 175
Kelser, Lyn 175
Ketchum, Lorri 191, 233
KEY CLUB 250-251
Kilburn, Lori 162
Kilcourse, Karen 92, 191
Kilcousre, Kathleen 118
Kiliszewski, Daniel 77
Killian, Robert 175
Kimball, Elizabeth 211 Vassar College - AB
Kendem, Erik 242
Kindem, Kari 191, 251
King, Carol 118
King, Ellen 191, 243
King, Jay 175
King, Kelli 118
King, Kim 174, 178, 213
King, Michael 66, 69
King, Patty 178
King, Tom 118
King, Vivien 178, 243
Kinnet, Kelly 118
Kinyoun, Robert 162
Kircher, Brian 191
Kricher, Kathy 118
Kirchner, Randy 118
Kirkpatrick, Erin 191
Kitchen, Ed 62, 191
Kitchen, Harold 68, 162
Kjornes, Kim 178
Klammer, Libby 191
Klammer, Kathy 118
Kledzik, Kimberly 162
Knapp, Kurt 178
Knaver, Benny 178
Knight, Karen 178
Koeritz, Jeff 62, 191
Koeritz, Bob 118'
Kokonski, ,Debra 11.3, 118, 126
Kokinski, Kim 162'
Kokinski, Ron 62, ss, 191
Koontz, Cheryl 162, 230, 231, 243
Koper, Jerry 178
Koper, Karen 118 '
Koprek, Reed 162
Koppexihafer, Lynn 118
Kopriva, Don 162, 231
Korbel, Debbie 178
Korianitis, Kathy 118
Kosanke, David 162, 75
Kosty, Doug 178, 74
Koszela, Davis 162
Koyano, Yoko 93, 96, 191
Kozik, James 62, 85
Kozlowski, Daniel 74
Krabel, Vivian 191
Kramer, Kathi 191
Karmer, Kon 118
Kramer, Kurt 162
Krampek, Jamie 178
Kraszewski, Larry 162
Kredjeck, Leon 178
Krivdo, Monica 178
Kubcrek, Linda 243
Kudla, Art 118
Kupp, Jeanette 162
Kusano, Lois 92, 218 Orego
Kuznkowski, Ruth 178
Kvarda, Michael 191
Kvarda, Teresa 162
Kyle, Brad 191,86
Kyle, Scott 118
Laber, Jim 62
Lacy, Michael 162
La Liberte, Lisa 118
La Lock, Denise 197
n State University
Lambert, Michael 70, 71, 118
Lambert, Michele 191
Lambeth, Bradley 118
Lammerman, Ken 191
Lamore, Linda 191
Lampron, Landau, Gina 156, 162, 226, 228
Landry, Joe 191
Landry, Mary Beth
Landstra, Debi 118
Lane, Charley 178
Langolis, Anne 118, 242
Langlois, Joseph 64, 80
LaPolla, Dawn 159
Larocque, Denise 191
Larsen, Laura 131
Larson, Carl Oscar 86
LaSalle, Shelley 162
LaSalle, Wendy 191
La Spada, Tim 178
Lathrop, Kathy 178
Latourette, Jim 178
Laubie, Connie 178
Laughlin, Tom 66, 68, 178
Laurin, Janet 178
Lavin, Cidny 178
Lavoie, Connie 175
Lawler, Mart 178,231
Lawrence, Deborah 118
Lawrence, Gary 80
Lawrence, Julia 178
Lawrence, Shelley 191, 228
Lawson, Jancy 118
Lawton, Robert 162
Laxdal, Karyn 191
Laxdal, Terry 98, 99, 162
Layton, Bryan 62, 85, 191
Leadam, Diana 178
Leadam, June 206
Ledbetter, Lisa 118
,Benjamin 178, 243
, Bonnie 178,240
Lee, LeGrand 119
Leeson, Sherrie 162
Leffler, Bill 191
Leffler, Julie 163,233
Legg, Sherrie 119
LeGrand, Michael 64, 65
Leindecker, Cgertl 163
Leindecker, Terri 9, 192
Leland, Carla 179
Leland, Rachael 192
Lem nn, Lisa 242, 243
Lenoir, Corinne 193
Lentine, Gene 163
Leon, Greg 192
Lcprohon, Drew 178
Lerman, Tammy 163
Lesperance, Dale 178
Lewis, Julie 178
Lewis, Kay 178
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SECRE?17ARIES l2084 209t l 14 i
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Tatlock, Norman 220 Azusa Pacific - BA
Smith, Jackie 167
Smith, Jim 167
Smith, Jan 126
Smith, Jennifer 91, 131
Smith, Josie 26, 27, 90, 91, 126, 228
Smith, Julie 167 ,
Smith Julia 181
Smith, Lawrence 203 Trustee for 0.U.H.S.D.
Smith, Mary 50
Smith, Maurice 60
Smith, Mike 197
Smith, Nona 181
Smith, Ran 197
Smith, Scott 226, 283, 242
Smith, Terri 181
Smith, Tim 167
Smitherman, Myrna 240
Smitherman, Tod 64, 80, 197
Snader, Tom 127
Snyder, Kevin 167
SOCIAL SCIENCES 220 -- 221
Soderquist, Ann 167
Sokol, Starlie 181
Sokoloff, Maxine 211 University of New York
Solid, Kelly 22
Solide, Kevin 77, 86
Solis, Alex 81
Solomon, Colleen 181
Solomon, Peggy 127
Somandiaga, Julie 181
Sommer, Jeff 181
Sopko, Chris 197
Sosna, David 127
Sosna, Laurie 181
Spaniol, Doug 181
Spaulding, Stephanie 181
Spechtenhauser, Gary 167
Spechtenhauser, Jean 181
Speckles, Gil 208
Spellman, Susie 167
Spence, John 167
Spence, Thomas 81
Spencer, Mike 60, 181
Spencer, Zack 167
Spicer, Darlene 127
Spicer, Larry 167
Spielman, Bob 167
Speilman, Pam 96, 197
Spindel, Scott 189
Spooner, Lori 167
Springer, Ellen 99, 181
Springer, Steve 167
Srousl, Chris 181
Squire, Lisa 167
Stader, Paul 181
Stafford, Richard 62
Staitik, Mike 127
Stain, Lori 167
Standlee, Teri 167
Stanford, Claudia 127
Stanton, Jerri 181
STATISTICIANS 228, 229
Steffen, Debbie 167
Stegar, Dana 167
Stein, Mark 167
Stein, Ellen 127
Stepanian, Laura 167
Stepard, Joe 181
Stepard, Mark 82, 127
Steve, Rick 167 '
Steward, Sheila 92, 98
Stewart, James 17, 167
Stewart, Kenlyn 181
Stewart, Michael 181
Stewart, Michael 127
Steward, Sheila 181
Stillwell, Ron 76, 77, 218 USC - MA
Stogsdell, Michelle 167
Stohlrnan, Nancy 181
Stone, Danny 127
Stonehraker, Larry 56, 59, 218 SFVSC
Strange, Sheryl 181
Stribling, Marcia 127
Stringer, Lori 127, 226, 228
Stroebe, Dotty 127, 228
Stroebe, Jennifer 92, 93, 181
Strong, Tom 131, 244
Stubbs, Greg 82, 127
STUDENT COURT 227
STUDENT GOVERNMENT 226, 227
260 f INDEX
STUDENT OPINIONS 44, 45
STUDENT STORE 232, 233
Studer, Paul 64,81
Stupay, Lcith 127
Sube, William 167
Succa, Joe 181
Sullivan, Ann 167
Sumption, Nan 127
Sunderland, Jo 127
Swabb, Douglas 181
Swaney, Lisa 128
Swank, Dean 128
Swank, Gary 181
Swann, Gregory 128
Swanson, Chris 182
Swanson, Martin 51,128
Swanson, Sandy 167
Swarthout, Jill 167
Swendson, John 62
Swift, Jennifer 168
SWIMMING 68, 69
Swindle, Steve 182
TABLE OF CONTENTS 4, 5
Taft Dou 168
Taft, Kim 182
Talbot, Gary 64, 80, 222 UCLA -- BA
Tanguy, Steve 128, 168
Tannwoth, James 80
, John 50
James 131, 231
Taylor, John 128
Taylor, Josie 92, 168, 214, 224
, Loreen 96, 182, 233
, N orn 168
, Pamela Jean 128
, Susanen 94
Taylor, Tim 186
Taylor, Tracye 168, 219, 231
Tempkin, Cathy 168,228
Tempkin, Joe 88, 182
TENNIS 86, 87
Tessay, Karen 168
Thibault, Steve 168
Thomas, Christy 128
Thomas, Duncan 77, 81
Thomas, Judith 228, 231
Thomas, Tim 182
Thomason, Tim 76, 182
Thompson, Cindy 182
Thompson, Jan 131
Thompson, Nancy 182
Thompson, Robert 213 Stanford University
Thorsen, Colleen 243
Thorse, John 128
Thorse, Richard 182
Thurston, Willard 55, 57, 59, 82, 168, 248
Tickle, Janie 168
Tickel, Jeffrey 182
Tickle, Jon 182
Tiemeyer, Greg 182
Tierney, Jennifer 182
Tippens, Kathy 168
Tochihara, Eloise 182
Toner, Jean 128
Toner, Kathy 182
Torchon, Andrew 242
Torgerson, Erik 128, 242, 250, 251
Torrey, David 128, 182
Totolani, Robin 128
TRACK 80, 81
Tracy, Mary 128
Tracy, Tom 168
Travers, Jill 188
Trevizo, Didier 168
Tribe, Russell 77 , 182
Triplett, Brenda 128
Triplett, Randy 182
Triplett, Steve 182
Troy, Bob 128
Troy, Chris 182
Trudell, Kevin 182
Trudell, Richard 131
Truelsen, Teresa 240
Truesdell, Matt 168, 243
Truesdell, Nan 243
Trumbauer, Charlotte 168
Turley, Robert 182
Turner, Nick 168
Tuttle, Andi 182
Tweet, Dan 182
Tynan, Fran 168
Ullrich, Tess 182
Utterback, Lisa 85, 244
Valdez, Manuel 222 UCSB - BA
Valente, Christina 128, 244
Valentine, Mary 94, 96, 182
VALENTINES DAY 46, 47
Valentinao, Clifford 104, 128
Valentino, Mark 60, 81, 182
Van Auker, Heidi 182, 187
Van Cleve, Tracey 99
Vander, Mary Jane 168
Vanderboom, Charles 131
VanDoren, Don 6 Assistant Superintendent of
Personnel for O.U,H.S.D.7, 128
Vann, Bob 64,168
Van Wert, Sam 129
Vardel, Kim 129
VARSITY CLUB 248, 249
Vela, Jimmy 234
Vestuto, Cecily 168
Vidal, Diane 129
Vietinghoff, Will 182
Villarreal, Debbie 168
Vlerick, Laura 168
VOCATIONAL ARTS 216, 217
Volkmar, Randy 182
Volkmar, Rod 168
Vollmer, Loretta 26
Vollmer, Theresa 94, 182
Volz, Susan 90
Von Rader, Kim 94, 226
Von Werder, Gerald 75, 182
Vore, Michele 168
Votel, Katherine 96, 233
Votel, Lesley 94
Vrakelos, Nicholas 220
Vreeken, Keith 64, 80
Vyverberg, Kris 182
Wade, Denise 129
Wager, Eugene 129
Wager, Joe 182
Wagoner, Brian 81
Waggener, Laurie 229
Wagner, Dale 129
Wagner, Donna 168
Wagner, Les 182
Wagner, Linda 98, 99
Waite, Bob 66, 216 Cal Poly - BS I
Wakefield, Tina 129
Walen, Don 168
Walk, Sandy 182
Walker, Bill 68, 169
Walker, Cindy 169
Walker, Julie 129
Wall, Debbie 129
Wallen, Robert 182
Wallin, Diana 129, 246
Walter, Kim 182
Walters, Mike 66
Walthuis, Dean 129
Wander, Jane 169
Ward, Gary 169, 242
Ward, Keith 182
Ward, Ken 74, 169
Warfield, Brian 60, 81, 182
Warfield, Mike 32, 35, 119, 129, 127 228
Warner, Craig 62 l ,
Warner, Mark 60, 182
Warner, Steven 80, 183
Warnerm, Steve 60
Warren, Chuck 183
Warren, Richard 169
Warren, Robert 183
Wassmuth, Keith 64, 169
Wasson, John 69
WATERPOL0 66, 67
Watkins, Brandi 183, 240' -
Watkins, Pamela 240
Watters, Cathy Ann 99
Watters, Mark 183 7
Watz, Waney 183
Wencer .Ioese h243
Watz, Steven 129
lWay, Bob 60
Way, Richard 86, 87, 129
Wayne, Jim Mark 62
Weaver, Marc 169
Webb, Bart 60
Webb, Lisa 129, 219
Weber, Bob 183
lweidenhammer, Carol 240
Weidenhammer, Steve 169
Weigand, Jon 183
Weissman, Glen 169
Welcome Dance 21
Welling, Bryan 169
Wels, Brenda 231
Weis, Barbera 183
Welsh, Carol 216 Cal Poly -- BS
Wendling, Joy 129, 243
Wendt, Steve 169
West, Eric 129
West, Julie 183, 233
West, Mike 60
West, Randy 183
West, Steven 85
West, Wendy 129
Westendorf, Dave 169
Westendorf, Gary 129
Westendorf, Greg 129
Westlund, Kim 169
Weyman, Christy 129, 213
lWeyman, Julie 169, 228
Whalley, Alix 34, 35, 129
Whalley, George 62
lWharby, Amy 169, 231
Wheeler, Bill 129, 216
Wheeler, David 129
Wheeler, Eric 129, 226, 231, 234
lWheeler, Marty 183
Whitaker, Roxanne 129
Whitaker, Susan 90
White, Cherie 207
White, Edward 131
White, Karen 169
White, Lisa 183, 231
hite, Mark S. 129
hite, Stevie 130
hitely, Randy 130
, hitney, Martin 169
Whitson, Laron 130, 226, 227
Wickman, Dan 183
iddows, Lauar 183, 243
Widero, Lisa 130, 231, 237
Wiederhold, Curs 183
Wiederhold, Renee 169
Wightman, Mike 67, 68
Wilcox, Mike 130
ilding, Kevin 130
'Wiliam Robert 214, 242 Seattle Pacific College
A - BA
' ilgus, Linda 130
illans, James 169
ilkins, Kyle 183
illiams, Donald 130
illiams, Dan 169
illiams, Jon 64, 183
illiams, Kendall 60
illiams, Kathy L. 130
illiams, Kim 169
illiams, Laurie 130
illiams, Ray 60, 82, 83
illiams, Dr. Robert 203 Trustee for
Williams, Robert 131
Williams, Sue 220 Cal Poly
Williams, Tom 66, 67
Willrodt, Dan 183
Willrodt, Kien 130
Wilmanns, Thomas 246
Wilson, Angela 130
Wilson, Cheryl 169
Wilson, Debbie 183
Wilson, Donna 130
Wilson, Douglas 246
Wilson, Elizabeth 130
Wilson, John 130
Keith 201, 220 Cal Poly - MA
Wilson, Ken 183
Wilson, Laura 130
Wilson, Sandy 90, 91, 100, 101, 130, 226
Wilson, Susan 188
Wilson, Sue 130
Wilson, Tina 183
Winkler, Monika 183
Winsoir, Larry 130
WINTER COURT 34, 35
Wise, Scott 169
Withers, Mark 183
Witthuhn, Terri 130
Wolff, Cathy 130
Wolff, Janet 183, 233
Wolff, Steve 75,169
Wolken, Connie 169
Wolters, Nancy 169
Wood, Janet 212, 243 Univ. of Michigan - BS
Wood, Julie 169, 223
Wood, Mike 183
Wood, Sheri 123, 169
Woskow, Cheryl 183
Woskow, Denise 169
Woy, Bob 183
Woy, Cindy 130, 228
Wray, Alan 130
Wrenn, Catherine 92, 234
Wrenn, John 14, 16, 67, 68, 242
WRESTLING 78, 79
Wright, Lee 81, 169
Wucherpfennig, Bill 2, 3, 67, 201, 212 Santa
Monica City College - BS
Yeakel Linsay 131
Yluisaker Karl 183
York Wayne 183
Young, Cindy 169
Young, Daniel 183
Young, Diana 130
Young, Eileen 130
Young, Laura 169
Young, Leslie 130, 2
Younger, Donba 131
Younger, Jody 218
Yznaga, Cindy 169
Yanow, Lance 169
Yaworsky, Steve 60, 81
' ' I 130
Zachary, Allyson 108, 131
Zahn, Susan 183
Zaidman, Brian 131, 231
Zambrano, Dan 169
Zambrano, Keith 242
Zambrano, Roy 66, 183, 242
Zari, Cathy 169
Zenker, Fely 183
Zerba, Mark 67, 68, 169
Ziebell, Tim 183
Ziegler, Robert 131
Ziemann, Stephen 62
Zisko, Richard 71, 169
Zuniga, Caroline 131
Zuniga, Caroline 169, 224
Zu niga, Richard 183
Zwers, Joe 131, 237
American Muffler 265
Back Door 275
Bank of America 273
Baskin Robbins 276
Bert's Appliances 276
Bill Csellak 278
Carpet Town 268
Casita Valdez 270
Chalk Talk Bootery 280
Citizens Savings 272
Commercial Farmers' 275
Conejo Stereo and Printing 270
Conejo Vacation Trailer 272
Conejo Valley Tire 268
Dave East Arco 270
Delphi Jewelers 269
Farmers' Insurance 265
Fortune Cookie 272
Furniture Peddler 264
Hasson's Flowers 264
Hinds Brothers 280
Hobbies and Crafts 276
Home Realty 281
Hungry Hunter 265
Independent Bank 267
International Bike Shoppe 271
International Silks and Woolens 270
Janss Corporation 278
Joe's Tires 271
King's Magnavox 274
La Tienda 270
Liddle's Jewelers 277
Lister Rents 264
Loynd Ford 238
Mark's Conejo Cyclery 275
Mike and Wendy's Tennis Shop 265
Needle Nook 276
Park Paks Mower 279
Park Realtors 265
Paul 8: Larry Farmefs Insurance 271
Reliable Linoleum 8a Carpet Shop 268
Rex's Toy Town 271
Ron Boots Ltd. 275
Standard Beauty Supply 279
Toe Kwon Do 277
T. 0. Auto Parts 265
T, O. Jewelers 280
T. 0. Stationers 280
T. 0. Toyota 276
Village Book Shop 266
Whale's Tail 264
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doctors, lawyers, and public
We would like to thank the following people of the Conejo Valley for their contributions and gener
us support of Thousand Oaks High School.
2955 Moorpark Rd.
Thousand Oaks, Calif.
Raymond A. Garcia
Attorney at Law
1 W. Thousand Oaks Blvd
Thousand Oaks, Calif.
Donald T. Hendrixson, D.M.D.
Oaklane Professional Bldg.
1459 Thousand Oaks Blvd.
Thousand Oaks, Ca.
Raymond L. Johnson, D.D.S.
933 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd.
Thousand Oaks, Ca.
Dr. and Mrs. Richard A. Mays
1489 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd.
Thousand Oaks, Ca.
KiKi Harris, Registered
166 North Moorpark Road
Thousand Oaks, Ca.
A. Michael Pardue, M.D., Inc.
2220 Lynn Rd. Suite 202
Thousand Oaks, Ca.
M. Ronald Pizitz, M.D., Inc.
280 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd.
Thousand Oaks, Ca.
Laurin G. Rackham, D.M.D.
Conejo Medical Square Bldg.
Suite 3 Office 280
E. Thousand Oaks Blvd.
Thousand Oaks, Ca.
Vincent T. Roach
2125 E. Thousand. Oaks Blvd.
Thousand Oaks, Ca.
Dr. Norman Wahl
166 N. Moorpark Rd.
Thousand Oaks, Ca.
O. Kent Christenson, D.D.S.
166 Moorpark Road, Suite 301
Thousand Oaks, Ca.
Auto parts, tractors: looal stores provide all
66444 of '74
3242 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD.
CLASS of '74
4.44091-6 ' '4512555
F10 WERS 'Kifg2f0'f
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Debble Ma h ates on her upcommg fmal I
AI the watens GOQC
me envatlons Cao-S5 483'O 6
wm-1 'rms AD
I785 E 77i0usANo OA K5 Bwo.
PHONE ceo5x 495-8514
Conjrafula fzbns Seniors
T-0 AUTO 94373 CO.
24110 77IouSAND OAKS BLVD.
7771k2 5 H gp
G9 PROP ART WELCH
' feosb 447-2 2 3
Zdencgi S Lbs 'movsmvn OAKSZLVD
I3esI' wishes Seniors
Lqmchesivom B I .75
Dwmev S Qvomfs 3.95
REALTORS 5788 N.Mo0RPARK Ru. THOUSAND OAKS
1507 THOUSAND OAKS BOULEVARD
THOUSAND OAKS, CALIFORNIA 91360
I805I 497-7525 I213I 889-8540
MULTIPLE Las-rms SSRVIQE
' INCOME PnoPER'rv
Cathy Dailey registers at the semester bre k
Jewelers offer special for Graduate:
727. Thousand Oaks Blvd.
VILLA wma gseoen
aooffsg I WK' asm
O-5 HOP If M55 PLATES
N TVEMML 'I W
I WE SIGN ar: I 0020 K5
THOUSAND OAKS. CALIFORNIA
for I974 Graduafes
pierced earrings 529.00
from our dired impod diamond comedic I Passing dog adds ioy 'Io Jim Seiman's day.
Creafors of Lancer:
Announcemen+s Joslen S
LLOYD WALLER. JR.
I024 Manl1aHan Beach Blvd.
Manhallan Beach, Calif. 90266
ersuades Paul Paudrier fo buy a Senior pa p 1
Lilly Odell discuss Financial Fufure wifh bank feller.
Steve Farrington enioys a quiet activity break to have a cool drink. i P i A
An Equal Opportunity Employer
1-'SHED Cu.-TOMERS Designer, developer, and manufacturer of 5,000
ABUSTIESS emu? Fmlm SA S different types of silicon rectifiers for military,
Re liable LIQOICUHQ industrial, and commercial uses. Semtech ls A
LINOLEUM' SPNALT VIN L ILE Good Place to Work.
RA? C-roNzAr.es 'STATE LICENSED .
qqsvmub CON1'RAc1'0R 652 Mitchell Road, Newbury Park, Ca. 9I 320
qqg-qgn 3184 'mousmm OAKS Bum eos-498-2: I I
opportunities exist at
the world's leading
supplier of airborne
hydraulic pumps, motors
1dustries bring job opportunities
OUR Morro 15
mwzfsr BEf?l6ff7'0l? WEAMKEITRIGHTU
RADIAL TIRE HEADQUARTERS
cuswom vweem- svorcrs CAR seavsce
FRONTEND Aueumarr-cfkmeo BMKE
ssavsce-Tune mumc, 94 vMeeLts41ANaNcf
-Tnvus rms senvzce - suocu Aosoaeeas
62I E. Thousand Oaks Blvd.
4195-7546 ' All Major Brands OZ, Discouwi' +o all s+udeYYX'S
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S I z z L E R 3810 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd.,
' M T0 G0 Thousand Oaks, California
' 805-497-2711 213-889-8120
1259 THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. 495-9034
Local stores fill
DAVE Eggllk Mm-pm-k Rani-Los A1-Bains 'Wiwsavdalks
, ' WANDA MuseRAvEs
A Fiesta of Color. Mme ADAMS sem Poms
Unique Gifts from Around the World DAo??gi:IC?CE-L PiigL5F3VoE
GE SQUARE 362 N. Moonmmc ROAD TELEPHONE 495 1616
. , , YOUR SERVANTS AT. . .
3 350 Thousand Oaks Blvd. C8057 1197-I0-EI
fl - fl
Jnternazioncnf 6805, qs Q 55
Silks 5' Zdoofena
Student Diacounfd Avaifabfe
Fhbricd from ai! ouer the worfd
1891! Moorpqrk, Tlaoumncl Oaks Ca.
! 4119 fDe6cf0sof
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,721 ,o oo-TAQUHTQS
, 41. H59 Thousand Gales Blvci.
Cp.SX'f" ' , I' '
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For Reservaiions GaN:-495-719
QQEEDD., BULB Sales
26 0 TUY',l'OYVN
FARMERS INSURANCE GROUP
and Real Estate
PAUL and LARRY DEW
time for Lisa Lysdale to meditate.
ALL BRANDS AVAUABLE FOR
AUTO'TRUCKS'RAClNG 'ROUGH TERRAIN
WE ALSO SPECIALIZE IN
QW!-IEEL AUGNMENT O SHOCKS
Q BRAKES Q eAuucm6
SURE TRUN6 GCUSTOM WHEELS
M -we 8 THoue.4No OAKS Btvo.
497 - 75 73
TIRE CENTER OPEN " 'WS
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BANK AMERQQARQ master chavge sfgnsnfaufx 27" xxS+Ud9Yi't' DI SCOUYYL'
M S k loff looks on as students prepare a classroom debate.
Am I:qUn1Oppo1mrv9!y Employer
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Conejo Vc1c.o.'I'ion TroXIer
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o i SUPPLIES
290 TI'IOt:5C1YXdOO.kS Blvd.
f8osJ 497- 23I5'
Slalewide, Caljornialv Oldest X Over One Billion Dollars Strong
John T'-19-I Branch Vice PM-esidenT
One.Wes+ Thousand Oaks Blvd,
Thousand Oaks, Cali? 7131.0
C809 495- 7'-IQ!! X C-'2l5J 899-03106
9921086 C 0066143
CZvmf1f,o:CaJakL Owf Smwcf,
HOME COOKED CHINESE F000
FAST SERVICE. 'PI-IONING UNNECESSARY
we Do Caierivmg - Pkecxse CQIIM Advance
Open dcxiN1525uvxdam5 H130 cum- 8Z3Opm-
Fd g em- uk Q pm. Ctosecl Mowiaqs
3109 Thousavxcl Oaks Bwd-
COYV3Y'Q'I'uIG.I'iovxs, C1455 of VI'-I
460 E. Tuousfmo OAKS Bwo.
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Boogie on down to your local stores
C'o'n3r'a.'t ulations Seniors
CONEJO SCHOOL OF DANCE
RO. Box l28b
c .7 '
V i Sewmocg 6 0 C.
j. l y acuvm enTer, Inc.
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Sranding by a new I974 Dodge
van are TOHS sludenfs Hilary Ort Diana Wallin, service mechanic.
Doug Wilson, Chris Sproul, Terrie Haskell and Cindy Birrell.
Nl a g I1 a vox
HOME E NTEPTAINMENT CENTER
Lavwivn Square I87 N. Moovpark Rd.
Simi, Ca. 930105 'Wousand Oak5,Ca.'7I3bO
Ca! uflzemfe -
805- 492 -241
Colleges to stylists support annual
we -S -
CONEJg?JAlli!g4lg.A1A I O
u34J0 N. Moonmen Pm,TnousANn OAKS. CA. 411300 COHCJO 5 Heddquaffers -Fav SCHWI NN
-' ' H.z.FReoeR1cK.JR.
' - ' ' -mousfwo gms neemowu OFFXCE
faosl CUMMER CIAL KFARMERS
lv:-aw: NATIONAL BANK
H1 Moonmax Ru., THousAND OAKS, CA. 91360
Sew - 7fQCf
Singer and Hoover Center
A uthorized Kivbg Vo.cslDeQlev
, We 'repair all models
197-1503 Park Oaks S hopping Center
, 'Sales Q d S rv'
'B' ke Rentals W Bftggleg
.R-zpcuvs on all makes
'imztzvd d2"v2'H 40'
1764! Moovpnrk ReL,'KO. l8O5Jll95'53l3
ALI? H lk 'vt
Local businesses support Lancer Legend
3.241 Moorpcrrk Rd.
Thouscmcl Oaks, Calif. 91300
' Gi'i:'i'S ' Radio Covffroi Planes
'Rockci' Heoclqucwfers - Tfoins
PcwkOaks Shopping Ccinrev' 475'-5313
hoi, dus+y Sania Anna wind on fhe
Mike Dubreuil, Mary O'Brien and Bev Box figh+
"We Service What We Sell"
WASHERS I DRYERS O DISHWASHEFKS 0 WATER HEATERS
REFRIGERATORS DISPOSERS AIR CONDITIONERS
S I 6 6 1 I ll S If 1
,L f'x 11
LR J r
N O Y gadio 6
L W Dnvucys
All our New Appliances ci ry a '
2 Year Warrantee on Parts and Labor
Call for service within 24 hours
495 " 0540
E ' 495 2538 T 5
g 2993 E. THOUSAND OAKS BLVD. E
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2401 77fof.f.Sf7fJP 0-4nc.r Hua:
E 'F'0f1-0-Vnfa Omer. 54 41360
E E Pffaifa.-feosj 447- 27-if
KJIJQ 537- 2714
Free InsTYucTioh uuifh ' ' mcxfericls
Cvewel Needle ' R
960 Ldesllake Blvd. Sui'I'eS
wifi FWLQU 9
V L' 1 LlDDLE'S JEWELERS """"""
Q 497-261 7 Arl Boughan enioys a lH+le unaulhorized free reading in E gl l'1
WA s - DIAMONDS - R Anas V
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Park Oaks Shopping Cenler 5, i
Conejo businesses fill student needs
53 'f M Q
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771 01!SRhli 83255
l35O Moorpark Rd.
Thousand Oaks, Calif.
SUPPLY 'J 9
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3415 Moovpavk Rel.-YHEMQH X Phohe
Pe-H-e 8. Genevieve Vdevffino 495- 3001
1020 Los Avbokas
Thousand Oaks, Calif. 511360
805 - '-ICIZ-24151
J cmss Rd.,
Pav k Oaks it
Bawvx M ow er 5
X Mari' 2
Cd umbicx. Rd. I
3? 5 Sefvice The purpose of fhe bubble gum chewing co + 1'
N1 CONNUQ Rd. .-
tAv be Tywusond 0cxkS,CaliF.
Q g,q,ifg3'5 1" caosb 495'-7779
Res. 495-2 9sa,.,4+U5,,,,,,
150 N Moorpark Rd
111 Local Stores T'-'MW 2,3g!'3',,C,ggIf "W
Village Square Shopping Cevwer
Mdq c.-1133889 3053 1078 Dfscolurr 21: 517135-V35 Ag-'af W
1 748 JL Jlooqmqff QD. vlloasfwa em:
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'WATCHES 1366 Moonrmnx Ru.
'REPAIRS CoNEJo Pm.AzA
Tuousmu ones, cA. 91360
NORM 5 ADELE ALYERMAN owugg,
ON THE MALL
Orlhopedic and Therapeuhc Shoes
STRIDE RITE ' U.S. KEDS
THE CLINIC SHOE ' HUSH PUPPIES
PEDWINS ' CONVERSE
ChiIdren's sizes AA Io EEE"I87 N. Moorparlc Road,
Thousand Oaks" Where III is a mafler of personal prIde'.'
A Wholly Owned Subsidiary
J .G.R. Investment Corporation
A leader in Real Estate in California and the largest full service company
in the area. A staff of over thirty licensed professionals led by:
Joe Gburg Chairman of the Board
Gus Riedingerg President
John Waylandg Executive Vice President and
A combined experience of twenty-eight years dealing in:
"We are always interested in counseQing persons interested in a career in
282 Thousand Oaks, Blvd.
Thousand Oaks, California l805l 495-0486
M 554 "
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if there is no future,
our dreams, and
can only build
castles in the sand
vulnerable to all waves.
Soar beyond the billowing clouds
to your atmospheric dreamland
for no hope is too elevated
its foundation is solid.
Glide among the dreamers,
the men who dared to strive
for the gold
in the caches of tomorrow.
TOMORROW IS DEPENDENT ON PEOPLE 283
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The most exciting
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until you take
the first step.
TAKE THE STEP
Beyond yesterday -
crayola crayons, scraped knees
and band-aids that hurt M-
and beyond today A-
and Thousand Oaks High School -
long and narrow
with turns, dead-ends and total darkness,
awaits the dawn
of our presence
Beyond this roadway
and the cause of our existence.
stuffed with an eternal flow
of hopes, dreams, goals and planning,
we prepare to trek this road
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A NEW BEGINNHNG
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