Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 294

 

Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1979 Edition, Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1979 Edition, Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1979 Edition, Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1979 Edition, Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1979 Edition, Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1979 Edition, Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1979 volume:

,.7 ug,-,.-N Ilium 1979' Troy High School 2200 E. Dorothy Lane Fullerton, CA 92631 ,S Volume 15 y Time Y for Everything A Time for Everything A Time for .X Wm ,pi ,Q -35' + I' 'R I . K f we fl, F' 5' X! I 5 N -K if Si my 4 .- , iw? id '16, ,K wx,M. ' " " ,K ,Qian . 5, 5 5 ,. iff xx xiii ' K: wk gi .wk .1 ,L QE. QA f I MW. 'gx ,'A - W , A A Q .. V ' , fm , l,EaQ'xl 4 'U . 'sfillfzux ' ' ', W 'L " ' W .W W . -I M ,E f, Eli Q i .QT 1. lnvolvement The Teams Education and Educators Portraits Advertisements Index On the cover: From lop to bottom: Spare time was used in a variety ot ways. Upon arriving at school early, Vannette McCune and JoAnn Lane review assignments from the previous day. Symbolizing the freedom that is ours, Old Glory proudly waves above the Troy Highcampus.-Marching through the streets of Magic Mountain, Jason Scheon awaits the command to start playing "Championship."-Being reunited at the Homecoming game, Carol Reed and Nancy Hemphill enjoy rousing Troy spirit once again.-Excitement fills the Warrior stands as the clock ticks down the final seconds of the Troy vs. Fullerton football game. A On the title page: As l-he clock strikes 8:30, it marks a beginning of the op- portunitiesto be unfolded in the upcoming school day. 3 i , uv ,- "-Q-. 'bl . v ,.,: fm. 4 .- Q -S . 3 mr - i fr , N 9 f Au, by 1 ,, 5 .- ' A x '2 ,' - Wu, , ." ' Q . ' .F W " w .' figs J ' 1 a ,fi . uri, A, U 5 .. . LS -ff' -. - . f , 1 F , in Alf : ., I gh . f , . . tin- A Iv, 1, J 'f 5 . :SP 1 X Wane' . 'KK , , -,, if 4 L . QA f , ' i 4 .si . A - - f L2 M we ,ng .,, ' f. 1. I ' . .1 ,4 I, U.. ., ' , 'r ' f V Q 4, J A A , 1 4- i Y A, ,M ff if ' , J A Q . '- N 1 af 4 J ' , A. . Q 4' K A. 1 , fs .V ' A , w A 5 I Ag , if -I -L 1 'lim f if , by " '. "' ' V' 4- ff . ,J ,, fm ,-- . 1 , I' je ,L W 3' 'S ' 3 , pg ' K H R ,J 4 ff' 4- rt 'I ,. If , A . , ' M s F 'Tk 0 E-. t , , I if 3 P. 4 ' A Y N X ' Y, ,Q , may f 7:2 1 ' 'H . 'fi l- 4' ' 5' -, A 'W'-eww. A ,ff-fm I W Q . t W -vs, , Q , , ff?" '7 . f, V 'K , ' f my 'k"" 'fn 2 , M . ,, x n gi 4 A" o I sf x ' ,. Just as time has produced remark- able mountains, elaborate deserts and mighty oceans, so will the years create from among us eminent leaders, cele- brated personalities and distinguished citizens. If we are to be a part of that group, this is the time to accept the challenge and responsibility for explor- ing each new opportunity we meet. For it takes us every minute of every day to live our lives and to build our world. We must take time ...... to make time , V f - g is - 5 - if Sr all ar ,- Q elf, it gi Q ,H Q J' ' . . . A Time for Everything. jg, 5 5'- . V 1 lv,-Q V. D, ,, y 1 ah,-N 1- N , fl 1. . 5 F ...K 1' lf! -. if r .r Q 3 ' "' fr -4, -Q 7 1,4-P i ff- 4 A 6, . :A Y 4 f, E. . -GZ If 1' - -: ' js were 4' , W, A 1 ' if , t 1. g - ,. K .Lt .-. f if-gg.- mg q ji' W Wkzilh Ffh, 1+ qi .1,,p' ""gf"9S"'jf 252, f, 5 1l?'Sv,,xL ,J'f?P,, .-44 ,Q M 5 For everything there is a season, and a time for every matter under heaven: . a timeto be born, and a time to dieg a time to plant,' and a time to uproot what has been planted: t a time to kill, and a time to heal: a time to tear down, and a time to build upg ' . a time to weep, and a time to laugh: a time to mourn, and a time to dance: a time to throw stones, and a time to gather stones: a time to embrace, and a time to refrain from embracing: a time to search, and a timeto give up as lostg a time to keep, and a time to cast away: ' a-time to tear apart, and a time to sew together: a time to be silent, and a time to speak: a time to love, and a time to hate: - a time for war, and a time for peace. ECClSSiaSf6S 3:1 -8 xi 'Q 5,1 'Qi' 1 - "g ' ,Q ,,,,4-" Y' I ll if 2 , ment Inve t Involvement Involvement 'nvolve lnvolvemen LW " 'ig K , . . , ' f7.?:iL eg, if X V , U , 1- ,,' .,: .4,3f,, 1. ,I -. . ' k xx . 1" -u.'.,, U ,:.o-'g . V, f' - 4- x -L Tw " A fiifaffe' A , 1 ,af we , - ' From top to bottom: A big part of learning came from in- volvement in extra activities. During 7th period Dance Pro- duction, Heidi Gibson, Kippy Clay, Chris Hoffman, Paula Bradshaw and Tina Britt enjoy sharing time with people having common interests.-On Tuesday, October 31st stu- dents participated in Halloween activities, Many got so in- volved with the festivities it was difficult to determine who wastinslde the costumes.-After completing a spectacular half-time performance, Drum Major Roger Olsen sits in an- ticipation of the 3rd quarter kick oft.-Glowing with happi- ness, Homecoming Queen, Carla Marlenee, and ,her es- cort, Conner Sill, dance to "Tonite's the Nite" played by Pegesses,-Members of the Drama Ensemble, Carol Hath- away and Carolyn Reed prepare for a dress rehearsal of their season opener The Man Who Came to Dinner. cu aa 3 o : E 3 C GJ cu 2 o P E ill c cv cu 3 o a E ill : cv Qt Q eo -ment lnvolvemefx G GX involvement Involven The Secret Was About to Unfold. The long awaited weeks had finally arrived and the home- coming activities were under way. Students voted for class rep- resentatives on October 9th and continued for the next few days. Friday, October 13th, Alan Untereiner, ASB president, in- troduced the twenty-six nominees at an unexpected pep assem- bly on the lecture hall steps. Many were surprised by the results of the balloting, especially with the new addition of a king to the court. Excitement grew greater as the week went on. Students participated in many activities. Girls Varsity Club sponsored a mum sale which students seemed to enjoy. Another assembly was held in the gym on Friday, the 20th of October. The old cheerleaders returned and joined in with the new. Dance Pro- duction performed to a song entitled "The Chatanooga Choo- Choof' The nominees were once again introduced. Students took a final look and cast their votes for their favorite candidates, each wondering which nominees would be in the homecoming court. 10 lnvolvement!Homecoming 1, Homecoming nominees: Bottom row, Denise Denison, Toni Lee, Kim Stull, Julie Peralta. 2nd row, Susan Falconer, Kath- leen Lillie, Sharon Floe, Cindy Rhoades, Linda Green, Paula Bradshaw. 3rd row, Nancy Hemphill, Kristi Lappi, Carla Mar- lenee, Margie Host, Lori Smith, Dave Mesa. Top row, Paul Ki- nan, Joe Difilippo, Kolby Gibson, Mike Durkin, Scott Reed. Not pictured, Bridget Bohall, Peggy Difilippo, Mary Hohn, Debbie Waldron, Elise Mock. 2. Shouldering his way through a cheering crowd of students, Kolby Gibson accepts his nomi- nation as candidate for homecoming king ata pep assembly on the lecture hall steps. 3. Girls Varsity Club members, Kelly Huber and Kristen Bumer raise money by selling mums during homecoming week. 4. Returning from last year's yell squad, Vicki Almeida joins Robyn Knowlton in a pep cheer. 5. Stu- dents rush to place their ballots, before the polls close. InvoIvementfHomecoming 11 Tonite's The Nite The homecoming game was a very special game for everyone. it was a night of many surprises, and even some sorrows, and a night many dreams came true. There were so many present to share in the excite- ment. Many past pepsters returned, Drill Team, Song and Yell, and this year Band included. During halftime the nominees were escorted onto the field. The reign- ing queen of last year handed over her reign to the new homecoming queen, Carla Nlarlenee. The score of the game against the Anaheim Colonists remained 27-21, Troy's loss. The following evening many students attended the homecoming dance in the gym. The night was cen- tered around the theme "Tonite's the Nite" played by the band, "Pegasus". The dance started at 9 o'clock p.m. and lasted until approximately 12 o'clock p.m. The cost of the tickets was 88.00 with ASB and 5510.00 without. Q. Tm -v. 12 lnvolvementfHomecoming .Ag AFUFIE is 1, The Homecoming Court: Junior Attendant, Sharon Roe: Senior Atten- dant, Margie Ftostg Queen, Carla Marleneeg King, Joe Difilippo, Sophomore Attendant, Toni Lee, Freshman Attendant, Debbie Waldron, 2. Cheer- leaders wait to hear the announcement of the homecoming court 3. Linda Wrage, Flobert Churchweli, Carrie Machado and Ed Speich enthusiastically dance to one of the many songs played by "Pegasus". 4. Homecoming queen, Carla Marlenee, and escort, Connor Sill, decide to sit one out. 5. Homecoming king, Joe D. Filippo and Roxy Weyer dance to a mellow song. ' 6. Couples enjoy one of many songs played homecoming night. lnvolvement!Homecoming 13 Creative Imagination The tradition repeated itself once again as Troy High School students came dressed in various costumes on Hal- loween day. Not only was school spirit shown, but also a large amount of originality. Many of the costumes portrayed some of the television characters such as the "Incredible Hulk," "Dolly Parton", and "Wonder Woman", while others showed a lot of creative imagination. Between 3rd and 4th period the students were able to show off their costumes and compete in the best dressed contest. The participants were placed into categories, and then the student body ap- plauded for their favorite choice. Some of the finalists that were chosen, were dressed as Abe Lincoln, Fonzie, and a Black Monster. The winners all received prizes. 'E l ? . JI :E- E 14 lnvolvement!Homecoming 11" , D its '1ssJ5:y-f ii 0 "x 1. A few of the winners in the best costume contest were. Greg Simmons, Jim Smith, Alison Arciniaga, Carla Mar- lenee and Shannon Phillips. 2. One of the finalists in the best costume contest was Ed Spadt, portraying the "ln- credible Hulk". 3. Debby Chansler and Tamy Griggs. dressed as penguins, find a spot in the shade to rest. 4. Ali- son Arciniaga is being pulled to the Lecture Hall steps dur- ing 4th period assembly. Alison impersonates a hunch- backed freak on a rope led around by Jim Smith. 5. A black monster invades the campus on Halloween. eff-fe lnvolvementfl-lomecoming 15 faul- xm fx ,W ,,,, V ing f ,V I .,.r,.v ,,,MW J, A . W 16 InvolvementfAssembIies isis Students Pie Vice Principal Pep assemblies boosted the students' school spirit throughout the year. At the pep assemblies there were class competitions and skits that the various cheerleaders performed. Students were encouraged by the cheer- leaders to go to the games and cheer on the players. Students also watched as Vice Princi- pal, Dave Test, and other staff members were pied by cheerleaders during a skit at one of the assemblies. 1. Betsy Katz waits for the fi- nal signal to begin "On Wis- consin." 2. Pep Squad mem- bers lead the student body in singing the Alma Mater in the remaining moments of a pep assembly. 3. Mary Hohn, Bridget Bohall and Peggy Difilipo show enthusiam as the Freshman nominees are announced at the Home- coming Assembly in the quad. 4. Randy Boehringer encourages the crowd to yell at a pep assembley. 5. Malibu Jazz Band member solos on a soprano sax. Assemblies 17 1. Cindy Rhodes cheers students on at slab assembly. 2. Ma- libu Jazz Band member performs a solo during an assembly. 3. Julie Haskins gets her hair styled from a hairstyler repre- senting the Magic Razor. 4. Kolby Gibson receives a cake in honor of Varsity Basketball players. 5. Jazz Band, "Malibu," plays during an assembly. 6. Sean O'neal, chosen to Freeway League first team, cheers with fellow basketball players. 7. Cal State Fullerton's Gymnastic team performs an exhibition lin the gym. ,,., ., , xii , w f 2f.,,f,- .V . M s , f- -s Z ,V .. .... . , J H .. r u R.. 34 N af M ,gig ', ' . MA V21 f , ew' -M... ... ... ml 18 lnvolvementfAssemblies 4'-I Q' . , . .... . lskswbwe... fi. N' P riff? We - is -sv ..f- . . if ,+ SSE r is R 6 2 wwf' K? +1 1 ,Q S Ewa! W1,L T it W W .1q5:r:s,.,w:...1. 1 -lsmsissezfvx-eefifssse'11 M. if A Assemblies Galore The Magic Razor, Malibu and Cal State Fullerton were three groups who put on assemblies during the -chool year. Hairstylers representing the Magic Razor gave free haircuts to students. During the assembly students could ask questions on proper hair care. The Jazz Band Malibu performed in the Lecture Hall. The students seemed to enjoy the music that the band per- formed. Cal State FuIIerton's Gymnastic Team also came and performed in the gym. T. -W--.,, .V ,f .trt , , -. .., ., ' 2' ii' A ii N f 'W "'rr' ', f i 'Wizflif 1, I , V,,A .,,VV. ,. . W Y li, fi-ww ' f w , ,ZQLM54 T V wit nfwuj'v'fg ',.k.!"f'U T or fs- if "V , .- ' - M, if - I i :Li ' U .. b 1 3, if ,A QM... 'ng ,,,. ,,., Q gf Vi 5 J T .... T H M. -'f ' "" 5 I g an 'few " Q' ...fwfr N .. , X N 1. -Y lr ,,-wp' wu- 7 L ff ,WW ...S Involvement!AssembIies 19 15:5 -nn YQ In 713' 9'9" fu ,a na. M Q wg ffm M I 5 2 :L,xL i ff , ',,,, M Vm ..,,. vii . - . ,:' Lf-,iii gi 'I N1 THE ,gn W ...z in 20 InvoIvement!Christmas Week, EE X W it .lf-..wz:.i .1 .. ZVA if ii 1..m-i,q,h-muh mqhww . v o A f It 522 it , if ' 4, Q' ' S . ' K at i . , I VZLL A lv 4' I S 'mtwwi-. fi-Y if l I X V at Vzrzk I? wh A ,L SHWUR Q i rg 44 , ,.V, Dr. h ' s I if We if if . itil V . B MORE mfs 1. LEFT ' I 2 I A Q.. -- f D5-HUUNE The Spirit Ct Christmas Present "Getting into the Christmas Spirit" is a term heard everywhere around the Christmas Season, and the way we got into the "spirit" was by the traditional hall decorating contest. There were four halls, one assigned to each class who came up with many original and creative ideas. The theme of the Freshmen hall was "Winter Wonderland" with snow scenes surrounding the Office. The juniors portrayed "Santa's Workshop," and the Senior's created "A Wild and Crazy Christmas" with a Steve Mar- tin sketch welcoming you into the 500 hallway. Although all of the halls were very creative, none could compare with the Soph- omore hall's theme of "The Grinch Who Stole Christmas." The hall was decorated as Whoville with a giant Grinch greeting any student who entered the 300 hallway. All classes donated canned goods, new or used clothing, and toys, for the needy. These items were given to the Orange County Christmas Clearing Bureau. The goods were distributed to families in the community according to their needs. The Christmas Clearing Bureau enabled many families to have a mer- rier Christmas. 1. Sophomores choose the theme from the Dr. Seuss Christmas Special "The Grinch Who Stole Christmas" and decorated the 300 hallway in that theme. 2. Hanging the "Wild and Crazy Christmas" sign are Seniors Krista Candler, Bobbie Marine, and Jay Shaffer. 3. Senior guys construct Santa's Homely Home in the 500 hallway. 4. Senior girls arrange gifts under the tree. 5. Santa's elves are busily working in the Junior hall 11 days before Christmas. HW owed L Home j.. , .. . neg: ' . W Involvement!Christmas Week 21 is Christmas Calendar Many activities filled the calendar of Christmas week. Girls' Var- sity Club sponsored the selling of candy canes which were distrib- uted in 2nd period classes. Biology Club sold mistletoe. Each class entered the hall decorating contest. The Sophomores won with their "Whoville" hall. On Tuesday, Orchestra and Band presented Christmas Music in the Lecture Hall periods 4 and 5. At the Full- erton College Theater, the Music Department presented a concert on Thursday evening. The Movies Class and Friends produced the Christmas Follies which aired on KDUM Channel 6, Thursday and Friday for 30 minutes each period. The Christmas Assembly was held Friday afternoon. The assembly featured the A.S.B., the Stage Band, the Senior Elves, and the Junior Reindeer. Friday night, in the gym, the Varsity Basketball Team beat the Alumni Basketball Team 72 to 70. 1. During our version of "Musical Chairs," Gail Siedler finds out that two guys, Kolby Gibson and Scott Norton, are not better than one. 2. Senior girls, Anna Mansfield, Chris Davenport, Cheryl Weller, and Jenny Fredolino show spirit. 3. Karen Robb, dressed as Dancer, Santa's Reindeer, plays "Ease On Down the Road" with the Stage Band. 4. Senior Cheerleader, Robyn Knowlton smothers Mr. Dave Test with toilet paper during a class competition. A few moments later, Mr. Test had the oppor- tunity to savor the flavor of the creme pie that was thrown in his face. 5. Singing their version of "Junior Bells" are Reindeer Robbi Miller, Karen Wells, Carolyn Couch, and Karen Wise. 6. Randy Kirk, a freshman member of stage band, plays his keyboard rendition of "The Stripper." ,qc ' " if H 22 Involvement! Christmas Week 'mums if A my Z 2 3 , 5' fm 9 ii x 3 , , 'K ' -V f fm ggisgh g X V' N g : '51-izisifiv I 'KE' S s will - lk? vii. .3I,g, iri . - 1 -1, +r Q . ' 15 1? fx W.A,X ,iguiag X. XM... .N M. x N: fM,..W,,.oN-f- , ,AAAW ,-'-....,,,.. . M.,-'........w.w , iii-1 W'-wi-.. Involvement! Christmas Week 23 nf Af, A Memorable Evening Sponsored by the Senior Class and its officers, Winter Formal at Lion Country Safari was truly a night to remember. Upon arri- val at the main gate, students were asked to present their tickets for identification. The cost of the tickets was 317.00 wfASB, 319.00 without. The arrangements at Lion Country Safari allowed couples unlimited use of all rides and facilities with the option of viewing two fifteen-minute mime shows. Promptly at nine o'clock. Saturday, January 27, the first beat of music provided by "Archangel" enticed couples on to the dance floor. In the midst of the three-hour dance, the moment came to announce the 78- 79 Snow Queen. Joy Tandy was elected by the Senior Class to reign over the evenings festivities. After being congratulated by many of her friends, Joy and her escort, Ricky Worrell, took their place on the floor and danced to "Heaven Tonight" by Cheap Trick. "Heaven Tonight" was the theme of Winter Formal 79, a memorable evening for many. 24 lnvolvement!Winter Formal Ns-if . .5 .rf - 5 A , 5 if 4-:Q X w., . N. gl, ,QA 1. Jay Schaffer and Karen Rodarte look for the four Snow Queen nominees as they prepare to announce the winner. 2, Cindy Joyce and Greg Jones share an intimate moment during one of the many dances of the evening. 3. Joy Tandy and her escort, Ricky Worrell, dance the traditional Queen's waltz to "Heaven Tonight." 4. Arriving at Lion Country Sa- fari, Shanna McBurney and Greg Ftosse walk toward the pavillion where the formal pictures are being taken. 5. Upon crowning Queen Joy, Maureen McVeigh, the 77-78 Snow Queen, congratulates her on her victory, lnvolvementfwinter Formal 25 ,N-'1 5 2 lla 1. The quaint beauty of Main Street, Yorba Linda, recreates the atmosphere of a country town. 2. Darla Patrick poses in her dance costume at the Carolyn Norris Dance Studio where she teaches ballet and tap dancing to children. 3. Wayne Saxon performs feats on his skateboard at the Big O Skatepark in Or- ange. Other skateboard enthusiasts at Troy include: Jim Flodin, Dave Ducrow Ducros, Bob Critchfield, Geoff Fullerton, Hal Sloane and John Valleye. 26 Involvement!Community K ,,,, ,,,., ...lttsflwmm s M,k.5:. :,,.n. , .A-mm. ,, , if R K tt at ,-, mr fs. ' Nr Old and New Blend The community in which Troy High School is lo- cated is a very active and established one, as Full- erton just celebrated its 75th birthday this year. Full- erton has many landmarks, some new and some old. They range from the old houses of downtown Fullerton to the modern architecture of the Full- erton Public Library and the new sculpture, "ln Flight", located in front of City Hall. Yorba Linda also has many attractions which act as reminders of the old country town that it once was. Richard Nixion's birthplace, as well as Main Street, complete with old fashioned shops, are some of the attractions in this nearby city. Troy's students have many activities offered to them here in Orange County. Unusual hobbies are found, as well as special talents in art, sports and other areas. Our community is a busy place in which to live. 4. Erin Logaburg rides English Tack on her horse which she shows very successfully. 5. The sculpture entitled "ln Flight" sits in front of the Fullerton City Hall. This sculpture was constructed this year at a cost of approximately 50,000 dollars. 'T- Involvement!Community 27 WM.. ,l 1. Steve Martin takes time out to pull a fish out of his pants during a skit off his first album, "Lets Get SmaII." 2. En- dangering many Yorba Linda homes, the Yorba Linda fire burns on fiercely. 3. Robin Zander, one of the members of Cheap Trick, concentrates on a complicated rhythm change on "Sur- render." I Yorba Linda Fire Causes Evacuation Brisk winds and warm weather hindered the efforts of firemen to extinguish a fire which endangered citizens of Yorba Linda. In Britian, the supertanker, Amoco Cadiz, became disabled on rocks, spilling 220,000 gallons of oil into the sea. A Pacific Southwest Airliner QPSAJ, collided with a light plane over San Diego. The crash, worst in U.S. History, killed 144 people. Prompted by U.S. citizens, Con- gressman Leo Ryan led an investi- gation of Jonestown, Gayana, a col- ony established by Peoples Temple founder Jim Jones. The- outcome was tragic for all concerned. Con- gressman Ryan and his news crew were ambushed at the airport pre- ceding departure, resulting in death. Following the ambush, Rev- erend Jim Jones ordered a mass suicide of the whole colony. Over 900 people died. 28 Involvement! Happenings San Francisco Mayor, George Mosconi and Supervisor, Harvey Milk were murdered. Muhammad Ali became the first fighter to regain the World boxing Heavy Weight Championship for the third time. After Leon Spinks de- feated Ali in a previous fight, Ali made a spectacular comeback, de- feating Spinks in a unanimous deci- sion. The New York Yankees stole the World Series from the Los Angles Dodgers in a six game series. Both, Dallas and Pittsburg had high hopes of becoming the first team ever to win three superbowls. After four quarters of non-stop de- termination, the Pittsburg Steelers stopped the Dallas Cowl:i67'y'isl shock- ing Superbowl fans and other New Year celebrators. An earthquake hit Southern California recording above three on the Ricter Scale. It was centered off Malibu. John Paul I became pope after Pope Paul VI died unexpectedly. Af- ter 31 days, Pope John Paul I died surprising millions. The unexpected sucessor, Poland's Karol Wojtyla, 58, became the first non-Italian pope since 1522. He became John Paul II. Louise Brown became world known for being Britian's first test- tube baby. On Monday, Feb. 26, 1979, a solar eclipse occured with 7796 of the sun blocked out in Fullerton. The next eclipse visible to the Continental U.S. will occur in 2017. Topping an all time high, inflation rose seven percent during 1978. One-Hundred and Thirty students were sent home from school in the Fullerton Union High School District because they failed to be immu- nized against polio, diphtheria, teta- nus, and measles. Patty Hearst was granted her free- dom after President Jimmy Carter commuted her sentence. Obituary Edgar Bergen Bob Crane James Daily Darlene Doyle Hubert Humphrey Margaret Mead' Golda Meir Harvey Milk Keith Moon George Mosconi Pope Paul Vl Pope John Paul I Nelson Rockefeller Norman Rockwell Leo Ryan Robert Shaw Sid Vicious Carl Wallenda Approximately 200 Troy students were given a voluntary poll in Mid-February Below are the results. Top Five Groups 1. Cheap Trick 2. Queen 3. Van Halen 4. Led Zepplin 5. Bee Gees 5 Fads 1. Off the Walls 2. O.P. Clothes 3. Candies 4. Perms 5. Straight leg jeans Slang 1. It's Cas' 2. Totally Hot 3. Veg 4. Rad Man 5. Narley Top 5 Songs 1. California Man 2. Top of the World 3. Do Ya' Think l'm Sexy? 4. I Want You to Want Me 5. Hold the Line , Top 5 Movies 1. Animal House 2. Ice Castles 3. Heaven Can Wait 4. Up in Smoke 5. Midnight Express Favorite T.V. Show P Mork 81 Mindy Favorite Teacher Mr. Nick Fuscardo lnvolvementsl Happenings 29 Extending Rights For Seniors Planning Homecoming, establishing the Student Senate, launching the intramural program and pep club, and extend- ing the rights of seniors were the primary highlights of ASB this year. ASB was also involved in planning all the dances, assemblies, and other activities for the year. Other topics of discussion were the parking problem, student behavior, ex- tending the eligibility for cheerleaders, fund-raising, student spirit, and dealing with the reduction of incoming funds over last year. 1. Lila Wilbraham discusses future Junior sponsored events. 2. Jay Shaffer stresses an important idea concerning Grad Nite. 3. Nancy Hemphill jots down notes at a noontime ASB meeting. 4. Alan Untereiner, Joy Tandy, and Vicki Almeida have mixed emotions after hearing a suggestion to extend the pay- ment deadline for Catalina. 5. Front Flow: Bridget Hayes, Jenny Horn, Tina Britt, Lila Wilbraham, Yvette Ebrenpreis. 2nd. Row: Mrs. Jo Smith, Chris Britt, Bonnie Hayes, Mary Hohn, Maggie Hohn, Cheryl Kremkow, Joy Tandy. 3rd. Row: Jay Shaffer, David Sclepher, Tom Hunt, Alan Untereiner, Nancy Hemp- hill, Vicki Almeida, Mr. Dave Test. nv. . . ,vw in A ' 11 K re. Q W Q 4' .... Nllss , , , . SQ - ix f S 'J ,,,.,.--.. 'W 'We mi ' 30 lnvolvement!ASB ...Z wa g Q sl Wise-. - t : . . Y 1 .it K iw Q ' mfg- ' . xiii' rs, as . ' Wk hu ,M,,+v"" 4 gunna Q brief AXA xg, lnvolvement!ASB 31 Peoples' Concern Peoples' League kept members busy delivering something spe- cial on Valentine's Day. Instead of the traditional carnations, val- entine candy and glass roses were sold. This fund raising event along with the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance raised enough money to perform a charitable project for some members of the community. 1. Front Row: Mrs. Ann Sands, Karen Plo- darte, Jill Miller, Kim Anthony, Mary Gun- nette, Margie Host. 2nd Row: Janice Blakemore, Julie Craven, Terry Slaughter, Beth Richardson. 3rd Row: Kerri Pieper, Dore Gogerty, Michelle Foster, Diane L'Angelle, Diana Roehl. 2. Eager students question Beth Richardson on the price of the messages. SCIETIEJ I 3 5 2 . W Q Nh.. 1' tg 32 lnvolvement!Peoples' League A f Council Aids Committee Eight hard working members put together to help out ASB in time of need comprised the ranks of advi- sory council. They spent most of their time gathering information on the accreditation survey. Accredita- tion occurs only once every five years to evaluate the curriculum and facilities. Mr. Pat Putnam acted as advisor, with the group meeting weekly. 5. Front Row: Mitra Fflozell, Melanie Farrell, Patricia McGuckin, Debbie Zeitler, Elizabeth Holly. 2nd Flow: Kathleen Lily, Greg Jones, Lynda Wrage, Mr. Pat Putnam. 6. Advisor Pat Putnam listens attentively as council mem- bers make plans for distribution of accredita- tion survey. 7. Considering the student sur- vey, Debbie Zietler and Greg Jones ponder over ways to organize information obtained. at A : one ,,.... lnvolvementfAdvisory Council 33 aww -aw E 'Ullman--nl' More Than Meets The Eye Most people don't realize the work involved in the publication of a yearbook. The making of an annual is a big responsibility and a hard task, it requires dedication, stimulation, patience, pic- tures, pencils, rulers, erasers, croppers, type- writers, and liquid paper. During period four in Room 529, life was never dull or quiet. Typewriters clicked, tempers rose, jokes were told, and holidays were celebrated. A lot of blood, sweat, and tears went into the mak- ing of this yearbook. Working late after school and on weekends to finish pages for pressured deadlines was not uncommon. The staff also en- joyed fun activities such as deadline parties, bake sales, and the traditional "WE DID IT!" party. 1. Front Row: Anne Kingdon, Colleen Peterson, Pam Hurt, Faith Morris, Michelle Bowman. 2nd Row: Jennifer Fioper, Carolyn Couch, Leslie Sandersfeld, Barbara Carey, Kitt Tobey, Mrs. Myra Sedor. 3rd Flow: Carol Reed, Debby Chan- sler, Jennifer Amidei, Mary Schaefer, Trish Walker. Not Pic- tured: Bert Forbes, Kathy Fyfe, Ftandy Kirk, David Membrez. 34 lnvolvementfYearbook at NZ r f' t. ,,,, N, l - Y iii... M, an in-na., si in 3 tu 2, Deciding which layout best suits the needs for yearbook, Carolyn Couch glances over some rough layouts. 3. Working on the opening section of the yearbook, Jenni- ler Amidei designs a layout for the division page. 4. Photographer, Bert Forbes, goes through the proof book to select pictures for ordering. 5. Staff members, Anne King- don and Mary Schaefer, contemplate ideas to include in body copy for Class Section, lnvoIvementfYearbook 35 Journalists Inform Students Oracle was a Journalism ll class and production of the newspaper combined. The purpose of the Oracle newspaper staff was not only to inform the student body of current events, but also to teach journalism and newspaper produc- tion. Students in journalism re- ceived invaluable experience in preparation for careers in journal- ism. The newspaper came out every two weeks in the fall and every three weeks in the spring. The editors of the Oracle drew up layouts for the printer to publish. The main income of the Oracle came from student body funds, and a small part of the income came from advertisements. 1. Finding pictures to fit his layout, Monte Whitaker contemplates which will do best. 2. Bottom row: Chris Carson, Alex Olefer, Cheryl Kremkow, Ed Harrison, Mindy Jasper, Marilee Miller, Robert Whitnell. 2nd rowi John Speyer, Paul Milne, Rick Haggerty, Monte Whitaker, Jim Rowe, Chris Britt, Barbara Bartnick. 3rd row: Tom Young, Dave Wiggins, Tom Brock, Dan Kiunke, Alan Untereiner. 36 lnvolvementfOracle A i if A s Irw- f 1 , lf . f 2 f Q- . ..... fl 3. In order to learn from their mistakes, Robert Whitnell, Monte Whitaker, and Paul Milne analyze and discuss an edition of the Oracle. 4. Giving some helpful hints, Mrs. Barbara Bartnick, Advisor, talks to staff members about improving the quality of newspaper articles. 5. News Editor, Tom Brock, proof reads mock-ups before the printing of an Oracle issue. InvoIvementfOracle 37 Newport Muster A convention at Newport Beach was the highlight of lnteract's activities. The top 40 ac- tive club members attended the three day con- vention sponsored by the Rotary Club. The purpose of the gathering was to elect a new district governor and award clubs for their out- standing projects. One of the club's main activities was the Christmas Clearing Bureau. The club members collected canned goods, clothing, toys, and useful items for needy families in the Fullerton area. 1. Displaying satisfaction with Interact successes, Mrs. Lyon smiles during convention banquet. 2. Front Row: Shelly Nelson, Susan Azama, Jay Shaffer, Cindy Joyce, Debbie Zeitler, Karen Azama, 2nd Row: Therese Cunning- ham, Ms. Jess Lyon, Kim Fullerton, Cynthia Robertson, Jennifer Amsted, Krista Candler, Julie Shook, Nancy Su- giuchi, Karen Rodarte, Oanh Nguyen, Wendy Wuerth, Joni Walker. 3rd Rowi Maureen Mason, Carolyn Couch, Mary Billow, Teri Watkins, Jill Miller, Sharon Rowe, Carrie Machado, Kathleen McGuckin, Tracey Marumoto, Darla Higgins, Faith Morris. 4th Row: David Maib, Meg Billow, Gina Almanzar, Greta Lappi, Darryl Swartz, Vicki Almeida, Tracey Parra, Matt Cook, Debbie Dennis, Carolyn Gaw, Carol Wolsborn. 5th Row: Linda Green, Carla Marlenee, Robert Churchwell, Laura Campbell, Debby Chansler, Ka- ren Robb, Danny Christensen, Laura Zaug, Susan Shaffer, Linda Wrage. 6th Row: Rayleen Matheney, Barbara Bliss, Mary Schaefer, Yvonne Daverin, Charles Lee, Steve Chaffey, Paul Micco, Karen Sloan, Nancy Hemphill. 7th Row: Diana Roehl, Dore Gogerty, Kellie Kennedy, John Krpan, Greg Jones, Jeri Liolos, Jay Simpson, Kathy Flat- tum, Greg Fox, g,f...:,pN"'t' t " ith.. ,4- 4 we-ef-v. .Ez-li I W . . l --we -J 1 . Serif 38 lnvolvementflnteract 5 3. Outstanding Interacters await departure for the Newport Convention. 4. Active club member, Debby Chansler, hangs poster advertising the cIub's goods in the Fiesta Days' activities. 5. Announcing the entires in the parade, Yorba Linda Fi- esta Days' Banner boldly waves in the breeze. Involvementflnteract 39 ga . NM Take A Hike On Thanksgiving weekend the Biology club journeyed to San Gorgonio wilderness area hop- ing for clear weather. However, instead of sun- shine, the club found freezing temperatures. Mr. Dan Jundanian, club advisor, decided there was too much snow and the weather was not suitable for taking a seven mile hike with 30 pounds of gear to carry to the top of San Gorgonio. Instead, the well prepared group camped at the provided camp grounds and took a day hike to the halfway camp. Besides backpacking trips, Biology Club held many potluck dinners and social get-togethers throughout the school year. 1. Bottom row: V. Grillone, D. Wood, M. Geller, R. Kirk, C. Val- lely. 2nd. row: A, Blakesley, T. Cunningham, M, Mason, M. Miller, M. Wetzel, L. Teliska, C. Delannoy, W, Riddell, K. Tobey, T. Gardener. 3rd row: S. Franklin, J. Olmsted, K. Hohn, S. Bumpus, C. Hart, B. Nelson, N. Hemphill, V. Almeida, M, Speich, S. Griffith, K. Fullerton. 4th. row: C. Hallam, D. Rari- dan M. Schaefer K. Dee D. Le va W. Dutton C. Herriksen , , , y , , , D. Swartz, J. Kohlenberger, B, Couch, C. Baden, Mr. Junda- nian. 5th. row: F. Przekop, J. Speyer, K. Friel, T. Ramirez, M. Whaling, K. Durkin, J. Koch, L. Richardson, P. Micco, K. Con- treras. Gth. row: C. Morengo, R. McCormick, R. Berry, M. Cus- ick, S. Reilly, G. Fox, E. Specih, L. Bedia, V. Carter. 40 lnvolvementfBiology YC' f 4' as . I 3 if Q., L Q th M -:L..J,f.3i n I U 5,5 K J? :g gi K' ',f . ,-1 . 335 11 s w -h Q 31 ,Q,ggiQ. 3' Q , . fy ? 1 .5-:Q . s -Eg: .np tt -17731: 't-.v . fa 'z ' N' - w iff ,'.'s X J-'-. ,bf qf is ff-sr .saw i' vi? 1 'Q 3 5-:wr--'..: i if ' 1-fggf-.wii , i'11-"us f 'shit' ,srl .fu . 3-.ff nf-if la if- 1 1 , I may , 'wif -1: f .J .v,..r,, Uegf. .F ,f f t-..,- . aw w v,,.,..,,- , 1' my -'ff 4. wi .ff 'wiv - -1 f Ast ., - .gms F- 4 - . i, ww ass, . f A 'fs 5 'f s 'gr an . L:.z,f ,'y f -. Q 551: , , ' ' Q.. 'fi ' Q .Al 'f "7 ' :ui "n-f1"" . S. ff' ' A.'q,.g"?'-25,9 .1 .- ..Ff't2I7Qwt5"w '..t..3' xr ,4-. ff fgsf'ic"ffq JB. 3 Qi . 'Q' Q4 '- 2.5 f.f.w-4,.r-f-Q, .1'Qivsl'35:'1' , ' br -I-. wi: - 1-3 ,f 'a -:V , 'Q-.. ',, 1'QgiRf?'?51:f':i,2:,qgi ff-.lyxfze mg. 432 .5 f3?Q,-ffl.--.1-3 13:4 . .X .- . . 4,.,4g,,3-4--,-.X ,,,'a.v,,-:.1,,c.g., .lf -..-,Q as v .-H. ' s-Ng . if if " ws- A 511'-if?:.f: H 1 six 111:21 -fiijlsffjhfz Q ' - fT3ff ' . A fu ,,V2i1i"5"'!- 7f'..'.a':'EfPfi 'P""-GA P 6 ' , '-: .. ,.a piffff g.?Pf4 15.1 ' Me .4":f"1l. T' Q 4gQR",1Tg'fg.' f' I, fi' QQ.: -I 'ff'f'1a.-.'g78g,1,1C,:fyvY5"' - A -fx , gf. 'slay' .MZ M QF Y . ,gig f g.,-5 ff: 3,3 f . it' is -1.':,v,N'.y.4 y,f'g:gfnj.' " ,QVHL V-Q 1 ,"'Av:,,,.i -,nf Qin'-, -I. . 1 'M :vw ' ,JP ":?fG.15',A".l ir s if -.1 V- . Q' . 'Air 1i'v.'?r,'R gi.. . iv , F ' 'L 1 3 9 - g , ' i "" ". '41 "'-"-me-. 5 , ', ti K . l 5' Wi " T V P l A 4 1 . Q Q Z W W.. 1, MQ- s-,dl -, QM., li f.?Lk,k iwriq D r ,W 1 L . fy , f swag 1 if ey f .a 9'. Q ,a V 4 2. Randy Berry leads the traditional expedition up the San Gorgonio mountain. 3. A group of exhausted hikers head down the trail from the half way camp. 4. Hikers pass by the snow covered mountain, a typical scene in the San Gorgonio wilder- ness area. 5. The thirsty hiker. Jean Nuttleman, stops for a minute to take a drink. InvolvementfBioIogy 41 F.F.A. Expands Potential Participation in the L.A. County Fair began the activities of the Troy Chapter of Future Farmers of America. Students entered events such as livestock judging, showmanship, and market classes. The livestock team placed 3rd. They placed 3rd in the Grange County Fall Fair Field Day. The club participated in Na- tional F.F.A. Week by holding ac- tivities inthe quad. The members were also represented by two delegates at the State Conven- tion at Cal Poly San Luis Obispo. An annual banquet ended the club's activities for the year. 1. Agriculture enthusiast aids progress of field clean-up day by removing cement pole. 2. Front Row: Paul Brown, Rick McClure, Debbie Luxa, Larry Christensen, Wendy Peterson, Monte Whitaker, James Brown, 2nd Row: Peggy Johnson, June Campbell, Melleta Gunderson, Eric Nel- son, Sherry Blakey, Melinda Au, Chris Fleming. 3rd Row: Mr. L. Wright, Dana Franzman, Dan Luxa, Rick Ruiz, Lisa Davis, Joe Albers, Mareen Fransic. 4th Row: Mary Rodriguez, Mark Hefley, Rick McKee, Mark Whaling, Theresa Pretty, I aw ,, '..Jai!' . f,, W.. " in . ?. ' 4. 1 Qet'?wi'4f W 'y V . . is "ar Jeff Franson, Chris Murphy. 'K ' A ' S . . ,,,,v,., W , g flffll l Q . '45 af' 42 lnvolvement!F.F.A. Me-iq 'L H' , Z a rrf' Eff-2:51 J. ', S46 'J .456 ff- YU? ti A S si it 575 , xxx gi K K i 'Ai-, fl if 3 NS l ' 1' ' A ,. gf: R .. 3 J' ,Z ,,, V7 ,iv 4 'H 'V , x " i i l 1E igE 4 3. Helping to prepare the Agriculture field, Mr. Wright instructs students in the use of the roto-tiller. 4. Preparing the field for sowing, Flick McKee rakes out weeds. 5. F.F.A, president, Larry Christensen, analyzes soil samples. lnvoIvementfF.F.A. 43 Culturalized In order to raise funds for club ao- tivities, Spanish Club members sponsored bake sales and spirit but- ton sales. The profits were used to help pay for the expenses of the field trips to Ambassador Audito- rium to see the "Ballet Folklorico de Mexico" and to Olvera Street to see the Mexican culture in action. 1. Adding humor to the dinner party, Paul Micco places paper plate on Mrs. Swartz's head, while Darryl Swartz watches and chuckles. 2. Bottom Flow: Paul Micco, Steve Chaffey, Darryl Swartz, Lisa Jones. 2nd Flow: Gary Layton, Diana Jue, Kathleen Mayer, Chris Carson, Kathy O'Berg, Karen Azama, Matt Cooke, Mrs. Julie Swartz. 3rd Bow: Lor- raine Prezkop, Anne Kendricks, Linda Wrage, Anna Mansfield, Karen Andes, Tracy Maru- moto, Karen Ftodarte, Karen Sloan. 4th Row: Janice Blakemore, Kathy Flattum, Ed Speyer, Charlie Swartz, David Schlaepfer, Kris Guy, Jill Miller, Fred Prezkop. 5th Row: Jim Wyne, Jay Shaffer, Kelly Kennedy, Laura Campbell, Yvonne Daverin, Terri Slaughter, Robert Churchwell. 3. Club enthusiast, Paul Micco, enjoys his Mexican potluck dinner. I 3' 44 lnvolvement!Spanish m pgs npr 2 3 4 Q Togas In A get acquainted party for prospective, current, and past Latin Club members opened the year's ac- tivities. On November 14th they held the club's 15th annual Toga Party Banquet. Toga Parties became more popular due to the movie "Animal House". 4. Latin club herald, Ross Jones, proclaims the official opening ol the sale of slaves. 5. Masters Christine Phillips, Claudia Maertin. Susan Shaffer, Karla Schlaepfer, and Laura Zaug look over the prospective slaves. 6. Bottom Row: Mark Sutton, Peggy Johnson, Kathy Boomer, Linda Caballero, Valerie Smith, Bob Callaci, Nancy Suguichi, Dennis Zinn, Anne Kline. 2nd Row: Rosanne Armstrong, Chris Lewis, Matt McCarthy, Laura Zaug, Susan Shaf- fer, Mark Lum, Matt Cook, Christine Phillips. 3rd Row: Judy Rei- mann, Robert Levinson, David Mclntosh, Ross Jones, Chuck Hungata, Mike Luna, Claudia Maertin. 7. Alumnus Larry Fenton, directs Mike Luna in the ceremonial release of slaves. 1 We ifln... R ll:- :g 1 lnvolvementfSpanish 45 in ff A Field Day First The French Club opened the school year with an international dinner. The club sponsored many bake sales on campus. The proceeds paid partially for the field trips to L.A. for viewing French films. Fund raising activities also pro- vided monies forthe French Club Scholarship. For their annual "Projet de Noel" members made and bought gifts for the children at the Al- bert Sitton Home. Other culturally oriented activities included the first Orange County Foreign Language Field Day, Foreign Language Weekend Camps, French Res- taurant, and the French Theatrical Group. 1. Bottom Flow: J. Krasnick, D. Bryan, S. Azama, C. Lee, J. Ol- msted, M. Mason, B. Toy, G. Lee, C. Frennette, A. Sparkman, Miss Hoehn. 2nd Flow: H. Le, C. Gaw, D. Stelluto, S. Quach, C. Baden, M. Rozell, M. Le, G. Lappi, S. Franklin, L. Laure. 3rd Flowi N. Sugiuchi, S. Yoo, A. Shiflett, P. Mullen, A. Zeeb, H. Nguyen, S. Lathrop, C. Maertin, O. Nguyen, V. Borel. 4th Row: C. Flowan, P. Melanson, A. Dewald, J. Dewald, S. Chapman, J. Phillips, T. Difilippo, J. Fleming, S. Brodbeck. 5th Flow: C. Kelly, J. Koch, B. Stilwell, P. Bluhon, C. Griffiths, B. Nelson. 46 lnvolvement!French 'using' c m. .,W"' fi it M' if ff: W 2. Club president, Adele Shiflett, conducts club meeting. 3, Vice-president, Torn Brock, and advisor, Miss Hoehn. exchange ideas about "Proiet de Noel." 4. Stu- dents, Susie Quach, Claudia Maertin, and Nancy Suguichi, agree that dinner at the Magic Pan in the Brea Mall was satisfying. 5. Torn Brock and other French students listen to Miss Hoehn teii about upcoming plans for the OC. Field Day. News InvoIvementfFrench 47 Top O.C. Achievers Eleven seniors scored at the 99? on the PSAT! NMSQT and then competed for National Merit Scholar- ships. Of Troy's twelve senior classes, none has done as well in the National Merit Scholarship competition as the class of 1979. Troy also had the distinction of having more semi-finalists than any other high school in North Orange County. The club itself spent some of their time having fund rai- sers and held meetings once a month. They took their traditional trip to Disneyland in February. 1. National Merit Semi-Finalists: Front row: Jean Krasnick, Steve Chaffey, Cheryl Kremkow, Robert Whitnell. 2nd row: Chris Lewis, Paul Milne, Alan Untereimer, Tom Young, Eric Steinberg. v rf vf , Q4 2. DAR Good Citizen Award winner, Alan Untereimer 3. Studying dili gently brings awards to honor students, Alan Untereimer and Chris Lewis. 4. front Row: D. Wood, A. Young, J. Wuestemann, P. Hershkow itz. 2nd. Row: A. Nakama, S. Lanchawo, C. Reed, S. Zuach, K. Azama J. Blakemore, J. Olmsted, C. Wood, M. Mendoza, N. Sughiuchi, C Stark, T. Cunningham, W. Wuerth, D. Zeitler. 3rd Row: C. Peterson, J Kiasnick, C. Miller, M. Lum, T. Marumoto, K. Andes, M. Farrell, S. Ander son, C. Gaw, G. Lappi, C. Lee, L. Wrage, S. Shaffer, Fi. Whitnell. 4tt Row: S. Yoo, K. Flattum, R. Levinson, P. Muller, D. Duda, J. Walker, S Rowe, C. Shick, J. Wirtz, D. Hoover, S. EISaden, S. Creason, D. Swartz 5th Row: D. Stelluto, C. Lewis, K. Barber, K. Robb, J. Shaffer, C. Britt, M Witiker, D. Schlaepfer, R. Douglas, J. Tandy, M. Shaffer, D. Chansler 6th Row: M. Fox, S. Forbes, J. Smith, R. Crease, C. Swartz, T. Brock, G Jones, R. Jones, C. Hungate, P. Lewis, D. Eby. g fwg 'CDA i g- i 4' 1 J Q 5 4 ' ty 'Q , gn . K . J' , y. - i ,,:..- . T 1 F . fi c -i -S . ' ':- 4' i .4 f ei sf- .. J' I 5 ..., K 5 .g xiii' 6, 7,1 sq' Xxx elf K .aff iitii T3 A is 4? 5 it 1 . K? t 7' ...... .sift iz 48 lnvolvement!CSF gk.-K as rg. is Wx :mf 1 ull it l l 1 t I I ii 'f 5 f E 3 I l ,.. 4 ff-Qu... 4' ,sul v ea , Premiere Group This was the first year for the Gymnastics team to form a club. The purpose of the club was to interest students in gymnastics and bring the team together for a hard working year. The club held fund rais- ing events such as bake sales and car washes to purchase new Ieotards and equipment for the gymnastics team. Carol Reed served as club president and Sharon Barnett as vice- president. 5. Raising money for the gymnastics club, Keri Nollette, Carol Heed, and Kelly Huber sell homemade baked goods. 6. Front Row: Bonnie Hayes, Alice Wong, Kim Presch, Teresa Wolfe, Kathy Heftner, Wendy Krasco. 2nd Row: Lucita Adams, Cheryl Nay, Nancy Nicholas, Jeni Mohn, Sharon Barnett. 3rd Row: Kathleen Flynn, Gina Adams, Karen Kee, Sheryl Guernsey, Keri Nol- lette Carol Reed. 4th Flow: Joni Joliff, Holly Enright Susan Ferree, Jeni -,,,,,..,...4---"' ,..-Mfg Harsh Michelle Sisson. Wujllf' I i l 6 lnvolvement!Gymnastics Club 49 Varsity Fund Raisers Varsity Club is a boys' service club headed by Coach Bill Morris. Its primary goal was to help raise money to purchase needed equip- ment for all boys' athletic teams and other general equipment for the athletic department. Danian Hopp did an outstanding job as club president. Some of the activities sponsored by the Boys' Varsity Club were a Varsity Club bas- ketball tournament held on December 17, 18, 19 and a donkey basketball game in which the club played against the Fullerton police. 1. At a basketball halftime, Bruce Kerstner fills a glass of Dr. Pepper for a customer. 2. Hawking icecream bars, Danian Hopp and Charlie Bennett look for prospective buyers. 3. Checking the supply of popcorn, Steve Fett pre- pares to make more. 4. Dale Eby accepts Joe Difilippo's money in exchange for an orange drink. 5, Front Row: Juergan Wuestemann, Doug Bystry, Steve Hamilton, Greg Stull, Wayne Dutton. 2nd Flow: Mark Ephraim, Darryl Blackburn, Dave Hoover, Kurt Freudenberger, Tony Kar- cher, Matt Cook, 3rd Row: Will Suchan, Ross Jones, Bob Oberg, Steve Fett, Danian Hopp, John Best, Bill Kann, Jeff Robinson. 4th Flow: Flandy Hogbin, Rob Bordner, Jeff Sanchez, Dale Eby, Dave Mesa, Ed Speich, Greg Jones, Flandy Berry, Darryl Swartz, Charlie Bennett. , WU' 'Q V 'tu 'W W? fl 2, ,. 50 lnvolvement!Boys' Varsity Club qi. K' I g r- I at -,,, W4 2 ' , gf M.: 7 1 211 'S li-Vanin! 4 w Y 3 3 L, W lnvoIvement!Boys' Varsity Club 51 Girls Sport Spirit Thirty girls involved in J.V. and Varsity sports comprised Girls' Varsity Club. The girls participated in monthly bake sales as well as in the annual Homecoming Mum Sale and Candy Cane Sales. The pro- ceeds went towards the pur- chase of the girls' sports equipment and uniforms. The members of the club were re- warded for their efforts by re- laxing at the annual snow and beach parties. 1. Inspecting a mum before sales is Mrs. Barbara Robertson. 2. Front Row: Toni Felando, Sherrie Michaels, Keri Nollete, Shelley Michaels, Julie Haskin. 2nd Row: Nancy Graham, Wendy Jones, Kathy Meyer, Kim Stull Kristy Bumer. 3rd Row: Lori Loftus, Lori Red- fern, Beth Richardson, Mrs. Robertson, Susan Fetters. 52 lnvolvement!Girls' Varsity Club 4905- Pot Makers 3. Front Row: D. Blue, D. Kac- zmarski, S. Floa, T. Monterey, S. Chapman, D. Rodgers, J, San- ford, Y. Para. 2nd Row: C. Hoo- ver, L. Lindquist, P. Leurs, T. Smith, C. Mock, Mr. Doest, S. Parra. 3rd Row: K. Flynn, M. Merchant, L. Tanner, H. Am- gwerd, T. Day, L. Brown, P. Creer, A. Easlick. 4th Row: J. Dagget, Y. Ehrenpreis, L. Lan- sman, K. Pavlis, Mr. Overly, V. Vasquez, S. Harrison, D. John- son, J. Sexsmith. 4. Mr. Doest di- rects Lori Lansman to the kiln. 5. Jan Froelich applies glaze to a mug. if . A A ,,.,, .Www E 4 X 5 lnvolvement!Ceramics Club 53 Math Buffs Converge There was a good turnout for this year's math club. Approximately thirty members assembled to- gether to drill each other on math problems which prepared them for the math competitions held in March and April. Robert Whitnell, the club's presi- dent, was honored as one of the top twenty math fi- nalists in the All Southern California Meet at Po- mona College. Other officers in the club were Stuart Creason and Curt Freudenberger, Vice-Presidents: Janice Blakemore, Secretary, and Karen Sloane, Publicity. 1. Book in hand, Janice Blakemore completes a quiz problem. 2. Christine Phillips and Jamie Logan test each other on algebraic formulas. 3. Chalk in hand, Darryl Swartz solves a difficult equa- tion. 4. Math club students place bets on the mathematical pro- babilities of the next cards. 5. Front row: Kathy Flattum, Janice Blakemore, Karen Sloane, Steve Chaffey. 2nd row: Robert Whit- nell, Tony Karcher, Toni Jensen, Todd Mauerman, Christine Phil- lips. 3rd row: Darryl Swartz, Curt Freudenberger, Jim Kendrew, Jay Shaffer, Mrs. Ann Sands. 1- . . is N 54 Involvement! Math Club ..-, -. ,.,,, gvikksiyawn, fi?Y:?fA ,. . , - ' gf 5 5 ' 1 t- , C .f .. ilfE5i21125i. 559i55'1N?f - "T" f - - W P 3 Ent X, , if 15555 is N W . . is 2 Q - " 5? J. . ....- . J 1' X 'zz' K. va-ni' -q fn A f MA fx wk fa wg r Nm? ,six Involvement! Math Club 55 S wif R x L Khhk i bf. 'J 56 InvoIvement!Humanity and Physics Clubs Students View Oregon Eclipse Enhancing visual effects with new equipment such as slides and projectors was the purpose of the Humanities Club. Mr. O.D. Brenner, Advisor, hopes to see an expansion of the club in the future. The South Western Chicano Student Movement, known better as MECHA viewed several drama productions. "Zoot Suit" with a Spanish Cast and "The Wiz" with an all black cast helped MECHA further their studies on different cultural backgrounds. The main goal of the Physics Club was the trip to Oregon in February to view the solar eclipse. Because of the expense, the club held bake sales, car washes, paper drives, and snow cone and popcorn sales. 1. HUMANITY Club Members, Front Row: Chris Carson, Sue O'Donnell. 2nd Row: Valerie Borel, Tim Millard. 3rd Row: Richard Rutledge. 2. PHYSICS Club Members, Front Row: Cheryl Kremkow, Adele Shifflit, Carlota Cruz, Valerie Borel, Katie Hohn, Jolene Stanley, Cyndie Anderson, Todd Mauerman, Janice Blakemore, Karen Azama, 2nd Row: Karen Sher- man, Oanh Nugen, Kathy Flattum, Wendy Weurth, Tracy Vallance, David Hoover, Jay Shaffer, Robert Churchwell, Ben Chu. 3rd Row: Brant Mc Corkel, Kava Nguyen, Steve Forbes, Robert Whitnell, Chris Lewis, Robert Levinson, Ken Sirile, Steve Whitehouse, Mike Groot, Tom Green. 4th Row: Tony Vowsadousky, Jim Cser, Randy Helger, Sharid Amiri, Greg Jones, Tony Karcher, Alan Unteriener, David Wiggins. 3. MECHA Club Members, Front Row: Sylvia Felix, Trina Jackson, Annette Flores, Darryl Blackburn, Ruby Montijo. 2nd Row: Janette Esclamaoto, Jeanette Flores, Mr. Jerry Hamilton, Car- men Barraza. 3rd Row: Jon Herrera, Terri Herrnandez, Bobby Arzola, Danny Garcia. TE t. Involvement! MECHA Club 57 5 li Act ng Busy With an active membership of 90, the Drama Club, under the di- rection of Mr. Thomas Moore, kept its members busy with well planned activities. When asked about the club, Mr. Moore stated, "l'm very pleased with Drama Club because it gives students that don't have the time to take Drama in a class a chance to act in a production." Activities in- cluded the annual trip to televi- sion studio, their infamous Hal- loween bash, the play Pinocchio and ending the year with a pro- fessional style award show en- titled "The 15th Annual Drama Awards." 1. Front Row: J. Schmidt, W. Mackain, R. Fleeze, D, Riezenmen, B. Forbes, K. Kal- Ier, M. Olmstead, E. Schwab, W. Eh- renpreis, J. Burtt, B. Brink, C. Wilcox, V. Paine, 2nd row: D. Gamache, C. Clapp, S. Doua, J. Paige, A. Arciniaga, G. Seidler, M. Cherry, L. Nollette, J. Camp, Fl. Hunt. 3rd Flow: Mr. Thomas Moore, S. Macias, T. Cunningham, J. Olmstead, E. Grump, J. Amidei, L. Kasner, M. Roseli. 4th Row: A. Walker, J. Beason, K. Moore, K. Farner, P. Vaccher, J. Swaney, M. Hosh, L. Ragner. 5th Flow: D. Stellutto, A. Mansfield, M. Ma- son, B. Tait, J. Mansfield, J. Troph, T. Ness, K. Kinane, M. Twinkle, M. Weiller. 58 Involvement! Drama Club sf Y, . W tr, . E W 2 K '-,., .I 6th Ftow: J. Wedaa, C. Allison, Fl. Ojus, J. Smith, C. Reed, M. Griffith, M. Schaefer, D. Hultgren, T. Hunt. 2. During 5th period in the back of the drama room, Werner Ehrenpreis socializes with friends. 3. After a Drama Awards dress rehearsal, David Membrez, Clay Wilcox, and Barry Brink clown around. if Lxk, 1 if 4 --...,., X . A P- Z Z' Q: 'fh :N R , if 4 Ensemble Displays Leadership Drama Ensemble is a select group of hard working advanced drama students. Chosen on the basis of talent and years in drama, students in ensemble worked closely with Mr. Thomas Moore, setting an example of leadership for upcoming stu- dents. 4. After rejecting some script ideas, Jim Schmidt gives helpful suggestions to Tom Hunt, Lori Nollete, Jim Smith and Jennifer Amedei. 5. Getting into charactor, Barry Brink studies for his role as the evil coach- man in Pinocchio. 6. After one year of en- semble, David Grand sums it up in two words, hard work. 7. Pleading, David Membrez advises the cast of Pinocchio. ' f if f .tr ,ff , i 1 'V ff .2 Involvement! Drama Ensemble 59 And The Winner Is The Drama Award Show took place in order to recognize students in drama who were ex- ceptionally talented or who worked ex- ceptionally hard. The show modeled itself after the Academy Awards and was complete with chauffeur driven limousines and press photographers. After being interviewed by a master of ceremo- nies, nominees enjoyed an evening of music entertainment, and excitement. 1. Arriving for the Awards, Jennifer Amidei and Doug Gar- mache are anxious to know the results. 2. In their 60's at- tire, Barry Brink and Clay Wilcox present an award. 3. Jen- nifer Amidei presents David Membrez with a Drama Award for his musical contributions to Drama. 4. Announcing the winner, Derek Hultgren and Julie Burt look pleased with the results. 5. Greeted by M.C. David Membrez, Jim Schmidt and Julie Burt arrive at the Awards Show. 6. Rep- resenting comedy and tradgedy, the Drama Award shines brightly. 9'9" N HH 60 Involvement! Drama Awards -'YQ-a xi.. A X lf' 4:49 z5'5',Q InvoIvement!Drama Awards 61 Another Original On March 14, 15, 16 and 17 the Lecture Hall opened its doors once again for the drama club production of Pi- nocchio. The show was done in the exceptional tra- dition of past original shows. Incorporating origi- nal music and ideas was the main objective in Pinocchio and as always it came off beautifully. 1. Pinocchio CCavid Ebyj comforts his dying friend, Lampwick CMark Griffithj. 2. Looking pleased after conning Pinocchio fJohn Cam- panellaj, the cat QJennifer Amideij and the fox fDoug Gamacheb pro- ceed to try to steal his five gold coins. 3. One of the coachman's henchmen fDavid Membrezy will torture anyone who gets in his way. 4. Reminding Pinocchio CDavid Ebyj about his father, the Good Fairy fMaureen Masony tells him to go home where he belongs. 5. The cutain call of another successful show. 62 lnvolvement!Pinocchio Mk'-S-ww -'a- em ew-o4u..,.t Cast ' Pinocchio .......,..... Gepetto ..... The Fox ........ ...... The Cat ......... ..... Lampwick ...,.... John Campanella Dave Eby ....Derek Hultgren Jim Schmidt ........Mark Cherry Doug Gamache ...Jennifer Amidei Julie Burtt .......Mark Griffith Clay Wilcox Blue Fairy.. ...... Sharon Pizula Maureen Mason Stromboli ..... ............... T om Hunt Coachman ...... .....,.. B ert Forbes Henchmen ............ The Cricket ......... vt M 15 K W A , r egg' la fx. bad. Barry Brink ...David Membrez JoAnna Hayes .,.....David Grand Marcia Weiller InvoIvement!Pinocchio 63 ' I . 5 A Trip to the 30 s Beginning rehearsals in early October, Drama members prepared their first play of the year, "The Man Who Came to Dinner". Opening night was Nov. 15 and the play ran through Nov. 19. The play, written by George Kaufman and Moss Hart, depicts the life of the post-depression 1930's and the ill fate of world renown radio personality, Sheridan White- side. After all the laughter and tears, the cast claimed, "lt was a chal- lenge but all the work was worth it." 1. As the first scene opens, Lori Nollette portraying the part of June Stanley, excitedly talks on the phone to H.G. Wells, 2, Bringing a Christmas present to Sheridan Whiteside, Profes- sor Metz explains his unusual gift. 3. Agreeing to be a part of the plot to get back at Sheri- dan, Beverly Carlton leaves with a scheming look. 4. Acting silly, Clay Wilcox, playing the part of Banjo, sweeps Miss Preen off her feet. 5. Chuck Adams as Richard Stanley admires his good photography. 64 lnvolvementfDrama LA H ,. M MAJOR CHARACTERS Sheridan Whiteside ....................... Jim Schmidt, Marc Cherry Maggie Cutler ........................ Sharon Pizula, Jennifer Amidei Bert Jefferson ........ .............................. D erek Hultgren Lorrain Sheldon ....... ................................... J ulie Burtt Dr. Bradley ............. ...... D oug Gamache, Marc Griffith Beverly Carlton ...... ................................ J oe Swaney Mr. Stanley .......... ............. K en Pruhs, Tom Hunt Mrs. Stanley ....................................................... Carolyn Reed li gt Involvement! Drama Dedication Required Being a member of Marching Band re- quired hard work and dedication. It took dedication to learn and practice the new numbers that the band performed. lt also took dedication to perform at all home games regardless of weather conditions. Despite summer school cancellation, Marching Band held practice sessions to train incoming freshmen so that they would be ready for the first football half-time show. Under the direction of Drum Major Roger Olsen, Marching Band worked out new mu- sic to accompany Drill Team at football half- times as well as played the Troy fight song, "On Wisconsin". At away games, Marching Band acted as a pep band, exciting fans and spurring play- ers to victory. The band also performed at pep assemblies and at the Yorba Linda Fi- esta Days Parade. In November, Marching Band, along with Drill Team, performed in a parade at Magic Mountain. 66 Involvement!Marching Band 1. Drum Major, Roger Olsen directs the Troy High School Marching Band during a Football halftime performance. 2. Marching Band: R. OI- sen, J. Horn, C. Ballard, K. Huff, L. Marxen, D. Matthews, J. Millard, S. Miller, C. Meyer, J. Poul- sen, C. Wuesterman, K. Baumgarter, K. Baum- bartner, K. Campitelli, C. Cartlidge, S. Guigus, C. Jenson, S. Jones, J. Kidwell, R. Kirk, W. Marxen, M. McCarthy, P. Mullen, K. Robb, C. Vallely, J. Eiler, D. Knox, J. Dyas, J. Vigus, J. Wyne, T. Tot- tleben, A. Blakesley, B. Heirendt, M. Au, J. Bar- reras, J. Deemer, V. Francis, P. Higgins, D. Hook, M. New, L. Richardson, K. Shamsi, D. Stelluto, K. Van Dissel, R. Ventura, J. Wuestemann, S. Cav- aretta, J. Fleming, T. Millard, M. Wetzel, J. Wheelr, B. Katz, J. Wernke, S. Burdis, R. Greg- ory, R. Vause, E. Batrum, R. Bordner, P. Freddlio, L. Gates, R. Low, E. Snyder, S. Spencer, J. Tompkins, A. Walker, J. Weiks, R. Wilkstrom, D. Kron, N. Marsala, S. Riding, D. Shaver, T. Ste- vens, J. Roe. 3. The Marching Band performs their script "Troy" formation' at the last home game of the season. 4. Sousaphone player, Scott Burdic, performs at the first pep assembly. 5. Se- nior trombonists, John Fleming and Tim Millard march in this seasons spectacular game show. ' ','- ., .V . ' . wif. .. iw i ...f --I f Involvement! Marching Band 67 First Competition Ever Activitiy seemed to be the key word for the Stage Band. Since it wasn't a part of the regular curriculum, the group met before school to practice. The band was distinguishable from other groups by the upbeat arrangements that they played. Stage Band was a diverse group that not only had brass and woodwind mem- bers but also an electric guitar and a piano. The group performed for Troy audiences at a concert given along with other Troy groups and also at the Christmas assembly. For the first time in their his- tory, Stage Band went to a competition held at Cal State Long Beach on March 3, 1979. For the first time in four years, members of band and orchestra formed a specialized group called Ragtime Ensemble. The mem- bers, who were mostly first chair players in Concert Band, met on their own time to practice and work out new arrangements. The en- semble performed in Spring Concert. 1. Ragtime Ensemble: Front row, Mark Lum, Becky Toy, Camille Schick, Teri Radi- nzel, Helen Nolder, Bill Janosco, Dena Fenters. Back, Cecilia Ballard, John Fleming, Eric Batrum, John Deemer, Russell Vause, Karen Campitelli, Michelle Wetzel. 2. At the Christmas assembly, Stage Band provides musical entertainment for the student body. 3. Relaxing in the band room, Nick Mortat works out chords on his electric gui- tar. guifd 68 lnvolvement!Ragtime Ensemble M- 1-V , ...Wi ,Q fl , f 3 , i- ii 5? 9 Wigs! ,J 4 , f ri 'ff 41-Gm 4. Studying her music, Michelle Wetzel practices a bass number for Ragtime Ensemble. 5. Stage Band: Front row, Randy Kirk, Bob Heir endt, Pam Mullen, Jane Vigus, Jim Wyne, Karen Robb, Tom Tottleben. 2nd row, John Fleming, Ross Jones, Tim Millard, Steve Cavaretti. 3rd row, Eric Batrum, Eddie Snyder, Don Stelluto, Mark New, John Deemer, Vernon Francis. lnvolvement!Stage Band 69 il' i Prelude To Rock Out Under the direction of Ms. Lila Parrish, Concert Band had an active season. Consisting of 41 members, they played preludes and fugues to rock out, and continually received superior marks at festivals they attended. Keep- ing a busy schedule, they performed at their annual Christmas Concert and also at a spring show. The finest instrumentalists worked outside of class to make up the brass and woodwind ensembles, which also performed by themselves at a spring festival. The band finished up the year with a final performance at the commencement exercises . 1. Freshman French Horn player, Bob Heirendt, practices his music for the Christmas Concert. 2. Brass Choir, Front row: Andrea Blakesley, Mark New, John Deemer, Vernon Francis, Tim Millard. 2nd rowg Russell Vause, Rodger Olsen, Joel Wernke, Ross Jones. 3. Clarinetist, Will Marxen, sight reads music for Concert Band, 4. Concert Band, Front row: Karen Robb, Angela Walker, Betsy Katz, Deanna Matthews, Suzie Miller, Karen Huff, Cecilia Ballard, Karen Campitelli 2nd row: Danny Knox, Chris Vallely, Susan Jones, Will Marxen, Pam Mullen, Mat McCar- thy, Jeff Eiler. 3rd row: Andrea Blakesley, Bob Heirendt, Don Stelluto, Mark New, Vernon Francis, John Deemer, Juergen Wuestemann, Jim Wyne, Jane Vigus. 4th row: Russell Vause, Michelle Wetzel, John Flem- ing, Tim Millard, Steve Cavaretta, Rodger Olson, Joel Wernke, Scott Burdic. 5th row: Eddie Snyder, Randy Wickrtrom, Eric Batrum, Rob Brodner, Rodney Low. 5. Woodwind Ensemble, Front row: Angela Walker, Karen Huff, Cecilia Ballard, Karen Robb, Karen Campitelli, Will Marxen. 2nd. row: Andrea Blakesley, Danny Knox, Jane Vigus. A 70 lnvolvement!Concert Band InvoIvementfConcert Band 71 ' if J Jwfk mga !' 5 SN 72 I nvolvementfgrchestra Fda P K, if , Q., X If .L -- Q.:- - S wwg,f,1,5gQffg3, , Kiss. ll - W " X:N:sf', ' 1 . si-wk i w 1 1, 'fl 521 -1 - 11ff?i?f3i 'T - Orchestra Excells Troy was the last school in the district to maintain an orchestra. With a group of 35, Orchestra played at their annual Christmas Concert and also went to competition in San Diego. With more string players than ever, Ms. Lila Parrish, director, successfully led two additional string groups, String Orchestra and Gypsy Strings. Gypsy Strings shared their mu- sic with senior citizens in November and again in February. Ms. Parrish stated about Orchestra, "The group was exceptional. The music they played was all at college level and they performed it with ease." 1. Orchestra Front row: Yasmin Shamsi, Helen Nolder, Rosanne Armstrong, Teri Radinzel, Becky Toy, Camille Schick, Beth Tait. 2nd row: Mark Lum, Thai Nguyen, Dennis Zinn, Jim Cser, Peter Bluhan, Fred Charlier, Bill Janosco. 3rd row: Gina Stover, Danny Knox, Angela Walker, Will Marxen, Karen Campitelli, Cecilia Bal- lard, Karen Huff, Dena Fenters. 4th row: Russell Vause, Andrea Blakesley, Tim Millard, Mark New, John Deemer, Vernon Frances, Scott Burdic, Michelle Wetzel. 5th row: Randy Wickst- rom, Eric Batrum. 2. Gypsy Strings, Front row: Camille Schick, Becky Toy, Teri Radinzel. 2nd row: Gina Stover, Yasmin Shamsi, Rosanne Armstrong, Beth Tait, Helen Nolder, Dena Fenters. 3rd row: Jim Cser, Thai Nguyen, Mark Lum, Dennis Zinn, Bill Ja- nosco, Peter Bluhon, Michelle Wetzel. 3. Bowing her violin, Teri Radinzel prepares for the upcoming Christmas Concert. 4. Versa- tile musician, Peter Bluhon, demonstrates his ability to tune his violin by himself. 5. String Orchestra, 1st row: Yasmin Shamsi, Helen Nolder, Rosanne Armstrong, Teri Radinzel, Becky Toy, Camille Shick, Beth Tait. 2nd row: Thai Nguyen, Dennis Finn, Jim Cser, Fred Charlier, Peter Bluhon. 3rd row: Mark Lum, Gina Sto- ver, Michelle Wetzel, Dena Fenters, Bill Janosco. lnvolvement!Orchestra 73 Listen, Learn And Play Band was composed of new in- strumentalists and was a large group. Under the direction of Ms. Lila Parrish members learned music theory and also learned dif- ferent techniques in use of their in- struments. They performed at the Christmas Concert and again in the spring. 1. Flutist, Judy Burbess, rehearses her part in Band for the Spring Concert. 2. Band, Front row: Chris Vallely, Chris Meyer, Carol Wuestemann, Jill Poulsen, Julie Mil- lard, Lynne Marxen. 2nd row: Danny Knok, Dianna Klin- kenborg, Chris Jenson, Randy Kirk, Karl Baumgartner, John Dyas, Jeff Wheeler. 3rd row: Richard Ventura, Phil Higgins, Kamal Shamsi, Ken Van Dissell, Mike Au, Dean Hook, John Barreras, Jason Shane. 4th row: Rus- sell Vause, Joel Wernke, Jon Tompkins, Jamie Weiks, Phil Freddolino, Steve Spencer, Rick Gregory, Scott Burdic. 3. Freshman tuba player, Rick Gregory, prac- tices a chromatic study in Band. 74 lnvolvement!Band Treble Choir Keeps The Beat Students in Treble Choir learned the funda- mentals of music. Ms. Parrish taught them how to read and interpret music and how to keep count of the beat. Composed of all girls, they performed at the Christmas Concert and again in the Spring Festival. 4. Music director, Ms. Lila Parrish directs the Treble Choir in preparation for the Christmas Concert. 5. Treble Choir, Front row: Julie Roe, Sheryn Bullis, Shari Maynes, Allyson Demli- nger, Bobbie Williams. 2nd row: Janell Wilsey, Christy Wells, Jacque Pogue, Linda Wirick. lnvolvement!Band 75 New Image Changes in Troy Singers began when Mr. Ray Vaughn became director. Cham- ber music replaced jazz. Students worked hard to adjust to a new director and new music. They put together perfor- mances presented at Back to School Night, Rotary Club, and at Fullerton Col- lege. After Christmas they presented "The Family Man." 1. Soprano, Khanh Nguyen practices for the Christ- mas Concert in which she will sing "Silent Night" in Vietnamese. 2. In a practice section, Thai Nguyen and David Grand condition their voices by singing chords. 3. Front row: K. Nguyen, M. Sonners, T. Jen- sen, J. Smith. 2nd row: S. Riding, T. Vigil, J. Burt, L. Wirick, M. Ballard, 3rd, row: T. Nguyen, C. Wickst- rom, K. Pruns, A. Worsham, D. Grand. 'El' , g 1 I .... 76 lnvoIvement!Troy Singers 4' Quality Performers A group chosen from Troy Singers formed Sym- phonic Choir. The group got smaller, but with dedica- tion and hard work they presented quality perfor- mances. Working with Troy Singers, the choir performed at the Christmas Concert. 4. Accompanist Lynne McDaniel perfects a number for the Spring Concert. 5. Sounding the pitch, Mr. Vaughn conducts a daily warm- up exercise with Symphonic Choir. 6. Dawn Streit and Kelly McGranaham harmonize from a book of chamber music. 7. Front row: S. Hawley, M. Korr, D. Streit, T. Jenson, V. Stewart, 2nd row: P. Osborne, J. Smith, T. Vigil, S. Elliot, C. Cardall, R. Russeau, A. Wood. 3rd row: H. Hixon, K. McGranaham, A. Worsham, M. Elling- Adams son, Mr. Vaughn, T. West, K. Pruhs, D. Grand, T. Hosselkus, L. lnvolvement!Symphonic Choir 77 Pyramid Rating The Troy Chess Club belongs to the Orange County Chess League, which sponsored six rounds of competition with six other schools. During the year, the O.C.C.L. put on two tournaments, one in October held at Troy, and one in March held at Marina High School. The club met every Monday and Wednesday to chal- lenge each other on the pyramid for the top rating. They sold snow cones and lic- orice to finance their entrance fee in the Orange County Chess League. 1. Cohtemplating his next move, Nick Avila plans his strategy carefully. 2. Russell Roach, Danny Chris- tenson, Jim Cser, Advisor, Mr. Ben Rogers, Erik Let- tang, Paul Matsumoto, Stuart Creason. 3. Filing in- dex cards, Susan Hawley does her part as a Library Club member. 4. Picking up pointers from Rick Gregory, Erik Lettang watches intensely as Rick makes his first move of the game. 78 lnvolvement!Chess it hw WW 1 B' n my ,g1 , Q' fmt milfs i Yam Q - if A 1 ,ir f a ' 44 f' W .5 f 'N -13' .sit 544, 1 Book Sale Conducted Those who found all books organized and filed on the proper shelves in the library could thank the library club members. The club also held fund rais- ing activities for buying paperbacks and useful ob- jects for the library. A Read-a-thon was held No- vember 17 for those wanting to prove their reading ability. Once a week members gathered to talk about books that they had read and gave book re- views. ln the late spring the club conducted a used book sale. 5, Front row: Susan Hawley, Mike Stuart. 2nd row: Julie Shook, Kathy Fteddington, Ellen Hawley, Joanne Wirtz. ,ii wwf lnvolvement!Library 79 ww l wg, -41 Moving With 3- Q The Beat Www WZ , The purpose of the dance pro- duction company was to provide a dance performance experience for those students interested in dance and performing. The stu- dents interested in the dance production company auditioned in the spring for the following year's company and a group of 20-25 students was chosen. The dancers worked hard on learning, choreographing, and perfecting dances. The group performed at assemblies, basket- ball games, and culminated the years activities with a spring con- cert. The dance concert included all styles of dance: jazz, ballet, tap, comedy pieces and theater pieces. 1. Dancing to country music, Raeleen Metheny polishes up her routine. 2. Front row: Paula Bradshaw, Alison Arcinaga, Nancy Sugiuch, Jennifer Donato, Tina Britt, Susan Elliot. 2nd row: Carolyn Stel- luto, Vicki Thompson, Brenda Nelson Darla Patrick, Brenda Watman, Sonja Sta- sanko. 3rd row: Heidi Gibson, Kippy Clay, Wendi Calton, Debbie Burgess, Cheryl An- derson, Donna Acosta. l W, V M. -f" ww ' 'i:':if . Y V .1-'fr 80 lnvolvement!Dance i it gnu-N., f A M , t 3 -I K -- W I ' t, .3-.,,.,-fi,.,,iiI1Jiri,5,11 : M rhwfzl-s:,5Vii: I ' I " tv i . ' - . ' N 'L '-we ' gui N ' 1 it 3. Dance instructor, Miss Jody Casiilian, leads a dance routine as Heidi Gibson and Darla Patrick follow closely, 4. Dancers express showmanship as they per- form in perfection. 5. Rehearsing to Chattanooga Cho - Choo, Wendi Calton and Vicki Thompson execute difficult dance movements. InvoIvementfDance -M933 '99 ff .4 ,fail ' if- 1" 'ill 'WH' From top to bottom: Expressing the teamwork needed in sports, Assistant Coach Kevin Hopp and the Water Polo Team unite before the Troy vs. Sunny Hills game.-Boosting the crowds spirit during the Savanna game, Paula Brad- shaw pauses to reflect on the 14 to 7 Troy favor half-time standing.-At a pep assembly, the Varsity Football Team lis- tens to Coach Hastin talk of his hopes for the Warrior foot- ball season.-At a night match against Western, Kris Bumer successfully retaliates a spike sent bounding across the net by a Pioneer opponent.-Illuminating the field at half- time, Drum Major Roger Olsen, Drill Team Leaders Tami Latham, Sharon Pizula, Claudia Maertin, Gale Rosenthal and the Warrior Marching Band and Drill Team perform "On Wisconsin" brilliantly. eo The Teams Thex 400 -cg' 9'l'he Teams The Tea New Orleans-Late in Sept., Mu- hammed Ali and Leon Spinks met again in what wasn't a great fight but a remarkable story, nonethe- less. Held at New Orleans' Super- dome, it lasted for fifteen rounds. Ali fought like a new man. After Ali's loss of the first match with Spinks there was the prospect of ending his career as AIi's Not An Old Man New Staffing Doesn't Affect Team ln spite of the total 'restaffing of the Var- sity Football team, the warriors did a fairly well job. The team standing was 4th place at the end of the season. Many of the players were mentioned on various All League Teams. On first team was Carl Dorch, Kolby Gibson, Greg Jones, Brad Wilder, and Randy Hogbin. On 2nd team, Joe Dilfilippo, Scott Norton, Fred Crissinger, and Jeff Sanchez. Honorable mention was given to senior, Todd Hirtel and junior, Darryl Blackburn. The captains of the Varsity Team were Joe Dilfilippo, Carl Dorch, Kolby Gibson and Greg Jones. ln spite of the teams 4 losses they did a good job at supporting the school status. 84 the teams!FootbalI . ..,. ii' 1 S 5? V N i E.'I5.q k ' ,, A a t , Q, ' f-file.-50 Q51 5 te34ts1E.f,95ffa74 NL 1 f -A Q ,v its v if ,,5fs2,f45.v 6,115,326 aa gsa,,,44s. , tqfig, t . TML V . I . C ss 23: SSG 455511 .ss 'fs Est: X' "' 5 'S' U., VL A f ...U :hun v--,N il-T? ' f '3 4 Q ,Q - - 4,1 X I K, 'QQ ' LSI.: an argfiyig ve .60 J ' as " .Big we T it g.gf:'5' 'ir Q tx P0 . . .A A . 1 X 4 I , ' , A .. fa-' ' . , -' .' Q ' 1 - :gf . -. '. . ii? 13' Wg "' W ' 3 y .. .' 6"-T," ssizfiifw .sg , Q F , . 1 -Q.. I' , T an J ' 'x x . 5 f .. "f ,. ,H , f N 5 - '5f"'3"t45Q1ff . Slmgfiqffl at-s.',t1'f +wY5f!'--'Q 'Es-i t 1 ii 5 ' , .. .S . tt , Nb, 'fa .. - .. . . .. ., I 'eeefs f . may smith-f'i X me ' ' E..i:,as-aff... 1 r :Lia fa as mm ff-as t. M-z-at 1 A 'HB S 1, . ,A a professional fighter. ln- stead of quitting All went into intensive training while Spinks took advan- tage of his youth and didn't work out often. Ali asked, "What do you think of this old man?" Answer, "Quite an old man." .:, Q, ' f-1 ' --- ' E r 1 - , H 5 YA y 55' 1 .-if g 1 ff vw' X ' QF? Kwik A QQ. L 32 5-fn .:..i .s E Q J' J 4' 35 , A Q. 1 ",f an r 3' x . .N N A ., M in ret X ' 1, Tony Karcher is about to make the kick-off to start the game. 2. 1st row, Doug Bys- try, Greg Stull, Rans Douglas, Troy Royer, Dave Mesa, Danny Lynch, Mike Manoo- kian, Mike Breen, Mike McNamara, Eric Ross, Sammie ElSaden, 2nd row, Scott Reed, Dino Vaccher, Kevin Geiger, John Krpan, Scott Norton, Darren Dalton, Gregg Mannino, Mike Campos, Daryl Blackburn, Mark Davenport, Todd Hirtel, 3rd row, Paul Hoffman, Richard Reynolds, Craig Feola, Kevin Durkin, Jeff Rimer, Al Soto, Joe DiFi- lippo, Mike Campos, Brad Ramos, Rans Douglas, Ross Jones, Mark Whaling, Ed French, Carl Seal, Andy Shore, Steve Riley, 4th row, Tim Braun, Brad Ramos, Mike Joyce, Jeff Krpan, Jeff Sanchez, Fred Crissinger, Tony Karner, Steve Fett, Chuck Green, Dave Hoagland, David Ward, Todd Mathewson, Craig Hastins, 5gh row, Steve Liem, Charlie Swartz, Greg Jones, Mike Wise, Carl Dorch, Mike Durkin, David Amish, Kolby Gibson, Alan Untereiner, Gino Vaccher, Randy Hogman, Bruce Kertner. 3. Af- ter defeating Savanna, the football players sing the Alma Mater. 4. Carl Dorch is hav- ing his leg wrapped by Andy Shore at a football game after a slight injury. 5. Coach Brown lets the football players know how he feels about the way they play. 1. Ali lands a solid blow to Spink's head in the seventh round. Esperanza 21 Fullerton 12 Savanna 14 Saddleback 10 Anaheim 27 Buena Park 6 Magnolia 21 Sunny Hills 21 Western 7 the teamsfFootball 85 1 glwglissnzle paddles out to waves In a competition off ,, 'YG S E 4- 86 Sportsfifootball A selection committee for the seventh annual Smir- noff World lnvitational surfing championship in Hawaii were left breathless and in shock when they discov- ered that one of the finest women surfers hunted sharks for a living, especially after seeing "Jaws", Kim didn't consider surfing a way of life even though she won the Australian Women's Championship in 1973-74. "You can't just surf and lie around," says Kim. So she kills about 400 sharks a year on her boat named "Shark Cat". "Dogs" are Stupendous 1. Offensive Receiver, Greg Jones is in his position and ready to make his move. 2. During an assembly, the Varsity and Junior Varsity Football players sit awaiting the next performance. 3. Some of the Junior Varsity Football players anticipate the next plays at a game against Anaheim. 4. After making a touchdown, the players unite. "Win" was the word for the Junior Varsity Football team. The team had a good season with 3 wins, 1 tie and 0 losses. Many schools forfeited the chance to play the J.V. team for fear they would be obliterated. Awards were presented to David Amish and Jim Doud as the Most Valuable Player, or the Most Valuable "Dogs", as the team was referred to. Esperanza 19 Sunny Hills 6 Anaheim 7 Buena Park 6 Sports!Football 87 14 Esperanza 22 Fullerton 0 Tustin 6 Santa Ana Valley 18 Buena Park 34 Saddleback 0 Foothill 16 Sunny Hills 28 Santa Ana 6 Esperanza 19 Fullerton 14 Savanna 7 Saddleback 7 Anaheim 42 Buena Park 41 Magnola 26 Sunny Hills 28 Western Freshman football team was the Freeway League champion. This may have been due to the large linemen on the team. Their weights ranged from 165 lbs. to 205 lbs. "The heavi- ness of the players really helped the team a lot," said Ron Sipple, Freshman coach. "lt's unusual to have such large freshmen on the team." Outstanding Lineman award was given to Gino Vaccher. Outstanding Back was presented to Brent Tyree. Other outstanding players were Jon Herrera and George Tanner. For the Sophomore football team, Tony Oddo was given Most Valuable Defensive Player, Mike Fontes was given Most Valuable Offensive Playerg Joey Karcher was out- standing Ouarterbackg and Paul Cunningham was outstanding End. With the weight of the Freshmen and the ability of the Sophomores. It was hard to go wrong. 88 The teamsfFootball The Cross Country season was the time when cross country runners stopped going around in circles and headed forthe hills. During the Fall while sports fans filled the football stadiums, out in parks and golf courses were devoted young men in shorts, running nature's all weather courses with grass, mud and rocks. This practice helped Craig Virgin to win the Na- tional Championship at the NCAA and for Greg Fred- erick to take the AAU's. After all this, indoor season began, and runners started going around in circles again. , W ... v g: rr, l Cross Country Runners Head for Hil s ,.tpeg,.Sga,g, I 1 craig vrrgin, no. 264, won me race on me last mn Frosh-Soph Weighted with Ability 15' 2. Freshman Football. 1st row, Brian Ediss, Rob Mills, Brent Tyree, Bobby Jewell, Ken Williams, George Tanner. Mark Matoyian, Bob Byron, 2nd row, Bart Olsen, Mike Coolige, Jeff Hyde, Kurt Beamderfer, Tim Duarte, Bob McNamara, Louie Villeneugua, Rich Janoska, 3rd row, Kevin Walsh, Jeff Lynch, Curt McCraken, Bob Barret, Jack Purdy, Mark Boyes, Greg Antista, 4th row, Jim Jahn, JR Westbrook, John Valley, Dan Stredler, Gino Vac- cher, Kelly McGranahan, Jeff Lemmings, 5th row, Jim Mansfield, Kevin Peterson, Rickie Leim, David Suchan, John Marine, Jim Brown, John Swaney, 6th row, Mark Boyes, Andy Pope, John Kudlo, Ron Sipple,Tom Alig, Mark Spencer, Craig Thorsen. 3. Huddled together, the Freshman Football team discusses their next play, 4, As the Center calls the play, the Quarterback anticipates getting the ball. 5. Sophomore Football lst row, Joey Karcher, Greg Hughes, Kelly McGuire, Mike Fontes, Tony Oddo, John Nero, Jeff Stone, Rick McKinneIy, Bob Broderick, 2nd row, Coach Putnam, Jim McGrath, Scott Wagner, Roger Christianson, Steve Schaffer, David Berknow, Bill Downing, Jerry Abraham, Joe Harris, Coach Hoover, 3rd row, Wes Ferrera, Chet Dryerson, Greg Steal, Greg Sant, David Birchy, Paul Vaccher, Matt Loftus, Chris Peterson, David Schlepher, 4th row, George Davern, Mitch McGee, Dana Robertson, Chris Knotts, Mike Francisco, Dale Worthington, Matt Hess, Paul Cun- ningham. the teams!Football 89 Making It Back Season for Building The Varsity and Junior Var- sity volleyball teams had a fair season. Varsity came in tied for sixth place. Even though they had their weaknesses, they had some star players such as Jenny Jones, Vicki Al- meida, and Lori Loftus. Junior Varsity did a good job at deflating opponents, they placed fourth in the league. J.V. stars were Robin Morgan, w and Brenda Campbell. There were about 40 girls in the combined teams, so there was a slight problem with unity. This was a main factor in the losses they had during the season. Martina Navratilova finally began proving she could make a come- back. After experiencing a lot of emotional pain and stress. With a stiffening of international com- petition standards, lVlartina feared she might not be allowed to com- pete any longer. ln 1975, Martina defected. She moved to Dallas and there she began her lonely life. With guarded telephone calls to her par- ents and junk food binges, she soon exploded to 172 lbs. and was no longer able to compete. With the help of Sandra Hayne, she slimmed down, and finally proved herself capable of winning again. i TRUY 90 The Teamsfvolleyball TRUY TRU? X f,.,'-f-"'-""""w't www., , 2 , K 'Q if ' " i -. f 2 .Rn Q. A . , A N I A . if A f' J: A I A I, A , Ax-gl 'mf-Q Qfwi, .. ' . f' Q . 3- A 42 ir. 1 A " 'L ilti fav' 9 5' 'Hass . V 3 ' A A' "gil z1rf"Zf' " .k?. E., .21 I A' ,, N 775' "' ,il 'V , I :A 'E .5 L sf , ' i gggf -, W" 4. ff . 'f fgggi . il "' Q 6 Tub? , .TRDV A i ly: I 'Q 1aei.L. 'V . f riff V if v 5 W",.nQ ..mwe Xie if . 'rug TRUE, K' 7 k7'k Q , - LL - E 355' J 5, I QS:-5" , M K ' ' ,iw . ., Q.. - g , iv X . ?,k.: ,, f. 2 "', , Emil ,. . ,E LI Q .25 1 i . ,J-. AW fxfj ' ,. fi 5 1, Sherrie Michael "bumps" the ball while Vicki Almeida and Laurie Chan stand pre- pared. 2. front Fiowi Nancy Graham, Brenda Campbell, Toni Felando, Mary Anne Lane. Danielle Morgan, Crystal Dorner, 2nd Fiow: Alicia Wright, Nancy Olsen, Robin Fransisco, Cheryl Okarnura, Janell Wisey, Mrs. Barbara Robertson. 3. Laurie Chan helps the ball over the net. 4. Martina Navratilova is strong in her comback. 5. Danielle Morgam bumps the ball backwards to give it the needed boost. 6. Front Row: Carol Welch, Beth Fiichardson, Jenny Jones, Vicki Almeida, Chris Bumer, Laurie Chan, 2nd Row: Sherrie Michael, Kim Stull, Lori Loftus, Shelly Michael, Mr. George Vallance, The Teamsfvolleyball 91 Americans Regain Superiority Varsity Scores 6 Santa Fe 19 21:10 Newbury Park 12 31:10 Rowland 11 9 Esperanza 8 10 Saddleback 3 14 Lowell 3 18 Anaheim 0 5 Brea 7 12 Katella 9 10 Buena Park 5 15 Magnolia 6 5 Servite 10 10 Sunny Hills 12 13 Orange 4 18 Western 5 3 Los Altos 17 Pre-League C.I,F. West Berlin - Late in August, the young but experienced U.S. women's swmming team proved the worthiness of two years of hard work as they again confronted the tough East German team. After being humiliated by their loss to the Germans in the 1976 Olympics, the Americans revised their training techniques, incorporating East German innovations. When it was time for a repeat confrontation, the Americans were ready. Behind the strength of Tracy Caulkins, the American women, swimming in the pool built by Adolf Hitler, took nineteen gold medals while the Germans did not win a single final. Things are looking even better for the American women in the 1980 Olympics. I I 27 Z ,,, . 'x 'K fi M, -www ,ti4,,,,, ' ta a ttt fr 7 lt' . 7, ,Eiga-, umfwmf . K! . X ,Q Q lg ' is ' -'fi v 2. Varsity Water Polio: Front row, Steve Hamilton, Bob Bordner, Jim Dean, Matt Cook, Charles Bennett, Will Suchan. Back row: Darryl Swartz, John Best, Danian Hopp, Jerry Andes, Art Ford, Wayne Dutton. 92 Sportsfvarsity Water Polo fi: K Xt I ,sf-.gfffff rf gf, ,ga . - 7, 6, -Y . ..,,, ,,. , , W , ,7 1 ,V . 'l 15 S. T X ' , ei i f . 'f 'S . 3 M Q. an K .... 55 5. . st.. MMS' -t .... wr. i ..,,.. T ff y r- - -V ' if .v 1 . K in , . .95 , we Y, pg: at ' .i 1 ' Q X Ng. Q., 'gs 4. Tracy Caulkins thrashes through the butterfly leg of the four-hundred meter individual medley at the World Swimming Championships. The U.S. women's team shows hope for the 1980 Olympics. Fish Try Harder Despite the loss of eight experienced, championship - caliber varsity players, the 1978 Water Polo team managed to keep up their winning tradition and have a season which, according to Coach Davis, was "Strong and rewarding". The question is how did they attain such a level of achievement. Apparently it was be- cause as Coach Davis said, "They played harder and with more concentration." They finished the season with nine wins and eight losses, including pre-season and C.l.F. games. 1. The whole team joins in the before game ritual of asking "Who are we?" and answering with a resounding, "Polo players!" 3. Guarding the ball from his opponent, Danian Hopp looks for a teammate to pass it to. 5. With a look of determination, Darryl Swartz shoots a goal against the Coyotes. The team went on to win against Buena Park 10 - 5. 6. Varsity goalie, Steve Hamilton, after stopping a goal, passes it back to his team. ,..',. . S- A' . g c A 3' , .N-ref? xx, 5 g,,f,,i..,g,, Q N, is 3 Ds it C T "t"""' Sports!Varsity Water Polo 93 Baseball's perennial meeting of the masters had a surprise ending in 1978. It was in this particular year that the American League's million dollar Yankees overcame all the odds as they met the National League Dodgers. It seemed very clear that when the Dodgers held a two game lead their momentum would carry them through to a victory. This, however was not the case. The Yankees refused to be counted out and they came back to win four games straight. This was the first time in World Series history that a team had lost two straight games and came back to win in six. ,. - Musa. .. J.V. Water Polo W ym:::rj'-:gh ,R Rowland 9 4 Esperanza 5 8 Lowell 13 1 Anaheim O 4 Brea 9 8 Buena Park 6 4 Katella 17 1 Magnolia 0 1 Servite 14 4 Sunny Hills 14 1. J.V. Water Polo: Front Row: Jon Walker, Fialph Guigurs, Mark Straitberger, Erik Foltz. Back, Deana Olsen, Carol Cottrell, Lori Manes, Tony Morgan. 2. Keeping his opponent from the ball, Jim Ferguson checks the goalie's position to see if a shot is possible. 3. Players prepare to sprint for the opening ball. 94 The Teams!Water Polo 1' l 4. The world champion New York Yan- kees are ecstatic after their victory. 5. Teammates congratulate Ron Cey on hitting a home run in the second game of the World Series. Polo Rebuilds Inexperience, young players, and tough opponents marked a rough season for the Junior Varsity Water Polo team. With most of last year's team moving up to Varsity many had never competed at J.V. level before. But the team didn't let the hardships get them down. They gained experi- ence and strength and showed great promise. "lt was an encouraging season from the standpoint of possible C.l.F. qualfiers next year," said Coach Kevin Hopp of the Frosh- Soph Water Polo team. Despite their lack of prior experience, they hit the 500 mark, ending the season with seven wins and seven losses. 4 Rowland 7 Brea 3 Canyon 15 Saddleback 17 Lowell 1 Anaheim 6 Brea 9 Buena Park 11 Katella 8 Magnolia 8 Servite 3 Sunny Hills 6 Orange 17 Western 6. While being blocked by his opponent, Tim Daines attempts to move closer to the goal 7. Frosh-Soph Water Polo: Front Row, Mark Baker, David Wood, Steve Christensen, Kurt Baumgartner, Stu Gillett, Peter Kennedy, Jim Zeigler, Steve Boyer, Back Row, Bryan Aamot, Tim Daines, Don Wetteland, Jim Clark, Jett Dyer, Karl Baumgartner, Steve Allison, Erik Westley, Jim Ferguson. The Teams!Water Polo 95 Baseball Shorts Cincinnati- Pete Rose hit safely at least one base hit in forty-one consecutive games. This feat broke George Sisler's record set in 1941. Los Angeles- The Dodgers were victorious against the Philadelphia Phillies in the National League play-offs. New York- Yankee manager, Billy Martin after prolonged confrontations with player Reggie Jackson, was relieved of his job by owner, George Steinbrunner. Martin was re- placed by former Cleveland superstar, Bob Lemon. -:ff . AMW Cross Country 30 Savanna 23 21 Saddleback 38 27 Anaheim 30 48 Buena Park 15 27 Sunny Hills 30 18 Western 45 15 Magnolia 50 1. Randy Berry demonstrates to Geoff Maloney which techniques he will use as they discuss their strategy. 2. Heading for home, Wayne Rodman crosses the Full- erton Park bridge with John Reames close behind. 3, Varsity Cross Country: Front Row, Mike Lee, Juergen Wuesteman, Geoff Maloney, Back Row, Randy Berry, John Reames, Randy Bliss, Roger Seymour. 96 The Teams!Cross Country 4. Breaking the record of 41 consecutive hits, Pete Fiose singles to left, 5. Contemplating his re- cent resignation, former Yankee manager, Billy Martin is caught in a quiet moment. I Q i ti.t We Cross Country makes Good The boys' Cross Country team worked hard to have a good season and to be third in league. They succeeded in both areas as they finished the season with a five win, two loss record, third in league. The guys also succeeded in breaking many inidivudal records. Randy Bliss, who was voted most valuable, held the best home mark of the season at 16 minutes, 24 seconds, and the whole team, surprisingly, had its best marks of the season against Sunny Hills, a team which was one of their toughest oppo- nents. 6. J.V. Cross Country: Front Flow, Mike Matsumoto, Terry Disney, Dan Gary, Dan Christensen. Back Flow, Carl Henriksen, Mitch Blais, Greg Antista, Mark Johnson, Reuben Raya. 7. Having completed the Fullerton Creek Park course, Mitch Blais comes in third with a time of 18 minutes, 15 seconds. The Teams!Cross Country 97 The Will T0 Run A Secondary Second Freshmen and Sophomores ran their way to second place this year. Coach Fton Wooton considered it an excellent sea- son. Since he was pleased with the team's effort, he felt plac- ing was secondary. The team ran from ten to eighteen miles a day in order to complete the races with win- ning times. Each runner's time dropped considerably, enabl- ing the team to get the neces- sary low scores to place sec- ond in the league. 1, Running Cross Country gives you the chance to enjoy many beautiful sights. 2. George Floese finishes the three mile course to take first place. 3. Front row: Tony Rogers, Mike Sey- mour, Greg Huff, Dori Sailor 2nd row: George Floese, David Alley, Tracy Lee, Ken Ftutz. 4. At a meet against West- ern, the girls Cross Country team anx- iously start at the sound of the gun. 5. Chris Davenport concentrates on their next run. 98 The Teams!FS Cross Country Saddleback Savanna Anaheim Buena Park Magnolia Sunny Hills Western J! ' 6? W it ll .ff.,,, During the past few years, running has become one of the more popular sports. Being physically fit, as well as looking good has become a great con- cern to many people. Running is one of the easier and more enjoyable sports, as well as being one of the best for you. ' Coming In Third Coaches Flon Wooton and Larry Denniston, both new to the girls cross country, did an excellent job in assisting the girls. Practicing ev- ery day after school and running anywhere from five to eight miles helped the girls work their way to third place. The team was defeated only three times - by Savannah, Sunny Hills and Saddleback. A few of the most outstanding runners were Chris Davenport, Nancy Bran- nock, and Susan Fordor. Nancy Brannock, having the best time in the two mile, won most valuable player designation. 27 Savanna 29 27 Saddleback 29 31 Anaheim 25 51 Buena Park 17 42 Magnolia 15 19 Sunny Hills 38 20 Western 20 The Teams!Girls Cross Country 99 After being forced into the sea near Iceland, Ben Abruzzo and Maxie New- man weren't ready to quit. Their de- - sire, to be the first men to fly across the Atlantic in a hot air balloon, was strong enough to make them try one . more time. ln August, the two men plus First In First For the first time, the Girl's Ten- nis Team placed first in the league. Varsity continued through CIF quarter finals to be stopped by Corona Del Mar. Coach Rich Hess attributed the team's success to their inability to give up. While all players re- ceived credit, Kathleen Lillie and Meg Billow CJVJ were Most valu- able players. Diane Mayo re- ceived Most improved player de- signation. i " According to the coach, the W it team's 13 and 1 record clearly ex- Ctts . pressed their initiative. A l 1. Finishing their treck, the Double Eagle 2 lands in a barley field. 2. Front row: Mary Hohn, Eve Scholze, Beth MacHamer, Shelly Nelson, Cynthia Robinson. 2nd row: Kathleen Lillie, Kristy Solheim, Diane Mayo, Anita Salas, Carolyn Peterson, coach Rich Hess. 3. Cynthia Robinson takes her turn in a doubles match. 4. Near- ing the end of their journey, the Double Eagle 2 drifts over the city of Le Havre, in France. 5. Front row: Katie Crosby, Diana Jue, Chris Carson, Gina Almanzar, Kath- leen Fish, Meg Billow, Julie Tulloss. 2nd row: Kathleen Lillie, Kristy Solheim, Diane Mayo, Anita Sazas, Carol Peterson, Coach Rich Hess 100 The Teams!Girls Tennis uinuuan-nnnu----nsuuuu- nqunmc.. ....,. Numan -mnnnsv--f-- .L . -ummm... 5 Ht Larry Newman set off again. It took them 6 days by balloon, but on August 17, the trio landed in France to be- come the first men to travel from the United States to France by helium bal- Ioon. Conference 13 Savanna 5 10 Saddleback 5 16 Anaheim 2 17 Buena Park 1 17 Magnolia 1 11 Sunny Hills 7 16 Western 2 14 Savanna 4 10 Saddleback 8 17 Anaheim 1 16 Buena Park 2 18 Magnolia 0 8 Sunny Hills 10 17 Western 1 CIF South 5 Pasadena 13 83 La Quinta 69 Corona Del 3 Mar 15 1 y il lss The Teams!GirIs Tennis 101 ,, Summer Summons Sailors Sailing is a sport enjoyed by many people during the Spring and Summer months. Many boat races take place during the year. They're frequently held in the San Diego and Newport Harbor areas. Sailing is a form of relaxation for many people. lt's a chance to get out of the house Fin-ish Third Swimming is one sport that takes many hours of time and a lot of hard work. The swim team put in a lot of hours before and after school, rain or shine. Coached by Ron Davis and Kevin Hopp, the team won the majority of their meets. The meets lasted approximately two and a half hours and were held two times a week. Some of the outstanding swimmers were, Danian Hopp, Wayne Dutton, Steve Hamilton and John Best. The last meet was January 31 and the team placed third in league. 1. Boating is one of the more beautiful ways of en- joying the sun and fresh air. 2. Coaches Ron Davis and Kevin Hopp show score cards at a diving com- petition. 3. Danian Hopp and Jim Clark take the plunge at meet against Magnolia. 4. Varsity Swim- ming: Top row: S. Hamilton, Fl. Boardnor, D. Hopp, B. Kersner, E. Speich, Ft. Olsen, J. Best, W. Suchan Front row: J. Clark, J. Ferguson, D. Watland, D. Christenson, R. Romine, B. Noland. 5. Faculty mem- bers Merrill Durfee and Fares Sawaya takes times at a swim meet. ' ...ff ' Aff ...fgs , T W' 'if , T., T' . . T' HQ T . T . H " T ill T T ' Tlllrlw T' ' ' - ,,,fs'f:'E5:Tll':w misfit WWWM it X W4 V T , . V T T,,' . 1 , ','.,Zg: 1' wil W. TT TT y, fc . , M" ht,.,,y tw . ,. TTT... it my Tl 1 bm i ,xl f Tim" l' .TT"T-2 ' it TT. M 'Ttf fl T ' 'T ggi, jQ,3,3,Eg,,,,l,ggigi, Q, ws..Ql,,,,,,,jgt:sesBe.s. .TTQWS-a'fe.+,Ja.si2s.. I .M-ks . TT' T Twyllltk T T TT T T ,g X , L 3 se 5 W r T H' iT. T ,T . . in M! 'W . mx ' "v FWFM .. .... .,.,., and get into the big outdoors. lt's a very beautiful sight to see the races with all of the colored sails skimming across the blue ocean with the bright blue sky in the background. , A, .W 4-GEM QW W rf V My u MW - 1 M 95 .5 Xiao. t E' 20 5 V F T '-, -. ,, fm ,Q . Y ' kf'fW"'i ui y ' , ' fs . -HHN 1-.1 Qi . A' - - 1. . X , . 9 - we 9 it 1. . - 5 :,..,yf.-,A 3 xxx, Nu-, .tb V- . 714. .1 . ' wk R A , , -W . ,. . ff-1'--ff K Qwll 'it' nav. N ' W " 'ir'3Ll5::f'5's""' me-,. . ' . 3.4.6 -17'ff'g1-f'+'w w 'N-.4 72 ' r..ss..af. it . . ., Q. iff ' . K ' "' - 5. ' fi x was f'!' .5E9i' . , , ' 1 s - . - , , A .. ... . . . , ,, t .6 .. , .WTS 3. " 't"ft1f"ik? W- 92 125.5 119 86 66 73 100 66.5 49 Win Esperanza Brea Saddleback Anaheim Katella Buena Park La Quinta Magnolia Sunny Hills Servite Western 73.5 79 43.5 26 87 105 99 61 103.5 102 Forfeit Fewer Fish The Frosh-Soph team was often com- bined with the Varsity to make a Jr. Var- sity team. Because water polo was right before swimming, the number of swim- mers was much less than in previous years. The Frosh-Soph team was coached by Mr. Ron Davis and Mr. Kevin Hopp. They practiced every day, morning and afternoon. Some of the more out- standing swimmers were Jim Ferguson, Jim Clark, Eric Westiey, and Don What- land. The team placed third in league. 1. Evel KnieveI's sky-cycle getting ready to be fired. 2. Steve Boyer takes a practice lap before the meet. 3. Frosh-Soph Swim team: Top row: B. Aamot, J. Clark, J. J. Ferguson, T. Dames, J. Dyer, E. Weley, D. Whatland, Front row: P. Kennedy, D. Wood, S. Berger, S. Boyer, Fi. Yurho, J. Walker, K. Bomb- gardner, K. Bombgardner. 4. Rick Romine takes a dive from the high board. 5. From the High dive, Rick Fiomine does a front tuck. 6. Showing his div- ing ability, Bruce Kerstner executes a full some- rsault-half twist dive. Many sports are not only enjoyable to par- ticipate in, but are just as exciting to watch. Evel Knievel, the daredevil stunt man, took off in a rocket-like machine, with a para- chute hooked to it, over the Snake River. The estimated number of people that were present was close to 15,000. Some of the more abid fans came up to a week early to insure that they would get a good seat. The rocket with the idoled here didn't make it, but the fans still were pleased with his great bravery. 112 101 Win Esperanza Brea Saddleback Anaheim Katella Buena Park La Quinta Magnolia Sunny Hills Servite Western 51 44 0 26 25 79 75 0 98 103 Forfeit l J l 3,f.f-"T",f ,,,G AE. Nf - A ff ' , M' . X Dedication Thrives The fourteen young athletes who comprised the Freshman basketball team combined desire, belief, hardwork, and sportsmanship into an outstanding season of play. The combination of talents and the players' ability to use them effectively improved weekly by way of daily practice. The Freshmen en- joyed winning, but as Coach John Moore stated, "not too seriously." This feeling brought about high quality of competition by the team. Being one of the top teams in the league, the Freshmen found Sad- dleback, Buena Park, and Sunny Hills to be their toughest competitors. 2. Team Members: Mark McKellogg, Richard Zahn, Richard McKee, Mason Malone, Mark Boyes, Dorton Sailor, Brian Cud- low, Joey Hufferd, Jim Brown, Cleveland Williams. 3. Freshman, Dorton Sailor, after receiving a pass from Joey Hufferd, displays his excellent jump-shot style and adds two points to the team's score. 106 The Teams!Frosh. Basketball Bullets Are Best N E ft in N' d 'Inv I H t Qtek was . f X "The Bullets are the best," said Guard Paul Westphal of the Phoenix Suns. "They are so deep and talented that they can keep sending people at you, and one or two are bound to be hot. For them to lose a game, they all have to play terrible at the same time." Apparently that didn't happen in their game against the Phoenix Suns. Mitch Kupchak scored 25 points in that game and Hayes dazed the crowd with 26 rebounds. lt was a close game, the score was 104-94. S til Y 5 Q 1. 3 . 53 Ei :,'- 3 R . MN , Ps "' ac k 0, A ...,.,..,.W M M Q 4 N is N.. -5 ur- .- 5-v"' :S A if we N, 5 5- '-.5 I ...f s. ..A.,A j Q-Q -Q 'gg " -.Qs . ., .F 7 -M .s -3..i 'tw-,,. anticipates his next move. Warriors Sink 'Em The Sophomore Basketball team had their oppos- ing players worried when they met for a game. The teams had good reason to worry with some of the boys such as Jay Van Druten, Kevin O'Neill, Eric Beiderman, Dennis Steele, and Dave Cochan who stood out because of their excellent handling of the ball. "The main purpose for having a Sophomore basketball team is to prepare the boys to become good varsity players in the future," said Coach Erickson. 4. Paul Cunningham successfully attempts to grab the opposing team's ball as Kevin O'Neill awaits his next move. 5, Coach Dan Erickson, Kevin Kinan, Brian Clutter, Scott Wagner, Kevin O'Neill, Mike Kendrez, Jay Van Druten, Paul Cunningham, Dennis Steele, Eric Beiderman. 6. Dribbling down the court, Paul Cunningham puts everything he's got into winning the game. 1' cy . . 1 . 6 The Teams!Soph. Basketball 107 1. Mitch Kupchak, as he guards Mike Bratz ' - M .. .:f- 'V 6- '.g . 2 . ..... I "Big Daddy" Don 1. Don Garlits is warming up the engine, ready for a race in which he was the victor. J.V. Shoot for Two The Junior Varsity basketball team went through the season defeating many opposing schools. They began the season well with an undefeated record and maintained excellent quality in their performances. "Every game was a challenge that they willingly met," quoted an observing junior. 2. Warriors score two points in a game against Magnolia. 3. Dave Fox, Dan Duir, Chuck Hedges, Joe White, John Krpan, Greg Salas, Alan Decker, Greg Lilestrand, John Mansen, John Pope, Kevin Andrew, Vince Pitts, Brian Clut- ter 4. Kevin Andrews makes a long shot. 5. Greg Salas at- tempts a jump shot. 6. Warriors defend school pride. at .MMM ..., . 108 The Teams!J.V. Basketball 4 , 3 Don Gariits didn't invent drag racing, then again Louis Armstrong didn't invent jazz, either. ln 29 Years of racing, Garlits has had more to do with sports emergence and survival than any other person around. When Garlits was only 32 years old, he was given the name "Big Daddy," because of his prominence in this sport. The name fit so it stuck. Many times Garlits retired or threatened to, but each time he came back more powerful than ever. Driver Don Prudhomme said, "ln 20 years they'll be rolling him to that car in a wheelchair and dropping him in. He'll never quit." Why should he though? He's got everything going for him, from money to every racing award possible. 'l T' i 5 ,!.,..,. . br, 6 .,.. The Teams!J.V. Basketball 109 Golfers Meet in Match Play Progress Assures Title Coach Cheryl Knight emphasized the importance of im- provement in both practice and game situations. The end result was a second place league title with a record of 11-3, after a pre-season record of 0-4. The number of wins is at- tributed to the team's strong defense, which it relied on tre- mendously, along with the outstanding offensive ability. 2. Guard, Wendy Jones, dribbles past Anaheim opponent and drives in for a lay-up. 3. Junior, Toni Felando, challenges a zone defense and shoots the ball for two points. 4. Julie Mayo drives base-line for an open shot. 5. Kris Guy, Irma Garcia, Wendy Jones, Toni Felando, Julie Mayo, Maria Mendoza, Susan Fodor, and Cheryl Knight. 6. Outjumping three defenders, Susan Fo- dor takes control of the ball for another rebound. 7. After bringing the ball down the court, Toni Felando sets it up low. 8. Forward, Kris Guy, defies all opponents and goes for the inside shot. M-M'-"T" ,,.. V 110 The Team!Girls' J.V. Basketball During the finals of the Triple Colgate Crown, golfers JoAnne Carner and Pat Bradley met in match play. Carner's experience and confidence aided her in defeating Bradley. Pat, a former skier, took up golf at the request of her father and proved herself to be very talented in the sport. Bradley hit golf balls as hard as Carner and was as strong and com- petitive as Carner, but, as one of the top four or five players in the LPGA, Bradley simply didn't play as effectively as Carner in match play. 1. Young Pat Bradley longingly watches her ball head for the green. l P , The Team!Girls' J.V. Basketball 111 , During the days before Super Bowl XIII, one heard much talk among people of the famous championship game be- tween the Pittsburgh Steelers and the Dallas Cowboys. The excellent display of outstanding ability and teamwork gave the game much excitement. Both teams ran neck and neck in the first three quarters of the game, with Pittsburgh taking advantage of two Dallas errors in the fourth quarter. The Pittsburgh Steelers won by a score of 35-31. The game for a professional championship. was indeed the type of football game that could be expected ., itf it 't't 'I ' f "i" I 's 'ff'E:' ":' if V:pfffifipJF"'r"'xE5fE?:'5E3X?EJi. 1- fff' Wie! fb-f . . l I vsrlsvrfr .. . I if i... . Q , 1 .. 1 . I . . 2 f. "iff, V at , any . , rw at , - iz, . Vtg. I j I - . s. F " . , iti. I f"" 1 F ' 'i'i2 M I ... s I ..' 2 I... ..lsr il ill I I I .... it . Q .f , ww Yfrmwg V- Q ky 1. A 25,1 T' ,"' wa. K ow' V we -4, - ' H W. ' ' W5 .... . WYE, .yst 1 4 S - I :f g yn Ji-W WM . -... ,,,,. -.1 ..., ,t,, ...WL ,,,.', NM., M 554- LA f v, 1 WW, -. ' K ' 'f,-V,. . 5 55' I . I 1? 3? ,,,,, 'I 1 NW,..'k ,am-N fr" " ""'Hwm,l fi, R lx W M W rryls I .M . rss . fix 1. Nancy Graham, Robin Francisco, Carol Wolsborn, Carol Welch, Susan Loucks, Cheryl Okamura, Brenda Campbell, and Kathy Powell. 2. Sophomore, Brenda Campbell, watches for an open teammate as she brings the ball down the court. 3. , J.V. half-time entertainers, Kathy Powell, Brenda Campbell, Carol Wolsborn, and Susan Loucks amuse spectators with their imitation of the Drill Team. 4. Fresh- man, Nancy Graham, makes a jump stop and prepares to pass the ball. 112 The Teams!GirIs' Varsity Basketball A me . .5 Fi I G I V S ...,,.. M ,,,, my P , is xv: X Y W.!:z::::p:w .,.. . , , ,, ,. ,:,,,,,,, MM. 2 if . 116:11 v 43... 1 gil '91, 5. Quarterback Terry Bradshaw drops back to hand-off to Franco Harris. Girls Balfle Foes Despite the lack of support from the entire stu- dent body, the girls' varsity basketball team fin- ished with a 12-2 league record and won the po- sition of co-champion with Western. After winning all of the previous games, the team met both Sunny Hills and Western with heart-break- ing defeats. The defeats, however, were overpowered by the excitement of C.l.F. competition. For C.I.F. seating, Troy took the second place position by the toss of a coin. Although they lost to Espe- ranza in the first round of play, both coach and players were satisfied with the success they ex- perienced, finishing better than expected. 6. Six feet and one inch, Carol Welch takes a shot and makes it from within the key. 7. Point guard, Kathy Powell, races down the court on a fast break. The Teams!Girls' Varsity Basketball 113 'ilu .,,, "W-w..,..,gf',i - , --,,iai,, at 7 , 4. John Walker makes a comeback from be- hind Cummings to win the 1,500 in a record 3:37.4. Pure pandemonium was created at the Muhammad Ali track invitationals in Long Beach, Calif. "lt exploded like a bomb." There were relays for little girls to sprints for old men. One of the more outstanding races was the 1,500 race, won by John Walker. The race was the Olympic Champion's first on a track in a year. After a U.S. indoor season, Walker flew to his home country in New Zeland and underwent two operations to relieve pres- sure caused by a lack of blood flow in the arteries in his calves. The opera- tions weren't successful, but Walker resumed training in spite of the pain. He could run for only a half hour a day, but he gradually worked himself up to a 4:03 mile, which helped lead him to his victory. Troy High Warriors go All the Way to C.l.F. 114 The Teamsfvarsity Basketball l Comeback Victory T Varsity Basketball had an outstanding season with some fantastic players. Clark Guest, Sean O'NeiIl, Rob Dameron, Jeff Sanchez, Bill Kahn were all some of the more outstanding players. Clark Guest was the schools best rebounder ever. He made 24 rebounds in one game against Magnolia. "People keep wondering why I keep Guest on the floor for most of the game," said Coach Morris. Guest won an All Tournament award in Troy and Brea Tournaments. Troy took second place in Troys Tournament. The teams toughest opponents were Corona Del Mar and Cabrillo High Schools, however, it did not have a big drawback affect on them with their winning streak since they were both pre-season games. 3 s, XM- -.-. W' " "- -- . ..,.,,- 1. After a foul was made on Jeff Sanchez, he makes two freethrows. 2. Robby Dameron makes a fascinating jump shot. 3. Preparing to make a pass, Robby Dameron, displays good handling of the ball. 5. John Barkey, Jeff Sanchez, Sean O'Neill, Kolby Gibson, Clark Guest, David Castle, Robby Dam- eron, Steve Hart, Greg Jones, Tracy, Taylor, Chuck Green, Tony Karcher, Randy Boeringer, Bill Kahn ,J ff' The Teamsfvarsity Basketball 115 League Champs Halfway through the season, the Girl's and Boy's Basketball teams were well on their way to having the kinds of seasons that most teams can only dream of. Up to the next to last game, it appeared as though Troy would be the first school to have both teams undefeated. But the girls lost two heartbreakers in a row to Sunny Hills and Western to finish the season as league Co- Champions with Western. The boys, on the other hand, managed to finish the season undefeated for the first time in ten years. 116 The Teams!League Basketball X ia Z I V V . Q. ,vig , W t fyyyyg, l 5. M l Vilvv w r if llsl !iff'5 f 3 "" rll V 9 Q i l.sl a i f W or 8 llfsr "1-51 5 if im I ,, 1 ' " -4-no-"" f 3 1. Cross Country skier The ancient sport of Cross Country Skiing has ex- enl0YS the rugged back-country of Ver- perienced growing popularity in recent years. The mom. 2, Mm Lam,- popularity is due in part to the fact that it didn't re- nen solves the prob- quire a lot of equipment All that was needed were 'em Of '10 Sf'0W'he merely attaches skis poles warm clothes and snow. Imagine, skiing wheels to regular Skis and takes off. .. Qi , Q 1' ,L 2, I ' H 2. b ff fi H ,Rm -it F 54? t N Y. Q in , ,,,. W A Z , . f . uns-0-Q .f 5' ,1-1 , W 'Mfr' 1, M fi so ,, K ,, H .. .' , , . ' - iEi.EY":1f zxfmfi' 11932 2" k:5'liiiiiii52353W', - P -It 3. Steve Hart shoots a free throw against the Savanna Rebels. The warriours won that game 69-50. 4. The Girls' Varsity team prepare for the rebound against Western, their Co-Champions in Freeway league. 5. Six-foot, six-inch center, Steve Hart, tips off against Sav- anna in their second meeting. In this game, the Warriors clinched the Championship. 6. Star forward Clark Guest tips the ball to his team against Ramona. Guest was voted player of the year in freeway league. 7. Star center, Carol Welch, goes for a jump shot against Es- peranza. The Teams!League Basketball 117 Along with the advent of the Seventies' naturalness craze, there was also a fitness fad and the whole country was rushing to be a part of it. Health clubs sprang up everywhere and many individual sports such as running and jogging became immensely popular. Running and jogging captivated the old and young alike and those able or inclined to do so could be found running in marathons that proliferated across the coun- try. The marathon was a grueling twenty-six mile developed in the Greek F d tradition. The point of running is not necessarily to win, lose or even fin- S a ish. The satisfaction is in participating. Success in C.I.F. The 78-79 season was a very productive one for various sports in terms of their overall seasons and especially C.l.F. competition. Waterpolo, Girls' Ten- nis, Wrestling, Girls' and Boys' Varsity Basketball all had exciting seasons and proceeded to C.l.F. Boys' Waterpolo ended their season with five wins, two losses and entered C.l.F. for the second time in Troy history only to lose to Los Altos in the first round 17-3. Girls' Tennis was more successful as they per- formed the impossible feat of beating Sunny Hills and became league champs. In C.l.F., the girls de- feated South Pasadena 13-5 and La Quinta in the second. In the third round, however, they lost to Co- rona Del Mar 15-3. The Wrestling team sent a representative, Scott Norton, to C.l.F. competitions which were held at Cypress College. However, he lost in the first round. fC0minUed1NeXfPaQeP ' .,,,-fm...,wHf - 118 The Teams!C.l.F. Sports 6 Marathon runner, Bill Rodgers fNo U emerges victor of the Falmouth Marathon in record CCont.J Girls' Varsity Basketball, as Freeway League Co-Cham- pions, went to first round C.l.F. against Orange League Es- peranza. The girls lost 70 to 48. Coming off an undefeated league season, the Boys' Var- sity Basketball team defeated Ftamona 69-50 in the first round. In the next round, however, the boys met the only other undefeated team in C.l.F., Los Amigos and lost 71-59. 1. Trying to get a pin, Scott Norton graples with an opponent. Norton lost his first match in C.l.F. 2. Discussing their strategy, Waterpolo psyches up for their match against Los Altos. 3. Tennis player, Beth Machamer, hits a low ball in practice. Girl's Tennis progressed to third round in C.l.F. 4. Rob Dameron goes up for a jump shot against Ramona in C.l.F. action. 5. Star center, Carol Welch, tips off against Esperanza's Pam Sturgeon in their C.l.F. game. 1 A 4 v no 1- ,. . .4 3' 'S N -'IN Ns. one Q 5' 5 The Teams!C.l.F. Sports 119 Men Dream of Flying The Gladiator Sport The one-on-one contact or "Gladia- tor" sport, as Coach Reddish referred to wrestling, was re-emphasized and acknowledged as an athletic program. Coach Reddish added new ideas, con- cepts, and enthusiasm to the greatly misunderstood sport. The "wres- tlerettes" were re-instated to help bol- ster the self-confidence of the min- imally supported wrestlers. The Troy grapplers contended with many opponents in the Valencia and Sonora Tournaments and tasted vic- tory more than once, especially Jon Evans and Scott Norton with records of 24-6 and 14-2-1 respectively. Scott Norton represented Troy High School and the Freeway League in C.l.F. but was defeated in the first round of single elimination play. 2. Front Row: Don Gala, Raul Cazares, Paul Swensen, Rick Bell, Kevin Geiger. 2nd Row: Rick Worrell, Jon Evans, Dale Herbert, Lance Rich- ardson, Larry Morizio, Dave Schurhammer. 3rd Row: Scott Nonon, Lino Vaccher. 3. Senior, Rick Worrell waits for his opponent to make his move. 4. Andy Grand awaits the referee's signal to be- gin wrestling. 5. Front Row: Chris Fleming, David Dahms, Stuart Gillette, Virg Grillone, Michael Matsumoto. 2nd Row: Andy Grand, Dave Russel, Gino Vaccher, Deno Vaccher, Jon Herrera. 6. Grappler, Kevin Geiger places Sunny Hills adver- sary in a predicament. 120 The Teams!Varsity Wrestling UP" 'S---------e .... .. . . f .... ..... . . . . .... . ' A life-long dream of flying like a bird became a real- ity for Karl Striedieck when he began gliding. As a pilot for the Air National Guard, Karl flew over the moun- tains often and desired to fly over them at a closer range. Karl's desire was fullfilled when he set the 1,000 mile gliding recordg he traveled over many mountain ranges while soaring like an eagle. Karl Striedieck obtained the record for distance flying in an unmotored aircraft with this flight. 1. Karl Striedieck and his glider soar over a provencial part of the U.S. .I Q "ll, aim Y ,., X . ,mm 'se Pix, milf L 4 it ' ,Q it Q, N. Am A I 122 The Teamsfvarsity Baseball 1.Another day, another gold medal for Beth Heiden. fits. Three Strikes You're Out 2. Jeff Robinson proceeds to strike out the best. 3. As the team watches intensely, a fellow warrior makes an excellent slam into the outfield. 4. Charlie Jackle puts his all into making first base. 5. Front Row: Troy Royer, Russ Roach, Carl Cokely, Chris Britt, Bob O'Berg, Tony Oddo, Paul Gra- ham, John Nero, 2nd Row: David Ward, David Amish, Darryn Patterson, Jeff Robinson, Bill Banfield, Randy Hogbin, Scott Groot, Mark Munkentha- ler, Charlie Jackie, Sean Zwiegart, Darryl Hyrant 6. Making a strong effort to reach first base, David Ward, is called out. "We have hopes for an exciting season. We will definitely be a major factor in the upcoming Freeway League season and we feel confident that we can win the Freeway League' Championships," said Varsity Baseball Coach, Nick Fus- cardo, The purpose of the team was to organize a team of play- ers capable of winning a Freeway League Championship and to create a well disciplined team that would enhance each player's chance of becoming a college level baseball player. Some of the outstanding players were Sophomore John Nero, who was an exciting new addition to the team. Scott Groot was a much improved shortstop. Paul Cunningham was a solid performer in the outfield, and Charlie Jackle had a great year as a returning Varsity player. 2 Heads are Better than One M4 f it I . ,.. kr, M 1, Qs lt's rare to have a champion speed skater in the fam- ily, but lt's even rarer to have two champion speed skaters in the immediate family. This was the case with Eric and Beth Heiden. Even though there is not much surface resemblance, Eric 20, and Beth 19, both have the same motives . . . to win. Beth took the world all-round title, winning all four events, and Eric took the world overall title for the third straight year in a row. .M , ' Wifi.: K A Q K' . S f -Q xfixyl' f I i..f 5 R, r gg , tw M V tyysl 4 sssss t My si lty l 332, flu K x. ' - - K 1 K ,Q '. I' A t,., H y. , x ' ' w ' iff '-Q' i " -is .. dt. X 'K.z M 'TN' .ga ..., . - at t., V A A '1f" I s . . - --.L .NL.gf,,, it Anil N sls fkli . .4 - KQQ, r as . iiti ilsf 5 in .ess f ,af - ' I X W, A - - -A , .. "" A. - A . t t YV"-'Pin M- . . " 0' s-- .: ..t. i,-.,,. K -V W- .. "--v-sth.. k 'nf gl, 5, k' ' Q- L ,. L W L - . . :Gs -s anim' 1 " my w B-we 1 f X t . ., Z 6 -X. 'x . l I ,sl li l. When people outside the United States talk about foot- ball, they mean the game you play using only your feet and a ball, the game we call soccer. Soccer is fast-moving and often rough, but most say those are two of its attractions. Common injuries include sprained ankles and scraped knees. Kicked shins are also a hazard, but most players wear shin guafdsfor protection. There is no other padding worn, and uniforms are usually simple shorts, rugby style jerseys and knee socks. Soccer shoes have cleats to make it easier to run on grass. Right now, girls' soccer is spread- ing faster than boys', but the enthusiasm is catching and soon everyone will be into soccer. . Ag... ,l I A V STSTY 11, 2.. 5 M a I u tu u I i it Team Goals 3. Fred Crissinger runs to third on a successful triple. 4. Steve Shaffer completes a catch from center field. 5. Outfielder Jim Ravin throws a long, hard ball. 6. Steve Sanders hits a line drive. 7, Front Row: Jim Payne, Dave Mesa, Jim Sweeny, Fred Crissinger, Dale Eby, Ken Has- sion, Mark Linder, Paul Cunningham, Rory Vanderheyden 2nd Row: Eric Stobaugh, Steve Shaffer, Dave Cohrine, Eric Williams, Jim Sie- minski, Jay Van Druten, John Pope, Steve Sanders, Ed French, Coach Putman "Winning is not so important, it's how you play the game". This famous saying coincides with the Junior Varsity Baseball team of 1979. The team goal is to play a good game and have the opportunity to participate in athletics and gain the positive values earned through competition. To develop an organized team the players must work together as one and put their individual goals into one team goal. With these ideas in mind, the JV Baseball team worked hard. The Teams!Frosh!Soph Baseball 125 ' -. 126 The Teams!Frosh-Soph Baseball While skateboarding isn't about to replace football on Monday night TV, it has recently burgeoned from a California pastime into a national passion. Then along came Nasworthy, a twenty-one year old Virginia Poly- technic Institute engineering student, with the idea of using urethane wheels that are softer and more ma- neuverable. While skateboarding has spread to about a dozen countries, it's most often viewed as a game or a new form of transportation. 4 ,A I QK., Ah Q W - a .. S' ,'.' L Sidewalk Surfing San Francisco Giant Comes to Troy The Frosh-Soph Baseball Team gained a new coach, Bill Young. Coach Young taught previously at Chapman College. He also played catcher for the San Francisco Giants, Minor League. Also, for Frosh-Soph and Junior Varsity teams a new pitching machine was added. Steve Humphrey and Bobby Jewell showed their ability for the game along with the rest of the Frosh-Soph team. "Last year," stated baseball coach, Nick Fiscardo, "The Frosh- Soph team won the Fullerton league championship and we hope to repeat that again this year." 2. Bottom Row: Tim Duarte, Bobby Jewell, Kenny Weller, Larry Camp- bell, Jeff Weir, Brian Ediss. 2nd Row: Brian Downing, Tonty Lender, Steve Humphrey, Jeff Agushi, Jeff Michaels, Tony Williams, Tim Deans. 3rd Row: Kevin Riley, Kurt Beamsderfer, Dana Robertson, Kenny Wil- liams, Bobby Thompson, Rich Lime, David Schlepher, Tom Alig, Tim Todd, Coach Young. 3. Troy ballplayer slams one for a perfect base hit. 4. Retired San Francisco Minor League catcher, Bill Young, now Troys' Frosh-Soph coach. The Teams!Frosh!Soph Baseball 127 Major Sport 1979 "This Year's team has great potential," commented Ray La- tonio, a former member of Cal State's gymnastics team and this year's varsity coach. He also mentioned that the team is capable of more superior moves than ever before. Because of the time and dedication required for this sport, gymnastics has become a major sport at Troy High School and at many other schools. 1. Michelle Sisson displays her talent on the balance beam. 2. Fiayleen Meth- eny practices her no hand forward roll. 3. Carol Reed performs her floor exer- cise. . ....... . .,.,. Mm "'i 'W 128 The Teamsfvarsity Gymnastics N Roller Skating has made a comeback recently, since it was announced that this sport will be an event at next year's Pan American games. The new popularity of skating was wel- come to the many children who competed in the U.S. Amateur Ftoller Skating Cham- pionships held in Lincoln, Ne- braska. X12 4. Determined competitors strain to win at a roller derby event in the com- petition. Fun on Wheels x x New Judge The J.V. team changed its coaching staff, as Mr. O.D. Bren- ner received his certification for judging high school meets. Many girls developed skills that will move them into varsity position. 5. J.V. Gymnastics: Front Ftow- Kim Presch, Gina Adams, Holly Enright, Julie Rice, Linda Green, Susan Ferree, Theresa Wolf. 2nd row- Bonnie Hayes, Joanna Hayes, Wendy Krasco, Cindy Krasco, Judy Holcombe, Karen Kee, Alicia Wright, Alice Wong. 3rd row- Jenny Mohn, Janelle Wil- sey, Nancy Nicholas, Joni Joliff, Luclta Adams, Kathleen Flynn, Jenny Hirsch, Cheryl Nay. 6, Theresa Wolf practices a tricky routine on the balance beam. 7. Var- sity Gymnastics: Front row- Carol Reed, Keri Nollette, Kathy Hefner, Kelly Huber, Flayleen Metheny. 2nd row- Sharon Barn- ett, Sheryl Guernsey. 3rd row- Maureen Nolan, Michelle Sisson. The TeamsfJ.V. Gymnastics 129 Bob Hannah, top motocross racer, when asked why he risked his life in a sport that was physically gruell- ing and dangerous, answered, "Money." Many moto- cross riders compete for other reasons, the thrill of riding on rough dirt, over cliffs, and through waterg the thrill of victory, the agony of defeat. 130 The Teams!GirIs' track Thrills and Spills 1. Top rider Bob Hannah works his way through a difficult course. 2 A cyclist slides in the mud as he finishes a sharp turn. www tfct , MW' 227.5 , ' m l Winning Combo With last year's returning players and some new team members combined on one team, the girls' track team showed a winning combination. The new mem- bers added strength, while the old tracksters supplied the experience. Coach Barbara Robertson was pleased with her team's potential and their ability to outlast other teams. 3. Nancy Brannock dashes towards the finish line for a second place. 4. Cris Davenport glides effortlessly over a high hurdle. 5. Su- san Fodor sprints the last lap. 6. Julie Ochletree maintains a steady pace in the 440. 7. Front row: Kathy Hepburn, Julie Ochletree, Vicki Almeida, Chris Davenport, Marie McGrath, Sherrie Michael, Tracy Levin. 2nd row: Jennifer Olmsted, Marie Chavez, Tina Pizzarello, Dee Dee Sanchez, Eve Scholze, Crystal Doerner, Laura Campbell. 3rd row: Adela Ariza, Cheryl McKay, Shannon Quinn, Nancy Bran- nock, Laura Jo McCorkle. 4th row: Kristy Williamson, Mitra Hossell, Erin Lagerberger, Brenda Campbell, Susan Fodor, Mrs. Barbara Robertson. I lv-""""' The Teams!GirIs' track 131 1. Under the Big Top in Sara- sota, Florida, Tom Edelson flies through the air toward histeammate's hands. 2. Bal- ancing on a thin pole near the top of the tent, Florida student, Kristen Jones, shows skill and smoothness in her act. 3. Taking a good cut at the ball, Cindy Robinson fouls the pitch. 4. Kathy Mayer leads off second base in preparation to steal third. 5. JV Team: Front row: Sue Chapman, Yvette Cisneros, Bobbi Felando, Nina Marsala, Kathy Mayer, Cindy Robinson, Cindy Romine, Coach Marv Hoover. 2nd row: Linda Norton, Deneen West, Cindy Seablom, Kath- leen Doud, Kim Murray, Christa Delannoy, Tracy Falletta. 6. Catcher Kathleen Doud catches a called third strike in a game against Sonora. 7. Cindy Robinson scores safely on a ball dropped by the catcher. UN,.j?f'fg T :E-"ff ' ' es.. t - 3 132 The Teams!Girls JV Softball Student Circus Acrobatics is not a sport for those with a fear of heights. It takes years of practice and work to get to the heights of an acrobat. The circus shown here, called Sailor Circus, began 26 years ago in Sarasota, Florida. The people performing in it are from schools throughout Sarasota. They aren't professionals. Striving for Perfection Girls' Junior Varsity Softball worked up a respectable record. With head coach Marv Hoover running the team, the girls worked hard toward their goal of winning the freeway league cham- pionship. Led by pitcher Kim Murray and catcher Kathleen Doud, the team con- sisted mostly of ninth and tenth gra- ders. Most of the girls have had pre- vious experience in Bobby Sox or 1 Bobettes. All the girls worked hard and continued to improve as the season progressed. Out of six games played in their preseason, they won three. These performers practice several hours a day to get to that spot in the circus. As many as 1000 now au4 dition each year, but only 150 get a chance to perform. Many here hope to become professionals. A lot of work goes into staging a circus: "But there's a moment during the show when the applause is all for you," says one, "Then it really seems worthwhile." K ..- M Ml.. .. ,-.sb 'tg A . The Teams!Girls' JV Softball 133 Canny Slanley shows his class . . . QS 2. Running for home, Pepper Cary scores another point for the game. 3. ln the last few minutes of the game Teri Cleve- land pitches a perfect ball. 4. Varsity: Front row: Sharon Fontes, Pepper Cary, Kim Stull, Kathy Powell, Teri Cleve- land, Faith Morris. 2nd row: Chuck Beauchamp, Kris Bu- mer, Robin Francisco, Pam Creer, Nancy Graham, Bridget Sanders. Not pictured: Ellen Clary. 5. After a good swing at the softball Pepper Cary fails to make contact. 134 The Teams!Girls' Varsity Softball Canny Slanley won this year's trophy at the Brown Jug races in Delaware, Ohio. Of course he had a little help by his S260,000 pacer horse named Keystone. Together Slanley and Keystone have won the "Jug" four times. Profits from this year alone are estimated to a total of over S900,000. 1 Riding down victory lane, jockey, Canny Slanley encourages his horse, "Keystone" 2 ' , l i li 1 TRDY .env TRW' ROY I3 Girls Play the Field .. Varsity started the year with two seniors, four ju- niors and the rest, freshmen. Coached by Mr. Charles Beauchamp, they learned the ins and outs of the softball business. The games were played on the new baseball diamond and the players looked their best with new pants, hats, and jerseys. This year was a 'building' year for the team because of the large number of freshmen. The Teams!Girls' Varsity Softball 135 Competition Welcomed A new kind of excitement on the girls' swimming and diving team this year was the prospect of a league championship. Kevin Hopp, his first year as head coach of the girls' swimming team, tried hard to teach the girls to enjoy and welcome competition and to do their best in every- thing. Two girls stood out among the other swimmers, senior Carol Cottrell and sophomore Amy Hays. Carol, an out- standing freestyle swimmer and hard worker, has been sought after by many college coaches. Amy currently holds the school record in the 200 and 500 yard freestyles at Troy. The girls' diving team consists of six di- vers coached by Mr. Mike Dubrowa. Three are juniors: Audrey Holmes, Mich- elle Decono, and Kathy Obergg and three are freshmen: April Ault, Cindy Ross, and Shelly Miller. 3. Competing in a relay race, Deana Olsen dives from the starting block. 4. Using the back stroke, Martha Stegemeier completes her lap in the 200 medley relay. 5. Bottom row: Laura Stegemeier, Jane Marshall, Shannon Robertson, Kathy Peterik, Kathy Oberg, Audrey Holmes, Michelle Decono, Martha Stegemeier. 2nd. row: Kori Howard, Kathy Crosby, Valerie McCune, Kim Caldwell, Nancy Ol- sen, Christine Murphy, Melissa Cotner, Karla Eric- son. 3rd, row: Deana Olsen, Sharon Walker, Mar- lene Speich, Lori Curling, Anne Kendricks, Lori Manes, Brooke Barker, DeAnn Norris, Carol Cottrell, Kellie Kennedy, Susan Baker, Tracey Marumoto, Amy Hays. 6. Maintaining her balance, Audrey Holmes prepares to do a back one and one half somersault dive. 7. ln perfect form Kathy Oberg exe- cutes a reverse dive. 136 The Teams!Girls Swimming 8t Diving River Rats Thousands of Southern Californians flock to the nearby rivers and lakes to enjoy the sport of water skiing. Ranging from novice to expert, water skiers find themselves challenging the wakes and waves of the water. Although many people do not realize it, water ski- ing is also a very competitive sport. Skiers compete in such categories as slalom skiing, trick skiing, and even barefoot skiing. 1. The 1978 U.S. National Open Womens' Slalom, Jump and Overall Champion, Deena Brush pits herself against the water. 2. Ed DeTelder, the 1977 and 1978 European Mens' Slalom Cham- pion, shows off his skiing ability. r' " 6 ,W ' "M mifl1!?tf'L.4,,, pam " X I 7 The TeamsfGirls Swimming 8t Diving 137 i B. ' 138 The Teams!Varsity Track Coach Denneston and Coach Mass were two new additions to the ' Junior Varsity and the Varsity Track teams. They have helped to improve the teams. "This year's teams really have a good attitudeg they are about A the hardest working teams in five years," said Coach Ron Wooton. Many very talented runners par- ticipated on the track teams. Some of the more outstanding J.V. run- i ners were Jay Honeimeyer, Greg Stull and Mitch Blais, There were also many outstanding Varsity run- ners. Conner Sill was one of theseg his specialty was the low hurdles. He was also very good on the 440 relay races. Through hard work and determination, Conner Sill and some other runners were able to take their talent to C.l.F. The teams displayed hard work and dedication. Two New Additions Aid Teams 1. Front row: Tony Karcher, Greg Stull, Randy Boeringer, Kolby Gibson, Carl Dorch, Phil More- man, Conner Sill. 2nd row: Doug Bystry, Mike McNamara, Mike Manooka, Mike Joyce, Vince Per- alta, Bob McKee, Mark Antista, Nick Avila, Jay Honeimeyer. 3rd row: Dan Gary, Bob Jones, Lee Cardwell, Mike Lee, Mitch Blais, Randy Bliss, Gary Disney, John Reemes. 4th row: Roger mour, , Jurgan Wusterman, Randy Berry, George Rose, Mike Kindred, Todd Mathewson, Jeff Mooney. 5th row: Carlos Mila, Brett Olsen, Carl Hendrickson, Mike Jones, Lino Vaccher, Charlie Swartz. 6th row: Mark Kinan, Dino Vaccher, Steve Felt. 2. Mike Matsumoto leaps over a hurdle for a first place. 4. Conner Sill gets in a ready position for a short dash in a relay. 5. Front row: Del Wells, Mitch Malowe, Jerry Koch, Jay Toney, Fred Chalare. 2nd row: Buddy Hansen, Rick McKinnley, Bill McGrath, Joe Munzo, Brian Rice, Tom Ramirez. 3rd row: Rob Mills, Rick Romine, Tom Costagin, Kenny Williams, Greg Huff, Billy Kittridge. 4th row: Gary Latan, Rick Tanner, Doug Lee, Roger Hunt, Joe Karcher, David Alley. 5th row: Buddy Hansen, Greg Antista, Tony Rogers, Tracy Lee, Louis Ortega, John Spira, Greg Maloney. 6th row: Dupac Srinivasan, Jim Weeda, Mike Keesik, Jim Doser, Jeff Michaels, Mark Nichols. 6. Greg Huff makes a successful long jump. 5 Arie -M- . Along with all the luxuries of his life, Ar- nold Palmer had his own golf tournament. This is just what the PGA tour wanted, an- other attractive stop in its Florida lineup. Al- most everybody showed up. The biggest of all that he caught was Jack Nicklaus, who played only at the Bob Hope Desert Classic this year. Nicklaus obliged Palmer by letting his name be used a few months earlier to promote the tournament. To Each His Own 3. Concentrating intensely, Tom Weisskoff prepares for his next putt. .gaunnmg The TeamsfJ.V. Track 139 M Downhill skiing succeeded in becoming one of the most popular sports of the year. It is a dangerous sport and just one mistake can leave a participant paralyzed or take his life. The field, 2. Peter Wlrnsbergef literally Comes from nowhere dur- skiers race forthe average of about a minute and a and in ing 8 downhill Ski race- that amount of time anything could happen. 1. Flashing to victory Annemarie Proll sweeps the women's ag., W,,., ,,i, Q f',, - -ew . -if 1. Varsity Badminton Team: Front Row: Cathy Fish, Karen Azama, .Y Jill Miller, Sharyn Azama. 2nd Row: Mark Johnston, Tamara Garlow, Laurie Ritchie, Janice Blackmore, Susie Quach, Becky Toy. 3rd Row: Mrs. Millie Ekedal, Diana Mayo, Beth Richardson, Linda 5 Illi , Wrage, Sandy Davis, Anita Salas, Diana Roehl. 2. Jill Miller watches her return hit. 3. Cathy Fish prepares to serve during a Badminton game. 4. J.V. Badminton Team: Front Row: Julie Mayo, Danelle Moon, Diana Jue, Kym Laursen. 2nd Row: Mary Jane O'brien, Frances Taylor, Gina Almanzar, Julie Tullcs, Corrie Trevina, Lori '11 Ii' 'fxwm .f . Burke, Theresa Leyva. 3rd Ftow: Mary Hohn, Patricia Hamell, Karen M .E I 1.-7-.N . Fleddington, Julie Smith, Chris Griffiths, Cathy Kelly, Patricia MM McGuken, Lisa Garcia. 5. Susie Quach stretches to hit a drop shot. ' rgaf ,,,, 140 The Teams! Badminton X f 4 2 y y.. P- G34 34 3 ,aa RQ? R . fx HV ,f""X X. I .t ' . 4 iv I 15- 'Q K Q12 TROY i X sv Tggy ZRUY. CHU! 5 Birdies Fly Girls' Badminton was coached by Mrs. Millie Ekedal. The girls raised money from sales and paid for new shirts. The outstanding single player was Becky Toy. She had a nice combination of strokes and was a quick, versatile player. The outstanding doubles team was Beth Richardson and Diane Richardson. They both were experienced players with strong strokes. The teams had a lot of depth. A large team, J.V. showed potential with a wide selection of players. The Teams! Badminton 141 -.4 Chris Evert is the No. 1 tennis player in the world for the fourth year in a row. Crowds flock to her matches, but they cheer against her. "lf I'm playing a foreigner and the people aren't for me, I feel like screaming at the crowd, 'I'm an American! Why don't you cheer for me?' Most of the time when the crowd's against me, it makes me tougher. l don't want to give them the satisfaction of seeing me lose." Chris, rarely loses. Varsity and J.V. tennis teams Keep Tradition. Although no new equipment or programs were added to the J.V. or Varsity tennis teams, the players did their best in keep- ing with the tradition of aggressiveness, fair play and the fight- ing spirit of our school. Many outstanding players such as Greg Salas, Charles Lee and Pat Ault helped the team greatly. "This year's team is not as strong as last year's team but they have a lot of spirit and we hope to go far," stated Coach Rich Hess. 2. Boys' Varsity Tennis, front row: Ftaul Barraza, Steve Tolan, Tim Rogers, Dennis Steele. Top row: Charles Lee, Thomas Young, Pat Boss, Greg Salas, and Coach Hess. 3. Varsity and J.V. before a big match. 4. Greg Salas, demon- strating his terrific backhand. 5. Pat Boss hitting a forehand. 6. Dennis Steele warming up before a match. u 1. Tim Ferguson returns a serve in hopes of winning his match. 2. Greg Brannock prepares to smash a serve in an important game. 3. J.V, Tennis team: Front row-Joe Man- ville, Fred Przecop, Charles Lee, Alex Olefer, Dave Eby, Tim Fergu- son. 2nd row- Neal Schultz, Jeff Calvin, Steve Allison, Greg Bran- nock, Vil Freimanis, Dan Duir, Mike Brown. i 144 The Teams!J.V. Tennis One On One Don and Dale Dromino found commuting to different universi- ties tiresome, but, since they were joined at the hip, there was no alternative. When they de- cided to play football, the coach atNorth Dakota U. had to change the games to Sundays, so the twins could both play There wasn't any problem until Don pulled a leg muscle. Dale, not wanting to miss half a season, had casters put on the hos- pital bed and wheeled his brother with him: iiSee p. 286 .. - -an . 1, Flobyn Knowlton, Loren Bridgford, Kippy Clay and Gail Seidler hail Troy's Alma Mater. 2. Tracy Par talks with Gail Seidler during one of the football games. 3. J.V.: Tricia Hess, Kathy O'Berg, Denise Dennison, Kim Owens, Heidi Gibson. Front Row, Song: Chris Hoffman, Linda Green, Cindy Rhodes, Darla Patrick, Tracy Vallance, Paula Bradshaw, 2nd Row, Yell: Kippy Clay, Barbara Bliss, Lori Bridgeford, Robyn Knowlton, Tracy Par, Sonja Stasenko, Frosh-Soph. Front Row: Janet Wagner, Yvonne Swartz, Stacy Hull, Cheryl Wagner, Shawn Wilson, Jeanie Hemp- hill The TeamsfCheerleaders 145 Happy Apt And Able New members came together to bring a fresh enthusiasm to the ranks of the song leaders. Varsity's many new members were en- thusiastic about their squad. They brought home from camp last summer "spirit sticks" and "all-'round ability" ribbons as a result of their enthusiasm. They worked hard trying to promote spirit within the classes and cred- ited the class of '81 with the most spirit while '79 came in sec- ond. The squad's new ad- visor, Mrs. Sandy Ko- ssler attended every event possible. The cheerleaders appreci- ated her ability to ob- jectively criticize their performance. Kippy Clay, the song captain worked hard to organize the squad's activities. The squad recognized her abilities to organize and keep the squads unified. The cheerleaders' high opinion of their squad was summed up by one member who called it a "fun-loving great squad." 146 Miss Suzanne Lenglen was sport's first real women celebrity. She learned tennis from her fa- ther. He drilled her consistently, placing a hand- kerchief on the court and having her hit the tennis ball on to it. Suzanne first won at Wimbledon in 1919. The gracefulness she had in flawless strokes made her extremely popular with the fans. Most of her tennis career was spent in Europe. She only entered the U.S. Nationals once, in 1921. Mr if . K N k y I K I f i. i i i i E ,',, - C' . A Mi' f ui , VVVA I11 L "'L,, is 'G -'V Q .'.V 5 f i ' i 'l'. l i - . t T 'Vi' f ,",f f -. I f fl . ,,.. 'e ,,,-f 'W " G f - . . Vzky A A .., . ,. .2 K,-:gg . 2 ., A W ga vrry 'igi k . A Y , .. W . .L w H H ,. 'i ' i 1 , 5 - . Z ,VVV .. w'-' 5 "H" 5 QIQ -5 V 5,, ,',L i Q, , .,t ' RN if A ' X 1 43 i , 'iiz , .. N . ,iz Lk, I 1' .1 .v,y r.zk I A? V V gy r 5? l 42 i f W. I '+I ' ,wizgp fy ' . ' H Jmfnff, ,.1. , .W -n..w:- A f irl Z f A af, IA S 1 if 'T .,.. eff 7., 3-sniff' K Q - . ,, N ' A A K? L.. ' 5"?,.f,, -73 .-'K -A L 1, 'tHappy, snappy, apt, n' able. Bright, cheery, true and stable. Never cheat 'n' never lie. Always, always, we do try." 2. Song: Paula Brad- shaw, Tracy Vallance, Darla Patrick, Cindy Rhodes, Linda Green, Chris Hoffman. 3. Sue Lenglen demonstrates fore- hand swing. 4. Miss Lenglen then shows proper follow- through. 5. Robin Knowlton and Linda Green cheer at the football games, with a spirit of unity. 6. Loren Bridgeford, Barbara Bliss, Robyn Knowl- ton, Kippy Clay the-ad cheer- Ieaderj, Tracy Par, Sonja Stasenko. 7. Gail Seidler the mascot, is a new addition to the pep squad. bs ...f .. iii s ,lui :gf . . - ,. Gi 3,1-sf., .Qt 'K' if 147 'f "f1 Y Frustrated l l Spirit During summer camp at U.C. Santa Barbara, the Frosh- So-ph and JV cheerleaders set the pace for the year by taking first place awards in creativity and spirit. Spirited as they were, the cheerleaders found them- selves disappointed because of their inability to rouse spirit in the studentbody. They cred- ited the Sophomore class with the most spirit and said they enjoyed getting the class of '81 "rowdy" during the assem- blies. They recommended having more pep assemblies to get the student body fired up to support the athletic teams. Re- strictions set by school policy limited their activities to games and a few assemblies. They found themselves separated to cheer for several sports activi- ties and hope next year they can stay together as one group. 148 Record Holder After more than 50 years in baseball, 77 year old Vida Green made it into the baseball record books. With 715 errors, he broke the previous record to be- come the world's least competent baseball player. His 715th error came with bases loaded against the San Bernadino Larve. His coach called him "The worst baseball player who ever lived". iiSee p. 286 W ff Q 1. Kathy O'Berg, Tricia Hess, Heidi Gibson, Kim Owens, Toni Lee stick to- gether through everything. 2. Kathy O'Berg, Kim Owens, Denise Dennison, Heidi Gibson, Tricia Hess, Toni Lee. 3. Vida Green displays his record break- ing baseball. 4. Cheryl Williams, Jean- ine Hemphill, Yvone Swartz,Shawn Wilson, Stacy Hull, Janet Wagner. 5. Kim Owens, Toni Lee, excited over the night's win, prepare to leave the sta- dium, 6. Heidi Gibson, JV leader, cheers at an outside assembly. 149 , Americans Ride To Victory Lexington- lt was apparent at the Three-day Championships, an equestrian event held in Lexing- ton, Kentucky, in October, that victory was a result of an equal partnership between the rider and his mount. Bruce Davidson, the American's high card, and his horse, "Might Tango," spent an average of eight hours a day preparing for the competition. Seemingly, it paid off, because Davidson emerged victorious. The team now looks forward to the 1980 Olympics. ties w ' fm, k 7 1 . .. . .,.... ttvv K g . ...,. g 'A A siizyyggggg dN.,J,,,,.,.. M -M.. xi 5 it it . K 3 1 1 iE?: W 1. Exhibiting skill and timing, the flag squad performs a half-time routine. 2. Flag Squad: eeefi Front Fiowg Flobbi Miller, Fluanne Castro, Suzie Williams. 2nd Flow: Karen Wells, Jennifer i Amedei. 3rd Fiow: Julie Peralta. 4. Karen Wells performs with Drill Team at a pep assem- bly. 150 The Teamsflflag ...Lf Q qc' X ft -Elf : ' - e .sis as K 3 5, Bruce Davidson and "Might Tango" leaping over a split rail fence into a river in the second day of competition. lie V 'wa-Z' r S S P ,G P 'Tmlfam ef T Girls Succeed For Small Precision the year was a total success. The girls started preparing during the summer when they attended a camp held in Santa Barbara and the things that they learned were evident in their original routines At the beginning of the school year the team s goals were not only to perform at the usual assemblies and half times but also to concentrate on winning competitions. It obviously paid off as the girls succeeded in winning first place at the Arroyo competition a feat that had eluded them in past years. Flag, too, went to summer camp and they also - 1 ,MMM-,.,tsv.... .... V i "ii 5 ' - . 3. Small Precision performs their competition routine at a basketball half time. 6. Small Precision: front, Sharon Pizula, Claudia Maertin, Nancy Coide. back, Lori Curling, Tami Latham, Gale Rosenthal, Kathy Peterik. 7. Gale Rosenthal and Tami Latham teach a Small Precision routine to Drill Team members. reached high for their goals. Their first goal was to perform new routines at football half times and as- semblies. They also aspired to placing high in com- petitions. The girls succeeded in both areas as they not only entertained the Troy audiences, but they also placed second at the Arroyo Competition. They also went along with Drill Team to perform at Magic Mountain. The TeamsfSmall Precision 151 "I started chopping cotton when I was 10. We used a long hoe called "the ignorant Stick." These were the words of Miss Willye B. White as she recalls her child- hood. When Willye was a mere 16 years old she entered in the 1956 Olympics. She now has 17 national indoor and outdoor track titles to her credit. "The reason I still go to the Olympics is because I like to travel, and because l'm good competition for the younger girls, and I still feel l'm world record mate- riaI." Drill Team Goes Far . . . to Magic Mountain "I have great expectations. I feel Drill Team will go far," said Drill Team advisor, Mrs. Vicki Westbrook at the beginning of the year. The four leaders, Tami Latham, Gale Rosenthal, Sharon Pizula, Claudia Maertin felt pressure because over halfof the forty-three girls were new to the squad. Since summer school was cancelled, the team had only two weeks to learn entirely new rou- tines. Amazingly, both routines turned out very well. For the first time in Troy's history, Drill Team was invited to perform in a parade at Magic Mountain in No- vember. "I was very pleased with the girls' performance," said Mrs. Westbrook. Drill Team also per- formed at a competition held at Ar- royo High School in January. There was also a state competition in March where Troy was regarded as a tough opponent. 152 The Teams!DrilI Team 1. Front Rowg Claudia Maertin, Tami Latham, Gale Rosenthal, Sharon Pizula. 2nd rowg Ruanne Castro, Beth VanGerpen, Susan Rodriguez, Jaime Logan, Rhonda Doughman, Debbie Waldron, Shaunda McConnell, Valerie McCune, Susie Williams. 3rd rowg Julie Peralta, Laurie Clutter, Tracy Render, Bridget Bohall, Kathy Padilla, Kitt Tobey, Jaime Sanders, Liza Rodriguez, Sharon Mat- thews. 4th row, Jennifer Amidei, Sandi Latva, Therese DiFillipo, Susan McNamara, Suzie Macias, Cheryl Gernsey, Nancy Koide, Lori Curling, Karen Wells. 5th rowg Kathy Peterik, Linda Wrage, Laura Hunt, Wendy Sharpe, Dorothy Duda, Carla Marlenee, Mich- elle Foster. Not Picturedg Carrie Machado, Trish Walker. 2. Tami Latham, Gale Rosenthal and Carla Marlenee get into their posi- tions for a performance in a pep assembly. 3. Warriorettes pre- pare to do the famous "Ripple" at a football game against Full- erton High School. 4. Claudia Maertin and Gale Rosenthal practice a routine used in the FootbalI.Pregames. 5. Laura Hunt, Bridget Bohall and Jaime Sanders are feeding animals before performing in a parade at Magic Mountain. B: gewhlxleqalbwlnnz i y e e is enng assured of winning a medal In the 1972 OI m :cs Crop Picking to Gold Medal Winning n vp , , ww at , E I ,- The Teams!DrilI Team 153 w 1- 1 ,M ,. W,-L, . 1..3:w. -46 ff, . .ff11i',:gy. ,?:..g,' , rlff ,E 1, "fri-25.4 -' A 1 a.fs.PI,2f- K ,Nh 5 4 f ,'v'.'2Qj-TJQ ,. ij p,x..u' . ,' ,1,-.k1c,1j2, Qi. ft' f,f3'jgefQ . N731-,i.,,x3,z,:3. . 255 Q a 1,1 .-3 - 'iff -.' ,, ijt. e4.,.LYgc,A,' , ' .t-.iw ff?,!fvawn- 11" 'ff-Jbffgff 54' ., WJ, 4-,: fu . ,n .Ang-. 4' ' fa- jf' . --.gf44ffi,4f w , " L i5"'T:,,. . ,VU av 2 ,n A . 1 X W - f.,,. ,.f' S g ,N l -,x'L:'-- X. . A 'N .-3 ' , 3 D Aff'-PN ': . Q 'f y .5 ,., . V- 5 ,gg A X .Jfj,.. 'fi 1 e of the Se- class. After com- Wielder triumphantly the techniques of essay class, 2nd period. be obtained. During an off period, Raul Cazares browses through a new library book. neca Fail pieting a gazes about. writing in her Even during free time, oi? :ation and Edu 05 I.l.l 'Q C CU C O li lhl ai rrir for 1 " . 4' M . . Jef.-1 ...L- 09 and Educators Educ Qi Y f-M ' ,,., G 'Us-f A. , .JM fl W 1 1. 5 , . 3 ur 'L Q- ,IP f V - x-, Mr, 1 i f A 5 ! A - B ' if ,A Q w r K fi sn 1 1 yi? ! , P in Av of -' I ig, E Q l A E E 4 H. L. Looney Principal Don Morrison Vice Principal Milton Robertson Vice Principal Dave Test Vice Principal 156 Education 81 Educators f wi' K .,,. ,, Q. , , .1 w C S Qu, n its ,.4 .- . 5 Q Rip 3' 9 . in ,ii , , 4 J Q 'z 2 , s i as . I . ri". S . .Q 4 5 .1 SAV Q' - ,Al .N N. .5 4 P' Ev- iv I W".-e' i.. na. H31 , 95:35 ,f '29- """m-......,... WC Welcome Robertson "Troy has a good reputation," replied Vice Princi- pal Milton Robertson when he was asked why he left La Habra High School after ten years. Previous to La Habra he served as assistant principal and on the counseling staff at our rival schools Sunny Hills and Fullerton. As new Vice Principal, Mr. Robertson regu- lated discipline and attendance. He felt the students were friendly and seemed to get along well with oth- ers. The only problem he saw was the cutting of classes by students. We welcomed Mr. Robertson to the Troy staff. 1. BOARD OF TRUSTEES - Seated Cleft to rightj: Barbara Sullivang Robert Hoffman, Presidentg Joan Begovich, Clerkg standing Cleft to rightjz J. F. Sullivan. G. E. Triplett. 2. Talking together are Vice Principal Dave Test and Danny McNett. 3. STUDENT BOARD MEM- BER - Craig Canfield. 4. Principal H. l.. Looney is interviewed by Channel 50 News Correspondent about the Smoking Area. 5. DlS- TRICT ADMlNlSTRATlON - Seated: Walter Ziegler, Superintendent Standing Cleft to rightjz Robert French, Educational Servicesg M. H. Grimshaw, Business Servicesg John Machlsic, Robertson and Cathy Panosh. Education Si Educators 157 . Tula Behm Office Personnel Ann Bogan Office Personnel Carlyn Brogan Office Personnel Liz Cornell Office Personnel Beatrice Giemont Office Personnel Geneva Harrod Office Personnel Carole Newkirk Office Personnel Jo Smith Office Personnel Thirteen Years of Detention, Tardy and Absence Tula Behm retired November 10 after 13 years as attendance secretary. Mrs. Behm came to Troy in 1962 as a front desk operator. She re- marked about her 13 years of service, "These have been very rewarding years for me. The kids were basically good." Mrs. Behm will be manag- ing an apartment complex in Anaheim with her husband in addition to spending more time with her grandchildren. 1. Mrs. Ann Bogan issues late bus passes to students one morning in November. 2. Marilyn Riezenman, Campus Super- visor, patrols the faculty parking lot at the west end of the school. 3. Principal H. L. Looney congratulates Tula Behm at the reception for her retirement held on Thursday, November 9. 4. Campus Supervisor Michael Lee on duty in the student parking lot. 5. Mrs. Ann Bogan reads an absence excuse. 158 Education 81 Educators 1 I M if na Y' ,f is fn' X5 .I mm, .. if -Q 6 it Q sis' . 5' V is X img Y' sts X 1 N rsss Campus Supervisors Gery Hunt Campus Supervisor Q if I4 E is Wim fwawlhu. lf ,, 5 I "'!fW ,E 5 Education 8 Educators 159 Jerry Atkin Counselor Sally Gobar Counselor Mabel Howell Aide Jean Kelleher Counselor Helen McCamish Aide Margaret Speakman Aide 160 Education 81 Educators fb: i N23 M, , '- l i l i ,pe , -5:XlQfgs'3, yi .W.i Counseling Centers Hub of Activity What would you do if you had 600 students? Counselor Jerry Atkin counsels them. Loss of se- nior counselor, Mr. Pat Putnam, added to counsel- ing loads. Putnam, a victim of Prop. 13, returned to teach O.H. P.E. The remaining counselors put the Student Guidance Systems into effect, but it was difficult with so few counselors. Said Mr. Atkin wist- fully of Mr. Putnam, "I wish we could get him back." Learning Center provided students with the op- portunity to learn at their own level. The student was required to take a test in order to participate in the program. The Learning Center program helped to interest students in subjects they had trouble in. The program also offered counseling. 1. Counselor Jerry Atkins looks over the day's appointments with Aide Helen McCamish. 2. Pointing to the correct page, Counselor Sally Gobar explains the college entrance requirements. 3. Mrs, Gobar confirms an appointment with a students parent con- cerning a conference. 4. Dan Gary watches fellow classmates across the room in Learning Center. 5. Diane Pinney takes a test from Mr. Overly in the learning center. Q 'L Genevieve Bobo Learning Center Charles Overly Learning Center Education and Educators!Learning Center 161 Larry Wright Agriculture . ,K .Au 1 N iW""n,, Found: Mr. Wright Mr. Larry Wright, a former Agriculture teacher at Sunny Hills, replaced Mr. Jim Higgins as Troy's Agri- cultural teacher. Mr. Higgins now teaches agriculture in Oregon. Mr. Wright taught five classesg Agriculture 1,2, and 3, Veterinary Science, and Forestry, a semes- ter class. These courses provided valuable experience and training for a career in agriculture. To better help the students, the Troy farm was utilized. The farm, which is located next to the faculty parking lot, pro- vided space for small crops and demonstration of farm equipment. 1. Greg Modoff cultivates the soil with his hoe. 2, Jeff Sanchez com- pletes a study guide in Biology. 3. Mr. Wright shows a student how to operate the roto-tiller. 4. Mr. Koch stresses an important point during a lecture on enzymes. 5. In Chemistry Pat Uribe detects a color change in the solution during a lab on diffussion. 6. Randy Bliss lis- tens to Mr. Koch's lecture in Biology. 162 Education and EducatorsfAgriculture 4 .. if uf 'A ,iii Q .. .. . N! 'S if it .Mi 3? , r. ., , aa. .r Va, 1'1,,". ' 2 E ' L 50' W ,, I gsfiig . M' ,,,. 4 vie 1-1 ,,,,, A 0 ive 5 5 .lg v W 1 J.. S z..... Flon Davis Science Marcia Dixon Science Eldred Douglas Science Dan Jundanian Science i Ernest Koch Science Glenn Robb Science Test Tube Wizards "Things are basically the same this year." said Science De- partment Head, Mr. Ernie Koch. The Science Department con- tinued to instruct students in Biology, Physics, and Chemistry. Semester courses included Human Biology, Marine Biology and a new course called Astronomy. 'KQV' B X., rid' i W . A "" i" ' 'f-, , . . W l ffifii Q t.'f Educations and Educators!Science 163 Norma Milazzo Career Center Students Computerized Have you been computerized? Students who visited the Career Center were. The Ca- reer Center received a computer that stu- dents could use to find out information not only about careers they were interested in but four year colleges. The computer was open to students on a limited basis because it was so time consuming. The Career Center was also open to all parents or anyone in the community from 7:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. As the Career Center had done in the past, they had a Career Day when business representatives came to school with their vehicles, and students found out about different careers they had an interest in. 164 Education and Educators!Career Center half" V rrit T tg ,- fjf . , :Pegg A New Look How would you like to choose your own assignments for class? The students in Alternative School did. Mr. Keith Terry, new director of Alternative School, set up a system which re- quired students to come in to class twice a week. They had to attend seminars which were group discussions on topics they had studied throughout the school year, as well as having to check in, collect, and turn in assignments. The students had a T.V. set in the room so they could watch shows that supple- mented their assignments. There were also a greater number of field trips offered such as trips to museums, libraries, banks, and real estate offices. 1. Dennis Danell researches a career through the career catalouge, 2. Pam- phlets published bythe Marine Corps are one of the information sources avail- able to students in the Career Center. 3. Chris Jensen organizes his notebook. 4. Doug Kott diligently does his math homework. Education and Educators!Alternative School 165 Clarice Blamer Math Sue Hoyt Math Ed Laswell Math H -..g Ann Sands Math Ron Sipple Math Sharon Waite W' Math 'sri 1. Math book in hand, Stuart Creason transfers a problem to the board. 2. Steve Chaffey completes his Math Analysis assignment in class. 3. Math can be fun as senior Kathy Flattum demonstrates. 4. Contemplating a problem, Brian Hughes does his homework in the Math Analysis class. 5. Jim Flavin begins his math assignment in his Fourth period Pre-Algebra class. 6. Kim Caldwell and Jon Tomp- kins listen intently as the Geometry lesson is explained. 166 Education and Educators!Mathematics Problems Solved "a2 + b Ct+2J-c2 equals um .. Students throughout the Math Department wrestled with formulas, theories, and problems like this. These math skills prepared the students for careers in the medical, scientific, and business fields. Helping the students achieve these goals, the Math Depart- ment purchased books for the Algebra Il level. The books were chosen be- cause of their updated format. Besides Algebra ll, Pre-Algebra, General Math, Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, and Math Analysis were taught. .., XNT' .mg Mathematics 167 David Coerper Social Science Robb Crouch Social Science Michael Du Browa Social Science James Fournell Social Science Betty Hill Aide Jess Lyon Social Science Ben Rogers Social Science Eugene Vltamanti Social Science Norm Watson Social Science Bernard Weiner Social Science Prop. 13 Hits Social Science Department Drastic cutbacks due to the lack of teachers and student aides affected the Social Science Department, espe- cially in the Social Science Resource Center. The Resource Center was used as a classroom. Books, maga- zines and periodicals were scarce in the Social Science Resource Center due to soaring costs of these materi- als. The Resource Center relied on do- nations from teachers, parents, and students. While cutbacks were made in the Social Science Resource Center, the Social Science Department received a new movie projector, a color T.V. recorder and viewer. 1. Looking surprised, Karen Robb voices her opinion at the Seneca Falls simulation. 2. During a taste test in Economics, Mr. Jim Fournell reads the ingredients of Diet Pepsi. 3. Mr. Mike Du Browa espouses the virtues of toilet paper in his Psychology class. 4. Mr. Eugene Vitamanti ex- plains the ideas of the New Deal to his U.S. His- tory Class. 5. Disgruntled students protest wom- ens rights during an A.P. History simulation. 168 Social Science 4' f1"'1sg,-fgfwf wwf y - 1 ' r " E , ,..,,,, 0 ..,, , . I 1 gi f K an ,fy -1, 5 A24 , ef' fl L U? , f ,.,. ' . 'f 4 'Q f H' f a v gf Q AL If K. X . Sli? 1 . 191 -'-f i -- 1-if "" f? 'x A Q ds a sf? Q , 'f l 11, , 'F '4 W X" ' M. 2 I A -5 N. W Q..- Daz 'hx ,A R J M A H VOTE! tfw A v xx ll 5 Nw.: ff : f - 5 gf J' ff Dynamic Duo Guest speakers played a major role in the Health Program curriculum. Such organizations as the Braille Institute, speaking on the subject of the visually impaired, and Planned Parenthood lecturing on sex edu- cation, informed the Health students. Also Dr. Done, D.D.S., Dr. Andes, M.D., and representatives from Teen Challenge gave speeches. One representative from each class was chosen to go to the Rancho Los Amigos Rehabilitation Hospital for the handicapped. There the students were given a tour of the facilities. Miss Judy Onstad stated, "The general reaction to the whole Health Program is great. Most of the students enjoy the class and are very receptive to it." In Drivers' Education, the in-the-car training was suspended for four months. The Driver' Education teachers who had originally taught in-the-car training, decided to employ the services of Safeway Driver Training School due to the expense. The contract was established in December and students began in- the-car training in mid-January. The Drivers' Education Department lost two teachers due to cutbacks. Mr. Don Symmes went to Sonora High School, and Mr. Steve Seagal went to Fullerton High School. Coach Nick Fuscardo taught five peri- ods of Drivers' Education and Coach Chuck Beauchamp taught three periods of Drivers' Education. .... 1. Representatives from the Braille Institute answer questions students have regard- ing problems that the blind encounter. 2. Miss Judy Onstad explains the importance of disease prevention. 3. Drivers Education students take a quiz on the parts of an engine. 4, Marcy Elingson gives an oral report on a chapter from a Drivers Ed, Book. 5. Reviewing for a quiz, Christa Delannoy goes over class notes. 170 Education and Educators!Health its L Q Ami X 'ii Bill Morris Health Judy Onstad Health 'K sv gin, Qhwwuw Drivers' Education 171 Barbara Bartnick English Jane Beaver' English OD. Brenner English Virginia De Flon English Marilyn Duff English Norine Fredrickson Aide Marvin Freitag English Sue Ellen Gilmont English James Jansen English Debby Ogle English Fares Sawaya English Myra Sedor English Nancy Theibert English Jim Tillman English Alice Wenneche English Joan Wilson Reading 172 English Mi l 'M Q xx' E :W S 'im JN ' 'x F. ig' Q w urn Wx ' ww is wr wr .su 'UIQ 'J 4 r S ,Q X ' B sisi Q .. x L, ia, N Basics Stressed Competency testing was something new added to the English Department this year. This meant that Freshmen and Sophomore classes had to take a test in order to pass English. "Competency testing is helping to emphasize the importance of English," said Mrs. Barbara Bartnick, Head of the English Department. Mrs. Debby Ogle joined the staff. Mrs. Ogle was previously lo- cated at Brea Junior High School teaching History. She also taught English and Speech in college. 1. ln honor of Mr. Fares Sawaya, AP. English IV students wear their Fares t-shirts. 2. Mrs. Nancy Theibert assists an English ll student with her grammar exercise. 3. In AP. English IV, Michelle Bowman pounders over an essay topic. 4. Discussing the fundamental questions of life in Philosophy are Mr. Fares Sawaya and Robert Churchwell. 5. Beth Richardson, Matt Cook and Danny Kiunke plunge in to an in- depth discussion. 6. Portraying characters in short stories, Cory McKay, Sonia Parra, and Heather Balzano answer questions concerning their character. -'tiff X3 4 ff .. f f' l S 2 Education and Educators!English 173 .Qi 1 . 5' X Jerry Hamilton Foreign Language Catheryn Hoehn Foreign Language Anne Kline Foreign Language Don Floesner Foreign Language Carina Schwensen Foreign Language Julie Swartz Foreign Language sf . Q is T. W L in F-fi, ,sm fr W -1 the M A E 2 v. fb: i....i.g..i.QT an W5 'ef ' 'F B' esssssv-I , ...NW if V' was .X . .- wi Z. Eh- .Li .. ggi g . ,f . .W 44.142, 1-"N .-ff QW . it--J' ' 'JV - I! ' Extensive Otterings The Foreign Language Department boasted the most extensive language program in the Fullerton Union High School District. In order to com- pensate for the overload in the Span- ish I classes, a new teacher was added to the staff, Mrs. Carina Schwensen. Mrs. Schwensen taught two periods of Spanish to classes which were pre- viously filled with over 40 students. New study aids in the department helped the French, German, and Spanish classes. Filmstrips accom- panied the new textbooks and work- books. Cultural filmstrips were also in- troduced in the language classes to help the students understand the cul- ture and the people of the country, as well as the language. 1. Miss Hoehn gives the answers to the previous night's homework while her French lll students correct their homework, 2. A travel poster hang- ing in the German class shows the beauty of Ger- many. 3. Searching through a German diction- ary, Mr. Roesner and a student look for the right word. 4. German I students relax before begin- ning their oral dialog tests. 5. French lll students listen closely to a dictation from Miss Hoehn. 6. Students gather around Mr. Roesner's desk to see what grades they will receive in German. 7. Pointing to a map of Germany, Mr. Ftoesner shows the location of a pen pal. Education and EducatorsfForeign Language 175 Thomas Moore Drama The Theatrical Experience What does Drama Involve? Drama is a word defined in the dictionary as: "A series of events involving conflicting forces." Drama defined by Mr. Thomas Moore, drama teacher, means students working to- gether recreating moments for an audience. This is exactly what our Drama Department did. Students that enrolled in drama started out in Drama I. This class worked with the basic principles of acting. Next students participated in Acting Workshop. This class stressed personal develpment, as well as production of their own show. Last, but definitely not least, is Drama En- semble. The students in Ensemble, with the assistance of Mr. Moore, more or less ran the Drama Program. They presented two productions of their own and produced the Drama Club's play. The Drama Ensemble consisted of approximately 20 experienced actors and actress chosen by Mr. Moore. 1. Jim Wedaa and Ralph Guirgis improvise a take-off on Monte Python in Drama I. 2. Mr. Thomas Moore, caught at an intimate moment, embraces his "deer-est" friend. 176 Education and Educators!Drama Lila Parrish Music There's More to T.E.M.P.O. Than Keeping a Beat Do you know what T.E.M.P.O. means? The In- strumental Department formed a support group of Troy's Enthusiastic Music Parents Organization, otherwise known as T.E.M.P.O. Under the direction of Lila Parrish, parents of students helped to organize and support events the students wished to participate in. T.E.M.P.O. assisted in discount coupon book sales, "Warrior Power" button sales, and pep jacket sales. Mrs. Parrish commented, "With the support of T.E.M.P.O. we can now do things that before, due to funding, were limited." 1. While practicing the violin, Thai-Nguyen takes a break for instruc- tions. 2. Mrs. Lila Parrish instructs her String Orchestra Class. .3 .Q .,, , -.i'.L.. ' A or ..,,, ju M, K 'Wiki L 2 Henning Doest Art Dale Hallberg Art Outlet for Creativity The Art Department offered a combination of classesg Drawing and Painting, Art I and ll, Crafts, and Ceramics. Students in Advanced Ceramics had to come to class 90 hours a semester. The students created a piece of ceramic artwork and Mr. Henning Doest evaluated the piece onthe number of hours it was worth. Students in the other classes made combs, bowls, and dishes. The classes received new tools such as a band saw and ce- ramic wheel. The students used the power tools after they proved they were responsible enough to use the hand tools. 1. Contemplating her next project, Helen Am- gwerd shapes her clay piece. 2. Using slab construction to create a pot, Terri Bevill checks the sides for evenness. 3. Students spend free time to mold clay pots on the pot- ter's wheel. 4. Working from his textbook, General Business, Senior Scott Reed com- pletes his assignment for his Personal Busi- ness class. 5. Scott Brown aids Trina Jackson in proper use of the cash register. 6. Verifying the results, Lynn Hedlund strikes the keys of her adding machine in Business Machines class. 178 Education and Educators -1' i if ,5 1 IW, ? -5 :V 5 M' 'i - .g,, ' ,, , MW A 5 5 Merle Griggs Business Aide Eloise Heaton Business Guen Lee Business , ,L ' 'N I Vkyyw N ri,,V,.' Business Skills Prepare Students "Everybody should take typing before they get out of high school," said Business Instructor, Mrs. Guen Lee. The Busi- ness Department offered a variety of classes which prepared the student for college and a business vocation. Students learned various skills such as accounting, taking shorthand, and operating a telephone switchboard. Students had the op- portunity to assist teachers through the Clerical Services class. The Student Store provided good experience in oper- ating and managing a store. Education and Educators 179 Elizabeth Bruce Home Economics Norma Takesian Home Economics Preschoolers Went to High School "These freshmen are getting smaller all the time!" Those "freshmen" you may have seen were really pre- schoolers who were involved in Troy's Child Care class. Students took care of the youngsters two mornings each week. The students put on puppet shows for the children, fed them and let them play outdoors. The students were required to observe a child and write up a report on his behavior. The class also had guest speakers and films on childbirth. Mrs. Brenda Mackey, a former Home Ec teacher, was cut from the staff leav- ing the Home Ec Department with only two teachers. Despite the shortage of teachers, the department continued to offer a variety of courses. 1. On Halloween day Lise Hulse, Yvonne Belle- vue and the children from the child care class masquerade as trick-or-treaters. 2. Alanna Easl- ick assists three year old Dawn Willoughby in putting a puzzle together. 3. Eric Jorgensen measures metal before cutting it on the lathe. 4. Mr. Chaffey and Ken Polk use a router to make a cheese board. 5. Susan Loucks perfects her rough draft. 180 Education and Educators 1: N-. -I as mis.. N Q- wr -rf' fa yy F . m Ss 1 - 4 A xx H"-wi, auH"""'W .... John Cahffey Industrial Arts Jeff Cope Industrial Arts Y t 1!?:?ffL3? ' Melda Moore Aide Arvin Sethman Industrial Arts Gaye Williams Industrial Arts M 4:-we me as Q mx New Concepts The key word in the Industrial Art Department was "new". The Department gained a teacher, Mr. Jeff Cope, who taught woodworking. The Industrial Arts Department also received new equipment in the wood shop, metal shop, graphic arts class, and electronics class. A new electronics course was also introduced. Individualized instruction was stressed and when courses were completed they gave students the entry level skills they needed to enter the world of work. Education and Educatorsflndustrlal Arts 181 Jody Casillan M. PE. Janice Clevenger P.E. Craig Hastin P.E. Marv Hoover P.E. Phil Oram Barbara Robertson P E Vicki Westbrook Ron Wooten 5, 3 .- I ., 1, Students prepare to bump the ball over the net in a fourth period volleyball class. 2. Kathy Kelly, and Christine Griffiths exchange glances as they work out on the new weight equipment. 3. Mrs, Westbrook instructs her dance class on how to warm up before working out, 4, Cliff Goldthorpe exe- cutes a dive in his swimming class. 5. Taking time out after a racquetball match, Geri Pomeroy and Julia Fish lean against the wall. 1 82 gif i .51 4 3 E -' Q i......y., H ,. , V ,ag 31 H km , .. N. Mlm er-i,1y,: ,f,... ., ,,,, ,K ,V JV' :Qf,,,...,,f' W, . ,..' s, ::W..' + , . nn t ttiti . t t l lf 'Qian-M K -',,, . A 4 Aga' "" a to ,NM - lwalizw s 5 The New Hangout Remember last year's addition to the campus? l-low about all the questions students asked like: "Why do we need a new gymg it's never going to be used?" According to Coach George Vallance, those students were defi- nitely wrong. The new facility accom- modated six boys' basketball teams, all of the wrestling teams, and P.E. classes, not to mention boys and girls who were conscious of their physical fitness. The new gym had a weight room with a set of new equipment. Coach Vallance hopes to get bleach- ers and a sound system in the near fu- ture. Education and EducatorsfP.E. 183 Robert Arnoidussen O,H., MH. Zoreene Burlin OH., M.H, Charlotte Campbell Aide Richard Hess O.H., MH. Sandi Kossler O.H., lVi.H. Jim Lenhart Aide Howard Levine JoAnne Liocano Aide Blaine Moss OH., M.H. Pat Putnam R.P.E. V 184 Education and Educators!O.H., M.H., Ft.P.E Nuts and Bolts The O.H.!M.H. Department, under the direction of lvlr. Rob- ert Arnoldussen, was stronger than ever. After a lot of plan- ning, the department started a sheltered workshop, a work- shop which is under constant supervision and inspection. The students performed such jobs as putting nuts on bolts and packaging the finished product. They sent the packages to the Kanar and Hughes Company and each student received a check for his labors. Mr. Arnoldussen said of the workshop, "This gives the kids an opportunity to know that they can be useful and make a living instead of living on Medi-Cal." 1. Checking her work so far. Anita Louis prepares to continue typing. 2. Using a screwdriver, Jeff Ogden and Mr, Levine work on an electronics project. 3. Feeding Anna Johnson is Aide Charlotte Camp ll. 4, Before making phone calls, Steve Price and Connie Ramos search for dimes. 5. Enjoying their lunch hour are Auggie Berrera, David Snow, Mary Heid and Mark Haven, 6, Soph- omore Fred Valenzuala makes careful plans before starting his assignment. 7. Senior John Allison pauses a moment before returning to class. f f . fr .,.. pf if-fi, -4, N, bk., SW 'M 4- Education and EducatorsfO.H., lvl.l-l., Ft.P.E. 185 Jennie Keith Library Sue Fiobbins Library David Scheel Media . Ja libs-.... Library Undergoes Changes "Have you seen our new paperback book rack?" asked Head Librarian Mrs. Jennie Keith of a senior girl. The book rack, which was located near the entrance to the library, was filled with 200 contemporary books. Another change in the library was the loss of Librarian Mrs. Clara Wright. Mrs. Wright retired after 13 years of ser- vice to go into real estate. Mrs. Sue Robbins, a former math aide, was reassigned as textbook clerk. 1. Senior Lori Brinck works on her government assignemnt before first pe- riod. 2. Gina Almanzar and Terri Cleveland discuss an Algebra ll problem in the library third period. 3. In the library during her free period. Teri Penrod works on her accounting. 186 Education and Educators!Library Y 5 t sph 'us Warren Bowen ROP. Learning and Earning Credits The Regional Occupational Program tR.O.P.J and Troy's Career Guidance Spe- cialist, Mr. Warren Bowen, continued to op- erate a large variety of job skill training pro- grams. Troy students were trained at such businesses as Allstate Insurance, Buffums, Sears, Disneyland, St. Jude and Martin Lu- ther King Hospitals, many banks, Beckman instruments, and the Hyatt House hotel, among others. Other students learned masonry, dry wall, auto parts, motorcycle repair, preschool, dental occupations and musical instrument repair, to name a few. These opportunities to earn elective credit and to get new insight into the world of work appealed to one out of eight stu- dents at Troy. 4. Mike Walsh learns the construction skill of dry wall- ing at Valencia High School. 5. Working diligently on a patient's teeth, Patti Adams trains in an ROP. program at Anaheim Memorial Hospital. 188 Education and Educators! Cafeteria Marjorie Aday Cafeteria Joan Cochran Cafeteria Thelma Lowther . Cafeteria .5 5 A41 A Goldean Reiter Cafeteria Judie Sianez Cafeteria Inflation Hits Cafeteria Prices in the cafeteria hit an all time high! "The prices were raised all over the district," said Cafeteria Manager Mrs. Marjorie Aday. "The price increase had absolutely nothing to do with Proposition 13," she stated, "lt is just because the suppliers raised their prices." The money the cafeteria makes mainly goes for upkeep of equipment. Another portion of the money paid the salaries of the cafeteria workers. Students again had an opportu- nity to work in the cafeteria earning S220 an hour. 1. Pausing a moment before entering the teachers' lounge, Judie Sianez inspects the soft drink machine. 2. Before opening, Joan Cochran puts up the day's price list. 3. Counting the day's income, Thelma Lowther prepares to deposit the money in the bank. 4. Answering a page, Steve Morrissey rapidly reports to a nearby locker. 5. Steve Morrissey returns from emptying the garbage bins. Campus Maintenance X Steve Morrissey Campus Maintenance sf Janitors 189 Portraits Portraits Portraits Portraits raits Portraits a L -L From top to bottom: Oracle. Sports Editor, Dave Wiggins fo 'Q' 'U b L Q D. CD S C5 5 'L' O D.. CD IL". CU L 'C O D. CD F.: CU discusses with Sharon Plzula and Gale Rosenthal up- L coming Drill Team events.-Greg Jones leads Mr. Sawaya's ': English 4 class in a satiric imitation of Mr. Sawaya,-Laurie Clutter writes an in-class essay on the French Epic, The Q Song ot Roland during 6th period English Honors.-Danelle m Moon waits after her 2nd period Economics class before going to her Marine Biology class.-Mingling with friends was a common occurrence during lunch. Rhonda Dough- m man, Kori Howard, Kathy Peterik, Nancy Koide and Tracy 3 Render glance through a magazine. 'E E C0 'ln iz? O Portraits Portratxs A Picture of '79 I've been given a few lines to paint a picture of the class of '79. If I had the time I could tell about pep rallies before the Sunny Hills game or tension. back stage before opening night. I could tell about sleepless nights studying for tests or writing term papers started the night before they were due. I could tell about the ex- citement of winning an ASB election or the frustration of losing a CIF game, I could recall with fond memories going to the first home- coming dance or the thrill of the last prom. lfl had the time I would tell you of 'all the good teachers who had thecpatience and under- V standing to spend extra time with ,us when we needed it. If I had the time I would reassure you that we are serious students and hard workers who have learned our lessons well. I could tell you all this and much more. But . . . I don't have the time. y ' A The camera catches Lori Brink asshe joins her frie nds in ,front of the 300 building during lunch. ' . y HQ, , Abbott, Terri Adams, Charles 'I Adams, Patty Almeida, ViCki Amidei, Jennifer V , Amish, David Anderson, Lucinda A Andes, Jerry N 194 Portraits! Seniors Anthony, Kimberly Arii, Brain Armstrong, Mark Asquith, Sean Ault, Pat Avila, Nick Azama, Karen Azargoshasb, Mitra Bakulich, Julie Ballard, Michelle Banfield, William Barnett, Janet Barrett, Lynn Batrum, Eric Beauchamp, Mark Bennett, Jeff Best, John Bevill, Terri Biederman, Becky Bigonger, John Portraits!Seniors 195 Bissonette, Lori Blakemore, Janice Blatney, Leajon Boehringer, Randall Rogan, Paul 1 Bohall, Brett Borel, Valerie Bowman, Michelle Bridgeford, Lorin Bridwell, Wendy Brinck, Lori Brock, Tom Brown, Paul Bruning, Leyda 196 Portraits!Seniors The Life of a Senior The life of a senior at Troy is remarkably dif- ferent from that of the lower classmen. While a seven period day including lunch is normal, a Senior can have as few as four classes fin- cluding R.O.P.y What do they do with all their free time? Some take other classes at Cal State Fullerton, some have part time jobs, and some just have a lot of free time on their hands. However, some seniors do have a full school day or nearly so. Those who chose free periods the past three years may be behind and have to make up during their senior year. 1. Skateboarder shows off handstand just before the Hal- loween contest. 2. Trying not to laugh at the photographer, Dawn Allen finishes her typing assignment. Bumer, Kristin Bumpas, Shelley Burgess, Deborah Burns, Joni Burr, David Burtt, Julie Butler, Chris Butler, Jo Lynne Callaci, Bob Calton, Wendy Campbell, Leann Candler, Krista Portraits! Seniors 197 D Canellos, Deno Cannon, Craig Carey, Barbara Carson, Christine Carson, Michael Cary, Jim Castle, David Cazares, Enrique Chaffey, Steve Chansler, Debby Chapman, Brian Chattin, Anthony Students Behave After last year's bad conduct at assemblies, and the result of not as many assemblies, the student body watched their behavior and still had fun. There was no penny tossing, or trash throwing, just a lot of good natured spirit. The students seemed to have learned that they can still have fun while not behaving in a disorderly way. 1. Chris Carson and Val Borel enjoy cafeteria food on their short lunch break. 2. Daydreaming, Carol Hawkins finds a quiet moment in her hectic schedule. 198 Portraits! Seniors 5' Churchwell, Robert Cira, Michele Clancy, Angela Clay, Jeff Clutter, Laura Cokely. Carl Coloma, Jo Cook, Matthew Cottrell, Carol Couden, Mark Craven, Julia Creason, Stuart Portraits! Seniors 199 Crepps, James Critchfield, Karen Cruz, Carlota Cunningham, Richard Curling, Lori Daines, Lori Dalton, Darrin Dannell, Dennis Davenport, Beth Davenport, Christie Daverin, Yvonne Dean, James ii Winter In L.A. Winter brought some unusual weather con- ditions this year. Across the nation, last year's winter was a bad one. Locally, Fullerton and Yorba Linda had more than their share of cold weather. Freezing and sub-freezing night time temperatures were common. Students often woke up to find the grass covered with frost. It even snowed in Pasadena! Warm, sunny Cali- fornia briefly turned icy cold. 1. Charles Lee daydreams his way through psychology. 2. Terri Penrod makes use of Troy's library to finish a report. 200 Portraits! Seniors Decker, Kathryn Deemer, John Denick, Scott Derusha, Theresa Diamond, Brent Difilippo, Joe Dimauro, Audrey Dixon, Donna Doan, Huong Dolechek, Elaine Dorch, Carl Driver, Mike Duarte, James Dudevoir, Brian Portraits I Seniors 201 Duffin, Michele Dunaway, Dawn Duralde, Timothy Durkin, Michael Dyreson, Ginger Eason, Mary Easterday, Lisa Ehrenpreis, Yvette Ehteman, Mojgam Eiler, Stephen What Does the Future Hold? After twelve years of pursuing an education, I can honestly say I'm glad it's come to an end. There are so many things I want to do in life and I'm anxious to get started. lt's been funny watching childhood friends become jocks, bookworms, drama students and stoners. The question is, will they become professional ath- letes, librarians, actors and drug dealers? Or maybe get married, have children and live in Fullerton the rest of their lives? I guess the ten year reunion will tell all. David Membrez Joe Difilippo, Kolby Gibson, Mike Durkin and Paul Kinan are recognized as Homecoming King nominees during as- sembly . 202 Seniors! Portraits Ellingson, Mark Else, Veronica Engleman, Lori Equitz, Dwight Ericson, Johanna Felix, Sylvia Ferree, Leslie Fett, Steve Fewtrell, Steven Fish, Julia Fisher, Micheal Flattum, Kathryn Flodin, James l Flores, Fred Flynn, Hillary Flynn, Maureen Fogler, Michelle Seniors! Ffortraits 203 Fogler, Matthew Forbes, Erin Forbes, Steve Fox, Gregory Fox, Mark Fox, Shari Francis, Alfred Freddolino, Jennifer F reudenberger, Curt Fritzal, Benjamin Fry, Wendy Gallegos, Marie ' 204 Portraits! Seniors Alien Lands At Troy Television has an increasing influence on Troy's students. This year ABC studios put out a new premiere called "Mork and Mindy." It deals with an alien from the planet Ork, named Mork. He lands on Earth and is befriended by an Earthling named Mindy. The show was in- creasingly funny. "Mork and Mindy" was very popular with the students at Troy, and very of- ten, the day after the show was aired, students would ask one another, "Did you see "Mork and Mindy" last night?" 1. Tami Latham concentrates on work in the girls' P.E. of- fice 2. Carla Marlenee and Jill Miller are shocked at Carrie Machado's news. Gamache, Douglas Garlow, David Gates, Thomas Gentry, Shelly Giboney, Daniel Gibson, Kolby Glenn, Laura Gnagey, Bill Gogerty, Jamie Grand, David Gray, Linda Green, Charles Greene, Tom Griffith, Marc Portraits! Seniors 205 Griggs, Tamara Grooms, Tanya Groot, Anton Gross, Rhonda Gross, Sondra Guest, Clark Gunderson, Mitchell Hansen, Cynthia Hansen, Timothy Hardin, Anita Harris, Laura Harrison, Edward A Harvey, Laura Doesn't Pay Special attention has been given to cheat- ing. Troy's "Oracle" newspaper conducted a poll in which 87.596 of students questioned ad- mitted that they have cheated on tests during the year. According to "Oracle" one of the more common ways of raising a grade is when a student changes his or her answer after the test's been corrected and says to the teacher, "Look, I got this one right!" Some college pro- fessors eliminate this problem by xeroxing the papers before returning them. Several teach- ers at Troy have discouraged cheating by making several different forms of a test. Rehearsing for concert, Becky Toy and Teri Fladenzil tune their violins. 206 Portraits! Seniors Hassett, Michael Hastings, Karen Hathaway, Carol Hatzikian, Cristina Hawkins, Carol Hawley, Susan Hedlund, Lynn Hedrick, Richard Heirendt, Darrel Hemphill, Nancy Henriksen, Carl Herbig, Jayne Herrera, Hector Hershkowitz, Philip Portraits I Seniors 207 Hess, Michael Heying, Gary Higgins, Darla Hirtel, Todd Hixon, Harold Hohn, Katie Homant, Samuel Hoagland, David A Hooper, Sheryl Hoover, David Hopp, Danian . Hoskey, David T No Turning Back Twelfth grade is a crossroadl in our lives, well maybe its more like a one-way street. We're going straight ahead now and there's no turning back. We will all goon to do or be what we like and life will never be as easy or as hard as it has been this year. We'll never pass this way again so its the good times we'lI re- memberg they're the only worthwhile memo- ries. y Barbara Carey 1. After "Pinocchio" tryouts, Jim Smith and Alison Arci- niaga share jokes about auditions. 2. Patty Adams works hard at her typing assignment in a Typing 2 class. 208 POl'tl'aitSfSef1i0l'S Hosseikos, Anthony Housten, Pamela Hubbard, Richard Huff, Karen i Hughes, Brian Humphrey, Carey Hunsaker, Cynthia Hurt, Pamela lriye, Kenneth Jacobsen, Lori Jamieson, Dana Jensen, Jamie Jensen, Toni Johnson, Dan Portraits! Seniors 209 Johnson, Judy Johnson, Lynne 1 P , 95' Jolley, Tori Jones, Greg Jones, Jennifer Joyce, Cindy Kaczmarski, Denise Kalschever, Cary Kann, William ' Karcher, Tony 210 Portraits!Seniors Kee, Timothy Keran, Alexa Kerstner, Bruce Kerstner, Kathy Killion, Kelly Kinan, Paul Kindstrand, Nancy . Kiunke, Dan Klanian, Glen Kleinsasser, Lance A Word Of Wisdom Who can straighten what has been made crooked? When times are good, be happy: but when times are bad, consider: God has made the one as well as the other. Therefore, a man cannot discover anything about his future. A righteous man perishing in his righteousness, and a wicked man living long in his wicked- Knowlten, Robyn ness. Do not be overrighteous, neither be Kobayashi, Karen overwise-why destroy yourself? Do not be overwicked, and do not be a fool-why die be- fore your time? lt is good to grasp the other and not let go of the other. The man who fears God will avoid all extremes. Wisdom makes one wise man more powerful than ten rulers in a cit y' Ecclesiastes 7:13-19 ' W lk By Tnsh a er Kollmann, Jeff 1. Dave Membrez contemplates American Destiny and rev Ko,-ry Merrie coils with horror at the prospect. 2. Paul Kinan sits by while Gail Seidler and Cheryl Weller enjoy a good laugh. Portraits! Seniors 211 Krasnick, Jean Kremkow, Cheryl Landfield, Bruce Landry, Scott Lane, Joetta Lanthripe, Caprice Lappi, Kristi Latham, Tami Lanthrop, Susan Latva, Shellie Laughlin, Laurel Ledesma, Diane A Special Day Mr. Fares Sawaya, English teacher, will re- member this year's Senior Class for a long time, especially his English 4 Advanced Place- ment Class. On the day before Winter Recess started, Mr. Sawaya walked into his classroom and to his surprise, the entire class was wear- ing multi-colored t-shirts with his picture on them. As a Christmas present, they presented him with a wine decanter and matching glasses. Mr. Sawaya was both surprised and pleased. 1. Mr. Sawaya's English 4 Advanced Placement Class looks on in delight as Mr. Sawaya opens his Christmas gifts. 2. Janice B akemore ponders over a difficult problem in Math. 212 Portraits! Seniors Lee, Charles Levinson, Robert Lewis, Christopher Lewis, Peter Lewis, Renee' Lind, Dan Little, Shawn Logan, Jamie Long, Deanna Long, Ethel Lopez, Angela Lopez Carol Lopez Martin Lopez Valerie Portraits!Seniors 213 Loucks, Susan Lowe, Louise W Lutgen, Janie Maddux, Karen Maertin, Claudia Maib, David Maloney, Lyn Mamounas, Nick Manes, Lori Manfredi, Theresa Seniors Contemplate College A major decision for seniors is what college they will attend. To aid them in making this de- cision, representatives from various colleges held meetings giving information to interested Mannino Came ' Juniors and Seniors. Many of the Seniors from L Mansfield, Ana Mariglia, Debbie 214 PortraitsfS Troy went to Cal State Fullerton or Fullerton College, but there were still a great number who attended other schools. , 1. Senior Danian Hopp converses with friends. 2. John Wetland puts some serious thought into his term paper. ' eniors J l ..,g 0 " 6 Q Q Marine, Bobbie MarIenee', Carla Massie, Lori Matsumoto, Paul r Matthews, Greg Mattis, Leslie Mauerman, Tod Mayo, Diane McCorkle, Brandt McCune, Vanette Portraits!Seniors 215 A McGee, Brian McGee, Mark McGuire, Jeffrey Mclntyre, Rosemary McKay, Sharon McKenzie, Donna McKinley, Brenda 1 McKinney, Thresa Mead, Gary Melanson, Priscilla Melsha, Mark Membrez, David 216 Portraits! Seniors l Beauty Surrounds Troy Troy High School is located in a very beau- tiful area in Fullerton. Looking to the north one can see Mt. Baldy and the smaller mountain ranges. Just after a heavy rain land there were quite a few rainstorms in 1978-793, one could look up and see the mountains covered with snow. On a Monday morning students re- turned to classes with tanned faces and a few broken bones as a result of a weekend in the snow. Jim Dean laughs at a friend's joke, Merchant, Marleen Mercure, John Micco, Paul Millard, Timothy Miller, Cathy Miller, Jill Miller, Lianne Miller, Sharilyn Milne, Paul Minasia, Mark Mines, Debby Mitchell, Sandra Moiscoff, Sandy Moon, Danelle Moore, Kary Moore, Mark Portraits!Seniors 217 Morales, Charlene Moran, Donna Moreman, Phil Morgan, Nanette Morino, Paul Mork, Philip Morris, Faith Moyer, Elizabeth Muckenthaler, Kathy Muckenthaler, Mark Murison, Lisa Nay. Caren 218 Portraits!Seniors Q l l We ve Got Spirit! Senior students displayed unparalleled spirit at the home basketball games as well as at away games. In past years, the upper class- men have participated in game spirit equally with the other students. But the year 1978-79 seemed to be the year of the seniors. Their spirit could not be matched. They cheered the teams on to victory after victory. 1. Encouraged by Senior spirit, the stands at home and away basketball games were almost always filled by pep- slers. 2. Karen Bloane, laden down with books, turns into the camera's eye. Nelson, Kurt Nelson, Brenda Neville, Candy Nerone, Charlotte Nguyen, Oanh Nielsen, Lone Noble, Lawrence Nollette, Lori Nolley, Charles Norris, Cheralyn Norton, Scott Nyberg, Cathy Oberg, Bob Oberg, Thomas Portraits! Seniors 21 9 Ocheltree, Julie Oddo, Frank Odonnell, Susan Ojea, Barbara O'Leary, Steve Olsen. Cqnnie O'Neil, Sean Oremus, Karen O'Shea, Cindy Overlie, Barbara Parra, Tony Pattison, Darrin Paulsen, Penny Pawlak, Kelly Payne, Vicki , Penrod, Terry 220 Portraits! Seniors Test Time The major achievement test for seniors is the SAT of Scholastic Aptitude Test. Students took this test early in the school year and sent their scores to the colleges to which they ap- plied. Atter having a year of practice with this type of test Cas juniors, they had taken the PSATJ the seniors did well on these tests. Laurie Chan and Jenny Jones watch intensely as their team pulls ahead to victory. Perez, Richard Peterson, Colleen Peterson, Eric Peterson, Wendy Petroff, Bryan Pettengill, Diane Phillips, Christine Phillips. Shannon Portraits f Seniors 221 Pieper, Kerri Pierce, Beth Pinney, Diane Pizula, Sharon Pizzarello, Guy Plunkett, Nancy Pomeroy, Geri Preibe, Whotney Pruhs, Kenneth Przekop, Lorraine Quach, Susie Radinzel, Teri 4. 5 6' is ., ga. - . . ,V Procrastination l'll do it later. Iwill do it tomorrow . . . maybe. l'm almost done . . . sort of. l have to do this first. The comics are very important, you know. Great social value. Besides, l'm not done with this book yet. No, it's not Pere Goriot, l'll read that later. I have to call my friends first. lt's very important that l call them . I haven't talked to them since yesterday. Yes, l'm going to do my essay . . . later. 1. Allison Book adds her opinion to a drama ensemble meeting. 2. Jim Flodin smiles as he goes to his next class. 222 P0ftl'aifSf SeI'liOI'S I ,.o"""""W' ,,,,..w . . .s ww' 'f"4wun-ow-.f.,,,N,M,w4"tl Q. twmf, as , . ,W .2 Reed, Carol Reed, Scott Reeves, Sue Rheinans, Pam Richardson, Beth s Riddell, Wendy Ries, Lori Ritchie, Laura Ritter, Sharon Roach, Russell l Robinson, Jeff Rockwood, Maryellen Rodarte, Karen ' Rodman, Wayne Portraits! Seniors 223 4, AA- .. ,...g ,,,. -.,,- .,A,.3. ,....i...-A Rodrigues, Liza Roehl, Diana Rogers, Michael Rogers, Tim Rois-Mendez, Alida Roper, Jennifer Roskelley, Jeanine Rosenthal, Gale Rost, Margie Rowe, Lynn Ruis, Gina Rutledge, Richard Saedi, Hossainal Sandersfeld, Leslie Scarborough, Shira Schaefer, Michael Thanks Expressed Working closely, sharing similar interests, and looking toward common goals, we have come in contact with many encounters. Some that we would like to remember, some we would choose to forget. We could not have survived the frustration of High School without the help of our close friends. They provided us with strength and support that is truly ex- planatory of the word friendship. To them we are deeply thankful. With Love, Jenny and Faith During a Supreme Court Simulation in American Govern- ment, Tom Green puts the finishing touches on a bill he is going to present. 224 Portraits! Seniors Schaffer, Beverly Schaffer, Cynthia Schaepfer, Karla Schmidt, James Scholze, Adam Schultz, Steven Schvarzstein, Adriana Scott, Robert Seidler, Gail Seldin, Dane Sennott, Kevin Sensanbaugher, Joann Portraits! Seniors 225 Sexsmith, Julie Seymour, Roger Shaffer, Jay Shaffer, Susan Shaw, Katherine Shepherd, Reed Shifleit, Adele sigelee, Debbie Sill, Connor Simmons, Greg Sims, Kevin Skiles, Valerie Seniors Graduate Early? Students who are eager and ready to get out into the world have two options, that of graduf ating a semester early, or graduating as a ju- nior, one whole year early. To graduate as a junior, students must plan ahead. Almost from the point of the first year of high school, they must be ready to take extra classes to obtain the credits needed. There must be permission from parents, as well as the counselor. Gradu- ating early seems" to be getting more popular. Almost everyone is eager to see what they can do in that big, big world. 1. Doing something he enjoys, Scott Groot works to finish an Art assignment. 2. Dave Grand recites his lines during a rehearsal for "The Man Who Came To Dinner." 226 Portraits! Seniors Smith Smith Smith vi Smith, Slaughter, Teri Slikkerveer, Virginia Sloan, Karen Sloane, Perri Charlotte Jim Kinberely Lori Smith, Tracy Solesbee, Terry Sonners, Miriam Soppeland, Cynthia Soto, Al Spadt, Eddie Portraits! Seniors 227 Spaeth, Timothy Speirs, Tammie Steffes, Lori Steinburg, Eric Stelluto, Carolyn Stephens, Kimberly Stephens, Shane Stoerck, Kimberly Striet, Dawn Streitberger, Neil Stull, Jim Sugiuchi, Nancy Sullivan, Dana Sward, Susan Swartz, Darryl Sweeney, Robert Talento, Sandra 228 Portraits! Seniors 3. , I 'f ..-V,:.L,, . an l, ,,l::L:.,,V-gy y I Plan Backfires Early into the school year, a group of senior girls felt that school spirit was at a low ebb. Trying to bring the spirit back up, some of the girls gathered for an as- sault on Sunny Hills High School before the big Friday night rivalry game. Dress- ing up in football jerseys, they ran through Sunny Hills' campus cheering Troy on, not thinking about it causing any harm at all. The surprised students had mixed reactions and some started throw- ing things at the girls. But all did not go as planned. Troy lost the game and the girls were reprimanded. Senior Robyn Knowlton smiles in greeting at a friend. Tandy, Joy Taylor, Michael Taylor, Tracy Teichmiller, Sue Tobey, Kitt Tolan, Wendy Tolley, Lynn Torkelson, Karen Torrez, Robert Touchberry, Michelle Portraits! Seniors 229 Toy, Rebecca Trunnell, Deborah Turley, Brett Turley, Ron Turner, Vance' Untereiner, Alan Urban, Rene Uribe, Patricia Vallance, Tracy Vanderburg, Mark Van Gerpen, Elisabeth Viera, Angel Voisan, Jeff Wagner, Anne ' . 230 Port'raits!Seniors Friendships Made to Remember if When we get bogged down and upset with all the everyday problems, we don't have en- ergy Ieft to enjoy the truly important things such as our friendships. Our class of '79 has been a rather close one, sharing the experi- ences of papering the school, yelling at as- semblies, dressing up on holidays, and going out to breakfast before school and not eating? But all these events couldn't have hap- pened without the friendships of the "CLASS OF '79." Nancy Hemphill 1. During an assembly, Pep Commissioner Alan Untereiner announces the nominees for Homecoming attendants. 2. ln a drafting class, Frank Moreno completes an important project? Wagner, Jane Walker, Sharon Walker, Trish Wallace, Dawn Walsh, Mike Waltman, Brenda Ward, David Webb, Cory Webb, Michael Weber, Susan Weckler, Susan Welch, Carol Portraits! Seniors 231 Weller, Cheryl Wells, Darren Welmas, Melissav Weyer, Roxanne Whaling, Mark Wheeler, Cathy Whitehouse, Stephen Whitnell, Robert Wickstrom, Randy Wilder, Brad Williams, Roxanne Williamson, Anne Marie Wilson, Jay Wimberly, Kurt Wireman, Dan Wirtz, Joanne 232 Portraits! Seniors YN. 1 Troy's The Best! My senior year has definitely been the high- light of my career here at Troy. I've had such a great time that I often feel guilty, but not too guilty! The football games were such a blast! Lively parties made the weekends worthwhile, as did the dances, which were always fun or at least memorable. Doing stupid things such as dancing in the rain, flying kites, searching for money or'just singing with my friends certainly helped with the slow days . . . Although some will say I'm just a wild and crazy girl, I know that Troy is the best, so respect, enjoy and love it as does 0 Gail Lynn Seidler 1. During lunch Robert Whitnell converses with friends. 2. Paul Kinan enjoys a tortilla during an interesting talk with Sean 0'NeiI f l Wise, Michael Wood, Alice Worrell, Richard Wrage, Linda Wuerth, Wendy Yoo, Sunju Young, Thomas Zahnzinger, Gretchen Zarichi, Mahin Zaug, Lau ra Portraits 1 Seniors 233 l l Student Representation Expands The rank and file student had a stronger voice in student govern- ment because of a new system of representation instituted. ln this program, one person from each second period class, chosen by his or her teacher, voiced his opinion as one of the school body's represen- tatives. They discussed problems and issues, then later informed their second period class about the news that affected the student body. This program had the advantage of giving the whole school more of a voice in school activities. 1. Trina Jackson rehearses for the play Mrs. McThing during Acting Workshop period 5. 2. Mrs. Robertson shares her tennis secrets with two of her students. 3. On a cold morn- ing in December, Jamie Astle escorts Carol Peterson to her next class. Adams, Lucita Aguilera, Eva Allen, Dawn Almanzar, Virginia . Q1 J .k:. ,.,i .... 1 ' ef Alvarez, R039 SW lll' i T 1 i i as - . T . 1 . K MJT Ambrose, James ify T ' 'S f' 4 f Q ' 'Ti T ' .T T Am werd, Lisa ri r- T' T , T ja .T T T,,T , - L n Andergon, Cheryl I V Q T 'X Q '.,. -' ,ft ' 1' Andes, Karen A . A ' s 4- .. .. Andrews, Kevin ti' W T"T TT' T 51 A ii ' ' f QA, Andrus, Michael 9 Q Q Vygg T Anista, Mark Q5 iQ E15 Al'Clf'IlZ'1Q3, Alison -' T T A T T T A gi, Arnold, steven T Q s 4 , s1s " it Astle, Jamie 'i'i iiT.,, RT R .,,.. . - . A, Au, Melinda Q TT? W1 ky A f V ' Austin, David 1 if Q, U X ff' QQ ' Az ama, Susan .. Q 31 T . " V ii'iiiii it i i, ' ' ' f ix, ' Ballard, cecilia Q f' ' '-" - A if . . ' 3. . Banefield, Pam V Y - ft . ' 3,5 ...T 5 , 3 - E Barker, Brooke A 4 .... izt: 5- -i1f--.1i1 , T gggg QQQQQ. T . Eames Larry Q ...... . Q . Q . .g..... Q. Q Q 5 Barnett. Sharon ' . A .. .,. ,.. . it r . f... 1 1 Barraza, Carmen ...irL - .V Q , Q Q Barrow, Cheri 'Xi,,ag , .gt- - is Q ' ' f. hgzb a ,V Q. ' Q M Becerra, Nettie ' .L - 35 1 X., Qi.. Q gh ' i W . N Becker, Edward ' 2 if - i iTif A Ti 5 T Beeson- Deanna 1 . f Qi. Tiff. nt "f1f,,i 234 PortraitsfJuniors -I., .V is t rn, F ,. if S, , in A' CE? -25 1 , ,,:w'3f2 ,, ' ff 'J 'Ma ,f-1: J-. , ,. at I iv it ,Wqma K Q .K K 2 it , , 6 , ' , wir I lwi fflfvsfw 1 -V --. "" A ge 1? '11 f- , ,ft za. K, . H ii: . , ' 5 g ,, . , .,, ,..4 H xx 6 K it K 2 ,Q B , 35 H .5 , K, if H h , is V .1 , ,,... . ta. , L . .,f, K, NJ I ,,, j . I :5gg,,,,g,5,l S X ,L11 germ is , , f ,--: . ' H T , ' ' P, s J D. it K ' 'Y ,fi J if be a I . , ll - i J wg, 5 A i R' ' A Sf of M ' A' :,. "" " ' - , " - 1 ' K ' fm I f . A E Q, ..,, ',..,,.k : fi J .. r M TQ LZVL gg . D, ' ,I ' .S A i K, 1: ' y ,. it , --l s ft Q, in i ' x s e- is r f - y "' . tfg f , ' ff QV?-Ig. 3 z -cl ,lm N Q M- f '1-:qi f gels I xx .... , 'f 'J if., .1 " 1 f .5 E., - , .J-fc" f' f 5' Nik .w gp N ,, Q x- 3? f Q -11 wx Y ,- ..Jf .., 5.,-U' is er- , if v 3- 'J ,- W W , ,D ,L I . , ...af -mf' .,,.,. 1 . me ' - " 2 1,--f s 'I' , ,S Ei, , 54 J xo A .. tm tt , l , , X ' H 1 . V Q. R L , X' . I Q' - -' K Q ., ,:,1 Q gg' 'ii . jf W S if ' A . J, , gl V "Ti 'i1"fi' 'R Ef iklil of f X ' - J f ' ' .1.: uf 4 Z. Q V J if 'I can af 5 3 Bell, Janet Berry, Randy Bessermin, Denise Billow, Mary Billow, Meg Blackburn, Darryl Blais, Mitchell Bliss, Barbara Bluhon, Peter Boomer, Kathy Bordner, Robert Borel, Felicia Bradshaw, Mike Bradshaw, Paula Breslin, Holly Brickner, Lisa Britt, Chris Britt, Tina Brodbeck, Susan Brown, Mike Bryan, Desiree Bryerton, Denis Burtt, Jody Butler, Rhonda Bybee, Julie Byrum, Karen Bystry, Douglas Campanella, Julie Campitelli, Karen Campos, Mike Cardall, Cheryl Cardwell, Lee Carreon, Renee Cavaretta, Stephen Chambers, Allen Chan, Laurie Chavez, Jean Cherry, Marc Chevallier, Ronnie Christensen, Danny Chugg, Lynette Clark, Chris Clary, Ellen Clay, Christina Cleveland, Terrissa Coffman, Kimberli Congelliere, Ricky Conroy, David Contreras, Kevin Copeland, Charlette Correll, Jeff Couch, Carolyn Portraits!Juniors Cox, Cathy Craig, Patty Crain, Christopher Crissinger, Fred Cunningham, Therese Daetweiler, Steve Daggett, Greg Damiano, Doug Davenport, Mark Davis, Margaret Dee, Kristine Demlinger, Glenn Dennis, Debbie Detrick, Adele Dewald, Annemieke Diaza, Diane Dillon, Autumn Disney, Terry Dixon, Debbie Dodson, Julie Donato, Jennifer Dooley, Cindy Doscher, Ronald Doud, Jim Dougherty, Dan Doyel, Darlene Doyle, Carole Duffin, Stephen ' Durkin, Kevin Dutton, Wayne Eby, Dale Elliot, Susan Enderson, Cliff Epperson, Kristin Evans, Scott Farrell, Mike Favinger, Maria Felix, Mario Flockhart, Monica Flores, Annette Foster, Carol Foster, Michelle Fox, David Franchuk, Kathy Francis, Vernon French, Ed Fried, Robin Friel, Kevin Frischmuth, Sabine Froelich, Jan Gala, Linda Garcia, Lisa Gardner, Tricia Gary, Daniel Genthe, Beth Gentry, Carol Glowacki, Scott Goetsch, Lori Goldie, Andrea Graham, Paul Graham, Stanley Gray, James Green, Linda Gregory, Albert Gregory, Dave Gregory, Mike Gresto, Al Groot, Scott Growe, Tom Gudmundson, Steve Gunnette, Mary Hall, Larry f' , A , L f , i ,.,' . ' A , ag i , A x i Q. r ,M W W7 li 'I ,. A v xx at '-2 ,l J - Q t t 3 ,A J tif" i 2 , V A lv 4,2 . 3 M g i J H . - .-Q, x ,w r 24, 5 f it 1' T iiii T V Q . I V K' - L, ,,, , G ... , it iiii J J A "illi 'Q s A F x as- MW' , , ,, As- ,rw N ,- f -f ,:,, K , Za M 8' l il 4 JS' fQ'l- a , if il in if b I gigs'-Q' , t . Q' F yffitw at , W i W its , Lt ' L2 Tri ff if A F if i 1 1' 2 Q a 2 9 va' 5, '25 .. . yi 4,4 1 fb l 1 A if ,E ,..... 1' , F. ,,,, ,,,,, Z I, T 1, , , , gf Vs J 325-,fit 334 V F an K,,,Q.,ii tj? V'-W v' ' 4 K "it-7 I ' , K' ' .. 2 --ifliii f 7' e sti f , if ' Q 3 fill? H or i i . if f ' 1 .,,, 1 IW, V ' ,, M -Ji iffy ' " " -V x it 3 s Q fa l i r HQPJ.. -zz V i 'A ' i' . iix ' tt rj 5 . JWX , f t' 0' ,J jg, F A . f 'T r i ' V 6 f 1' Nj ' ' gif fe .fs s J K , 1 , Student Polls Reflect Voter Attitudes ln the elections last November, Proposition Five and Six failed to pass in California. Proposition Five, the anti-smoking issue lost by a somewhat narrow margin. If it had passed, smoking would not be per- mitted in certain public places. ln a poll taken by the Oracle, Proposi- tion Five was favored by the students by 44'M, to 40'X1. 16? of those questioned didn't feel one way or the other. lf Proposition Six had passed, it would have been unlawful for homosexual teachers to be employed in any public school. In a separate school survey, students felt it wouldn't jeopardize their education to have a gay teacher. 1. Talking with friends at lunch 4th period, Karen Robb laughs at an amusing piece of gossip. Halphide, Chris S f ' , Hamilton, Steve -. V p - Hammet, Diane i Q51 4 f 13 Hansen, Jon f .W Fw gt.. ' ,V Hanson, Gaye 'A " A F , Harris, Brad Q 'M , f - A Hart, Steve .1 Q hi' Haskin, Julia ' I .ga 3. 3545 VVV M, Hawley, Ellen , ' T Hedges, Jack V I ' P h V ,H Heist, Susan .. ' , ' "'i ii., 5 Henderson, Rick . 't A V 2,3 X- .,, VV Henson, Mark ' ,V V W 3 Hernandez, Teresa t . ,. S V' ' . Hepburn, Steve Q V . V " VV l-lession, Kenny r T ' ...Fifi 5 5 V - V ,V Hoertz, Lisa I , A 5 ' 7 V. Hogbin, Randy ,. ,Vt " V is Hohn, Maggie W V i..i' ' 'V .x Holmberg, Julie " H i-, . f . ff - Q -. f ff-fu i 'V l I Holmes, Audrey V V T' r V Hope, Randy VV ' VVVV.. ' V .A V Howard, Kori V "' , F Howard, Thomas 237 Distaff Winners The success of the girls' tennis team was by far the most magnifi- cent display of skill and dedication to be seen. The team was relatively young, with only eight seniors out of the total of 50 girls, and had a new coach, Mr. Rich Hess. But everyone worked very hard, and this devotion to their sport paid off at the season's end when Varsity was crowned Freeway League Champs, also earning a bid in C.l.F. com- petition, and J.V. shared the co-championship with rival Sunny Hills. For the first time in Troy's history, the girls' tennis team advanced to the third round of C.l.F. The team lost against the powerful Corona Del Mar team, but brought success for Troy. 1. Derek Hultgren listens attentively to the plans being made on the Drama Club produc- tion of Pinnochio. 2. Kori Howard listens to a fellow classmate recite a passage from Macbeth in Mrs. Bartnick's second period English class. Hoyt, Brad , - , . Huber, Kelly AV. , M V f Hughes, Rebecca AV ,... f .. -4 Vw Hultgren, Derek 2,4 - "4" fl ' A 51 ' .,,. .r , ,r , , , E ,,,, . J , hp.. , Hunnemeyer, Jay V , V' rri Hunt, Laura 5 4 rv ff' In . HUf1f,T0m ' . ,I f, ..., 551 ' Hutchison, Cathy . V A t 1 Iig' , g a' V yr i f T T . 'l,- 5 fir . Z4 o l :L sf lpqr . P' 'x"t 7 1. s 4' Hungate, Chuck ., f A jg ,. '- rf I P , A Hyde! Mary in gvri ,.. V ,L J , ,,-,. 1 I t If z . ll 1 fy Jackie, Charles ? ,,,,:t ' 5, . I V Ij ., , V ...sl , V . , . WH A 'rff -. . ' .f ' . -. . f ,, ' JSHOSCO' Bill .rrl if l '- V, " r. fr H J0hf1Sl 3i9Dhaf1ie J TVV' if A . if N, - ' .. ' . Johnson, Cynthia ' K 4. 2 , I V Johnston, Mark " 7, ,........5 Joiner, Jerilyn MQ., X - :.'1SEgYI1r.,g ,J My Q f Jolliff, Roger Jones, Ross Jones, Susan Jones, Tim Jones, Wendy Jorgensen, Eric Joyce, Mike Kaczmarski, Doreen Kane, Larry Kasner, Pat Kee, Karen Kehl, Kristy Kendrew, Diana Kendrick, John Kennedy, Kellie Kidwell, Mardi rr . Y' a , ,,. M - , ,V . , .gifw f 1' A r 4 Q f 'it i rf .5 .Y 6 i l L. Kinnane, Jimmy if Kistler, James Kittredge, Alice f , A Kohlenberger, Jim V In .,ff Kohlenberger, Teresa Kott, Robin Krasnick, Jean Krpan, John 238 Portraits!Juniors IV 4+ ,ir z If 5 f "" 5 i ,ir --zig . Iggy W W if ,Y :' L V, ' .. J . ,,, ,,,,' .,,, . , g mfg .""'E?l- fZ155fy"'m rr 3' -wg-ara' ' V fir? ff 1'-. I E ral fk I S H I V i .L,, W . H A Y A , . i ,vl . I A il I M A7 , M VV E M w, ., i,, Il . if Z, V,,: I V ,., V K ,Mu , n , Fry, 'Q , 1 A It 'ln I H I 5 1,4 1' J. 2 3 .. V, , , ,' z V wwf: V if RX K W V, yi K I , J, 4 X Q 3 A A 1 Q .... Q - A A I 2, . ' A , A 1 yi. F 2 1 I , , 1 -, j V ,Q , .lv vi, 4 , ' 1 i A i ml X I X 'fi' 1f ' I , A ' 151, ,VAA 1 ,V I f,-,f:'z 3 -"-h':1k A ' , wt 6 LF 3 I , K H , W if W 'x ,JMX N . ti . , N l-t , 1. l - , --f' ml f. V V,fFV .,,, , K . "ff I M L ' L W M' ,,,i l A A' A 'W Q2 s a' I . ' . -- 4 z' faq 'A K " , A L we :af L ,, ev, G A . i f, M, G. L 'ti ff ' P XV Q ' X " f A T i 1 ' , ,, I ' A if .. , f, , , 1 f L AA. , , A ,,,, Lf K .iw - - T . T 1 ,f :iff ' x- z J ' nz v' ,, sv "Ml ,. i A I I GTP v' xl - Na Q get kim 4 Z ,,, V 14, 4 . W, . , ,ky - wic k ya 11, W i' 1 i , do L aa ' it 1 1 " H ' --V T L . i K i V, 4,1 I R ,M I V 'H . ,g l 2 . nl I l , I ai 5? Ziff . s w- , ff . ,, 4 if , ,wi i n IM- V , . ,W V , , ' ,.,,,-f""'r--:.u I l. MSU ' 1 ,, ..,,M. ,.,WW,, ..... f, A ',,l L -'- -' - ,, A t ' s f l if ,J i" f" , it .,, 5 - i ,. W ,. ,,,,,,,. E3 5, 3 5 -it A., 'ui . , '," zr, 12,54 .. . x if? .. ,VQ J" K f ' 30114 ll: , I L .. a - . " 1. :Sill All l Kvanz, Paige Lamance, Kathy Langelle, Diane Langston, David Lansman, Lori Laure, Nimfa Law, Darla Law, Donna Lawson, Susan Lee, Grace Lew, Blake Lew, Melanie Leyva, Dan Lillie, Kathleen Lima, Lynda Linder, Mark Loftus, Lori Loomis, Karen Lopez, Anitza Lovelady, Elizabeth Lum, Mark Luna, Stephanie Machado, Carrie Maclas, Ron Mallow, Julie Maloney, Geoff Mannio, Greg Manookian, David Martin, Trina Marumoto, Tracey Marxen, William Mathewson, Todd Matsumoto, Michael McCormick, Mike McFarland, Lisa McGrath, Marie McGuckin, Kathleen McGuire, Brenda McKee, Robert McKenzie, Jeffrey McLay, Suzanne McNamera, Mike McNeese, Gregory Merhab, Mike Metheney, Fiayleen Michael, Slelly Michael, Sherrie Milam, Melinda Milla, Carlos Miller, Robbl Miller, Suzanne Moon, Diana Moore, Debbie Moore, Kevin Morgan, Tony Morrow, Patricia Morton, Scott Mozelsio, Yves Mullen, Pam Murrie, Audrey PortraitsfJuniors 239 Nakama, Ada Navarro, Luz Nelson, Shelley Ness, Mike New, Mark Nguyen, Khanh Niffenegger, Karla Niffenegger, Kim Nolan, Maureen Nollette, Keri Nolley, Sheila Norris, Deann O'Berg, Kathy Oberle, Don O'Donoghue, Jim Olhoeft, David Olmsted, Jennifer Olsen, Rodger O'Neill, Mike O'NeilI, Richard Orozco, David Page, Rod Parra, Yolanda Patel, Nilesh Patel, Sonal Patrick, Darla Pattison, Eric Pavlis, Karen Peralta, Vince Perry, Jeff Peterik, Kathy Petty, Jane Phillips, Kathy Pickup, Laura Pietsch, Preston Pikaart, Jim Pirhard, Maril Pitts, Vincent Pla, Adrian Pope, Johnny Porras, Janice Potter, Leslie Powell, Chris Powell, Kathy Price, Karl Price, Steven Quinn, Lois Radus, Gwen Ramos, Brad Raridan, Debbie Raya, Reuben Reames, John Reed, Carolyn Reed, Doug Reel, Keith Reinhardt, Beth Replogle, Janice Rhoades, Cindy Rice, Thomas Richard, Sharon Richardson, Lance Ricker, Jerry Rimer, Jeff Ritter, Denise Robb, Karen Roberts, Jim Roberts, Paul Roberts, Stewart Robertson, Shannon Robinson, Cynthia Rogers, Denise Rodriguez, Mary 240 PortraitsfJuniors W, 1 L'-'i ' ' ,Q M ' . in ,,, 1 , V 'A , E 3 i W i . 'tt Ik , f , J M 'N ' 'i f J t fl l my A Vt iii?" - ' v Y J If ' If la F ,gi , . ,,,., i,it,gm 5"',rfi if ..,. 91 J' ' ,wx , 5, , ,. '.a,: ,x - ,,..,, 1:9 -,Q -A 45 'WM -N... 1 , .- "1 Q ,,, 11 . , 'if W' ' f I rf fl 4, I-f is 't '4 -A :gin ,gas We, t ,Q . i l. v ., ' A 5? 5 J rir , K XI ,,,,,ii in agar l S ' -1, in I ,.,,, 1:11. as ,,, WLQQ V I 9 ' , 7 .- A, ' J 1 if? ' " .,,. ' J , fs '-sl ttt , r " " , Q" L P' ' gii ewf'if -. i, ,,I X ' , Q51 4115! t . , MG ,Qi .pl ,,,,. ,X 3iliffff'f7,,,.",5 fit E J Ei ,. . J K 5 N , .. ii V ' J .hfiylxtf QQ A, ,.- -' i,V 1, l -1 ., S ' ,Q " r ' g X " V ve - , f " ,.- ....-- X 41.3. "" " ' ,.....r'. . .- mf, 1 ' 75 Wt ' , ti' f, 9, 2 , i- 1 'Q J Tiff! f fi t .iw l -Q if iii i L-L +4 ' , " A in r 1, A i I I , 3 J Y Eg. L i 56 M Q ' aR'5lta,1., E , W if J X Q fi f i Gas' S i 'A Q , ii' ' Q- - 2 ff 191. ,J l 7- 4 ' ,, V .,,,,. K K L ' 1 if , E, ,33,.v , ., ,,.. .. P file fff- ra iwiiiidf' f2"w,',+" i , .1 f Q im- 'V . I-'12 W' i"- ' if 5 ' L A ff! I. if 'J f it Q 1 V , t .,,, , M Z ., ,K - " 4 'K AI M S? A - ,, ,tr i t. it J - ix, xmas-4 i gf Wi ' , E E K.. t ,,,,, , 3 Class Rings Bring Pride Elated Juniors received their class rings on Tuesday, October 17. Representatives of the Josten Company distributed the rings on the Lecture Hall steps during periods four, five, and six. The customary turning of class rings brought a strong sense of pride to their new up- perclassmen. The students greatly enjoyed their long awaited rings, the symbol of their class. 1. Carrie Machado and Lila Wilbraham discuss the next days' assignment. 2, Brett Olson ponders over an English problem. x Y 4 "i Q. I QV 4, A. Q I . ,, at ' . f I W, 2' ' ' 3 ,f A . Q, " .L - -V 1 , S.. , ., , If Q ,N R V , t A K v . ,,.,. X: V g 3' . 3. A " A "" " -, zig w' if ' -, , Y- Qtr? .K ' S .- 1 ' V " ly "" , ' ,. ' .3 'YS ,Lf , i 6 it 7. FZ, A , a - I., 'ia 311,15 , was N A, X . Arrk -r , ' i xv. X I . ,Iii 'g ig-A if 6 . 4 , 1 ,,np, v ifwkngr ,Y'1QagR rl A fl rw X- . A T-:rin-iitwemtis 'G , it , 1 X w Roe, Sharon Romine, Cindi Rongey, Kelli Ross, Sue ROSS, Tim Rousseau, Ruth Rowan, Carol Rowe, Tammie Royer, Troy Ruff, Mark Salas, Greg Saleen, David Sanders, Bridget Sanford, Jamie Schaefer, Mary Schick, Camille Schisler, Karen Schmidt, Patty Schurhammer, David Schwenker, Jan Scordo, Richard Seeberg, Donna Seifert, Greg Shepard, Gary Portraitshluniors 241 Pranksters Pay Price During the course of the year student body activities were limited because of unplanned and undisciplined shows of spirit. The toilet pa- pering of the school during the month of September was a costly event. For the student body, it resulted in cancelled pep rallies and limited assemblies. For the students responsible for the papering, the cost was somewhat greater in a sense. Each of the thirty people caught by the police had to donate an equal portion of money to pay forthe sandblasting costs for the areas spray painted in the event. In addition to this cost, they had to pay time and a half for the janitors working that weekend, as well as the cost for the extra runs by the disposal company. Cancelling activities was an attempt to limit "harm- less fun" by students. 1. Susan Lawson discusses her class schedule with a counselors aide. 2. Ed Harrison, Mardi Kidwell, Camille Schick, Janine Walker, and Brooke Barker enjoy visiting after lunch. 3. Jody Burtt and Diane Langelle exchange gossip with a friend during a free pe- riod. Steffen, Melissa Stegemeier, Laura Steinberger, Pam Stephens, John 4 .ii 4 N Stilwell, Bob Stobaugh, Eric Stull, Greg Suchan, Mike Suchan, Will ., .. l ...lr1f as . A 1 Swaney, Joe A Q 13- Swanson' Jean Q, . Swartz, Charlie i, A fa hif i .'f ' ff ,if - V sg 4 I 1. as - X.Q,,..lL M S J Ta wenson, anet I lllh f' I , I Sylvia, Bill . -X , Tait, Suzie . if Talian, Dawn ,A Tayles, Kris Tebbe, Shawn 4-, 2 242 PortraitsfJuniors ,," wif gk i VI if 4" Q- fl i 1 if 4 6 7 if A 2- lx, Z W , V.. e du 'J gi' 1, , f d 2 -rx at , eye. Q ,,-3: e es. 1 We ,fmte ,J et Q 4? -V w..sa,..,t X' ' 'Q r'r . If .L f Y ' ,, f f .... fl' .,.,- QE' -,, . if . 6, , fx? l A Q 5 'S '16 A i 1 I 5 D i L1 f x , it Y get X, v f it , as it Xi ,f liar, ky, T N K ja Q f" 4 , .. B uk t " fi ,,. . 'B -V ic- f S 19 T J'A 1 N , "Z, tzz lf 1 f' gi ye, ' , . , ii X f il ll ". ' Fifi 'f',7 . J ,, W' lr? at at , "' 6 is ' .J....-My ' - If -., ' L... 4 -a. If -X vf. r . ,:, ffriqpzaf 'r ' x V2.2 f. Q- M, 1 , - N ' -,Q U V ' -: :egg-,q,,M. -V l liivi - e tr A g Q if I ..41 rg, f .ML It 'G ' K l ' 1: up A 0 V ' :,,.,,,, wg ' z ' , i t . , J Q A .. E 1 ,ll T W rv. I I 45 , VA 'F' J f-ff'wft"' A ' , i f if if t Y.,. 1 i ' V,,, T ve- lk , 2 i , T. - ff A J J , J p fd f xx . , L, '- fy , t r I 5455 K bm 75 1 A . ' f ff. .3 ,, i Q 1 l , W,1 A -.A 1, it " , M A i , A i ' 1 S . , , HJ r M , - ., t 1,1 " ' , ' A I' 5 ,i Q , L V , -314,5 ti I 4 A-0 l H Shirk, Kevin Shirota, Paul Simpson, Sue Snow, Kim Thomas, Monique Sousoures, Joyce Spaeth, Gail Speich, Ed Spiering, Dan Thomas, Tana Sponseller, Bryon Stark, Cathy Stasenko, Sonia Staumont, John Thompson, Vicki Tjelmeland, Vicki Tompkins, Judee Tracy, Lee Tran, Van Trunnel, Mike Tulloss, Julie Ugolini, Paul Ullom, Sandra Vaccher, Deno Valley, Chris Vanderheyden, Flory Vasquez, Veronica Vause, Russell Villanueva, Alex Vos, Julie Waggener, Matt Walker, Janine Walker, Jefi Wangenstein, Edward Watkins, Teri Wedaa, Tina Weems, Kellie Weiller, Marcia Wells, Karen Weltmer, Lani Wernke, Joel White, Mike Wiese, Karl Wilbraham, Lila Will, Sarah Wilson, Chris Wilson, Kevin Wilson, Steve Wimber, Stephanie Wise, Karen Wisley, Craig Wolsborn, Janet Worsham, Allen Wright, Alicia Wright, Athena Wright, Neal Wuestemann, Juergen Yocum, Terry Yorba, Veronica Zeitler, Debbie Ziebell, Brad Ziebell, Kim Ziegler, Janine Portraitsfcluniors 243 Aamot, Bryan Acosta, Donna Aldridge, Steven Allison, Steve Amgwerd, Lisa Amish, Janet Anzevino, Sheri Araiza, Adela Armstrong, Rosanne Arnold, Nathalie Ash, Michael Avila, Wendy Azama, Sharyn Badia, Logan Bailey, Katie Baker, Mark A. Baker, Mark D. Balzano, Heather Bankston, Craig Barber, Ken Barger, Catherine Barkey, John Barnett, Kristine Barrett, Charles Baumgartner, Karl Bayard, Darin Bell, Richard Belleriue, Yvonne Bentley, Fina Berkeley, Teresa Bernal, David Bertsche, David Bevill, Dani-Lynn Biardi, Scott Biederman, Eric Bingle, John Bishop, Carrie Blake, Jeffrey Blakesley, Andrea Blakey, Sherry Bliss, Randy Blue, Diane Bohnsack, Spencer Bolduc, Bob Brannock, Nancy Breeden, Ron Briegel, Ronnie Broussard, Deana Brown, Jim Brown, Scott Brunkhorst, Elizabeth Bunce, Mark Burke, Lori Burns, Kelly Byrnes, Catherine Caballero, Linda Campbell, Larry Campbell, Laura Campbell, Lori Canaday, John Carter, Vince Castongia, Jeff Castro, Ruanne Cazares, Raul Cervantes, Rachel Chapman, Sue Chavez, Denise Christensen, Roger Christensen, Scott Chrysler, Wendy Clancy, Regina Clarke, James 244 Portraits!Sophomores ft 945.1 mf- ' t ak- " ft if ,,.f, tv 'il ral gif ? X 3 l ,W X Z, ,P J W " w. , ,,gtv,:,,.i WE ee.-,V ' ' an is f. ff-Q. ' 4 ,1- 59 if 4 5 li Q L ,ig wi 4, - g 'lg Q I .4 L A W , , ., at '22 'F . f ll 11 1 4 t ht i E, is ,. l i w 1-liq, ! 5... .- " r ,. -E 'L'V'f': ll J , U S ff t,,,t ,,,, , L N, .W y -I :, in of , t ,J YAY 'gy - , iw i Y. 5, if ,Y . , l H .lsi , Q w ,, 1. I I "' 'RA ., 'lax ,wg j mn ,Q n 1 si : :"' 'af' 1 Sh 4 L A ' K ,,,,,,, , , 4: itt f iili r rrrri : if , .f , TV Q 1 " gm ' A 54 H ' ' ,yy fixy'-E: 1 . is 9' . i 1 ' Q f 28,7 Z if i ht ' fa 'fag ' U ft! Y ' Y as ,S Ma 52? V 'E' ,rf Q Q 1 K' 6' ?1..f 5532 ,i,, Xia, L: r 'wil -L H I -Y l 5 ,A '1 ' -IV" za, 5 it 'gg ' W NA J ii ri? K 'Z i rf- ., ,tii J J ' Q Q T -- ff ,Q , nga' Ssr, 152, I M , . fi' ' 1 V' K ef L' , Q K ga ' -L . , , ,, ,. ,,tt ,,,,, , '15 A Maiffw i k , 1 ' lsr . ,pw i w tial? Q' .H 1, , if -. all ' .. as gwix' . , i aw! 'AV' ,nu , ,, i ,, n-unix, 1" T :starred ,nn s -i titti- i 1 Xu Y 4 TT ' fifsfh ,Q ,..,. 52 Lis. ,, V-H5515 ffm i,'f1,ff.,f,. "0 ' Q. ,,- W x .ir i 3 I ' as , .Q +3 f' , P . .gi :ff -Q V wif b i. -. fa 'W' ...Q E . ,.. J .xg 1 www . wwf V K A if? ji . s. , ,,1 QW 353.5 at t ,K lk., if I Fl' I bww. , - . .iwg iff K' V l K . 5... '74 . is 3' QB ? 4 N. Szy . . t-I vi 2 1-' " ,fi -., ,V 'L in T Prop 13 Backwash As a result of Proposition 13, the Driver Training program underwent several changes. After almost being abolished completely, a different sort of program was instated. ln this program, the Sa- feway School of Driving provided the cars, teachers and a driving range. This range extended 200 by 400 feet and al- lowed space for twelve cars on it at one time. The faculty parking lot was con- verted into a driving range for this pur- pose. The District received an offer from a local automobile dealer to supply cars for the driver training program, but this program would have been too costly. The Board of Trustees voted unanimously to reinstate behind-the-wheel driver training for sophomores. l 1.-1 :Qw LQ I ,xv fy I , 13 .,,, ,. ,. K 1 'JV g . . , W Y .x . fltt . fi . iff K' f' if ' L I f Ti txye iii .lil ' ' f' fYMHf 'wfwg f ' ' A fu: ' ', . , ,,.w"',,k i's.'s,,4-K 2 --ff M Clarke, Kay Clerc, Randall Clutter, Brian Coffman, Wade Cokely, Tim Coombs, Janet Cotner, Melissa Couch, Bryan Creer, Paula Criss, Margaret Crimwell, Tammy Crosby, Kathryn Cruz, Elsa Cser, James Cummons, Jeantte Cunningham, Paul 1. An unusual sight in Southern California, umbrellas protect Chris Carson and Val Borel from an October rain storm. 2. Art stu- dent, Kim Price, uses a saw for delicate work on her art project. Cusick, Michael Daggett, Janine Daines, Tim Dalton, Dana Dalton, Danny Danielson, Diane Darden, Allan Darnell, Bill Davis, Brenda Davis, Sandy Davisson, Kyle Day, Tricia Debruyn, Dennis Decker, Kelly Dehnoo, Mohsen Dejesse, Steve Delannoy, Christa Denick, Jeff Denison, Denise Portraits!Sophomores 245 Christmas Spirit Fills Campus The Spirit of Christmas filled the campus during the week of Dec. 11-15. Gifts, family get-togethers and winter vacations were talked about among students. The "Secret Angel" gift exchange was prac- ticed in many circles of friends, and enjoyed by all who were involved. The Secret Angels gave small gifts to each other throughout the week. Students with candy canes clutched in their hands twinkled through the halls to the jingling of the bells on their shoes. As the an- nual class decoration competition colored the campus with Christmas joy, so were many hearts colored as students brought canned goods, toys, and clothing for the needy. Many felt that it was the best time of the year. Curiously Mary Rodriguez stares into the Oracle workroom window. Derego, Sharlean Dewey, Alan . A A g Dewey, Yvette ' Y ' f- Dewitt, Steven Diaz, David Difilippo, Therese Dingemans, Robert Disanto, Daphne Disney, Gary Doerner, Crystal Dolechek, Elaine Donnelly, Michael 4' i "W ...lf -Y 1 , -W Donnelly, Tamara I Dougherty, Mike , ., " ' Downing, William ,fy M Doyle, Patricia " KW Drobik, Scott Ducros, David 1' 1 if Duda, Dorothy g ?f ouraide, David tiiii ., ,gy Dyer, Jeff Dymond, Donna it W Dyreson, Chet Easterday, Meg Eby, David Edwards, Roni Eiler, Jeff Ellingson, Marcy Elliott, Dale Else, Kimberly Emmott, Dawn Enright, Holli 246 PortraitsfSophomores ff m . F . ,,,,, 1 ,gl 5 . ..., , , wa- t F 4' J Ui. . E ' -,. L' .V 'V ,V is 5 , S 'W' . . - 17 H, , W ,yi K 4 'W 1 +f ry, i , 2, 5 rl 1 Al M ll! 4 HL ah ., , I if ' . 210 1 -as , it we ,Z in K C4 iw' fy B, I 13 J 2, .lr V ,V 1 j-.:.:: f f i lg J 'sf , Q- ,,5i'Zv' if , A Ev' l W' 2-il ., .V , f"l:f A W, if A iill L, ' ' 'iz A 6 Al ,,, 3-it X ,": ff' g 7 " f 'F ' , 'A f 'K an ,,. :ix ' V' Lr" F 3 Q l q,i 'f' " A , i . ,, ,gg ,Ewing 7: 2 ,V S I ki 4 I 3 M- Q4 'J we . 5- gf: A', V V Alvvfg H we , , , W -V A ii ,fi ', ' ,, f , ' , ' ilxifffi 1, Xl' :A I is . 5 Q .,,,,,.I. 1 Lffw sg., if I ,M V: l-sf 2, 4, gil! 1 X . V I i, M ' ' gg .. Q-4: fl an l at L... -sa . ff? . ,,fv,, 1 ' ,. ' , f ., f iat N K A If - ,, - 5 5' . ' Y , ?i2s?z 'T ' ' ,,,,, , f t f A 'fir fu H HI4. 'L if ., A A A , ' , Li 'i" , I if' AVV, Q ' f lil as I 1 1 ' ' ' Ml" l - ' fiiii J l, 4 .:.- K J Wy N ,, , W, . ar it w . . ' gig ' -VIL W 33? - 5 , H, cz.-16.-' - ' f' ' --'- M 1 - Q' -41 "Wi , K i'i.,Qu'l2ft',1L"'2'-11 ' - s J , , fl- r ' if gf, J 31 -' .2 in . , ,,ff ,I ,Z Ak ,Mb . 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Ya P,-K, 'L' A6 i if ' lg ig Erickson, Karla Ericson, Roger Evans, Jon Evans, Michelle Falletta, Tracey Farner, Kimberly Farrell, Melanie Fenters, Dena Ferguson, Jim Ferree, Susan Ferreira, Wes Fewtrll, Karen Fish, Kathleen Flavin, Jim Fleming, Joy Flynn, Kathleen Fodor, Susan Foltz, Eric Fontes, Mike Francisco, Mike Franklin, Stacey Fransen, Lisa Franson, Eric French, David Frenette, Cynthia Fullerton, Geoffrey Fullerton, Kimberly Gala, Donald Gann, Christopher Garcia, Irma Garlow, Tamara Garrison, Kim Gaw, Carolyn Geller, Mike Getzinger, Robert Giboney, David Gibson, Heidi Gildea, Edmond Gilmore, Leslie Gogerty, Jamie Gonzales, Nikki Graf, Suzete Grand, Andrew Greene, Laura Greenwood, Kelleen Griffith, Sharon Griffiths, Cristina Grillone, Virgil Guernsey, Sheryl Guy, Kris Haggerty, Flick Hall, Gary Hall, Stacey Hamlin, Cheryl Handley, Karen Haney, Jonathan Hansen, Tracey Harding, Misti Harris, Joseph Harris, Kiffi Harrison, Annette Harrison, Steve Hassett, Brian Hawkins, Robert Hayes, Jo Anna Hays, Amy Hedlund, Lori Hefley, Mark Hefner, Kathy Hemphill, Jaenne Hendrickson, Lonnie Henrick, Lisa Portraits!Sophomores 247 Hepburn, Kathy Herrera, Deatra Hess, Tricia Higgins, Phillip Hillskemper, Kevin Hirsch, Laura Hirsh, Dan Hirsh, Jenni Hoagland, Joni Hofman, Pam Holley, Elizabeth Holmer, Lisa Homani, James Hoover, Cristina Hoover, Janet Horn, Jennifer Hoskins, Laura Hughes, Gregory Humburg, Mark Hunt, Robert Hunter, Darlene Huy, Tuan lguchi, Geoff Jackson, Roger Jasper, Melinda Jenkins, Charles Jensen, Rod Jewett, Darin Jewett, David Jiminez, Vickie Johnson, David Johnson, Peggy Johnston, Sherri Jones, Lisa Jue, Diana Kaltoff, Stephanie Karcher, Joey Katz, Elizabeth Kay, Kathy Kelly, Catherine Kendrew, Mike Kendricks, Anne Kina, Steward Kinnane, Kevin Kinney, Beth Klees, Laura Klinzing, Luanne Knox, Christopher Knox, Danny Koch, Joe Koeslag, Kevin Koeslag, Kim Koide, Nancy Kollman, Lori Koon, Jeffrey Kott, Doug Kuang, David Lacko, Dana Lamar, Patty Lambert, Amy Lane, Joann Lane, Kelly Lane, Kim Lappi, Greta Latva, Sandy Laursen, Kim Lee, Mike Lee, Toni Lee, Tracy Lewis, Anita Lewis, Darin Leyva, Therese 248 PortraitsfSophomores H L, ,,.., t ,J sa rin if , ', - - ni, , ' f. .5 Q- Qmuf-:ff , t YL. W E. 3 4- leg H Hi at U 2 1 ,, jg ,VZ iii . iillssr E e , J. 'Q . , if ,,,, . L f 1 J Q, it AWG ' . 'sl.1Q,'f73y 7 5'5fi,gQ'f 2, 4 A t V, I f g il -fx - H y fr ,ph ' , 5 . , s ',.ll - . 'J f i . . J V, V , iw QL , ' '45, Q ,,-,J A' V ,w fwwmwuvwaM,f g , ,A 6 v twiwvww ,. J? , J , , 1 . ,zfjjv f V , ,sf ttf' Q 1 .. A it I "1 2 V N , L 1 Q yx ,J- 'xr ,il 5 f, fa Sagwa 't .. I K J, ,Hi -v--.-f :1,f..l.,, Nik QPF, i -by vw , V75 ." . 5 l,:g5lTf"i,'i r-iii f, 1' A fi - 1 1- Z , f gfwfgdilr 9212 , l 1 EH rlfwig-,:' -35, 2 E e, 1 , if 3-lr-4 I ipygg - - ' ' a , "A . 'I -,gras 1 I W i yi n All I x., 1 g. iff . 4 . 4 B A A L iv! ,W ' , ff, . ? , IP E ' -'A if V , I' S - if ' ' T Ql T V P . . ' A,. it 54,1 -g U s I -I 3 A , Coming Of Age Skateboarders performed spectacular shows of skill and talent in the quad and around the campus. These displays were by the stu- dents who took the liberty of performing for other students with the risk of breaking school policy, not to mention limb. Within the last ten years, skateboarding has grown from clay wheels to urethane, from wood boards to plastic and fiberglass, and from sidewalks to skate parks. Skate parks are a new idea that has come of age. They were a brain child of John O'Malley who built the first in Carlsbad. In this area, there are five skate parks: Anaheim, Carlsbad, lrvine, Orange and Trabuco Canyon. With the growing number of skaters and the decreasing number of places to skate, skate parks will be an impor- tant part of the future of skateboarding. -.J it Mike Richards, Tim Thornton and Chris Peterson observe a student in wood shop I F q I A , V Lind, John ' , ' fn- Linder, John 1' A , as Loftus, Matthew A it? M Q Lopez, Barbara 5, V - -1 , ':,f'7' 5 if T L " . Lopez, Lorraine f 'R "' A Lopez, Tony Q 'K ' 1 Low, Rodney .N In ,tty " Lundquist, Lisa " 1 A" ' 21 Nf' Lundstrom, Grant ' A Lfm+LX,g V' Luxa, Debbie g-..""..-f.,-.e.-v gif Maag, Nicky 5 - art " Machamer, John 'M Macias, Susan is .. ' ,kg Jai, f,t.g1t an gl it R wifi A , f ' L .ll Q .V 1 wg, ,e f e f, ? 1 ,, ,er n t 1 1' te x . se, 40 1 N , ..... 3 1- ' .,, ,K l ., X kfnvfe-J M, Magenheim, Joseph Maib, Erin Manville, Joe Mariglia, Deborah Marshall, Jane Martinez, Dolores Mason, Keith Mason, Maureen Mathews, Deanna Matthews, Dena Mayer, Kathleen McBurney, Shanna McClure, Ricky McConnell, Shaundra McCorkel, Laura McCune, Valerie McGee, Eileen McGee, Mitchel McGrath, James McGuire, Kelly McKinley, Fred McMahon, Sharon McNamera, Michael Mendoza, Maria Merchant, Dan Mercure, Janeese Metzger, Sharon Miller, Marilee Miller, Scott Mills, Julie Mingus, Kenneth PortraitsfSophomores 249 Mock, Camilla Mock, Elise Moiseoff, Bon Moore, Debbie Moore, Kurtis Moreno, Frank Morgan, Danielle Muirhead, Natalie Mulhollam, David Mull, Debbie Murphy, Christine Nakama, Marian Nay, Cheryl Nelson, Erlanna Ness, Troy Newberg, Anna Nolder, Helen Nowak, Barbara Oborney, Saralyn Oddo, Anthony Nguyen, Lam Oanh Nichols, Mark Noble, Mary Noe, Daniel Olsen, Deana O'Neill, Kevin Ono, Susan Oremus, Michael Otto, Bob Owen, Kim Padilla, Cathy Page, Juliana Parkin, Debbie Parra, Sonia Partida, Louis Patel, Chetnaben Patrick, Kelley Penrod, Carey Peralta, Julianne Perez, Marlene Perez, Nellie Peterson, Chris Peterson, Kathy Phillips, Janet Phillips, Taran Piechalski, Cynthia Pisetti, Leona Pistel, Allison 250 Portraits!Sophomores Temperatures Soar Students experienced extremely hot temperatures ranging from 900 to 1050 and over during the month of Septem- ber. The rising temperatures caused stu- dents more difficulty studying at the be- ginning of the school year than ever, Other schools in the district let students out early because of the intense heat, but Troy's air-conditioned halls and classrooms kept students cool enough to let them continue with their classes. 1, During his free time, Ken Barber glances through the December issue of Sports illustrated. 2. Betsy Katz, Joel Wernke, and Susan Jones enjoy lunch and relaxation in the band hall during one of their off periods. i l 2' -' fff, vim' .-,,,t 21 ,F J A A, V , 1 Q ff if . 1 , ' 3- , , ,,,, , ? Q 'f 'QE i, E get ' ' z Rig, rigs.. it , ,f 2 , V ' , -W 3, , ' :W , -, 11, X L fftli L4,.,' ? . , - .. , 0 ,, K gk, figs? wi it ,f-'L , , 3 , 1? , , gig ig 6 I , 1 , pk W A . l .- y i 'mgat 'ifx-gp: 21.14 , , sv, lx? J J Ju. f ,,,,, r ' f ' ,F we tr, 0 ' ' 3 ff, :Q 4 , ,J ' x 'L f i 1 1 , 1 :J sr. -B. Q t ix f.- , rg if 'W' at 3, . 5 K 2 gfsw' 'S if 2 W . f an 15 ' . 1 , k ,X .eggs ' 6 A I - .QV-rx. , 4 fc W" r , Qui' -ilf,sA,,.A my ug' . ,, i yen, .. fl5'? " ' Y "I ' A ,f Q f ' fi' E 1 3 ,.guq,, i N4 1-ab' we ! ff ,Eel it S 'Q 1 ,,,L WLM., , A W 'L W - - 1 ai T S 15523 J, , ,. , ,, aaa- Q, . ,: "'l.,:.,h,, i I 3 1 may 5? l LJ l'A"i,3 L, Ln ' ' Q ,A Q 5 - ,, 'aw - 2' logo, 1 X X, T' i Q ' 3 1 f F' 7, Ou . i L . V x ,ng 44. 'Jak E ' --fl.-"":f .A ,I ' , we 1- V4 21 , , J lf" ' . 7 J-f ,f 411 id- , , . ,, , A ' t, if ff ,, if ., xf' for , at J .- 1 ' if . A 1 ix gif' . S "' ? ' I 1 -er A Q A it if A My Pizzarello, Tina Poff, Denell Przekop, Fred Puerto, Joseph Purdy, Theresa Quesada, Jose Radus, Pam Reddington, Kathleen Redfearn, Lori Reed, Nancy Reilly, Steve Reminiskey, Gerard Render, Tracy Reynaud, Paul Rice, Julie Richards, Lisa Richards, Mike Rietveld, John Roberge, Steven Roberts, Nancy Roberts, Scott Robertson, Dana Robinson, Melinda Rodgers, Tony Rodriguez, Martha Roe, Jimmie Roese, George Rogers, Michelle Rose, Robert Roskelley, Jeannine Ruggles, Kevin Ruiz, Roderic Russell, David Rutz, Ken Salas, Anita Sambrano, Doug Sanders, Steven Sant, Greg Sarem, David Scarberry, Glen Schaffer, Steve Schlisler, Stacey Schlaepfer, David Schott, Dena Schultz, Julie Schwab, Eric Seko, Mark Serna, Louie PortraitsfSophomores 251 Sessa, Gerilyn Sharpe, Wendy Shaw, Dave Sherard, Robert Shook, Julie Siciliano, Diane Sieminski, Jim Silbaugh, Sandra Sisson, Michelle Skinner, Darla Slach, Ellen Smith, Danny Smith, Julie Smith, Susie Smith, Valerie Smithson, Shari Snyder, Eddie Solesbee, Scott Solheim, Kristen Soppeland, Sandra Soso, Sheri Soto, Martha Spadt, David Spann, Stephanie Speich, Marlene Speirs, Colin Speyer, John Steele, Dennis Steele, Gregory Stegemeier, Martha Steinberger, Leslie Stelluto, Don Stephens, Rena Stevens, Mark Stewart, Kimberly - Stewart, Michael Stewart, Shannon Stewart, Therese Stock, Laura Stover, Gina Stuewe, Kirk Stull, Arthur Stull, Debra Stull, Kim Swaney, James Swensen, Paul Syphax, Robert Taggart, Sam Tait, Elizabeth Talian, Pam Tande, Pam Tanner, Linda Taylor, Dean Tebbe, Clifford Teliska, Lisa Thompson, Bobby Thornton, James Tjelmeland, Valerie Todd, Tim Torkelson, Todd Touchberry, Eddie Trevena, Corrie Turnipseed, Kirk Vaccher, Lino Vaccher, Paul Vandissel, Ken Ventura, Richard Verderber, Lisa Vergara, Suzanne Vigus, Jane Vincent, Michael Vivier, David 252 Portraits!Sophomores " 1 - if ' - ,., 5 , 'J mpg H 1 2 1 N" W ' I qt? Vg fl i M V jiri V VL' F , , , 7' ii , - il, 1 'ffl Q. M 1' M' 'i"ilii 1 lA'A ,E ,,,, . it S 1l'r T rrr illl,l 5 Q, -Mir '- , L Z. '::3ff H In .I ' k,: ',n,w J., 'lf ,V .fa r ,,,,- Q f . A , , i',, ' af f.1l : V , 1 ,. 5 'A ' i is , V fa - v wif ' f it ,tls o A t 2 srls . A . 1 if "ii " t a xv -' H A V L- ' , Q, A "'i 5-.. f 4' g f f . . t , 5 ,F S 1. . T , ,H pf, f-' J " is Q V ",tt -4, 4' J p -- ' V 'WH V 1 -. ' I - Q ' J JV,-' :V 'K .,' W, ,,:,, I Z ' 'VAAV KK V' 4531, 1 " 1 ' "'3f"'Yf - I ,Q Mft Mx , va-S 23 L ,Y ' ki ' tt 1 at S Ai - , ' - K -A ., i f' e - , 1 V M., V 1 Q nnn T t 'f " K' ' ' ' V W 5 J ja " 3" L' Q 5 f Q 7 , f if 1 il , i l ra- ff Qi 7f . QE' , 1 , S fx' g , X, S L i :xy W T . , aft 22 ' I J f f fr 'E N - I . ', ' ' 14 W N W if ., I - I ,pil a.. Lfju, X, K ,V Q K Q A eff Q I ,llt H jjjfy 111924 4 ' J -,,' ' " f f f -. . " M V riili ' S , T 1 . " ,V , ' i 'Z 'ii .,g V. , ?,, , I H kr . H w if L , :AF N I . bk X " W A T 1 41 .. it rli meeai: r H Q' , A , . ' 'fi f V y , Q - ' 5, J 'i rl l A 5, N""""'-"""'- 45 f ,S S ' 1, ' 2' f -- ' fer:-a W, .,,, ff i' f -..,,4, 5,4 , 4 V I ,,'A ' -, , T 1 - ' Q. V frla f at S 'G J t if 1. V 4. M "afar . , W L. 4, fz , . .,- wwf . 2, ,xi .. 1s,, -,V - . 1' 1, .. V I , ff vffnp , ,. 1' ,f ,-. "' Q f ,,,.,4, , 1 A 44 ,3 I it V J by 5552 KTVWQ. ,,. 9 , iii tif! N v ,iam tx . , Yu, l , . Yorba Linda Threatened Students in Yorba Linda became alarmed in October when a major fire swept through Carbon Canyon to the very outskirts of Yorba Linda. Fearing the close approaching fire, people north of Bastanchury Road watered down their roofs after firemen had alerted them to possible evacuation. They packed valu- ables into trailers and motor homes in preparation to leave. Fortunately for resi- dents, that order never materialized. The fire destroyed no homes in Yorba Linda, but ruined acres of private property in the foothills. The cause of the fire was a tracer bullet. r , l l, . ' ef' Ab' .-he .: Q. 'K 2, .1-2-f' , ' . " A Ei 2- .,., 9 'ax f-V' ..,,. 4 - Q, L 7 V., V . - ryii , It V Q 1 ' Q Vi .1 - get i 4 -' 1 2,51 .. ..,. l it - , , s V .A V X . ,, ' "'ll . VE? N " T' L t ' " . ' ft Waldrup, Tandra Walker, Angela Walker, Jon Walker, Joni Wallace Michael Walston, Lauri Ware, Jeff Watts, James Weiks, Jamie Weink, Kerry Weislek, Tyrence Wetter, Susan Wheeler, Kristy Williams, Dawn Williams, Tony Williamson, Kristen 1, Lori Redfern and Pam Radus watch as homecoming nom: nees are announced 2 Nearby Magic Mountain provides week end fun for students Wilson, Andy Wilson, Shawn Wise, Scott Wong, Alson Wood, Montgomery Worthington, Dale Wright, Kimberly Wright, Sandy Yancey, David Young, Christeen Zamorano, Stephan Zeeb, Ann Portraits!Sophomores 253 New Class Leaves Mark Freshmen found a new sense of responsibility as they elected their own class officers. Bridgette Hayes, elected as class president, found herself working with Mary Hohn, vice president, and Bonnie Hayes, secretary. Mitra Rozell and Patricia McGukin, council advisors, con- tributed such ideas as sponsoring dances and fund raisers. With these officers working together, they made the student body aware of the presence of the Freshmen as a viable entity of the student body. 1. Freshman John Dias socializes with friends during his Drama Class. 2. Sophomore David Russell waits on Junior Gale Spaeth in the Student Store. Aamot, Duane Abbett, Scott Abell, Warren V VSV: if Ad , G' H . ams ina . 5 4 V Adams, John Albers, Joe Allen, Charlene f I ,.9,L Allen, Laureen Allison, Chris '7 , Anderson, David x V,'l j f fl I I Anderson, Danah if M' V ,'.1 .V I . K A an Ln Y 4... , Vg bn ii 5 5, A1 Y?-lf, X K, "' .S fm' V 4gg.,,,,1.,, sm.. -. I X ,l Anstett, Anton i r g Antista, Greg 'W " K' Arciniaga, Alisa lg Armstead, Kathy V, V Armstrong, Brian Y Arnold, Kelly ' 1 Askins, Pat ii y V A x Au, Michael V' - -I 1 Ault, April eh . Egg gi' A l , Avila, Julie S W 'F 1 Bach, Nancy ' , 3 jf' 2 fl' V Badger, Cathy .,, , l Y 1- Q, Bailey, Brett VV. ,ff ., 2 L , it Baker, Kent w r jg r Q it Baker, Susan r 4 VX "5 'S 'i' . f Barber, Darlene ' V 4, E Barber, Dawn , V 3 am ig V: 1 254 Portraits!Freshmen l 'kj i 4 F? 1 fahl. I 3 t, ' Y' J M, 53 e T ,Q - ., 4.1 V . I , ,QT v T ' ai- , ' 3 W Q 1- 'fa S . fs M. ,,- , T X, C.-V ' T" "' , xnxx, lt g ,...- haf ,s ' N ,Vg ax u s 6 ' r , ' f"-.Z 'FM " M'i'ku"' " "7"-.:'..' n DT Q l WX'.'?"'ff W ' 'Xi , V 1'-" ff QH.:'1':7' ' i V V. ,. 2 Jael MVS livin, . . W ,Q it , 1, - ,L 1 , at W 5 ,. g, g, if , if t , lt 2 L I M in . N it Q Q M .I V4 gif 1 nv' , 4 1 i J' JVM , A ,x wi ,B 2 , 'C xx 1 , , 1' , .. , , - .. 1 r , ,Q Lf, it W . 4 ..- .WX -,, 4 ,"" A g in Q, , T fr.. . V F X . ,, 4 I , 1 A -nv rf l s Tv' T' at .3 -5 M Au, " S N 1 L " P' " 'riff 'ri ,fi-32243, J Q, in . ,, -. - -1-ji, , ff .: Mt, .. .mf f S ,,,, , J J l Barnes, Brian Barreras, John Barrett, Robert Bauer, Michelle Beamesderfer, Kurt Bedore, Tim Bellwood, Christy Blais, Domine Bohall, Bridget Boland, Kathy Bouldin, Bruce Bowman, Mike Boyd, Steve Boyer, Steve Boyes, Mark Bracy, Lisa Brangwyn, Angela Bringham, Jim Brobst, Jessica Broughton, Tom Brown, Jim Bryan, Billy Bryan, Cherie Bullis, Sheryn Bumpas, Mike Burtt, Larry Bybee, Tammy Byrd, Tammy Byrum, Bob Caldwell, Kim Calvin, Jeff Campanella, John Campbell, June Campbell, Sheri Cardwell, Val Carlsor, Jered Carter, Dana Cary, Cindy Chanphimarn, Bouarnh Charlier, Fred Charlton, Cindy Cherry, Megan Chlebik, Tracy Christensen, Lance Christensen, Steve Coffer, Carrie Collea, Frankie Comer, Tammy Compher, Tom Cook, Sue Coughtry, Kevin Creer, Pam Critchfield, Bob Cruz, Ernesto Cummings, Crystal Cunningham, Tracy Dahms, David Dangleis, Kim Dauser, Jim Davis, Karla Davis, Kim Davis, Kris Davis, Linda Davis, Lisa Decker, Jane DeLatorre, Victor Delinece, Kristin Demlinger, Allyson Dewald, Gerardus Difilippo, Peggy Dipinto, Marie Doherty, Teri Portraits!Freshmen 255 Dominguez, Denise Doughman, Rhonda Douglas, Kim Drobik, Todd Duarte, Tim Dudevoir, David Dutton, Mark Dyas, John Easlick, Alanna Ediss, Brian Edwards, Julia Esclamado, Janette Felando, Barbara Fergusen, Tim Flavin, Mike Fleming, Chris Fleming, Jeff Fletcher, Jenna Flores, Jannette Fontes, Sharon Forbes, Bert Fox, Jon Francis, Maureen Francisco, Robin Franson, Jeff Freddolino, Philip Fregoso, Frank Freimanis, Vil Frenette, Laurie Fyfe, Kathy Garcia, Ronald Garner, Robyn Green, Laura Gregory, Lloyd Grime, Patricia Gates, Renee Gelvin, John Gerhold, David Gilligan, Laurie Glickman, Debbie Glover, Steve Goldthorpe, Cliff Gottschalk, Cindy Goudrean, Gene Graham, Nancy Gross, Kelly Guard, Karen Guirgis, Ralph Guirgis, Susan Gunderson, Maletta Gunnette, Lorraine Hall, Sandra Hammel, Patricia Handbury, John Hanley, Brad Hanscom, Denise Hansen, Harold Hansen, Todd Hare, Deanna Harrington, Leanne Harris, Karen Harris, Lesley Harsma, Tammy Haven, Mark Hayes, Bonnie Hayes, Bridget Heckathorn, Mark Heiunder, Janet Heirendt, Bobby Henry, Deborah Herchek, Richard Herrera, Eddie 256 Portraits!Freshmen 12 Take the Pledge The Stop Smoking Program continued this year as an effort to help smokers interested in quitting their habit. Students in the program had the assistance of the program leader, Mr. Bill Morris. They met during third period in room 413 and in the West Room from 8:00-8:30 a.m., or in room 107 during seventh period. Students had the option of attend- ing any of these meetings. On November 16th, the program encour- aged smokers to sign a pledge, committing themselves to stop smok- ing on that day. They also encouraged nonsmokers to sign a pledge saying they would never start the smoking habit. On Dec. 14, the pro- gram presented the film, "A Breath of Air," open to all students. Stu- dents who were caught smoking on campus somewhere other than the smoker's field were enrolled in the program without option. The Stop Smoking program was valuable in educating the students about smoking and was aimed toward encouraging them to quit. Jenna Fletcher proudly shows off her Troy pep shirt. . . Herrera Johathon 1 - ' . W' Hillas, Russ UK in f , 4' " ' - Holm- Mary V f 'f ,:,, fl Hook, Dean ..,W... ' A f 1 1 , i , , 5 S A Hosselkus, Johnny W' 5 fi- K ' ' Huff Gr ' , ,, ' - 99 ... , Hufferd, Joey fi. . 1 Q.: my 7 Hulse, Lisa I,-. ,I , Humphrey, Steven V 'y A 1,155 1 Hunsaker, Eileen ' f r W' ' if if A ' Hunt, Douglas .V ' 5 my Hurt, Leslie by r., " tif' f A "" 54,44 , s V Hyde, Geoffrey 4 . Ingallas, Steve 5 1 - , Q , Jahn, James . 'fl 'i P V A I 1 .,. 2 , 1, James, Michael X 1 J.. , .ttt 1 r'-' , f rf f -f ' if ' Ig 3.1!-,.' , If A Janosco, Richard f,,l-fm' . , , Jaques, Robert Ag' : Q l i .Q 1 , f Jemkins, Jennifer X -, . s 'f' M , rl ' 5 V Jensen, Stephen 1 A 43: K A - 1 'Q 'WJ J. 's , H 0 E 0 1, Jewell, Robert 1 y I fr V Jewett, Craig .1 an ,,. ., . " , ' f John, Michael y yz , i A L 'Q ' ffl ' Q Johnson, Debra X 4 'F " . i 1 , if fits. PortraitsfFreshmen 257 Johnson, -Rick Jones, Danny Jones, Evangeline Juliano, Barbara Juliff, Shawna Kalsheuer, Kathy Kane, Timothy Kasner, Lisa Kelly, Chris Kelly, Jack Kelly, Patrick Kennedy, Peter Kidwell, Janice Kinan, Kristia Kingdon, Anne Kinnane, Kelly Kirby, Daniel Kirk, Randy Kittredge, Bill Kleinsasser, Dawn Klinkenborg, Dianna Knapp, Mike Koch, Jerry Kohls, Mark Koleslar, Sam Krasco, Cindy Krasco, Wendy Kron, Darilyn Kudlo, Brian Lagerberg, Erin Laird, Barbara Lakin, Kenneth Lane, Maryann Langston, Carol Lansman, Linda Lastuck, Judith 258 Portraits!Freshmen Troy- On Time Students found themselves more refreshed and ready for classes because school started a half hour later. The administration started this new system of starting school at 8:30 instead of 8:00, for the sake of the students who live in Yorba Linda. Because of the long distance these students had to travel on the bus, there had been many tardies in 1st period classes. Starting school at 8:30 alleviated the problem and students got to class more promptly. F E e i l f f , I fr I J. 1 ia' iff. , J li! ., ,, dl, if it ' at , 1 ik I x ,fi , r , '91 :ps enum--M-"" 1 ' 1 7 1 f v 22' f 4 , . L H WU J g A ' - , r -2' L ,,,, x ,1 it ht, 3 4 , 4 fl , , L, , V .A V , 'W - ' 'EZ Z gr my . P ,iz V 5 Q. L , Y X- - ' 5 , ' if '-6 4- 12: T' - R!! ' Q V! . gt, , ,,' - "' . 2?-1 . , K - Jax- , k .: i ,fy wi a g 5 'if V 4215 512 X 3 r ,af -, www 59:3 3 ,af F E K 4,,M,,v:W f - A T-' Q y A ' -1 4' V' E , V, 1 ,f,- il 5 1 Vx NV' xr A I . I ix A ' i A 1 ' V48 4 M: , . ,-Q . V .il , . 1' ., ii, I I I M , , ,, ,. , T T 1" KJ, '- Alia 'TIF ,,,. .. . .i. xl, l l ' H r f , I A fi 3 PM - , . 5' D W V' r u- f - ' .. " ' fl:-W" .Wi 'T' 'rg ' ' 'T' .f 37 liv 'sf i c 5' 1' ' QT .f ., M.. '. . - 'j it A tafxfta-7"l"'5' - - L ,a I N4v, W, . - 7 , 4 an 4' . , ,'gf f -,R ff W, f Q I 'L + . - I ' . I za' VV 9' Q fs ,V 4.15 LA Y :iii Ai . . , . " 1 ,A ,, . Q wi., 2 fl T T if , . of :A If . ' - J'-M 'r Q ' .lb 2, M ' ' 4 . 5"t"i' L' B' ' s 2 2 r S htm t't3Q'14sw'A124esrZ1a SL y W.. f 1 In ' .4 ' as 'L ,V A M , , 5 A 5. . W5 W. ,- i.g, ,rp 54. T.. E . . , V,:L . pf J f M 1 -VH. .. ' ,,,, ffl" ' V . T-'H' , 'Q-.N i " ' 'm" " . , mm' , AM 'a rl fwijfia ' f ?i X. 1 ' 1, 5 , f ixj. X iw' I X ff, ---' EL ' 7.VYx ' if '7-"I if ,H--7 f f A J , Ai'-1' A 51 ' ' . - fr ' 1. f E K 1 - 4 T f J .J ' K , W in ' - fa, V ,. T V ,, ,, ' W , " A . . i t -1 fb ' if N2 . sl ' f ' T. if ,ff . 5' 3332253 212356 1. Cynthia Robertson, Barbara Bliss, Keri Nollette, and Tracey Marumoto enjoy lunch inside, away from the tormenting rain. 2. Joe Albers admires the tall flo- rage of the Troy campus. Laughlin, Dana Laure, Lino Layton, Gary Le, Hai Chau Lee, Charles Lee, Douglas Lentz, Christine Lettang, Erik Levin, Tracy Liem, Rick Long, Barbara Long, Elizabeth Long, Randy Lopez, Karla Lopez, Rodney Luxa, Dan Machamer, Elizabeth Mack, Daniel MacKain, Wendy Maertin, Ricky Mallough, Mitchell Malone, Mason Mansfield, James Marine, Jon Marsala, Nina Marshall, Anne Martin, Trina Marxen, Lynne Matney, Brad Matoian, Mark MacDonald, Deanna Mayo, Julie McCarthy, Matthew McCracken, Curtis McGranahan, Kelly McGrath, Bill McGuckin, Patricia McKay, Cheryl McKee, Richard McKellogg, Mark McNamera, Robert McNamera, Susan Medina, Lisa Mercado, Maria Merhab, Mark Michael, Jeff Millard, Julie Mills, Robert Portraits! Freshmen 259 Mitchell, Lee Mohn, Jeni Moore, Jennifer Moorman, Pam Morgan, Steven Moro, Denise Muirhead, Pam Munoz, Joe Murray, Kenni Murray, Kim Navarro, Beatriz Nelson, Eric Nelson, Ricky Ngo, Vu Peter Nguyen, Chinn Nguyen, Thai Nicholas, Nancy Noble, Barbara Nolan, Michael Norton, Linda Obering, West O'Brien, Mary Jane O'Conner, Robert Ogden, Jeff Okamura, Cheryl Olmsted, Maureen Olsen, Bart Olsen, Nancy O'NeiIl, Kevin Overlie, Christine Padgett, Tonda Parikh, Naimish Patel, Sanjay Peterson, Caroline Peterson, Jeffrey Phillips, Melinda Pizzarello, Julie Place, Patty Platt, Gabrielle Pogue, Jacqueline Pope, Andrew Porras, Kelly Poulsen, Jill Prentiss, Stephen Presch, Kim Price, Kim Proud, Karen Purdy, Jack Ramirez, Tom Ray, David Reade, Robert Reames, Stephanie Reddington, Karen Redfearn, Linda Rhodes, Debra Rice, Brian Richard, Sandra Richardson, Chester Riding, Shannon Riezenman, Diane Rimer, James Ritter, Lynette Ritter, Sharon Roa, Cathy Roardjasso, Vince Roberge, Laura Rodriguez, Mary Rodriguez, Susan Roe, Julie Romine, Eric Romo, Rhonda Rongey, Scott 260 Portraits!Freshmen 'cf ' 'mi '15 r i if 7 , , . ,, arm 1 " ,gtiggr . . in -5 'f 2 1 V, 'Fill .'r 41 ff gg Q' if EEE J V We i X' ' ffm I L ' l q ' ,, 'V A - ,J tr' ' , "" ' 4- V, ,yi ,M I A W' VW VV W QM , ' , VV I ' 'MWA 1 l 25 . ,sf , Y' -V 1 1- , ' HM. A ' 2 i. 'V FHM if 1 , 9' -4 'lf .L -4. r x ' I J a m ,. ,,., , M V,,, ,, f--,.... IX!" ,. - ' it ff' ' V .li 4 ,,,, L V , it 2 'i ' '- V 4 , 1' it i""'1', E '15, - 3 " Q11-,qyiaeiizsff 2- t l H ss V V i t ft il, J J ,J r , , ztuai V V., it as M' :sm ' ' V' if. - ' fx-H" . ' , my Anll ? V' 2 Q, I . w fe ,. ' V, ,,, " f"' 1 WV tt' J iV',i g ' V ' at yet ,jf , 4, ' 'ei , V , et ' Vi J J - 41 Q 1 . I I ,wiv 'it ' . 'I' ' U ""-. ' A , Vri '.-V it i l '1 ,,,,t,, ,L i f 7 yi J ii' , NV VV Ma 'J 'VVl. il' 1 ' V ' , r ff" .QQ ' . . i . .., rt f tx V 'W X 1. g I Z . ek " V , V. V 1 'vel , l Q1 ,. , , ' V ff, J J J 1 Disco Craze As music styles come and go, the Bee Gees and their disco type music are rapidly replacing rock. This trend started with "Saturday Night Fever," and intensified with the success of the movie. The sound track was a record seller and this new disco music and dance spread like wild fire. Around Troy, students dressed discotheque fash- ions such as Angel Flights, high heels and Danskins. Disco dancing classes became popular as people of all ages attended them. in the stores, children's and babies' clothing included shirts that said "DISCO FEVER," Saturday night found many students at discos. In Orange County there are several discotheques including Sir George and the Dragon in Tustin, The Basement in Orange, Rumour Has lt in Garden Grove, and closer to home is lchabod's in Fullerton. There are discos for those under and over eighteen years of age. The disco craze is indeed a multi-million dollar industry, and is the symbol of this age. 1. Mrs, Takesian explains a sew- ing technique while juniors Car- olyn Couch and Clair Oliver look on. 2. With wood block braced in vice, Jennifer Stockdale hesit- tantly makes first cut for what will ' V I I H' K f A 6 lift A J ' mf: . i. 1 . A eventually be a comb, Rooney, Ann Roskelley, Jeannine Ross, Cindy Ross, Debbie Rowe, Kristy Rozell, Mitra Rush, Lisa Sailor, Dorton Salter, Scott Sanchez, Dianna Saunders, Jacqueline Schisler, Scott Schmidt, Robert Schmidt, Sondra Schoen, Jason Scholze, Adam Schurhammer, Deanne Scira, Julie Scott, Brian Seablom, Cindy Sellers, Ronald Shamsi, Kamal Shamsi, Yasmin Shaver, Darlene Sheppard, Kim Shook, Leslie Sifter, Douglas Portraits!Freshmen 261 Shades of Star Wars Modern electronics recently earned a place in the lives of many stu- dents. An electronic device called the "chip" revolutionized electron- ics putting what used to take lots of equipment into something about the size of a matchbox. The electronic explosion started with a home TV video version of ping-pong. It expanded into larger games that are now widely available and reasonably priced. Mattel Electronics has three electronic pocket games, Auto race, Football, Missile Attack, and have since added Basketball, Battlestar Galactica, and Armor Battle with more on the way. Coleco responded with their version of football, plus a line of games for little children. New Ultra small calcu- lators the size of credit cards were put on the market early in 1978. Students used their shrunken calculators on a daily basis in their science and advanced math classes and matched wits with their pocket games at every opportunity. 1. Randy Kirk finds time to laugh during the hectic schedule of a yearbook deadline. 2. Showing school spirit, Mitra Bozell casts her ballot for Homecoming nominee. Simnitt, Gary A Skalla, John f" ' K ? Sloane, Hal Smith, Cyrise Smith, Eric Smith, Kevin Smith, Randy Snow, Karen ' Solesbee, Rebecca Spangenberg, Cheryl Spargo, William Sparkman, Allissa A 4 Spencer, Mark K Tf Stevens, Lisa ' Stevens, Tracey Stiel, Melissa Stockdale, Jacqueline Stockdale, Jennifer Stoerck, John Stredler, Daniel Steitberger, Paul Stubbs, Robin Stuewe, Karen Suchan, David Steve I'a., at Q Sugamele, Swaney, Jeffrey Swanson, Scott Swartz, Yvonne Swift, Lori 'f'f f - H Tanella, Laura Tanner, George Taylor, Francis Taylor, Lisa Taylor, Shelley Temple, Cheryl Thornton, Lorraine Tolan, Steve Tompkins, Jon Toney, Jay Treadway, Marvin Tronske, Mike Trunnell, Susan Tucker, Traci Tullock, Sherri Turner, Michael Tyree, Brent Vaccher, Gino Vallely, John fi' at R 4 1 . K 262 PortraitsfFreshmen ,. l :A 5 F' ., N,,,... . , -.. J ' an k ,Q 47, g ...,, I fjy ,gil ,, MM -N ., K , I I X , i i , ' jf ' V fffr . W: A 2 4: 3? . 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W , I lbifff . ,..Xn.nl1'lxn.1Xn.9LHfJ2 F14 'T - ,x11Vl....-lull.xm.t1.ml11.m.m.lmr.m.ff . x' mr,.ff,.qmf..u1.n 264 Advertisments Q BAKE BRIDGFCRD BREAD Brldgford Frozen Bread ls ln Your Supermarkets Freezer LA PETITE PRIVATE FLORIST GUITAR LESSONS In local area ALL STYLES FINGER PICKING ROCK CLASSICAL Beglnnlng Intermediate Advanced Reasonable Rates A A ln Commercial Music Paul Simon 992 4532 526 6065 ii' 770 S Brea Blvd Brea Callfornla 92621 17143 529 4822 12133 691 7273 Harry 81 Dons Advertisments 265 POTPOURRI HEAD SHOP Emma: Fullerton 1321 E Chapman Ave C7145 525 2341 PATRON ADS Mr. and Mrs. Bowman Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carey Forbes and Allison Magic Unlimited GFI Investments Yorba Linda Hardware COUNTRY CUFIL HAIR CUTTERS 4892 Main St. Yorba Linda 524-6671 266 Advertisements CONNIE FORBES nucf Session Jazz Ballet Disco Tal? 320 E KATELLA ORANGE CAL 633 6920 997 0841 Compllments of COUCH S PRINTING Im Hllq 871 0152 SAM BIOIXDO MANAGER CULLE GE BO WL 2475 E CHAPMAN FULLERTON cALlFonNlA 992 6040 E 'Ll LLQUOZL STATIONERY OFFICE SUPPLIES GIFTS POSTERS GREETING CARDS Brewer S 1316 E CHAPMAN CHARLES 81 ROBERTA REED FULLERTON CALIF 92631 C7141 870 9550 XEROX COPIES SPIRAL PLASTIC BINDING DUPLICATING RUBBER STAMPS VELO BINDING BUSINESS CARDS AUrp3Ime1GveJlpJlInnee COPYING DUPLICATING 1340 E Chapman Full n CA 92631 I714I 871 COPY Next 40 the Post Offfce 1 I Q O , I wx . If" 'Is gn I ' mf G' 5' ' ' P , . I 9 315 N. ,ff on 'Q I"IIIIUI'IOI1, Clzalifm' 'z .2632 Advertisements 267 C71 lj 993 2172 1111143 -.IIIM I ' THE BOOK SHELF 18539 Yorba Lmda Blvd Yorba Lmda Cal 92686 Congratulations on graduating ln three years there ya goll Love Mom and Dad THE CARPENTER S PLACE BooKs Muslc GIFTS 18517 YORBA LINDA BLVD YORBA LINDA CA 92686 T CARLSON 17143 996 7441 CONGRATULATIONS From Dr and Mrs Chapman to our daughter TRISH WALKER Class of 1979 Wlshlng you love and success always W Q U3 0 In CROWN n X W A ...JU ll Q.: wnawgyiil wth' 318No Raymond Avenue 3 Q 0:50 mms- Fullerton Cahforma 92631 U-IQ., a Q., I..l.lE- ,2 it-:na 291. a- F ILESQESL " 171458712180 Congratulations Plpes You re a wmner Village Two Four Six Elght Who do we appreciate? Fashlon Sharon' Fabrics Your Fnendly Store of SHARON RITTER Ouallty and Servrce E 'WIQEFILES 3m'45Elfg in :Eat-25 .l,,l,.. 2 5 , ,O El.: 3g'L".1.Z.s....f 1 T JENNIFER Alvlloel 55355 3"-2 O 255531552 mor 33112 STATTQNERS I I I to gif, more 'A ,, l E jghlid A A A gba T I , gg - . Q l We ve you the organ! tl I Congratulations from Mom and Dad 1310 E. Chapman Ave. Q714J 526-4511 268 Advertisements 341 N. State College Blvd. Fullerton 526-5955 COLLEGE TROPICAL FISH AND BIRDS CONGRATULATIONS NANCY We re all very proud of you I know daddy would be too If he were here No matter what the future holds I know you ll always do well Love Mom CARRIE MACHADO Take tlme to smell the roses From your number one fan To MARY EASON Dearest Mary Today you hold all your tomorrows in your prayers for you and all your dreams for your- se . Love Mom hands. May they bring the fulfillment of all my lf CONGRATUUWONS ED HARRISON made lt' love Mom and Dad Congratulatlons And Good Fortune STEPHEN Ell.EFt Follow Your Dreams but Always Keep an Eye on Your Goals' Remember We Shall Always Be Close By When You Need Us' We Are So Proud Of You' Mom Mom Dad and Jeff PAM YOUR PER ooNGnATuLATloNs TO THE 7879 IM TA PLANTS ly :Lu s FF Wm, , CQNECD DECOPOT 1836 E ROSSLYNN AVE FOR A JOB WELL DONE FU LLERTON CA 92631 WITH MUCH LQVE C7141 879 9360 P O BOX 3429 FULLERTON CA 92634 FAITH 8' JENNY ' s 1 1 ' . . 3 Y Advertisements 269 y Staff Acknowledgements y Cot-Editors., ..., i k .r ..... Jennifer Amidei d ' t r t i i t Faith Morris V Advisor ............................. ' . ...... ,..Myra Sedor ' , Yearbook Representative ..... i .....................,., ........ ,. ..Q..Greg Hemsoth 270 Staff Acknowledgements Adademicsf Faculty Editor .....,.. Debby Chansler Sports Editor- ...... i .....,. ' ...... ..,. A ' ............. T rish Walker Organigations Editor., . ......,.r rCaroiynICouch Portraits Editor .... T ..... ....... M ary Schaefer PHOTOGRAPHERS Blalack Studios Debut Studios y Executive Studios Flon MacDonald Don Nelson Colleen Peterson David Membrez Bert Forbes Michelle Bowman Faith Morris Jennifer Amidei Debby Chansler T Dave Wiggins Randy Kirk ACADEMICSXFACULTY Michelle Bowman Bert Forbes Kathy Fyfe David Membrez ACTIVITIES Debby Chansler Mary Schaefer Kathy Fyfe PORTRAITS Anne Kingdon Randy Kirk SPORTS Barbara Carey Colleen Peterson ' Bert Forbes Anne Kingdon ORGANIZATIONS Carol Reed Michelle Bowman Randy Kirk David Membrez y Staff Acknowledgements 271 V S 1. Cathy Nyberg, Gail Seidler and Nancy Hemp- hill pose for the camera at the first C.l.F. basket- ball halftime. For highlights of that game turn to page 117. 2. Clay Wilcox portrays Banjo during a dress rehearsal of "The Man Who Came to Din- ner." For more information on the play see pages 64-65. 3. At the first assembly, the Varsity Yell leaders attempt a difficult stunt. For more Cheer- leading action turn to pages 146-147. 4. Julie Peralta enjoys eating a meal she prepared in her 7th period Co-Ed foods class. For more home economics turn to page 180, lei i 1 N Where to Find . . . The People You Know "'-- , T .. ii. ,, ,.-, Ei J . ' I fiffirwi,-,:.,,,f.11,,L. W" " 'V' - - 12 'ij iv 3 'A Z -T4 , 4 Q5 I ' Q. In W fl 7 h 1 353 7-4 7 n it , is 74" - We ' .w"1!:f,:. w s "..17' v f ."' . , , Q?" ,f,,.,,.., ' g 7 wi fi , -'ax--lv , .V L., ,rs ij, ,Y 1 S b -:YQ 9.1.7 f f,,, as-' ,,., ',., , I, f. hz 5 Q - K vtfnlz-4.f'?f..Qfi' "" M A .: gf ' 9?-t .V fy , Q - A lr. Y Q . V 11 ,ZZZi1Q.,.,,,5 ,L '13 ' .. ..... A lll H 4 , Barber, Kenneth 48, 244, 250 Aamot, Brian 95, 104, 244 Aamot, Duane Abbett, Scott Abbott, Terri 194 Abell, Warren Abraham, Gerard 89 Abraham, John ACOSTB, AdamS, Adams 1 Donna 80, 244 Charles 65, 194 Gina 49, 129 Adams, J0i'll'l Adams, Adams, Lucita 49, 77, 129, 234 Party 187, 194, 208 ADAY, MARJORIE 188 ADMINISTRATION 156-157 ADVERTISEMENTS 264-269 ADVISORY COUNCIL 33 AGRICULTURE 162 Aguilera, Eva 234 Agushi, Jeff 126 Akins, Mike Alig, Tom 89, 127 Al-Roumi, Badee Albers, Joe 43, 259 Aldridge, Steven 244 Allen, Charlene Allen, Dawn 197, 234 Allen, John Allen, Laureen Alley, David 98 Allison, Chris 58 Allison, Frank Allison, Jon 185 Allison, Steve 244 Almanzar, Virginia 39, 100, 186, 234 Almeida, Vicki 11, 31, 39, 41, 91, 194 ALPHA GRAPHICS 267 Alvares, Rose 234 Amande, Reynaldo Ambrose, James 234 Amgwerd, Helen 178, 244 Amgwerd, Lisa 234 Amidei, Jennifer 35, 65, 58 Amish, David 85, 123, 194 Amish, Janet 244 Anderson, Cheryl 80, 234 Anderson, Danah Anderson, David Anderson, Lucinda 56, 194 Andes, Jerry 92, 194 ,60, 150, Raul Andes, Karen 45, 48, 234 Andrews, Kevin 108, 234 Andrews, Les Andrus, Michael 234 Anstett, Anton Anthony, Kimberly 32, 195 Antista, Greg 89, 139 Antista, Mark 138, 234 Anzevino, Sheri 244 Araiza, Adela 244 Araiza, Joe Arciniaga, Alisa 58 Arciniaga, Alison 15, 80, 208, 234 Arhamsadr, Mohammed Arii, Brian 195 Armsted, Kathy Armstrong, Brian Armstrong, Mark 195 Armstrong, Rosanne 45, 73, 244 152,194 Arnold, Kelly Arnold, Nathalie Arnold, Steven 234 Arnoldson, Robert 234 ART 178 Arzola, Bobby 57 ASB 30-31 Ash, Michael Askins, Patrick Asquith, Sean 195 ASSEMBLIES 16-19 Astle, Jamie 234 ATKINS, JERRY 161 Au, Melinda 43, 67, 234 Au, Michael 75 Audiss, Jeffery Ault, April Ault, Pat 195 Austin, David 234 Austin, Steven Avila, Julie Avila, Nick 79, 195 Avila, Wendy 244 Azama, Karen 39, 45, 48 Azama, Sharyn 47, 244 Azama, Susan 39, 234 Azargoshass, Mitra 195 Bach, Nancy Baden, Cathy 47 Badger, Catherine Badia, Logan 41, 244 Baily, Brett Bailey, Katie 244 Baker, Kent Baker, Mark 244 Baker, Mark 95, 104, 244 Baker, Susan Bakulich, Julie 195 56, 195 Ballard, Cecilia 67, 69, 71, 234 Ballard, Karen Ballard, Michelle 77, 195 Ballard, Scott Balzano, Heather 173, 244 BAND 74 Banfield, Pam 234 Banfieid, William 123, 295 Bankston, Craig 244 Barber, Darlene Barber, Dawnmarie Barerra, Martin Barger, Catherine 244 Barker, Brooke 136, 234, 242 Barkey, John 115, 244 Barnes, Brian 255 Barnes, Larry 234 Barnett, Janet 195 Barnett, Kristine 244 Barnett, Sharon 49, 129, 234 Barraza Carmen 57, 234 Barraza, Barreras, John 67, 75, 255 Barrett, Charles 244 Barrett, Lynn 195 Barrett, Mike Barrett, Robert 89, 255 Barrow, Cheri 234 BARTINCK, BARBARA 37 BASKETBALL, BOYS 106-109, 114, 115, 116- 117, 122-127 BASKETBALL, GIRLS 110-113, 116-117 Basurto, David Batrum, Eric 67, 69, 71, 195 Bauer, Michelle 255 Bauersfeld, Becky Baumgartner, Karl 67, 75, 104, 244 Baumgartner, Kurt 67, 95, 104, 255 Bayard, Darin 244 Beamesderfer, Kurt 89, 127 Beason, Joseph 58 Beason, Sara Beauchamp, Mark 195 Beauchamp, Therese Becerra, Nettie 234 Beck, Bruce Becker, Edward 234 Bedore, Timothy 255 Beeson, Deanna 234 Behrendt, Kim BEHM, TULA 158 Bell, Janet 235 Bell, Richard 244 Belleriue, Yvonne 180, 244 Bellwood, Christy 255 Beltz, Edward Bennett, Charles 50, 51, 92 Bennett, Jeff 195 Bennett, Sharon Bentley, Fina 244 Berkeley, Teresa 244 Berknow, David 89 Bernal, David 244 Berry, Randy 44, 51, 96, 138, 235 Berstler, Sheryl Bertsche, David 244 Bessermin, Denise 235 Best, John 51, 102, 195 Bevill, Dani-lynn 244 Bevill, Terri 178, 195 Biardi, Scott 244 Biederman, Becky 195 Biederman, Eric 107, 244 Bigonger, John 195 Billow, Mary 39, 239 Billow, Meg 39, 235 Bingle, John 244 BIOLOGY CLUB 40-41 Birchy, David 89 Bishop, Carrie 244 Bissett, Jay Bissonette, Lori 196 Bivens, Tim Blackburn, Darryl 51, 57, 85, 235 Blais, Domine 255 Blais, Mitchell 97, 138, 235 Blake, Jeffery 244 Blakemore, Janice 32, 45, 48, 54, 56, 196, 21 Blakesley, Andrea 41, 67, 71, 244 Blakey, Sherry 43, 244 Blatney, Leajon 196 Bliss, Barbara 39, 145, 146, 235, 259 Bliss, Randall 96, 138, 163, 244 Blowney, Bryan Blue, Diane 244 Bluhon, Peter 47, 73, 235 Boehringer, Randy 17, 115, 138, 196 BOGAN, ANN 158 Bogan, Paul 196 Bohall, Bridget 11, 17, 152, 255 Bohall, Bret 196 Bohnsack, Spencer 244 Boland, Kathy 252, 255 Bolouc, Bob Boltinghouse, Karen Index 273 2 I Book, Allison 222 THE BOOK SHELF 268 Boomer, Kathy 45, 235 Borders, Laura Bordner, Robert 67, 71, 92, 102, 235 Borel, Felicia 235 Borel, Valerie 47, 56, 196, 198, 245 Bouldin, Bruce 255 BOWAN, WARREN 187 Bowman, Michelle 35, 173, 196 Bowman, Mike 255 BOWMAN, MR. AND MRS. 266 Boyd, Steve 255 Boyer, Steven 95, 104, 255 Boyes, Mark 89, 106, 255 Bracy, Lisa 255 Bracy, Scott Bradshaw, Mike 235 Bradshaw, Paula 9, 11, 80, 83, 145, 146 Brady, Brian Brangwyn, Angela 255 Brannock, Greg 144 Brannock, Nancy 130, 244 Braun, Tim 85 Brawley, Mike Breeden, Ronald 244 Breen, Michael 85 Breslin, Holly 235 BREWERS, STATIONERY 267 Brickner, Lisa 235 BRIGFORD BREADS 265 Brigford, Lorin 145, 146, 196 Bridwell, Wendy 196 Briegel, Ronnie 244 Brinck, Lori 186, 194, 196 Bringham, James 255 Brink, Barry 58, 59 Britt, Chris 31, 37, 48, 123, 235 Britt, Tina 9, 31, 80, 235 Broadston, Teddy Brobst, Jessica 255 Brock, Tom 37, 47, 48, 196 Brodbeck, Susan 47, 235 Broderick, Bob 89 BROGAN, CAROLYN 158 Broughton, Tom 255 Broussard, Deana 244 Brown James 43, 244 Brown, Jim 89, 106, 144, 255 Brown Mike 235 Brown Paul 43, 196 Brown Scott 178, 244 BTUCG, Elizabeth 180 Bruning, Leyda 196 Brunkhorst, Elizabeth 244 Bryan, Billy 255 Bryan, Cherie 255 Bryan, Desiree 47, 235 Bryerton, Denis 235 Bumler, Kathleen Bullis, Sheryn 75, 255 Bumer, Kristin 11, 52, 83, 91, 197 Bumpas, Mike 255 Bumpas, Shelly 41, 197 Bunce, Mark 244 Burbess, Judy 75 Burdic, Scott 67, 71, 75 Burgess, Debbie, 80, 197 Burke, Lori 141, 244 Burnett, Philip Burns, Joni 197 Burns, Kelly 244 Burr, David 197 Burtt, Jody 235, 242 Burtt, Julie 58, 60, 65, 197 Burti, Larry 255 274 Index , 235 BUSINESS 179 Butler, Chris 197 Butler, Jo 197 Butler, Rhonda 235 Bybee, Julie 235 Bybee, Tammy 255 Byrd, Tammy 255 Byrnes, Catherine 244 Byrum, Bob 89, 255 Byrum, Karen 255 Bystry, Douglas 85, 235 Chambers, Alan 235 Chan, Laurie 47, 91, 221, 235 Chanphimarn, Bouavam 255 Chansler, Debby 15, 35, 39, 48, 198 Chapman, Brian 198 Chapman, Sue 132, 244 Chapman, Susie 47 Charlier, Fredrick 73, 255 Charlton, Cindy 255 Chattin, Anthony 198 Chavez, Denise 130, 244 Caballero, Linda 45, 244 Cadena, Alfred Cadena, Rosemary CAFETERIA 188 Caldwell, Kim 167, 255 Callaci, Bob 45, 197 Calton, Wendy 80, 81, 197 Calvin, Jeff 144, 255 Campanella, John 58, 62, 255 Campanella, Julie 235 Chavez, Jean 235 CHEERLEADERS 145-149 Cherry, Marc 58, 65, 235 Cherry, Megan 255 CHESS 78 Chevallier, Ronnie 235 Chlebik, Tracy 255 Christensen, Bruce Christensen, Danny 39, 79, 97, 102, 235 Christensen, Lance 255 Christensen, Lawerence 43 Christensen, Roger 89, 244 Christensen, Scott 244 Christensen, Steve 95, 255 CHRISTMAS WEEK 20-23 Campbell, Charlott 184, 185 Campbell, Brenda 91, 112, 130 Campbell, Clifton Campbell, June 43, 255 Campbell, Larry 126, 244 Campbell, Laura 39, 45, 244 Campbell, Leann 197 Campbell, Lori 244 Campbell, Sheri 255 Campitelli, Karen 67, 69, 71, 235 Campos, Mike 85, 235 CAMPUS SUPERVISORS 159 Canaday, John 244 Candler, Krista 21, 39, 197 Canellos, Deno 198 Cannon, Craig 198 Cardall, Cheryl 77, 235 Cardwell, Lee 138, 235 Cardwell, Val 136, 255 CAREER CENTER 164 Carey, Barbara 35, 198 CAREY, MR. AND MRS. 266 CARLS LIQUORS 267 Carlson, Jerod 255 THE CARPENTERS PLACE 268 Carreon, Renee 235 Garson, Christine 37, 45, 56, 100, 198, 245 Carson, Michael 198 Carson, Stephen Carter, Bruce Carter, Dana 255 Carter, Richard Carter, Vincent 41, 244 Cartledge, Charles 67 Chrysler, Wendy 244 Chu, Benedict 56 Chugg, Lynette 235 Churchwell, Robert 13, 39, 45, 56, 173, 199 C.I.F. SPORTS 118-119 Cira, Michelle 199 Cisneros, Yvette 132 Clancy, Angela 199 Clancy, Regina 244 Clapper, Dominic 58 Clark, Chris 235 Clark, Jayne Clarke, James 95, 102, 104, 244 Clarke, Kay 245 Clary, Ellen 235 Clay, Christina 9, 80, 145, 146, 235 Clay, Jeff 199 Clerc, Randall 245 Cleveland, Terrissa 134, 186, 235 CLEVENGER, JANICE 182 Cloyd, Kevin I Cluff, Malon Clutter, Brian 107, 108, 245 Clutter, Laura 152, 191, 199 COCHRAN, JOAN 188 Cochrane, David 124 Coffer, Carrie 255 Coffman, Kimberli 235 Coff man, Wade 245 Cokely, Carl 123, 199 Cokely, Tim 245 Collea, Frank 255 COLLEGE BOWL 267 COLLEGE TROPICAL FISH AND BIRDS 269 Coloma, Jo 199 Cary, Cinthia 134, 255 Cary, Jim 198 CASILLAN, JODY 182 Cash, Pam Comer, Ron Comer, Tammy 255 COMMUNITY 26-27 Cass, Robin Cassidy, Connie Castle, David 115, 198 Castongia, Jeff 244 Castro, Ruanne 150, 152, 244 Cavaretta, Stephen 67, 69, 71, 235 Cazares, Enrique 198 Cazares, Paul 120, 155, 244 CERAMICS CLUB 53 Cervantes, Rachel 244 CHAFFEY, JOHN 181 Chaffey, Steve 39, 45, 48, 54, 167 Compher, Tom 255 CONCERT BAND 70-71 CONECO 269 Conelliere, Ricky 235 CONNIE FORBES DANCE SESSION 267 Conroy, David 235 Contreras, Kevin 41, 235 Cook, Matt 39, 45, 51, 92, 173, 199 Cook, Susanne 255 Coolige, Mike 89 Coombs, Janet 245 Coon, Blake Coon, Carol Cope, Jeff 181 Copeland, Charlette 235 Cornell, Liz 158 Correll, Jeff 235 Costigan, Jim 139 Cotner, Melissa 245 Cottrell, Carol 94, 136, 199 Couch, Bryan 245 Couch, Carolyn 23, 35, 39, 235, 261 COUCH'S PRINTING 267 Couden, Mark 199 Coughtry, Kevin 255 COUNTRY CURL HAIR CUTTERS 266 COUNSELING 160 Cox, Catherine 236 Craig, Patricia 236 Crain, Christopher 236 Craven, Julia 32, 199 Creason, Stuart 48, 79, 167, 199 Creer, Klair Creer, Pam 245, 255 Creer, Paula Crepps, James 200 Criss, Margaret 245 Crissinger, Fred 85, 124, 236 Critchfield, Karen 200 Critchfield, Robert 255 Cromwell, Tammy 245 Crosby, Kathryn 100, 136, 245 CROSS COUNTRY 96-99 CROWN STATIONERS 269 Cruz, Carlota 56, 200 Cruz, Elsa 245 Cruz, Ernesto 255 Cser, James 56, 73, 79, 245 C.S.F, 48 Cummings, Crystal 255 Cunningham, Paul 89, 107, 124, 245 Cunningham, Richard 200 Davis, Karla 254 Davis, Kim 254 Davis, Kris 254 Davis, Linda 254 Davis, Lisa 43, 254 Davis, Lori Davis, Margaret 236 DAVIS, RON 102, 163 Davis, Sandy 245 Davisson, Kyle 245 Day, Tricia 245 Dean, James 92, 200, 216 Deans, Tim 126 Deboor, James Debruyn, Dennis 245 Decker, Alan 108 Decker, Jane 255 Decker, Kathryn 201 Decker, Kelly 245 Decono, Michelle 136 Dee, Kristine 236 Cunningham, Cunningham, Curling, Lori Therese 39, 41, 48, 58, 2 Tracy 255 151, 200 Cusick, Michael 41, 245 Deemer, John 67, 69, 71, 201 Dehnoo, Mohsen 245 DeJesse, Steve 245 Delannoy, Christa 41, 132, 1 Delatorre, Victor 255 Delijani, Mehran Delmege, Kristin 255 Delriocortes, Gerardo Demlinger, Allyson 75, 255 Demlinger, Glenn 236 Denick, Jeff 245 Denick, Scott 201 Denison, Denise 11, 145, 14 Dennis, Deborah 39, 236 Derego, Sharlean 246 Derusha, Thresa 201 Detrick, Adele 236 Dewald, Annemieke 47, 236 Dewald, Geradus 47, 255 Dewey, Alan 246 Dewey, Yvette 246 Dewitt, Steven 246 Diamond, Brent 201 Daetweiler, Steve 236 Daltari, Reza Daggett, Gregory 236 Daggett, Janine 245 Dias, John 254 Diaz, David 246 Diaz, Diana 236 Diaz, Irma Difilippo, Joe 11, 13, 50, 85, Difilippo, Peggy 11, 17, 255 Difilippo, Therese 47, 152 Dillon, Autumn 236 Dahms, David 121, 254 Daines, Lori 200 Daines, Timothy 95, 104, 245 Dalton, Dana 245 Dalton, Danny 245 Dalton, Darrin 85, 200 Dameron, Robby 114, 115, 119 Damiano, Doug 236 DANCE 80, 81 Danell, Dennis 165, 200 Dangleis, Kim 254 Danielson, Diane 245 Dao, Nguyet Darden, Allan 245 Darnell, Bill 245 Dass, Andy Dauser, James 254 Davenport, Beth 200 Davenport, Christie 22, 98, 130, 200 Davenport, Mark 85, 236 Daverin, George Daverin, Yvonne 39, 45, 200 Davids, Allan Davis, Brenda 245 Dimauro, Audrey 201 Dingemans, Robert Dipinto, Maria 255 Disanto, Daphne Disney, Gary 97, 246 Disney, Terry 236 Dithummaso, John Dixon, Debbie 236 Dixon, Donna 201 DIXON, MARCIA 163 Doan, Huong, 201 Dodson, Julie 236 Doerner, Crystal 246 DOEST, HENNING 178 Doherty, Terri 255 Dolechek, Elaine 201 Dolechek, James 246 Dolphin, Donn Dominguez, Denise 256 Donato, Jennifer 80, 236 Donnelly, Michael 246 Donnelly, Tamara 246 Donnelly, Yvette Dooley, Cindy 236 71 , 245 8, 245 201, 202 Dorch, Carl 85, 138, 201 Doscher, Ronald 236 Dothage, Dirk Dothage, Dodd Doud, James 236 Doud, Kathleen Dougherty, Dan 236 Dougherty, Mike 246 Doughman, Rhonda 152, 191, 256 DOUGLAS, ELDRED 163 Douglas, Kimberly 256 Douglas, M. Rans 48, 85 Dowgialo, Todd Downing, Brian 126 Downing, William 89, 246 Doyel, Darlene 236 Doyle, Carole 236 Doyle, Patricia 246 DRAMA 58, 59, 176 DRAMA AWARDS 60, 61 DRILL TEAM 152, 153 DRlVER'S EDUCATION 171 Driver, Mike 201 Drobik, Scott 246 Drobik, Todd 256 Dryerson, Chet 89 Ouarte, James 201 Duarte, Tim 89, 126, 256 Ducharme, Sharon Ducros, David 246 Duda, Dorothy 47, 48, 152, 246 Dudevoir, Brian 201 Dudevoir, David 256 Duttin, Michele 202 Duffin, Stephen 236 Duir, Dan 108, 144 Dunaway, Dawn 202 Duralde, David 246 Duralde, Timothy 202 DURFEE, MERILL 102 Durkin Kevin 41, 85, 236 Durkin Michael 11, 85, 202 Dutton, Mark 256 Dutton, Wayne 51, 92, 236 Dyas, John 67, 75, 256 Dyer, Jeff 95, 104, 246 Dyer, Paul Dymond, Donna 246 Dyreson, Chet 246 Dyreson, Ginger 202 Easlick, Alanna 180, 256 Eason, Mary 202 Easterday, Lisa 202 Easterday, Meg 246 Eby, Dale 50, 51, 124, 236 Eby, David 48, 62, 246 Eckart, Jim Ediss, Brian 89, 126, 256 EDUCATION 8. EDUCATORS 154, 189 Edwards, Julia 256 Edwards, Roni 246 Ehrenpreis, Werner 58 Ehrenpreis, Yvette 31, 202 Ehret, Amy Ehteman, Mojgam 202 Eiler, Jeff 67, 71, 246 Eiler, Stephen 202 Ekedal, Millie 140 Ellingson, Marcy 77, 171, 246 Ellingson, Mark 203 Elliott, Dale 246 Index 275 Elliott, Kim Elliott, Susan 77, 80, 236 ElSaden, Sami 48, 85 Else, Kimberly 246 Else, Veronica 203 Emmott, Dawn 246 Endersbe, Karla Endresen, Cliff 236 Engelman, Lori 203 ENGLISH 172, 173 Enright, Holli 49, 246 Epperson, Kristin 236 Equitz, Dwight 203 Erickson, Karla 136, 247 Ericson, Johanna 203 Ericson, Roger 247 Esclamado, Janette 57, 256 Evans, Jon 120, 247 Fogler, Michelle 203 Foltz, Eric 93 Fontes, Mike 89, 247 Fontes, Sharon 256 FOOTBALL 84-89 FORBES 8t ALLISON MAGIC UNLIMITED 266 Forbes, Bert 35, 58, 256 Forbes, Erin 204 Forbes, Steve 48, 56, 204 Ford, Arthur FOREIGN LANGUAGE 174, 175 Foster, Carol 236 Foster, Michelle 152, 236 Fox, Brett Fox, David 168, 236 Fox, Gregory 39, 41, 204 Fox, Jon 256 Fox, Mark 204 Evans, Michelle 247 Evans, Scott 236 Fair, Tom Falconer, Susan 11 Falletta, Tracey 132, 247 Farner, Kimberly 58, 247 Farrell, Melanie 33, 48, 247 Fox, Shari 204 Franchuk, Catherine 236 Francis, Alfred 204 Francis, Maureen 256 Francis, Vernon 67, 69, 71, 236 Francisco, Mike 89, 247 Francisco, Robin 91, 112, 134, 256 Franklin, Stacey 41, 47, 247 Farrell, Michael 236 Favinger, Maria 236 Felando, Barbara 132, 256 Felando, Toni 52, 91, 110, 111 Felix, Mario 236 Felix, Sylvia 57, 203 Fenters, Dena 69, 247 Fransen, Lisa 247 Fransic, Maureen 43 Franson, Eric 247 Franson, Jeffery 43, 256 Franzman, Dana 43 Fratini, Brenda Frazier, Rusty FIOFGS Fenton, Larry 45 Feola, Craig 85 Ferguson, Jim 94, 95, 102, 104, 247 Ferguson, Timothy 256 Ferree, Leslie 203 Ferree, Susan 129, 247 Ferreria, Wes 89, 247 Fett, Steve50, 85, 138, 203 Fetters, Susan52 Fewtrell, Karen 247 Fewtrell, Steven 203 F,F.A. 42, 43 Finn, Dennis 73 Fish, Julia 203 Fish, Kathleen 100, 140, 247 Fisher, Michael 203 Fitzgerald, Chris FLAG 150 Flattum, Kathryn 39, 45, 48, 56, 167, 203 Flavin, Jim 167, 247 Flavin, Mary Flavin, Mike 256 Fleming, Christopher 43, 121, 256 Fleming, Jeff 256 Fleming, John 69, 71 Fleming, Joy 47, 67, 247 Fleming, Mark Fletcher, Jenna 256, 257 Flockhart, Monica 236 Flodin, James 203, 223 Flores, Annette 57, 236 Flores David Fred 203 Freddolino, Jennifer 21, 204 Freddolino, Philip 67, 75, 256 Fredette, John Fregoso, Frank 256 Freimanis, Vil 256 FRENCH CLUB 46, 47 French, David 247 French, Ed 85, 124, 236 Frenette, Cynthia 47, 247 Frenette, Laurie 256 Freudenberger, Curt 51, 54, 204 Fried, Robin 236 Friel, Kevin 41, 236 Frischmuth, Sabine 236 Fritzal, Benjamin 204 Froelich, Jan 236 Fry, Wendy 204 Frydman, Jack Fullerton, Geoffrey 247 Fullerton, Kimberly 39, 41, 247 Fyfe, Katherine 35, 256 Gage, Julie Gala, Donald 120, 247 Gala, Linda 236 Gallagher, David Gallegos, Marie 204 Gamache, Douglas 58, 60, 62, 65, 205 Flores, Jannette 57, 256 Flynn, Hillary 203 Flynn, Kathleen 49, 129, 247 Flynn, Maureen 203 Fodor, Susan 111, 130, 247 Fogler, Matthew 204 276 Index Gann, Christopher 247 Garcia, Danny 57 Garcia, Irma 111, 247 Garcia, Lisa 141, 236 Garcia, Ronald 256 Gardner, Trisha 41, 236 Garlow, David 205 Garlow, Tamara 140, 247 Garner, Robyn 256 Garrison, Kim 247 Gary, Daniel 97,fi138, 236 Gates, Lynn 67, 205 Gates, Renee 256 Gatlin, Janis Gauthier, Kathy Gaw, Carolyn 39, 47, 48, 247 Geiger, Kevin 85, 120, 121 Geiger, Mark Geiger, Virlen Geismann, Richard Geller, Michael 41, 247 Gelvin, John 256 Genthe, Beth 236 Gentry, Carol 236 Gentry, Shelly 205 Gerhold, David 256 Getzinger, Robert 247 G.F.l. INVESTMENTS 266 Giboney, Daniel 205 Giboney, David 247 Gibson, Heidi 9, 80, 81, 145, 247 Gibson, Kolby11, 18, 22, 115 138 202 205 GIEMONT, BEATRICE 158 Gilbert, Gary Gildea, Edmond 247 Gillette, Stuart 121 Gilligan, Laura 256 Gilmore, Leslie 247 Glenn, Laura 205 Glickman, Deborah 256 Glover, Steven 256 Glowacki, Scott 236 Gnagey, Bill 205 GOBAR, SALLY 161 Goetsch, Lori 236 Gogerty, Dore 32, 39, 205 Gogerty, Jamie 247 Golafshan, Mojtaba Goldie, Andrea 236 Goldie, Stephanie Goldthorpe, Clifford 256 Gomez, James Gonzales, Danny Gonzales, Nikki 247 Goodwin, Darren Goodwin, Kyle Gottschalk, Cindy 256 Goudreau, Gene 256 Govoreau, Robert Graf, Suzette 47, 247 Graham, Gordon Graham, Nancy 52, 91, 112, 256 Graham, Paul 123, 236 Graham, Stanley 236 Grand, Andrew 121, 247 Grand, David 59, 65, 77, 205, 227 Gray, James 236 Gray, Linda 205 Green, Charles 85, 205 Green, Laura 256 Green, Linda 11, 39, 129, 145 146 236 Greene, Laura 247 Greene, Marilyn Greene, Tom 205, 225 Greenwood, Kelleen 247 Greenwood, Travis Gregory, Albert 236 Gregory, Dave 236 Gregory, Lloyd 256 Gregory, Mike 236 Gregory, Rick 67, 75, 79, 236 Gresto, Al 236 Griffith, Marc 65, 205 Griffith, Sharon 41, 247 Griffiths, Christina 47, 182, 247 Griggs, Tamara 15, 206 Grillone, Virgil 41, 121, 247 Grime, Patricia 256 Grooms, Tanya 206 Groot, Anton 206 Groot, Scott 123, 227, 236 Gross, Kelly 256 Gross, Rhonda 206 Gross, Sondra 206 Growe, Guard, Tom 256 Karen 256 Gudmundson, Steve 236 Guernsey, Sheryl 49, 129, 152, Guest, Clark 115, 117, 206 Guirgis, Ralph 93, 176, 256 Guirgis, Susan 67, 256 Guitierrez, Jose Gunderson, Maletta 43, 256 Gunderson, Mitchell 206 Gunnette, Lorraine 256 Gunnette, Mary Lynn 236 Guy, Kris 45, 111, 247 GYMNASTICS 128 GYMNASTICS CLUB 49 Haggerty, Rick 37, 247 Haile, Betty Hajati, Ali-Reza Hall, Gary 247 Hall, Larry 236 Hall, Sandra 256 HALLBERG, DALE 178 Hall, Stacy 247 Hallam, Cathy HALLOWEEN 14, 15 Halphide, Chris 237 Hamblin, Cheryl 247 HAMILTON, JERRY 57 Hamilton, Steve 51, 92, 102, 23 Hammel, Patricia 141, 256 Hammett, Dianne 237 Handbury, John 256 Handley, Karen 247 Haney, Jonathon 247 Hanly, Brad 256 Hanscom, Denise 256 Hansen , cymhla 206 Hansen, Eric Hansen, Harold 256 Hansen, Jon 108, 237 Hansen, Tim 206 Hansen, Todd 256 Hansen, Tracey 247 Hanson, Gaye Lynn 237 Hardin, Anita 206 Harding, Misti Dawn 247 Hare, Deanna 256 Hare, Karla Harrington, Leanne 256 Harris, Harris, Brad 237 David Harris, Joseph 89, 247 247 7 Harris, Karen 256 Harris, Kiffi Harris, Laura 206 Harris, Lesley 256 Harrison, Annette 247 Harrison, Edward 37, 206, 242 Harrison, Steve 247 Harrod, Geneva 158 Harsma, Tammy 256 Hart, Carolyn 41 Hart, Stephen 115, 116, 117,237 Hartzheim, Don Harvey, Laura 206 Haskin, Julia 18, 52, 237 Hassett, Brian 247 Hassett, Michael 207 Hastings, Karen 207 HASTIN, CRAIG 85, 182 Hathaway, Carol 9, 207 Hatzikian, Cristina 207 Haven, Mark 185, 256 Hawkins, Carol 198, 207 Hawkins, Robert 247 Hawley, Ellen 79, 237 Hawley, Susan 77, 79, 207 Hayes, Bonnie 31, 49, 129, 256 Hayes, Bridget 31, 256 Hayes, Carol Hayes, Jo Anna 129, 247 Hayes Amy 136, 247 HEALTH 170 HEATON, ELOISE 178 Heckathorn, Mark 256 Hedges, Chuck 108 Hedges, Jack 237 Hedlund, David Hedlund, Lori 247 HESS, RICH 100, 142, 184 Hess, Tricia 145, 148, 248 Hession, Kenny 124, 237 Heying, Gary 208 Higgins, Darla 39, 208 Higgins, Philip 67, 75, 248 Hillas, Alex Hillas, Ovestis Hillas, Russ 257 Hillskemper, Kevin 248 Hirsch, Laura 248 Hirsh, Dan 248 Hirsh, Jenni 49, 248 Hirtel, Todd 85, 208 Hitchcock, Brian Hixon, Harold 77 Hoagland, Joni 248 Hoertz, Lisa 237 Hoffman, Christine 9, 145 HOFFMAN, PAUL 85 Hofmann, Pam 248 Hogbin, Randy 51, 85, 123, 237 Hohn, Katie 41, 56, 208 Hohn, Maggie 31, 237 Hohn, Mary 11, 13, 17, 31, 100, 257 Holley, Elizabeth 33, 248 Holmberg, Julie 237 Holmer, Lisa 248 Holmes, Audry 136, 237 Homani, James 248 Homani, Samuel 208 HOMECOMING 10-13 HOME ECONOMICS 180 Hoogland, David 85, 208 Hook, Dean 67, 75, 257 Hooper, Sheryl 208 Hooper, Steve Hedlund, Lynn 178, 207 Hedrick, Richard 207 Hefley, Mark 43, 247 Hefner, Kathy 49, 129, 247 Held, Mary 185 Heidari, Ali Akbar Heinunder, Janet 256 Heirendt, Bobbv 67, 69, 71, 256 Heirendt, Darreil 123, 207 Heist, Susan 237 Helder, Randy 56 Heller, Bryan Hemphill, Jeanna 149, 247 Hemphill, Nancy 11, 30, 31, 39, 41, 207, 267 Henderson, Rick 237 Henrickson, Lonnie 247 Henrick, Lisa 247 Henricksen, Carl 97, 138, 207 Henry, Deborah 256 Henson, Mark 237 Hepburn, Kathy 130, 248 Hepburn, Steve 237 Herbert, Dale 120 Herbig, Jayne 207 Herchek, Richard 256 Hernandez, Janet Hernandez, Teresa 57, 237 Herrera, Deatra 248 Herrera, Eddie 256 Herrera, Hector 207 Herrera, Jonathon 57, 121, 257 Hershkowitz, Philip 48, 207 Hersom, Jeff Hess, Mathew Hess, Michael 208 Hoover, Christina 248 Hoover, David 48, 51, 56, 208 Hoover, Janet 248 HOOVER, MARV 89 Hope, Randy 237 Hopp, Danian 50, 92, 93, 102 HOPP, KEVIN 102 Horn, Jennifer 67, 81, 248 Horstman, Melinda Hoskey, David 208 Hoskey, Susan Hoskins, Laura 248 Hosselkus, Anthony 209 Hosselkus, Johnny 257 Houston, Pamela 209 Howard, Korin 191, 237, 238 Howard, Thomas 237 Hoyt, Brad 238 Hubbard, Richard 209 . 208, 215 Huber, Kelly 11, 129, 238 Hubert, Jill Hudson, Deanna Huff, Greg 98, 139, 257 Huff, Karen 67, 71, 209 Hufferd, Joey 106, 257 Hughes, Brian 167, 209 Hughes, Greg 89, 248 Hughes, Rebecca 238 Hull, Stacey 149 Hulse, Lisa 180, 257 Hultgren, Derek 58, 60, 65, 238 HUMANITIES CLUB 56 Humburg, Mark 248 Humpherey, Mike Humphrey, Carey 209 Index 277 Humphrey, Steven 257 Hungate, Charles 45, 48, 238 Hunnemeyer, Jay 138, 238 Hunsaker, Cynthia 209 Hunsaker, Eileen 257 Hunt, Douglas 257 HUNT, GERI 159 Hunt, Laura 238 Hunt, Robert 58, 248 Hunt, Thomas 31, 65, 238 Hunter, Darlene 248 Hurt, Leslie 257 Hurt, Pam 35, 209 Hutchison, Cathy 238 Huy, Tuan 248 Hyde, Geoffrey 89, 257 Hyde, Mary 238 lguchi, Geoff 248 INDUSTRIAL ARTS 181 Ingalls, Steve 257 lrive, Kenneth 209 INTERACT CLUB 38, 39 INVOLVEMENT 8-81 Jackle, Charles 123, 238 Jackson, Ben Jackson, Roger 248 Jackson, Trina 57, 178, 234 Jacobsen, Lori 209 Jahn, James 89, 257 James, John James Michael 257 Jamieson, Dana 209 Jamieson, Donna Janosco, Richard 89, 257 Janosco, William 69, 73, 238 Jaques, Robert 257 Jasper, Melinda 37, 248 Jenkins, Charles 248 Jolliff, Joanie 129 Jolliff, Roger 238 Jones, Danny 258 Jones, Evangeline 258 Jones, Greg 24, 33, 39, 48, 51, 56, 85, 87, 115 191, 210 Jones, Jennifer 91, 210, 221 Jones, Lisa 45, 248 Jones, Ross 45, 48, 51, 69, 71, 85, 238 Jones, Susan 67, 71, 238, 250 Jones, Tim 238 Jones, Wendy 52, 110, 111, 238 Jorgensen, Eric 180, 238 Joyce, Cynthia 24, 39, 210 Joyce, Michael 85, 238 Juarez, Victor Jue, Diana 45, 100, 140, 248 Juliand, Barbara 258 Juliff, Shawna 258 JUNDANIAN, DAN 163 Jenkins, Jennifer 257 Jennings, Charles Jennings, Deborah Jensen, Jamie 209 Jensen, Rod 248 Jensen, Stephen 75, 165 Jensen, Toni 54, 77, 209 Jewell, Robert 89, 126, 257 Jewett, Craig 257 Jewett, Darin 248 Jewett, David 248 Kerstner, Kathryn 211 Jimenez, Vickie 248 John, Michael 257 Johns, Stephanie 238 Johnson, Anna 185 Johnson, Cynthia 238 Johnson, Dan 209 Johnson, David 248 Johnson, Debra 257 Johnson, Judy 210 Johnson, Lynne 210 Johnson, Peggy 43, 45, 248 Johnson, Rick 258 Johnston, Mark 97, 238 Johnston, Sherri 140, 248 Joiner, Jerilyn 238 Jolley, Tori 210 278 Index Kaczmarski, Denise 210 Kaczmarski, Doreen 238 Kalscheur, Cary 210 Kalscheur, Kathy 258 Kalthoff, Stephanie 248 Kane, Larry 238 Kane, Tim 258 Kann, William 51, 115, 210 Karcher Joe 89 248 , Y , Karcher, Tony 51, 54, 56, 85, 115, 210 Karimi, Fariba Kasner, Lisa 58, 258 Kasner, Patrick 238 Katz, Elizabeth 17, 67, 71, 248, 250 Kavezadeh, Rasool Kay, Kathy 248 Kee, Karen 49, 238 Kee, Tim 211 Kehl, Kristina 238 KEITH, JENNY 186 Kelly, Catherine 47, 182, 248 Kelly, Chris 258 Kelly, Jack 258 Kelly, Patrick 258 Kendrew, Diana 238 Kendrew, James 54 Kendrew, Mike 107, 248 Kendricks, Anne 45, 248 Kendricks, John 238 Kennedy, Kellie 39, 45, 136, 238 Kennedy, Peter 95, 104, 258 Keran, Alexa 211 Kerstner, Bruce 50, 85, 102, 104, 211 Kidwell, Janice 67, 258 Kidwell, Mardi 238, 242 Killion, Kelly 211 Kina, Steward 248 Kinan, Kristia 58, 258 Kinan, Paul 11, 202, 211, 233 Kindstrand, Nancy 211 Kingdon, Anne 35, 258 Kinnane, Jimmy 238 Kinnane, Kelly 258 Kinnane, Kevin 107, 248 Kinney, Beth 248 Kirby, Daniel 258 Kirk, Randy 35, 41, 67, 69, 75, 258, 260 Kistler, James 238 Kittredge, Alice 238 Kittredge, Bill 139, 258 Kiunke, Danny 37, 173, 211 Klanian, Glen 211 Klees, Laura 248 Kleinsasser, Dawn 258 Kleinsasser, Lance 211 KLINE, ANNE 45 Klinkenborg, Dianna 75, 258 Klinzing, Luanne 248 Knapp, Mike 258 KNIGHT, CHERYL Knowlton, Robyn 11, 23, 145, 21 Knox, Christopher 248 Knox, Danny 67, 71, 248 Kobayashi, Karen 211 KOCH, ERNEST 163 Koch, Jerry 138, 258 Koch, Joe 41, 47, 248 Koeppe, Fred Koeslag, Kevin 248 Koeslag, Kim 248 Kohlenberger, Jim 238 Kohlenberger, Teresa 238 Kohls, Mark 258 Koide, Nancy 191, 248 Kolesar, Sam 258 Kollman, Jeff 211 Kollman, Lori 248 Koon, Jeffrey 248 Korr, Merrie 77, 211 KOSTLER, SANDI 184 Kott, Doug 165, 248 Kott, Robin 238 Krasco, Christopher Krasco, Cindy 129, 258 Krasco, Wendy 129, 258 Krasnick, Jean 47, 48, 212, 238 Kraus, Howard Kremkow, Cheryl 37, 48, 56, 212 Kron, Darilyn 67, 258 Krpan, John 39, 85, 108 Kruse, Debra Kruse, Diana Kuang, David 248 Kudlo, Brian 106, 258 Kudlo, John 89 Kurtz, Lisa Kvancz, Paige 239 Lacko, Dana 248 Lagerberg, Erin 133, 258 Laird, Barbara 258 Lakin, Kenneth 258 Lamance, Kathy 239 Lamar, Charles Lamar, Patty 248 Lambert, Amy 248 Landfield, Bruce 212 Landry, Scott 212 Lane, Joann 248 Lane, Joetta 212 Lane Kelly 248 Lane Kim 248 Lane, Lori Lane, Maryann 91, 258 9 Langelle, Diane 239, 242 Langston, Carol 258 Langston, David 239 Lankford, Wes Lansman, Linda 258 Lansman, Lori 239 Lanthripe, Caprice 212 Lanzezio, Michael LA PETIT FLORIST 265 Lappi, Greta 39, 47, 48, 248 Lappi, Kristi 11, 212 Larrea, Fernando 47 Lastuck, Judith 258 Lastuck, Philip Latham, Tamatha 83, 151, 152, 205, 212 Lathrop, Susan 47, 212 Latva, Sandy 152, 248 Latva, Shellie 212 Laughlin, Dana 259 Laughlin, Laurel 212 Laure, Lino 47, 259 Laure, Nimfa 239 Laursen, Kim 248 Law, Darla 239 Law, Donna 239 Lawson, David Lawson, Susan 239, 242 Layton, Gary 45, 259 Loftus, Lori 52, 239 Loftus, Matthew 89, 249 Logaburg, Erin 27 Logan, Jamie 54, 152, 213 Long, Barbara 259 Long, Deanna 213 Long, Elizabeth 259 Long, Ethel 213 Long, Randy Long, Steve Longo, Joseph Loomis, Karen 239 LOONEY, H.L. 156, 158 Looney, Theresa Lopez, Angela 213 Lopez, Anita 239 Lopez, Barbara 249 Lopez, Carolyn 213 Lopez, Karla 259 Lopez, Liz Lopez, Lorraine 249 Lopez, Martin 312 Lopez, Rodney 259 Lopez, Tony 249 Lopez, Valerie 312 Loucks, Susan 112, 180, 21 4 Manes, Lori 94, 136, 214 Manfredi, Frank Manfredi, Theresa 214 Mannino, Carrie 214 Mannino, Greg 85, 239 Manookian, David 85, 138, 239 Mansfield, Ana 22, 45, 57, 58, 214 Mansfield, James 89, 158, 259 Manville, Joe 144, 249 MARCHING BAND 66, 67 Marengo, Chris 41 Mariglia, Deborah 214, 249 Mariglia, Mark 72 Marine, Bobbie 21, 215 Marine, Jon 89, 259 Marlenee, Carla 9, 11, 13, 15, 152 Marsala, Nina 67, 132, 259 Marshall, Anne 259 Marshall, Jane 249 Martin, Trina 239, 259 Martinez, Christina Martinez, Dolores 249 Martinez, Ramon Marumoto, Tracey 39, 45, 48, 136, Marxen, Lynne 67, 75, 259 Marxen, William 67, 71, 239 Lee Layton, Ron Le, Hai Chau 47, 259 Le, Maiphoung Thi 47 LEARNING CENTER 161 Ledesma, Diane 212 Lee, Charles 142, 144, 213, 259 Lee, Charles Y. 39, 47, 48, 200 Lee, Douglas 259 Lee, Grace 47, 239 Lee, Michael 96, 138, 248 Lee, Toni 11,13, 148,248 , Tracey 98, 248 Lender, Tante 126 Lentz, Christine 259 Lesch, Kim Lettang, Eric 79, 259 LEVINE, HOWARD 184, 185 Levin, Tracy 259 Levinson, Robert 45, 48, 56, 213 Lew, Blake 239 Lew, Melanie 239 Lewis, Anita 248 Lewis, Christopher 45, 48, 56, 213 Lewis, Darin 248 Lewis, Peter 48, 213 Lewis, Renee 213 Lyeva, Dan 239 Leyva, Therese 141, 248 LIBRARY 186 LIBRARY CLUB 79 Liem, Rich 89, 259 Liem, Steve 85 Liles, Kevin Lilestrand, Greg 108 Lillie, Kathleen 11, 33, 100, 239 Lima, Lynda 239 Lime, Rich 127 Lind, Daniel 213 Lind, John 249 Linder, John 249 Linder, Mark 239 Lindquist, Laurie Liolios, Jerilyn 39 Little, Shawn 213 Lovelady, Elizabeth 239 Low, Rodney 71, 249 Lowe, Louise 214 Lubman, Stephen Lucero, Mary 47 Luers, Patricia Lum, Mark 45, 48, 69, 73, 239 Luna, Mike 45 Luna, Stephanie 239 Lundquist, Lisa 249 Lundstrom, Grant 249 Lutgen, Janie 214 Luxa, Dan 43, 259 Luxa, Debbie 43, 249 Lynch, Danny 85 Lynch, Jeff 89 Maag, Nicky 249 MacDonald, Deanna 259 Machado, Carrie 13, 39, 205, 239, 241 Machamer, Elisabeth 100, 119, 259 Machamer, John 249 Macias, Ron 239 Macias, Susan 58, 152, 249 Mack, Daniel 259 MacKain, Wendy 58, 259 Maddux, Karen 214 Maertin, Claudia 45, 47, 83, 151, 152, 214 Maertin, Ricky 259 Magenheim, Joseph 249 Maib, David 39, 214 Maib, Erin 249 MAINTENANCE 185 Major, Carrie Mallough, Mitchell 259 Mallow, Julie 239 Malone, Mason 106, 259 Maloney, Geoff 96, 239 Maloney, Lyn 214 Malsi, Maureen Mamounas, Nicholas 214 Manchester, Brian Masin, Jorine Mason, Keith 249 Mason, Maureen 39, 41, 47, 58, 62 Mason, Massie, Yvonne Lori 215 Mathews, Deanna 67, 249 Mathewson, Todd 85, 138, 239 Mathis, Lisa MATHEMATICS 166, 167 Matney, Brad 259 Matoian, Mark 89, 259 Matsumoto, Michael 97, 121, 239 Matsumoto, Paul 79, 215 Matthews, Dena 71 Matthews, Gregory 215 Mattis, Leslie 215 Mauerman, Tod 54, 56, 215 Maurer, John Mayer, Kathleen 45, 52, 132, 249 Maynes, Shari 75 Mayo, Diane 100, 215 Mayo, Julie 110, 259 McArthur, Margaret McBurney, Shanna 249 MCCAMISH, HELEN 161 McCarthy, Matthew 45, 67, 71, 259 McClure, Ricky 43, 249 McConnell, Shaunda 152, 249 McCorkle, Brandt 56, 215 McCorkle, Laura 130, 249 McCormick, Ross 41, 239 McCracken, Curtis 89, 259 McCune, Valerie 136, 152, 249 McCune, Vanette 215 McDaniel, Lynne 77 McDonald, Dana McFarland, Lisa 239 McGee, Brian 216 McGee, Eileen McGee, Mark 216 McGee, Mitchel 89, 249 McGranahan, Kelly 77, 89, 259 McGrath, Bill 259 McGrath, James 89, 249 McGrath, Marie 130, 239 McGregor, David 239, 259 Index 279 McGuckin, Kathleen 39, 239 McGuckin, Patricia 33, 141, 259 McGuire, Brenda 239 McGuire, Jeffrey 216 McGuire, Kelly 89 Mclnnis, Julie Mclntosh, David 45 Mclntyre, Rosemary 216 McKay, Cheryl 130, 259 McKay, Cory 173 McKay, Sharon 216 Luz McKee, Richard 43, 259 McKee, Robert 2F9 McKellogg, Mark 106, 259 McKenzie, Bill McKenzie, Donna 216 McKenzie, Jeffrey 239 McKenzie, Jerry McKenzie Kim 87 McKinley, Brenda 216 McKinley, Frederick 89, 138, 249 McKinney, Teresa 216 McLay, Suzanne 239 McMahon, Eileen McMahon, Sharon 249 McNamara, Michael 249 McNamara, Mike 85, 136, 239 McNamara, Robert 89, 259 McNamara, Susan 152, 259 McNeese, Gregory 239 McNett, Daniel McVeigh, Scott Mead, Gary 216 MECHA CLUB 57 Medina, Lisa 259 Melanson, Priscilla 47, 216 Melsha, Mark 216 Membrez, David 35, 59, 60, 62, 202, 211 Mendoza, Maria 48, 111, 248 Mercado, Maria 259 Merchant, Dan 249 Merchant, Marleen 217 Mercure, Janeese 249 Mercure, John 217 Merhab, Mark 259 Merhab, Michael 239 Merwin, Bobby Mesa, David 11, 51, 85, 124 Meshkani, Kamran Metheney, Rayleen 39, 80, 128, 239 Metzger, Sharon 249 Meyer, Micco, Cathy 67, 75 Paul 39, 41, 45, 217 Michael, Jeff 126, 139, 259 Michael, Shelly 52, 239 Michael, Sherrie 52, 91, 130, 239 Milam, Melinda 239 Milbert, Timothy Milla, Carlos 239 Milla, Elena Millard Millard ,Julie 67, 75, 259 ,Timothy 56, 67, 69, 71, 217 Miller, Cathy 48, 217 Miller, Jill 32, 39, 45, 140, 205, 217 Miller, Lianne 217 Miller, Loy Miller, Marilee 37, 41, 249 Miller, Robbi 23, 150, 152, 239 Miller, Scott 249 Miller, Sharilyn 136, 217 Miller, Suzanne 67, 71, 239 Mills, Julie 249 280 Index ,216 Mills, Robert 89, 139, 259 Milne, Paul 37, 48, 217 Minasian, Mark 217 Mines, Debra 217 Mingus, Kenneth 249 Misener, Kelly Mitchell, Lee 260 Mitchell, Sandra 217 Mizak, Lisa Mock, Camilla 250 Mock, Elisa 11, 250 Modirpour, Homayoun Modoff, Greg 163 Mohn, Jeni 49, 129, 260 Moiseoff, Ron 250 Murray, Kenni 260 Murray, Kim 260 Murrie, Audrey 239 MUSIC 177 Myslicki, Shelley Nakama, Ada 48, 240 Nakama, Marian 250 Navarro, Beatriz 260 Navarro, Moiseoff, Sandra 217 Montgomery, Lisa Montijo, Ruby 57 Moon, Danelle 191, 217 Moon, Diana 239 Moore, Andrea Moore, Debbie 239 Moore, Debra 250 Moore, Jennifer 260 Moore, Melba 181 Moore, Kary 217 Moore, Kevin 239 Moore, Kurtis 250 Moore, Mark 217 MOORE, THOMAS 58, 176 Moorman, Pam 260 Morales, Charlene 218 Morales, Charles Morales, Charles Moran, Donna 218 Moremen, Philip 47, 138, 218 MORRISSEY, STEVE 188, 189 Moreno, Frank 231, 250 Moreno, Sam Moreno, Vincent Morgan, Danielle 91, 250 Morgan, Nanette 218 Morgan, Steven 260 Morgan, Tony 239 Morino, Paul 218 Morizio, Larry 120 Nay, Caren 218 Nay, Cheryl 49, 250 Negrete, Ann Nehf, James Nelsen, Kurt 219 Nelson, Brenda 41, 47, 80, 219 Nelson, Eric 43, 260 Nelson, Erlanna 250 Nelson, Ricky 260 Nelson, Shelley 39, 240 Nero, James Nero, John 89, 123 Nerone, Charlotte 219 Ness, Michael 240 Ness, Troy 58, 250 Neville, Candy 219 New, Mark 67, 69, 71, 240 Newberg, Anna 250 NEWKIRK, CAROLE 158 Ngo, Peter 260 Nguyen, Chinh 260 Nguyen, Heidi 47 Nguyen, Khanh 77, 240 Nguyen, Lam 250 Nguyen, Oanh 39, 47, 219 Nguyen, Thai 73, 77, 177, 260 Nguyen, Thuyen Nguyen, Tu Nguyen, Yen Nicholas, Nancy 49, 129, 260 Nichols, Mark 139, 250 Nicholson, Scott Mork, Philip 218 Moro, Denise 260 Morphis, James Morris, Faith 35, 39, 134, 218 Morris, Mark Morris, Trent MORRISON, DON 156 Morrow, Patricia 239 Mortati, Mick 69 Morton, Scott 239 MOSS, BLAINE 184 Moyer, Elizabeth 218 Mozelsio, Yves 239 Mrava, Eric Muckenthaler, Katherine 218 Muckenthaler, Mark 123, 218 Muirhead, Natalie 250 Muirhead, Pam 260 Mujica, Kevin Mulhollam, David 250 Mull, Debbie 250 Mullen, Pam 47, 67, 69, 71, 239 Muller, P. 48 Munoz, Joe 260 Murison, Lisa 218 Murphy, Christine 43, 250 Nielsen, Lone 219 Niffenegger, Karla 240 Niffenegger, Kim 240 Noble, Barbara 260 Noble, Lawrence 216 Noble, Mary 250 Noe, Daniel 250 Nolan, Maureen 240 Nolan, Michael 260 Nolder, Helen 69, 73, 250 Nollette, Keri 49, 52, 129, 240, 259 Nollette, Lori 58, 59, 64, 65, 219 Nolley, Charles 219 Nolley, Sheila 240 Norris, Cheralyn 219 Norris, Leann 240 Norton, Linda 132, 260 Norton, Scott 22, 85, 118, 219 Nowak, Barbara 250 Nuttleman, Jean 41 Nyberg, Catherine 219, 272 Oberg, Kathy 45, 145, 148, 240 Oberg, Robert 51, 219 Oberg, Thomas 219 Obering, West 260 Oberle, Donnie 240 Oborny, Jett Oborny, Saralyn 250 Obrien, Mary 260 Ocheltree, Douglas Ocheltree, Julie 220 Oconnor, Robert 260 Oddo, Anthony 89, 250 Oddo, Frank 220 Odonnell, Susan 56, 220 Odonoghue, Jim 240 OFFICE PERSONNEL 158 Ogden, Jeff 260 O.H.!M.H.!R.P.E. 184,185 Ojea, Barbara 220 Ojun, R. 58 Okamura, Cheryl 91, 112, 260 Olander, Ben Oleary, Stephen 220 Olefer, Alexander 37, 144 Olhoeft, David 240 Oliver, Claire 261 Petroft, Bryan 221 Olmsted, Jennifer 39, 41, 47, 48, Olmsted, Maureen 58, 130, 260 Olsen, Bart 89, 260 Olsen, Bret 241 Olsen, Connie 220 Olsen Deana 94, 136, 250 Olsen Nancy 91, 136, 260 Olsen Roger 9, 67, 71, 83, 102 Olsen, Wade Oneill Kevin 260 Oneill Kevin 250 Oneill Mike 240 Oneill Richard 240 Oneill Sean 19, 115, 220, 233 Ono, Susan 250 ORACLE 36, 37 ORCHESTRA 72, 73 ORAM, PHIL 182 Oremus, Karen 220 Oremus, Michael 250 Orozco, David 240 Osborn, P. 77 Oshea, Cynthia 220 Osuna, Chris Osuna, Sandra Otcasek, Charlene Otto, Bob 250 Overlie, Barbara 220 OVERLIE, CHARLES 161 Overlie, Christine 260 Owen, Kimberly 145, 148, 250 Ownby, John Padgett, Tona 260 Padilla, Cathy 152, 250 Page, Juliana 58, 250 Page, Rod 240 Panosh, Cathy Panosh, Mike Parikh, Naimish 260 Parkin, Deborah 250 Parra, Sonia 173, 250 58, 240 240 Parra, Tracy 39, 145, 146, 220 Parra, Yolanda 240 PARRISH, LILA 177 Paitida, Louis 250 Patel, Chetnaben Patel, Nilesh 240 Patel, Sanjay 47, 260 Patel, Sonal 240 Patrick, Darla 26, 80, 81, 126, 145, 146, 240, 250 Patrick, Kelley Pattison, Darrin 123, 220 Pattison, Eric 240 Paulsen, Penny 220 PASJL SIMON PRIVATE GUITAR LESSONS 65 Pavlis, Karen 240 Pawlak, Kelly 220 Payne, Jim 124 Payne, Vicki 58, 220 Pederson, Michael Pendleton, Andrea Pendray. Jeff Penrod, Carey 250 Penrod, Teri 186, 200, 220 PEOPLES' LEAGUE 32 Peralta, Julianne 11, 150, 152, 250, 272 Peralta, Vincent 138, 240 Perez, Felix Perez, Marlene 250 Perez, Nellie 250 Perez, Richard 221 Perry, Jeff 240 Peterik, Kathy 136, 151, 152, 191, 240 Petersen, Caroline 100, 234, 260 Peterson, Chris 89, 247, 250 Peterson, Colleen 35, 38, 221 Peterson Eric 221 Peterson Jeftrey 260 Peterson Kathy 250 Peterson Kevin 89 Peterson Michael Peterson . Wendy 43, 221 Pettingill, Diane 221 Petty, Jane 240 Pham, Thao Phillips, Christine 45, 54, 221 Phillips, Janet 47, 250 Phillips, Kathryn 240 Phillips, Melinda 260 Phillips, Shannon 15, 221 Phillips, Taran 250 PHYSICAL EDUCATION 182, 183 PHYSICS CLUB 56 Platt, Ricky Picciotti, Helen Pickup, Laura 240 Piechalski, Cynthia 250 Pieper, Kerri 222 Pierce, Beth 222 Pietsch, Preston 240 Pikaart, Jim 240 Pinney, Diane 222 PINOCCHIO 62, 63 Pisetti, Leona 250 Pistel, Allison 250 Pitchard, Mark 240 Pitts, Vincent 108, 240 Pizula, Sharon 65, 83, 151, 152, 191, 222 Pizzarello, Guy 222 Pizzarello, Julie 260 Pizzarello, Tina 130, 251 Pla, Adrian 240 Place, Patty 260 Platt, Gabrielle 260 Plunkett, Nancy 222 Polt, Denell 251 Pogue, Jacqueline 75, 260 Polk, Ken 180 Polzin, Pamela Pomeroy, Geri 182, 222 Pope, Andrew 260 Pope, David Pope, Johnny 89, 108, 124, 240 Porras, Janice 240 Porras, Kelly 260 PORTRAITS 190-263 PORTRAITS, FRESHMEN 254-263 PORTRAITS, JUNIORS 234-243 PORTRAITS, SENIORS 194-233 PORTRAITS, SOPHOMORES 244-253 POTPOURRI HEAD SHOP 266 Potter, Leslie 240 Potts, Jennifer Poulsen, Jill 67, 75, 260 Powell, Christian 240 Powell, Kathy 112, 113, 134, 240 Prentiss, Stephen 260 Presch, Kim 49, 129, 260 Pretty, Theresa 43 Price, Karl 240, 251 Price, Kim 260 Price, Shelley Price, Steven 185, 240 Priebe, Whitney 222 Pritchard, Stacy Pritchard, Steve Proud, Karen 260 Pruhs, Kenneth 65, 77, 222 Pruhs, Nancy Przekop, Frederick 41, 45, 144 Przekop, Lorraine 222 Puerto, Joseph 251 Purdy, Jack 89, 260 Purdy, Teresa 251 PUTNAM, PAT 89, 124, 184 Quach, Susie 47, 222 Quesada, David Quesada, Jose 251 Quinn, Lois 130, 240 Radinzel, Teri 69, 73, 206, 222 Radus, Gwen 240 Radus, Pam 251, 253 Ragner, L. 58 Ramirez, Tom 41, 138, 260 Ramos, Brad 85, 240 Ramos, Connie 185 Raridan, Deborah 240 Ratzlaff, Dana Ravin, Jim 124 Ray, David 260 Raya, Clara Raya, Reuben 240 Reade, Jim Reade, Robert 260 Index 281 Reames, John 240 Reames, Stephanie 260 Reddington, Karen 260 Reddington, Kathleen 79, 251 Redfearn, Linda 260 Redfearn, Lori 52, 251, 253 Reed, Carol 9, 35, 48, 49, 128, 129, 223 Reed, Carolyn 58, 65, 240 Reed, Douglas 240 Reed, Nancy 251 Reed, Scott 11, 85, 178, 223 Reel, Keith 240 Reesman, Wendy Reeves, Sue 223 Reeze, R. 58 Reilly, Steve 41, 251 Reimann, Judith 45 Reimann, Patty 155 Reinhardt, Beth 240 Reiter, Goldan 188 Reminiskey, Gerard 251 Render, Tracy 152, 191, 251 Replogle, Janice 240 Reynaud, Paul 251 Reynolsa, Richard 85 Rheingans, Pam 223 Rhoades, Cynthia 11, 18, 145, Rhoades, Debra 260 Rice, Brian 260 Rice, Julie 129, 251 Rice, Thomas 138, 240 Richard, Sandra 260 Richard, Sharon 240 Richards, Lisa 251 Richards, Mike 249, 251 Richardson, Beth 32, 52, 91, 1 146, 240 40, 173, 223 Robens,PauI240 Roberts, Scott 251 Roberts, Stewart 240 ROBERTSON, BARBARA 52, 130, 182 Robertson, Dana 89, 127, 251 ROBERTSON, MILTON 156 Robertson, Shannon 136, 240 Robins, Sue 186 Robinson, Cynthia 39, 100, 132, 240, 259 Robinson, Jeff 51, 122, 123, 223 Robinson, Melinda 251 Rockwood, Maryellen 223 Rodarte, Karen 24, 32, 39, 45, 223 Rodgers, C. Denise 240 Rodgers, Tony 251 Rodman, Wayne 96, 223 Rodriguez, Anthony Rodriguez Lisa Rodriguez, Liz Rodriguez, Liza 152, 224 Rodriguez, Lupe Rodriguez Martha 251 Rodriguez, Mary 43, 240, 246 Rodriguez, Mary 260 Rodriguez, Susan 152, 260 Roe, Jimmie 251 Roe, Julie 75, 260 Roe, Sharon 11, 13, 241 Roehl, Roese, Rogers Diana 39, 140, 224 George 98, 138, 251 , Michelle 251 Rogers, Richard 224 Rogers, Tim 142, 224 Rogers, Tony 139 Rois-Mendez, Alida 224 Roller, Sheri Richardson, Chester 260 Richardson, Richardson, Richardson, Lance 41, 67, 240 Marilyn Paul Ricker, Jerry 240 Riddell, Wendy 41, 223 Riding, Shannon 67, 77, 260 Ries, Lori 223 Rietveld, John 251 Riezeman, Diane 58, 260 Riggs, Scott Riley, Kevin 126, 127 Riley, Steve 85 Rimer, James 260 Rimer, Jeff 85, 240 Ritchie, Jenny 140 Ritchie, Jim Ritchie, Joe Ritchie, Laura 223 Ritter, Ritter, Denise 240 James Rolph, Vicky Romine, Cindi 132, 241 Romine, Eric 100, 104, 139, 2 Romo, Rhonda 260 Rongey, Kelli 241 Rongey, Scott 260 Rooney, Ann 261 R.O.P. 187 Roper, Jennifer 35, 224 Rose, Christine Rose, Steven Rose, Jr., Robert 251 60 Rush, Jim Rush, Lisa 261 Rushbrook, Lawrence Russel, David 121, 251, 254 Russell, Rod Rutledge, Richard 56, 224 Rutz, Ken 98, 251 Saedi, Hossainali 225 Sailor, Dorton 98, 106, 261 Salas, Anita 100, 140, 251 Salas, Gregory 108, 109, 142, 241 Saleon, David 241 Salter, Scott 261 Sambrano, Doug 251 Sanchez, Dianna 130, 261 Sanchez, Jeff 51,85,114,115, 163 Sanchez, Rebecca SANDS, ANN 32, 54 Sanders, Bridget 134, 241 Sanders, Steven 124, 251 Sandersfeld, Leslie 35, 225 Sanford, Jamie 241 Sant, Greg 89, 251 Sarem, David 251 Saunders, Jacqueline 152, 261 Sausedo, Maria SAWAYA, FARES 102 Saxon, Wayne 26 Scarberry, Glen 251 Scarborough, Shira 225 Schaefer, Mary 35, 39, 241 Rosenthal, Gale 83, 151, 152, 191, 224 Roskelley, Blair Roskelly, Blake Roskelley, Jeannine 224, 251 Ross, Cindy 136, 261 Ross, Debbie 261 Ross, Eric 85 Ross, Ross, Susan 241 Timothy 241 Ritter, Lynette 260 Ritter, Sharon 223 Ritter, Sharon 260 Roa, Cathy 260 Rost, Margie 11, 13, 224 Rousseau, Ruth 77, 241 Row, Karen 45 Rowan, Carol 47, 241 Royer, Roa, Sandra Roach, Russell 79, 123, 223 Roardjasso, Vince 260 Robb, Craig ROBB, GLEN 163 Robb, Karen 22, 39, 48, 67, 69, 237, 240 Roberge, Laura 260 Roberge, Steven 251 Roberts, Jim 240 Roberts, Nancy 251 282lndex 71,155,169, Rowe, Jim 37, 67 Rowe, Kristy 261 Rowe, Lynn 224 Rowe, Sharon 39, 48 Rowe, Tammie 241 Troy 85, 123, 241 Rozell, Mitra 33, 47, 261, 262 Ruef, Mark 241 Ruggles, Kevin 251 Ruiz, Gina 224 Ruiz, Roderic 43, 251 261 Schaefer, Michael 58, 225 Schavez, Marie 130 Shaffer, Beverly 225 Schaffer, Cynthia 225 Schaffer, Steve 89, 124, 251 SCHEEL, DAVID 186 Schick, Camille 69, 73, 241, 242 Schisler, Karen 241 Schisler, Scott 261 Schisler, Stacey 251 Schlaepfer, David 31, 45, 48, 49, 127, 251 Schlaepfer, Karla 45, 225 Schmidt, James 58, 59, 60, 65, 225 Schmidt, Patty 241 Schmidt, Robert 261 Schmidt, Sondra 261 Schoen, Jason 261 Scholze, Adam 225 Scholze, Eve 100, 261 Schott, Dena 251 Schulte, Scott Schultz, Julie 251 Schultz, Neal 144 Schultz, Steven 225 Schurhammer, David 120, 241 Schurhammer, Deanne 261 Schuster, Paul Schvarzstein, Adriana 225 Schwab, Eric 58, 251 Schwenker, Janet 241 SCIENCE 163 Scira, Julie 261 Scordo, Richard 241 Scott, Brian 261 Scott, Jerry Scott, Robert 225 Seablom, Cindy 132, 261 Seablom, Philip Seal, Carl 85 Seeberg, Donna 241 Seidler, Gail 22, 58, 145, 146, 211, 225, 272 Seifert, Gregory 241 Seko, Mark 251 Seldin, Dane 225 Sellers, Ronald 261 SENIOR CLASS PICTURE 193, 194 Sennott, Kevin D25 Sensanbaugher, Joann 225 Serna, Louie 251 Sessa, Gerilyn 252 SETHMAN, ARVIN 181 Smith, Charlotte 226 Smith, Cyrise 262 Smith, Danny 252 Smith, Eric 262 Smith, Jim 15, 48, 58, 59, 77, 20 SMITH, JO 31, 158 Smith Julie 252 Smith Kevin 262 Smith Kimberly 226 Smith Lori 11, 226 Smith Mark Smith Randy 262 Smith, Susie 252 Smith, Tracey 226 Smith, Valerie 45, 252 Sexsmith, Julie 226 Seymour, Michael Seymour, Roger 96, 98, 138, 226 Shaffer, Jay 21, 24, 30, 31, 39, 45, 226 Shaffer Shamsi Shamsi, Shamsi M. 48 Shaffer, , Susan 39, 45, 48, 2 Kamal 67, 75, 261 Nasir Yasmin 73, 261 Shane, Jason 75 Sharpe, Wendy 152, 252 26 Shaver, Darlene 67, 261 Shaw, David 252 Shaw, Katherine 226 Shepherd, Gary 241 Shepherd, Reed 226 Sheppard, Kimberly 261 Sherard, Robert 252 Sherman, Karen 56 Shiflett, Adele 47, 56, 226 Shirk, Kevin 242 Shirota, Paul 242 Shokrgozar, Elsah Hom Shokrgozar, Elsah Ned Shook, Julie 39, 79, 252 Shook, Leslie 261 Shore, Andy 85 SIANEZ, JUDY 188 Siciliano, Diane 252 Sieminski, Jim 124, 252 Sifter, Douglas 261 Sigalos, Debbie 226 Silbaugh, Sandra 252 Sill, Connor 9, 13, 138, 226 Simmons, Greg 15, 226 Simnitt, Gary 262 Simpson, Jay 39 Simpson, Michael Simpson, Suzanne 242 Sims, Kevin 226 SIPPLE, RON 89 Sirile, Ken 56 Siscon, Frank 48, 54, 56. Sisson, Michelle 49, 128, 129, 252 Skalla, John 262 Skiles, Valerie 226 Skinner, Darla 252 Skinner, Mike Slach, Ellen 252 Slaughter, Teri 32, 45, 226 Sliger, Renee Slikkerveer, Virginia 226 Sloan, Karen 39, 45, 59, 218, 226 Sloane, Hal 262 Sloane, Perri 226 SMALL PRECISION 151 Smithson, Shari 252 Snow, David 185 Snow, Karen 262 Snow, Kim 242 Snyder, Eddie 67, 69, 71, 252 SOCIAL SCIENCE 168, 169 Solesbee, Rebecca 262 Solesbee, Scott 252 Solesbee, Terry 226 Solheim, Kristen 100, 252 Sommer, Robert Sonners, Miriam 77, 226 Soppeland, Cynthia 226 Soppeland, Sandra 252 Sorenson, Greg Soso, Sheri 252 Soto, Al 85, 226 Soto, Martha 252 Sousoures, Joyce 242 Spadt, David 252 Spadt, Eddie 15, 226 Spaeth, Gail 242, 254 Spaeth, Timothy 228 Spangenberg, Cheryl 262 SPANISH CLUB 44, 45 Spann, Stefanie 252 Spargo, William 262 Sparkman, Alissa 47, 262 Speich, Edward 13, 41, 102, 242 Speich, Marlene 41, 136, 252 Speirs, Colin 252 Speirs, Tammie 228 Spencer, Mark 89, 262 Spencer, Steven 67, 75 Speyer, Ed 45 Speyer, John 37, 41, 252 Spira, John 138 Spiering, Daniel 242 Spillman, Joanne Spillman, Judy Sponseller, Bryan 243 Srinivasan, Deepak STAGE BAND 68, 69 Standley, Jolene 56 Stark, Cathy 48, 242 Starr, Barbara Stasenko, Sonja 80, 145, 242 Staumont, John 242 Steal, Greg 89 Stearns, Michael Steele, Dennis 142, 207, 252 Steele, Gregory 252 Steele, Renee Steffen, Melissa 242 Steffes, Lori 228 Stegemeier, Laura 136, 242 Stegemeier, Martha 136, 252 Steinberg, Eric 48, 228 Steinberger, Leslie 252 Steinberger, Pam 242 Stelluto, Carolyn 80, 228 8, 226 Stelluto, Donald 47, 48, 58, 67, 69, 71, 252 Stephens, John 242 Stephens, Kimberly 228 Stephens, Rena 252 Stephens, Shane 228 Stevens, Lisa 262 Stevens, Mark 252 Stevens, Tracy 67, 262 Stewart, Kimberly 252 Stewart, Michael 79, 252 Stewart, Shannon 252 Stewart, Terese 252 Stewart, Valerie 77 Stiel, Melissa 47, 262 Stilwell, Robert 47, 242 Stobaugh, Eric 124, 242 Stock, Laura 252 Stockdale Jacqueline 262 Stockdale, James Stockdale, Jennifer 261, 262 Stoerck, John 262 Stoerck, Kimberley 228 Stone, Jeff 89 Stone, Stephen Stover, Gina 73, 252 Straightberger, Mark 94 Stredler, Daniel 89, 262 Streit, Dawn 77, 228 Streitberger, Neil 228 Streitberger, Paul 262 Stubbs, Mark Stubbs, Robin 262 Stuewe, Karen 262 Stuewe, Kirk 252 Stull, Arthur 252 Stull, Debra 252 Stull, Gregory 51, 85, 138, 242 Stull, Jim 228 Stull, Kimberlie 11, 52, 91, 134, 252 Sturdevant, David Suchan, David 89, 102, 262 Suchan, Michael 242 Suchan, Will 51, 92, 242 Sugamele, Steven 262 Sugiuchi, Nancy 39, 45, 47, 48, 80, 228 Sullivan, Dana 228 Suneson, Glenn Sutton, Mark 45 Swaney, James 124, 252 Swaney, Jeffrey 262 Swaney, Joseph 58, 65, 89, 242 Swanson, Jean 242 Swanson, Scott 262 Sward, Susan 228 Swartz, Charlie 45, 48, 85, 13 Swartz, Darryl 39, 45, 48, 51 , 5 Swartz, Yvonne 149, 262 Sweeney, Robert 228 Swensen, Janet 242 Swensen, Paul 120, 252 Swetland, Debbie Swift, Lori 262 SWIMMING, BOYS' 102-105 SWIMMING, GIRLS' Sylvia, Bill 242 SYMPHONIC CHOIR 77 Syphax, Robert 252 Taggert, Sam 252 Tait, Elizabeth 13, 58, 252 Tait, Suzie 243 TAKESIAN, NORMA 180, 261 8,242 4, 92, 93, 228 Index 283 Talento, Sandra 228 Talian, Dawn 242 Talian, Pamela 252 Tande, Pam 252 Tandy, Joy 25, 31, 48, 229 Tanella, Laura 262 Tanner, George 89, 139, 262 Tanner, Linda 252 Tayles, Kris 242 Taylor, Dean 252 Taylor, Frances 140, 262 Taylor, Lisa 262 Taylor, Michael 229 Taylor, Shelley 262 Taylor, Tracy 115, 229 Tebbe Tebbe Clifford 252 Shawn 242 Turley, Chris Turley, Ron 230 Turner, Michael 262 Turner, Vance 230 Turnipseed, Kirk 252 Tyree, Brent 89, 262 Ugolini, Paul 243 Ullom, Sandra 243 Untereiner, Alan 31, 37, 48, 56, 85, 230, 231 Urban, Rene 23T Uribe, Patricia 163, 230 THE TEAMS 82-153 Teichmiller, Sue 229 Teliska, Lisa 41, 252 Temple, Cheryl 262 TENNIS, BOYS' TENNIS, GIRLS' 100, 101 TEST, DAVE 23, 31, 156 THE MAN WHO CAME TO DINNER 64, 65 Thomas, Monique 243 Thomas, Tana 243 Thomas, Tracy Thompson, Bobby 127, 252 Thompson, Cindy Thompson, Vicki 80, 81, 243 Thornton, James 249, 252 Thornton, Lorraine 262 Thorson, Craig 89 Tice, Ladd Tjelmeland, Valerie 252 Tjelmeland, Victoria 243 Tobey, Kitt 35, 41, 229 Todd, Tim 127, 252 Tolan, Steve 142, 262 Tolan, Wendy 229 Tolley, Jim Tolley, Lynn 229 Tomasek, Natlaie VHCCTISI' Vaccher, Vaccher, Vaccher Deno 58, 85, 121, 243 Gino 85, 89, 121, 262 Lino 121, 138, 252 Paul 89, 252 Tompkins, Jonathan 67, 75, 167, 262 Tompkins, Judee 243 Ton, Thi Toney, Jay 138, 262 Torkashrand, Mohsen Torkelson, Karen 229 Torkelson, Todd 252 Torrez, Robert 229 Tottleben, Thomas 67, 69 Touchberry, Eddie 252 Touchberry, Michelle 229 Toy, Rebecca 47, 69, 73, 206, Tracy, Lee 243 230 Tran, Dat Tran, Kim Tran, Sen Tran, Tuyen Tran, Van 243 Tandra 253, 263 Treacher, Karen Treadway, Marvin 262 TREBLE BAND 75 Trevena, Corrie 141, 252 Tronske, Mike 262 Trophe, J. 58 TROY SINGERS 76 Trunnell, Deborah 230 Trunnell, Mike 243 Trunnell, Susan 262 Tucker, Traci 262 Tullock, Sherri 262 Tulloss, Julie 100, 140, 243 Turley, Brett 230 284 Index Valenzuela, Fred 185 VALLANCE, GEORGE 91 Vallance, Tracy 56, 145, 230 Vallely, Chris 41, 67, 71, 75, 243 Vallely, John 89, 262 Vanderburg, Mark 230 Vanderheyden, Rory 124, 243 Vandervelden, Brent 263 Vandissel, Ken 67, 75, 252 Vandruten, Jay 107, 124 Vangerpen, Elisabeth 152, 230 Vanschaik, Kathy 263 VARSITY CLUB, BOYS' 50, 51 VARSITY CLUB, GIRLS' 51, 52 Vasquez, Veronica 243 Vause, Russell 67, 69, 71, 75, 243 Ventura, Richard 67, 75, 252 Verderber, Lisa 252 Vergara, Suzanne 252 Viera, Angel 230 Viggers, Susan 263 Vigil, T. 77 Vigus, Jane 67, 69, 71, 252 VILLAGE FASHION FABRICS 268 Villanueva, Alex 243 Villanueva, Luis 89, 263 Vincent, Michael 252 Vivier, David 252 Voight, James 263 Voisan, Jeff 230 VOLLEYBALL 90, 91 Vonsadovszky, Tony Vos, Julie 243 Waggener, Matt 243 Waggener, Tamara Wagner, Anne 230 Walker, Joni 39, 48, 253 Walker, Sharon 231 Walker, Trish 35, 231 Wallace, Dawn 231 Wallace, Michael 253 Wallace, Virginia Walsh, Frank 263 Walsh, Kevin 89, 263 Walsh, Mike 187, 231 Walston, Lauri 253 Waltman, Brenda 80, 231 Wangenstein, Edward 243 Ward, David 85, 123, 231 Ware, Jeff 253 Warrington, Bill 263 WATER POLO 92-95 Watkins, Teri 39, 243 Watts, James 253 Watts, Lee 263 Weaver, Jeff Webb, Cory 231 Webb, Michael 231 Weber, Susan 231 Webster, Moira Weckler, Susan 231 Wedaa, Christina 243 Wedaa, James 58, 139, 176, 263 Weems, Kellie 243 Weiks, Jamie 67, 75, 253 Weiller, Marcia 58, 243 Weink, Kerry 253 Weir, Jeff 126 Weislek, Tyrence 253 Welch, Carol 47, 91, 112, 113, 117, 119, 231 Welch, Kimberly 263 Welch, Sally Weller, Cheryl 22, 211, 232 Weller, Kenneth 126, 263 Wells, Christine 75, 263 Wells, Darren 232 Wells, Del 138, 263 Wells, Karen 23, 150, 152, 243 Welmas, Melissa 232 Weltmer, Lani 243 Wernke, Joel 67, 71, 75, 243, 250 Wesley, Eric 95, 104, 263 West, Maria 130, 263 West, Terry 77 Westbrook, James 89, 263 WESTBROOK, VICKI 182 Wetland, John 215 Wetteland, Donald 95, 102, 104, 263 Wetter, Susan 253 Wetzel, Michelle 41, 67, 69, 71, Weyer, Roxanne 13, 232 Whaling, Mark 41, 43, 85, 232 Whaling, Shane 263 Wheeler, Cathy 232 Wheeler, Jeffrey 67, 75, 263 Wheeler, Kristy 253 Whelan, Nick Vvhelchel, Julie 263 Wagner, Jane 231 Wagner, Janet 149, 263 Wagner, Scott 89, 107 Walden, Brad 263 Walden, Debbie 11, 152, 263 Waldrup, Walker, Angela 67, 71, 253 Walker, Janine 242, 243 Walker, Jeff 243 Walker, Jon 94, 104, 253 Whitaker, Greg 263 Whitaker, Monte 37, 43 White, Don White, Donna 263 White, John 108 White, Mike 243 Whitehouse, Stephen 232 Whitnell, Robert 37, 48, 54, 56, 232, 233 Wickstrom, Chris 77 Wickstrom, Randy 67, 71, 232 Wiese, Karl 243 Wiese, Kimberly 263 Wiggins, David 37, 56, 191 Wiggins, Patricia Wilbraham, Libby 263 Wilbraham, Lila 30, 31, 241, 243 Wilcox, Clay 58, 60, 64, 65, 272 Wilder, Brad 155, 232 Will, Sarah 243 Williams, Williams, Bobby 75 Cheryl 149, 263 Williams, Cleveland 106 Williams, Dale Williams, Dawn 253 Williams, Eric 124 WILLIAMS, GAYE 181 Williams Kenneth 89, 127, 263 Williams Kevin Williams, Phyllis 263 Williams Roberta 263 Williams, Rozanne 232 Williams, Susan 150 Williams, Tim Williams, Tony 126, 253, 263 Williamson, Ann 232 Williamson, Kristen 130, 253 Willman, Beth 263 Willman, Robert Wilsey,,Craig 243 Wilsey, Janell 75, 91, 129, 263 Wilson, Andy 253 Wilson, Christopher 243 Wilson, Jay 232 Wilson, Kevin 243 Wilson, Maria 263 Wilson, Shawn 149, 253 Wilson, Steve 243 Wimber, Sean Wimber,liStephanie 243 Wimberley, Kurt 232 Winger, Mike 263 Winter, Brandy 263 WINTER FORMAL 24, 25 Wirick, Linda 75, 77, 263 Wirtz, Joanne 48, 79, 232 Wisdom, Maria Wise, Danette 263 Wise, Karen 23, 243 Wise, Michael 85, 233 Wise, Scott 253 Witiker, M. 48 Wolf, Teresa 49, 263 Wolsborn, Carol 39, 112, 263 Wolsborn, Janet 243 Wong, Alice 49, 129, 263 Wong, Alson 253 Wood, Alice 77, 233 Wood, Cheryl 48 Wood, David 41, 48, 95, 104, 263 Wood, Montgomery 253 Woodard, Mike Woodrow, Julie Woolworth, Gina 263 WOOTON, RON 182 Worrell, Richard 25, 120, 233 Worsham, Allen 77, 243 Worthington, Dale 89, 253 Wrage, Linda 13, 33, 39, 45, 48, 14 WRESTLING 120, 121 Wright, Alicia 91, 129, 243 Wright, Athena 243 Wright, Kimberly 253 WRIGHT, LARRY 162 Wright, Neal 243 Wright, Sandy 253 Wuerth, Wendy 39, 48, 56, 233 Wuestemann, Carola 67, 75, 263 Wuestemann, Juergen 48, 67, 71, Wyne, James 45, 67, 69, 71, 263 0,152,233 96, 243 Yancey, David 253 YEARBOOK 34, 35 Yocum, Terry 243 Yoo, Sunju 47, 48, 233 Yorba, Veronica 243 YORBA LINDA HARDWARE 266 Young, A, 48 Young, Christeen 253 Young, Thomas 37, 48, 142, 233 Yuhro, R. 104 Zahn, Richard 106, 263 Zahnzinger, Gretchen 233 Zamorano, Stefane 253 Zandi, Farman Zarichi, Ashraf Zarichi, Mahin 233 Zaug, Laura 39, 45, 233 Zazueta, Edward Zeeb, Ann 47, 253 Zeitler, Debbie 33, 39, 48, 243 Ziebell, Brad 243 Ziebell, Kimberly 243 Ziegler, Janine 243 Ziegler, Jim 95, 263 Zigan, Vicky 263 Zinn, Dennis 45, 73, 263 Zuach, S. 48 Zwigart, Shawn 123 Index 285 Today's trends reached everything from collecting Mad magazines to seeing who could see "Animal House" the most times. Satires hit television, radio and even sports magazines and yearbooks. The National Lampoon edition of Sports Illustrated was used in this book because of the opinion poll taken in February concerning student inter- est. ..-.--- V -W:----....,.,, -14 -- -- 1 I i 5 i 1 , I 1 i W , i i i l I r 5' E I i 1 I 1 V 1 1 1 We are fortunate to have time-time to explore our feelings, dreams, talents and goals. We must look to- ward the future in anticipation of what is hidden for us, 3 but we must not forget about today. For today will be . j gone tomorrow, just as seconds pass into minutes. We 1 must capture the moments that make our lives unique. 1 ' Taking the time ...W to make time . . . if 1 . . . A Time for Everything. 1 1 I 1A"'rime for Everything A Time for Everything A Time f i , i 288 g H S227 i ' ' .- 1 - . . - i - , , - ' i , ' 1' K . ' ,Q V tu, M .s ee-as 1 we -e ------H it


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Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.