Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA)

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 280

 

Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1983 volume:

lUUM 1983 , v vT A ) .V r x - CiiTN fa TV-N r LO u g cs-A T " - ' ' nt i ( V - r- I ' ' - udi f , ISvO UU OM. |«i « - vV ' ? » ' ' A »« ' ' t As CVj : o . - ( K ♦. . r . ■y i i A ±4 K ♦ 4. f-- p -1 «• ' i " ,. «--=i» -R 67 O X. r Digitized by the ' lnferhetArchWe in 2009 with fundihg frc -J DOvInc, i I; t. (2 ? ( http: www.aFchive.orafdetails 136qqppyy4021 7 ' X ' m V B - K K Ir H B r r r TRO Y HIGH t LI %J I wi I Z " - --UUziA , jOx l lKi c i 220 DOROTHYiS BS: pS CUxAt ' 9 .j , 2 7c,c LANE 92631 ? ;i K? UME I9p %t0,c " " ' ' -. wv Opening I " 1, . Rob Reese doesnl like having his popsicle break interrupted. 3. Steve Roach. Pete Gavitte. tori Geers and Vicky Muirhead wonder what it is they can ' t park. 3. Mr. Watson and friends lake lime out from a busy day. S WE MAKE ■J5 5 ri Table Of Contents i Hold on to them tightly. Those fragments of the past. If you put them together. The picture is vast. The Friday night game. And the party on Saturday. The Sun- day friend and the homework on Monday. The games and the dances, the Christmas decorations. The pot- lucks and the parties, then a summer vacation. The thoughts and the feelings. The classes and the friends. They are still with you. And they will not end. These pieces form a picture. If you put them together. Just hold on to them tightly. And they will be with you forever. I The freshman cheerleaders show rheir Warrior spirit to the football team. 1. Ron Friedman re- veals his true idenity. i Troy ' s enrollment goes down by one 4 Owen Morse will do anything to impress those girls. 5. Paul Cardenas makes a beeline for the goal. 6. Using her intense spirit, kelly Sparrow does her best to excite the crowd 7. Ralph Castaneda runs back a kick-off. isxQ sUiP Opening 5 EXCITED, NERVOUS, SCARED, Excited. Nervous. Scared. Of course, all freshman exper- ience feelings of doubt the first day of high school, but for me they were intensified as I waited at the bus stop with four other people who were obviously part of a group in which I did not belong. I wondered if I would be ac- cepted at Troy. Coming from the small community of Yorba Linda. I felt like an outsider intruding in someone else ' s world. These feelings of insecurity, however, did not last. Within a short period of time, I felt that I had been accepted and I did be- long. As I became involved in school activities and met many different people, I began to un- derstand that we were, in actual- ity, all part of a new community- — Troy. As a senior, I can now look back and realize how needless those fears were. As unique indi- viduals, we all contribute to the diverse and unified atmosphere of the Troy community. I. Sieve Flares is delirious with Eileen Cunningham and Melanie Oillell. 3. Louise Nolder and Teri Riegel await the kickoff. 3 Three ' s company for Oen Crawford. Jeff Weber and Molly Malhewson. 4. Homecoming r lominees Mall McCune. Scoll Hunnemeyer. Vince Vaccher and Sanjay Saint 5. What am I doing with this convict, asks Jenny Brohsl about Kim Kinan 6. They know how to greet their boys. 7. Mike Adams, a true warrior 8 Two of the three Caballeros 9 Laura Hohn and Adriene Przekop give the morning announce- ments. Opening 7 DIFFERENT Different people, different fashions, different hobbies and activities make up the personality of Troy. An individual at Troy has class. Its not just the rock-a-billies. punkers. and preppies, but each student who contributes. Troy has a place for each student. Joining together and becoming friends, displaying good nature in a costume, or playing in a fun sport: all of th ese pieces interlock to form the personality of Troy High School. I. After a hard day of being a scrub, these freshmen are anxious to go home 2 Fangface reminds Polly Grand that he still hasn ' t eaten lunch. 3. A proud father excorts homecoming nominee fori Morgan. 4. Polly Grand congratulates the hopeful homecoming princess Alyssa Ochotorena 5. What? Tom Ouarte and Robert Carmichael are giving up football to become varsity cheerleaders? 6. With all the activity happening on cam- pus, this student captures her own Troy memories on film 7. Alyson Adams shows off her new found friendship with Mr. Morrison. Opening 9 A DARK DAY AT TROY Without the people, clubs and teams Troy is like a puzzle with the pieces missing. To capture the true spirit of Troy, many dif- ferent facets must be examined. Without the students and facul- ty. Troy has no life, it merely ex- ists. For example, when the pow- er shortage occurred on Novem- ber 30. the busses came and took the students home. The teachers, without students to teach, and lights to work by. went home too. The darkened and empty campus stood alone and without its heart. Each year the people who make up this school are the same. yet. at the same time so totally different. To exclude any part of Troy such as a club, an individual, or a team would de- stroy the wholeness, the com- pleteness of our school. I Gene Finley jnj Pehhie Fenters are just two of the many happy people at Troy 2 Junion Tiffany Foster and Tern Hathaway show how they have a good time at a Warrior lootball game i Mike Cross is trying to relive the Jays of the flying ace. the Red Baron 4 Enjoying a break from drill team maneuvers. Janet Bridges and Jennifer Brohst en oy the game. 19111 hh h te A CERTAIN PERSONALITY m k ii ? ' s « . . jfcft -- J •-.sV y .- Just as a puzzle isn t complete without each and every piece, the student body wouldn ' t have been complete without every student, clique, club or teacher. Troy ' s personality wasn ' t made up by one certain person, it was made up of the everyday guys and girls, the faculty, the Class Clowns the Egg- heads, the Preps. Punkers. Mods and Jocks and every other group or person that could have been found around the campus. Each person had his own attitudes, values, and priorities, but these separate ideas were put together to make up the one and only Troy High School. Troy may not have been the best in sports or won all the trophies, we may not have produced all Albert Einsteins. but we had a certain personality, a kind of camaraderie that made going to school a little easier and sometimes fun! . . . yes; fun! I. Mike Shiver advertises. 2. Two Warriors lie the knot. 3. Kristen Rheingans is one maid who won ' t have to do windows Opening II A TOTAL IMAGE Be they freshmen or seniors, cheer- leaders or brains, whether Americans or foreigners, club members or athletes, unique groups at Troy brighten the cam- pus ' character. These groups, a person could say. form pieces. Pieces which create a total image at Troy. Though Warriors are individuals, they become united and part of the same spirit at Troy. Reflecting the individuality of the h students, this spirit is the element that " makes Troy ' s campus original. I Tammy Fleming and Jodie Sanford are locked up in friendship 2 Even foreign student. Jaime Berge. became, for a year, a piece of Troy ' s personality S. First place win- ners in the Halloween contest. Scott Liolios and Vince Vaccher. discuss buying new clothes with the prize money 4. The smiles of the pep squads demonstrate the cheerful ness of Troy ' s students 5 For all the people who live in Yorba Linda and who can ' t drive, the busses are a daily sight 6- Waving broadly in the quad, the American flag stands to remind students that they are fust a small piece of a big nation. 7. Homecoming attendants looking as beauti- ful as ever f Opening IS EACH CONTRIBUTION ii ' x ' i: --::! I never cease to marvel at the synchronization of all the var- ious groups that make up Troy. Every club, every team, each per- forming unit contributes an in- valuable part to the school. If each individual group was not composed of enthusiastic, moti- vated members, the school as a whole could not possibly have been as well-balanced, as pleas- ant a place to spend four years of my life. Having spent four years in- volved in the drama program at Troy. I now realize just how im- portant each individual ' s contri- MAKES TROY SPECIAL bution to a group is. We ' ve sweated out auditions, agonized over cast lists, debated stage di- rections, laughed at opening- night blunders, and tearfully re- joiced at each final curtain to- gether. But through all the dis- agreements, joys, and frivolity I have nothing but the deepest re- spect for my fellow actors and actresses. Working so closely with oth- ers — whether other individuals or other groups — is trying, but the results are worth every wor- ry, every tear, every scream of frustration. Nothing truly good comes to be without a lot of hard work by a lot of determined peo- ple. Fortunately this group esprit is the norm at Troy — not an im- possible dream. I. Does Dale Merryman really think he can hide behind those glasses? }. Molly Mathewson. " Well, here I am " 3 Homecoming nominee Val Crawford awaits the big moment 4. Catherine Long. Bobby Hagar and Stephanie Williams aren ' t just clowning around. 5. For Christine McDonald and Eileen Cunningham, there ' s no hiding their love 6. Anthony Kohlenberger. Matt Wenzle. Sharon Eastley and Lori Morgan get rowdy at a football game. 7. Tamara Toussaint and Andrea Anderson show their pearly whites. Opening 15 BiHe JL. 3S MEMORIES OF 1983 Thomas Abbot Keith Adams Marty Adams Dana Allen Sandra Allen John Almeida Nancy Andes Every once in a while irmlife. it ' s important for us to recall spe- cial and memorable experiences. The past four years encoupass so many of these experiences that it ' s impossible to remember them all, but certain feelings and events stand out. such as the rowdiness at football games and stag dances, yelling at assem- blies and all the terrific parties. The best memories though, come from the time spent with friends, time spent getting to know one another and going places. It is these friends who I love dearly and will miss the most. Our class of 1983 really is the best, but it ' s the people in it that make it fan- tastic and I wish them love and success in the future always. Donna Wilke Above: Polly Grand concentrates on her next words during one of the assemblies. Right: Senior class officers: Scott liolios. Vince Vaccher and Shelly Harris. ' $. m Cindy Anzevino Jesse Aramburo Shannon Bellamy Tad Benner Becquie Berck Johan Bergknul Jennifer Biggs Seniors 19 GRADUATION: SNOW Mary Bradshaw Sam Brannock WenJi Briggs Debbie Brown Jeffery Brown Ann Browning Doug Briney James Burke Paula Brower Jana Candler Arthur Carlson IN JUNE Robert Carmichael Wendy Carroll Joan Carter Stephen Cassady It ' s going to be snowing in June. 1983 in Fullerton, Califor- nia. A mass of snow crystals, each with its own pattern, will descend from their place of man- ufacure in the skies above. Al- though each delicate crystal is unique, its nature and origin is common to all the other snow- flakes. The symmetrical structure is not a mere accident but rather a careful plan of nature that nev- er duplicates itself in another snowflake. Like the snowflake, we too are carefully woven, dis- tinct and amazing from the be- ginning. We are presently amid our descent from our mysterious place of creation. It is now. how- ever, time to continue maturing and join other crystals, which have bonded together to create an amazing powder cover upon the earth. We do not have to conform to their patterns, for our descent will only build upon theirs and together we will share the wonder of life and the uniqueness of a snowflake. Karyn Millet Jason Chen Stephen Clarke Victoria Codispoli Above: Kristin Barkley and Judy Homant laugh at the results of the egg drop in chemistry Left: Scott Owen. Ann Wilson and Rob Weink play a friendly game of volleyball during lunch. Seniors 21 GOODBYE. Toby Crain I leave this place with dignity, solitude, and grace. I leave this place with memories, and a teardrop on my face. I leave this place with friendships that I know will last forever. I leave this place with knowledge, and I will never forget it. never. I leave this place with excitement, knowing there ' s a world out there to see. I leave this place in wonder, of what shall become of me. So I leave you now. Troy High School. I ' m gonna miss you very much. I will never, ever forget you. we will always be in touch. al f • ' v1 !L. . AUn Crawley Teddy Criss Mike Cross Jana Candler TROY HIGH Richard Damron Byron Danell Stacey Dangleis John Daverin Mark Dee f John Dewey f I Dan Distefano Calhleen Dooley Tom Dorch Joseph Doud Michele Douglas Left: Wade Walston checks out his groovy new T shirt. Above: Jennifer Johns. Jacqui Becerra. Donna Wilke. and Jana Candler cheer on their favorite boys. Seniors 23 STEPPIN ' OUT BUT NOT FORGETTING k» i f r ' «. r i4 : 1 ' . , " - .■■ ' V:4 - MEMORIES OF Michael Downing [lien Doyle Kim Dozier Joe Duncan Sheri Dyer Karen ferree YESTERDAY Darlene Fish Mark Fisher Marnie Fleming Bryan Flynn Irene Fogarly Lisa Foley When I see how much my classmates and I have grown over the years. I begin to miss Troy already. Because Troy has made us strong and has shaped us into individuals. Graduation Day will open the door to the world for us all; and we ' re ready for it. When I look back at these years. I will see the smiles of all my friends that made it all so meaningful. They will be deeply cherished and missed as I go on to college. For I realize that they are what kept me going through the tough times. Although many friendships will fade away, the special ones can never be taken away from me. So goodbye Troy, and remember: treasured are the memories of yesterday, and the dreams of tomorrow. Jennifer Johns Left: Quickly walking across campus. Fllen Doyle tries to think up another late excuse to tell her teacher. Above: While relaxing between classes. Laura Tulloss eyes the cute guy across the way. Seniors 37 Time seemed to quickly pass by us our senior year. It ' s strange how no other year seemed to pass by so quickly, but somehow all four years did. Never as fresh- men could we imagine ourselves being seniors and now that we are, it has come to an end. For now. we must enter the big world ahead of us and when we really think about it. there ' s no turning back. But where did all the time go? All those good times we spent with our friends are now memories. All the times we wor- ried about grades and studying for our finals are now relieves we leave behind. All the times we thought were unbearable and we just could n ' t make it through an- other day. there were always special friends to help us. We now look back and see how spe- cial those times were and how we will never forget them. Yolanda Silva Brenda Fowler Susanne Frischmulh Anna Galazzo Susan Gallardo Mark Garcia Above Yolanda Silva. Lorri Barker, and Joan Kendricks take lime lo sit and talk Right: Mau- reen Greene. Dolores Slaven. and Mindy kinnan get together and smile for the camera Steve Garcia Dienna Garofolo Jodi Garofolo John Green AS TIME WENT Maureen Greene ScotI Greenwood Sieve Gregory Marie Grusell 19 IT WAS HERE • • Andres Hjmblin Oabriela Hamilton Lee Hammarsloipe Sean Hammel Jorja Harlan Tom Hoskins Brady Hummilsch Scott Hunnemeyer Jennifer Huxford Chuck Ivec Left: Dashing seniors Bob Vogel. Von Wallace. Mall McCune. Scott Hunnemeyer and San ay Saint savor the sight of sophomore girls. Above: Allenlive seniors eat lunch during a Psych meeting. IT WAS HERE . It is here that I ' ll always remember, All the fun and the laughter I ' ll always treasure. It was here that I found a few close friends; How could I forget the past four years? I know my time at Troy will linger Though most of us will go our separate ways. We ' ll probably never forget the times we shared. The cheering at the football games. The walking in class after the late bell rang. The times someone was there to lend a helping hand. Oh yes, how could we ever forget Troy burritos or Mr. Fuscardo? This year is at its end. so turn around. You have one last chance to see The best class. Class of ' 83. Rita Martinez Seniors 31 Jo3n Kendricks FRIENDSHIPS TO Melinda Kinnan Gary Kleen Mike Knudlson Jana Candler. Linda Nakama. Pinna Laure and Bernie Henderson relax by the senior tables M i -, » 4 " CHERISH Anthony Kohlenberger Debby Kuang Polly Kvancz Mike Lang Judith Langemak Benjamin Lascala John Laube Von Wallace exclaimes. -Oh, Oh. Goodf as he buys a delicious candy apple during lunch hour rush. Dinna Laure It seems only yesterday that I entered this school. But now I must be moving on, like a river that flows downstream, into a new ocean of life. The lessons I ' ve learned in my time here will never pass unnoticed. Each day will be a memory, each friend- ship a blessed gift. And whatever I do in my life to come, I offer as a gift to those whose lives have been entwined with mine. Patty Otto Seniors }} SENIORS Mirk lechtenberg Senior year? What senior year? All I seem to recall is a lot of waking up drowsily then stumbling the few blocks to a gi- ant concrete monument (Troy?) where I tripped from chamber to chamber, sometimes doodling, sometimes feigning attentive- ness. sometimes napping. But in spite of all this. I learned perse- verence and time-budgting from hours and hours of rehearsal for any number of drama produc- tions, from typing, ripping-up, and retyping at least a hundred essays, and from hours of cre- ative writing, waiting, cutting and pasting news print for the Oracle. But in all of this was un- ceasing joy. reflection, laughter, and friendship. This I will carry with me and build upon for the rest of my life. Monica Bogan Scott liolios Robert little Christopher Long Troy students show their school spirit during a exciting football game. RULE! Matthew McCune Ross McCune Margo McKay Susan Gallardo and David Coleman discuss homework during class lime. SENIORS 4- -! ii J . M Connie Mckenzie Mickey McLay Lucinds Mercado Bob Merchant Daisy Merida Lori Morgan Robert Morgan Lane Morris Kelly Morse Ricky Morton Tracy Mull Right: Polly Grand. Scoll Hunnemeyer, and Tony Matson help the Psycology Club raise money during an auction. TAKE PART Tracy Nakanishi Lowell Nolder Rebecca Nossaman Above: Mickey Dymond has a personality in a class all by itself. Frank Noguchi Some people don ' t realize just how good Troy High School and its faculty are. During my freshman and sophomore years. I remember how I used to dread coming to school every morning. I knew Troy was a good school, but I never got involved in any activities, because I was never really interested. But last year I moved away to Oregon, and during that year. I realized just how much Troy really meant to me. Going to a different school was an experience, but I always found myself recalling my years at Troy. Now that I ' m back for my senior year. I ' m proud and glad to say that I am going to be a Troy graduate. My message to you is this: take part. Take part and enjoy your years at Troy, because until you have been away and have a chance to miss Troy ' s campus life, you ' ll never really understand just how happy you were to attend such a great school. Mindy Kinnan Seniors 37 A DIFFERENT Adrian Olefer ndrea Oslensen • " V Yii % mk: Mindy Owen Sitting in the se nior stands before the assembly, listening to the music over the sound system, I began thinking back to the last assembly of last year, realizing that in one short year it would be my last assembly. This first assembly was, in a way. the beginning of the end. the first in a short series that would lead to the last. I knew that this assembly would be like all the others — the advertisement for A.S.B. in the opening (buy now!), the intro- duction of the football team, the insipid class competitions, the shamefully small hand providing background for tall flags — a study in uncoordination. the less-than perfect sound system, the mumbling of the Alma Mater, and all the other trivialities that tend to kill a good assembly. I was right. But for some reason. I wasn t bored. I wasn ' t filled with embarras- ment for the drill team. Actually. I kind of enjoyed it. Maybe because these assemblies — long. dull, and pointless as they seemed — were actually comic relief in a school day full of stress and strife. Tim Owen Randall Page Above: Mall McCunne supports the Cross Country Team during its Clf finals. T.S. Gray POINT OF VIEW! Left: John Schuler proves thai Valley Oirls are not the only ones who say. " Like totally, gag me with a spoon. " Seniors 39 REACHING TO THE FUTURE Another year. So? Should I laugh? Should I cry? Should I bother thinking about it? What now? I suppose I can struggle through four years of college: or I can face the challenges of the real- world. (Strange- ly enough I ' ve been around for a good sixteen years and still haven ' t seen it.) Maybe I ' ll cure the common cold. Maybe I ' ll conquer Europe. Maybe I ' ll just veg ' . I ' m so depressed. People tell me that I have just completed " the best years of my life " . I guess everything is downhill from now on. But wait a minute. Don ' t I get another chance? Isn ' t there more to high school? Isn ' t there more to life? Were they really such great years? I mean factoring polyno- mials, conjugating verbs, and murdering insects for bug collec- tions is just not my idea of fun. And they have the nerve to call it a " learning experience. " Well. I suppose I did learn a few things. I learned how to cheer in assemblies. I learned how to cheat in class competitions: God knows how I tried to prevent it, but I even learned the Alma Mater. Factorization and conjugati on were also rather handy. I learned how it feels to be discour- aged, but not to be alone. I learned the true meaning of care, the true meaning of friendship. I learned that there is more to school than good grades, that learning takes place not only within the classroom but outside it as well. And I learned that I am not the only one who feels this way. that I am part of something much larger than myself, part of Troy, part of the world. Yet always I remain an individual, seeking the advice of others but turning to myself for answers, looking to the past for guidance but reaching to the future for fulfillment. Ron Friedman Right: Anthony Kohlenberger learns what it is like to he in a wheelchair during Project Interdependence week. Above: Jill Epperson and Nancy Andes help out a lowerclassman on Orientation Pay Kristen Rheingans Kenneth Rholl Jana Ritchie Richard Roach Laurie Roberts Sean Robertson Yvonne Ronceros LOOKING TO THE PAST Michael Salas Chris Sauer James Schuessler John Schuler Gary Schwab fc. - k. Lisa Scott Sieve Scribante Karen Shapiro Alexia Sharpe Oina Shortridge Seniors 41 ' READY TO DREAM v [ ' » f i Jennifer Sisson Brian Shiic Dolores Slaven Mohammad Sorouri Kalherine Sparrow Gera Spencer Kent Stafford Christine Stover NEW DERAMS ' ff T --: 1- I Michael Subeck Chris Suchan ) , i.„ ' , - ' ■ - ' u ' Sr i _,_ t Damen Suler Douglas Sweeney Debbie Taylor Nancy Taylor I 7 I had a dream of a place which sheltered me forever from the awful finality of life in the real world, nurtured me slowly and helped me to grow into a mature human being, opened my mind to discovering new thoughts by introduc- ing alien ideas, held me lovingly, protectingly, and taught me the true meaning of friendship. I had a nightmare of a place which frightened me with innocent cruelty mastered only by those not touched, re- stricted me with meaningless rules and morals, standards and regulations, sickened me with the hypocrisy of the weary, the self-complacency of the defensive, saddened me with shattered dreams and misplaced priorities and lost goals. I awoke from my dream, my nightmare, ready to face reality, ready to dream new dreams. C.A. Left: John Dewey looks on while Laurie Hefner practices her girlish charms on Tony Matson Above: A group of Seniors uses their off-period for a game of volleyball. Debra Terifaj Douglas Thompson Seniors 43 HERE. I LEARNED I became who I am surrounded by these walls. I fell in love, found true friends, sheltered by these walls. A part of me was born within these walls. A part of me has died within these walls. Here I have learned . . . about love, about death, about friendship, about hate. about pain, about joy, about struggle, about success. These walls taught me life. And, when I go, part of them goes with me And part of me stays with them. Karen Ferree Jack Torres Jimmy Townsend Hoang Tran Laura Tulloss Michael Turnbull Diana Turner A BIT OF LIFE Vince Vaccher Mary VanHorn Steve VanWonlerghem Ron Vasquez Cathy Ventura Michael Vigil Jackie Vihien Robert Vogel Chris Walker John Walker m - 111 Damian Wardle Robbie Weink Far Left: Jeff Weber. Margaret Cun- ningham, and Kelly Morse sell snow cones for the Physics Club Near Left: Polly Grand and Ann Wilson chat be Iween classes Matt Wenzel 45 WANT YOU TO KNOW! John While I want you to know when far apart. When we cannot speak heart to heart. Whatever the rest may say or do. I want you to know my faith is true. I want you to know that come what will. In the deepest valley on the highest hill. That the things I say to you are so. And so forever. I want you to know. I want you to know in the after years. In times of worry. in times of tears. Although the plains or sea may divide. Still I am standing your soul beside. And perhaps these words will not help you so. But. if they will Well. I want you to know. Above: Ben Lascala shows off his pearly whites. Right: Seniors Heidi Enright. Laurie Roberts. Tina Stull, and Keith Adams hang out at the Senior tables. Ann Wilson Mark Wood Ross Whghtson Aaron Wyne Andrew Young Kim Zeitler Mark Zenlner Julie Zimmer Eva Zivitz Chad Zolloli Seniors 47 4. fjce.i 49 FRESHMEN The Freshmen did an excellent job in Student Government when they elected as President, Steph- anie Williams; Vice President, David Green: and Secretary, Ka- tie Wilson. Together, they showed pride and great partici- pation in the Freshmen Class of 1982-83. Freshmen class officers. Dave Green. Stephanie Williams, and Katie Wilson show school spirit by dressing up on Hat and T-Shirt Day. STAYING ALIVE! Barker, Derrick Baroldi, Vince Bates. Nancy ' each. Amy Beamesderfer. Clay Beecher. RoB Bellerive. Chris Bender. Joni I Bennett. Alex Berg. Mike Berstler. Chris Bertram. Mike Wlmgs: Blake. Bill Bolts. Jenny wman. Marcy Boyer. Mitchell BoyeSj_Sleve _ fSradsha wm. Judy Brookman. Casey Broussard. Brenda Brown. Chris Brown. Philip B ruce. Scott fluckles. Garin Burrll. Shawn Burris. Lisa V Calabro. John Campbell. Mark Campbell. Stephanie. Canter. Larisa Capune. Bill ' ' ' Cardenas. Paul Carey. Kevin Carlson. Daren ita Carlson. Don ita Carroll. Don VVarter. Jenni I Caruthers. Jonne I, Cassi dy. Christine Caiares. Luz Cerda. Arthur hristensen. Lisa Ci chowlas. T ony : rk. Kris .larke. Jenny . Clay. JasonJ , Coales. Andrea Colamarino. John) Colbelt. Tom ■ Coleman. Jonelle • Conway. Alex . Cook. Wallace Cooper, Todd . Copeland. Wayne , Costigan. Kelly Freshmen SI CLASS OF ' 86 STEPPIN ' IN Showing their cIjss spirit. Kris Sanderson and Derrick Barker participate in one of the many unusual assembly games. ' Twas the first day of school and all through the quad, were confused looking freshman walking abroad. With their schedule in one hand and their lunch in the other, bumping into people one after another. With the expressions on their faces causing you to grin remembering the time when it was you steppin ' in. Freshmen 53 MIGHTY MIDGETS The Freshmen of Troy should be given a medal of courage for.- being able to survive their first year of high school, being told to " go back to junior high " at the first assembly, being called scrubs, and getting pushed around by the upperclassmen. For these reasons and many more, I take off my hat to the freshmen. Maybe wearing it will make them taller. At his rirsl assembly, David Morgan gets a mouthful. Freshmen 55 FRESHMEN: HERE TO STAY it- 1 Reese. Rg b Reger. Steve Richards, Cathy Z ' Richardson. Jamle ( Riehlnar. Ste v e) LRitchie. Karen y Rivera. Waller ( Robertson. Lilly Robinson. Mike Rodeers. Mall To walk into the gym during an assembly was to walk into a war zone with the freshmen cou- rageously returning everything the upperclassmen threw at them. For a moment it would seem the freshmen would be caught down, being the victims of the traditional practical joke played on them by the upper- classes at the first assembly. To the amazement of all. the fresh- men class gathered their forces and counter-attacked with victo- ries in the next three class com- petitions. With these victories, the Class of ' 86 showed Troy that they are here to stay! Freshmen Linda Foiiles and Pavid Morgan race to finish their ice cream, while Ihe upperclassmen encourage them on during the traditional practi- cal joke at the first assembly. Freshmen 5 FRESHMEN HANDBOOK J „„..„„ Ten Tips for a Troy Freshman ' ■ Come to school a week ear- ly, get a map of the campus, and memorize where your classes are. 2. You must ride the bus, so remember where your stop is, and do not forget your bus number. 3. Write your locker combina- tion on your palm. 4. Avoid trashcans. 5. Don ' t look like a fool asking what LH means and being sent to the fields. Find out what it means before school starts. 6. A void the bathrooms, some- times falling objects placed over the door. 7. Never, never, never sit at the Senior tables. 8. Be very careful when cross- ing the parking lot. Some- times students cannot see you over the hood of their cars. 9. Always treat upperclassmen with respect. 10. Do not eat the burritos on an empty stomach. A group of rowdy Freshmen cheer for their War- riors al a Troy assembly r j sso. Laura " ) C Yari ' Jennifer J ) Sanders on. Kri s anl._Jei ayidan Leea Savin. Sa ndy Schmidt. Janet Shermak. Shelly Skinner. Roger Slick. Tresa Smith. Aaron Smith. Jason Smithsuvan. Isariya " Sparks. Mike ' ' P ' fP Tatar. Joey Thompson, Brooke Titus. Richard ( Toma in Oj gjjTs Tomila. Nathan f Tou ssaint. Sle Iran. Duom Tran. Huan Iran. Khanh Tran, Loc achal, Garreir Vanderpool. Samanth Van W on terehern , David (Verpooten, Jerry I ■ " — Waldron. Scott Walker, Michelle Walker, Ron. Walslh_Rob{ ' ebb, Laura Weckerly, PauP Whiting, Jonathan yfilliams. Byron Williams. Cri stina Willigms,_R ay Williams. Slephaniej Wilson, Katie ( Woods, Jo jjeJ Wright, David ) Wright-Hay, Tom) Zandi. Pantea Zazuela, Connie Zinn, Stacy Zivitz. Kali freshmen 59 NO LONGER C d ams, Mike) , Aguilera. Anna Albert. Do ug C llen. Ponnay i c — Allen. Pam Allen. Pat Almanzar. Tom Ambrose. Azucena Anderson. Andrea Atkinson. Drew Au. Milch Badgwell. Sherry Baird, Burvel In the middle. No longer scrubs, but not yet upper class- men. This spirited class of ' 85 made their year all worth while by their enthusiasm and rowdi- ness. They were in the middle and thought nobody cared, which gave them the excuse to go crazy and radical in a respect- able and sane way. They were old enough to know, they ' ll nev- er be old enough to do it all. Sophomore President. Durell Petrossi. Vice Presi- dent. Eileen Cunningham, and Secretary. Stacia Hohn. SCRUBS! Barker. John Barnes. Erik ' arnell. ScotT ' Creager. Todd .Cross. Rich_ Cunningham. Eileen Damiano. Randy Daniel. Bill Darnell. Gena Dauphin. Janelle Daverin. Paul DeGennaro. Mike Dehm. Kenny Sophomores 61 A TYPICAL DiPinto. George Disney. Ron Donovan. Jeff Downs, Dorri I Doyle. David [Dreyer. Rachel yDucros. Leah Dunn. Cambria) Dutlon. Kevin Dyas. Chris Dymond. Ricky Bads. Andrea [dgecomb. Colleen Egger. Richard tider. B rad Elder. Chris i £llingsdn,. Ores Evans. Tommy Farrell. Alan Faii ' il Ugiie (fitkjn. Scott) Flanagan. John Fleming. Tammy Flynn _Shawn Fo rsvihe, Rene) Foster. Willy Ftancis Jslip Fratini. Trina Frenelle. Tim Fridlt wd. Heidi (f lUclGJen) Futterer. Chris Galilz. Arthur Gallagher. Pat Oambino. Pete Garcia . Cindy ' (jjrcia. uanny CGentry. Ki Gillett. Melanie CGitmed, Sherriej Glover. Mitch Godfrey. Tony Go mez. Fernando fim j tlez, Delea) Graf. Bridget TROY SOPHOMORE Cven, Bill 6rir:,}staff. iha Gua- Jeartm Gudmundfo " . Stacy Gwanney. Laurie Habbick. Christie Hall. Jason HppMH CiHamblin. ChriT - Hrji l Hammei Maureen P J mj CHanby. ChejT r Jrsv . m ' Harlan, Kim %: r Harlow. Heather Hartsfield. Tina K Hayden. Bob K ' ' . B J Haynes. Lori B Henderson. Scott H H k J Bigger than a freshman, yet smaller than the rest. Acting more mature now. But considered still a pest. Finally being able to drive. Thinking that they ' re cool. Picking on the " scrubs " . Being, oh, so cruel. Realizing that they ' re halfway there. Only two years more. That is what you call, A typical Troy sophomore! Paul Daverin laughs at something amusing across the room. Sophomores 63 THAT SOMEONE SPECIAL Higgim. Chris Hojng. John Hojng. Tiffany Hohn. itjcij Holmes. Joel Hook, keri Hornhjck. John Jocson. Carlito dfl . . — Johnson. Rodney A friend. Someone who will spend hours on the phone listening to your problems, but never ridicul- ing them. A friend. The per- son who shares your excite- ment of being asked to Homecoming, even though she wasn t asked. A friend. That person who will eat mounds of ice cream with you after failing a test. A friend. The person who will be patient while trying to teach you chemistry formu- las. A friend. That depend- able, honest, caring person with whom you never feel uncomfortable. That some- one special who knows when to talk and when to keep her mouth shut. The person you laugh with, fight with, and cry with. One of the most essential parts of your high school years. A friend. Jenny Brohsl kicks hack and catches up on the latest gossip at a Troi loolhall game Mallei. Sandy Mallhews. Randy Maluro, Chris McCall. Julie McCamish. Mike McCarthy. Martin McColl. Cheryl McConnell. James McCraw, Mark i TKlcElhinney. Cynlhia M cGerty. Kathle en " ' cOralh. MallT ' McGralh. Mike Mclnlyre. David Mercado. Dina Mikkelson. Jen Miller. Misly Mills. Lawrence Milchell. Susanne Moncada. Angela Monte. Steve Sophomores 6S BURN RUBBER, Moore. Charles Moore. Jejn Morales. Joyce Morgan. S bawni e CM rlanf Rene Morris. Mike Morse. Owen Mrava. David Mu nger. Mike urdock. DaYPJ i " Mye rs. Maureei) lakama. Janice_ Nelson. David . (3 Nelson. Oreg CSewell. BriarT) Npuyen. Thanh t oble. Jeannelle) Norris. Darin O ' Neel. Brian One. Pal ( Page. Marcus Page. Steve Panelti. Ton y ' Patterson. Am ontio Peralt a. Eliza beth £ rry. Mik Petroff. Helen P elrossi. Durelf ( £etly. Jodi, Picciotta. Robert Pierce. Stephanie _Pivar. Be n P grtzer. Debbif " lowers. Lauri Pr uhs. k urt C Suilt. iisS Rago. Francene Ragusa. Christine Ramirez. Bob Ram irez. Viv ian lleed. Christ Remick. Sherry Render. Aaron Reynolds. Mike Richmond. Randy — Riegel. Anita Ri fthmeier. She rv Rietveld. Jim Ritchie, Paula LRjtterTParren Hitter. Deanj Roaro Jasso, Je Roberts. Brian Roberts. Jeff Robertson. Jeff SOPHOMORES mm Robertson, Kim Rodriguez. Henry C ohde-Moe. BrilD Salsitz. Mark Salsilz. Melyndia Samaripa. Ja nis CSambrano. KirO ' nford. Jodie Schlaepfer. Chris Schlaler. Kent Scarboroueh. Bryan Scbaffer. Ron ' One of the most important days in the life of sophomores is the day they become certified li- censed drivers. No more having to ask parents to come and pick them up at the movies or a school dance, and being embar- assed when they do. But now, after long grueling months of work, they can ask that long awaited question that every par- ent dreads to hear, " Dad. can I have the car tonight? " Jackie Becerra lakes time out of her schedule to smile pretty for the camera. Sophomores 67 TOO HOT Schultz. Kar yn ( Schull z. Nancy Scburhammer. Donna Seibold. Philip Seibold. Valerie Being a Sophomore isn ' t all that bad. it does have some good points, one of which is the fact that we are one step higher than the scrubs but now that you mention it, being a Sophomore has much to be desired. One problem is that we are con- demned to a life of riding on crowded buses, oh sure we are taking Drivers Ed. but how is that supposed to help us now? Ever realize that we never get any re- spect? We are the short kids with the top lockers, the kids who yell " Block that kick. " on our own kick-off. or the people who get stuck at the end of the lunch line and all that is left is cold, stale, day-old pizza. What we don 7 get in respect, we make up in spirit and pride. Yes we are proud to be Sophomores of the class of ' 85. but we feel we better warn Troy now. watch out next year, we are going to be too HOT to handle!!! Eric freimanis and Randy Blazic enjoy a few brief moments in the halls in-between classes. TO HANDLE! Smith. Randal Smith . Sean (.im thf on. She lly Snyder, Nancy Sotoodehnia. Arash Stallwood. David Stanley. Kim ' Sisnley, Laura St Clair. William Slock. Jenny Stout, Philip Subeck. ScotI Sueeetl. Danna (Sundara. VickiJ Sundara. T hone (Swift. StacT Taylor . Kevin ( jhomason. Kelvin Cj omlin. Lisa) Townsend-Zelner. Starr Tran. Huy Trimble. Shelly Urbano. Edmund Utter. Laurie CVaillancourl. Karen " Van Horn. Don an Schaik. Jackie " Vargas. Anhelica Verpooten. Thom as CVieeers. CharlesJ ) Vivier. Dan Von Sadov szky. Mia " Vos. Sh f jf JX agner. Kimberh T) Walker. Scott Wallace. Deborah Wallace. Troy Walsh. Dana Wang. Charles ' Waneenstein. Pe nm Wearp. Dana Wearp. David Weaver. Ge ne C er Am Welch. Steve Wells. Jerry ( West. Aad ieS While. David (yi ickwire. Bethany Wiedemer. Sa Williams. David tvid) Wilsey. Steve ) inberg. L arla Windhausen. Charles Wise , David Wright. Jasonj Sophomores 69 HATS OFF TO THE At3ris, Andy Congratulations to the Junior Class Officers for doing such a great job. They were: President Terri Hathaway. Vice President Bob Hagar, Secretary- Treasurer Donna Greene, and Advi- sory Council members. Stuart Olmst- ed and Louise Nolder. These class of- ficers helped set up assemblies, dances and held fundraisers such as bagel sales and bake sales. The mon- ey they earned went toward the Ju- nior-Senior Prom. The Junior Class Officers. President Terri Hathaway. Vice President Bob Hagar. and Secretary- Treasurer Don- na Greene. CLASS OF 84 ' . miL Audiss. Linda Austreng, Victoria Bagnall. Bill Balzer. Al Baroffio. David Barrett. Deann Beers. Krickil 1 mm m Bell. Debbie ■9 W Bellman. Jolw Wim Bellwood. Eric W Benson. Derek Berkeley. Amanda Biggs. Adrienne . X - 1 Bigonger. Carl k- ) Billow. Willie Birch. Teresa Bircsak. Tom Blackwell. Kim Blakey. Don Boden. Annette Bohnsack. Craig Boris. Jennifer Boyles. Bob Bremer. Handy Brickner. Todd Bright. Debra Briney. Rebecca Burrer. Diane Cadena. John Campbell. Ken Canhoto. Tawna Carey. Andrew Carlson. Randy Carter. Greg Cass. Cathy Castaneda. Ralph Castro. Justine Chang. Peggy Chemenle. Rita Chen. Andrea Chrislensen. Brett Churchill. Mike Clark. Kelli Coe. Scott Colamarino. Robbin Coleman. Melissa Coltharp. Tammy Conner. Mike Corrigan. Don Juniors 7 Cosligan. Chris Cox. ken Cr3wley. Karen Croy. Penny Cruz. Dennis Cullen. Nancy Cummings. Oina Curtis. Jeti Daetweiter. Micbele Damron. Cathy Dawson. Michele DeOennaro. Jill DeRoad. Melissa DeVan. Tina DiPinlo. Frank Dolmat. Isahell Dreyer. Chris Drohik. Mike Duarte. Tom Ducharme. Oail ' Ducan. lina JUNIORS SLOWLY Durbin. Rich Dutton. Liana Dyas. Philip Dymond. Micky Ellison. Kim En sign. W endy Ci-altori. CindfO Tenters. Debra Fink. Tim Flores. Stephen Foster. Tiffany Franson. Paul (French. Darin Frickle. Mike Friedman. Ron Fulton. David Garcia. Rosalio Garner. Scott Gash. Cind y (Gates. Denis es Giboney. Dale ' ' -l MOVING UP Gray. Colleen Gray. Margie Green. Jeff Greene. Steven Haddad. Sarah Hagar. Bobby : l i ,r Juniors. No longer in the mid- dle. They ' re now slowly moving up. Learning to take on more re- sponsibilities and able to handle them. Experiencing feelings they never knew they had. Learning to understand problems and cope with them. Suddenly able to drive to school and ha ve the car for the night. Or part of it. any- way. Knowing whether or not they know what they plan on do- ing when they finally get out of school. But no matter what grade they ' re in, they will never know it all. im Jones fyes one of our photographers. Juniors 13 ON OUR WAY Hamilton. Steve Hanjdj. Ionia Hanning. Betty Hansen Inga Hanson. Ma ureen Harris. Eddie Hathaway lerri Ha! el ton. I -heryl Heaps. Missy Heathcote. Steven From freshmen to sophomores to juniors, the future graduating class of ' 84 has progressed. With three years behind them and one more ahead, they ' re well on their way. They have most of their credits and senior cut day. the seniors of tomorrow have it made. Excitement surrounded them when they received their class rings, and going to Prom, they finally felt that they really belonged. No longer must they wait for the bus. they ' re driving to school at long last. Happy are the seniors to be. the class of ' 84 is superior at last. JScfitt Soulh worth)struts his stuff by popping down- to the sounds. y Heirendl, Linda Herrera. Arlene Hicks. Kristi Huelsenbeck. John Huizar. Joe Hummilsch. Chuck Hunt. Luan ne CHurtJerT) Huynh, Tuyen Ingersoll. David fwamolo. Leanriy Jackson. Sheryl Jacobson. Rob James. Pal Jasper. Robert Jensen. Michael Jiminez. Sarah Johnson. Les ley (jjginer. BrenfJ C Jones. Kirn Kaller. Adam Kelly. Tami Kennedy. John Kimmel. Janel Kohlenberger. Hans Kurisu. Chris Lacko. Leslie Lam. Khanh Lambert. Mark Lang. Li£ __ languein. Chns ' Le. Sguyel Lebeau. Mark Lee. Annette Lee. Dana Lees. Brian ( Lesch. RoF Lima. Ben Lloyd. Dawn Luxa. Dorothy Lynch. Mary MacLean. Jeff Malone. April Mansfield. Alex March. Denise Juniors 75 JUNIORS: Marcinko, Ann f arlenee, M ichelle) Marshall. Hheri Martin. Ruthanne Marumoto. Kim Malson. Lisa McCartney. Preston McDonald. Christine Membrez. Kenee Meurs. Eric Meyn. April Miller Michelle Miller Michelle Mizutari. Joy Moser. Annette Munger. Michelle Sakawaki. Darrell Nay. Cris ti ( Nelson. . itD Nelson. R obin Neumann. Ingo) Ngo. Vincent Nguyen. Phi Nguyen. Vanquynh Norris. iaVonne O ' Donovan. Colin O ' Leary. James Olmsted. Stuart Otto. Karen CPadilla. PauQ Patrick. Mike Pattison. Sandy Pavlis. Chris CPftrossi. Belli Poulsen. Jeff fbC- ' Purdv. David Queen. Shauip [ uesada. Ana, Rangel. Raquel Read, Tami Redfearn. Cheryl AlissT- Ricardo, Gloria Rice. Peggy Richer. Chris Riegel. Teri Rivera. Barbara HAVE IT ALU Roach. Dave Robinson. Deena Rogers. John Roskelley. Brad Rouleau. Rick Ruiz. Becky Russell. Allen Ruvalcaba. Ruben Rubalcaba. Socorro Sagall. Jason Ever wanted to know what a Junior ' s traits are? Well here are eight tell-tale signs to look out for. 1. With licenses fresh from the DMV, Juniors are heard screehing into the student parking lot. 2. What do Juniors wear? Well most follow the latest fads and crazes from New Wave Mod to Punk, but each make their own adjustments to suit their image. 3. The quickest way to spot one is to look for the person with the phone in his ear. 4. Look for the guys sitting on the tabletops instead of the benches. 5. The girls are found at all times fixing their hair or make-up in front of the mir- rors. 6. Juniors are the ones sitting on the south side of the gym next to the seniors with the loud voices. 7. They have unspoken law as to their areas in the quad. 8. We are the class of ' 84 and we have the pride and power to demand the attention of all. Vy Ngo grins broadly as he tries to attempt to figure out a lab calculation in Chemistry. Juniors 77 EIGHTY-FOUR The Junior class wanted more, and they got it. Their spirit came through at assemblies and sport- ing events. A group of loyal ju- niors could always be found, cheering for their Warriors. They could also be found at the not- so-glamourous events, like cleaning the stadium after a row- dy football game, setting-up for dances, and staying after school to paint signs and banners. Con- gratulations. Class of ' 84. for showing the spirit and dedica- tion needed to make the year ex- citing and enjoyable. " Who is that masked man? " Why. it ' s the Lone Junior, Tom Puarte. Saint. Shaila )| Schlaler. Matt WANTS MORE Schmidt. John Sell. Kelly Selvala. Laura Shillito. Julie Shroyer. Mike Shultz. Karen Sides. Michelle Sifter. Jenny Skinner. Ladonna Smialowski. Michele Smith. David Smith. Sari Smith. Eddie Souantharavon. Thay Spangenberg. Dave Spencer. Bryce Starr. Andrene Stasenko. Laura Steen. Cathy Steffen. Stacy Stevens. Mark Slone. Kris Stredler. Roger Surmeier. Sandra Janella. Theresa Thompson. Robert Thompson. Steve Tompkins. Chris Torres. Mary Ann Tort or a. Tim Toussaint. Tammi VanMarter. Br ian ( y sco. Traysi Vuong. Hao Wagner. Joan Waldrop. Cara Walker. David Warde. Mike Weink. John Welch. Steve Weld. Stephanie West. David Wiedemer. Natalie Wilke. Laura Willey. Kent Winbere, Ken dra CWoods.BrJc) W age. Pam Yazzie. George Juniors 19 ■ :.r »»3««FCT-.— «.- : ' .m«i6 .. ■ € ' HOMECOMING ' S2 It was an evening to remember for everyone who attended the Homecoming game. It was quite a game. It was a night filled with laughter and excitement. As is traditional, the homecoming game was not complete until the announcing of the 1982 Home- coming Court. The crowd waited anxiously to hear the names of the nominees. Surprise and hap- piness were the emotions felt by junior Chris Dreyer. sophomore Laurie Gwartney and freshman Connie Stiles when they were an- nounced as the underclassmen attendants. The crowd became louder as Jill Epperson was named senior attendant. The crowd was then all but out of control when Miss Laurie Rob- erts was announced 1982 Home- coming Queen and Mr. Dante Ochotorena. Homecoming King. As for the alumi cheerleaders, the game allowed them to relive their school years. The thrill of seeing old friends is a tradition that will carry on always. r HonsconiNG «i l - The crowd starts to arrive for the Homecoming game. 2. Queen Laurie Roberts beams after being crowned 3. The Warriors take lime out with the water girls. 4. Warriors run out to stomp on their opponents. 5. Queen Laurie Roberts receives a hug from a friend. 6. Cheerleaders past and present gather around to watch the halflime presentation. 7 Kelly Kinan relinquishes her reign as queen to Laurie Roberts. 8. Senior attendant Jill Epperson is con- gratulated by Scott Liolios. Homecoming 83 a WONDERFUL TONIGHT Dear Diary: It ' s Sunday morning, and, boy, am I in a romantic trance. I went to the Homecoming Dance last night with that guy I ' ve been tell- ing you about for the past six months! I can ' t believe that he finally asked me out! The dance was everything I expected it to be. It was hard to imagine that our gym was under all that silver, white and blue, with swooping streamers and floating balloons. It was really beautiful, like a dream come true. The band Eclipse was great too. I danced til I knew I ' d never be able to take another step. I had a blast. He asked me out again for next weekend. I ' m sure everyone who went to the dance could tell you it was a ' Wonderful toNIOHT " I. Homecoming Queen and King Laurie Roberts and Danle Ocholorena 2. 1982 Homecoming court Jill Epperson. Laurie Owartney. Laurie Rob- erts, and Connie Stiles 3 Chris Dreyer. Junior attendant gets congratulated by Scott Liolios. 4. The entire Homecoming court with their escorts. 5. Queen Laurie Roberts surrounded by her cheerleading friends. Homecoming S5 CANDID PIECES I . Mike Downing contemplates on what the year has brought on. J. Sean Kelly and Denise Ragusa find time to snuggle together in between classes. S. Matt Wright, kim Anstelt and Bob Boyles are caught by surprise. 4. Bob Morgan takes time oil from chip n-Dales to go go school. I » «v; I I . v . Nf.- ' !JW -V-¥,Sii .v -.«: The people were all part of our pieces that took place through- out the school year. Spirit reached an all-time high during the 82-83 year. Everyone seemed to get into the act and every sin- gle person was part of the scene. ' ft-LUmA V ip»vl mi _. . Paul Halewijn and Lisa Maier always enjoy eating lunch together. 2. Senior. Lucinda Mercado pushes Junior. John Campanella aside 3. Mike Warde " Kick a man when he is down " 4. Eugene Hallet and Jennifer Bolts " Oh No here comes another photographer. " Candid Pieces 87 THE REAL YOU How would you react to a campus full of strange looking students, ranging anywhere from grapes to masked murderers? No matter how good or evil they seemed, one thing was clear: it was Halloween once again for Troy students. It ' s a celebration all its own. an annual success. It ' s one day out of the year when everyone gets to see the real you! Halloween at Troy involves much creativity which makes it more fun and exciting. You would be sur- prised at all the monsterly creatures that roamed the campus. Although it only comes once a year. Halloween turns Troy into the happiest place on earth????? I. Lillle Red Ridinghood, a Christmas Tree and a French maid portrayed by Nancy Andes. Karyn Millet and Jill Epperson, really get into the Halloween spirit. 2. Bryan Williams is a dancin ' Dracula. 3. A quick gypsy dance is performed by Heidi Enright. 4. " Jeanie " . alias Joanie Kendricks. gets out of her bottle. 5 A different group poses for a quick picture. 5. A Jamaican woman makes her way across the quad. 7. Cheri Hanby. being a clown, wonders what to do about her pot belly. 1 6 5 J Halloween 89 THE LAND OF THE UNKNOWN Halloween: the most popular day of the year. It was on this day when school spirit was at its best because so many students became involved. This meant that our campus was invaded by a wide vari- ety of creatures. French maids came to clean the campus. Little Red Riding Hood visited Troy instead of her grandmother. Jeanie was somehow let out of her bottle, playboy bunnies hopped around campus, a werewolf roamed the halls, vampires were out to seek blood, and even a Christmas tree lit up the school. Because so many people made the time and effort to participate, the most popular place in the world (Troy, of course) became a land of the un- known. I A pirate and Santa s helper gallop through the halls 2. Olive Oil. alias Michelle Marlenee. makes her way to lunch 3 Jason, from Friday the I ith. stalks his next victim 4 Kim Owen stares at all the other fruits on campus. 5. This wealthy oil sheik checks out his next addition 6. Jodi San ford hugs her grandma, alias Scott iiolios 7. Joanne Forrest, alias Fozie Bear, poses for a quick picture. i m tf Halloween 91 POLLY PUTS THE PIECES Pep commissioner is a big responsibility, and Pol- ly Grand exerted all her efforts into making the assemblies all that they could be. With her enthusi- astic personality she encouraged the student body to participate and express their school spirit. She organized all the events including Homecoming. Halloween, an ice cream competition. A.S.B. com- mercials promoting the sales of A.S.B. stickers, an expert frisbee throwing contest and a hypnotist. Due to Polly ' s dedication all the assemblies were a big success. i i. ' . Polly Grand hams it up as a swami in the first assembly. J. In a skil. our football players portray our rival Sunny Hills. 3. Durell Petrossi and Greg Maloney compete in a football relay. 4. Our drummers march to the beat. 5. While under hypnosis. Shaila Saint imitates her favorite group, the Police. 6. The hypnotist draws a crowd every year. TOGETHER Assemblies 93 MEMORIES OF YESTERDAY Wt iV5 J I Y1] WAAT fa. COAL- »w y : AUTO- , « STlillCL- Each day in our lives, there are thousands of events going on around the world: some signifi- cant enough to be brought to our attention, some too small to be recognized. Yet. each of these events has some meaning, some effect on our existence. Therefore, one should be aware of what takes place in his community, his country, and his world. In our own community in our own school, in fact, we have witnessed the overhaul of a once simple gym to a spectacular new sports edifice. In our country, we have gone through strikes, protests, poisonings, but also great ad- vances in the field of science and medicine. Around the world, there have been a variety of happenings, ranging from wars and acts of terror- ism to the birth of a royal baby. But these are just the highlights, there are many overwhelming events not brought to our immediate attention. Thus, one should do his best to become more aware of the world around him. I. Football (3ns protest the first m season strike in front of the home of Gene Upshaw. president of the National Football League Players Associ- ation i US Marines run from a landing craft into Beirut S. Employees of the Chicago City Health Department test Tylenol medications for deadly cyanide that killed seven area residents. 4. With the help of the A. SB. and the Basketball Booster club, the Troy gym takes on a new look 5 Artificial heart patient. Barney B Clark. 61. smiles at his surgeon. Pr William DeVries. 6. With a new addition. Prince William. The Prince and Princess of Wales are shown at Kensington Palace 7. Protesting unemployment, demonstrators stand in Lafayette Park, across from the White House. World Events 95 SADIE ' S COUNTRY JAMBOREE Sadie Hawkins was a big success due to the band. Rembrandt. The theme was Sadie ' s Country Jambo- ree. Lisa Maier and Tom Broughton won the " Best- costumed couple " Award of $20.00. Lisa TomUn and Pat Gallagher won the apple-bobbing contest A ward of $ 1 0.00. Other activities included the Fish- ing Pond. Hitching Post. Corral, and Ring toss. Punch and cookies were provided. Pictures were taken on straw. Tickets were $10.00 with A SB. $13.00 without. The dance was held from 9.00 - 12:00p.m. ai « w « « • }il§ ' Hi m Ml ii I. Laurie Roberts and John Dewey try their luck at the Fishing Pond 2. The crowded dance floor of guys and gals displays some of the fun everyone had 3 " Best costumed -coup le " winners. Lisa Maier and Tom Broughton 4. Cathy Rodriguez. Jeff Poulsen. Kellie Bow- lin and Ronnie Rodis didn t mind being roped up in the Corral 5 There was no doubt that Vince Vaccher and his date had a good time at Sadie ' s Country Jamboree. Sadie Hawkins Dance 97 WINTER WONDERLAND Christmas on Tro ' s campus brings the annual traditions of tree, class, and hall decorations along with reindeers and Santa Claus. It is a mem jo ous season ihich brings spirit and some of the best times of the e3r for all. Santa Claus and his ehes came, as usual, to dance and en- tertain the school at the Christ- mas assembh. but to eienone ' s surprise Santa brought Holh. his mistress, and not Mrs. Claus. Oh nell. Christmas as exciting for most people e en for the fresh- men iho. for the first time in man ears. won the hall deco- rating contest. SEASONS, GREETINGS ; The senior diss wishes everone " SeBsons Grettings " . 2. The class of ' S4 decorated their hall using the theme " The Grinch Who Stole Christmas " . 3. After his long journey from the North Pole, tired old Santa (Ron Cook) takes a nap while sitting beside his mistress. Holly. (Jill Epperson) at the Christmas assembly 4 The freshmen adorned the front office with their toys to represent Santa ' s Workshop 5 Mrs Swartz discovers what its like to be a Christmass tree 6. Could this be a Troy freshman dressed up for the holidays? 7. Mrs. Parrish plays Christmas carols while the reindeer dance and the school sings. Christmas 99 ADD SOME SPICE , . cmtQ voM wmrrm JBm mm t ' r-j TO YOUR LIFE It is rather difficult to imagine the many different lifestyles teenagers lead after they leave the busy halls of school. While many of us crawl home and do our homework while watching re-runs of such educational shows as " Happy Days " or " Starsky and Hutch " , others lead more exciting lives by holding down jobs or doing things the rest of us only dream of. At first glance, these adventurous people resemble the rest of the human race-, quiet, normal people who have a hard time walking and chewing gum at the same time. Don t laugh, but as stated before, these are the people who not only want more out of life, but do something about it. They work to perfect their given talents, hobbies or dreams whether it ' s leadership, traveling to distant countries, hiking, dancing, earning a living, or rac- ing motorcycles. They add a certain spice to not only their own lives but also to the lives of those around them. I Senior Todd Brown rounds the corner on his way to a outstanding finish during one of the many exciting races in his career 2. Senior Anthony kohlenberger stands along the roadside of a quaint village during his summer vacation in Germany. 3. Freshman 4 H Junior Leader Jonelle Coleman, mans a booth during the Yorba Linda Fiesta Pays 4 Chris Suchan. senior, sits in the race car. of which he is a member of the pitcrew 5. Hard at work, senior Victoria Codispoti helps a customer at a local McDonald s restaurant 6. Junior Handy Bremer answers a customer ' s questions on the phone while working at the Tall Mouse. 7. Heading for a powwow, seniors. Jennifer Flliot and Judy Homant. ride in authentic costumes. Student Life 101 A WINTER MEMORY " Sharing the Night Together " was the theme for the Winter Dance spon- sored by the Senior class. Tickets were $12.00 with ASB. and $l7.00w o. Ann Wilson was chosen as the Snow Queen and Sanjay Saint was chosen as Snow King. Couples danced from 9- 12 p.m. to music pro- vided by the band " The Singles ' . Chuck Ivec and John AcosU show off their dales. 3. Yolanda Silva and Richard Melendez thoroughly enjoy themselves as they watch other couples dance. 3. There they are. Mr and Miss America. Becky Willis and Chns Suchan. 4. Jackie VanSchaik and Butch Waldron are the couple of the evening. ,f not the year 5. Snow Queen Ann Wilson and Snow King Sanjay Saint share a tender moment 6. Leah Lockhan and Eric Fregoso take a break from the dance floor 7 Missy Heaps and Wayde Walker look as if they come from the pages of tjQ and Mademoiselle. Winter Dance 103 ;r ft ' . ' .Ci ' j JjIB HUIE ' ■ " T f a sSi:fe 1 r . Vf- iA m 7 f f ' f r 1 :.lii: : .MW IK« ' JI! «y.W; tya»:-..!..:.T!V.l - . V .,;■■., ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY Our Associated Student Body officers ' main goal was to promote more school spirit and to provide us with more school activities. Our Homecoming Dance, " Wonderful Tonight " , which was put on by ASB. was a memorable evening for all who attend- ed, and was successful in getting people involved in decorating the gym. Other activities of our ASB were organizing assemblies, monthly bagel sales and movies in the gym. I. Nancy Andes. Jill Epperson and Joanie Kendhcks huddle up 2. ASB Executive Board: Front: Joanie Kendricks. Polly Grand. Nancy Andes Middle: Sanjay Saint. Laura Hohn. Jessica Fabricant. Scott Garner Back: Scott Hunne- meyer. 3. Joanie kendncks gets ready for the rush 4. Donna Greene draws back to hit Louise Nolder. t4 »)». - Jk Mt I. Front: Scon Liolios. Second row: Donna Greene. Shellee Harris. Laurie Hefner. Keri Ho ok. B alin Hummitsc h. Louise Nolder. Third row: Eileen Cun- ningham. Durell Pelrossif Stacy Hohn . Stewart Olmsted. David Green. Steph- anie Williams, fourth row: Mr. Oram. Jessica Fabricant. Terri Hathaway. Bobby Haear. Jill Epperson. Kris Sanderson. Katherine Long. Katy Wilson. Back row: Polly Grand. Joanie Kendricks. Nancy Andes. L aura Hohn . Scott Hunnemeyer. Scott Garner. Vince Vacher. and S anjay Saint. ■ ?. Scott Garner listens in on the gossip. 3. Scott Liolios is confronted with another problem. ASB 107 WORKING AS A TEAM The Advisory Council W3S an office held by only eight people, two from each class. Although they had the responsibilities of class officers, their most important job was to lead the Student Senate meet- ings that were held once a month. The council met every day to discuss the ideas that came from the Student Senate meetings, and to propose these ideas to ASB. Therefore you could say that the Advisory Council was like a bridge, keeping the students and ASB closer together. The members of our Student Senate, numbering around fifty five, were chosen by their second peri- od class members. Their job was to relay the ideas from the students to the Advisory Council and to keep the students informed of what proposals were made at the meetings. I I Kris Sanderson seems upsel because of freshman descriminalion 3. Adviso ry Council Bottom Row: Kris Sanderson. Stewart Olmsted, Katherine Long. Louise Nolder Back row: keri Hook . Balin Hu mmilsch. Jill Epperson and Laurie Hefner. 3. (Sen Crawford can ' t waTno voice her opinion. . Front Row Bjid_ELifr. Oana Wearp. Balin Hummilsch . Ke n Ho ok. Sheryl Johnson. David ' Telando . Jerry Aeuia r. Gen Crawford. Liana Out- Ion. Lisa Orougltlon. Dena Scholl. James Whit- ing. Second Row: Oarrin Ballantine. Mjrtv Ad- ams, Steven Flores. Mindy Owen. Luanne Hunt, Misty Miller. Christine Stover. Gail Pucharme. Catherine Long. Scott Hunnemeyer. Louise Nolder Third Row: LaOonna Sutherland. Janet Bridges. Michelle Nix. Yvette Kelly. Denise Alley . Janice Samaripa. Kim Kinnan. Linda Fontes. Leslie Owens. Kris Sanderson. Kris McGerty. Tina De- Van. Steve Clarke. Stuart Olmsted. Back Row: Laurie Hefner. Vince Vaccher. Ross McCune, Steve Base. Larisa Canter. Tom Dorch. Paul Halewyn. Su zanne Greenwo od. Michele Douglas, Sandy Radas. Paul Riffle. Russ Larsen. Sarah Ji- menez. Dave Doyle. Mike O ' Donovan and Jill Epperson. 2. Stuart Olmsted formulates his opin- ion at a meeting. Advisory Council Student Senate 109 YEARBOOKERS DO I T What do a cropper, a copy key. and a ladder have to do with the Yearbook class? Well, these are just some of the many ele- ments used daily by staff mem- bers to piece together the pic- tures and the words onto a page that becomes a lasting memory in the Yearbook. The Year- bookers, however, are not pencil pushers who just sit in room 528 writing stories. They are a team whose many players struggle for one goal. The Ilium is that goal and only once, annually, does the staff achieve its goal. I. Ye3rbook staff: First Row: Pally Otto . Jill De- Oennaro. i eann Iwamolo . hiii . f ' iMiit ' Melissa Coleman. Vo jamla iilva Advisor Jerry Hamilton Second Row: Oabriela Hamilton. Pave Fulton. Mike Conner. Randy Bremer. Ron Friedman. Do- lores iedesma. David Levin. Back Row: Lawrence Levy. Jana Candler. Donna Wilke Debbie Brown. Lorri Barker. Joanie kendricks. Tim Cray. Steve Flores. J ohn Bellman . John Huelsenback. 2. Leann Iwanu ilo. Melissa Coleman, and other staff members enter the room ready for another adven- turous day S Dinna Laure helps set up for the painting of a yearbook promotion sign. lVfn . .. ■sWLris ' eeK ANNUALLY I. Sieve Flores is overcome with joy after successfully completing the first sentence of his story. 2- Mr. Hamilton tries desperately to train the new staff members. S. Editor Debbie Brown, critically explains the complex art of assembling a yearbook. 4. Smile " purdy " . says John Bellman. Yearbook III MASTERPIECE THEATRE An entertaining comedy set in the ISSO ' s. " The Matchmaker " ran November I 7- JO and was the first Drama Ensemble presentation of the year. It was an amusing story of two young lovers kept apart by an overbearing Father and a matchmaker ' s attempt to get them together and pair herself up with the fa- ther. On the serious side, the Ensemble presented " The Diary of Anne Frank " from March 15-18. the story of a Jewish family ' s efforts to hide from the Nazis during World Ward II with the aide of family friends. On February 7-10 the Acting Workshop presented " I Remember Mama " , the sensitive, hu- morous story of a young girl ' s maturation into adulthood. ■ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ; ♦ ♦ ♦ tvtv • ♦ ♦ ♦ In 3 scene from " The Diary of Anne Frank ' . Mrs. Frank (Monica Bogan) fries to quiet a shaken Anne (karyn Millet) after a night mare J- A barber {Mark Garcia) attempts to shave the excitable Horace VanJergelJer (John Oerhold) in the opening scene from " The Matchmaker " - 3- Katrine (Tracy Lane) presents Mama ( Durell Pe lrossi) with an envelope containing the story she just sold and a check for $500 in this scene from " I Remember Mama " 4 Horace Vandergelder (John Oerhold) tries to comfort a distraught Frmen garde (Sandy Allen) in " The Matchmaker " . . The reading of Ihe Hsnukkah prayer by Mr. Frank (Aaron VCyne) and Mrs Frank (Judi Lange- mak). Anne (Heidi Fnright). Margot (Karen Fer- ree). and Mr. Dussel (Brian Williams) in " The Diary of Anne Frank " 2. Uncle Chris (Mark Har- Iholomew) sneaks a drink in this scene from " I Remember Mama " . 3 In an early scene from " The Diary of Anne Frank " . Anne (Heidi Fnright) and Peter (Mike O ' Donovan) get aquainted 4. In " I Remember Mama " Mr Hyde (Randy Carlson) shows Mama (Star Townshend) the letter he re- ceived which necessitates his immediate depar- ture. 5. Anne (Heidi Fnright) tells Mrs. Frank (Judi Langemak) that she wants her hair taken out to be cut. Drama Entemble Aciing Workthop 113 DRAMA SHOWS PERSONALITY One of the largest clubs on campus, the Drama Club, was open to anyone who was interested in dra- ma and wanted to join. Most of the members were in drama classes and were busy with various plays and productions through- out the year. According to club president Ceci Arana, the Drama Club was " just a bunch of people who got together and had fun! " The club ' s main activities were a Halloween pot- luck in October and the club show at the end of the year. The show was an all-original production with a script and music written by stu- dents. Auditions for the play were open to all those who wanted to try out. even if they were not in a drama class. There was also the Drama Awards Show in June which hon- ored outstanding achieve- ments in drama and drama production. I. Connie McKenzie. Laurie McConnelee and Ceci Arana strike a pose. 2. Drama Club member Jackie Becerra offers three tickets to The Matchmaker (or sale. 3. The Drama Club. BAND KEEPS CHARACTER The multi-talented marching hand performed with such style and precision that it sent crowds to their feet. The relatively small but highly respected band captured the attention of all before whom it performed with it ' s unique and unparalleled perfor- mances. Not to be overlooked is the personal excel- lence of drum major Scott Reese, who led the band in each and every exciting and unforgettable half- time performance. I Drum major icon Reese. 3. Front row. C. Bellerive. B. William s. T. Pinelte. M. Reyolds. P. Raker. J Cade na. 2nJ row i Reese T McClure. S. Kralle. B. Oalazzo. I Phillips. M Walker. A Ambrose. C. Slover. k Ellison, ird row M. PowningT TTopardo. P Welson. T Oshorne. P. Rowe. P Simon Back row: P Briney. W foster. H. fridlund. A SotooJehnia, C. Jocson. G. Hodges 3. Margaret Cunningham prepares to perform 4 Members of the band perform in a parade. Prama Club Marching Band 1 15 ALTOGETHER NOW Troy ' s large Tall Flag squad, consisting of fif- teen girls, actively participated in all home foot- ball games and a few assemblies. Although the members faced hardships at first, they united together to overcome their difficulties after prac- ticing before and after school. Under the leader- ship of Captain Eileen Cunningham and Co-cap- tain Christine McDonald. Tall Flag represented Troy in the Yorba linda Fiesta Day Parade. Their advisor was Mrs. Parrish. ■f. A tfM ' .T ' Tr " • ' (i 3 , . Kelli Chrk and Sheibi kohls march proudly during half lime J Front Row kellie Sluder. Christine McDonald, [ileen Cunningham. Karen De marest Middle Row. Sandy Tanner. Maria Ounderson. Jone!!£_£oj£m ti. Annette Clair, and M whelle Kirst Back Row Piane Burrer. Sheibi kohls. Melanie Oillett. kelli Clark and Jean Moore i Captain Eileen Cunning- ham and Co-caplain Christine McDonald advertise their orthodontists ' work 4 Eileen Cunningham is proud to be on the Tall Flag squad 4 The 1982-83 Stage Band con- sisted of about thirteen members and was directed by Mrs. Par- rish. They performed at Parents Night and the annual Christmas Concert. Practice was held every day before school for an hour. I. Where did the drummer go? J Front Row: Rila Martinez. ScotI Reese, and Pesirae Simon. Sec- ond Row: Agnes Lee. Brian Downing Third Row: Heidi Fridlund, Martin McCarthy, and John Fran- cis Back Row: John Paul Cadena. Tall Flag Squad Stage Band 1 1 7 ME GUST A EL ESPANOL The Spanish Club was organized by Mrs. Swartz in hopes that the students would gain an understand- ing of the Hispanic cultures. The club gathered together to carve pumpkins during Halloween, to sell turkey-grams at Thanksgiving, and to decorate a campus tree which won the first place prize of twenty-five dollars in the Christmas tree decorating contest. The group also ventured to Disneyland in February and also sponsored several fund raisers. l. A group of Spanish Club students help Mrs Swartz make Christmas decorations. 2. The Spanish Club. Seated. Front row: K. Robertson. M. Hammel. J. McCall. S. Iguchi. P. Vivier. O. Morse. C Perez. J. Ryan. L Walsh. 2nd row: K. Marumoto. H. Prentiss. A. Reese. . Sexton. M Landaeta. V. Baroldi. C. Brookman. 3rd row: D Adams . A. Baker. L Stanley . S. Monte Back row: A _Baker,_A Ambrose. C. Habbick. Standing Front row: C. Jacson. H. Hamblin . IP.Kerpan. H Bnright. 2nd row: C. Schlaepfer. L. Roberts. P Jones. 3rd row: R Gene. L Mills. R. Page. S. Sasley. M Fleming. M Oillett. J. SamaripaTL. I Codispoli. V. Sundara. P Smith. M. Rosten. E Cunningham. Back Row: M Wenzel. M McCune. S. Liolios. M. Shiver. C Simnilt. R Rodriguez. 3. Kerri Sauer I briefly looks up while working on a club project 4. John Hoang and Mike Shriver sell at a recent fund raiser. LATIN LOVERS Under the direction of Mrs. Kline, the Latin Club again held their annual toga party to initiate the new members. During this extravaganza, students were auctioned off and frightened into the submis- sion of rolling grapes up stairs and removing the chocolate chips from Tollhouse cookies. Latin 3 and 4 students presented a play and a few months later the redeamed slaves took part in a white elephant sale. Gifts such as an old tennis shoe, an outdated Hotwheels car. and an archaic Latin book were sold. Funding its events through the sale of Advant calendars and through bake sales, the club was able to sponsor various pot lucks and their annual swim party. I. Front row: Mrs Klin e. M. McOanh. M McCarthy. J. Brohst. E. Lindquist. K. Morse. W. Ca7roirS7 Nguyen. M. Pownine. Vg l eil. 2nd row. P. Wrage. M Engels. J. Kimmel. S. hrelle. M. Von Sadovskf K-Anila. i Chan. J Elhol. P Simon. C. Pyas. B. Gilmore. M. Le. 3rd row. L. Gates . P Mcinlyre. S. Olmsted. T. Riegel. P. Fenters. C. Simnitl. J. Carroll. S. McKellips. S. Zinn. L. Putlon. K. Marumoto. M. Rodgers. J. Berge. R. Friedman. S. Burrell. T. Gray. P. Brow n. P. Wilder. M JenseihJ. Kelly. A. Moser. C. Williams, and R. Ruvalcaba. 2. Tami Kelly smiles before being auctioned off. 3. Eric Lindquist prepares to auction off foreign exchange student Jaime Berge. SPANISH CLUB LATIN CLUB 119 LA JOIE DE VIVRE The French Club members were kept busy with numerous activities including attending a variety of French films in Los Angeles. Besides just watching films, they were involved in the community with the " Pro- jet de Noel " . On December 16. each of the members donated a gift for an orphan at the Al- bert Sitton Home. They placed the gifts in giant Christmas stockings and delivered them to the children. In order to earn money, the members sold Advent calenders with choco- late inside. They also attended dinner at a French restauraunt. La Charcuterie. h 4 ] Vive Le Fran aisf . from row: M. von Sadovszky. H. Petroff. D Mercado, 5. Hohn , D. Lee. J. Koch, M Hanson. M Walker. B Fowler. A. Velasquez. Second row: V. Crawford. T. Nguyen. A Simonian. S. Melzer. S. Pattison. S. Haddad. S. Kirschenbaum Third row: C. Arana. J Sifter. K. Millet. L Pulton. T. Kelly. P Wilder. T Tanella. C Hogg. A Mozelsio. k. Zivitz. Fourth row: M. Bogan. M. Owen. P. Chang. J Sisson. J Homanl. L McConnelee. M- Say. Q. Nguyen, J Wagner. B Ruiz. T Nakanishi: Miss Hoehn. advisor: J Biggs. Fifth row: G. Hamilton. P Brewster. A Marcinko. K Morse. A. Carlson. C Gray. B Hanning. P Reichenberg. S. Nelson, and L. Tulloss. 2. 0. Hamilton. Pres: P Fenters. Treas: M Owen. V P: H Petroff. Sec: M. von Sadovszky. Pub 3. A Marcinko listens to her instructions 4 Leslie and Mia listen to plans. STUDENTS OF THE WORLD The International Club was composed of a variety of students from other countries: host students, stu- dents who travelled to other countries, and not to forget, students who wanted to go to a foreign country. The club had students from Spain. Sweden, Ecuador, Germany and Australia. There were also Troy students who went to France, Switzerland and Germany. These students met to exchange views about other cultures. They also informed Troy stu- dents who were interested in travelling about their own countries and the differences from life in the United States. In essence, the International Club was composed of many people from different coun- tries with different languages, customs and out- looks on life. I. Club members: Mr. Hamilton, advisor. Rebecca Nossaman. Karyn Schullz. Margie ■ Gray. Helen Pelroff. Second Row: Oabriela Hamilton. Socorro Ruvalcaba. Leslie Johnson, Anthony kohlen berger, Eva Zivitz. Third Row: Pinna Laure, Jaime Berge, Tony Gavilli, Betta Galazzo, Marie Grusell, and Dirk Reichenberg. 2. Eva Zivitz and Li Ham marstoipe wait for the meeting to start 3 Mi- chele Douglas travelled to France: Desirae Simon hosted a student: Anthony Kohlenbarger trav- elled to Germany and hosted a student: Gabriela Hamilton travelled to France: Second row: Stuart Olmsted hosted a student. 4 First row: Johan Bergknut is from Sweden: Marie Grusell is from Sweden: Dirk Reichenberg is from Germany: Betta Galazzo is from Italy: Second row: Jaime Berge is from Spain: Tony Gavilli is from Ecuador: and Li Hammarsloipe is from Sweden. French Club International Club 131 MOVIE MAKERS If you had asked one of the members of the Cinematography Club what this club is like, he would have replied that it was a club unlike any other. Then he would have proceeded to tell you that this club is the most exciting thing that had come into his life and that you should join. Once he had persuaded you to join, you would understand the excitement he was talking about and would become involved in the producing, acting, direct- ing, and editing of such movie greats as: " To Kill a Rock-a-Billy " . " Pig Day Afternoon. " " Old Toys " , and the classic production. " Son of Bond " . Now you can truly see why this club is unlike any other and why so many people are enthusiastic about it. i ' J " ia I Brian Newel l works on the perfect shot 2. Wade Barcl ay smiles with delight as his print comes out picture perfect i The Cinematography Club: left to Right. Creg Maloney Pioneer Pele. Paul Riffel Chris Fulterer. ftriai Newell Pave Oreen. and many others not pictured 4 In one of the clubs original films Bri an Newel l directs Paul Riffel in a difficult stunt 5 Photography Club First Row; g_r.ifpjin| p Seibold. C McGurily. E Cunningham. P Otto. B Elder, B. Little. S. Boyes Second Row: J Hornback. R (jilmore. P Turner. A. Chen. J Sifter. J. Guard. J Coleman . P Anderson. J Berge Third Row: Mr McFar land. P Barker. S. Roach. C Gustilo. A. Wyne. O Hougen. S. Burrell. P House. J. Sparrow . K Kruse. P Sousouj ;es. P Stearns . P Mclntyre. W St. Clair 6. Lookiitg for photo equipment. Ty Martin finds what he needs. r I ACTIVE SHUTTER BUGS With all the hustle and bustle of today ' s modem world, it seems as though no one has the time for himself But with all the complications in one ' s busy life, the individual somehow finds time to pursue a hobby that expresse one ' s must intimate emotions. One way many people are doing this is through photography. The students of Troy know this and they ' re doing something about it: they re joining the Photography Club. It allows the student to learn and have fun at the same time, helping the individ- ual become more at ease behind the camera and thus he enhances his freedom of expression. The Photography Club plays an important role in the development of the student, and Troy would not be complete without it. CinemstographY Club Photography Cluh IJ3 WHAT A FORMULA! If you thought algebra was hard, wait till you try this equation: let x equal the challenge of math competitions against other high schools, multiplied by the quantity squared of a tutorial program and California Math League exams. Add to this the unmatched leadership of Mrs. Sands, raised to the power of co-sponsoring the Sadie Hawkins Dance. Oh. by the way. don ' t forget to put your answer in exponential notation. What is the solution ? Why the Math Club, of course. Sharing the common denominator of an enjoyment of math. Math Club members definitely had the formula for a successful or- ganization. I Mrs Sands helps Paul Halewijn cope in a world of quadratic equa- tions and parabolas. 3. Helen Pelroff basks in glory after claiming a gold medal in a math competition i The Math Club Front row: Heidi Friedlund. Eric Pow. Thanh Nguyen. Mike Cross. Tiffany Hoang. Sec- ond row: Sieve Monte. Wendy Carroll. Missy PeRoad. Quynh Nguyen. Shireen Krelle Third row: Tu Le. Mrs Sands. Charles Wang. Dave Marron. Apple 11+ computer. Patty Otto Back row: Gary Schwabb. Mike O ' Ponovan. Don Banuelos. Bryce Otis. Helen Pelroff. Denise (Sales. Mia VonSadovszky. and Karen Schultz. y 2 - ir$ SUPERPHYSICS Faster than a speeding mouse trap racer-, more powerful than a hydraulic bridge crusher-, able to drop eggs off buildings with a single thud; it ' s a bird, it ' s a plane, no it ' s the Physics Club! Disguised as mild-mannered students. Physics Club members sponsored a sno-cone sale to raise money for a trip to the Griffith Park Observatory. These caped cru- saders also participated in bridge building, bottle tuning, egg dropping, mouse trap racing, and boat sinking. Leading the club was Mrs. Dixon, who in- sured that members will continue in their eternal fight for truth, justice, and the Newtonian way. I. Dami3n Vl ' ardle and Tony Malson make con- siderations of wind velocity, gravitational force, aerodynamics, and most of all. the number of points they will receive for the egg drop 2. fla- voring a sno cone can be quite a sticky business 3. Look, up in the sky: it ' s a bird, it ' s a plane, no it ' s the Physics Club egg drop 4 The Physics Club Front row: Brenda Fowler. Patty Krpan. Hei- di Fnright. Debbie Jones. Laurie Roberts. Second row David Suich. Linda Nakama. Andrea Hamb lin. Doug Sweeney. Mike Cross. Kelly Morse. Jeff Weber. Mindy Owen Third row: Wendy Carrol. Sharon Easley. Ron Friedman. Mamie Fleming. Huy Nguyen. Marshall Nay. Sanjay Saint. John Laube. Blaine Thorne. Scott Liolios Fourth row: Paul Mayeda. Margaret Cunningham. Mike Salas. Eva Zivilz. Molly Mathewson. Scott Hunnemeyer. Tony Matson. Randy Page. Butch Waldron. Gary Schwabb Fifth row: Debby kuang. Kristin Bark ley Judy Homant. Mickey McClay. Gene Finlev. ' Matt McCune. Daymon Suter. Mark De Jesse. Jon Gaw. Back row: Mark Wood. Steve Clarke. Steve VanWontergheim. David Coleman. Damian War- die. Scott Raymond. Randy Johnson, and Grant Miller Math Club Physics Club 125 ENTHUSIASM LEADS TO SUCCESS The Psychology Club was quite active on campus. The club consisted of approximately 40 members led by advisor Mr. Wat- son, club president Joey Duncan, vice-president Chris Baum and sec-tres Diane Stoddard. They had a Jacuzzi party and a beach party to get acquainted. The Slave Auction was put on by the members and was a great suc- cess. Not only the Psychology Club participated but the entire school became involved. They also took a weekend trip to San Onofre. The involvement and en- thusiasm of the members ac- counted for the club ' s great suc- cess. I From rou: Trjysi Vasco. Pijne Sloddjrd. Mall McCune. Oary Kleen. yan iRankei JnJ row John Almeida. Stephanie Fierce. Cheryl Hazellon. Cindy Gash. Kim Jones. Mindy Kinnane. Dolores Slaven. Joey Duncan. Chris Baum 3rd row: Lara VCaldrop. Maryann Torres. Mr Walson. Joanne Forrest. Oen 1 Crawford. Jill DeOennaro. Lisa Foley. Tina Duncan. f!oh Morgan. Cheryl Jackson. 4th row: Shaila Sainl . Leslie Lacko. Amanda Berkeley. Matt Wenzel. Sharon Easley. Kent Willey 5( i row: Val Crawford. Kim Anstetl. Dan Diste- fano. and Keith Adams 2. Polly Grand. Mr. Watson and Chris Baum start the I slave auction. 3. Joey Duncan, club president, gets a lot of attention PROJECT INTERDEPENDENCE ■ J; One of the new clubs at Troy was Project Interde- pendence. Eighteen Troy students went to camp in San Francisco the previous summer. The camp was meant to build trust and take away fears concerning the handicapped. Anthony Kohlenberger. one of the club members, said they weren ' t told what to expect when going to camp. Anthony said, " It was a real emotional high. " The club was dedicated to making the students at Troy aware of the handi- capped and how they feel. For an entire week the students took on handicaps such as being in wheel- chairs and not being able to talk. I Hey. you — join Project Interdependence! 2. Brian Hefley shows his great control in wheelchair Mike Seal flashes those pearly whites. 4. front row: Sandi kossler and Gera Spencer Jnd row Mike Real. Sherry Ooodin . Patty Krpan. laurie Roberts 3rd row: Eddie Smith. Rrian Hefley. Margo Mckay. Dena Schott. Jerry Ault. laura Hohn and Peggy Rice Psychology Club Project Interdependence- 1 27 A REAL NEWSPAPER What should a newspaper be? It should be a spectrum of news items and features that get stu- dents interested, involved and motivated. It should be a solid expression of opinions — even those that are unpopular: a solid expression of truth — even if it hurts. Most of all it should be dedication: dedica- tion to the expansion of ideas, dedication to the realization of goals, dedication to continuous im- provement, dedication to the reader. It should be. very simply, the Oracle. The Oracle was an unprecedented twelve pages of innovation — off the wall, offbeat, career profile, the last word — everything but Dear Abby. It was students attending workshops and seminars to fur- ther their knowledge, students at 3 A.M. gobbling twinkles and guzzling coffee to keep awake long enough to finish that last article for the impinging deadline, students working together and working together well. It was Mr. Vitamanti. who volun- teered to be the new advisor, who immersed himself in his work with enthusiasm, who took on a chal- lenge and never regretted it. This was a real news- paper. This was the Oracle. I. Oavid Coleman keys in as deadline approaches J. Mr Vitamanti tells a student just where he can go 3 Susan Gallard o informs Damian Wardle that her hands are tied as far as his article is concerned. MON TUE WED THR ' Rl . The Oracle staff in action Front row: Shaila Sain t. Deena Robinson. Second row: Monica Began. David Coleman. Agnes lee. kirsten Knutson. Cecilia Arana. Third Row: Andrea Chen. Mindy Owen. Susan Gallardo. Peggy Chang. Mia von Sadovszky. Karen ferree Back row, CranI Miller. Rick Roach. Victoria Codispoti. Anthony Kohlenberger. Damian Wardle. and Bill Bagnall J Cecilia Arana makes an excellent doorstop 3 Mia von Sadovszky may look as if she is working diligently: actually, she is asleep. 4. Susan Oallardo is just hanging around. Oracle 129 w CONQUERING THE SNOW On the way up I look at the powder It calls my name Louder and louder. The wind in my face The sun through the trees Flying down the mountain Free as a breeze. At the bottom of the hill The huddling masses Brushing their hair And cleaning their glasses. To the end of the line On my skis I glide Fiercely anticipating My very next ride. Another day On this majestic rock I skied the mountain Like a soaring hawk. My mind is weary My body is weak But the mountain has not won. For tomorrow. I shall seek. Danna Suggett • . ' -BE coiJ-Ecr (T . ITS NOT TW L in THIS A CH D£6 ,. ' ,MUTVDP LIFT f)9SSE6 (4 iVyS OfSJt ' ' ) f gyX F N rFRTf} A 77£ r [Mov Es r . An important skiing announcement reminds skiers of upcoming events. 2. The Ski Club. Front row: Paula Ritchie . Nancy Schul tz. Paul Car denas Sandy Radas. Ray Williams. Jerry Aguia r Second row: Sheryl Jackson. Sheila Metzger. Maureen Hanson. Mike Patrick. Jim Klink. John Acosta. Myke Warde, Kim Robertson. Third row: Geff Garolnia Shelly Garland. Kali Zivitz. ElizabeltT Fridley. Che Lopardo. Scott Coe. Fourth row: Mike Pennine Andrea West. Michelle Miller. Kendra Winberg. Dienna Garofolo . J odi Garo - j folo. Fifth row: Robert Gastelum. Sean Robertson. I ' Mike Tice. Camie Fggert. Von Wallace. Lucinda 1 Mercado. Aaron Wyne Sixth row: Tom Hoskins. Pan Dislefano. James Moorehead. Ross McCune. John Bill Dewey. Adam Kaller. and Gary Schwab. HIKING ALL OVER! ' - The Biology Club is basically a hiking club. They went on all kinds of hikes-, to the mountains, to the desert and other places that were interesting to hike. In November the club went to San Gorgonio. Although there was two feet of snow and below freezing temperatures, most of the members had fun anyway. Other trips they made were to San Jacinto and Joshua Tree. I. Vice-President Jenny Brobst looks on at activi- ties at a Biology Club meeting. 3. John Hulsen- beck plays badmiton during a club picnic 3 Biol- ogy Club members. Bottom Row: Liz Lang, Patty Otto. Monica Bogan. Aaron Wyne Second Row: Jon Gaw. Gary Schwab. Stephanie Weld. Kristin Marumoto. Maureen Hammel. Jill Koch. Laura Stanley. Dina Mercado. David Coleman. Deena Robinson. Julie McCall, Eric Muers. Steve Welch. Third Row: Advisor Mr. Dan Jundanian. Cecilia Arana. Karen ferree. Doug Thompson. Jenny Brobst. Kim Kinan. Anderene Starr. Chris Dreyer. Kim Robertson. Nancy Cullen. Annelt Moser. Mike Conner. Melanie Gilletl. Steve Flores. Randy Bremer. Joan Carter. Stephanie Pierce. Fourth Row: Gabriela Hamilton. Charles Wang. Erik Barnes. Cathy Cass. Jeff Kleen. Mark Garcia. Arash Soloodehnia. Michelle Austreng. Cindy Garcia. Mindy Owen. Heidi Fridlung. John Da- verin. Richard Damron. David Fulton. Christie Habbick. Janis Samaripa. Lisa Codispoti. Hannah Prentiss. Bob Hayhen Back Row: Cheryl McColl. Mike Mcgarth. Scott Rayman. Karen Schultz. Marshall Nay. Helen Petroff. Alisa Reynolds. An- drea Chen. Mike Perry. Eileen Cunningham. John Laube. Kathy McGerty. and Brad Elder. Ski Club Biology Club 131 MAKING MUSIC The Music Club consisted mostly of chorus, orchestra, and band members, but was open to anyone who wished to join it. Even if you couldn ' t play an in- strument you could learn to play for the band. Club president Tammy McClure felt that the most serious problem faced by the club was the lack of interest on the part of the student body. But even though club member- ship was small, the members were very enthusiastic. The club had many fund raisers, such as M S Ms and fruitcake sales, a car wash, and the December stag dance. Members also performed in a parade and sponsored their annual Christmas show. ne ! A l - ; . from row Tammy McClure. and Mike Down- ing Second row A mo Pallerson . Heidi fridlund. Margaret Cunningham. Che Lopardo. and Milch Au Third row ScotI Reese. John Francis. Edie Lambert. Preston McCartney. Pat Joyce, and Jason Clay . Tiack row Rita Martinez. Azucena Ambrose. Shireen krelle. Laura Phillip s. Pesirae Simon. Janet Schmidt, and Doug Briney 2. Rita Martinez plays her instrument at one of the music club meetings. INTERACT: AN EDITORIAL Where ' s the action in Inter- act? Throughout the years at Troy High School one of the most active and helpful clubs on campus was the Interact Club. This club contributed to the school by cleaning up the cam- pus and picking up trash after a home football game at Fullerton Stadium. Interact is a service club deal- ing with the community and school. They had the honor of participating in the Yorba Linda Fiesta Day ' s Parade by having the best bake sale ever Many times Interact would take valen- tines to a convelesent home, took children of battered wives to a fun place for the day. or worked at or for the Christmas Clearing Cans Bureau. They once presented a seeing-eye dog to a blind person and sponsored stag dances for charities. Some how this year, after organizing and obtaining all the members neces- sary, the action stopped. With the current inaction in Interact, our school has suffered the loss of an important club, that, until this year has filled our school with pride. Please. Interact, get your act together because we need you and miss you! I . Inler.icl Club First row O Nguyen. B Ruiz. I Canholo. M Green. 5 Melzger. S Pjllison. M Hamen. k Shelrone Second row J [nglem.tn. K Zeiller L Hefner, k Sparrow. T foster k Win derg Ihird row R Look . Mrjjscjrdo, M lice. M Hernandez. $ Basley. S. Liolios. I Morgan. M McCune. S Radas. P Jerifaj. M Williams, and J Fabncanl 133 OUT OF UNIFORM Boy ' s Varsity Club consisted of members from any varsity team. Their advisor was Coach Vallance. Besides participating in sports, they dedicated their free time to selling refreshments at all home basket- ball games. The profits that were made went to buying and improving sports equipment. In addition to doing well on the playing field, the athletes did a great job off the field and out of uniform. I. Kelly Gogerty lakes lime oul lo eal Ihe proHls. 2. Front row: A. Barrera. S. Liolios. 5 Sainl . M J ice. M Downing 2nd row: J Torres, S. Clarke. A. kaller. J Moorehead. P Smith 3rd row: B Sialic. T Malson. B Waldron. M Sals. Coach Vallance 4th row: T Porch. B Vogel. R Cook. S. Robertson. 3. Two members of the Varsity Club. Brian Sialic and Jim Reed. 4. Dwayne PeMolf helps a customer GIVING IT THEIR ALL rjy ™; ' . " . ■.; : ' " ' ' ' ? ' : ,. 49ir ■ Baseball Club showed a great deal of enthusiasm. Led by advi- sors Coach Sethman and Coach Mercer, they won third place in the Christmas tree decorating contest. They also sponsored one of the stag dances held at Troy. The money from these events went toward buying base- ball equipment. Good job. guys. I Front row Danrty Garcia . Marly Ghsinge r. Par rinn Ballanline. Boh Merchant. Sieve Russell. }nd row. D.J Corrigan. Mark DeJesse. Manu el Cano . Damen Suler. John Mash, ird row: Coach Mercer. Scott liohos. Fraak-QiEiuh}. Mike Ferry . To ny Panett i. J eff Roaro Jasso . Gary kleen ami Coach Sethman. J. Coach Mercer waits for a cus tomer 3. Coach Mercer. Coach Sethman and Ma nuel Cano s ell Christmas trees. Baseball Club 135 GO WITH THE FLOW ■ . J. ■ :.■ ' f •? Two new clubs recently joined Troy ' s array of organizations, both with a goal of uniting stu- dents with common interests. The Senior Girls Club encour- aged interaction between girls in the senior class through a picnic and a slumber party. Another newly formed organi- zation. Quill and Scroll Honorary Society, provided deserved rec- ognition and reward for those students making major contribu- tions to journalism at Troy. As part of an international organiza- tion. Quill and Scroll enhanced the flow of ideas between the Oracle and Ilium staffs and be- tween Troy and other high schools. pjii T.. " . Jodi Bngelman. Sharon Easley. Lori Morgan, and Patty Otto are just one big happy family J. Future Quill and Scroll members discuss the or- ganization while at work 3- Quill and Scroll. Kneeling: David Levin. Anthony Kohlenberger. Ron Friedman Standing Mindy Owen. John Huehenbeck. Monica Bogan. David Colem3n. _$u san Oallauii?. Bill Bagnall. Rick Roach. Peggy Chang. Oamian Wardle. Victoria Codispoti. iSrant Miller, and Karen Ferree. 4. Senior Girls. Front row Brenda Fowler. J odi Fn gelman. Tina Stull. and Debbie Jones. Second row: karyn Mil- let. Shelley Harris. Jessica Fabricant. ion Mor- gan. Sharon Fasley. Ann Wilson, and Patty OttO- Third row Linda Nakama. Jennifer Johns. Laurie Hefner. Adrienne Preszkop. Sandy Radas. Mi- chelle Hernandez. Kelly parrow . Laura Hohn. Karyn Poertner Back row. Lucinda Mercado. Kim Zietfer. Tina Neshiem. Matt Wentzel (I). Chris tine Stover, and Rita Martinez % o » FACING THE ISSUES Should America enforce the death penalty for capitol offenses? What about prayer in public schools, nuclear disarmament, and gun control? The Junior Statesman Foundation recently mate- rialized on campus to confront these issues through serious discussion and debate. As part of a state- wide organization. Troy ' s chapter of Junior State has had the opportunity to participate in confer- ences at U.C. San Diego and U.C. Irvine, an over- night event in Los Angeles, and a week-long group of seminars and lectures in Sacramento that culmi- nates the Junior State schedule annually. These ac- tivities were supplemented by lunch-time debates, held to enable interested students with no prior experience to interact through debates. One thing that was not debatable, however, was the dedica- tion of the members of Junior State. The Junior Statesman Foundation has had a strong start at Troy and promises to be one of the most vital and active organizations on campus in the future. . Several students actively participate in one of many lunchtime debates 2. Joe Huizar " pigs out " at a Junior State meeting i The Junior Statesman Foundation Front row: Maureen Hanson. Sheila Metzger. Pam Wrage. Irene Fogarty. Peggy Chang. Rack row: Ruben Ruvalcaba. Steve Clarke. Mr. Pavid C oerper. Jo e Huizar. Adam kaller. Steve Flores. Ron Friedman. Brian Sialic. Senior Girls Club Quill And Scroll Junior Stale 137 f HAPPY HOMEMAKERS Home Ec Club, what is it? If you were to ask the aver- age student, she would tell you that it was a bunch of girls pretending to play housewife. But in reality this club does much more than that. It is a club that helps build the personality and character of today ' s young woman. It promotes the in- dependence and freedom of the concerned girl, and by doing so creates a feeling of security that everyone needs. All in all. the Home Ec Club plays a vital part in the maturity of many young girls and Troy would be in- complete without it. I . Patricia Kelly truly enjoys eating pizza. } Amy Baker can ' t believe she ate the whole thing S Front row f) Rouim n V, Smuiara, M Myers. P. M aver. k Po pe, J Jone s, A. Simonia n 2nd row V. Seihold. M. Bidabadi. P Kvancz. M Miller. A. Ba- ker. T. Nguyen. P. Kelly. 3rd row: Mx Bry e. 5. Hatch . A_ Benne r. K Winherg. J_ Toster. K. Shelrqne. K PogllDa. A Royal- SPORTS UNITED Why are girls from so many dif- ferent sports such as volleyball, swimming, tennis, cross country, track, badminton, softball and bas- ketball all getting together? It ' s to hold their Girls Varsity Club meet- ing of course. The club supervised by Miss Cheryl Knight and consisted of ap- proximately 35 girls striving to earn money for club outings and to pur- chase new sports equipment and uniforms. Halloween candy grams and bake sales were a few ways the girls made possible a picnic and a skiing trip at Arrowhead. Elected to lead these physically fit females were Beth Petrossi, presi- dent, and Lisa Matson, vice-presi- dent. 3, mmh v " UtT I . Allenlive sophomore girls p y close attention during a Varsity Club meet ing. J. Denise Petrossi looks contused at what she s (ound in the box i front Row: K. Blackwell. L Tomlin. M. McOrath . T. Matthews. P Petro ssi. 8.. Petrossi 2nd Row L Sevala. J. McCall. F Rago. J. Oarfolo . P Winberg. M. Miller ird Row: A, Wesl. k. Robertson. A. Riegel. P. Garfolg . K Winberg. J Canhoto. 4th Row: A. Moser. K Rokosz. N. Cullen . M Hammel Sib Row:J Gregoix R. Elder. A. Anderson. K. Huelsenbeck 4. lisa Matson and Reth Petrossi inform the varsity club of their next fund raiser. Home Ec Club Girls Varsity Club 139 HOPES FOR THE FUTURE CSF was more than just a cluh. Sure they participated in parades, sold bagels, and even had car washes to support their activities. But CSF was differ- ent in the sense that member- ship is based mainly upon the individual ' s academic achieve- ments. A scale was set up to determine eligibility for mem- bership. A ' s were three points. B ' s were one point and C ' s were worth none. Grades equivalent to ten points on this scale qualified students for membership. CSF also participated in the community with a talent show at a local retirement home. Al- though it seemed that the ma- jority of the members were seniors, many hope that CSF will continue with as much vi- tality and interest in future years. I Row I M Cunningham k Morse. M Bogsn. A Wyne. P Wardle How J P Coleman J Hutlord. M Owen C ranj u Hamilton V Codispoli ' Uallardo Sol 3 k Millet S Monte k icbulli H fridlund I Nguyen. Andes Row 4 C Preyer R Friedman J Brobsf H Pelroft. kinan A Baker 1 Shillilo . krelle Row 5 I Kelly. O Mguyen B Hayden ) McCall J Hoang M Hammel. f Cunningham Row 6 M Jensen T Riegel I Pulton S Olmsted R RuvaU-aha P Poan A Sotoodehnia M yon Sadovs:ky k Hook P Wrage P Chang Row 7 J Samar- ipa P Vivier B St Clair M McCarthy B Waldron. D f enters. M Mc Orath, 5 Hunnemeyer f Barnes, and S Clarke 2 Junior liana Pulton sils and wonders what CSF will do next i Come foin the L ' .s Bandwagon " 4 Senior Susan Gallaido and sophomore Julie McCjII serye up ha gels lo waiting customers ON THE ROAD TO WISDOM ■ s -. MtiT " ' I. v ' A j ivas said that nearly 500 ju- niors and seniors participated in the Orange County Academic Decathalon. Students earned their positions on the teams by their grade point a verages. Three different categories were set up. such as the Honor, represented by Troy students Monica Bogan and John Gerhold: the Scholas- tic, with Wendy Carrol and Aar- on Wyne: and the Varsity, with Rebecca Nossaman and Gene Finley. The team alternates were Scott Garner and Pam Wrage. The students competed in six written tests, an oral quiz, speech making, and a Super Quiz. I. Academic Decathalon members First row: Wendy Carrol. Aaron Wyne. Monica Bogan Sec- ond row. Gene Finley. Rebecca Nossaman. and John Oerhold J. Senior. Monica Bogan displays her test taking capabilities while preparing for the tests. 3 Decathalon alternates Scott Oarner and Pam Wrage. I n_r CSF Academic Decathalon 141 BORN YESTERDAY Though Troy has a vast variety of clubs on campus, the need arose to expand the opportuni- ties of the students. Clubs formed to meet these needs. The Juggling Club was constructed to meet the needs of those with fast hands and good co-ordina- tion. On the other hand, the Crit- ics Club was for those who were good with details and had sharp minds. The Gaming Club was also formed and it met the de- sires of those who were fun lov- ing and young at heart. Once again Troy has met the needs and expectations of its students. ■ A 1 ' ' -Slf . The Juggling Club: From row: Heather Harlo w. John Hoang. Rob Reese . Star Townshend Zelner. Owen Morse. Ron Disney. Melaina Engels. Back row: Rita Martinez. Scoll Banjsit- Azucena Ambrose. Margaret Cunningham. Walter Ri- vera, i. We ' re not cheating are we? 3. Azucena Ambrose shows her juggling skill. n " ' T f I. Critics Club: Front Row, Scott Fullenon. N ncy Jchidtz. Mike Shiver. ChX-B£dm£MUiier. Steve Kroenlei n Back How: Kicky Rodriguez Colene Simnitt. John Fran k. WenJie Oberi ng. Derek Rowe. Mrs. Theibert }. Owen Morse shows his amazing talent of balance 3 The Gaming Club. Front Row: Brie Dow . Art Carlson. Dave Marron. Tom Abbott Middle Row: D on Banuelo s. Richy fsloLti J oel Marsh . Mjke Shapiro. Puane Kirk. Back Row: Mr Rogers. Willie Billow s. Tim Stuart. David Wise. Harry Boyle 4 What, a nuclear war on campus Sew Clubs 143 facultv WW f •5 X 1-: : ' It I ■•■ :-« - THANKS FOR THE HELP Arff. Carol Typist Records Clerk Brogan. Carolyn Keceptionist Senior Records Clerk Oobar. Or. Sally Head Counselor Harrod. Geneva Principal ' s Secretary Mieger. Barbara Data Entry ' Operator Smith. Betty Jo Senior Typist Clerk Speakman. Margaret Registrar Secretary Stone. Penny Speech Therapist Swindle. Judy Senior Records Clerk I . M f , Irtrtney cheerfully signs a memo. 3. Mr Morrison responds to questions posed by an Ora- cle reporter, karen Ferree i Office Personnel Front Row Mrs. Brogan. Mrs Speakman, Mrs. Mieger. Mrs Smith Back Row. Mrs. Swindell. Mrs. Arff. Mrs. Bogan. Remember those occasions when you needed help, not knowing where to go. or where your class was? Then there was the time you forgot your locker combination, or was it stuck? Then the time you got a student summons to the office, but, it was only for your lunch. To man- age school activities and obtain school schedules, or just to help you was the job of the Troy High School office staff Thank you, for keeping Troy running perfect- ly- I. FUHS District Administration: Dr. M. Harvey Grimshaw. Assistant Superintendent. Business Services: Dr. Walter J Ziegler. Superintendent: Dr Robert L. French. Assistant Superintendent. Educational Services: Dr John Machisic. Assis- tant Superintendent. Personnel Services. 2. Board of Trustees. Seated: Mr Joe Merlo. Member: Dr. Robert A. Singer. Clerk Standing Mr Richard T Gross. President: Mrs. Annie Layton-Dixon. Member: Mr Robert Lisbonne. Student Member: Mr. Donald L. Bone. Member 3. Mrs. Brogan is Troy ' s voice to the outside world 4. Mrs. Speak- man lends a helping hand. Office Personnel Administration 147 ACTING OUT HISTORY Beaver. Gene Social Science s — s ■ ' • h 14 fournell. Jim Social Science Fuscardo. Nick .(- " Xt 0 co te.2 ' " ' j dr __:a Moyles. Frank Social Science Rogers. Ben Social Science Vitamanii, Eugene Social Science Journalism Watson. Norman Social Science Weiner. Bernard Social Science Witham. Mike Student Teacher Social Science How would you like to eat monkey meat and a vegetable that you couldn ' t even pro- nounce or how about playing the role of a Republican senator from Nevada? Well, all Seniors who wanted to graduate this June had to go through these tedious adventures. Taught by Mr. Fournell. Mr. Rogers, and Mr. Sammons, the economic and government classes learned many new concepts about the country ' s government. Though at times difficult, these classes will play an important role in the lives of the Seniors as they be- come the next voting generation. I Mr Moyles throws the book at his students. 3. Mr. Coerp er is hard at work preparing his next test. 3. Mr. Fuscardo says " Oh. boyi Tuna again today! " 4. Mr. Vitamanti concentrates on how to use the copy machine. S. Social Science teachers- Front Row: Mr. Bremer. Mr. Fournell, Mr. Witham. Mr. Watson. Back Row: Mr. Rogers. Mr Beaver. Mr. Viatmanti. Mr. Moyles and Mr Coero Social Science 149 A SPECIAL TEACHER When I walked into Dr. Lass- well ' s algebra class, the first pe- riod of the first day of school in my first year at Troy. I really didn ' t know what to expect. I quickly learned that I could ex- pect to enjoy myself learn some- thing worthwhile, and even have a little fun. While it took me sometime to get over his striking similarity to a certain man who lives near the North Pole. I found that Dr. Lasswell differed a bit from my expectations. He cared and not just about some people, but about all his students, whether they got D ' s or A ' s. whether they paid attention or didn ' t. When I am in such an atmosphere, it makes learning fun no matter what the subject is. One thing all his students looked forward to at least once a week was the excuses he had each time he was late to class. As the year wound on, the saga of his keys was unfolded for us. I had never known of a set of keys that could hide in so many places! I ' m not quite sure what made me like him so. but perhaps it was the fact that he seemed to be enjoying himself I couldn t help but enjoy the class right along with him. Dr. Lasswell is a special teach- er, and I wish everyone could have, as I did. such a positive experience in a math class. Karyn Schultz I. Mr. Williams helps Sbecry Ggsdin and Jamie Faust. 2. Mr. Sipple and Mr. Fenlers show up for the Department photo. p f enters. Gordon Mathematics Hallberg. Dale Art Mathematics Lasswell. Edmund Mathematics Reilly. Grace Physical Education Mathematics Sands. Annetta Mathematics Williams. Gaye Industrial Arts Mathematics v . Mr s. Cleven e r_conducls a class discussion. 2. Using an overhead projector. Dr lasswell makes it easier for the class to comprehend the work. 3. " You ' re advanced students and you can ' t under- stand this?! " Mr. Roche exclaims Mathematics 151 SCIENTIFICALLY SPEAKING Science: the mysterious, magical mixture of min- erals, molecules, matter and mass. Have you ever wondered whether science instructors actually think in terms of what they teach ? If so. the simple question " Hi. how are you? " could become " Saluta- tions, are your physiological functions in proper working order? Are you psychologically uplifted or chronically depressed? " On a typical morning, a science teacher might gain overt consciousness at solar ascension, whisk a bristled, plastic instrument across his molars, garb himself in synthetic fabrics, consume carbohydrate- supplemented grains, jump in his metallic vehicle and proceed at a constant velocity until reaching the educational complex called Troy. But luckily enough for us ignorant students, science teachers are metaphysically normal . . . or are they? - f ' ■ itffek. Ir " " ' A i i Robh. Glenn Science I. Mrs Dixon judges the egg loss 2. The Science PeparlmenI staff: Mrs Dixon, Miss Onslj d. Mr Jundanian: Back Row: Mr Koch and Mr Rohh 3. Miss Onslad demonstrates her understanding look 4 Rohhin Colamarino learns a lot in chemistry class 5. To keep in good physical shape. Mr Brenner takes a daily run across the quad. 6. Teachers get hungry too 7. Mr Brenner, quit flining! Science I S3 Lee. Guen B. English Business THINK, PROBE, QUESTION I. Miss Gilmont reaches for her grade book. 2. Mri _[h£iberl says howdy on Western Day. }. Front Row: Mrs. Sedor. M rs. Theiber t. Middle: Mr Freitae. Mrs. McCauley. Back: Mr Jansen. Miss Gilmont. Mr Sawaya. 4. What ' s wrong. Mr. Tillman, afraid you ' ll take a bad picture? Only kidding 5. After an exhausting sixth period. Mr. Sawaya reflects on the empirical evidence con- fronting him. 6. Mi Exsiiag-jhows off his new dance routine as 7. Mr. Jansen watches. Some call him fake Russian; some call him a S%$ (a} ,- some call him a Supreme Being; and some don ' t call him. I call him a damned good teacher. Fares Sawaya will readily ad- mit that a teacher is not an all- perfect being. He knows he can teach only a minute part of all we need to know. So he spends what little time we have teaching techniques to understand great literature, to analyze philos- ophies, to criticize classical mu- sic, to express one self through writing, to understand the an- cient civilizations that make the humanities what they are today. Fares Sawaya teaches his stu- dents to think, to probe, to ques- tion, to wonder. He teaches them to learn, and know. I must admit that he does trick us. We may spend a day reading " How Spider Saved Halloween. " another day playing with Play- doh. and yet another in pande- monium discussing whatever comes to mind. But there ' s always some rea- son behind these zany things, some shred of learning ... er, maybe not the Playdoh. No, I ' m not Sawaya ' s best stu- dent, maybe not even one of his better students, and I have little interest in the humanities, which is what his A. P. English 4 class is really about. But even I have felt myself open up to new ideas, new music, new philosophies, and a new realm of understand- ing. That is education. Not just diagramming sentences and memorizing vocabulary (I don ' t think any textbook or lesson plan has ever entered the room or mind of Fares Sawaya — he probably showed up his first day as a student teacher with Tol- stoy ' s Anna Karenina. a record album, and a KKOO bumper sticker, but reading, hearing, dis- cussing, and trying to under- stand as wide a variety of sub- jects as we possibly can. That is what Sawaya teaches. And the best part about it is that he doesn ' t teach his classes for just the nine or eighteen months that they are under his instruc- tion, but forever. Mr. Sawaya will be my teacher for the rest of my life. And he will teach me many things. Susan Gallardo Millis. Alice English Sawaya, Fares English English ISS HOLA TAG BONJOUR SALVE Miss Katy Hoehn. or " Made- moiselle Hoehn. " as her students more commonly address her, is considered by many as " one of Troy ' s finest foreign language teachers. " Having been in her French two. three and four classes. I have come to admire this woman and her firm yet gen- teel teaching method. While the majority of Troy ' s teachers are catching a few min- utes of rest. Mademoiselle Hoehn can be found teaching, which she does not only during the normal school hours but be- fore school and during lunch. An ancilla to her pupils. Mademoi- selle Hoehn can often be discov- ered between classes assisting those who happen to need extra help. Upon first entering her class during my sophomore year, it took me by surprise to find this teacher, whom I had heard so much about, to be a rather small, quiet woman. But don ' t let her small stature and quiet manner deceive you, she is one woman taking on 1 50 students and chal- lenging them to learn! Good luck Mademoiselle Hoehn, and from so many of the graduating students, thanks for your continuing support! Michele Douglas y . .«fc Si.., - aE.« : i r-i -- d l t Genlilin. Patricia Spanish French Hamilton. Jerry Spanish Yearbook Hoehn. Catherine French Kline. Anne Spanish Latin Roesner. Don German Mathemalics Swartz. Julie Spanish I. Miss Hoehn diligently explains homework. 3. Mr Hamilton endures the oral presentations of his advanced class. }. Foreign Language staff. front: Catherine Hoehn. Anne Kline . Julie Swartz. Back: Jerry Hamilton and Patricia Genlilin. 4. Mrs. Kl ine awaits a response after tossing the ball. 5. Nguyel Le catches the ball. W . J Foreign Language 157 SLAVE DRIVERS? Most people at one time thought that PE teachers were slave drivers, making students jump hurdles, run laps, and do things that only super humans could do. As times changed, so did teachers. They taught stu- dents not only the fundamentals of a game but also good sports- manship. They were ready to help and advised anyone who needed it. Overall it could not be a unified school without the ex- ample of physical fitness as shown by the physical education teachers. I. Softball coach. Mr. Hoove r, plans his Jay 2. Mr Morris puts up a hook shot. i. Mr Vallance reaches out and touches someone 4. A student is helped by Mr. Hoove r. 5 The camera catches Mr. Hoover at a game. 6. Mrs Ekedal shows Gary Lawson she can open the door for him. 7. Mr Vallance consults another school official about rescheduling because of the rain. 8. PE depart- ment: front row: J_Cleyenger. 0. Reilly. M. Eke- jial Second row: P Oram. M. Hoove r, C. Beau- cbamp. Third row: B. Morris. G. Vallance. R. Wooton. and G. Mulkehy. 9 Mrs Morris gets r Sipple. Ron P.E. Mathematics Vallance. George Physical Education Wooton, Ron Physical Education Physical Education 159 Campbell. Mickey Hale. Sandy Hess. Rich Kossler. SanJi ' ' ' . ' , V ■ ' -i ' .■■■ £ rW BEST levine. Howard iiocano. JoAnne Moss. Blaine Murray. Janet Prigger. Irish m H| 4 r V i In my past six years at Troy there have been many teachers and classes that I ' ve really liked, but my favorite class was Post Grad last year, taught by Mr. Blaine Moss. The reason is be- cause I felt Mr. Moss was very open and honest with his stu- dents for the outside world the best way he knew how. sharing with us his own experience as well as telling us about social, and financial problems we would face. Not only that, but he forced us to confront and make deci- sions about very sensitive and controversial issues normally not mentioned in a school atmo- sphere. He forced us to get to know ourselves, both good and bad. I think that everyday sub- jects like English, math, reading, etc., are important but I think the real purpose of school should be how to learn to make the best person that you can possibly be in all areas of life. I ' ve learned some very valuable things at Troy, but the most important les- sons have often been outside the classroom. Mr. Moss also taught us to laugh more at ourselves, which is a skill that is very valu- able to have. All the books of knowledge in the world couldn ' t help you if you were a humorless person. All the teachers. O.H. as well as regular, have been very special to me in one way or an- other, but Post Grad is the one that I can honestly say was my favorite. Dena Schott I. Blaine Moss. Sandi Kossler, JoAnne Liocano. Kich Hess. Janet Murray. Howard Levine and Mickey Campbell. 3. Howard levine assists Steve Richardson with the adding machine. 3. Victor Chave2 does a good job beautifying Troy. 4. Sandi Kossler and Mark Bunce cut onions for a cooking lab. O.H. M.H. 161 COURAGE, DEDICATION TFysical Ed. Courage. To face a class of anxious Sophomores. Students who have been anticipating this class for as long as they can re- member. Dedication. To explain five times a day the correct pro- cedure of a three-point turn. Di- versity. To present information in such a way that it will stimulate students to work to their full po- tential. These are the qualities it takes to be an effective Health of Driver ' s Education teacher, and these are the qualities in which Troy ' s faculty excel. I Health sluJents take notes while learning about the digestive system- J- Mr. Morris stays healthy by playing volleyball 3 Mr Beaucha mo stresses the importance of awareness while driv- ing 4 Mr Morris shows how to repair a broken heart 5 Sophomores listen attentively to a guest speaker M DIVERSITY (!?: ■--, n Drivers ' [ducalion Health 163 DIM THE LIGHTS Pirn the lights. Raise the curtain. All eyes are on me and I must do well My talent is strengthened by good teaching. Applause I ' ve done well. ' ¥mt» Moore. Tom Drama Parrish. Lila Music f •m .rMji A I. Awaiting Iheir cue. Alex Shinau ll and Byron William s gaze off into the crowd 2. Always smiling. Mrs. Parrish and Mr Moore pose for Iheir portrait. 3 The Troy High School Marching Band marches annually at the Yorha Linda Parade 4 Mrs. Parrish makes that pearly smile of hers at a Troy football game 5 Practicing after school. Shelly Forsyth. Laura Stasenko. and Tracy Lane rehearse their lines 6. Performing like old pros. Gary Schwab. Connie Mac- kenzie, and Aaron Wyne portray their characters with real finesse during Matchmaker 7 Mark Bartholomew and Karen Ferree al- ways goof around S. Christine Stover plays her flute with true grace. Many talented people United to make a Special sound. I possess a gift enriched with careful teaching. HEAR THE SOUNDS 3 " mom Drama Music 165 - Lhaffey. John Industrial Arts m I A graphic arta student is aided hy Mr Chaff ey. 2- Mr- Selhman discusses some plans with a group of students THE KEYS TO SUCCESS 1 So you say you would like to learn how to type, but, you don t have a typewriter? Or how about the famous excuse, " I don t seem to have the time. " Well, all you have to do is enroll in a typing class at Troy. Whatever level you are, there are numerous classes offered at different skill levels. Not only is typing offered, but. also accounting and draft- ing. And who knows you might learn something valuable. % ' 7 I The Induslhal Am dep.trtment froni Row: Arvin Selhmjn. Gaye Williams Rack Kow Ron Garland. Lloyd McFarland. and John Chaftey 2. Catching up on the latest news. Mrs Heaton skims through a Lite magazine i Ihe Rusiness department. Eloise Heaton. Cuen lee. and M fft4lL Pu i fai.. Business ' Industrial Arts 167 INFORMATION! Do you need to learn how to boil water? Burn cook- ies? Sew on a button ? Or do you need a book for a report or something? Do you just want to read one? Well, the Home Economics department and the library can cer- tainly help you out. In Home Economics, they teach you all you want to know about cooking and sewing. But. they don ' t burn cookies. And the library is open every day during school hours to offer its infinite words of wisdom. So. if you like to eat and you like to read, you ' re in the right places at Troy. W? f 3MWjyi m. I. Home Economics teacher, libby Bruc e, deals with the notorious task of arranging her desk. J. Munching on potato chips, Kendra Winberg and Michelle It Miller gaze at the milk before them. 3. " Do I have to eat this. Mommy? " Asks Ijirene Gates. 4. " Mmm mmm good. " exclaims Kerri She- trone . As usual, librarian. Miss Keith is hard at work organizing the card catalogue 1 Typing away. Mrs Bremmer seeks refuge in her corner of the world. }. The library is not always used for study- ing, as one can see hy the actions of Peggy Chang and Anthony Kohlenherger Bremmer. Nelda Library Technician Home Economics Library 169 SHOW ME A FUTURE The Career Center, headed by Mrs. Milazzo. is more than just a resource center. It is a source of information for career guidance and counsehng that aides stu- dents in their search for the right career. Mr. Bowen also works in the Career Center, running R.O.P.. an after-school vocation- al education program that en- ables students to earn school credits and to learn valuable skills in areas that will help them get jobs after graduation, or while still in school. Bowen. Warren HOP Director Milazzo. Norma Career Guidance Technician I A laiJ-hack Mr Rowen unbuttons bui collar and goe to work to help a :tudent J Mr Rowen. Mr. Doe l. and Mrs Ro an try to bide tbe copy machine from view. :? Mr Williams gives a band to Oreg Alig. 4. Mrs Milazzo opens the door to an eiciting career for Stephanie Weld GIVE US A CHANCE The Resource Center was 3 place where students experienc- ing difficulties in particular areas of study were able to come for tutoring. It was a study hall, where they received concentrat- ed study without ha ving to duck frisbees and numb their ears on ghetto blasters — common classroom distractions. For in- stance, a student with math diffi- culties could spend an extra hour a day studying math after his regular math class. There was also a special program for stu- dents who needed to stay with one teacher for the majority of their classes. Heal. Mike Special Education Teacher Roho. Ceneviefe Special Education Teacher Doest. Henning Special Day Class Teacher Seyler, Janet Special Education Teacher Stoops. Jan Instructor Aide. Special Education Stovall. Stacy Special Education Teacher I Mr Real - alias Mr Atlas - ' Mrs Seyler goes oyer m.ith problems with a student S " What has sixteen letters and starts with a O " wonders Mr Ortmayer. RCP Career Center Resource Center 171 I I Baker. Phil Custodian Carranza. Louis Custodian Depasse. Joyce Custodian Tag. Jud Campus Supervisor Jackson, Andrea Custodian Thompson, John Custodian Have you ever noticed how clean the campus was when you came to school in the mor ning, and how dirty it was when you left? Believe it or not. it didn ' t happen all by itself. Our great custodians spent hours each night after everyone had gone home, washing, scrubbing, and vacuuming classrooms so that each day could start out clean. But sure enough, they just got dirty all over again. So let ' s not take these people for granted, for they are the ones who help make us proud to go to Troy High. I . Head Custodian David Gonzales makes his daily rounds with the trash cans. 2. Joyce Depasse makes the campus beautiful again after everyone ' s gone home. TAKING CARE OF BUSINESS " A waSBBSfnnf Til . i Every day it never failed. Right after the bell ending fourth peri- od rang, students raced to the cafeteria to relieve their hunger p ains. Confusion and awkward- ness were brought about by the screaming and pushing students, and in the back you could always catch a glimpse of Lavan Adams (manager). Mary Chavez (cook). and llene Rice (cook) working very hard to satisfy the young crowd. Along with them, stu- dents were hired to wait on their classmates. Thus, the cafeteria served the students again. I. Lavjn Adams, Mary Chavez, and llene Rice sit and relax after a hard day ' s work J. Lavan Adams slocks the shelves with fresh food for the moh of students that will soon he entering the cafeteria 3 While busily working, llene Rice is caught hy the camera. Custodian Cafeteria 1 73 Mfflgflmvif ,vs-:«««J » «•!»» . " ■ ' » .- 4,M ip »»■ .V ! . v,- Sptim r. ' i 11 •tf n , Tj. l5 7=533-.35 ee 5F 4i liJiJaA s» ' « ' ' ' ' ' 3S5 ? ?-;»» ? fW « . Offensive hacks: Dante Ocholorena . Tom Duarte and Jim Moorehead. 2. Defensive backs: Paul Araiza. Sean Robertson. Mike Kinney. Mike Tice. Brady Hummitsch and Pete Duran 3 Offensive line: Robert Carmicbael. Joe Doud. Rob Stevens. Ron Cook. Steve Scrihanle. Brian Sialic, and Alan Crawley. 4. Front row: B Hathaway, LMartirj,. T Criss. P Araiza. R. Caslaneda. Ochotorena. P Duran. M Lambert Row 3: P Halewijn. A. Balzer. M. Tice. C. O ' Donovan. T Oshorn. J Poulson. J O ' ieary. J. Moorehead. S. Scrihanle. Row i: R Carmichael. J Reed. S. Cassady. R Coolj , M Kinney. M. Lanf . J. Green. D Glenn. D Bish. C Robertson. Row 4: B. Sialic. D Purdy. T. Dorch. P. Dyas. D Hummitsch. R Stevens. T Duarte. A Crawley, and S. Robertson. Row 5.- B. Augustine. Coach Ortmayer. Coach Wootlon. K Gogerty. J Doud. M. Aguiar. Coach Seale. Coach Bishop. J Whiting, and J. Torres. 5. Tom Duarte s all set to pass. 6. Defensive line: Dave Bish. David Purdy. Ted Criss. Kelly Gogerty. and Tom Dorch 7. Robert Carmichael dives for the ball S. Tom Duarte gets a taste of the real thing! WE V OUR BOYS! ? Our Varsity Football team, with head coach Ron Wootton. really pulled to- gether and showed a great deal of strength and determination. The team started in the summer and practiced hard throughout the season. One aspect that made the Warriors an exciting team to watch was the amount of passing that took place. Rob- ert Carmichael. aided by quarterback Tom Duarte. broke the school record for pass receptions by catching 42 passes. As the season progressed, so did the Warriors, improving until the team drove on to a final victory over Sonora with a score of 36-3. M H ■ ■ Hf Ti H H III HO 1 1 J M H r 1 r r - ■ 1 1 c fl !( " 1 ; ►. ' ■ pi ■ ■ -- - ' . . V3rsily Football 177 WE ARE PROUD OF YOU! A team record of 5-5 could not compare with the individual work and efforts made by each team member. Tom Duarte set a new school record for most passes attempted and completed for 10 games. The team voted Kelly Gogerty. most valuable player; Mike Kinney, most valuable defensive player-. Robert Carmichael. most valuable offensive player: and Jim Reed received the Desire and Dedication Award. Players who were selected for the 1982 Freeway All- League Team were Robert Carmichael. Alan Crawley. Ted Criss. Tom Duarte, Kelly Gogerty. Dante Ochotorena and Sean Robertson. Good job. Warriors! " ' ' )3 - . What are you looking at? 2. Kelly Gogerty cheers on bis team i. Warriors pile on like Jogs 4 Mike Kinney goes for the lackle 5 Warriors, always ready to attack! X- Mike Kinney. 6}. plans to lump right over his opponent 3. On your mjrk. gel set. (JO 1 DjuJ Rish sjys. " Were number I ' ■■I Ron Cook hikes the b.ill to lorn Duarte Varsity Football I 79 M k r ' y- r ■■} 4 i- WI . 7 ' onc Godfrey gathers strength to pass another opponent Pave Walker Brian Van Marter. and Todd Creager take the first three places for Troy 3 Running at Craig Park. Pa ul Weckerl vconlpm- plates an approaching hili 4. Exhausted after a hard race, lowell Nolder takes five 5. Todd Creager sprints the last hundred yards of his race. 6. Student Dave Walker shows his running skill. 7. Boy ' s Varsity Cross Country team Front: Torn _ W right Haj . Paul_W£ckerly. John Walker. Todd Creager. Tony Godfrey. Back: Andy Young. Low- ell Nolder Coach Tom Tucker. Brian Van Marter and Manager Mike Downing. RUNNING TO VICTORY Despite the toss of former league champion, John Walker, the Boy ' s Varsity Cross Country team came second in league and went to CIF Prelims. The team had a number of outstanding individuals. Dave Walker was consistently first followed by Brian Van Marter, Todd Crieger. Tony Godfrey, and Lowell Nolder. Dedication was also a mark of the team. They practiced during the summer with one runner, Sean Hammel, running over one thousand miles. Coach Tom Tucker was very proud of their out- standing performance. ir % ««!«. CHAMPIONSHIP MATERIAL The Girl ' s Cross Country team finished the sea- son with a record of 5 wins and 2 losses. The team was led by Kim Huelsenbeck, who never lost a dual meet, and Socorro Ruvalcaha. who went to CIF Pre- lims. Coach Phil Oram said. " We did well consider- ing where we began our season. " He also comment- ed. " We are just beginning to attract league cham- pionship material into our program, " and urged that " any girl who is interested in running to join the team. " • s ?■ Troy ' s Oirh stjre down Sonora ' s tejm- 2 kim Huelsenbeck and Socorro Rui ' jfcaha pjss Son- or3 ' s top runner 5 TejriJijUhaw3y stretches be- fore a race 1 Ai!; ■¥-- ' ■ ' ■ Donna Green conlemplates how much easier downhill running is J. Louise Nolder and Ellen Doyle pace each other S. Girl ' s Varsity Cross Country Team Front kim Huelsenbec k. Donna Green. Sandy Pattison. Socorro Ruvalcaba. Back row Ellen Doyle. Cathy Cass. Je rri Halha waj and Louise Solder 4. Ellen Doyle cruises down a hill. W ' i Sw ,v - ..imniK Girl ' s Cross Country 183 SUCCESS. AS ALWAYS Troy ' s racquetmaidens once again qualified for CIF, finishing in second place behind Sunny Hills. " It was a balanced team, " according to Coach Hess. " Sometimes the singles did well, sometimes the doubles. Everyone put in her share. " Leading the team were the four returning varsity players: Christy Clay, Gabriela Hamilton. Michelle Nix, and Kim Williamson. Nix and Clay joined forces in the CIF Individuals and took first place in the doubles com- petition for the entire league. Coach Rich Hess com- mented, " Over all. the girls really stuck together through a lot of adversities and pulled out a lot of matches. " I Kim Williamson. Gabriela Hamilton. Michelle Nix. Chrisly_Clay. Karyn Schultz. Susan Sici liano . Misty Miller. Tawna Canhoto. K irsten Knutso n. and Coach Rich Hess i. Susan Sicilia no makes perfect contact with the ball. i. In deep concentration. Michelle Nix shows her consislani forehand .V X afi - ' imwm 0 ' ' ■BM-j 1 — V !$ - ■ - J.J !-- :;f . C m Williamson, using her height, smashes a tough overhead. J. Christy Q y shows oil her great talent . Gahriela Hamilton slices the hall hack to her opponent. 4 Tawna Canhoto patiently waits lor the serve Girl ' s Varsity Tennis 185 Once again during the later part of August, the Girl ' s Varsity Volleyball team began the arduous task of perfecting their skills. " The team was rela- tively young. " commented Coach Knight. Neverthe- less all players were important. Varsity was headed by three returning players. Becquie Berck. Tana Matthews and Ann Wilson. The team consisted of ten girls, including three seniors, six juniors, one sophomore. The team had more unity that past teams have had. Their competition was La Habra with whom they hoped to tie for first or place second at the end of the season. Their main goal was to win at least one game in CIF. VARSITY SPIKES I fi -, ■ •-- ,:. ' " ' ' ' ««« . Michelle Miller s .ihout to give il all ihe s got 2 jfliiX-C u Zf " r eturns the h.tll to the other team i Ann Wihon and Becquie Berck pay close attention when their coach s talking to them FOR VICTORY I. lana Matthews puts her all into it. J. What team spirit! i. front Row: Tana Matthews. Kris Rokosz. Recquie Rerck. Ann Wilson. Deena Robinson Second Row: Annette Moser. LaDonna Sutherland. L eslie Gregory. Michelle Miller and Nancy Cullen. 4. Tana lakes a quick break! - Girls Varsity Volleyball IS7 FISH SWIM UP STREAM If you took a stroll past the swimming pool during the ' 82 water polo season, you probably noticed that the Varsity Water Polo team had a new coach. Tony Kenihan. Formerly a poloist for The Newport Beach Water Polo Foundation, he also played for his homeland. Australia. Though the team had only one win. which was over La Habra by a score of 19 to 4. they still had good sportsmanship. Most valu- able player. Paul Gerola. and runner-up. Jeff Ma- clean, led the team through the season. The most enthusiastic player. David Smith, helped the team through the rough spots. r 1 ' fW - . ii. . The Water Polo Team. Front Row, Adam Kaller. Robert Gene. Steve Clarke: Back Row: Paul Gerola. David Smith. WillxJilhiw. and Grant Miller 2. Doug Briney attempts to get the ball past his opponent. 3. Coach Tony Kenihan tells his team their new strategy ■■■ sv- .- » Hipi ff % " W v ' ' ' . JeffMacLe3n calls for help from his teammates. 1. Paul Gerola looks for an open man before throwing the ball i Robert Gene prepares to make a goal. 4. Grant Miller saves another goal. Varsity Water Polo IS9 SHOOTING STARS The crowd screamed and the basket was good! This was one of the many familiar sights and sounds during the basketball season. The Varsity Basketball team was evenly balanced although there were only fifteen players on the team. Of the fifteen, eleven were seniors and the other four were juniors. Coach Morris commented that they were the finest group he has ever coached. Each player was a high achiever in class as well as on the playing field. The most important aspect of the team was that they got along well and they had a lot of fun playing. I. P l Russell is ready for action ' 2. Pan Mahler runs for the hall 3 Scott Hunney- meyer roots for the team 4 Butch Waldron is always on the go for victory. ... ] I. Tony Mjison easily makes a haskel with the lips of his fingers J. One. two. three, lei s go! 3 Mark Slevens warms up lo face Ihe challenging learn 4 Tom Duarte rushes lo make a baskel. 5. Tom Hoskins slands guard Hoys Varsily R.tskelhall 191 2 POINTS FROM CIF Although the Boys ' Varsity Basketball Team ended the sea- son placing fourth in the league, they played CIF-quality basket- ball. Team spirit as well as crowd spirit gave them all the support they needed. All players were dedicated and committed: and because of that, the entire stu- dent body was very proud of them. Trainer. Joe Comacho: Managers. Ryan Ranker and Pete Morris: Ball boy. Mark Morris: and Scorekeeper. Debbie Fenters; all contributed to the team. Basketball is said to be a team game . and that ' s exactly what it was. t. Tony Matson jumps for the tip off. 2. Mike Sjhs wails for the rebound i Exhausted after a game. Bohby_Hagar walks to the locker room 4 GeBS-Eial waits for an opening to make a bas- ket ts a m 1 - ' - ■ - V V 1 ♦ . anja SaJn rushes down the court lo block his opponenl. 2. What a team! 3. Kent Stafford smoothly keeps the ball away from the other learn. 4. Coaches Davis and Morris and Mr Co macho quietly watch the game. 5 Front row: Tom Duarte. Mark Stevens. Bobby Haga r, Scoti Hun nemeyer. Sanjay Sain t. Butch Waldton. Ind row Ryan Ranker. Kent Stafford. Dan Mahler. Bryan Flynn. Scott Liolios. Tony Matson. Pal Russell. Tom Hoskins. Gene Finle y. Mike Salas and Coach Morris. 193 FABULOUS FEMALES t: . . Tans IS about lo make an extra point. 2. Michelle knows what she ' s doing. S. Deena is the toughest one of all 4 Kris throws the ball to her teammate The Girls ' Varsity Basketball Team enjoyed a very impressive season with a final record of 7-3 and finished 2nd in league. Averaging 53 points a game, a school record, the team had good balance and a strong defense. Unity was also a strong point of the team. Starting players were Tana Matthews, captain: Leslie Gregory, all league, leading scorer: LaDonna Sutherland, all league; and Kris Rokosz, honorable mention. Among other teams. La Habra was their main competion. Another asset for the girls was their compatibility on and off the court. If ■ Warrior girls run down the court to get another two points 2. Andrea West ii undecided about giving the hall away 3. Standing hris Rokosz Tana Matthews. Annette Moser. LaPonna Sutherland. L eslie Oreg on. Michelle Miller. A ndrea West . N ancy Cullen . Deena Rohinson .ind Elaine Oreyeyes. kneeling: Assistant coach Pennetii and Coach Hoover . 4. Ehine is a real go- getter. 5. Real school spirit! Girls Varsity Basketball 195 SPIRITED PLAYERS The Boy ' s Varsity Soccer Team, coached by Mr. Carl Hum mitsch. had a great season and a " good collection of players. " Headed by a strong offense and backed by an unbeatable de- fense, the team established a re- cord of seven wins, four losses, and five ties with only a few weeks left in the season. Coach Hummitsch was pleased with the spirited play of his team and es- pecially the consistently strong players. m ff i)JX ' m ■ i $- ..11 i j jL -•J - l M M Ml P I. Jeff Clewelt charges the ball, gelling ready to pass it to Bob Vogel. 2. Boys Varsity Soccer Team. Front Row: T. Crain. C. Hummitsch. Middle Row: B Doidge. H. Kohlenberger. P. Albert. T. Creager. I Nguyen. M Aslami. T Sundara. T. Bircak. Back Row: B. Bircak. B. Van Marter. A. kohlenberger. S. Olmstead. K. Dulton. J. Clewelt D Vivier. M. Wenzel. B. Vogel. Coach C Hummitsch. 3 Bob Vogel. after receiving the ball from Jeff Clewe lt. sets Troy up for a game winning goal 4. Stuart Olmstead is visibly shaken as he heads the ball 5 Tony Godfrey enjoys soccer 6. Brian Poidge attempts a shot at the goal 7. Kevin Pulton displays his skill with the ball Boys Varsity Soccer 197 GIRLS ' VARSITY. LEAGUE CHAMPS For their second year. Troy ' s Girl ' s Soccer Team was league champion and qualified for CIF playoffs. Most of the girls played competetive soccer during the off season making them very tal- ented and hard to beat. Mr. Trimble, the team ' s coach, was very pleased with the girls ' per- formance and predicted. " The team will undoubtly be much stronger next year due to the fact that there were no seniors on the team. Hopefully, they will all re- turn next year. " i ) «« ■• " f. ' ; " " ™- JSfef ' jfc- ■ -■ i- ' - ' ,. • ■n-|jfc-|i ' -oi " ' . s-jtt-) .. . Every muscle tensed. Belh Petm lunges 1. Forward Linda Audiss pre- pares to score another froy goal } PenjssJ UQssi shows her skill at the throw in 1 r -jMCflC m- -i t- fc— .« " ' ? JBE— ' . Kim Huelsenbeck centers the ball to Linda Audiss. 2. Troy rests during a delay in the game. 3. What special moves are they thinking up? 4. Coach Trimble contemplates the opposing team s strategy. 5. Oirls Varsity Soccer team. Front Row: H. Hummitsch. K: Araujo. D. Petrossi. J. Sifter, L. lacko. Middle Row: K. Huelsenbeck. M. Fournier, SJjjmk!s- S Petrossi . P. Barbee Back Row: D. Downs, L. Audiss. P. Allen, S. Remick. D. Petrossi. K. Renkin. Coach C. Trimble. Oirls ' Varsity Soccer 199 NO FRIENDSHIP PINS The Varsity Wrestling team was coached by Mr. Dave Rodriguez, who was successful in making the team winners with a league record of six wins and four losses. Experience will prevail next year be- cause all but three members will be back. Many of the team members plan to attend summer wrestling camps, and to go on to tournaments to further their skills and keep in shape. , - John Foley watches the clock 3S the reH al the bench a wain their turn 2 Another victory for Troy 3 Alan farrell gets ready to meet bis oppo- nent 4 John Foley is in complete control . from row Du3ne DeNoU . Mike Vigil. John Fole y. Dave Wearp. Sieve Gregory. Alan Farrell. ami John Schmidt Rack row Paul Halewijn. Ted Criss, Jim Klink. Dave Ingersoll. Jeff Donovan and Fernando Gomez }. Mike Vigil prepares lo destroy his opponent 3 Jim klink inflicts pain on a Fullerton wrestler. Varsity Wrestling 201 ONE, TWO, THREE STRIKES • m f ..Jllit . Jony Panellj pitches one of his curve bjlls 2. Scott Liohos shows his great hatting abihty 3 Von t worry guys. I got it ' says Paul Arazia 4 Dan Mahler pitches his famous fast ball J YOU ' RE OUT! T 4 ' ' ' W ll ' i r _Jf ,V ' h. i f iM arno l " - vi-K : ;- ' . ' ,-.■!■-■■ ' ■-_— ' ■ " -.■«■:- ,i: ' . £5E.. After the first five league games, the 1982-83 Varsi- ty Baseball Team had a record of 3-2. which entitled them to second place in the Freeway League. Accord- ing to Coach Sethman. " There is a definite possibility for the team to go to C.I.F. if they continue to play at the level they have been playing. " Three of the most outstanding players were seniors. Damon Suter. Mark DeJesse. and sophomore. Tony Panetti. Nevertheless, the rest of the team also had shown tremendous ability and talent. I Front row: Darryl Barbee . Pete Puran. Parrin Ballanline. Tony Panelli . Sieve Scribanle. Mark PeJesse. Jim Moorehead: Rack row Coairb Selhman. Manager James Whiting. Pamon Suter. John Mash. Boh Merchant. Oary kleen. Scott Liolios. Butch Waldron. Pan Mahler. Parrin French. Paul Araiza. and Coach Mercer J. John Mash watches the pitcher intensively in hopes of arriving home safely } i Varsity Baseball 203 MOST CONSISTANT The Varsity Badminton team knew that they were off to a good start when they placed sec- ond in their first meet. Coach Millie Ekedal had her work cut out for her because there were only a few returning varsity play- ers. Being Troy ' s most consistant team, they were looking forward to their sixth championship sea- son. I. One lireJ bird JeiriJes lo Like il e sy for a while 2. Don Bhkey shows us how he phys his g3me. 3. Mrs. EkeJa l jnj assistant Peggy John- son try lo think of 3 new strategy. II IW r wm Hi Front row: Anh Nga Nguyen. Ljurj Sehjij. Kim Bhckwell and Jodi_Pelly Back row: Tro Fhan Hanh Nguyen, and Daymon EkeJal 2. You Jon I Ihink that Daymon posed lor Ibis pictured. do you? % arsity Co ed Radminlon JOS SWING AWAY Returning for yet another good season was coach Chuck Beauchamp. who had quite a challenge because it was a young team. However, with hard work and determination the squad proudly represented Troy by giving it all they had. I Not quite 3 home run hut 3 free ticket to firfl bjie J. Tana Matthews makes a one hand catch 3. Who called the meeting, anyhow? t» — -f L» U b itt tt h U ' ii V - I ■-■ «, . i» «f.. Y Front row: Moniaue Orool . Deena Robinson. P3I Allen, and Hay ley Ogle. Middle row Coach Reaucham p. Linda Audiff. Tana Matthews, iori Haynes. and LaPonna Sutherland. Back row Robin kemp. kris McOerty. kim Robert- son, kris Rokosz. and Shelly Trimble. 2. Stop that ball! 11. 0 : Varsity Girls Softball 307 SWIMMERS MAKE WAVES The Vjrsity boys swimming and Jiving teams, coached by Neil Macready and Mardi Mil- burn were hard working indivi- duals who also worked well as a team. The boys did well in com- petitions and practiced many long hours to improve their tech- niques and drop their times. Sup- portive parents, along with en- couraging coaches, helped to make this an exciting year. Jim Klink did a great job in diving, with his ability. Although many of the swimmers were under- classmen, they proved that they were just as good as their oppo- nents. hi row M.irk McCjrtby. Wjhce Cook . Orew Alkin: on. Rfcb.ird Titus. Steve Wihey. 2nd row: Willie Rj JJjjw. Steve Chrke. Jim klink. PaviJ Smith. Adam kaller. and Paul Ijerola J David Smith paddles for all he s got }. Willie Billgw _ Sieve Wilsey. and Steve Clarke caught by sur- prise. 4. Steve Clarke gives it bis all it ST. " ---s Mip 1 1 .1 m - ill imm ' i l A ' %■ .».. } 0i . •■diT , ft. i ., ■ ' ' i.. m Atkinson and Sieve Clarke caught hy sinpri.e ■ . W. jlace took and Andy Balk have fun in the sun. 5 fbe l ' ea.hers wereal nrf-M4 of enthusiastic parents and friends Roys Varsity Swimming Hiving 209 SPIRITED SWIMMERS Wh t Joes it take to be a swimmer? It takes guts, dedica- tion, and skin thick enough to withstand all kinds of weather. The Varsity girls swimming and diving teams, coached by Pat Marquez and Mardi Milburn. displayed all these qualities. The team was highly supported by family and friends. I A Fjik. k Rjrkley . .inJ P. Alle} oot .irounJ at J meet " 3?, Denise ley dives with hints from her cojehes- 3 J. Peterson. D. Livingston. T. Rie- gel and L. Nolder w.iit for their events 4. Louise Nolder prep.ires to dive. 5 Oen Cr.iwford displays some ol her spirit on her back. 6. Tina Stull gets ready to Jo a back dive 7 Crawford. K Bark- ley . J kendricks. A. Reynolds. R Manning. P_ Alley. A Boden. W. Carroll. P Turner, k Presch R koeppe. L Baer. L Nolder. and T Riegel S. Louise Nolder and Teri Riegel horse around 9. A workout . % m a fSL. ' T?- 7;c . Si,Vv V ' ib » ,,»»■ « ■ v xssS C r s Vjrsity Swimming 1 1 1 A MIGHTY BREED IK V-, asfl " ., I w m ' Headed by Coach Vallance and assistant coach Kirby Sands, the Boys Varsity Tennis team held a preseason record of 3-3. Coach Vallance said the team was inexperienced, but predicted that the team would do well. And so the small team went on to win victory after victory against foreign invaders, annih- lating their opponents on the battlefield of the tennis court. They fought with honor, but the fate was always the same for the visitors — total destruction by the Warriors. The mighty team of racquet-wielding Warriors fought with their sights set on that final goal, a C.I.F. cham- pionship! Long hours of practice, grueling competitions, and all for the honor of being C.I.F. champions. The Warriors are a mighty breed, and we ' re proud of them. .m . I. Slewjrt Olmslead 3wails the serve during ,J practice match 2. Mike Salas looks to see if he really did hil that ball S. Chris Futterer prepares to send the ball into orbit 4 Warren Chen. Scott Garner Stuart Olmslead. Jell Kleen. Mike Salas. Andy Young. Jason Chen. Rill Capune. Chris futterer 5 Jason Chen chases down an elusive ball. 6. Jeff kleen isn I going to let anything gel by him. 7. Mike Salas returns an opponents serve. Boys Varsity Tennis 21 i MENTAL NOTES FROM A RUNNER IN TRACK Oh God it ' s Monday. That means only one thing, twelve 440 ' s (a quarter mile). Maybe Coach Tucker will change his mind: maybe it will rain. Then again maybe California will fall into the ocean. Oh no. he is go- ing to say it. " Milers and two milers. twelve 440 ' s. 880 run- ners, twelve 220 ' s. 440 runners, twelve I lO ' s. " I knew it. Why do I keep running when it hurts? Well, this is it. I am not going to run any more, starting right now. " Milers and two milers. on the line ready . . . go. " All right. I ' ll quit tomorrow, after all it is only twelve 440 ' s. but I ' ll run them all slowly to make sure that I don ' t hurt myself Maybe I ' ll speed up just a bit and catch those runners ahead. Almost to the 220 mark. There are the long and triple jumpers. They don ' t seem to be in pain. Maybe I ii " . " Si ' .•m.„ T ' B| 1 , ' -fv 1 iaKw ' . !8 . " ••Jk - M % • should try jumping. No. I can ' t jump. The high jumpers. Didn ' t Bob Hathaway just jump ten feet then ? No. not ten feet, my vision must be getting blurry. Only a 1 10 to go. Ow. this is beginning to be painful. Think of something else. Why do people join the track team? Not for pleasure, that ' s for sure. Credits? No. Sat- isfaction and gratification 7 Eure- ka, that is it. you get something from doing your best. That must be it. " Seventy-four, seventy- five, seventy-six. " Good. Eleven more 440 ' s! Why do I run? I knew the answer only a moment ago. Personal satisfaction and gratification, was it? But that could never be right. " Milers and two milers. on the line ready go. " Oh no. the pain is com- ing back, then again maybe per- sonal satisfaction and gratifica- tion is the reason I run. I Socorro Ruvakaha. breaker of the girl ' s Iwo mile record, hounds along jt her slejdy pace J . 4argie Cray is ohviously concenlraling on this race S lony Oodlrey. Sieve Van Vfonlerghem and Lowell Nolder pace each other 4 Brian Chapman shows his coordination and speed at the hurdles 5 Miler. Brelt Chrislensen. nearing the linish of his event 6. Distance runners Front row R Hathaway B Vogel. S Hammel. P Nakawaki. P Walker. M McCune Back row B Chrislensen. S Robertson. A Kohlenberger. K. Pulton. B Chapman. I Nolder " Van Won terghem. Coach T lucker 7 Girl distance run ners From row P Pelross i. 5 Pallison. M Math ewson Back row Coach T lucker. P Winberg. C Cass. k. Winberg. h Huelsenbeck Varsity hack 215 J : --::. pS . ■W- r c « ' -i KayYT — ' • ii»-»« ' ' tr ( ( ( ,-i 7 • » H »- 4. if I. Receiving instructions from the official. Daria Winberg mentally prepares for the mile relay. 1. Sprinters. Front row: R Hathaway. S Vogel. B Boyles. R. Castaneda Back row: A. Kohlenherger. B. Chapman, k Dutton. S. Robertson. R Ranker. Coach R Sipple. 3. Deana Oarofolo showing per- fect hurdling form. 4. After receiving the baton. Kendra Winberg goes all out 5. Coach Woolen admiring his team from afar 6 Girl sprinters Front row S. Haddad. M Cray. S Tanner. I. Hahn. O Howard. MtJroi(m a. Back row: KyiiL lancoun . M Miller. P Winberg. Coach R Sipple. K. Winberg. P Oarofolo 7. Bob Hathaway pre pares for his part in the 440 relay S Boys track team. Front row: S. Hammell. P. Nakawaki, B. Vogel. B. Christensen. R. Castaneda. B. Thome. P. Mayeda Middle row: S. Robertson. R Hathaway. S Van Wonterghem. k Pulton. R Ranker. W. Walker. M McCune. J Cwen. P Walker Back row Coach T Tucker. J Huelsenbeck. I Nolder. B Chapman. M Powning. B Sialic. A Crawley. B. Boyles. J. Reed. J. Aramburo. A kohlenherger. Varsity Track Continued J 1 7 ALMOST THERE The Sophomore Football team had an outstand- ing year. Playing well the whole season, the team placed second in the league with eight wins and one loss, a sad loss to Fullerton that left them short of the championship. Coach Sipple described the team as small but feisty with such dynamic players as quarterback Kirt Killingsworth who lead the team to many of their victories, lineman Rick Dymond. line- man Paul Difilippo, lineback Ron Schaffer. lineman Eric Lindquist. and wingback Jeff DeJesse. I Bill St Chir outdistances his opponents J. kirt killingsworth plows his way through an opposing team member i Bill St Clair takes an opponent for a piggyback ride 4 Team members: Front Row Coach Ron Sipple. Rodney Johnson. Waller Collins. Danny Gastel iim F ernando Gomez , gon Schaffer . Mark Mc Craw. Tom Fvan s Second Row Pale Littlefield. Sean Smith, kevin Taylor. Randy Blazic. Eric Fre imanis. Glenn Fuller . Gene Weaver. Greg Woods Ihird Row: Rich Little. John Hornba ck. David Wearp. Brad Frost. Jeff DeJesse. Rick Dymond. Joel Holmes. Dana Wearp. Steve Leyda Fourth Row Pat Gallagher Bi til Difilippo Dave Green. Jim Brown. Troy Wal- lace. Dean Ritter. Tom Almanzar. Angelo Mon- cada Fifth Row: Marcus Page, kin killingswo itb. Paul Daverin. Fd Urbano. Jeff Donovan. Bill StClair. Brian Mckee and Eric Lindquist J ■ M !■! m ?% , ; " ».V ' ' w w «a.«» Li; ■ ■-,■»c ft SiSx ■ _ FORGING AHEAD i Jii V " The Freshman football team started practicing early and worked hard, but in the beginning of the season they were hampered by injuries: even so they continued to improve, ultimately having a good season. " They are very lean and aggressive players with drive gaining experience for the fu- ture. " said Coach Hoover, who also pointed out that some of the key players like fullback Ray Wil- liams, quarterback David St. Clair and runner Ron Jackson have a chance at varsity next year. The Freshmen tejm rests after j hard game 2. Ray Williams struggles to break free of his oppo nent. 3. Team members: Front Row: Matt Cleek. Fr ank Mong er. John Colamari no. Bobby Heaps. Jeff Carroll. Ddug Martin. Khanh Tran. Second Row: Coach Hoove r. Jerry Aguiar . Tom Colbert. D on Har o. Cesar Roige. V ince Lo7an o. John Spar- row. Steve Reger. Coach Karcher Third Row: Da- vid Doidg e. St eve Surmeier . David Fela ndo. Binh Nguyen. S hawn Burrell . Paul Gardner, Scott Poul sen. Tim Purdy Fourth Row: John Woo d. David Morgan. Mike Oreer. Ron Jackson . Larry Moser. Jim lynch. Rob Cox. Al Sites Fifth Row: D avid Marmolejo. Bill Haga r. Ray Williams. Paul Car derjjs. Steve Boyes. Byron Williams. Jeff Sant and David St Clair. Sophomore Freshman Football 119 JV GOES UNDEFEATED Hard work and dedication really paid off for the Junior Var- sity Cross Country team. After finishing the season with a re- cord of 10-0. the team placed first in their league. The most valuable player was Brett Chris- tensen, but all the other team participants, many of them varsi- ty hopefuls, also displayed great ability and effort. » ' - ' WKl ' ,. U i. 5k. .. . Bretl Christensen runs towards the finish line 2. front Row Bretl Christensen. John Huelsen- beck. Ron Disney. Jeff Graves . Back Row: Sean Hammel. Darrel Nakawaki and Steve Van Won- terghem i. Jeff Grave s smiles shyly while run- ning his last few steps. i . JM MAKES A SPLASH Coached by Australian po- loist, Tony Kenihan. the Junior Varsity Water Polo team made it through another season. The most valuable player was Martin McCarthy, runner-up Drew At- kinson, and most enthusiastic player, Steve Wilsey. Though the wins were few, the team learned valuable lessons and kept their spirits high. » ' ' ittH(ttt(iii{iti{tiin,, ....,,nmn, • «K . Dennis Billow waits eagerly to talk to the ref. 2. J. V. Water Poloists. Front Row: John H augh. Kor- nielius Sietsma. Dwain Kirk Rack Row Drew At- kinson. Steve Wilsey. Dennis Billow . Andy Balk, and Wallace Cook Mot Pictured. Martin McCar- thy. 3. Steve Wilsey is determined to make a goal. 4. Martin McCarthy and Steve Wilsey wait for the ref to throw in the ball. JV Cross Country JV Water Polo 321 JV COMES IN 3RD The J. V. volleyball this past year finished third in the league with a 4-6 record. The team ' s most valu- able player was Kim Robertson, and the most im- proved player was Robin Kemp. " It was a year of learning to play together, developing skills, and learning the game. " said Coach Ekedal. her first time as a volleyball coach. According to Mrs. Ekedal. many of the players will be returning because many of them are young and eager. I I Julie McCall prepares to spike JS teammate Andrea West looks on J. front row: Kalie_ Mst)n. Robin kemp. Malta McCrat h. kim Roherlson. and Maureen Hammel. Second row lisa Michaels. RaAnn Elder. Andrea Wes t. Julie McCall. LaOonna ' ikinner jnd Paria Winherg 3 RaAnn Elder returns the ball back to the opposing team »sir»a»afe ia«si»t ' V " ■ ' i «; RACQUET SWINGERS The J. V. tennis team was a whole new squad since all of last year ' s returning players moved up to varsity. The girls, many of whom were very inexperi- enced, faces very tough competition. " They could be better with practice and experience. " comment- ed Coach Rich Hess. The J. V. team did not finish well in the league, but two of its players, Jodi Petty and Karia Kehl, are varsity hopefuls. ■J I. Mia von Sadovszky executes a volley. 2. Front row: Kathy Cottrell. JadL Petty. Dolores Jackle HeatbeiJurse, Mia von Sadovszky. Coach Hess. Second row: Daneane_iigllardo. Dean ne Barre tt. Ha JexJjgle. Su zv Barre tt. I tto k . KarIa Kehl and Pa ula Ritch ie 3 Kinlen kniilisn displays a perfect form 4. Dolores J acki e serves to her opponent Girls JV Volleyball JV Tennis 323 GAINING EXPERIENCE The JV Boys Basketball team learned to improve their game when they played against the more ex- perienced teams at the beginning of the season. But, they came on strong in the end when they dropped Buena Park, the first place team, down to second place. They team consisted of many sophomores who put on a good show, and held on strong against the older junior-based teams. They had such outstanding players as. Steve Welch and Kent Markley. who made all-tournament team at Santa Ana. Larry Nix was the only freshman to play and start on JV. Although they were off to a slow start, the JV Girls Basketball team had a good season. They pepped up at the end and came out with a 6-4 record. They had such outstanding plays as, Anita Riegel, Kim Robertson, and Andrea Anderson. One team member stated, " When we were low. we sent in Jennifer to cheer us up. " I. JV Boys Basketball. Seated: John Weink. Mike McGrath. Larry Nix . Owen Morse Standing: Kel- vin Thomason . Greg Nelson. Kent Markley. Shawn Flynn. Steve Welch, and Preston McCart- ney 2. Kim Robertson prepares to make a shot despite the interference from an opponent. 3 Larry Nix goes up for a basket. 4. JV Girls Basket- ball hront row: Jenifer McCartney. Jenny Carter. Kim Robertson. Coach Cheryl knight. Hernie Gbondo. Cyndi P erez. Back row: J oni Ben dst, Dolores facklw. Daria Winberg. Anita Riegel. Elaine Qdkids, Shelly Sm ithson, Andrea Ander son. Janet Schmidt. Lisa Maison. Mary Seter. Hi- che.le Dorma n. 5. Steve Welch barely gets the ball away. UPS AND DOWNS The Frosh-Sopb Bat i team was laid up with injurys and fowled up their first few games. But. they managed to push forward while centering on improving their strategy and guarding their points in some very close games. Between traveling from school to school they practiced hard and put in a lot of effort. But, that didn ' t quit as it seem to carry over into their early games. Through the season they had their ups and downs, but. their spirit re- mained high. I . PauU jideaas lakes the ball across the court. 1. Da vid St. Clair goes up for a jump shot. 3. Pulling away from his opponents. Bill Capune makes a spectacular jump shot. 4. Seated: John Woo d. B rent Forsyth . Scott Godwin. Warren Chan. S cott Waldro n. Aaron Smith. Jeff Sant . Standing Paul Car- 4en4fi. Bill Hag ar. David Erickson. Byron Williams . Eric Pawlawsk i, Derek Parker. Bill Capune. and David St. Clair. 5 Coach Kirby Sands flashes a smile for the camera. r. I Girls JV Boys JV and Frosh Soph Basketball 335 AGGRESSIVE PLAYERS Led by the aggressive play of John Mikkelson. Don Blakey. and Mike Turnhull. and support- ed by a group of strong players, the Junior Varsity Soccer Team had a good season, marked by their sportsmanship on the field. Their sportsmanship was compli- mented by many people, includ- ing referees. The team ' s coach. Mr. Behst Bonzalez. said. " We have a real good team with good leadership and will have a future Troy powerhouse in soccer. " Eight wins, five losses, and one tie was the Frosh-Soph Soc- cer final record for the 1983 sea- son. This impressive season was made possible by superior team- work and a stout defense. The team was led by Tom Wright- Hay. Mike Marrero. and Vincent Jones. Their coach. Kaveh Ra- zaghi. was pleased by the sup- port he received from both the team and the parents. . Junior Varsity Soccer Team front Row: J. Berge. B Creager. B. Iwamolo . Af_ Pennino, V. Jone s. M Marrero. Back Row: P. Blakey. J. Mikkelson. M. Smith. G. Ray. K. Taylor. R Jasper. J. Govoreau. N. Long. 2. Brian Iwamoto juggles the hall in an attempt to control it. 3. Brad Creager is poised to receive the hall 4 Frosh-Soph Soccer Team. Front Row: J. Hvland . Middle Row: M. Marrero. S Roach. P Le , J. Harrington . C. Roig e. M. Lockyer. T. Shepherd. Back Row: Coach k. Razaghi. J. Wright-Hay . R. Richmond, M. Munger. L. Dorsz. M. Dickson. D. Flath. V. Jones. A. Moncada. pi UNIMPENETRABLE DEFENSE The Junior Varsity Girls Soccer Team started off slow this year, tying in many of their pre-league games. However, finally given their own coach, Sharon Cunther. they got their act to- gether and finished league with a 9- 1 record. Team work was the key to the team ' s success and an unimpenetrable defense led by senior Beta Galazzo kept the to- tal number of goals scored against Troy to five all season. Every member on the team im- proved a great and many will be on Varsity in future seasons. m% . y W ' ' ; . Samra Matthews attempts another goal scoring corner kick. 2. Dribbling the ball with precision. lillv Robertso n prepares to pass the ball forward i. Girls Junior Varsity Soccer Team, front Row. H. Harlow. J Riegel. Middle Row: M. Rodrigue z. S. JTKofield. S. Matthews. K Casey, i. Haynes. SI. XlcOrjJh Back R ow: C Trimble. M Askins.J _ _ CtdupJli U J m L. Stanley . 8. Galazzo. Coach ' STuunther. Boys Frosh Soph And JV Soccer Girls JV Soccer m OFF TO A GREAT START Through hard work and the experience of the previous league championship players, the Junior Varsity Boys Baseball team set their goals on none oth- er but the very top: the league championship. Under the leader- ship of Coach Morris, they start- ed off with a 5-0 preseason re- cord due in part to the guidance of the returning players such as Jeff De Jesse. D.J. Corrigar. Ron Schaffer. Bill St. Clair, and the vibrant energy of new players such as Larry Nix. Paul Pifilippo. and Mark Crissinger. Junior Varsity Boyi Bjiehall Front row Mi tch Olover. Rick PymonJ. Ron Schatl fr. Jetl OeJesse. Al Bjizer. P J Corrigjn. .l,e lRojro j3iso Second row: PduLJhlii ' PP ' ' Bill Si Clair. Frank Dipinto. Earl Smith. Manuel Cano. Ray Williams. Sean Smith. Troy Wallace Third row: Coach Van Pruten. Mark Crissinger Oreg Nelson. Pavid St Clair. Larix_Njx. and Mike Per ry J Sean Smith stretches it pretty far 3 J eff RoanJ djim runs so fast that he hlurs the eyes ol the spectators 4. Milch Ijroier glances to third before running P •« M ■ tm ' V % cr 0% WORKING FOR THE FUTURE Though young and inexperienced, the Junior Varsity Girls Softball team worked hard to improve during the season. Due to the tough league they are in. the players learned just as much from their de- feats as from their victories and had their work cut out for them in order to come back during the second half of the season. Under the direction of Coach Hoover and the skill and leadership of Anita Riegel and Michele Askins, they gained experience for the future. W lillrl -i Monique Grool gets ready to lag an opponent out 2. The Girls Junior Varsity SofthaUTeam Front row Vicky Lopez. Justin Castro. Michele Askins. Coach Hoover Middle row: S tephanie Willia ms. Heather Harlow. Stacy Sell. K atie Wilso n. Kelly Stude r Rack row: Anita Riegel. Kathy Crog. Sherry Remick. Joni Bender, and Jennifer McCartney. 3 Robin Cone tries for a strike A:- , " . i JV BOYS BASBBAU JV GIRLS SOFTBALL J29 TEAM SHOWS ENTHUSIASM The J. v. Wrestling team did not have an impressive record. They were a young team made up mostly of freshman, most of whom had had no prior exper- ience, and a few sophomores and juniors. However, what they lacked in experience they made up in spirit and enthusiasm. With a new coach. Dave Rodriguez, the Troy wrestling program was reorganized and Coach Rodri- guez proved to be a great asset to the team. - I Robbie Leich meets his opponent J. front row: Iric Schoonmsker. Eric Farrell. ScotI Poulsen. Che Lopardo. Robbie Lesch 2nJ row: M-jft Lam- bert. Ray Williams, Steie Boyes. Colin O ' Pono- van, Steve Wilsey and Tim Purdy LOOK AT THE BIRDIE % Coached by Peggy Johnson, our J.V. co-ed Badminton team was a young team. They worked hard and combined their abiUty. which improved weekly, by prac- ticing everyday. With experience gained on J. V. they will by great contenders for the Varsity squad. I. front row Vu Nguyen. Yan Fung. Rulh.inne Martin and Steven Chan 2nd row Coach Peggy Johnson. Phong le. Long Nguyen. Scott Hender- son, and Charles Wang 2. Scott Henderson gives his best effort i Anh Nga Nguyen practices her serve. JV Wrestling JV Radminton 23 1 WET N ' WILD The J. V. Boys Swim team coached by Neil MacreaJy, had the talent and determination needed for a successful season. Early morning and after school workouts, charged up the swim- mers for their upcoming meets. The team was young but will grow in experience as they work towards their varsity year. Their exhibition of courage and stabil- ity made-them an intense and strong unit throughout the sea- son. Isl row S- Leyra. A Balk 2nd row J Haugh , T. Walhce. J Cerro ne J. Coach Neil MacreaJy con templates on what the outcome of the race will he } Duane Kir k decides to lake a leisurely swim before classes. 4. Jim Cerrone lakes lime to brush up on bis backstroke 5 Ponny Anderson catches a glimpse of the camera during a practice. .-»«»« ' J ■ ' -- ak J w l fOiik a " - li i f (- fc4iii=A |if|(| |Hi||||| WATER BABIES pdUiiiii ' W ' -. t: i - :_- W - ' -.iS c- „-.-» r i s season ' s J. V. Girls Swim team was made up of more than fifteen swimmers, each determined to make it an outstanding year. Practicing in all kinds of weather this young warrior squad was dedicated to putting in many hours of tremendous work, rain or shine. Coached by Pat Marquez. this team put forth all their efforts to make each meet a success. With the experience gained and their positive atti- tude, a bond was built among the girls early in the season that made them more determined to win and work harder. UXk lAvl - lI ii»Vi ■1 f ' %h: h I I Ann Marcinko comes up for a breath of air before going on to finish her race 2. InJu Srinivasan enjoys the feeling of the sun on her face 3 Bottom to Top. J. Peterson. D Livingston. K Knutso n. L Almgren. H Wood. I Smithsu van. L. Canter. K. Sanderson. P Realo. A Marcinko. M. VonSadovszky. I Srinivasan. K. Zivitz. P Otto 4. Heather W ood smiles at the thought of winning their meet. 233 TRACK CONTINUED Yes. there is more to the track team than just runners: there are the long jump, triple jump, pole vault, discus throw, and the shot put throw. Here are a few pic- tures of these various events. ■■•-- j ' «■■ -% l ....■ t; - f iv r » 1 I- 3 I Wayde Walker is on Ihe way up 2. Flying through Ihe air. Annelle Moser prepares for a crash landing. 3 Mike Downing boogies to the beat ol his favorite music 4 Alan Crawley, after Ihe triple ump 5 Field events Front row Coach T Tucker. J Aramburo. P Mayeda. R Hathaway. B Boyles Rack row M Downing. R Chapman. J. Reed. R Sialic. S Robertson. A. Crawley. J. Owen. R Thorne 6. Oirls field events. Coach T. Tucker. K. Morse. M. Sefer. Track 335 A WELL ROUNDED TEAM The Frosh-Soph Track team was off to a great start with a preseason record of 3-1. and coach Tucker stated that " they have a very strong potential for the league championship. " The team was very strong and has a great deal of talent in areas such as the 100 and J JO yard sprints with Rodney Johnson and Ron Rojas. Other areas of high ability included Chris Schlaepfer in the 440. Tony Godfrey in the mile. Randy Blazic in the hurdles, and Jason Hall in the pole vault. ' ' KWWSS " ! - " ' ««s I froslisoph track team members Front row Lance Browning. Larry Moser . Bobji s. CLiris ScLilaepfer. Che LoparJo. Carlito Jocson. Shawn Burrfll. Paul Weckeri v: Second row: Paul Catz- denas . Jim Hyland. Kanjy Pick. Jeff Clewett. Rodney Johnson. Randy Blazic. Tony Godfrey. Brad Creager. David Arana. Eric Schoonmaker. Tom Wright Hay Third row Scott Barnetl. Paji__ Oastelum. Brad Frost. Jim Brown. James Arm- buro Oene Weaver. Oreg Woods. Ron Rojas. Jason Hall. Ron Pisney. and Mark McOraw : 2 Chris Schlaepfer runs to a spectacular finish, while his opponent throws himself down to the ground m defeat S Brad Creager flies through the air with the greatest of ease 4. Jeff Clewett views life from a diffreni vantage point IMPROVING EVERY DAY ' Though young and inexperienced, the J. V. Boys Tennis Team proved a capable and worthy advesary. The team, coached by Mr. Vallance. comprised such talented athletes as Chris Fuller, Brad Elder, and Eric Barnes, who led the team on the court through skill and determination and off the court through spirited leadership. Despite a less-than-overwhelm- ing record, the team furnished the raw materials of ability and enthusiasm that may be shaped and formed into a winning team for future years. " ' f. ' I « « ' Eric Barnes concenlrales on hilling ibf hjll J Vy Ngo gelf a jump on ihe hall 3 Nalhan lomila gels into ihe swing of Ihings 4. Junior Varsily Boys tennis Front row Pavid [rickso n. James kendric k. Scott Ood win. Brad Elde r. Bill Haga r. " Vince Jone s: Second row S cott Wal dron. John Hoang. Eric Barnes. Nalhan Tomila. C hris Radoc- cia. and Jeff Ray. Frosh-Soph Track JV Boys Tennis 337 MOMENTS IN SPORT ' S HISTORY C.I.F. is the epitome of suc- cess, the mark by which a team is judged, and the Superbowl of California High School sports. Many Troy teams achieve this outstanding goal. First there was the dual championship of the girl ' s and boy ' s soccer teams. Who can forget the unmovable performance of players such as Brian Doige. Kevin Dutton. and Linda Audiss? Then, of course, there was the Varsity Cross Country team who in spite of the loss of runner John Walker, placed well in league and C.I.F. One should not forget teams like the Girl ' s Varsity Tennis, second in league, and the Girl ' s Varsity Volleyball, third in league. How about the Varsity Wrestling team that, with wrestlers like Dewayne De Nolf and Teddy Criss. partici- pated in C.I.F. 7 One should con- gratulate not only those teams mentioned above but also those teams that will undoubtedly make it to C.I.F. during the spring. The track and baseball teams stand a very good chance of qualifing for C.I.F. Troy should be proud of the teams and individuals who gave their all for our school. (These mo- ments in sport ' s history have been brought to you by the Troy Ilium Staff) f. f .ii: -. Kj Kw y g ,- it.M. - .JisasMAv ' si v ' . fcass.. ' kjMncntnl j _. ■« " «Mr ? ..,; ' % . Kat ■ • " ,« ' ' 1ii ; r ' ' " ' --JB KL. ■ ' Mm - Hi ! Jim klink wim another wrestling match - ' A remarkable player. Brian DoiJge shows his com plete control with the soccer hall i. Penise Pe . trossi . a player on the girls champion soccer team, prepares to pass the hall to a forward 4 About to shoot a goal. Rob Vogel first positions himself carefully 5 Although the girls varsity cross country learn qualified lor Clf. they never participated Can you pick out the Iroy girls? 6 A Clf hopeful, so IS the team 7 If hitting the ball doesn t work . putting a spell on it should. Susan Sicjiwxo. tries both g Pave Walker rounds the corner for the finish on his favorite Cross Country C.l.f J39 WE MARCH 8 TO 5 If you happened to see someone as flexible as a rubberband. yet as sharp as a blade, you were prob- ably watching a Troy High Drill Team member. Un- der the leadership of Pam Wrage. Captain: Dayna Murdoch. Co-Captain, and Luanne Hunt: First Lieu- tenant: the squad was widely known for its perfor- mances at home football games and especially, for its famous " Troy Ripple. " The squad members were hard-working, arriving at school at 7:30 in the morning, performing at assemblies, marching in the Yorba Linda Fiesta Days Parade, competing at var- ious competitions and presenting their annual Spring Show. I. The Troy Prill Team is famous for their " Troy Ripple " . 2. Adviser Mrs. Vicki Weslbrook watches the football game intently i. The Prill Team always gets rowdy during football games. 4. Front row: L Stuetsman. P,-KeJly. C Ventura. JC Barkley . V. Cadena. I Owartney. K Henderso n. K Stone, k. Kehl. k. Hicks. T. Tanella Second row: k,.Sk as. I Polmat. A. Simonian. M Coleman. J. Bridges, f. Peralla. IVajiibdik k. Ho ok. J. koch. l MajJ nee. Third row: S. Iguchi. J. Brobst. P. Murdock. P Wrage. L Hunt. L. Iwamj jtff. and A. Biggs. 5. Standing at a parade rest, these girls wail for their next cue. 6. Standing at attention. Archelle Simonian. Janet Bridges and Cathy Ventura wail to march onto the field 7. Melissa Coleman smiles happily because she ' s on Prill Team. ' Vk f ' V ■ 5W Prill Team 341 TLAGITOS ' TWIRL WITH STYLE! It has always been known that " big things come in small pack- ages " : this especially pertains to the Small Flag team. Although Small Flag consisted of only four members, the attitudes, friend- ships, and co-operation equaled a hundred. In order to qualify for the Small Flag squad one was re- quired to try out for Drill Team first. The Small Flag members were mainly a competitive team but they equally showed their spirit by performing at home football and basketball games, assemblies, and parades. I. Christine Oyas and Anna Aguilera are hard at work practicing for competition. 2. Liana Dulton is proud to perform at a football game. S. Front row: Liana Dutton. Second row: Chris Dyas. Anna Aguilera. Third row: April Malone. Captain. 4 SMALL P,, ENORMOUS TALENT » Small Precision wasn 7 small at all! Not only did these girls par- ticipate on the Small Precision squad, basically a competitive team, but they were also expect- ed to take part in Drill Team ac- tivities. Since the majority of the girls attended a USA Camp, they have become very close. Their attitudes and the way they work together made this obvious. I . The Small Percision squad works hard during early morning practice. 2. Front row: LJ wamolo. Second row. K. Evans . J. Brobst, C. Ventura. Third row: T. Tanella. D Munieck P Wrage. L. Hunt, and S. Iguchi. 3. Luanne Hunt, and Dayna Mur- dock wait to see girls try out for the team. 4. Pam Wrage is always photogenic. Small Flag Small Precision 343 UNI ' TED Varsity Song and Yell consisted of a group of hard working and dedicated girls. Cheerleading is not all fun and glamour. The cheerleaders spent long hours painting signs and practicing after school. Led by junior Jill DeGennaro, the Varsity Yell Squad consisted of four seniors and two ju- niors. Varsity Song consisted of three seniors and three juniors led by senior Patty Krpan. Song and Yell performed in assemblies and cheered at all varsity games. Shaila Saint stated. " Even though being a cheerleader takes a great deal of energy and hard work, I wouldn 7 trade the memories for any- thing. " Not one. but two very energetic mascots helped the cheerleaders with the games and activities. To- gether Gen Crawford and Jenny Sifter, both juniors, worked hard to promote more school spirit. I. From row Kellie Bowlin. Cathy Rodriguez. Debbie Jones. Patty Krpan. Laurie Roberts. Cheryl Hazellon Second row: Oen Crawford. Jill DeGennaro. Difnn3 a f tf,-,!.-, f ly Sg imik. Shaila Sain t. Michele Douglas and Jenny Sifter. 2. Mascots Oen Crawford and Jenny Sifter. 3 Dienna Garofolo and Debbie Jones wait to see who gets the fumble recovery 1 f m - .V- ..4 -• ■ , ■ " « ,: -a " UNITED ARE WE I. Front row: Michele Doughs. K3ly Moore Second row: Kelly Sparrow. Shaila Saint. Jill DeOennaro. and DienjaJi rofolo. 2. Michele Douglas and Cheryl " Hazelton pose for the camera 3 Head cheerleaders Pally krpan and Jill DeGennaro. 4. Front row: Cheryl Hazelton. Debbie Jones. Second row: Kellie Bowlin. Cathy Rodriguez. Third row: Laurie Roberts and Patty Krpan. Varsity Song Varsity Yell 345 OLD PROS Performing their jobs like " old pros " , the J.V. and Frosh-Soph squads led the underclassmen in cheering at games and assem- blies. The J. V. squad was led by Tami Kelly and the Frosh-Soph was led by Lisa Fabricant. Their job was no easy task. Many times their games lacked large cheer- ing crowds so they had to en- courage the teams alone. Work- ing together with the Varsity squads to learn new routines, the I9S2-83 J.V. and Frosh-Soph squads were definitely a credit to Troy. I. First row. ' • ' jff u- ' i ' " ' Colleen kelly Second row: L inda Fonie s. Third row: Rene Morhng. Sherrie Gilmed Fourth row: Amy Reese. 2. Gen Crawford and Amy Reese get radical at a Varsity football game. 3. Jodie SaitftfaJ shows her enthu- siasm at a game. !a . Left to right: Jodie Sanford . CheaJjanby. Stacy Steffen. Tammy Fleming. Tami Kelly and Tiffany foster. 3. Lisa fahricant enjoys cheering at the game. 3. Stacy Steffen cheers on the Warrior team. 4. Amy Reese leds the freshmen in class competition. J.V. Frosh-Soph Cheerleaders 247 ' - ' s»iiiiig[n;miB jiinm " " !jA ' ; ft ji-iaK;7.. ' Ste ' t i I .«K. r« »• MtAWMK « %10 n , " SS- .v- - ;-■■:■ - l .- A. .- IVfajrao ' s l92SE.UP liuJWe. Aiuheim, Cibfomia 92806 (7M) 774-2660 450 N State CoUege Blvd. Fullerton.Caliionlia 92631 (7M) 870-9721 CERTIFIED ORTHOPEDIC WORK FASTEST HAMMER IN SPORT SHOES REPAIR THE WEST Bi_UE Ribbon Award FOR Superior Workmanship Specialists in Boot Repair 125S E. Chapman Ave. BEtuND Super Value Drug FUUUERTON. calf, 92631 (714) S79.3760 Bet. Chapman a Wii_6H]re vtllag ' e QJashton QJaorics Your Friendly Store of Quality and Service BONNIE POPE, Manager Hirry Beth Cooss, Owners 1310 E Chapman Ave Telephone (714) 526-4511 Fulierton. Calif 92631 I Yorba Linda Service Center I Trucit Service. Electrical Work. Breaks Tune-up. Transmission, Engine Overhaul Air Conditioners 6 Heaters 17591 Yorl a Linda Blvd. Yorba Linda. CA 92686 CHUN MUK SIN Owner (714) 524-9273 Chang Wook Ahn Congratulations to the Class of ' S3 From Norco Delivery And the Hoskins Family To the 82-83 Ilium Staff It ' s been a long year but the rewards of a super yearbook and new friend- ships make it all worthwhile. Through thick and thin, we put out one heck of a yearbook. Good Luck Always! Thank you! Debbie TALL MOUSE ARTS S CRAFTS I 7506 Yorbj Linda Blvd. Yorba Linda. CA 936S6 (714) 9960101 Supplies S Classes in Macrame. Weaving, Cake Pecoraling. Porcelain Polls. Jole Painting. 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Xf pa J(i uWL - M l ' uou odXcLcJ Pru for you n-h Manufacturers of ,x;i ■J (LA lcc _ Kitchen and Bath items, along with our loveable humptys. )y Happiness is Patty t3 ' G and Stacy with scissors. diu r. %0 .«i MCL Ben Vosqucz I J fj .9 ' f fi cr : e t fi a r , JJ J Christine McDonald 1227 E. Wilshire Ave Fullerton, California 92631 (714) 879-8811 I 345 N. STflTC COLUG€ HJLLCRTON, CA. 92631 PH. 714 992-ES91 • SPfl 6i Pool Chemicols • Vocuums Brushes I • Motors • Pool Gomes filter Ports Si Repoirs • Motor Beoring Replocement I LUe help the " Do-it-yourselfer " PRfNTED CIRCUIT SPECIALISTS WINONICS, INC. 1257 SO STATE COLLEGE BLVD FULLERTON. CALIFORNIA 92631 JACK R COX V P OPE RATIONS GENERAL MANAGER Ph. (714) 871-1723 I Tune up, Brakes, Tires, Wheel Alignment Spin Balancing, Atr Conditioning Service I Howard ' s Chevron Service Ottwon I Yorba Linda and Valley View Yorba Linda, Calif, 92686 I Telephons (714) 993-451! or (714) 528-4052 HOWARD RENKEN, Dealer Free Pick-up and Delivery 10 w Floy M. Bischoff 1044 Brea Mall Brea, California 92621 714-990-2164 Mandarin yavillioo CHINESE CUISINE 1050 W Valencia Dr Fullcrton. Calif. 92633 (714) 870-7950. (714) 870-7951 disposal ' systems, inc ROBERT CALLIO 201 South Balcom Fullerton, California 92632 (714) 871-1434 Special Orders Custom Cutting Featuring Mannings Beef CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF l9S3f GEM MEATS and PRODUCE HOME FREEZER MEATS OPEN 7 DAYS - STORE HOURS Mon. Through Sat. 10 7 Sun. 10-6 SINCE 1910 offerifig the very finest in name brand furnishings. PHONE (7141 996-3363 3125 YORBA LINDA BLVD EL DORADO PLAZA FULLERTON. CA 92631 - C (N Toe .wea Tf»jf Sal 30 5 30 f fi 9 30 9 00 Sun 1 2 CO S 00 CloseO Mcx " 3a¥i Cor von«nI le oi r c a ' Qe aryj freooeliv 223 w Commofi ealth A¥» fullertoo r7141626-23S3M2U169m725 STATIONERY GIFTS • POSTERS OFFICE SUPPLIES GREETING CARDS 1316 E. Chapman FULLERTON. CA 92631 CHARLES a ROBERTA RCED (71.41 870-9550 Ads J5S CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 83! Corner St. College 3 Chapman. Fullerton AUTHORIZED DEALER Village Bicycle Center JOE MYERS 18171 Imperial Hwy, Yorba Linda CA 92686 (714) 111-l lS CHILDREN ' S STORE JV 4«96 MAIN STREET V YORBA LINDA, CA 92686 ROSE ANN COATES (714) 777 3371 E3JCON ALLCAR SERVICE PEDRO VERONESE 1201 E. YoBBA Linda Blvd.. Placentia. CA 02670 (714) 528-4822 Repairs on imported and Domestic Cars Fleet Feet CHRISTOPHER ' S BURGERS 506 S. Euclid, Fullerton CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 83 DALY AND GEORGES FAMILY 11 18232 Imperial Highway Yorba Linda. CA 92686 714-528-FEET SAI- ANCONA Graziono ' s Restaurant HOURS - MOM.. Tu«».. WCD.. TMOK». - I|:00 A.M. TO lOlOO P.M. Friday and Saturday - n:00 to ia MtDNioMT Sunday 12 to lO 174B7 IMPERIAL HWY. YORBA UINDA, CA BaSBS TEUePHONB (71A) B24-2770 msastiuhi ?.- . ■-■■ ■ . ■iai ' :Ml . ' . ' : ' -. ' ; ' :i;-i: ' i7 - :i8wwea ' Z3iBKr»oiiE«-- RBi I - J ' ' And best ol ' Ji5c:k iss i;. Rmi ' iv I.J506 f. Chapman Ave. Fullerton. 871-4481 PyzZSL BSSh I FAITH ' S Beauty Supplies | 418 West Commonwealth Ave. Fullerton, Ca. 92632 | (714) 870-4821 it , chn „uz . (714) 870-4622 Owner Mr. Hamilton (Senior) Even though doing division pages isn t up your alley, you make a terrific adviser and friend. Thank you! Debbie TROY HIGH SCHOOL SOCCER BOOSTER CLUB CONGRATULATES IT ' S 1983 BOYS ' AND GIRLS ' FREEWAY LEAGUE CHAMPIONS AN ITS 1982-83 SPONSORS Frisco Gourmet Pedro Veronese - Exxon South Calif Invest. S Develop. B3B Village Center Pharmacy M.G. Disposal Systems. Inc. Orvac Electronics Pink Tiger Cleaners Larry Lusar DBA Tropics Lounge Calif Plastic Supplies. Inc. Shamrock Lighting Traffic Control Service Lamp Post Pizza Orange County Pawn Brokers Round Table Pizza Turner ' s Sporting Goods Dardanella Electric Corp. Pru-For- You Competitive Trailers, Inc. Dee Jay Sales Inc. Robert and Edith Weaver 10 Ads i55 Abbott. Thomas IS. 143 Acosta. John lOi. 130 Acoslj. Donald 50 Adams, Alyson 8 Adams. Celeste 50 Adams. Dawn 60. IIS Adams. Keith IS. 46 ADAMS. LAV AN 173 Adams. Marty IS. 109 Adams. Michael 7. 60 Aguiar. Jerry 50. 109. 130. Aguiar. Mike I 76 Aguilera. Anna 60. 340 Albert. Doug 60. 197 Alderson. Jeffrey 50 Allen. Dana IS Allen. Donna 60 Allen. Pam 60. 199 Allen. Patricia 60. 199. 217 Allen. Sandra IS. 113 Alley. Denise 50. 109. 210 Almanzar. Tom 60. 21 S Almeida. John IS Ambrose. Azucena 60. 115. IIS Anderson. Andrea 15. 60. 139 Anderson. Paul 50 Andes. Nancy IS. 40. SS. 106. 107. 140 Anzevino. Douglas 50 Apple 11+ Computer 1 24 Araiza. Paul I 76. 202. 203 Aramburo. James 50. 235. 236 Aramhuro. Jesse 19. 217. Arana. Cecilia 19. 1 14. 120. 129. 131. 140 Arana. David 50. 236 Araujo. Kris 199 ARFF. CAROL 146 Arnold. Robert 50 Arroyo. Nick 19 Aslami. Mohammad 197 Ataris. Paul 19 ATKIN. JERRY 147 Atkinson. Drew 60. 209. 221 Au. Mitchell 60. 132 Audiss. Linda 71. I9S. 199 Ault. Jerry 127 Austreng. Victoria 71. 131 Averill. Michael 50 Azevedo. Anthony 50 B Badgwell. Sherry 60 Baer. Lynn 19. 210 Bagnall. William 71. 129. 136 Bailey. Lydia 50 Baker. Amy 60. IIS. I3S. 140 Baker. Durand 50 BAKER. PHIL I 72 Balk. Andrew 200. 210. 221. 232. Ballantine. Darrin 19. 109. 135. 202 Balzar. Al 71. 176. 22S Banuelos. Don 60. 124. 143 Barbee. Darryl 19. 203 Barbee. Deena 50. 199 Barklay. Wade 50. 122 Barker. Derrick 51. 53. IIS. 225 Barker. John 61 Barker. Lorri 19. 2S. 1 10 Barkley. Kristin 19. 125. 240 Barnes. Brian 19 Barnes. Erik 61. 131. 140. 237 Barnett. Scott 61. 142. 236 Baroffio. David 71 Baroldi. Vincent 51. IIS Barrera. Martin 134. 176 Barrett. Deann 71. 223 Barrett. Suzy 61 Bartholomew. Mark 61. 113. 164 Base. Steve 109 Bates. Nancy 51 Baum. Chris 19 Beach. Amy 51 Beal. Mike 127. 171 Beamesderfer. Clay 51. 143 BEAUCHAMP. CHUCK 162. 207 BEAVER. GENE I4S. 149 Becerra. Jacquline 23. 61. 67 Beck. Yvonne 61 Beecher. Robert 5 Beers. Krickit 7 Bell. Deborah 71 Bellamy. Shannon 19 Bellerive. Christopher 5 1 . 115 Bellman. Jane 61 Bellman. John 71. 110. Ill Bellwood. Eric 71 Bender. Joni 51. 224. 229 Benn. Jolynn 61 Benner. Annette 61. I3S Benner. Tad 19 Bennett. Alex 51 Benson. Derek 71 Berck. Becquie 19. IS6. IS7 Berg. Mike 51 Berge. Jaime 12. 119. 121. 122 Bergknut. Johan 19. 121 Berkeley. Amanda 7 Berstler. Christie 51 Bertram. Michael 51 Bedabadi. Mary am 61. 1 3S Biggs. Adrienne 71. 240 Biggs. Jennifer 19. 120 Bigonger. Carl 71 Billings. Walter 5 1 Billow. Dennis 221 Billow. William 71. 143. ISS Birch. Teresa 71 Birsak. Chris 61. 197 Bish. David 20. 176 Bishop. Al 176 Bishop. Audrey 61 Blackwell. Kimaree 71. 139 Blais. Jason 61 Blake. William 51 Blakey. Dawn 20 Blakey. Don 71. 204 Blazic. Randall SI. 69. 2 IS. 236 Bobo. Genevieve 171 Bockman. Richard 61 Boden. Annette 71. 210 Boettner. Jeff 61 BOG AN. ANN 146. 170 Bogan. Monica 20. 34. 1 12. 120. 12. 9. 131. 136. 140. 141 Bohnsack. Craig 71 BONE. DONALD 147 Boone. Ryan 61 Boris. Jennifer 5 1 Botts. Jennifer 51. S7 BOWEN. WARREN 170 Bowlin. Kelli 97. 244. 245 Bowman. Dina 61. 1 3S Bowman. Marcy 51 Boyer. Mitchell 51 Boyes. Michael 20. Boyes. Steve 51. 122. 2 IS. 230 Boyle. Harry 143 Boyles. Robert 71. 86. 217. 235 Bradberry. Sondra 20 Bradshaw. Judith 51 Bradshaw. Mary 20 Brannock. Sam 20 BREMER. DAVID 149. 153 Bremer. Randy 71. 101. 110. 131. 264 BREMMER. NELDA 168 BRENNERM O.D. 153 Brewster. Don 61. 120 Brickner. Todd 71 Bridges. Janet 10. 61. 109. Briggs. Wendi 20 Bright. Debra 71 Briney. Doug 20. 115. 132. 188 Briney. Rebecca 7 Brobst. Jennifer 7. 10. 61. 64. 119. 131. 140. 240. 143 BROGAN. CAROLYN 146. 147 Brookman. Casey 51. IIS Broughton. Lisa 109 Broussard. Brenda 5 1 Brower. Paula 20 Brown. Christopher 51 Brown. Debbie 20. 101 Brown. Howard 61 Brown. Jeffrey 20. 101 Brown. Jim 61. 218. 236 Brown. Philip 51. 1 19 Browning. Ann 20 Browning. Lance 61. 236 BRUCE. LIBBY 138. 168 Bruce. Mark 51 Buckles. Garin 51 Bunce. Mark 161 Burke. James 20 Burrell. Shawn 15. 119. 219 Burrerm. Diane 71. 116 Burr is. Lisa 51 Cadena. John Paul 71. 115. 117 Cadena. Veronica 61. 240 Calabro. John 51 Campbell. Ken 7 Campbell. Mark 51 CAMPBELL. MICKEY 160. 161 Campbell. Stephanie 51 Campbell. Wayne 61 Candler, Jana 20. 23. 32. 110 Candler. Jon 61 Canhoto. Tawna 71. 139. 184. Cano. Manuel 61. 135. 228 Cano. Maria 61 Canter. Larisa 51. 109. 233 Cantu. Michele 20 Capune. William 51. 213. 225 Cardenas. Paul 4. 51. 130. 219. 225. 236 Cardwell. Jackie 61 Carey. Andrew 7 Carey. Kevin 51 Carey. Mike 61 Carlson. Arthur 20. 120. 143 Carlson. Daren 5 1 Carlson. Donita 51 Carlson. Randall 71. 113 Carmichael. Robert 8. 21. 176 Carnahan. Stacy 61 Carroll. Jeff 51. 1 19. 219 Carroll. Wendy 21. 119. 124. 125. 141. 210 Carter. Gregory 71 Carter. Jennipher 51. 224 Carter. Joan 21. 131 Carulhers. Sheri 5 Casey. Kimherly 61 Cass. Catherine 71. HI. 183 315 Cassady. Stephen 21. 176 Cassady. Christine 5 Castaneda. Ralph 71. 176. 217 Castillo. Barbara 61 Castro. Justine 71. 229 Castro. Linnea 21 Cazares. Luz 51 Cerda. Arthur 51 CHAFFEY. JOHN 166. 167 Chamberlaine. Sherri 61 Chan. Steven 1 19. 230 Chan. Warren 61. 213. 225 Chang. Peggy 71. 120. 129. 136. 140. 168 Chapman. Brian 61. 215. 217. 235 CHAVEZ. MARY 173 Chavez. Victor 161 Chemenle. Rita 7 Chen. Andrea 71. 122. 129. 131 Chen. Jason 21. 213 Christensen. Brett 71. 220 Christensen. Lisa 51 Churchill. Michael 71 Cichowlas. Anthony 51 Clair. Annette 61. 116 Clark. Kelli 71. 116 Clark. Kristi 51 Clarke. Jennifer 51 Clarke. Stephen 21. 109. 125. 134. 137. 140. 188. 209 Clay. Christy 61. 184. 185 Clay. Jason 51 Clayton. Mitchell 61 Cleek. Matt 219 CLEVENGFR. JANIS 15 7. 168 Clewett. Jeff 197. 236 Coates. Andrea 51 Codispoti. Lisa 61. 108. 131 Codispoti, Victoria 21. 101. 129. 136 Coe. Scott 71. 130 COFRPFR. DAVID 137. 148. 149 Colamarino. John 51. 219 Colamarino. Robhin 71. 152 Colbert. Tom 51. 219 Coleman. David 22. 35. 122. 125. 128. 128. 131. 136. 140 Coleman. Jonelle 51. 101. 116 Coleman. Melissa 71. 110. 240 Collins. Walter 61. 218 Coltharp. Dan 61 Collharp. Tammy 71 COM AC HO. JOE 193 Cone. Robin 22. 229 Connell. Christine 61 Conner. Michael 71. 110. 131 Conway. Alex 51 Cook. Ronald 22. 176. 179 Cook. Wallace 51. 209. 221 Cooper. Eric 22 Cooper. Todd 51 Copeland. Wayne 51 Corrigan. Donald 71. 135 Costigan. Christopher 72 Costigan. Kelly 51 Cottrell. Cathy 52. 223 Cottrell. Laurie 61 Cox. Kenneth 72 Cox. Robert 52. 219 Crain. Toby 22. 219 Crawford. Genevieve 7. 108. 109. 210. 244 Crawford. Valerie 15. 120 Crawley. Alan 22. 176. 217. 235 Crawley. Karen 72 Creager. Bradley 52. 236 Creager. Todd 61. 180. 197 Criner. Lynnette 52 Criss. Laura 52 Criss. Teddy 22. 176. 201 Crog. Kathy 52. 229 Cross. Michael 10. 22. 124. 125 Cross. Richard 61 Croy. Denny 72 Cruz. Dennis 72 Cullen. Nancy 72. 131. 139. 186. 187. 195 Cummings. Gina 72 Cunningham. Eileen 7. 15. 60. 61. 107. 116. 118. 131 Cunningham. Janet 52 Cunningham. Margaret 23. 45. 125. 132. 140. 142 Curtis. Jeff 72 Daetweiler. Michele 72 Dalehout. Dennis 52 Damiano. Randy 61 Damron. Cathy 72 Damron. Richard 23. 131 Danell. Byron 23 Dangleis. Stacey 23 Daniel. William A. 61 Daniel. William E. 52 Darnell. Gena 61 Dauphin. Janelle 61 Daverin, John 23. 131 Daverin. Paul 61. 63. 218 Davids. Elaine 52. 224 DAVIS NORM 193 Davis. Jill 52 Dawson. Jon 52 Debberthine. Meredith 52 Dee. Mark 23 DeGennaro. Jill 72. 110. 224. DeGennaro. Michael 61 Dehm. Kenny 61 De Jesse. Jeff 62. 218. 228 DeJesse. Mark 23. 125. 135. 202 DeLatorre. Victor 23 DeLeon. Anthony 62 DeLoof 62 DeLosa. Dorthea 23 Demarest. Karen 62. 116 Denison. Jennifer 23 Dennerline. David 62 Denolf. Dewayne 52. 134. 204 DEPASSE. JOYCE 172 DeRaad. Melissa 72. 124 DeVan. Tina 72. 109 Dewey. John 23. 43. 97. 130 Diaz. Patricia 62 Dick. Randy 52. 236 Dickens. Geoffery 52 Dickson. Matthew 52 Difilippo. Paul 62. 218. 228 Dipinto. Frank 72. 135. 228 Dipinto. George 62 Diskin. Katherine 52 Disney. Ron 62. 142. 220. 26 Distefano. Danny 23. 130 Dodds. Brian 52 Dodds. Steven 52 DOEST. HFNNING 170. 171 Doidge. Brian 197. 239 Doidge. David 52. 219 Dolmat. Isahell 72. 240 Donley. Denise 52 Donovjn. Jeffrey 62. 218 Doolcy. Cathlcpn 23 Dorch. Tom 23. 109. 134. 176 Dornan. Michelle 52. 224 Donz. L.irry 52 Doiid. Joseph J2. I 76 Douglas. Michele 23. 109. 121. 244. 245 Douglass. Laura 52. 156 Dow. Eric 52. 124. 143 Downing. Michael 26. 115. 117. 119. 132. 134. 180. Downs. Dorri 62. 199 Doyle. David 62. 109 Doyle. Ellen 26. 27. 183 Dozier. Kim 26 Doaier. Tiffany 52 Dreyer. Christine 72. 84. 131. 140 Dreyer. Rachel 62 Drobik. Mike 72 Drumgole. Dor en e 52 Duarte. Thomas 8. 72. 78. 1 76. 179. 191. 193 Ducharme. Gail 72. 109 Ducros. Gary 52 Ducros. Leah 62 Duncan. Joe 26 Duncan. Tina 72 Dunn. Cambria 62 Duranm. Pete I 76. 202 Durbin. Rich 72 DURFFE. MERRILL 166. 167 Dulhoy. Renee 52 Dutton. Kevin 62. 197. 215 Dutton. Liana 72. 109. 1 19. 120. 140. 242 Dyas. Christine 62. 119 Dyas. Philip 72. 176 Dyer. Sheri 26 Dymond. Mickey 37. 72 Dymond. Ricky 62. 218. 228 Fads. Andrea 52 Easley. Greg 26 Easley. Sharon 15. 26. 118. 125. 136 Edgecomb. Colleen 62 Egger. Richard 62 Eggert. Camie 26. 130 Ekedal. Daymon 26. 205 Fkedal. Millie 204 Elder. Brad 62. 109. 122. 131. 237 Elder. Chris 62 Elder. RaAnn 139. 222 Elem. Donald 52 Ellingson. Greg 62 Elliott. Jennifer 26. 101. 1 19 Ellison. Kimberly 72. 115 Engelman, Jodi 26. 136 Engels. Melaina 119. 142 Enrighl, Heidi 26. 46. 88. 113. 118. 125 Ensign. Wendy 72 Epperson. Jill 26. 40. 84. 88. 99. 106. 107. 108. 109 Erickson. David 52. 225. 237 Evans. Fred 52 Evans. Kristen 52. 240. 243 Evans. Tommy 62. 218 Eyies. Sheri 52 75 7 Fabricant. Jessica J6. 106. 107. 136 Farley- John 52 Farley. Lisa 26 Farrell. Alan 200. 201. 230 Fatlori. Cindy 72 Faust. Jamoe 62. 150 Felando. David 52. 109. 219 Fenters. Debra 10. 72. 119. 120. 140 FFNTERS. GORDON 150. 151 Ferree. Karen 26. 113. 129. 131. 136. 146. 164 Fink. Tim 72 Finley. Willard 10. 26. 125. 141. 192. 193 Fish. Darlene 27 Fisher. Mark 27 Fisher. Steven 52 Fitkin. Scott 62 Flanagan. John 62 Flath. Darren 52 Fleming. Marnie 27. IIS. 225 Fleming. Tammy 12. 62. 247 Flares. Stephen 7. 72. 109. 110. III. 131. 137 Flynn, Bryan 27. 193 Fogarty. Irene 27. 137 Foley. John 200. 201 Foley. Lisa 27 Fontes. Linda 52. 5 7. 109 Forrest. Jaonne 27. 90 Forsyth. Brent 52. 225 Forsyth. Shelly 614 Forsythe. Renee 62 Foster. Tiffany 10. 72. 1 3S. 247 Foster. Willy 62. 115 FOURNELL. JIM I4S. 149 Fournier. Michelle 52. 199 Fowler. Brenda 2S. 120. 125. 136 Francis. John 62. 117. 132 Frank. John 52. 143 Franson. Paul 72 Fratini. Trina 62 Freguso. Eric 52, 103 Freimanis. Eric 69. 218 FREITAG. MARVIN 154 French. Darin 72. 203 FRENCH. DR. ROBERT 147 Frennette. Linda 52 Frennette. Tim 62 Trickle. Mike 72 Fridley. Elizabeth 52. 130 Fridlund. Heidi 62. 115. 117. 124. 131. 132. 140 Friedman. Ronald 4. 72. II. 119. 125. 136. 137. 140 Frischmulh. Susanne 2S Frost. Brad 218. 236 Fuller. Olenn 62. 218 Fullerton. Michael 143 Fulton. David 72. 110. 131. 264 Furse. John 52. 223 FUSCARDO. NICK 148. 149 Futterer. Chris 62. 122. 213 Galazzo. Anna 28. 115. 121 Oalitz. Arthur 62 Gallagher. Pat 62. 218 Gallardo. Daneane 52. 223 Gallardo. Susan 28. 35. 128. 129. 136. 140 Gambino. Peter 62 Garcia. Cynthia 62. 131 Garcia. Danny 62. 135 Garcia. Mark 28. 112. 131 Garcia. Rosalia 72 Garcia. Sieve 28 Gardner. Paul 52. 219 GARLAND. RON 167 Garland. Shelly 130 Garner. Scott 72. 106. 107. 141. 213 Garofolo. Dienna 28. 130. 139. 217. 244. 245 Garofolo. Geffrey 52. 130 Garofolo. Jodi 28. 130. 139 Gash. Cindy 72 Gastelum. Danny 62. 236 Gaslelum. Robert 29. 130 Gates. Denise 72. 1 24 Gales. Lorene 52. 1 19. 168 Gavitte. Pete 3. 62 Gaw. Johathan 29. 125. 131 Gbondo. Bernadette 62. 224 Geers. Lorie 3. 52 Geier. Danielle 52 Gene. Robert 62. 118. 188. Genesi. Laurie 52 GENTILIN. PATRICIA 157 Gentry. Kirt 62 Gerhold, John 28. 112. 141 Gerien. William 53 Gerola, Paul 29. 188. 189. 208 Giboney. Dale 72 Gillett. Melanie 7. 62. 116. 118. 131 Gilligan. Wendy 53 GILLMONT. SUE ELLEN 154 Gilmore. Brenda 29. 119. 122 Giordano. Gary 72 Giordano. Perry 72 Giordano. Terry 72 Gissinger. Marty 72. 135 Gitmed. Sherrie 62. 135 Glenn. David 72. 176 Glover. Mitchell 62. 228 GOBAR. DR. SALLY 146 G Godfrey. Eric 53 Godwin. Scott 53. 225. 237 Gogerty. Kelly 29. 134. 148 Gomez. Fernando 62. 201 GONZALES. DAVID 172 Gonzales. Kalhy 29 Gonzales. Delea 62 Goodin. Sherry 53. 127. ISO Gordon. Pamela 53 Gordon. Patrick 29 Gororveau. Jim 72 Graf Bridget 62 Grand, Pauline 8. 18. 29. 36. 45. 92. 106. 107 Grange. Sharon 53 Graves. Jeff 72. 220 Gray. Colleen 73. 120 Gray. Margie 73. 120. 215. 217 Gray. Tim 29. 38. 110. 119 Greco. Den ice 53 Green. Dave 122. 218 Green. David 50. 107 Green. George 63 Green. Jeffrey 73 Green. John 29. I 76 Greene. Donna 70. 106. 107. Greene, Maureen 28. 29 Greene. Steven 73 Greenwood. Scott 29 Greenwood. Suzanne 53. 109 Greer. Edward 53. 219 Gregory. James 53 Gregory. Leslie 73. 139. 187 Gregory. Steve 29. 201 GRIMSHAW. DR. M. HARVEY 147 Grindslaff. Lisa 63 Groot. Monique 207. 229 Groot. Henriette 53 GROSS. MR. RICHARD T. 147 eGrussel. Marie 29. 121 Guard. Jeanna 63. 122 Gudmundson. Stacy 63 Gunderson. Brett 73 Gunderson. Marta 73. 116 Guslilo. Chris 53. 122 Gutlilla. Michael 53 Gwartney. Laurie 63. 84. 240 H HAAG. JUDY 172 Habbick. 63. 118. 131 Haddad. Sarah 73. 120. 217 Hagar. Robert 15. 70. 73. 107 Hagar. William 53. 192. 193. 219. 225. 237 Hahn. Lisa 73. 217 HALE. SANDY 160 Halewijn. Mary Jane 29 Halewijn. Paul 87. 124. 109. 201 Hall. Jason 63. 236 Hall. Jeffrey 53 HALLBERG. DALE 151 Hallett. Eugene 73. 87 Hamblin. Andrea 30. 125 Hamblin. Christine 63 Hamilton, Gabriela 30. 110. 120. 121. 131. 140. 184. 185 HAMILTON. JERRY 110. III. 121. 157. 264 Hamilton. Steve 74 Hammarstoipe, Li 30. 121 Hammel. Maureen 63. 118. 131. 139. 140. 222 Hammel. Sean 30. 217. 220 Hanada. Tonia 74 Hanby. Cheri 63 Haney. Daniel 54 Hanning. Elizabeth 74. 120 Hansen. Greta 54 Hansen. Inga 74 Hanson. Maureen 74. 120. 130. 137 Hare. Theresa 54 Harlan. Jorja 30 Harlan. Rim 63 Harlow. Heather 53. 142. 229 Haro. Donald 54. 219 Harrington. Jared 54 Harris. Eddie 74 Harris. Shellee 30. 107. 136 HARROD. GENEVA 146 Hartsfield. Tina 63 Hastings. Dave 30 Hastings. Jeffrey 54 Hatch. Sondra 54. 138 Hathaway. Robert 30. 176. 215. 235 Hathaway. Terri 10. 70. 74. 107. 182. 183 Haugh. John 54. 221. 232 Hausman. Howard 30 Hayden. Robert 63. 131. 140 Haynes. Lori 63. 207 Hazelton. Cheryl 74. 244. 245 Heaps. Robert 54. 219. 236 Heaps. Traci 74. 103 Heathcote. Steven 74 HE AT ON. ELOISE 166. 167 Hefley. Bryan 30. 127 Hefner, Laurie 30. 43. 107. 108. 109. 136 .Heirendt. Linda 75 Henderson. Bernard 30. 32 Henderson. Caryn 54. 240 Henderson. Scott 63. 231 Hernnandez. Michelle 30. 136 Herrera. Arlene 75 HESS. RICH 160. 161. 184. 223 Hicks. Kristi 75. 240 Higgins. Christopher 64 Hoang. John 64. 1 19. 142 Hoang. Tiffany 64. 124. 140 Hodgers. Gary 1 1 5 HOEHN. CATHERINE 120. 157 Hoffman. Deborah 54 Hofmann. Joey 75 Hogg. Christina 54. 120 Hohn. Laura 7. 30. 106. 107. 127. 136 Hohn. Stacia 60. 64. 107. 120 Holmer. Lynette 30 Holmes. Joel 64. 218 Holmes. Kristen 54 Holway. Robin 30 Homant. Judy 31. 101. 120. 125 Hook. Keri 64. 107. 108. 109. 140 HOOVER. MARVIN 219. 229 Hornback. Jana 54 Hornback. John 64. 218 Horton. David i I Horton. Michael 75 Hoskins. Tom 31. 130. 191. 193 Hougen. Garth 64. 122 House. Danny 64 House. Kristy 75 Housman. Amanda 54 Hovda. Melissa 75 Hovey. Regina 55 Howard. Deanna 55. 217 Hudson. Patrick 55 Huelsenbeck. John 75. 110. 131. 136. 217. 220. Huesenbeck. Kimberly 64. 139. 182. 183. 199. 215 Huffman. Irene 55 Huizar. Joseph 75. 137 Hummitsch. Balin 64. 107 HUMMITSCH. CARL 197 Hummitsch. Brady 31. 176 Hunnemeyer. Scott 7, 31. 36. 106. 107. 109. 125. 190. 193 Hunt. Luanne 75. 109. 240. 243 Hurt. Teri 75 Huxford. Jennifer 31. 140 Huynh. Tuyen 75 Hyland. Jim 55. 236 Iguchi. Stacy 64. 118. 240. 243 Ingersoll. David 75. 201 Ivec. Chuck 31. 103 Ivec. Mike 64 Iwamoto. Brian 55 Iwamoto. Leann 75. 110. 240. 243 JACKSON. ANDREA 172 Jackson. Ron 55. 219 Jackson. Sheryl 75. 130 Jacobson. Robert 75 James. Patrick 75 JANSEN. JIM 154 Jasper. Heather 55 Jasper. Robert 75 Jensen. Jason 55 Jensen. Michael A. 75, 119. 140 Jensen. Michael S. 55 Jensen. Vicki 31 Jevicky. Jeffrey 32 Jewetl. Tim 32 Jim Inez. Sarah 75. 109 Jocson. Carlilo 64. 115 John. Samamtha 55 Johns. Jamie 55 Johns.Jennifer 23. 27. 32. 136 Johnson, Lesley 75. 120 Johnson. Peggy 231 Johnson. Randolph 32 Johnson. Rodney 64. 218. 235 Johnson. Ronald 32 Johnson. Sheryl 109 Joiner. Brent 75 Joiner. Jaylene 55 Jones. Debbie 32. 118. 125. 136. 244. 245 Jones. Jacqueline 55. 138 Jones. Kim 73. 75 Jones. Sharyl 32 Joyce. Daniel 32 Joyce. Pal 65. 132 JUNDANIAN. DAN 131. 153 K Jackie. Dolores 55. 223. 224 Kaller. Adam 75. 130. 134. 137. 188. 208 K ARC HER. JOEY 219 Keenan. Timothy 55 hehl. Karia 65. 223 Kehl. Kathleena 240 KEITH. JENNY 168 Kelly. Colleen 55. 246 Kelly. Daniel 55 Kelly. Dennis 65 Kelly. Parricia 65. 138. 240 Kelly. Sean 32. 86 Kelly. Tami 75. 119. 120. 140 Kelly. Yvette 55. 109 Kelsey. Mark 32. 207 Kemp. Robin 55. 222 Kemp. Shelly 65 Kendrick. James 55. 237 Kendricks. Joan 28. 32. 88. 106. 107. 110. 210 KENIHAN. TONY 188 Kennedy. John 75 Killingsworth. Kirt 65. 218 Kimmel. Janel 75. 119 Kinan. Kimberly 7. 65. 109. 131 Kingsley. Robert 55 Kinnan. Mindy 28. 32. 37 Kinney. Mike 76. I 78. I 79 Kirk. Duane 55. 143. 221. 232 Kirschenbaum. Sharon 55. 120 Kirst. Michelle 1 16 Kleen. Gary 32. 135. 203 Kleen. Jeffrey 65. 131. 213 KLINE. ANNE 119. 157 Klink. Jim 130. 201. 208. 239 KNIGHT. CHERYL 224 Knudtson. Karen 65 Knudtson. Mike 32 Knutson. Kirsten 55. 129. 184. 223. 2.i3 KOr ' ' ■■• ■ ■■ - ' Ko 15. 33. 40. lOi. 121. 129. 136. 168. 197. 215. 217 Kohlenberger. H.ini 75. 197 Kohls. Shelhi 65. 116 Kollen. Jon 55 Kopko. Gary 65 KOSSLER. SANDI 127. 160. 161 Kutick. Mike 55 Krelle. Shireen 65. 115. 119. 124. 132. 140 Kroenlein. Steven 55. 142 Krpan. Patty 118. 125. 127. 244. 245 Kruse. Kevin 65. 122 Kuang. Debby 33. 125 Kurisu. Chris 75 Kuznetsov. Igor 55 Kvancz, Polly 33. 138 Lacko. Leslie 75. 199 Lago. Michelle 65 Lam. Khanh 75 Lam. Trieu 55 Lambert. Edith 55. 132 Lambert. Mark 75, 76. 230 Landaeta. Maria 55. 118 Lane. Tracy 65. 1 12. 164 Lang. Elizabeth 75. 131 Lang, Mike 33. 176 Langemak, Judith 33. 113 Languein. Christopher 75 Languein. Michael 55 Larsen. Russell 65. 109 Larson. Craig 65 Lascala, Benjamin 33. 46 LASSWELL. EDMUND 151 Laube, John 33. 125. 131 Laure, Dinna 32. 33. 110. 121 Lawson, Gary 34 LAYTON DIXON. MRS. ANNIE 147 Le. Dung 65 Le. Nga 65 Le. Nguyet 75. 119. 157 Le. Phong 55. 231 Le. Trang 55 Le. Tu 65. 124 Leatherwood. Robert 55 LeBeau. Mark 75 Lecktenberg, Mark 34 Ledesma. Dolores 34, 110 Lee. Agnes 117. 129 Lee. Annette 75 Lee. Dana 75, 120 LEE. GUEN B. 154. 166. 167 Lees. Brian 75 Lehmacher. Todd 55 Lesch. Robbie 75, 230 Levin. David 1 10. 136 LEVINE. HOWARD 160. 161 Levy, Lawrence 34, 1 10 Leyra. Steven 65. 218. 232 Lieber. Dale 65 Lima. Ben 75 Lindbeck, Leonard 34 Lindquist, Eric 65. 119. 218 LIOGANO. JOANNE 160. 161 Liolios, Scott 12. 34, 90, 107, 118. 125. 134, 135. 193. 202 259 ilSBOSNE. MR. ROBERT 147 Little. Richard 65. 218 Little. Robert 34. 122 Littlefield. Pale 65. 218 Livingson. Dina 55. 233 Lloyd. Dawn 75 Lockyer. Michael 55 Lockheart. Leah 103 Long. Catherine 15. 55. 107. 108. 109 Long. Christopher 34 Long. Gary 65 Looney. Christina 65 Looney. H.L. 146. 147 Lopardo. Che 55. 115. 130 Lopez. James 35 Lowe. Michael 55 Lozano. Vincent 219 Luehsenhop. Jafon 65 Luiar. Karia 55 Luxa. David 55 Luxa. Diane 55 Luxa. Dorothy 75 Ly. Loan 65 Lynch. James 55. 219 Lynch. Mary 75 M Macchiavello. Annette 65 MACHISIC. DR JOHN 147 MacLean. Jeff 75. 189 Magdaleno. Michelle 65 Magenheim. John 65 Mahler. Daniel 5. 190. 193 Malone. April 75. 242 Maloney. Greg 65. 92. 122 Mamuscia. John 35 Manker. Mellissa 55 Mansfield. Alex 75 March. Denise 75 Marcinko. Ann 76. 120. 233 Markley. Kent 65. 224 Marlenee. Michelle 76. 90. 240 Marmolejo. David 219 Marron. David 35. 124. 143 Marsh. Jeffrey 55 Marsh. Joel 55. 143 Marshall. Sheri 76 Martin. Craig 55 Martin. Douglas 219 Martin, kimherly 55 Martin. Ruthanne 76. Martin. Ty 122. 176. 231 Martinez. Anthony 55 Martinez. John 35 Martinez. Rita 31. 35. 117. 132. 136. 142 Marumoto. kirn 76. 118. 119 Marumoto. krislin 65. 131 Mash. John 135. 231 Mathewson. Molly 7. 15. 35. 125. 215 Mathias. Joanna 55 Matson. Donald 36. 43. 125. 134. 191. 192. 193 Matson. Lisa 76. 139. 224 Mattel. Sandy 65 Matthews. Tana 35. 139. 187. 195 Maturo. Christopher 65 Mayeda. Paul 35. 125. 217. 235 Mayer. Pamela 56. 138 Mayernik. kimherly 56 McCall. Julie 65. 118. 131. 139. 140. 222 McCamish. Mike 65 McCarthy. Martin 65. 117. 119 McCartney. Jennifer 56. 224. 229 McCartney. Preston 76. 132. 224 MCCAULEY. 154 McClay. Mickey 125 McClure. Tammy 35. 115. 132 McColl. Cheryl 65. 131 McConnelee. Laurie 35. 114. 120 McConnell. James 65 McCormack. Mary 35 McGraw. Mark 65. 218 McCune. Matthew 7. 31. 35. 38. IIS. 125. 130. 215. 217 McCune. Ross 35. 109 MCFARLAND. LLOYD 122. 167 McGee. Neil 56 McGerty. kathy 65. 131 McGerty. Kristin 56. 109. 207 McGrath. Malia 65. 139. 222 McGrath. Michael 65. 119. 131. 140. 224 Mclntyre. David 65 Mclntyre, Patrick 119. 122 McKay. Margo 35 McKee. Brian 218 Mckellips. Sheila 56. 119 Mckenzie. Connie 36. 114. 164 McLay, Mickey 36 Membrez. Rennee 76 Mercado. Dina 65. 120. 131 Mercado, Lucinda 36. 130. 136 Merchant. Bob 36, 135. 203 Merida. Daisy 36 MERLO. MR. JOE 147 Merryman. Dale 15. 36 Mesa. Theresa 56 Metzger. Sheila 120. 130. 137 Metzger. Tom 56 Meurs, Eric 31. 76 Meyn. April 76 Michael. Lisa 222 MIEGER. BARBARA 146 Mikkelsen. Jon 65 MILAZZO. NORMA 170 Miller. Debra 56 Miller. Michelle 76. 186. 187 Miller. Michelle 76. 130. 135. 168. 186. 187. 217 Miller. Misty 65. 109. 184 Miller. Grant 36. 125. 129. 136. 188. 189 Millet. Karyn 21. 36. 88. 112. 120. 136. 140 MILLIS. ALICE 155 Mills. Rex 65. 118 Mitchell. Susanne 65 Mizell. Tamara 56 Mizutari. Joy 76 Moncada. Angelo 65. 218 Monger. Frank 56. 218 Monte. Steve 65. 118. 124. 140 Moore. Charles 66 Moore. Jean 66. 116 Moore, Kathleen 36. 245 MOORE. TOM 164 Moorehead. James 36. 130. 134. 176. 203 Morales. Joyce 66 Morgan. David 54. 56. 57. 219 Morgan. Jane 56 Morgan. Lori 15. 36. 136 Morgan. Michelle 56 Morgan, Robert 36. 86 Morgan. Shawnie 66 Morlang. Rene 66. 246 Morris. Lane 36 MORRIS. WILLIAM 162. 193 Morris. Michael 66 Morris. Rita 66 MORRISON. DON 8. 146. 147 Morse, Kelly 36. 45. 119. 120. 125. 140. 235 Morse. Owen 66. 118. 1 42. 224 Morton. Ricky 36 Moser. Annette 76. 119. 131. 139. 187. 195. 235 Moser. Larry 56. 219. 236 Moss. Blaine 160. 161 Moyles. Frank 149 Mozelsio. Michele 56. 120 Mrava. David 66 Muirhead. Victoria 3. 56 Mull. Tracy 36 Mullaney. Jill Munger. Michelle 76 Munger.Mike 66 Munoz. Robert 56 Murdock. Dayna 66. 240. 243 Murphin. David 56 MURRAY. JANET 160. 161 MURSER. 135 Myers. Kristen 56 Myers. Maureen 66. 138 N Nakama. Alan 56 Nakama. Janice 66 Nakama. Linda 32. 37. 125. 136 Nakanishi. Tracy 37. 120 Nkawaki. Darrell 76. 220 Nay. Cristi 76 Nay. Marshall 37. 120. 125. 131 Nelsas. Inga 56 Nelson. Andrea 56 Nelson, David 66 Nelson. David 56. Nelson. Greg 224. 228 Nelson. Jim 76 Nelson. Robin 76 Nelson. Sandra 120 Nesheim. Kimherly 37. 136 Neumann. Ingo 76 Newell. Brian 66. 122 Ngo. Vincent 76. 77, 119. 237 Nguyen. Anh Nga 205. 231 Nguyen. Binh 56. 219 Nguyen. Huy 125 Nguyen. Long 197. 231 Nguyen. Phi Hung 76 Nguyen. Thanh 66. 120. 124 Nguyen. Thuy 56 Nguyen. Vanqunh 76. 119. 120. 124. 140 Nicholas. Scott 56 Nix. Larry 56. 224. 228 Nix, Michelle 37. 109. 184 Noble. Jeannetle 66 Noguchi. Frank 37 Nolder. Louise 7. 106. 107. 108. 109. 183. 210 Nolder. Lowell 37. ISO. 215 Norris. Darin 66 Norris. Lavonne 76 Norris. Richard 56. 143 Nossaman. Rebecca 12. 37. 141 Obering. Wendie 56. 143 Ochotorena. Alyssa 8. 56 30 Ochotorena. Dante 84. 176 ODonovan. Colin 76. 176. 230 O ' Donovan. Michael 38. 109. 113. 124 Ogden. Jeff 38 Ogle. Hayley S6. 207. 223 O ' leary. James 76. 176 defer. Adrian 38 Olmsted. Stuart 76. 107. 108. 109. 119. 121. 140. 197. 213 O ' Neel. Brian 66 ONSTAD. JUDY 153 Oppie. Sharlene 56 Oram. Phil 107 Ortmayer. Ron 171. 176 Osborn. Thomas 115. 176 Ostensen. Andrea 38 Otis. Bryce 56. 124 Otte. Pal 66 Otto. Karen 76 Otto. Patricia 33. 38. 110. 122. 124. 131. 136. 233 Owen. Kim 90 Owen. Leslie 56. 109 120 Owen. Mindy 38 109, 120. 125. 129, 131, 136, 140 Owen. Tim 21. 38 Pruitt. Lisa 66 Przekop. Adriene 7. 39. 136 Purdy. David 76. 176 Purdy. Tim 56. 219. 230 Padilla. Paul 76 Page. Marcus 66. 218 Page. Randall 38. 118. 125 Page. Stephanie 39 Page. Steve 66 Palmer. Tracy 56 Panetti. Tony 66. 115. 135. 202 Parkin. Steven 39 PARRISH. LILA 99. 164 Patrick. Mike 76. 130 Patterson. Amontio 66. 132 Pattison. Sandra 76. 120. 183 Pavlis. Chris 76 Pawlawski. Eric 56. 225 Pedersen. Kimberly 56 Pennino. Michael 56. 130 Peralta. Elizabeth 66. 240 Perez. Cynthia 56. 118. 224 Perry. Michael 66. 131. 135 Peterson. Jennifer 56. 233 Petroff. Helen 66. 120. 121. 124. 131. 140 Petrossi. Denise 56. 139. 198. Petrossi. Durell 60. 66. 92. 107. 112. 139. 199 Petrossi. Elizabeth 76. 139. 198. 199 Petty. Jodi 66. 205. 223 Phan. Tro 205 Phillips. Laura 56. 115. 132 Piattoni. Lisa 39 Picciotta. Robert 66 Pieratt. Laurel 56 Pierce. Stephanie 66. 131 Pikaart. Jeff 39 Pisetti. Sheila 56 Pivar. Ben 66 Poertner. Karyn 39. 136. 138 Pope. Kathryn 39, 138 Portzer. Debbie 66 Poulsen. Jeff 76. 97. 176 Paulsen. Jeff 56. 219. 230 Powers. Lauri 66 Prentiss. Hannah 56. 118. 131 Presch. Kelle 56. 210 PRIGGER, IRISH 160 Pruhs. Kurt 66 Queen. Shawn 76 Quesada. Ana 76 Quesada. Helen 56 Radas. Sandy 39. 109. 130. 136 Radoccia. Christopher 56. 237 Rago. Francene 66. 139 Ragusa. Christine 66 Ragusa. Denise 39. 86 Ramirez. Bobby 66 Ramirez. Vivian 66 Ramos. Samantha 39 Rangel. Raquel 76 Ranker. Ryan 76. 193. 217 Rankins. Dawn 56 Ray. Jeff 56. 237 Rayman. Scott 39. 131 Read. Tamara 76 Realo. Patricia 56. 233 Redfearn. Cheryl 76 Reed. Chris 66 Reed. James 39. 134. 176 Reed, Jeff 39 Reese. Amy 56. 118. 246. 24 7 Reese. Robert 3. 5 7. 142 Reese. Scott 39. 115. 117. 132 Reger. Steve 57. 219 Reichenberg. Dirk 39. 120. 121 RE ILLY. GRACE 151 Remick. Sherry I 66. 199. 229 Render. Aaron 66 Renken. Kellie 76. 199 Reyes. Stephen 39 Reynolds. Alisa 76. 131. 210 Reynolds. Mike 66. 115 Rheingans, Kristen , 40 Rholl, Kenneth 40 Ricardo. Gloria 76 RICE. ILENE I 73 Rice. Peggy 76. 127 Richards. Catherine 57 Richardson. Jamie 57 Richardson. Steven 161 Richer. Christine 76 Richmond. Randy 66 Riegel. Anita 66. 139. 224 Riegel. Theresa 7. 76. 119. 140 Riethmeier. Sheryl 66 Rietveld. Jim 66 Riff el. Paul 109. 122 Righlnar. Steven 5 7 Ritchie. Jana 40 Ritchie. Karen 5 7 Ritchie. Paula 66. 130. 223 Ritter. Dean 66. 218 Rivera. Barbara 76 Rivera. Walter 5 7. 142 Roach. Dave 77 Roach. Richard 40. 129. 136 Roach. Steven 3 Roaro Jasso. Jeff 66. 135. 228 ROBB. GLE N 153 Roberts. Brian 66 Roberts. Jeffrey 66 Roberts, Laurie 40. 46. 83. 84. 97. 118. 125. 127. 244 Robertson. Chris 176 Robertson. Jeffrey 66 Robertson. Kim 67. 118. 130. 131. 139. 207. 222. 224 Robertson. Lillian 5 7 ROBERTSON. MILT 147 Robertson. Sean 40. 130. 134, 176. 215, 217. 235 Robinson. Deena 77. 129. 131. 194. 195. 207. 287 Robinson. Mike 5 7 ROCHE. JOHN 151 Rodgers. Matthew 57. 1 19 Rodriguez. Cathy 97. 244. 245 Rodriguez. Henry Rodriguez. Magdalena 5 7 ROESNER. DON 157 ROGERS. BEN 143. 149 Rogers. John 77 Roige. Cesar 218 Rojas. Ron 5 7. 236 Rokosz. Kris 67. 139. 187. 195 Ronceros. Yvonne 40 Roskelley. Brad 77 Rosten. Myra 67. 118 Rouleau. Richard 77 Rowe. Derek 57, 115. 143 Royalty. Amethyst 5 7. 138 Rudge. Kimberly 40 Rudge. Michael 57 Ruiz. Alice 41 Ruiz. Paul 41 Ruiz. Rebecca 77. 120 Russell. Allen 77 Russell. Pat 190. 193 Russell. Steve 67. 135 Russo. Laura 58 Rutz. Andrea 41 Ruvalcaba. Ruben 77. 119. 137 Ruvalcaba. Socorro 77. 121. 182. 183. 215 Ryan. Greg 41 Ryan. Jennifer 58 118 Sabo. Shelly 41 Sagall. Jason 77 Saint. Sanjay 7, 31. 41. 103. 106. 107. 125. 134. 193 Saint. Shaila 78. 92. 129. 224. 245 Salas. Lori 67 Salas. Michael 41. 125. 134. 192. 193. 213 Salsitz. Mark 67 Salsitz. Melyndia 67 Samaripa. Janis 67. 109. 118. 131. 140 Sambrano. Kim 67 Sanderson. Kris 15. 53. 58. 107. 108. 109. 233 SANDS. ANNETTA 124. 151 SANDS KIRBY 225 San ford. Jodie 67. 90. 246. 247 Sant. Jeffrey 58. 219. 225 Sauer, Chris 41 Sauer. keri 78. 118 Savidan. Leea 58 Savin. Sandra 58 SAWAYA. FARES 154. 155 Scarborough. Bryan 67 Schaffer Ron 67. 228 Schlaepfer. Chris 67. 118. 236 Schlater. Kent 67 Schlater. Matthew I. 78 Schmidt. Janet 58. 132. 224 261 Schmidt. John 79. 201 Schoonm.iker. Eric 5S. 230. 236 Schott. Dena 109. 127 Schuessler. James 41 Schuler. Jerry 58 Schuler. John 39. 41 Schultz. Karyn 6$. 121. 124. 125. 130. 131. 140. 164 Schultz. Njticy 6S. 130. 143 Schurh.immer. Konna 6S Schwab. Gary 41. 124. 125. 130. 131. 164 Schwartz. Bryan 58 Scofield. Michelle 58 Scoll, Lisa 41 Scribanle. Steve 41. 176. 203 SEDOR. MYRA 154. 155 SEALE. CARL 176 Seihold. Philip 68. 122 Seipold. Valerie 68. 138 Sell. Kelly 79 Sell. Stacy 58. 229 Selvala. Laura 79. 139. 205 Seter. Mary 68. 224 SETHMAN. ARVIN 135. 167. 203 Sexton. Noreen 58. 118 SEYLER. JANET I 7 Shah. Hem 68 Shamsi. Saheena 68 Shapiro. Karen 41 Shapiro. Michael 58. 143 Sharpe. Alexia 41 Shepherd. Thomas 68 Shermak. Shelly 58 Shelrone. Kerri 138. 168 Shillito. Julie 79. 110. 140 Shinaull. Alexander 164 Shiver. Micheal 1 1 . 68. 118. 143 Shiver. Michelle 68 Sholtui. Stephanie 68 Shortridge. Dina 41 Shroyer. Mike 79 Shultz. Karen 79 Siciliano. Susan 184. 239 Sides. Michelle 79 Sietsma. Kornelis 221 Sifter Jennifer 79. 120. 122. 199. 224 Sites. Al 219 Silva. Yolanda 28. 42. 103. 110 Simnitt. Colene 68. 118. 119. 143 Simon. Desirae 68. 115. 117. 119. 121. 132 Spencer. Gera 42. 127 Srinivasan. Indu 59. 233 Stafford. Kent 42. 193 Stall wood. David 69 Stanley. Laura 69. 118. 131 Staples. Richard 59 Starr. Andrene 79. 131 Stasenko. Laura 79. 164 St. Clair. David 59. 219. 225 St. Clair. William 69. 122. 218 Stearns. Peter 59. 122 Steen. Catherine 79 Steen. Michael 59 Steffen. Stacy 79. 24 7 Stevens. Mark 79. 191. 193 Stevens. Robert 42. 176 Stiles. Connie 59. 83 Stock. Jennifer 69 Stoddard. Diann 42 Stoddard. Lyie 59 Stone. Kristine 79, 240 STONE. PENNY 146 STOOPS. JAN 171 Stout. John 69 Stout, Melanie 42 Stover. Christine 42. 109. 115. 136. 164 Strano. Tammaria 59 Stredler. Roger 79 Stuart. Timothy 143 Studer. Kellie 59. 116. 229 Stull. Christina 42. 46. 136 Stupin. Kenneth 59 Stupin. Martin 42 Stulesman. LaDonna 59. 240 Subeck. Michael 43 Subeck. Scott 69 Suich. David 125 Sundara. Vicki 69. 118. 138 Sundara. Thong 69. 197 Surmeier. Sandra 79 Surmeier. Steven 59. 219 Suter. Damon 43. 125. 135. 203 Sutherland. LaDonna 109. 187. 195 SWARTZ. JULIE 99. 118. 157 Sweeney. Douglas 43. 125 Swift. Staci 69 SWINDLE. JUDY 146 Utter. Laurie 69 Tanella. Theresa 79. 120. 240. Tanner. Sandy 116. 217 Tapolscanyi. Joe 59 Tatar. Joey 59 Taylor. Debbie 43 Taylor. Kevin 69. 218 Terifaj. Debra 43 THEIBERT. NANCY 143. 154. 155 ¥- — Thomason. Kelvin 69. 224 Thompson. Brooke 59 Thompson, Douglas 43. 131 THOMPSON. JOHN I 72 Thompson. Robert 79 Thompson. Steven 79 Thorne. Blaine 44. 125. 217. 235 Tice, Mike 44. 130. 134. 176 TILLMAN. JAMES 154 Titus. Richard 59 Tomaino. Ran 59. 122 Tomila. Nathan 59. 1 19. 237 Tomlin. Lisa 69. 139 Tompkins. Chris 79 Torres. Jack 44. 134 Torres. Mary 79 Tortora. Tim 79. 176 Toussainl. Steven 59 Toussainl. Tamara 15. 79 Townsend. Jimmy 44 TownshendZel. Star 69. 113. 131 Tran. Duom 59 Tran. Hoang 44 Tran. Huan 59 Tran. Huy 69 Tran. Khanh 59. 219 Tran. Loc 59 TRIMBLE. CLIFF 199 Trimble. Shelly 69. 199. 217 TUCKER. TOM 180. 215. 217. 235 Tulloss, Laura 27. 44. 120 Turnbull, Michael 44 Turner, Diana 44. 122. 210 Vaccher, Vincent 7, 12. 45. 97. 107. 109 Vachal. Garrett 59 Vaillancourt. Karen 69. 217 VALLANCE. GEORGE 134 Vanderpool. Samantha 59 Vanhorn. Donald 69 Vanhorn. Mary 45 Van Marter. Brian 79. 180 Van Schaik. Jackie 69. 103. 240 Van Wonterghem. Steven 45. 125. 220 Vargas. Anhelica 69 Vasco. Tray si 79 Vasquez, Ron 45 Velazquez, Allison 120 Ventura, Cathy 45. 240. 243 Verpooten. Jerry 59 Verpooten. Tom 69 Viggers. Charles 69 Vigil. Michael 45. 201 Vihien, Jackie 45 VITAMANTI. EUGENE 128. 149 Vivier. Dan 69. 118. 14 0. 197 Vogel, Robert 31. 34. 45. 197 VonSadovszky. Mia 69. 119. 120. 124. 129. 233 Vos. Sheila 69 Vuong. Hao 79 w u Urbano. Edmund 69. 218 Wagner. Joan 79. 120 Wagner. Kimberly 69 Waldron. George 103, 125, 134, 140, 190, 193, 203 Waldron. Scott 59. 225. 237 Waldrop. Cara 79 Walker. Chris 45 Walker. David 79. 180. 215. 217 Walker. John 45. 180 Walker. Michele 59. 115. 120 Walker. Ronald 59 Walker. Scott 69 Walker. Wayde 45. 103. 217. 235 Wallace. Deborah 69 Wallace, Richard 45 Wallace. Troy 69. 218. 228. 232 Wallace, Von 31. 33. 45. 130 Walsh. Dana 69 Walsh. Larry 118 Walsh. Ron 59 Walston, Wade 23 Wang. Charles 69. 124. 131. 231 Wangenstein. Penny 69 Warde. Mike 79. 87. 130 Wardle, Damian 45, 125. 128. 129. 136, 140 WATSON. NORMAN 3. 149 Wearp. Dana 69. 109. 218 Wearp. David 69. 201. 218 Weaver. Gene 69. 218. 236 Webb. Laura 59 Weber. Amy 69 Weber. Jeff 7, 45. 125 Weckerly. Paul 59. 180.236 W FINER. BERNARD 149 V Weink. John 79. 224 Weink. Robbie 21. 45 Welch. Sieve 69 Welch. Sieve 79. 131. 224 Weld. Stephanie 79. 131. 170 Wells. Jerry 69 Wenzel. Malt 15. 45. IIS. 136. 197 West. Andrea 69. 130. 139. 222 West. David 79 WEST BROOK. VICKI 240 White. David 69 White. John 46 Whiting. James 109. 176. 203 Whiting. Jonathan 59 Wickwire. Bethany 69 Wiedemer. Natalie 79 Wiedemer. Sandra 69 Wilder. Pam 119. 120 Wilke. Donna 18. 23. 46. 110 Wilke. Laura 79 Willey. Kent 79 Williams. Brian 88. 113 Williams. Byron 59. 115. 164. 219. 225 Williams. Cristina 59. 11 9 Williams. David 69 Williams, Deanna 46 W ILLIA AS. GAVE 150. 151. 167. 171 Williams. Melanie 46 Williams. Ray 59. 130. 219 Williams. Stephanie 50. 59. 107 Williamson. Kim 46. 184. 185 Wilsey. Steve 69. 221. 230 Wilson. Ann 21. 45. 47. 103. 136. 186. 187 WILSON. JOAN Wilson. Kathleen 50. 59. 107. 222. 229 Winberg. Daniel 59. 115 Winberg. Daria 69. 139. 222. Winberg. Kendra 79. 130. 138. 139. 167. 215. 217 Windhausen. Charles 69 Wise. David 69. 143 WITHAM. MIKE 149 Wood. Heather 59. 233 Wood. Mark 47. 125 Woods. Eric 79 Woods. Greg 218. 236 Woods. John 59. 219. 225 WOO TON. RON 176. 217 Wrage. Pam 79. 119. 137. 140. 141. 240. 243 Wright. James 59 Wright. Jason 69 Wright Hay. John 59. 180. 236 Wrightson. Ross 47 Wyne. Aaron 47. 122. 130. 131. 164 Yazzie. George 79 Young. Andrew 47. 180. 213 Yazzie. George 79 Young. Andrew 47. 180 Zahnzinger. Jenny 47 Zandi. Pantea 59 Zaug. Stacy 47 Zazueta. Connie 59 Zeitler. Kim 47. 136 Zentner. Mark 47 ZIEGLER. WALTER 147 Zimmer. Julie 47 Zinn. Stacy 59. 1 19 Zivitz. Kali 59. 120. 130 Zotloli. Chad 47 NOT PICTURED Aguilar. Giselle Alig. Greg Almgren. Laura Alvarez. Lorraine Ambrose. William Anderson. Donny Anslett. Kim Archuleta. Shawn Armslead. Steven Aruffo. Cyndi Ascensio. Gordon Askins. Melinda Askins. Michelle Ataris. Andrew Badger. James Baird. Burvel Baity. Chris Barba. Mike Basurto. Dominic Bluck. Terry Board. Mark Brace. Darin Broughton. Jon Bunas. Kenneth Bybee. Richard Campanella. Stephen Campbell. Rick Cazares. Eduardo Chalmers. Natalie Choi. Un Christensen. Patricia Clapper. Dominic Clark. Janette Clutter. Joe Colby. Suzanne Cortez. Janet Cossentine. Philip Cranick. Eileene Crawford. Andrew Crecca. Rhonda Cribbins. Lisa Crites. Roschelle Crowley. Kim Cyrus. Deborah Da lion. Derrick Daniel. Jeanelte Davis. Jim DeBolt. Jacqueline Deckard. Roger Deleon. Sylvia Demaresl. Cindy Demongin. Michael DeVeau. Brian Dewitt. Holly Diaz. Leslie Do. Tan Dooley. Kevin Dougherty. Kevin Duarte. Autumn DuPlissey. John Duthoy. Bradley Duvall. Katherine Dyreson. Troy Ehrick. Christine Ernst. Sandy Evert. Marianne Fisher. Theresa Flanagan. Anita Fortenberry. Theresa Fox, Jon Frausto. Gabriel Frost. Kristy Fuller. Tamara Fung. Van Gallagher. Elizabeth Garcia. Patrick Gardner. Laura Gavia. Chano Genesi. Matthew Girard, Yvonne Green. David Green. Hakim Green. Michaele Greyeyes. Elaine Gunlher. Wiebke Haaland. Wanda Halletl. Robin Hallerman. Scott Haney. Roderick Harrington. Cheryl Harrington. Sean Harris. Ty Hastings. Charlie Heller. Bryan Hernandez. David Hernandez. Linda Hess. William Hillier, Karen Hohson. Steve Holguin. Sandra Horstman. Dana Hsing. Amy Hua. Liem Hunter. John Hunter. Steve Huong. Duong Jacovelli. Dom Jensen. Suzette Jimenez. Laura Johnson. James Jones. Laurence Jones. Michelle Jones. Vincent Kazerooni, Amir Kelley, Teresa Kimball. Mike Klapkin. Shelly Knox. Lori Kohls. Mike Kongoudom. Chansy Kralick. Adrien Kruse. Scott Lagerberg. Kirsten Lakin. David Lam. Thoai Lamb. James Lamb, Tracy Landfield, Kent Laughery. Shawn Legault. Tina Lopez. Teresa Lundquist. Lance Luther. Janet only partial listing 263 PUTTING THE PIECES TOGETHER y Adviser Jerry Hamilton conlemplates another page change. 2- Dave Fulton lets Randy Bremer know enough is enough i. Ilium Staff busy at work. 4. Jill PeCennaro shows us her " frustrated " look. Editor-in - Chief Debbie Brown Associative Editor Randy Bremer Adviser Jerry Hamilton Yearbool( Representative Jerry Fullerlon Copy Editor Ron Friedman Layout Editor Yolanda Silva Photography Editor: John Huelsenbeck Melissa Coleman Randy Bremer Mike Conner David Levin Stephen Flores John Kennedy Dave Fulton Opening and Division Pages Debbie Brown Randy Bremer Faces Editor: Donna Wilke Jana Candler Dolores Ledesma Melissa Coleman Leann Iwamoto Debbie F enters Joan Kendricks Faculty Editor: Julie Shillito Gabriela Hamilton Tim Gray Jana Candler Dave Fulton Lawrence Levy Stephen Flores Yolanda Silva Debbie F enters Activities Editor: Lorri Barker Debbie F enters Dolores Ledesma Donna Wilke Leann Iwamoto Randy Bremer Melissa Coleman Clubs Editor: Lorri Barker Jill DeGennaro Tim Gray Mike Conner Leann Iwamoto Stephen Flores Ron Friedman Melissa Coleman Patty Otto Dave Fulton Randy Bremer Sports Editor: Mike Conner John Huelsenbeck Jana Candler Joan Kendricks Gabriela Hamilton Dave Fulton Dolores Ledesma Leann Iwamoto David Levin Jill DeGennaro Patty Otto John Kennedy Dinna Laure Yolanda Silva Ads Index Editor: Gabriela Hamilton Debbie F enters Leann Iwamoto Randy Bremer Partime Photographers Patty Otto Pat Mclntyre Joan Kendricks Arvin Set h man Spencer Pendergrass Pacific Studios Portrait Gallery World Wide Photos. Inc. 265 r N ■ ' 4 ' ■ V ' j •■ ' %«» m i S J» lis. mriUiiiiiin ' L n -wwMWMSf iiMft B uwjii i TOGETHER 267 tr • , V. •• •• . tj e « .€ ' © ;i C ' Q o O O p s C qO " . «»r ' f CI v y !?Zf S % A. Cr d,, .: ' O J :k ■ ic 6cL0l ' ' ' ' p) 3. " V " " - 5 - r : ' X. T. K T. . r .c,e ,-f..e .o e OF , j ,- , ' ' rfcu. - ' Q-v -oitj Oii VnAm 57 -T - Q cf • - 4r - f r J- , - - J " ■=3(0 ro f e ? £r ' r?iv i A to o cj " G .UC..x | - . ' 7 ' ,,V ' ( ' ■ r A ; i ' u ( A ' p (l,t; VISALIA ' ■ P l v l sr:. -:x. , e C O :;■ Pr _ , ;: v o c w c? e s 9 v_- „ ' - i " r -A r s c V 4 . .- i ' o y y V .- 1 1 3 c8 o V •£ V _ a) i cr . " X -5J P ' -- ■V .... 0 y o- , .C - e5 •s o V vA " " X r i " 3 o a c ■.tj ( ' -1 ' H V;0 ' ' • s 5 I .N U ■ 5. N - A Jy V Q J r N 1 ' ' II V i X " c S ' ' 1 , 6 1 : 1 .A . t ) c ]r O- ' .. w A ' ' ) 4.0 o t i 5 0- .. .v -( o f (V- ' 5 ' : ) (1.nO -.». -V). C • . 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Troy High School - Ilium Yearbook (Fullerton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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