t: ! 1 TWENTIETH ANNIVERSARY EDITION TROY HIGH SCHOOL 2200 EAST DOROTHY LANE FOLLERTON, CA. 92631 VOLUME 20 FOLLERTON UNION HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT EDITOR RANDY BREMER MANAGING EDITORS JOHN HOELSENBECK, DEBBIE FENTERS Troy sophomores plan their strategy for the next class competitions. TABLE OF SENIORS 16 FACES 46 CLUBS 78 EVENTS 120 FACULTY 158 SPORTS 188 ADVERTISEMENTS 252 n Glass doors on the 300 hall . . a doodle free ballot box archery classes . . shiny lockers with reada- ble numbers . painted trash cans. . . voting booths for elections dances in the library male cheer- leaders and five cent movies. All these things existed when Troy was dedicated January 15, 1965. Gyms... a cement quad... planters... trees... girls ' athletics. . peeling paint. . . track. . comput- ers. . . color yearbook pictures and seniors were not to be found. Much of Troy has developed since that first year. So look around at what might be normal to you now, because those common sites will be, one day, remembered too. I . Tiffany Foster prepares a spirited poster for the football game. 2. Just like the beach, frisbee in the quad is fun. 3. With gleeful smiles, Suzy Barrett and a friend watch the home coming ceremonies. 4. Randy Blazic says. " Hey Carlito, I think you ' ve lost something. " 5. Jon Broughlon lead the way for a senior victory in the pumpkin relay. 6. Seniors Jeff Green and Paul Araiza check up on the playoffs while getting a bite to eat. 7. Before Judging the Halloween contestants. Mr. Fournell and Mr. Seeland enjoy lunch. n As always, the Class of 1984 thought that as seniors it was carrying out the traditions of past years. If. however, they had compared their traditions to those of the Class of 1966. they would have found that many things have changed. For in- stance, the " sacred senior ta- bles " located near the activities office were only a recent institu- tion. Past classes considered the brick benched area by the 400 building the " senior quad. " In addition. Sunny Hills ' being Troy ' s arch-rival was still an- other recent development. Ori- ginally the cross-town enemy was Brea-Olinda and would still be if not for " Scummy Mills ' " fatal mistake — a one point football win by a lucky field goal kick. And who knows, maybe ten years from now Troy stu- dents will be denouncing a differ- ent school. And still, maybe five years from now the seniors will sit on the front lecture hall steps at lunch. I. Cheerleaders and mascots from past and pre- sent draw cheers from Warrior fans as they circle the football field in a fire engine. 2. Coach Hoover and Mr. Vitamanti watch in anxious expectation of Troy ' s Warrior Football Team. 3. Helen Petroff and Chris Ehrick study hard for their classes. 4. Reliable and always cheerful water girls. Melissa Coleman and Amanda Berkeley, are always on hand to offer a nourishing drink to their Warriors. 5. Stephanie Williams announces the anxiously awaited nominees for Homecoming court. 6. Ingo Neumann and Hans Kohlenberger are avid patrons of the delectable treats served out of Troy ' s cafeteria. 7. Erik Barnes just can ' t seem to keep the ladies away. JU THE GAMES OF THE PAST YIELD Remember when life was easy? The days were full of fun and games: Mother May 1?; Red-Light, Green-Light; Red Rover: Kick Ball: Steal the Bacon; and Heads up Seven (Jp. Remember backyard car- nivals, sandboxes. Barbie Dolls, and treehouses? Grades? What were grades? And no one had ever heard of centripetal forces, geometric functions, or adverbial clauses. But we grew up, matured, and our values changed. Cars have taken the place of our big wheels and football games the place of Donnie and Marie. The opposite sex became the object of our affections instead of our Teddy Bears. And we began to wonder what had become of our childhood. Was all that we lost worth growing up? Where did all the long days go, and whatever hap- pened to Leave It To Beaver? 1. Gregory Martin and friends greet the new disciplinary principal. 2. Go to caption 5. 3. " Like, Freshmen are so cool; 1 wish I could be one forever, " says Freshman-for-a-day Gen Crawford. 4. Drew Atkinson can ' t live without his afternoon nap. 5, Kris Sanderson is amazed at the incredible strength used by Dave Green to lift his backpack. Adam Kaller (from caption 2) isn ' t impressed. 6. Tracy Talpas doesn ' t look kindly or. r.cvi.ng her work interrupted. 7. Friendly Troy students kick back at a comfortable lunch isbie. I TO THE GOOD TIMES OF TODAY OPENiftG 9 Have we really changed that much in the past twenty years? After all, aren ' t most teenagers the same? I wonder. Did those first students at Troy face the same delemnas that we face today? Did they wander aimlessly during their lunch period, upset because their friends had already left for Del Taco? Did Del Taco even exist? And were hours spent on the phone, talking about every little thing that went wrong or right that day? Have Seniors always ignored their younger sisters and brothers, or was there a time when they opened their arms and accepted them and were proud to have " scrubs " as siblings? I look around the campus and wonder about those people whose footsteps I was tracing, and I envy them. They had new, clean lockers and didn ' t have to worry about which gym was which. I suppose they had their own, unique problems. Then again, I ' m sure that they, too, stayed up all hours of the riights trying to finish homework for the next day and that they, too, counted the days until the next vacation. THINGS MAY CHANGE OVER TIME YET ST REMAIN THE SAM] 1. Louise Fiolder asphyxiates herself after the suprise she rec;; ' , ed on her seventeenth birthday: Clark Kent whips off his clothes and re ' .eais his true identity SOPERMAFS! 2. Leann iwamoto poses a moment for a photogra- pher from Vogue. 3. The Warrior spirit will last many years. 4. Durrell Petrossi and Randy Blazic doing their best to liven another Troy football game. 5. i ike Conner has obviously found something that amuses him greatly. What could it be? 6. Vy . igo is very excited over a newly discovered book. Bartlett ' s Familiar Quotations. 7. Dave Spangenberg finds himself strangely devoid of any friends after eating a meal at the senior picnic consisting of beans - lots of beans. in. im L lf T i OCT.7. flTLUNCM OPENiftG FRIENDS AND So many students didn ' t watch around them And look close at the crowd. They didn ' t notice the quiet moments Distracted by the loud. There was so much to discover For those who would be shown. And no one should have felt left out Of ways they could have grown. The support was always there And people who would care. Friends and teachers ready To help make the best of every year. Jij-t- -r -ST " 1. On congratulating Tina Duncan on her homecoming nomination, Scott Garner fuilfills a life time dream. 2. Donna Greene learns what hard work it is to set up for homecoming. 3. Rick Rouleau gains a new image by tossing out his cowboy garb and donning a city slicker ' s suit. 4. Bill Bagnall does his kilroy impersonation. 5. Ruben Ruvalcaba is all smiles after cunningly con- vincing Mr. Sawaya that his roof is leaking at home. 6. Carlito Jocson and Dwayne Denolf make the best of homecoming while their dates are in the " powder room. " 7. Mrs. Smith is smiling, but does she know a spider is crawling up her shoulder? MAKE THE BEST OF EVERY YEAR OPEHUNG REMEMBER THEM? 4:m WILL THE REMEMBEI as? I stop a moment. Glance around. And think of what I see. The group called " us, " The group called " them, " And all those between. 1 begin to wonder. If, perhaps. The years were worth the while. What did 1 do? What did I find? And then 1 crack a smile. Who cares who won the game Or all the grades we earned? Who will remember years from now the lessons that we learned? We ' re the ones that now must cope. And worry all the while. And we ' re the ones here right now. Ourselves our only rival. 1. Poser, John Huelsenbeck, is out looking for a Vespa. 2. Dave Ingersol recruits for his favorite club, C.S.F. 3. A deranged group of students make faces at the camera. 4. Elliot Canter looks for his master on slave day. 5. Does the Band need new gloves or what! 6. The cheerleaders take a break in the middle of their routine while electronics expert Bill Hagar fixes the tape he put in backwards. 7. The Warriors maintain a powerful spirit. ■mc V ' " : The groovy, yet still wild. Seniors of 1976. Seniors John Acosta Jots) and Mike Warde goof off before leaving school. : .- ■ ' , : r ?- :} K FORWARD TOGETHER : beginning of the year through the end, the sen- iors were really active and had a tremendous annount of class spirit. There were picnics at the " senior " tables, decorations for the " senior " hall, and the Winter Dance. They ended with Beach- comber ' s Ball and Grad Nite, a cruise through San Pedro Har- bor. IbP J A If ' it ' f ' M M( BPiinBa - ! «a. " M ii - .. ._ . ._ TT : I. " I ' m not really doing homework " says Darin French. 2. Joey Hoffman. Brad Outhoy, and Paul Pedilla are cutting class?! 3. Seniors, need they say more? 4. Barbara Rivera and Sheila Metzger have fun on Biology hike. 5. Melissa Coleman is stricken by senioritis. 6. Eddie Harris. . . reads a book?! 7. Sandy Pattison and Socorro Ruvalcaba show senior spirit. 8. " I didn ' t do it! " says Rosalio Garcia. SENIORS 17 BGII niNG Giselle Aguilar Almgren Shawn Archuleta Michelle Askins Andrew Ataris Senior Class officers: Vice President. Ceneviev Crawford: Secretary Treasurer, Leann Iwamoto; President. Donna Green. OR FUTURES f -f William Bagnall John Bellman David Baroffio Derek Benson Berkeley Adrienne Biggs Can it be that four short years ago we were so very anxious to leap across our high school years to become the graduating class of ' 84? It seemed so far away and yet here we are. so close to gradu- ation. Our one regret may be that of always looking forward instead of stopping to look at where we were and slowing down to make use of the little time we had to experience so very many things. It is surprising to see how people can change in only four years from insecure freshmen to confident sen- iors with whole new lives ahead of them. Although most of the credit is owed to our teachers who helped us to grow in many ways, we cannot forget the valuable help we also received through friend- ships, old and new, which supported us through the many heartaches and shared with us the laughter and the joy which nothing, not even time, can erase from our memories. And so we must now use the courage we have gained and the values we have learned from our teachers, friends, and of course, our parents, to whom we are indebted for life, to build our futures, face our destinies, and most of all, hold near to our hearts the memories of our high school years. I L.C.D. William Billow SENIORS 19 WE HAVE BECOME I liked the opportunity to learn, study, think, and read. I liked the activities, the dances, the class competitions, and the assemblies. I liked the football games, the basketball games, the cheering, the laughter, and the fun. I liked the opportunity to get involved- in class leadership positions, in clubs, on teams, in cheerleading, and on drill team. Most of all I liked the friends I ' ve made: the old ones and the new ones, all different, all special, and all very unique. I liked Troy for all it was, for what it made of me, and for what it helped me to become. Annette Boden Thomas Bircsak Annette Boden Kimaree Blackwell Jennifer Boris Randy Bremer Todd Brickner WHO WE WANT TO 1 Randall Carlson Catherine Cass Ralph Castaneda Justine Castro At the Art Auction, seniors earned money for grad night off the pictures sold. Rita Chemente SENIORS 21 .f!l: WE LEARN Brett Christensen Patricia Christensen Clapper Robbin Coiannarino Melissa Coleman Tammy Coltharp FROM OURSELVES Michele Daetweiler Cathy Damron Jeanette Daniel As I look back, I reafiz pi the most important thihgpi||a; learned during my four ye high school wasn ' t sof " ' " that came out of a book ' o presented to me by a teach E was something that has enabilt. me to prepare for my life as an adult. It wasn ' t something that could be tested or proven or written on as the topic of a the- sis paper. It was something each and every one of us had to exper- ience on our own. It was finding out who we are, being ourselves, individuals, daring to be what we wanted to be and not what everybody else wanted us to be. How many times have we caught ourselves wishing about " what could have been " instead of " what can be. " Memories will remain for all of us, some memo- ries more vivid than others. I will always remember early morning practices for drill team, year- book deadlines, and late nights with the Oracle, but most of all, I will remember the people I call my friends, the joys and the tears we ' ve shared, the break- ups and the fears we ' ve sur- vived. These are what have made me who I am and have helped me learn the only thing I have yet to do is celebrate life! Melissa Coleman Michele Dawson Jill DeCennaro Cindy Demarest ■■_«•:. m ' ■ Melissa Deraad A group of rowdie seniors celebrate at a football game. SENIORS 23 TIME TO Isabell Dolmat Kevin Christine Mike Dougherty Dreyer Drobik How many times did my friends and I repeat the phrase " I can ' t wait to be a senior! " ? While we swam in P.E. as Freshmen, struggled through Health and Drivers Ed. as Sophomores, and tried to pass U.S. History as Juniors, we all looked forward to the day when we would be Seniors, taking as many kickback classes as possible, planning for college, and gaining more responsibility as well as status. Our senior year seemed so far off, yet we did finally make it! Were the four years in high school some of the best years of my life? the answer is a definite " yes! " Sure, there were a few bad times as well as bad report cards, but then again, will we experience spirit weeks? assemblies? slave days? dances? candy grams? bagel sales? and A.S.B. elections? We ' ve had the opportunity to spend four years ex- isting and growing together with people in the same position as ourselves. Though several challenging and difficult deci- sions now await us, we ' ve accomplished so much throughout our high school years that we ' ll make these obstacles easier to face. It ' s time to move on, store away the old memories, and to create many more. The graduating class of 1984 deserves the best of luck and success as it moves toward bigger and better things. Chris Dreyer Autumn Duarte Thomas Duarte w Gall Ducharme Tina Duncan Bradley Duthey MOVE ON Kimberly Ellison Debra Fenters SENIORS 25 -;■•J ' .■s ' STRENGTH Stephen Flores Shelly Forsyth TO CARRY ON Perry Giordano Terry Giordano Marty Gissinger Jim Govoreau Colleen Cray £▲1 " Dale Giboney Gary Giordano " As a senior it was kind of dis- appointing to find that I didn ' t feel any older or in possession of awe-inspiring maturity. What was more distressing was that I didn ' t always feel confident or relaxed. Most of the things that I had hoped I would be as a senior I wasn ' t, but there was so much more that I never even imagined. There were people and relation- ships that were much more im- portant in my life than I had ever hoped they would be . As I turned into a senior every aspect of my life — my relationships, interests, abilities — grew and developed in ways that were to- tally unexpected. These last four years showed me a kaleidoscope of changes in my life. I learned about my fel- low man, how to reach out, how to make myself heard, and how to put my trust in others as well as in myself. In these four years to me. I ' ve thought new thoughts, I ' ve changed some of my priorities and morals along the way, and I ' ve helped others as I found out for myself just what life is really like. I may not have ever reached incredible heights of popularity as I hoped to upon arrival here as a fresh- man, but Ihave reached new heights of self-confidence. I have gained the strength to carry on, to like the me I ' ve become. Coleen Gray SENIORS 27 : ENTERING I am proud of the class of 1984 for surviving the past four years at Troy, the learning insti- tution we may now affectionate- ly call our " Alma Mater. " We have gone through the changing of the guards in the office, lived through the temporary termina- tion of stag dances, gone to a couple of Proms, and sat at the Senior tables. I am proud of those going on to further their education. I wish them luck burning the midnight oil for a few more years. Mostly, though, I wish the class of ' 84 luck upon entering the place high school should have thor- oughly prepared us for. the " Real World. " Donna Greene Michaele Green Gregory Brett Cunderson Marta Gunderson Sarah Haddad Halewijn Eugene Hallett Steve Hamilton Tonia Hanada Elizabeth Manning Maureen Hanson THE R ORLD Steven Heathcote Linda Heirendt Tern Hathaway % Cheryl Hazel ton Arlene Herrera Scott Coe and Don Blakey kick back between classes. SENIORS 29 -KS- FRIENDS AND Gary Hodges Joey Hormann Holguin Melissa Hovda John Huelsenbeck Chuck Hummitsch Enthusiastic seniors take part in the Christmas spirit. MEMORIES Ingersoll Leann Iwamoto Sheryl Jackson MtMA Robert Jacobson Dom Jacovelli Michael Jensen James Johnson Lesley Johnson We had time to laugh, I cry, time to talk, and tiitf understand, but never tmp say good-bye. It wasn ' t as " would never see each J; again: it was just a brief par till we met again. Our time hau come to go our separate ways, explore the world, discover new people, places, and things, and understand all there was to know about us. During this ad- venture at no time would we for- get the memories we had of the life at Troy. For me, looking forward to what lay ahead had become pos- sible because of the support and compassion of so many friends. They had unknowingly touched a part of my life, enabling me to appreciate me for who I was, helping me cope with problems that through the years became so abundant, and taking the time when I needed someone to understand. School was no long- er just a place for learning us- age, functions, and vectors, but rather a place for growing up and understanding life. Special times spent with spe- cial friends have given my life a new meaning and opened my eyes to new beginnings. The summer of ' 83, sitting on the beach by a campfire, staying in a cabin, relaxing massages, hav- ing inside jokes, talking till wee hours of the night, dropping in unexpectedly, and hurting inside; though realizing life must go on — all memories I ' ll never fprget. My friends were the best teachers from whom 1 jearned the most important valiiesT the ability to love, laugh, and cry. I ' ll always remember my friends be- cause each was special in his or , her own unique way. When the rriemories die. the beaches re- imain locked, and the roses fade away, thi is the time that I will ;have — • gone far away. Leann Iwamoto SENIORS 31 I couldn ' t sleep last night. I ' m not quite sure why though. It may have been the excitement of a C.I.F. basketball game or the anxiety of the next day ' s classes. Perhaps it was the guilt always felt when retiring to bed prior to completing homework and the dread of having to finish second period ' s home- work in first period, third period ' s in second, and so on. I really don ' t know. It seems I ' ve had a lot of sleepless nights lately. Sometimes talking with friends, sometimes finishing long papers or college applications, or sometimes enjoying myself so much I merely forgot what time it was. At times I dreaded going to sleep. It ' s not that I enjoyed walk- ing through school in a daze or the humiliating experience of drowsing off in class, it was just that when you sleep it means that you have to get up. Ever since that first day four years ago I have hated getting out of bed. The alarm goes off: " Well, if I don ' t eat breakfast, I ' ll have fifteen extra minutes ... if I come home later and make my bed. I ' ll have five more . . . Oops, I think I fell asleep . . . What? Only half an hour more? What am I going to do? I don ' t want to get up! " The bed in my room has come to represent so much: a pillow full of tears, a blanket full of crumbs, a comforter full of ink spots. Despite all of the misery it has brought me through, it is the one thing I always looked forward to when returning from a long trip. Perhaps high school is the same way. It may not always be associated with what it is for, but it is something you ' ll miss when you leave it. Debra Lee Fenters John Kennedy Janel Kimmel Kohlenberger Mark Lambert IS THAT WAY Laughery Nguyet Bich Thi Le Mane Lichorobiec - -J n Jesper Lindeberg SENIORS 33 THE FIRST DAY Alex Mansfield x f Ann Marclnko Michelle Marlenee Sheri Marshall Above: Who do you suppose Stuart Olmsted is focusing in on? AND FOUR YEARS LATil Gregory Martin Ruthanne Martin Wyatt Martindale Kim Marumoto Lisa Matson Preston McCartney Sheila ■Metzger Christine McDonald Kelly McGerty Renee Membrez My first day of high school was a disaster. I was the typical freshman, schedule in hand, new clothes, wearing a bewildered look mixed with awe and fear. I had to carry all my books and my lunch to class because I just couldn ' t get my locker open. As I walked into the Lecture Hall for ISS, late, of course, because I didn ' t know what the LH on my schedule was, I tripped, hurling my books and lunch down the aisle. In geometry I was the only freshman and, of course, the upperclassmen reminded me of my status as I tipped over in my desk reaching for my pencil. Four years later I now can see how much one changes during high school: you gradually lose that feeling of awk- wardness, realizing that, like yourself, your peers are under- going the same changes, experiencing similar feelings of apprehension as to what the future holds and wondering, too, if they will be successful in life. As a senior, I have learned that it is hard to make it alone, but that you really don ' t have to if you rely on the help of your friends. Through that terrible first day of school I realized that high school would definitely be a challenge, but with the help of friends it has been a much more meaningful experience than I ever expected. Pam Wrage SENIORS 35 AUTUMN OF MY ( Michelle Miller " But Dad, I promise I ' ll get them all done. No, I ' m not irre- sponsible; I still have two weeks before the deadline. " Every night it was the same old thing. No sooner than I ' d sit down to start my homework then my parents would call me in to have a " talk. " I would try to reason with them, explaining that I had a busy schedule and would eventually get around to them, but it was no use; my par- ents were irrational. This was the story of the au- tumn of my senior year — col- lege applications. It seemed as though no mat- ter how long I worked, I could not even make a dent in my pile of applications. The most frus- trating part of it was that I was under the impression that my senior year was supposed to be fun. I did not see What was so exciting about college applica- tions. While all my friends in lower classes were able to at- tend football games, basketball games, and dances, I was stuck at my desk. Finally, after months of tor- ture. December 31st rolled along. Amazingly enough, after going one solid week without more than an hour of sleep per night, I finished all the applica- tions on time. The relief I felt was unbelievable. At last I would be able to enjoy what was left of my senior year. The best part, however, is looking at my junior class friends, laughing, and wishing them the best of luck in their senior year. After all, high school is the " best four years of your life(?). " Scott Garner Michelle Miller Annette Moser Michelle Darrell Nakawaki SENIOR YEA Ingo Neumann Phi-Hung Hoang Nguyen Bobby Hagar. Tiffany Foster, and Lisa Hahn ask " what is it? " Vanquyng Nguyen LaVonne Norris Sharon O ' Brien Colin O ' Donovan James O ' Leary SENIORS 37 SIMGLATIONS STIMULATE f. iiiAJiir!, Sonia Olivcros Stuart Olmsted Sandra Pattison Jeff Poulsen ffmm !rVi . ' .7iA- ; Celebritijiig a victory after a football game, sen- ior Tonia Hanada receives a hug from friend Joan Wagner. THOOGHTS OF REAL 11 Cheryl Redfearn Richard Rtjd Kellie Renken Alisa Reynolds Kenneth Rholl Theresa Riegel Paul Riffel Jr. Barbara Rivera Cathy Rodriguez Should SB 104 be passed? Should we spend more money on the pamphlets or the radio com- mercials? Is Bill Stoddard guilty of manslaughter? How much monkey meat do you need to produce each day? As Seniors, we faced these important questions daily and pondered the consequences of each deci- sion. We were haunted by the proceedings of the mock trial, by the planning of a week on Aquarius Island, and by the question of who would be elected president. We were introduced to Primo Dinero and enlightened about the basic questions of econom- ics. We were subjected to violent gas wars and experienced the pains of bankruptcy and joys of financial success. The stock market simulation provided hours of excitement and suspense as we gambled with imaginary money. We formed coalitions and bar- gained with the pink, green, or blue teams. We even got to visit with Uncle Milton Freeman and learned the advantages of living in Hong Kong. Stupid simulations? Perhaps, but few seniors could maintain that the simulations in government and economics were actually useless. They pro- vided an enjoyable and effective learning exper- ience for us all. M.J. Inc. SENIORS 39 STOP AND ■t " sOBMig j»aft:?cr ' ' . ' .- -r. .»?•? David Rodriguez Roll call, 10:37 a.m. This time the cop was a teacher. " Did you read the assignment? " he asked with his pencil poised over the grade book. Conscience and logic conflict- ed. Say no and be mature, say yes and get points. To stall for time, I acted like I didn ' t hear my name. ' jciiiHBBre He repeated my name. " No, " I answered. My con- science won. I should have read the assign- ment. There was no excuse. Yes there was. With so many things to do the night before, my red, sleepy eyes and my brain screaming for rest, the clock flashing 1:37 a.m., what could I have done? I was exhausted. Sleeplessness and high school went hand and hand. Anxiety and trauma followed close behind — " I ' ll dieif I don ' t get an A! " But if school was so disas- trous, how did we students sur- vive? We just did, and, some- times, we even enjoyed it. Twen- ty years from now we ' ll be re- membering how much fun we had. Sleep or no sleep, it was all worth it. B. Ruiz Brad Roskelley Rebecca Ruiz Socorro Ruvalcaba Richard Rouleau Eric Rylander Ruben Ruvalcaba Matthew Schlater REMEMBER ■itt John Schmidt Dena Kelly schott f SBsemm: »«» a iPP: Mike Shroyer Michelle Sides M%i Jennifer Sifter Js--- Steven Simmers Kerri Shetrone g vp ' £ ' Amanda Berkely and Robbin Colamarino take a break from being " water girls " during a football SENIORS 41 THROOGH ALL Carl Simonian La Donna Skinner Michele Smialowski i mM V Spangenberg Andrene Starr Laura Stasenko Catherine Steen Mark Stevens Seniors Kent Willey and Pam Wilder enjoy the attention of a passing photog- rapher during a sports event. OF OUR YEARS Kristine Stone Sandra Surmeier It ' s such a cliche, but if someone weijl advice about high school, honestly rd:|i " Treasure and make the most of tho |f, because they go by too fast. " Looking bfl; remember so clearly both the good and ba|lM «, that I ' ve experienced the past four years. It seerti that it was just yesterday that my friends and|i| were the notorious " scrubs " that we so willingl gl look down on now. Our sophomore year soon came, and we found ourselves enrolled in Driver ' s Ed., the only class in the entirety of high school that everyone looks forward to. Parking permits and class rings marked the high points of our junior year. Then it was off to the Portrait Gallery to get our senior pictures taken. Now we stand with all the games and dances behind us, and wait for the day when we graduate. Being perfectly honest, I must admit that I am excited yet scared to face the future and the challenges it holds for me. To THS I bid farewell, I must move on, but I am thankful for the many opportunities, experiences, and friends I have had. On such memories as these will I look back and always remember the old red and black. Catherine Mary Rodriguez Sutherland THROOGH THE YEARS So many high school students found it hard to cope. There were so many teenage alcohol- ics and teenage suicides; so many students who didn ' t have control. I was lucky. I didn ' t have those problems. My big- gest problem was how to finagle an A in Government so as not to ruin my GPA. I got along with my parents and teachers and never needed to escape my cares through drugs. I was so lucky. I will always look back on my four years at Troy as happy, easy years. My experiences here will make good memories for the years to come. So many oth- er students ' memories will be painful; they won ' t think of these as " happy, easy " years. They won ' t take with them upon graduation good grades, good friends, a feeling of success. They won ' t reminisce about Fri- day and Saturday night fun. They may not even remember what they did on Friday and Sat- urday nights. I am so thankful that I was one of the lucky ones, thankful that I didn ' t suffer, thankful that I was given the op- portunity to take advantage of everything Troy had to offer, thankful for the abilities I had. I may not have done everthing best or have always been the happiest, but all in all I was lucky to have it as good as I did. Theresa Marie Riegel An Vinh Tu Brian Van Marter Joan Wagner Cara Waldrop Mike W S Warde wdMm Danny Whelan James Whiting Natalie Wiedemer Above: Continuously supporting their friends. Preston McCartney. Leann Iwamoto. Debbie Fenters. and Scott Garner can almost always be found watching waterpolo or swimming after school. SENIORS 45 1 The Sophomore Class officers of 1964-65. FACES 47 Adams. Mike Aguilera, Anna Albert, Doug Almanzar, Tom Even the high schools can ' t escape the feminist movement, as is evidenced by the Junior Class selection of three females for their officers. Working as a team. President, Stacy Hohn; Vice President, Keri Hook; and Secretary, Anita Riegel; over- came all obstacles to put on a great Junior-Senior Prom at the Newporter Inn. They also did an excellent job in representing the Junior Class. Junior Class officers: Vice President, Keri Hook: President, Stacy Hohn; and Secretary, Anita Rie- gel- Ambrose, Azucena Amter. Nicolai Anderson, Andrea Anderson, Oonny Atkinson, Drew Au. Mitchell Avery, Lori Badgwell, Sherry Bailev. Renae GIOWIHG Daria Winberg and Chert Hanby enjoy a football game In the rain. p ' c " Tftop Krell Kruse.Kg Lam«! c y IT:) w d 3 (dnz: - KT .r. -Ail j — _ l CATCH I Mt ,Jt .M throughoi ' " dy grou, through t WE ARE ONE NO LONGER AT 86 The Class of ' 86 ' elected three excellent people for their offi- cers: They were: President, Larisa Canter; Vice President, Bill Hagar; and Secretary, Chris Anderson. Onder the leadership of these three individuals, the Sophomores were spirited, en- thusiastic, energetic, and most of all unified. They acted as one body instead of 400 separate ones. By doing this, they were able to help the school immense- ly, contributing their time, their ideas, and most of all their spir- it. The Class of ' 86 ' showed the community that they were proud to be Sophomores, and even prouder to be students of Troy High School. Even though they had only one year of high school behind them, the Sophomore class performed like veterans. From back to front: Secretary. Chris Sanderson; President. Larisa Canter, and Vice President. Bill Hagar. THE BOTTOM n Bearrows, Stacey Be echer. R ab f Belierive. Chris Bender, Joni Bennett, Alex Berstler, Ch istie Bertram, Michael i ■■|g tf|||| Bradshaw. Judy Brookman. ' se Broussard, Brenda tC ' A V (Brunk. Colleen ? Buckles, Garin Bullen, Mark Burrell, Stiawn Burris, Lisa I Calabro, John j| Campbell, Mark) I Carroll, Don Carter, Jenni Carut hers, Jonne ;s. Lu2 halmers, Natalie B Clark, Kristi. Cciarke, Jennifer " i Claude, We lly ) ason Cfiifm rtr-Gm .i- " Copeland, Wayne N Cottrell, Cathx_ SOPHOMORES 59 THE YEAR FLIES BY A spirited class was the Class of ' 86 and can we blame them? They had a lot to be proud of. They were no longer scrubs, they looked a little more mature, they had a tad more physique and of course, they got their dri- ver ' s license. Yes, the sopho- mores were the loudest class during the assemblies chanting to the freshmen to " Go back to junior high! " Sophomore. Bill Hagar. doing his job by working the sound system so the students of Troy can listen to some fine tunes. 86 Cowan. Kathy Criss, Laurie Grog. Kathryn [Cunningham. Janet Denolf. D waytie) JJick Jiandy 0) O X o o m 0) SOPHOMORES 61 I I ALMOST IN THE 86 Kirschi Laney. Kevin Languein. Mike Laplante, De bbie Le. Phong Le. T ranq " Leatherwood. Ro bert Lee. Anges BIG TIME Lee, David Lehmacher. Todd L evia. YveT TeC ivingston, -.- ockhartrTed? " ) Almost in the big time, but not quite there yet, the sopho- more class had a great year, and they are ready to move on. The highly spirited class was always full of excitement and was al- ways on the go. With their new drivers licenses there was no stopping them. So watch out, because the class of ' 86 is still on the loose, and they are really living it up! Spirited sophomore girls take time to pose for the camera, while enjoying the football game. C ) o X o 3 o m 0) SOPHOMORES 63 I I 86 Ma yer. Pam McCart ney. Jennife r (McGee. Ne ' !T cGe " rty. Kristin M cGrath. Brandon A ' cKellips. Sheila ' vi leeker, Stacy D Mesa, Theresa Metzger. Tom Meyer. Sheila Miller. Debbie Mizell. Tammy Monger. Frank f Morgan, David 1986 HAS SPIRIT CO o X o o C ) SOPHOMORES 65 I I ONLY TIME Ryan. Jennifer Sannicolas. Joe Sanderson. Kris Sant. Jeff i 86 Schoon«n«k«t»_Eric Schroeder, Chrisl Two steps up two more to climb, we don ' t know what exactly we ' ll find. We look to the stars in the sky up above to find the time when our journey is done. How far do we go? Do we have time? What we don ' t know, only the time will show. Typical sophomore. Dave Green, prances through the quad on this way to lunch. WILL TELL Srinivasan, indu Staples. Kick St. Ciair, Oavjd TearrvrPeter 2 ( Stiles, .C enni i ' Stoddard, Lyle) (St( TellcJ Tracey Thai. Ut Qho mpson. Bro oke g ilfordTShelle ' Titus, Richard TntT) ita r p than Tran, Duotti Tran, Huan Tran. Khanh Tran, Loc Tran. Yen Tuxaei- Vachal. , Flirabeth . Gar retT) Webb. Laura Weckerly, Paul I Witing. Jonathan Williams, Byron 1 Williams. Christina Williams, Kristi Williams, Ray WiniaraSt.Stephanie " Wilson. Katiei Winberg. Danny WflOa Patrick ' " WoodTHeathe?;; ' Wright, David Wright-Hay, John Zandi. Panteha ,Zazueta. Conn ie Zenor, Trisha Zinn, Stacy Zivitz, Kali C ) o X o o m 0) SOPHOMORES 67 I I Acosta. Jennifef Adair, Ron Adams. David Aguilar, Anthony Albert. Dawn Allison. Amy Ashbrook. Tim Ashley. Randy Askins. Colin Ayling. Mike Baird. Colby Baney, Sasha Banuelos. Mike Barnes. Geri THEY FINALLY 87 " Go back to junior high. " These were the words that the freshman class heard as they en- tered the gym for their first as- sembly. But something had changed; the freshmen could be heard yelling back. Didn ' t they know they ' re not supposed to have loud voices, and what ever happened to the typical fresh- man, who if told to do anything by an upperclassman would do it? Well, the class of 1987 must have forgotten, because they were louder, roudier, and more spirited than Troy had ever seen. To represent them, the Class of ' 87 elected Elliot Canter, Presi- dent; Amber Cone, Vice Presi- dent; and Michelle Hong, Secre- tary. These three did an out- standing job in supporting their class. Freshman officers: Michelle Hong. Secretary; El- liot Canter, President: and Amber Cone. Secre- tary ' Berry, Betty M n Baum, Sara Bell, Jimmy Bell, Tanya Bellwood, Ami Bergen, Steve Best, Sarah Bieri, Ryan MADE IT Blais. Morgan Bodie. Tom Block, Jenny Boeckinq, Robert Bojorquez, Carl os Boland. MatF Bourdas. Chris Brain. Pat C rangwyn. L mda Bremer, Ronald Brioso, Michelle Brown, Aaron Brown, Daniel Brown. Preston Brunt y, Lance Buck, Teresa ' Buffington, Stephanie Bukamier. Casey Burke. Debbie Buzick. Amy Byrd. Kristin 1 rV Pi D alebout. T om aniel, Ursula ' ( D valos. AaroTr ; D avidson, Mic helle ' " wson, JeanmriB- Deloof, Brad Diaz. Arthur diji m X m 1 1 FRESHMEN 69 I I THE TYPICAL 87 Difilippo. Jim ' T STstefan o. DorT) ' ■ = " DoTThTrni Do. Thuy Donnelly. Kris Dorsey. Jennifer Douglas. Cindy ' ? " r«?w ' Frazler. Scott Frenette. Scott Frey. Tracey Frobenius. Mike Fuller. Eric Gale. Daniela Galitz. Phillippe Gonzales. Xihomara Gonzalez. Craig Goodrich. Jayson Graham. Shawn Graves. Melissa Greene. Brian Greenesh, Angela FRESHMAN Grime. Danny Gross. Jarrid Guilford. David Freshmen: just out of junior high and at the bottom of the class. Freshmen: trying so hard to be " in " with their clothes, hair styles, make-up: wanna-be ' s. Freshmen: having their parents drive them to the football games and dances. Freshmen: so young but trying to grow up so fast. Freshmen: looking forward to their sophomore year. A group of " wanna-be " freshmen jump at the chance to flash thier smiles for the camera. m C ) X m II FRESHMEN 71 THE HIGH d endrick. Kenny Henry, Daryn Herbst. Jon Herman. Jodie Hernandez. Mike Hess. Karl Hoang. Nhung f Jobbs. Stephanie Hobson, Doug Homann. Doug Hong. Julie Hong. Michelle Hopkins. Rick Horton. Taunna Housman. David hovey. Roger Huber. Kim Huycke. Tonya Iboshi. Kristen Isterabadi. Amar Jackowski. Craig ' ( ' i p 87 The first year of high school for this year ' s freshmen, was the beginning of the greatest time of their lives. Dances and football and basketball games were all a part of this new and exciting ad- venture. They have made new friends. They survived the first part of the high school exper- ience. Troy welcomes the freshmen. ' Fj.y ' wWf ? SCHOOL EXPERIENCE Jackson, Steven Jacobs, Debbie Jensen. Sheri Jim, Elsa Johnson, Jamie Kelley. Shannon Khatibloo, Mohamad Kinsey, Laird Klatt, Julie Kohler. Beth Krelle, Bob Laughery, Dawn Lawson, Carrie Le. Nhu Leathers, Steve Lees, Scott Lesch, Vici i Lewis, Mii e Lewis, Suzy Lindsay, Bill Loughman, Meghan Lowell, Brigette Lynch, Steve Macchiave llo, Jose " Majer, WaTfy; ) Makshanoff, Missy Manley, Geanine Maple, Brian Marcinko, Marie Markley. Diana Marsh, Julie Mason, Laurel McBenttes, Victor McCune, Mark McDaneld. Paul McDo nnell, Miche lle ( ' ' TVicllroy, Rebecca ; McKellips, Deanna McKenna, Clare Mehr, Bryan M elick, Ro bert Merida, Eveilyn ( illa, Tffi (Miller, ShannQD pMiller! Wendy5 Montag, Elaine Mnran. Kindra C Morgan, Bruce m X m II FRESHMEN 73 I I OUR DAILY 87 Munger. Alison Muse. Trisha rSakanishi, Dean Melson. Brad C Jewell. David Nguyen. Anh Nguyen. Dung Nguyen. Thanh Nguyen. True Nickum. Ronda Nolder. Connie Nossaman. Naomi Nozawa Jarod O ' Donovan. Terence Ogle. Sean O ' Keefe. Russ Oldenburg. Michael Olds. Steve O ' Neel. Erin Parkin, Caren Pasquale. Jami Perry. Becky Pelecki. Tiffanie Pfeifer. Laura Pfeifer. Louis Phan. Thoi f3 " |]2 iik f W fT ' WW Rosten. Marlene) Rowe. Julie Rudd. Jennifer EXPERIENCE Riidge..jvi]3sj ' Rudometkin. Mat Ruiz. Mario Russo , Marist alenTT Mop.a SanfordT mv;) The class of 87 had a terrific year and held the thought in their mind that NO DAY WAS THE SAME. They had a new ad- venture from the first day to the last. Some things they encoun- tered on their journey up were: finding their lockers, memoriz- ing the combinations, trying to reach the dial of their top locker, figuring out what LH means, be- ing able to walk into the right teacher ' s class the right period, knowing where to go to find the assembly, learning how to shove their way up to the front of the cafeteria line and meeting new friends. It was a challenge for the mighty class of 87, but now they are ready to become sopho- mores. Lori Gitmed is caught off-guard giving a sly look to a friend. Scott. Blake Scroggins. Toni See lve. David ChnstP Sh ah. AmiJ Shamsi. Sameena Shanholtzer, Mike m CO X S 2 FRESHMEIN 75 FRESHMEN: THE BEST 87 Sharma. Ajay Shiner. Craig Shirley. Steve Shirota, David Shiver. Jamie Sholl. Ryan Silvis. Allen Simcroth. Suzanne Though times may pass and people may change, the exper- iences that we shared as fresh- men will live in our minds for- ever. Looking back, we see the obsticals we have overcome since our orientation and first days on campus. We have estab- lished new friendships, partici- pated in rowdy assemblies until our voices are hoarse and we have shown the entire school the strong class pride and dedica- tion that have made the class of ' 87 the best of everything there is! Sheri Jensen receives her I.D. during Freshmen Orientation. Sisson. Kathleen Slayton. Shawn Sliwinski. John Smialowski. Kim mith. S mith, Saphia ( smith. Susarj Snow, David Solesbee. Sabrina Soloodehnia. Nona Bpann. KrisJ eiC Star , Jodi OF EVERYTHING! T1 m II FRESHMEN 77 I I 3 The Chess Club, popular in years past, meets here in the library in 1965. Deena Ramirez. Maureen Hansen, Randy Bremer, and Cynthia Perez try to pass their gourmet cooking off to someone while on a Biology hike at John ' s Meadows. CAMPUS CLUBS ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY- 1965 82-83 CHESS-1965 CHOIR-1965 84 FRENCH-1965 85 GERMAN-1965 LATIN-1965 86 LlBRARY-1965 MaSIC-1965 87 ORACLE-1965 88 PEP-1965 89 SCIENCE-1965 SPANISH-1965 90 SPEECH ARTS-1965 YEARBOOK-1965 91 YTEENS1965 BAND-1966 BOYS VARSITY-1966 92 ELECTROMICS-1966 INTERACT1966 INTERNATIONAL- 1966 93 MARCHING BAND-1966 94 ARTI967 CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION- 1967 95 DRAMA ENSEMBLE-1967 96 FUTURE TEACHERS-I967 HUIviANITIES-1967 TROIADES1967 BIOLOGY-1968: 97 CINEMATOGRAPHY- 1968 98 RaSSlAN1968 VIDEO CONTROL1968 GIRLS LEAGUE-1969 PAST AND PRESENT VARSITY GIRLS-1969 92 STAGE BAND-1969 99 BICYCLE1971 INDUSTRIAL ARTS1971 PHOTOGRAPHY- 1971 100 DRAMA-1972 101 THESPIANS1972 FACULTY STUDENT BOARD1973 MATH COMPUTER- 1973 102 mAGIC1974 DANCE COIV1PANY1975 PHYSICS1975 CERAM1CS-I976 FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICAI976 |V ECHA-1976 BASEBALL-1978 103 FUTURE SECRETARIES-1980 TRANSEMPIRICAL-1980 HOME EC.-1981 104 HONOR SOCIETY-1981 SKI-1981 105 ACADEMIC DECATHLON- 1982 106 E.S.L.1982 INTERDEPENDENCE- 1982 107 TALL FLAG-1982 108 CRITICS-1983 OAMESI983 JUaGLlNG1983 JUNIOR STATE-1983 113 PSYCHOLOGY- 1983 109 QUILL AND SCROLL-1983 110 SENIOR GIRLS-1983 111 TENNIS-1984 112 CLUB HISTORY 81 ASB AND ADVISORY The purpose of the executive board and stu- dent government was to improve the student body. The board, led by ASB President Scott Garner, did an excellent job during the year. Darin French, leader of the Pep and Assemblies Committees, planned many exciting assemblies including the first " Scrubs-Go-Back-To-Junior High " Assembly. Other committees led by ASB members planned activities such as Spirit Days, movies. Homecoming and the memorable Bagel Sales to make the school year exciting for the students. To find out exactly what the students wanted, the Advisory Council held meetings with the Stu- dent Senators. Some of the important issues discussed were ideas for Spirit Days, stag dances, projects such as ideas for a sign in front of the gym and other important information to be relayed to the student body. Through this excel- lent ASB student relationship, Troy had one of the best governments in the district. 1. Jill DeGennaro sure pnjnys hpr job. 2. (A! Balzer. d yi5 nry ' s Qwn GQ man. 3. ASB Front ro;y. ghaMa aintjg pbby HagaS arin F rench ,Pam Wrage, Leant! Iwamoto, Jill DeGennaro, Gen Cr awford: Second ro wQan- gerConeT )Stacia Hohn; Third row: Elliot Canleii Eii|nie «miam5|. Kris Sanderson. Anita Rjeflgj. MicheneJlfl]Ta wayneDerioj T LarissaCanter. Dawn Adams, ( _Ho el_Dreyenj Back row: John Sliwinski. David Shirota.( jy Hagar John Huelsenbeck. Donna Greene, Advisor Bill Morris, ValcTawford, Scott Garner, Adam Kaller. 1 ' . SERVING THE STUDENTS 1. Freshman Class President_ElliDl_Canter and InterClub Commissioner C Shaila SainT])work closely toget her. 2. Adviso ry Council m " embers: Front roiy. ' C chel DreyerT) Al Bal7Pr John Sliwi nski: Back row: D av n Adams,U wayne Den- if?Stephanie Williams Valerie CrawforHTOaVIB Shirota. 3. Associai£d_Sliiderit Body Executive Board;_5£onf roH obbyHagarT)Jill D eGennerq C halfa Saint p Pam Wraae : Back row dghn Huel- nbecKT Scott Garner. QDarin_FrenchJ A3arn Kaller. 4. Student Class Senators: Front row: Phil Galitz. Kent Willey. Kerri Shetrone. David Ingersoll, David St. Clair. Tom Almanzar; Sec- ond row: P.J. Wilson, Davd Green. Dolores Jackie. Rhonda Crecca. Kendra Winberg. Rene Morland, Rachel Dreyer; F i rdron ' ; Elliot Canter. Kali Zivitz. Dawn Adams, Stacy Iguchi, John Acosta. Paul Riffel. Steve Campenella, Scot Wil- ley. Greg Maloney. Jim Govoreau. Maureen Ham- mel; Fourth row: Lavonne Norris, David Smith. Louise Nolder, Bill Bagnall, Brain O ' Neel, Mark Crissinger: Back row: Jim Badger, Danna Sug- gett, Ricky Diamond, Greg Nelson, Rosalio Gar- cia. A.S.B. STUDENT SENATE 83 as 1983-1984 Having performed three times in the Lecture Hall, and once singing Christmas carols at La Ha- bra United Methodist Church in competition with several other school choirs in the district, Troy ' s choir proved to be a consistent part of Troy High School in 1984. The large group, through diligent practice, showed as much pride as any group on the campus. At the same performances as the choir, a six member group. Vocal Ensemble, (formerly called " Guys and Dolls, " ) called " GS. " awed their audi- ences with their song and dance routines which they had choreographed themselves with the help of their advisor, Mrs. Parrish. 1. Front Row; Tresa Slick. Kelly Ford: Back row: Jenny Botts, Elizabeth Till I jBHtJti ' lBjtf " " nidi Beth Kohler. 2. Elizabeth Turner, Tresa Slick. Kelly Ford and Sttr " .j[lJi| ii ' |ii i li to " Eye of the Tiger " . 3. Advisor of both gro ups. Mrs. Parrish. relaxes from her busy day to smile. 4. First Row: • eckv Ba r " ' ' ' ti i ' ' " ' " " - " ■■■■hjf ' Kim Stanley, Jack Torres. Jeff Ogden. Wyatt " ia rtinH j j jliic t Q wlin. Saphia Smith. M ichelle McDonnell; Second row: vST r, Sfflfv Milker. Pollv_BflrtletL Mark Lechtenberg. Tom Bodie, iwayne DeNolfJCyndi Gar , Michelle Vega. Lisa Stewart; Back row: i0mf ; Melaina Engels, Andy Ataris. Geoff Dickens, Kevin Lan . Miiinda Wilkins, Jeanene Fisher. VI ■ 1 H F H V B V 1 H H ■ v_ ' ' A X LES VISAGES DE FRANCE Once again the " Cercle Fran- cais " proved to be a very active club. Its goal was to help stu- dents practice their skills in French while learning about French culture. It helped to achieve this goal by going to see _ Cyrano de Bergerac at Fullerton ; College as well as traveling to Los Angeles to watch French films. The club also carried out its annual " Project de Noel. " Members donated wrapped gifts which were placed in a giant handmade stocking and deliv- ered them to the Albert Sitton home for abused and battered children in Orange. 1. Mademoiselle Hoehn and Mademoiselle Thor- son feast on doughnuts at the foreign language party. 2. Debbie Fenters says " Parlez-vous Fran- cais? " 3. French Ciub; Front row: Becky Ruiz. Ann Marcinko. Thanh INguyen. Patricia Kelly, Debbie Fenters, Mia vonSadovszky, Mademoi- selle Hoehn; Second row: Adrienne Biggs. Joan Wagner. Michelle Miller. Jonelle Coleman. Mau- reen Hanson, Sarah Haddad, Hallie Morris, Helen Petroff; Third row: Elliot Canter, Larisa Canter, Thi Nguyen. Kris Harrington, Jenny Sifter, Dana Lee. Jill Koch, Peggy Chang: Fourth ro» ' ; Thuy Nguyen. Don Brewster. Yvonne Beck, Colleen Kelly, Sharan Kirscherbaum, John Hunter, Cathy Cass. Brian O ' Neel, Candi Reinhardt, Ami Bellwood, Robert Kung; Back row: Anh Nguyen, Steve Thompson, Andrea Chen, Elizabeth Turn- er, Sharlene Truong, Meghan Loughman, Tamela Greenwood, Taunna Horton, Steve Ellison. CHOIR, FRENCH CLGB 85 ' ' SEMPER OBI SUB OBI! " Togas proved to be the " in " thing this year, at least in the Latin Club. At the annual initi- ation banquet you couldn ' t get in without one. Latin One stu- dents were auctioned off by Pon- tifex Maximus Stuart Olmsted, and were made to perform such menial tasks as getting dinner for their masters, acting like ta- bles or footrests. and peeling grapes. The advanced Latin stu- dents put on a play called " Rinse the Blood Off My Toga. " The evening ended with the rit- ual freeing of the slaves. Who can forget the many other par- ties, ski trips, and the infamous club motto: " Semper Ubi Sub Gbi! " 1. Latin Club: First row: R. Hopkins. J. Carroll. M. Rodgers. M. McCarthy. P. Wrage. D. Simon. M. Ingels; Second row: M. Oldenburg. A. Collins. N. Tomita, K. Sanderson. D. Ramirez. R. Colo- marine. D. Fenters. P. Riffel. J. Brobst. Mrs. Kline: Third row:Ti. Le. C. Williams. M. Fournier, M. VonSadovszky. D. Atkinson. P. Brown. T. RIegel. M. McGrath. J. Acosta. M. Le. T. Nguyen. D. Levin: Fourth row:G. Crawford. L. Sutherland. T. Nguyen. H. Fridlund. H. Petroff. L. Gates. C. Simnitt. N. Chalmers. S. Zinn. R. Ruvalcaba. 2. Martin McCarthy, private roman eye. 3. Stuart Olmsted whips Paul Riffel as dogs anxiously await their dinner. .v- ' i4ti ' . i tl?iV ' - ' i! v.« ' ii ' i ' w NOT JUST MUSIC Under the leadership of president Shireen Kreile and advisor Mrs. Parrish, the Music Club did not limit itself to music, but took part outside activities as well. They held monthly meetings with their busiest time being around Christmas. Their biggest activity was their Christmas party during which they went caroling in order to collect canned goods for the needy. Also during the same season, club members won first place in a tree decorating con- test sponsored by Thompson ' s Furniture, earning five hundred dollars toward future activities. 1. Front row: Eric Stover. Azucena Ambrose. Cyndi Garcia, Laura Cheney, Linda Sanford: Second row: Laurel Mason. Randy Ashley, Stacy Bearrows, Laura Phillips, Edith Lambert, Shireen Kreile, Susan Vargas, Troy Wollwage, David Arana. Bobby Kreile: Back ro ; Steve Hamilton, Brian Jacobs. Desirae Simon, Bruce Morgan, Brian Conner, Aaron Davalos. 2. Desirae Simon takes a breather while others perform during a hectic Friday night football game. 3. Steve Hamilton gets into the spirit of Troy while performing the Alma Mater. 4. Band instructor. Mr. Kent, and drum major. Shireen Kreile. watch as the marching band practices a half-ti me show. LATIN MUSIC CLUB 87 AWARD WINNING EFFORT Armed with only a note pad and pen, the Oracle reporter wandered into the battle field to uncover news stories and to find enemy secrets. Meanwhile, in the dense jungle regions of the Oracle room, editors paced frantically to think of headlines and captions for pictures. During the fighting, the editor-in-chief remained in the trenches, commanding troops (writers) and formed their next plan of attack. As the battle to finish another issue of the Oracle raged on, they often encountered unexpected difficulties, includ- ing dwindling supplies of popcorn, forcing the troops to keep fighting until the wee hours of the night. When the battle was over, and they came home victorious after defeating enemy high schools at competitions, the staff knew that all the late nights and battle scars were worth while. 1. The Oracle ' s mascot. Felix the Cat. reaffirms their staff motto. 2. The Oracle staff: Front row: Vy Ngo. Melissa Coleman. Helen Petroff, Tiffany Hoang. Sh ireen Krelle : Second row: Mr. Vitamanti. Karyn Schultz. Valerie Crawford. Shaila SainTb Peena Ramirez. Pam Wrage. Theresa Tanella: Third row: Peggy Chang. Becky Ruiz. Andrea Chen | irstpn Knnt snn. Ann Mar- cinko. Heidi Fridlund. Adam Kalleo- aciroiji ayjdEricksonJ Bill Bagnall. Stuart Olmsted. Scott Garner. ' a d Elderl C jarrdy blazi c; and Mia Vonsa- dovszky. 3. Mia Vonsadovszky and Peggy Chang, co-editors, plan the next issue. ENTHUSIASM SHINES THROUGH The Pep Club was led by a person who was the epitome of pep. Randy Blazic, His leadership proved valuable. Through Randy Blazic ' s guidance, at football games members sat next to the Drill Team to help the cheerleaders encourage the team on to victory or more often to defeat. During crucial leagu e basketball games, members often painted their faces to spell TROY and show their enthusi- asm. And at the important C.I.F. play-offs Randy Blazic and gang managed to get to the game in San Bernadino. Troy ' s teams should be proud to have had a spirited group such as this behind them at their games. 1. The very spirited Pep club. 2. Top to bottom: Eddie Harris, John Weinl , Bobby Hagar, and Kent Willey show their spirit at a football game. ORACLE PEP CLOB 89 BIENVENIDOS AL CLUB The Troy Spanish Club continued to be one of the most educational clubs on campus. Ever since the club was begun, it has sponsored many events and activities which were aimed at helping Spanish students to gain a better comprehension of the Spanish culture while at the same time, learning the Spanish language. Dinners, trips to Olvera Street, and Christmas tree decorations have always been popular with club members. This year ' s club, led by advisor Mrs. Swartz and President Julie McCall, kept up with tradition be making the club very active. They again participated in the annual club tree decoration contest, with decorations made by the members of the club, as well as sponsoring many dinners and parties. Advanced Spanish classes could also be found singing Christmas car ols in Spanish, and venturing out to various restau rants for samples of international cuisine. Con gratulations, Spanish Club for your continual sue cess in being an active, fun, and even educationa part of the Troy student life. DE ESPANOL 1. Mrs. Swartz and events. 2. During a™ ureenHamme ba4-a_discussion Ql--ttp««muiq club megrThgi lndu SrinivasarT nd (Patricia Realojare happy to share a lunch while talking about the latest actfvttres. " 3T The Spanish Club. TWENTIETH EDITION STAFF Beginning with the first Hium in 1965, the year- book has played an important role in the Troy image. It gives students an opportunity to look back and remember the year ' s highlights. It also serves as a means of recoridng the history of Troy. Thumbing through old editions, one can see how much Troy has changed and developed. With a mix of Juniors and Seniors, the twentieth edition staff conquered its dealines and produced a fantastic book. 1. Twentieth Edition Ilium Staff: Front row: Kim Marumoto, Joy Mizutari. Coleen Richmond. Melissa Coleman; Second row: Seiior Hamilton, John Kennedy, Warren Chan, Leann Iwamoto: Third row: Julie McCall, Randy Bremer, Jill DeGeenaro, Teri Riegel, Cathy Rodriguez, Chris Dreyer; Fourth row: Steve Flores, John Huelsenbeck, Mike Conner, Debbie Fenters, Jill Koch, Laura Stanley; Fifth row: Eric Barnes, Mike Jensen. 2. Cutting color pictures to finish off a spread is meticulous work. 3. Cathy Rodriguez shows that Yearbook work can be made more relaxing with a little music. 4. Always ready, photographer Warren Chan prepares to take pictures of a football game. SPAMSH CLaB YEARBOOK STAFF 91 VARSITY CLUBS STRIVE The Varsity Club consisted of boys and girls that participated in varsity sports. They raised money to promote their athletic departments, upgrade equip- ment, and improve facilities. The advisor of Girl ' s Varsity Club was Coach Cheryl Knight; the Boy ' s Varsity Club advisor was Coach Vallance. Led by club president, Jeff Maclean, the Boy ' s Varsity Club provided re- freshments at all home basket- ball games. 1. Front row: Anita Riegel. Julie McCall. Mau- reen Hammel. Deena Ramirez. Kim Robertson, Andrea West; Second row: Leslie Gregory, Pat Allen. Kris Rokosz, Kris McGerty. Laura Webb. Kathy Riegel, Jami Pasquale; Back row: Sarah Haddad, Mancy Cullen, Pam Allen. Kim Huelsen- beck. Annette Moser. Raann Elder, Socorro Ru- valcaba, Michelle Miller. Cathy Cass and La- donna Sutherland. 2. Bill St. Clair and Kirt Kil- lingsworth joke around while selling refresh- ments. 3. Kim Robertson and Andrea West have fun at a Varsity Club meetinfl_il-,Fronf row: Steve Wilsey, Jeff Maclean,Ctohn_FoIey) Steve Russell, Warren Chan. Martin McCarthy, om ' ' WrighFHa Back row: Troy Wallace, Steve Leyra. James O ' Leary. Coach Vallance, James Whiting. Bill Capune. Richard Titus, Ronny Wil- liams and Brian Chapman. i M ALL AROUND STUDENTS 0 . S - w International Club; Troy ' s link to the world, consisted of for- eign exchange students, stu- dents from host families, as well as Troy students who have lived abroad. Representative of such countries as Sweden and Den- mark, members shared their cul- tures and experiences with their new found friends and adopted family. Advisor, Mr. Hamilton organized the monthly meetings and the Oktoberfest they attend- ed in Anaheim. 1. Front row: Andrew Crawford. Nona Sotoodeh- nia, Laura Almgren and Karyn Schultz. Second row: Steve Leyra, Mr. Hamilton, Socorro Ruval- caba, Nicolai Amter. Brian O ' Neel and Star Townshend. Third row: Cathy Cass. Lesley John- son, Margie Gray. Tobias Dagoo. Eric Dow and Tim Stuart. 2. Mr. Hamilton, club advisor, grins for the camera. 3. Jesper Lindeberg. Tobias Da- goo and a shy friend relax during lunch. 4. Donna Greene, Tobias Dagoo, Pat Joyce and Jesper Lindeberg. :m VARSlTY irHTERNATIONAL CLUB 93 UNDER NEW DIRECTION Under Mr. Kent, the new band director, the marching band learned new songs which seemed to revive an enthusiastic spirit inside the music depart- ment. The 30 member band per- formed at football and basket- ball games as well as putting on concerts for Troy and other schools. They marched in such parades as the Placentia Heri- tage Days Parade, Yorba Linda Fiesta Days Parade, and the Glendora Christmas Parade. Overall, the band had a new quality which complemented the picture of Troy High School. 1. Mr. Kent supervises his band at a football game. 2. Troy High SctlOOl Marrhing R nH; f mnt fOH ' . cJony PanettiTXroy Wollwaqe. ( Chris Bel ler- ive l rijce M orgary Eric Stover: Second row: Tason Clay. DesIra ' ' ' imnq_ 7iirpna Ambrose. Susan Vargas.( aura_Phillipsr Brian Jacobs. Stacy Bearrows, Brigette Lowell, Laura Cheney, Bobby Krelle, Linda Sanford, Shireen Krelle: Third row: Martin McCarthy, William Daniel, ( jljke Efron Charles Ridgely. Steve Jackson, Bri- an Conner: Back ron: Edie Lamber t. Steve Ham- ilton, Randy Ashley, ( njl Patterson? Aaron Da- valos. Laurel MasonTj. Drum rnajor Shireen Krelle leads the band at a home football game. f CSF WELCOMES ADDITION ' slPP When the time came in September to elect CSF officers for the upcoming school year, adiv- sor Mrs. Heaton, acting on suggestions from past members, proposed that there be a new officer, a recruiter, elected by the club. In order to drum up membership in the California Scholar- ship Federation, the recruiter ' s job would be to go to the freshman and sophmore Honor classes after first semester grades were out, tell them about eligibility in CSF, and encourage their membership and participation. The club elected senior David Ingersoll, and he did this job well, informing the underclassmen of the traditional " CSF night at Disneyland " on March 23rd, and other activities planned for the second semester. His position was a welcome addition, one that could become a useful tradition. 1. The almighty CSF club 2. Steve Flores encourages Teri Riegel to keep up her grades. 3. CSF vicepresident Stuart Olmsted takes charge of the meeting. 4. CSF advisor Mrs. Heaton watches over a club meeting. MARCHING BAND CSF 95 PUTTING ON AN ACT Drama Ensemble was once again a successful group effort. Mr. Moore, the advisor, helped the group perform two shows. The first was the The Cat and the C anary, a suspense filled mystery about a family inheritence. that ended with murder. The second production. Twelve Angry Jurors, took place in a simple court room setting and is about the trial of a teen-age murderer. Due to alot of hard work and group effort, both plays were a success which many students enjoyed. I. Mr. Moore takes hi s ever frequent walk from the Lecture Hall to the drama room. 2. Joan Wagner, Cheryl Jackson and Danny Coltharp in the Ensem- bles production. The Cat and the Canary. 3. The wild and crazy Troy Drama Ensemble. ADVENTURE PACKED ATTACK ¥ " !? . .n rr fr ' ' nfW The Biology club once again ventured into the great outdoors. Their first trip to Johns Meadow in October was a success with twenty-eight members attending. After recovering from their first journey, the club made a tough snow trip through Round Valley. In February once again the whole group herded to Joshua Tree for a three day affair. The purpose of the trip was to identify desert flowers, however it was later learned that desert golf was the favorite past time. Mr. Jundanian. their fearless leader, helped club members survive in the wilder- ness and have a good time too. 1. The Biology Club in full force. 2. Gen Crawford examines her lunch. 3. Helen Petroff practices first aid on Heidi Fridlund. 4. Dave Fulton and John Kennedy try to remember where they are. DRAMA ENSAMBLE BIOLOGY CLUB 97 LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION The Cinematography Club, ad- vised by Jim Jansen. met during lunch about once a month. At these meetings, the group discussed the movies they were filming or were going to film and later present to the student body. President Brian Newell and Vice-President Brad El- der led the club through such pro- ductions as " Love in a Cockpit " and their biggest production of the year, " Son of Bond. Agent 07. " 1 . " The chase is on " in this high-action scene. 2. Members of the club practice a carefully planned stunt before filming. 3. Three of the stars from " Old Toys " take time out from their busy re- hearsal schedules. i ' X -■j- AND A ONE AND A TWO ' Directed by Mr. Kent, these ten dedicated musicians consti- tuted the Stage Band. To be a member of this group, students had to be members of the march- ing band and play a jazz instru- ment. The group spent about four hours each week after school practicing the music which they later performed. 1. In deep concentration, sophomore David Arana polishes up his piano piece. 2. Stage Band: Front row: Brian Conner, Laurel Mason, Eric Stover: Second row: Sisz y Bearrows. Brian Jacobs, Bobby Krelle; Back row:Jroy Wollwage, Aaron DeValos, David Arana, Randy Ashley. 3. During practice, Mr. Kent leads the group through one of the numbers. 4. Brian Conner enthusiastically toots his horn. CINEMATOGRAPHY CLUB STAGE BAND 99 PICTURE PERFECT Have you ever wondered how people can take sharp vivid pic- tures or with negatives create in- teresting images and designs, while you ' re still trying to figure out where the button is on your Japanese instamatic? Some cur- ious students ventured into the realm of the photography by joining the campus ' s Photogra- phy Club. Here, members found solutions to eliminate problems with lighting and picture taking and also learned new skills in developing and printing their own photos. The club raised enough money that all the sup- plies were provided for, and Mr. McFarland, the advisor with over a decade of experience in photography, shared his knowl- edge to help club members make that perfect picture. I. The Photography Club members gaze off in wonder. 2. The club ' s advisor working diligently. 3. An exhibit of the trick photography one can learn in the Photography Club. 2 FGN FOR ALL The Drama Club has always been an enthusiastic club, and this year was no different. From potluck costume parties to per- forming major plays, the Drama Club did it all. When they were not busy having fun, they found time to sell candy which raised money. With Liz Lang as president, the club had many other exciting moments; they went to the Dra- ma Festival where they per- formed a mini-play, they staged a drama show in May and had a number of parties. All in all, ev- eryone had fun. If you asked a member how he spelled fun, he would probably say, " D-R-A-M-A C-L-a-B. " 1. Joan Wagner and Mark Bartholomew, con- cerned and intense. 2. The cute little Hallie Mor- ris. 3. The Big Cheese himself, Mr. Moore. 4. Acting is Liz Lang ' s and Dan Colthorp ' s only goal in life. PHOTOGRAPHY DRAMA CLUB 101 ACTIVE ADDERS The Math Club was once again one of the most active clubs on campus. They traveled to Occident- al College for their annual math field day. At the compititions, Charles Wang took a prize in the " Mad Hatter Race " while Eric Barnes won an award for his " Chalk Talk " on linear programming. The club also worked with the yearbook staff to sponsor the Sadie Hawkins dance that was held in March. In addition to the above activities, the club tutored math and computer students during lunch. I. Because of club funds. Brian Doidge is able to enjoy the computers. 2. Math Club advisor. Mrs. Sands, corrects homework. 3. Eric Barnes walks to a club meeting. 4. The Math and Computer Club: Front row: Hubert Wong. Agnes Lee. Eric Barnes. Helen Petroff, Arash Sotoodehnia, and Mrs. Sands; Back row: Ruben Rulvalcaba. Charles Wang. Tu Lee. John Hoang. and Andrew Crawford. r !» ' .«. I ri t -: IMPROVED GAME AND FACILITIES s Darin French, president of the Baseball Club, said, " The club worked hard from day one. " The Baseball Club consisted of about a dozen Varsity Baseball players who, during the off season, met and lifted weights to stay in shape. They also worked on the baseball facilities and succeeded in their goal of making them the best in the league. Overseeing all these activities was advisor and coach of the Varsity team, Arvin Sethman. 1. The Baseball Club: Front row: Sean Smith and Dave Ingersoll: Second row: George Dipinto. Darin French, and Steve Russell: Back row. Coach Sethman. Mike Perry, Earl Smith. Jeff Roaro-Jasso. Frank Dipinto. Mitch Glover, Mark Crissinger and Danny Garcia. 2. Darin French and Tony Panetti work on the baseball facilities. 3. Steve Russell attends a baseball meeting. MATH-COMPUTER BASEBALL CLUB 103 ONE STEP FURTHER In Mrs. Bruce ' s words " Lisa Matson has done a superb job. " As President, she planned many activities for the Home Econom- ics club to make it an excellent year. Along with regular meet- ings, she planned candy making demonstrations, cookbook sales, and candy gram sales. The club went one step further with the Christmas project paint- ing windows for a Senior Citi- zens home. Talking with the residents, they learned as they decorated the windows. The highlight of the year, the fashion show, was a success as always; both the parents and students enjoyed the skill of the future homemakers. 1. Preparing to work diligently, Valerie Seibold threads her machine. 2. The Home Economics Club: Front Row: D. Barrett, S. Barrett; Second Row: D. Bowman, V. Seibold. L. Matson, D. Schott, C. Hanby. R. Membrez, Mrs. Bruce; Third Row:T. Nguyen, T. Zenor. H. DeWitt, J. Petty, A. Ambrose, T. Foster, S. Urban: Back Row: C. Looney. N. Le, L. Morris, J. Harris, C. Harrington, A. Baker. P. Kelly. 3. Dina Bowman holds up her masterpiece - 1 w -S ' . 1 1 EXHILARATING EXPERIEJ When my friends told me that we would be going skiing on Saturday, I figured, " What the heck. I ' m an athletic type person. " What 1 hadn ' t figured was that learning to ski, no matter how athletic I was, wasn ' t going to be extremely easy. Now I ' m not saying that I had any prob- lems going down the hill. After five minutes, I had managed to get myself moving down the slope at a seemingly fast rate, but it took me a while to notice that I didn ' t know how to stop. This slight dilemma worried me for a moment, but soon my troubles were ended as 1 relied on nature and ran into the nearest tree. Well, to make a rather long story short, 1 must say that the rest of the day was exhilarating and 1 prob- ably will never forget it. To think that all 1 got out of the whole affair was twenty stitches, a broken leg, and a fractured skull. 1. Gus Ray impresses the girls at M ammoth with this fancy trick. 2. Troy ' s many ski fans. 3. " I can fly, I can fly " sings Scott Coe as he goes down the hill. 4. Gus Ray knows it is going to be one of those days. X. HOME EC. CLGB SKI CLUB 105 OUTSTANDING STUDENTS Literature. Math, Economics, Fine Arts, and Social Science were the different areas covered in the Orange County Decathlon in which six Troy seniors and two juniors participated on No- vember 19th, 1983. The stu- dents, Scott Garner and Pam Wrage on the Honor level, Sarah Haddad and Valerie Crawford on the Scholastic level, Cathy Cass and Tawna Canhoto on the Var- sity level, and Helen Petroff and Mia VonSadovszky as alter nates, competed by taking var ious tests, writing essays, hav ing an interview, and participat ing in the main event, the " Su per Quiz, " which was based on the Olympics. Preparing throughout October and the be- ginning of November with coaches Jerome Atkin and Fares Sawaya during lunches and at home, they did well in the competition finishing in the top 30%. I. Front row: lA ' ia Von Sadovsky. Valerie Craw- ford, Sarah Haddad. Helen Petroff: Back row: Scott Garner, Pam Wrage, Tawna Canhoto, Cath- erine Cass, Fares Sawaya. 2. Pam Wrage and Scott Garner listen attentively as Mr. Sawaya explains the rules of the competition. 3. Fares Sawaya takes a break from advising students. i ■ . DISCOVERING PEOPLE jj- ' Discover Interdependence, with enthusiastic leaders including President Leslie Lacko, was a small but growing organization which wanted to set an example of people working together regard- less of their disabilities and to break down the barriers that exist in our society. Anchors Mike Beal and Sandi Kossler, supported by faculty advi- sors Rich Hess and Marv Freitag, and active stu- dent members, coordinated several events through- out the year to demonstrate that people are people first. Some of these events included participation in the Fiesta Days Parade, the memoriabie " Run with Harry in February " assembly week and race, and student simulation week. ]. Harry Cordellos shows off his " hand-i-cap " to Troy students at an assem- bly. 2. Front row: K. Henry, A. Shinault, L. Lacko, J. Lacko, K. Robertson, L. Matson: Second row: B. Martinez, S. Goodin, D. Donley, J. Faust: Third row: J.Acosta, S. Best, Greene. M. Freitag, T. Duncan, J. Acosta, K. Shetrone, D. Enson. T. Hartsfield, R. Ranker. K. Willey; Back row: J. Ault, J. Pasquale, M. Beal. L. Pontes, A. Reese, L. Canter, S. Kessler. R. Hess, T. Tanella, G. Maloney. 3. Lois Sego and Rich Hess sell popcorn at the Fiesta Days Parade. 4. John Acosta and Leslie Lacko explain Interdependence to the student body. ACADEMIC DECATHALOrS INTERDEPErHDANCE 107 TALL FLAG IMPROVES The Tali Flag organization has overcome the many problems they have faced in the past years and is now a better group. The ASB ' s donation for the fund- ing of a new advisor, Shaun Her- oux, proved to benefit not only the Tall Flag squad itself, but the whole school as its perfor- mance on the field improved. 1. Front row: Cathy Richards, Charlynn Yee, Cyndi Garcia. Cynthia Perez. Karia Lusar; Sec- ond row: Marlene Rosten. Ursula Daniel. Mari Vanderpool. Mona Salem. Kristin Byrd. Tami Schiffman: Third row: Kristen Spann. Laura Pfeifer. Sandra Rojas. Wendi Schiffman. Caren Parkin. Angie Greenelsh. Not Pictured: Jenny Block. Taunna Norton. Shannon Kelly, Tricia Pri- or. 2. New Instructor Shawn Heroux watches diligently as the girls practice. 3. By early morn- ing practices, the squad gets its act together. 4. Showing its school pride, the Tall Flag squad performs at Fullerton Stadium. PSYCHOLOGICAL SUCCESS ■sstm- ' 41 ' X vV M ■ ' j£ f ' x», - The Psychology Club, consist- ing mostly of Psychology stu- dents, was by far the most spirited club on campus. Being such an en- thusiastic club, they had a large number of fun activities including a Sno-cone sale, Valentine ' s candy gram sale, and a beach party. The most exciting was the annual slave auction in which a surprising num- ber of students sold themselves for a day of bondage and frivolity. 1. The club members. 2. Kent Willey and Ryan Rank- er have good seats to pick slaves from, thanks to Joey Hoffman and Dave Spangenberg. 3. Pep Com- missioner Darin French sells off David Glenn and Rick Rouleau. TALL FLAG PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 109 HONORED WRITERS RETURN Quill and Scroll, returning for its second year, was an interna- tional honorary society for high school journalists. Headed by Mr. Hamilton and Mr. Vitamanti, the club provided recognition and merit to those junior and senior members of school publi- cation staffs who were recom- mended for the club by their ad- visors. Since high standards for membership were maintained, being part of the club was viewed as an honor for indivi- duals who devoted their time and effort to journalism. 1. Quill and Scroll: Front row: Erik Barnes. Melis- sa Coleman. Deena Ramirez, Peggy Chang. Val- erie Crawford. Ann Marcinko. Adam Kaller. Bill Bagnall; Second row: Mr. Hamilton, advisor. John Kennedy. Warren Chan. Mia Von Sa- dovszky. Andrea Chen. Steve Flores. Pam Wrage, Jill DeGennaro. Colleen Gray: Back row: Mike Jensen. Randy Bremer. Julie McCall, Mike Conner. Teri Riegel. John Huelsenbeck. Laura Stanley. Leann Iwamoto. Debbie Renters. Jill Koch. 2. Ann Marcinko and Stuart Olmsted are working hard as usual. 3. With pen in hand, Peggy Chang is ready to roll. 4. John Huelsen- beck puts on his " thinking cap. " WILD AND CRAZY GALS Returning to Troy for another spectacular year was the Senior Girls Club which was founded by the class of ' 83. In addition to displaying the female seniority of Troy, the club functioned as a way of uniting those " wild and crazy gals " who wanted to get involved. At meetings held dur- ing lunch, the group exchanged phone numbers and dress sizes so girls of the same size could lend or borrow dresses for the dances; elected club officers; and organized such activities as the famous " Senior Picnic. " Overall, the club served as a way for the girls to get together and just have a good time, while letting the spirit and energy of ' 84 shine. 1. Front row: Theresa Tanella. Tina DeVan, Mi- chele Daetweiler, Kerri Shetrone, Kendra Win- berg, Terri Hathaway. Stephra Tatar, Shari Coker; Second row: Michelle Munger, Kristy House. Cathy Rodriguez, Robbin Colamarlno, Missy DeRaad. Leann Iwamoto. Jill DeGennaro. Becky Ruiz; Third row: Kris Stone. Tiffany Fos- ter, Lisa Hahn, Amanda Berkeley, Alisa Reyn- olds, Liz Lang, Tonia Canhoto; Fourth row: Kristi Hicks, Dana Lee. Kris Araujo. Tina Duncan, Tami Kelly, Pam Wilder, Cathy Steen. Joan Wag- ner. Michelle Miller. Renee Membrez. 2. Leslie Lacko is shocked by the behavior of the class. 3. A group of senior girls take time out during a football game to catch up on the latest gossip. QUILL AND SCROLL SENIOR GIRLS CLOB 111 NEW RACQUET Although this was the first year of the Boy ' s Tennis Club, it was very successful year. Accord- ing to co-president Jeff Kleen. their success was due to early organization. The club ' s goal was to make enough money to buy a better ball machine for the Boy ' s Tennis Team to use during practices. The club ' s co-presidents. Kleen and Erik Barnes, agreed that Coach Vallance deserved a lot of credit for organizing the fund raisers. In order to earn the needed money, the club sold refreshments at sever- al of the home sporting events, beginning with the previous season ' s track meets. Kleen said that the refreshment sales led to increased exposure creat- ing a larger team and more spectators, as well as providing the money for the ball machine. 1. Presidents Jeff Kleen and Erik Barnes discuss agenda for an upcoming meeting. 2. Mr. Vallance enjoys a bite to eat while supervising tfie refresh- ment area. 3. Front row: Mike Lee. John Hoang, Elliot Canter. Warren Chan. Martin Laure. David Lee; Back row: Tue Le. Bill Capune, Nathan Tomita. Jeff Kleen. Erik Barnes. Hai Tran and Bill Hagar. 4. Erik Barnes and Warren Chan discuss the various strategies of tennis. r:i- . JUNIOR STATE STRIVES The organization. Junior Statesmen of America, war; de- signed to show studertts how their state government viorks and teach them how to debate- According to Scott Garner, one of the founders of Troy ' s JSA chapter, the duo did more than just that; it provided students " the opportunity to form opin- ions on important issues in a non-partisan environment. " With sophomores Dave Green and Billy Hagar as president and vice-president, the Troy chapter of Junior State grew from the ten members of its past to over seventy members. It became one of the largest chapters in Orange County and one of the largest clubs on campus. As the membership grew so did the number of activities. Not only did they attend more confer- ences at such places as Westwood, San Diego and Sac- ramento but they also co-spon- sered a conference in December. Their conference, titled " Of Crime and Punishment " , was in- tended especially for beginning debaters and dealt with the judi- cial system of the United States. Behind the scenes there were Troy students involved in Junior State on regional and state lev- els. Senior Adam Kaller, Lieu- tenant Governor, was the first member from the Southern Em- pire Region to be elected to a state position. Joining Adam as state officer was Helen Petroff as state treasurer. Locally, Scott Garner was mayor of the South- ern Empire Region, Kris Sander- son, Director of Debate and Mia Von Sadovsky, also on the Re- gional Cabinet. 1. Dave Green, Jr. State President, stresses his point at a meeting. 2. Junior Statesmen of Amer- ica is one of the largest clubs on campus. 3. JSA members attend one of the many meetings held at lunch. JUINIGR STATE 113 DAZZLING DRILL TEAM DRILLS By doubling its size to fifty members not only did the Drill Team dazzle everybody with its perfor- mances but it was also awarded recognition by many onlookers. They maintained their fine reputa- tion by placing first in their premiere competition, the Placentia Heritage Parade, and went on to per- form well throughout the year. They were even asked to perform at Knott ' s Berry Farm in De- cember. Choreographing the eye-catching routines were Captain Dayna Murdock. Co-Captain Luanne Hunt. First Lieutenant Stacy Iguchi, and Second Lieutenant Jackie Van Schaik. These routines dem- onstrated the skills and showmanship of all mem- bers. Their annual Spring Show was a grand finale to a successful year. 1. Drill Team salutes the flag during football pregame. 2. Amy Baker, Patricia Kelly. Archelle Simonian and Jill Koch strike up a pose for camera- man at football game. 3. Members. Bottom row: K. Ellison. R. Schmidt. J. Van Schaik. D. Murdock. L. Hunt. S. Iguchi, K. Sisson. A. Munger: row.M. Giiiett. C. Nolder. 8. Jenson. V. Cadena. J. Bradshaw. J. Bridges, K. Clark. K. Iboshi. Third row: P. Kelly. A. Boden. H. Wood, L. Fabricant. M. Munger. K. Hook. K. Martin. C. Looney: Fourth row: K. Kinan. A. Simonian, E. Hall. H. Prentiss. C. Hogg. J. Koch. M. Loughman. C. Henderson. L. Gwartney; Fifth row: E. Peralta, M. Van Schaik. R. Dreyer, C. Easley, J. Peterson, S. Sell. M. Manker. C. Lawson: Sixth row: J. Morales, 1. Dolmat. S. Pierce, A. Baker. M. Kirst. C. Sell. 4. Dayna Murdock leads her side during practice. H i -i ' m 3 - mm HARD WORKING SMALL PEEPERS I ■ .. An elite group of dedicated Drill Team members formed Small Pre- cision, nicknamed " Small P. " To | become a member on this squad, ] Drill Team members learned a diffi- J cult routine in two days and audi- ; tioned in front of the Drill Team i Leaders and advisor Mrs. West- i brook. Only twelve auditioned out of the original twenty-four who learned the rigorous routine. The five who passed and the Drill Team Leaders rose an hour early to work on a great routine to the instrumen- tal from THE ELECTRIC HORSE- MAN that won them praise from the judges of the many competi- tions they attended. One of the competitions they performed was the Miss Drill Team OSA competi- tion. This special group was an as- set to Troy. 1. Small Peepers: Bottom row: Stacy Iguchi, Jackie Van Schaik. Dayna Murdock, Luanne Hunt; Top row: Annette Boden, Patricia Kelly, Lisa Fabricant, Arctielle Simonian and Kristi Clark. 2. Dayna Murdock stiows us her proud smile at a competition. 3. Kristi Clark does tier stuff at a practice. DRILL TEAM SMALL PRECISION 115 WATCH THEM WAG THEIR FLAGS Even though the flag squad of 83-84 only had five members, they were the loudest part of Drill Team. They started the year off right, earning spirit sticks and trophies, and went on to win many more later. Led by senior Liana Dutton they per- formed at half-times and assem- blies and went to competitions where they performed to the in- strumental FAR FROM OVER. Through all this they developed a strong bond of friendship which helped this hard working squad to keep up the same win- ning standards of previous years. I. 83-84 flag members Anna Aguilera. Chris Dyas. LaDonna Stutesman. Kris Evans, and Liana Dutton. 2. Practicing hard after-school are Kris Evans. LaDonna Stutesman. and Liana Dut- ton. 3. " Fiagitos forever " Anna Aguilera and Chris Dyas are arm in arm. S-P-I-R-I-T-WE ' VE GOT SPIRIT! The Junior Varsity and Fresh- man Sophomore cheerleading squads were constituted of twelve smiling faces. These girls worked hard to rouse school spirit at assemblies and, togeth- er with Varsity cheerleaders, choreographed routines to per- form before the school. They spent their afternoons painting signs and cheering at some- times sparsely-crowded games. These girls were kept unified un- der the leadership of captains Jodie Sanford for JV and Heather Jasper for Frosh. Soph. 1. Joeie Sanford shows her spirit at a football game. 2. Frosh. Soph, cheerleaders Michelle Vega, Julie Hong, Jeanene Fisher, Heather Jas- per, Suzanne Greenwood, and Yvette Kelly. 3. Junior Varsity cheerleaders Bottom row: Katie Wilson, Linda Pontes; Middle row: Amy Reese, Jodie Sanford; Top row: Danna Suggett, and Bethany Wickwire. 4. Katie Wilson cheers her team to victory. FLAG JV-FROSHSOPH CHEERLEADERS 117 WE ARE THE BEST Varsity Song and Yell consisted of 12 very ener- getic and dedicated girls. They painted posters, performed skits at assemblies and practiced after school. The Varsity Song squad was led by Pam Wilder and Varsity Yell was led by Tiffany Foster. All of the girls worked hard to support all of Troy ' s Varsity teams. Great job, girls! Following a tradition recently set, two juniors occupied the position of mascot. Jenny Stock and Shelly Lago had the enthusiasm and energy needed to be mascots. These girls did a terrific job helping the Varsity cheerleading squads promote school spirit. 1. Varsity Yell: Tiffany Foster, Kendra Winberg, Clieri Hanby, Daria Winberg, Rhonda Creeca and Lisa Hahn. 2. Varsity Song: Pam Wilder, Tina Duncan. Tammy Fleming, Jenny Brobst, Bridget Graf, and Laura Stasenko. 3. Rhonda Creeca and Bridget Graf take a break. 4. Mascots: Jenny Stock and Shelly Lago. 5. What a spirited bunch of girls. 6. Tina Duncan takes a break from painting posters. 7. Jenny Stock, Cheri Hanby. DarIa Winberg and Shelly Lago get wild and crazy. VARSITY SOMG VARSITY YELL MASCOTS 119 Because the North Gym had not been completed yet. Troy ' s first assembly was held in the quad. EVEK1 AND THE ENVELOPE Introducing: Freshmen Mominees: Mary VanS- chaik. Jeanene Fisher. Amy Allison, Dawn Wick- wire; Sophomore Nominees: Renee Duthoy, Wendy Galligan. Yvette Kelly. Kirsten Lagerberg; Junior Nominees: Anita Riegel. Stacy Hohn. Janet Bridges. Archelle Simonian, Samra Matthews; King Nominees: Darin French. Tom Duarte. Ryan Ranker. Mark Stevens. Dung Huy. Mike Aguiar; Queen Nominees: Cathy Rodriguez. Rhonda Crecca, Tina Duncan. Mindy Nero, and Shawn Laughery. And the envelope please. . . Freshman Princess. Mary VanSchaik; Sophomore Princess, Yvette Kel- ly; Junior Princess. Janet Bridges; Senior Princess. Cathy Rodriguez; King. Darin French; Queen. Rhonda Crecca. The half-time procession was said to have been one of the best in many years, so the fans spirits were not dampened with the loss to the Buena Park Coyotes. The fans laughed when the young tiara carrier threw down his pillow. Alumni talked to old friends while the band played " Evergreen " with the Flag and Drill Team members both old and new performing together to form one unit. PLEASE 1. Jill Epperson crowns the new Homecoming Queen. Rhonda Crecca. 2. The young tiara carri- ers stand in front of the risers awaiting the an- nouncement of the Court. 3. Tom Duarte. the quarterback, tries to free himself from the paws of a Buena Parfi Coyote. 4. Renee Duthoy. a Sophomore Nominee, is escorted onto the field. 5. Queen Rhonda Crecca and King Darin French ride in a 1982 Ferrari after the processions. 6. The Troy Football Team is ready for anything Buena Park decides to do. 7. With their escorts. King Darin French: Queen Rhonda Crecca; Ju- nior Princess Janet Bridges; Senior Princess Cathy Rodriguez; Freshman Princess Mary VanSchaik; and Sophomore Princess Yvette Kel- ly; are proud to be the Homecoming Court of 1983. HOMECOMING GAME 123 DREAMS COME TRUE 1. Mark Barthalomew and his date have a bite to eat and something to drink after dancing. 2. No matter where they are R. Johnson. E. Lindquist, L. Fabricant. D. Simon. D. Atkinson. L. Iwamoto. M. McCar thy. W. Chan. C. Jocson. and S. Had- dad. just sit around as usual. 3. Julie Hong and her date tie the knot. 4. Randy Blazic. Kerri She- trone. and Tiffany Foster join together and dance to " 1999 " ! 5. Wouldn ' t you like to be greeted by Archelle Simonian. Stacy Hohn. and Maureen Hammel? 6. Presenting the Homecom- ing Court; Mary VanSchaik, Yvette Kelly, Darin French. Rhonda Crecca. Cathy Rodriguez, and Janet Bridges. Congratulations from all of us! 1 WHEN I ' M WITH YOG It all began on October 29, time to make sure that dresses were on right, boutonniares in hand, tickets in sight, and Mom standing next to you awaiting the arrival of your date. Meanwhile, the guys, making sure suits were pressed, cars washed, corsages in hand, and enough money to pay for dinner; it was time to leave. Leave yet? Of course not, not until Mom took pictures till you saw blue dots all over the place. Finally it was out on your own. Being alone, wow, you thought you would never have this chance with such a nice guy; dreams did come true after all. It was such a relaxing feeling to be with him, conversation was easy and you didn ' t feel nervous one bit. The restaurant was so nice and the menu, oh, so many items, what to order? steak?, ribs?, fish?, chicken? If you ' re not ready to make decisions now, watch out! After dinner it was off to the dance. Boy, the gym looked different with pink and grey streamers all twisted down the windows and wails, the flowers so fresh and pretty, and balloons floating in a circle hoop. It was such a romantic atmosphere. Besides eating and talking, slow dancing and holding hands were especially memorable because you were close to someone who was really special. The night was complete especially since it was a time " When I ' m With You! " HOMECOMING DANCE 125 OUR SPIRITS What came to mind when you heard the word Halloween? Weil, you know it wasn ' t trick-or-treat- ing or handing out candy any- more, but rather going to Knott ' s Scary Farm or watching Halloween I on Cable. But no matter what any one did in the evening, their day was the same, a tradition of the " gathering of the ghouls. " On that day one could see the real you. Some girls became boys, boys became girls, teach- ers became cowboys, while oth- ers became inanimate objects, heroes, or rebels. No matter how scary, funny, ugly, or beautiful they all had one thing in com- mon, a sense of the Halloween spirit, that would never die. WILL NEVER DIE! 1. Queen Bee, Jili DeGennaro. carefully hugs a bag of jellybeans. Dave Green, in order not to sting him. 2. A gathering of the ghouls, the gob- lins, the friendly, and the funny in one-group is rarely found, but is always around at Troy. 3. Theresa Tanella thinks seriously about the mo- ment her caballero will come to take her away. 4. G.I. Joe. Rick Rouleau, tells all the little people his adventrous trips and dangerous situations. 5. Is there more to Hari Krishnas (Randy Blazic and Brad Elder) besides peace, love, and flow- ers? Maybe Punkrockers too (Tiffany Foster). 6. Anyone would love to be with a sweet girl like Joey Hoffman even if it was just out gardening. 7. Cathy Cass proves that Boy George resembles a female no matter what ' s been said before. HALLOWEEN 127 A BREAK FROM 1. Don Haro. Dave Felando. Jon Dawson, and Ron Jackson participate in the Psychology Club Slave Auction. 2. During the Homecoming as- sembly the junior nominees are being presented: Archelle Simonian and Mr. Robb: Anita Riegel and Coach McCready: Samara Matthews and Mr. Moss: Stacy Hohn and Mr. Morris; Janet Bridges and Mr. Koch. 3. A.S.B. members are extremely helpful in supporting all Troy activities. 4. The senior section and football team are always a spirited group. 5. The Troy Drill Team is proud to salute Troy. 6. Christmas has been a tradition of always having a Mr. and Mrs. Claus. Rosalio Garcia and Dana Lee. 7. No matter when or where, Troy spirit has always been the greatest. r. 1 r TIUT EVERY DAY ROUTINES The backbone of our school; a guy who dedi- cated most of his time to the student body; made people laugh, united the classes, and took charge of all assemblies: Darin French, the Pep Commis- sioner, was such a guy, without whom our enthusi- asm would have died. Assemblies were a break from every day rou- tines of attending classes, giving the student body time to come together and have some fun either between third and fourth period or during lunch. Getting together and having class competitions were always fun: who could cheer the loudest, build a pyramid the fastest, eat a candied apple, or onion in the freshman ' s case, first, or race across the courts and lead your class to victory. It never failed, the seniors would say " go back to junior high " and the freshmen replied, " he — no we won ' t go. " Presenting the Homecoming Nominees, new administration, and sport teams always gave us red hands and sore throats, and watching people dance and pop in the middle of the floor always got everyone on the same wave length. When the pep squads performed the audience was always awake and awed. Nothing was overlooked at the assemblies. A mourning day for a Sunny Hills Football Game was complete with coffin, bugler, and dummy. Auc- tions, Halloween, and special performances were also included and we finally discovered that these activities were an important part of life at Troy. ASSEMBLIES 129 TRADITIONAL SPIRIT SHINES THROUGH The new members in the school administration made changes that directly affected the school spirit. Restriction from pelvic thrusts in cheers such as " Rowdies in the Front " propelled students and cheerleaders into feeling stronger about spirit and unification as a school. At football and basket- ball games the enthusiasm displayed by the cheer- ing crowds helped aid our teams on to victory. As the year progressed, spirit days were evident with many students dressing as average freshman, in mourning (when Troy went up against Sunny Hills), in reverse-roles, in hats and t-shirts, and wearing clothes inside-out. The spirit displayed throughout the year provided a proud feeling for the school and for all who attended Troy. 1. Valerie Crawford frantically attempts to com- plete a " Sawayan " assignment during lunch. 2. Jackie Becerra and Liz Lang try to shield this child from the evils of Sunny Hills on mourning day. 3. Deena Ramirez plays the perfect Wild Bill Hiccock on reverse-roles day. 4. Beth Kohler, Bill Bagnall. and Jill DeGennaro prepare table deco- rations for the festive Winter Dance. 5. A group of pepped up students show their true colors during a basketball game. 6. This spirited group cheers our football team on to victory. 7. A group of upperclassmen dress as average freshmen on Freshman Day. SPIRIT 131 WHAT WE DO BEST ' " ii m BteaKtasV r 1. Kevin Dougherty helps a customer at the Chevron gas station of Yorba Linda. 2. Brian VanMarter works weekends at Vinjon ' s Kennels. 3. While working at Lampost Pizza. Chuck Hum- mitsch shows us the meat slicer. 4. ' At McDon- aids, we do it all for you, " says Rita Chemente. 5. Gen Crawford prepares a sandwich at Sunrise Yogurt. 6. Shaila Saint is always busy at Arrow Hardware. 7. Taking a break, Carlito Jocson poses before he continues making a Sunrise Yo- gurt specialty. While some people went home after school to watch television, eat, or take a nap, some peo- ple ' s days were only half over. For many, studying, taking tests, participating in extracurri- cular activities or spending time with family and friends weren ' t enough, they had to go out and get a job too! People just don ' t stop. They keep going and going until they " poop out. " These people made up a large part of Troy High School, the part that constantly was involved for the benefit of others as well as themselves. Whether it was Sunrise Yogurt, Tall Mouse, Arrow Hardware, a gas station, or a shopping center shop, they all had one thing in common: a smile and the special personality of a Troy student. STODENT LIFE 133 ORIGINAL IDEAS ARE BOGNTIFGL AT CHRISTMAS Christmas activities were filled with many origi- nal ideas including the annual tree decorations where Latin Club placed first among many other clubs with its original idea of using upside down cups to depict bells. Seniors took first place in the hall decorating contest with its " Troy Summit Lodge. " The lodge included an aquarium, fireplace with a moose overhead, and couches where stu- dents " kicked back " during the week. With a very original idea, the Juniors placed third with " A Swamp Christmas. " Freshmen decorated the office with " Babes in Toyland " and the Sophomores en- lightened the 300 hall with their version of " Gnomes in a Winter Wonderland. " The annual Christmas assembly provided entertainment for all. As usual. Drill Team and Small Flag performed dances, but for a special treat co-ed senior elves performed a dance and a different version of the " 12 Days of Christmas. " Christmas was filled with many original and fun activities for all. r " S 4L Ttoy SunrtTf j £ ar; ' i:-r: 1. David Arana compliments Kirsten Lagerberg on the gnomes she is completing for the sopho- more hall. 2. The opening to a Christmas in swampland — the Junior class ' original ideas. 3 Realistic fish " swim " in the senior hall ' s aquar ium. 4. The Pep Club ' s entree for the tree deco rating contest displays spirit and a cuddly bear, 5. Seniors At Balzer, Carl Simonian, Leann Iwa moto. Pam Wrage and Eddie Harris are only a few of Santa ' s elves dancing in the Christmas assembly. 6. Twelve senior elves, each repre- senting a different day, sing their version of the " Twelve Days of Christmas. " 7, Small Flag members Liana Dutton, LaDonna Stutesman, Chris Dyas, Anna Aguilera, and Chris Evans put the finish on a fantastic Christmas routine that enchants all. CHRISTMAS 135 A YEAR OF FIRSTS 1. President and Mrs. Reagan show good will to two Korean children who need heart surgery. 2. The American flag stands tall after the American Embassy was hit by a terrorist bomb in Beirut. 3. Angry Koreans gathered to protest the Russians ' shooting down of the Korean Airplane. 4. Sam. the Eagle, represents America ' s hopes in the 1984 Olympics. 5. The night sky is showered by fireworks in celebration of the Brooklyn Bridge ' s 100th birthday. 6. Astronauts Sally K. Ride and Guion S. Bluford made space history by being the first woman and the first black in space. 7. The Australian yacht pulled ahead to beat the U.S. Liberty in the fifth leg of the American Cup Yacht Race. It was a year of firsts. Sally Ride became the first woman astronaut in space. While Bill Johnson be- came the first American to win an Olympic gold medal in Alpine Ski- ing. The United States Marines were drawn into a conflict in Beruit while Russia shot down an un- armed Korean passenger plane. Fans celebrated when the L.A. Raiders won the Super Bowl and also when CJCLA showed just who the best team was in the Rose Bowl. At school we were met with a new principal and different rules with dances. Our teams made it to C.I.F. while the seniors prepared to embark on a challanging new world without high school. All in all, the events that happened over the last few months have in some way, changed everyone ' s outlook on life. WORLD EVENTS 137 A NEW YEAR ' S PARTY TO REMEMBER On January 21. there was a big bash themed " Bringing in the New Year " for which the senior class played host in the decorated gym. Couples danced to music by Head First from nine until midnight surrounded by a colorful array of stream- ers and balloons. Presented to each couple was a bottle of sparkling apple cider courtesy of the sen- ior class. The evening came to a climax when an excited feeling filled the room and Mr. Morris an- nounced Mark Stevens and Kris Araujo King and Queen and presented them with personally en- graved champagne glasses. This was the finishing touch that made this an evening to remember. ' " W j l H B a r- ,dfl IP I j H ■ ' " ' ■ 1 W " " k H ..V J l }m 1 I w J j I 1. Shelly Kemp, Dayna Murdock, and Stacy Igu- chi ' s smiles show their enjoyment of the nights activities. 2. Deena Barbie and Tony Panetti leave the dance floor to spend a few moments by themselves. 3. Eileen Cunningham follows Stu- art Olmsted ' s lead and dances away. 4. Steve Surmeir and his date toast the New Year. 5. A group of friends take a break from dancing to gather around the table and talk. 6. Kris Sander- son and Adam Kalier share a special moment. 7. After being crowned King and Queen, Mark Ste- vens and Kris Araujo begin their special evening by slicing the dance cake. 8. Jon Candler and Karl Wilhite wait for the band to play to begin dancing. 9. Jeff Graves and Brian Van Marter play with the balloons that drifted around the gym. J WINTER DANCE 139 STUDENTS IN ACTION I. Two spirited students participate in an assem- bly basketball relay. 2. Even under pressure. Ed- die Harris has a good time. 3. Troy juniors re- ceive their class rings. 4. John Platis presents a multimedia light and sound show. 5. The ro- mance of Valentine ' s Day is displayed in the halls of Troy. 6. Exchanging flowers as well as gifts is a tradition practiced on the fourteenth. 7. The spirit of red. black, and white shows at a Varsity basketball game. 8. The announcement board displays various events. 9. New freshmen receive schedules on Orientation Day. Throughout the year, spirited activities and spe- cial events made school more enjoyable and easier to look forward to. Troy ' s many clubs contributed to the fun. having bagel, candygram, flower, and bake sales. Spirit days, such as reverse role and inside-out day, and pep assemblies provided a chance for students, through their participation, to show their support for Troy sports as well as for the school itself. Students also participated in the Red Cross Blood Drive, donating approximately 69 pints of blood. Stag dances, that were suspended for a short period of time and later resumed suc- cessfully, were always popular and promised a good time on Friday nights. The ASB and adminis- tration planned Troy events, and the students de- termined their success. rrROY HIGH RARRIORS TROY EVENTS 141 THE INCREDIBLE CLASS OF 1984 The unbelievable senior class had experienced so much together: four years of watching each other change and grow, learning each others good and bad habits, and most important having a great time. To- gether they adapted to the new administration and the temporary termination of stag dances, but their spirits weren ' t dampened. They grew even stronger. Spirit was especially apparent when they included senior guys in their elf dance and came up with a new version of The Twelve Days Of Christmas: On the twelfth day of Christmas my true love gave to me: Twelve pelvic thrusts. Eleven tobacco chewers. Ten days of Fallout. Nine cars-a-searchin ' , Eight football losses. Seven chemical people, Six brew-crew drunks. No more stag dances. Poor Bobby Hagar. Three no-name narks. Two pints of blood. And a wholesome principal for T.H.S. Winning the Christmas Hall Decorating Contest with " A Ski Lodge Christmas, " and dressing up like ski bums proved further that the seniors had spirit. The seniors also won more than one class competi- tion, and became involved with the underclassmen by sponsoring the Winter Dance. The New Year was definitely brought in right. Spending Grad Nite on a Catalina Cruise Boat brought many together for the last time before going their separate ways. The class of 1984 was too cool, too cool, rulers of the school; they didn ' t need to say more. 1. The senior section is always rowdy, proud, and ready to encourage anyone who performs. 2. Dana Lee. Robbin Colamarino, and Amanda Berkeley are enjoying themselves immensely at the Winter Dance and of course " Bringing in the Mew Year " right. 3. Lisa Maier supports the Psy- chology Club being a slave for the day, but takes a break from the rat race in her wheelbarrow. 4. Ken Cambell and Paul Padilla eye the photogra- pher as if he were listening in on their conversa- tion. 5. During Christmas, a group of seniors are ready to perform a routine to " Little St. Nick. " 6. Supporting the football team, Terri Hathaway and Kerri Shetrone are the water girls for the evening. 7. Donna Greene, sitting at the senior tables, is one of the most active seniors on cam- pus. SENIORS 143 WE ARE ALIVE 1. Charles Wang carefully measures a mass in chemistry so as to get the least per cent error. 2. During break. Drew Atkinson. Chris Schlaepfer Carlito Jocson. and Robert Gene sit around at their usual hangout. 3. Constantly supporting their classmates. Donny Anderson and Laurie Gwartney are there at the football game. 4. Brian O ' Neel is awed at the activities that go on during lunch. 5, Elizabeth Peralta is caught by a roving photographer on her way to class. 6. Juniors just seem to stand around, like Maureen Hammel and Kristin Marumoto. 7. Hallie Morris shows the spirit that all the Juniors have within them. CLASS OF ' 85 Right in between, not quite seniors, but far from the fresh- man scene, the Juniors were proud and never reiuctant to show it. As a junior the were finally growing up, planning for the future, and making decisions as to what was more important, going out with friends or study- ing for the Chemistry exam. Im- portant questions came to mind such as what classes do I need to take in order to meet gradu- ation requirements what do I plan to do? should I take phys- ics? or can 1 keep up my grade point average? The junior year was difficult but the activities made life a lit- tle easier: football games, bas- ketball games, dancing, cruis- ing, surfing, skiing, toilet paper- ing houses, and just having a " rad " time. Some wished they could graduate early not realiz- ing that the time would soon come. Others decided to live it up and have fun because before long they ' d be all grown up and wonder where it all went. JUNIORS 145 SPIRIT AND Exciting, enthusiastic, outgo- ing, energetic, spirited. These words vividly describe the fresh- man and sophomore classes. Gnder the leadership of their ex- cellent officers, the underclass- men put on very successful fund raisers which included: Christ- mas grams. Easter grams, donut sales, an ice cream sale, and a Toga dance. Not bowing to tradi- tion, these classes have really made a name for themselves. ENTHUSIASM ABOUND 1. Jamie JbrtnsoTi is obviously thrilled at tiaving tier picture taken. 2. At ttie ttiought of having someone take their picture, a group of under- classmen go " nuts " . 3. In order to get the front seat everyday. Ron Bremer stands up to herald the bus. 4. Marisa Rodriguez watches a track meet with her cool shades on. 5. Eliot Canter takes a stroll across the campus with Julie Hong, seemingly unaware of the five narcs on their trail. 6. Dave Erickson says " cheese " in his own way. 7. Kristin Iboshi and Page Robertson are attacked by Brad Creager. SOPH FROSH CANDIDS 147 TWINKLING MEMORIES • • 1. Cathy Rodriguez and her date " boogie down. " 2. The Yearbook staff. Mr. Hamilton, and volun- teers who made the dance a success. 3. Two students dosido. 4. Liz Lang and Mike Paw- lawski. the apple eating contest winners. 5. Jay O ' Leary keeps the outlaw Brian O ' Neil under control. 6. Cowboys and girls hold each other close during the song " Just You and I. " 7. Cos- tume contest winners Kevin Dougherty and Sher- rie Gitmed. A BASH TO REMEMBER " Swinging partners and do-si-does " v ere just a couple of the common moves demonstrated at " Sa- die ' s Barnyard Bash. " On March 31st, the gym was transformed into a magical barnyard where some four-hundred guests took part in the celebration festivities. A cornfield with a scarecrow, an apple orchard where guests could have an apple eating contest, picnic areas, a fishing pond, a jail, a wheel of fortune, a hitchin ' post, and stands with baked goods and drinks were part of the scenery and added to the theme of the dance. Twinkle lights, silver stars, and blue balloons were also visible and further re-created and mistified the everyday bas- ketball gym. Cowboys and cowgirls swing to the sounds of " Eclipse " who played from nine to twelve. The success of the dance was made possi- ble by the many hours of hard work dedicated by the yearbook staff. Math Club, and a few student volunteers planning and decorating the dance. SADIE HAWKINS 149 TWENTY YEARS OF GROWTH No seniors? No varsity football? Can you imag- ine Troy High School with an unfinished quad and gym? This was the Troy of 1964, young and eager to build the traditions that classes would embrace. Twenty years of growth have spawned change and new traditions, including a second gym and an established scholastic reputation marked by excel- lence and innovation as seen by its modular sched- ule of the early seventies and its remarkable handi- capped program. Yet. inspite of these changes, Troy still clings to remnants of its past including, some say, its tattered team sweats. ■fH " I mt ' mSi .. " .■ V 1. The quad as it looked in the late nineteen sixties. 2. Workers put the finishing touches on what is now a lounging area in the quad. 3. With an astoundingly empty background, early Troy cheerleaders pose. 4. Twenty years of growth has diminished the architectural impact of Troy ' s lecture Hall. 5. Early Troy archery stu- dents aim high. 6. The lecture hall, now oversha- dowed by huge trees, dwarfs the saplings in 1964. 7. A present view of the quad between periods. TROYS TWENTIETH YEAR 151 NINETY YEARS OF EDUCATION EXCELLENCE 1. Superintendent Dr. Robert Martin reviews Troy ' s recent evaluation. 2. State of the art sci- ence class circa 1910. 3. At this special winter Board meeting held in the leture hall, the Board discusses appropriations which would improve Troy ' s Band. 4. A burly Fullerton High football player from the I920 ' s displays his uniform, complete with a leather helmet. 5. The Fullerton District office as it stands today in the recently closed Beachwood Elementary School. 6. Early art classes met on Fullerton High School ' s lawn to see nature up close. W-- 1 The Fullerton Onion High School District was established in 1893, just forty-six years after Cali- fornia achieved statehood. It was the year Grover Cleveland became president and the Fullerton sett- lelers watched as their children went to school on horse drawn carriages. Women could not vote, but they were allowed to attend the multistoried high school in Amerige Park. Over the ninety years since, as student studied America ' s History, they also lived America ' s Histo- ry • Fullerton Students saw the Spanish-American War, the opening of the Panama Canal, W.W. 1, the Linbergh Flight, the Roaring 20 ' s and the depress- ing 30 ' s, W.W. II, Korea, Space Flight, and Viet- nam. The District was a local leader in change. In 1913, the District started the Fullerton Community College, one of the first community colleges in the state. Presently there are six comprehensive high schools, a continuation high school and school for trainable mentally retarted. Instead of fielding a kayak team like in the early years, today competi- tive sports included co-ed teams; instead of operat- ing a college, the high schools offer college prepar- tory curriculum and advance placement classes. Today, as over the past ninety years, the Fuller- ton Union High School District, under new Superin- tendant Dr. Robert Martin, still continues its tradi- tion of Educational Excellence. TIMELINE 1847 . . California becomes a state 1893 , . . Fullerton Onion High School opened 1906 . . Earthquake destroys San Francisco 1906-16 . . . Horse and buggy replaced by auto 1910-11 ... Original FUHS burns down and is rebuilt 1912 . . . Fullerton College opened by Fullerton Union High School District 1914 . . . World War 1 starts 1933-37 . . Depression, Plummer Auditorium becomes a landmark WPA project 1938 Bernardo Yorba graduates 1942 . . . World War II starts 1954 . . La Habra High School opens 1956 . . . B uena Park High School opens 1959 . . . Sunny Hills H.S. opens 1964 . . Troy High School opens 1966 . Sonora High School opens 1967 . . . LaVista High School opens F.U.H.S.D. 90TH YEAR 153 C.I.F.— STRIVING FOR EXCELLENCE Throughout the years there are those who strive for the best and very few who actually achieve it. Troy ' s teams howev- er, have ever been too far from success ' s eye, due to the desire and determination of both the coaches and the players. Each year, both entire teams and individual atheletes have qualified for the honorable chance to participate in CIF. To them, it is not a matter of win- ning or losing, but rather just being there. The excellence displayed by these students has only added to the pride and spirit the school has and without their efforts something in the school would be lost. We extend our thanks and appreciation to all those teams both mentioned and not. for representing Troy in CIF. Girl ' s Soccer has literally dominated the sport ever since it was introduced at Troy almost three years ago. The team, who this year captured it ' s third consecutive league championship by completing their league play by staying undefeated. 20-0-1. lost in the second round of CIF to their long time rival, Esperanza. The Boy ' s Basketball Team completed what some would call a surprising season. After a slow preseason, the team pulled together to overwhelm the league with a 7-3 tie for second place. Troy ' s success in CIF was somewhat limited however after their wild card victory over Valencia, when they were defeated by third seeded San Bernadino in the first round of play. All-Freeway League standouts were as follows: Tom Duarte and Mark Stevens named to all-league team. Bob Hagar. Honorable Mention and rookie Coach Mike Williams was named Freeway League Coach of the Year. Girl ' s Basketball, sporting an impressive 8-2 league record which gave them a second place finish in league play and a berth in CIF, were somewhat disappointed In the first round of play after being defeated by a close margin. 42-49. by Bolsa Grande. Cross Country had both of its boy ' s teams and Socorro Ruvalcaba (not pictured) qualify for CIF as an end to an already impressive season. Boy ' s Soccer not only claimed their second consecutive league championship with a outstanding record of 7-21. but also advanced to the second round of CIF play before losing to second seeded Monrovia. The team also had seven of its players named to the all-league team. Robert Gene impressed the entire school, not to mention the entire league when he qualified for CIF in 100 Butterfly and 500 Free. IP " ' " f - Warrior Wrestling was represented by four out- standing atheletes in CIF competition. Senior Da- vid Ingersol held a 20-3 record to net him first in league; Paul Halewijn ended his season 29-7 and walked off with third in CIF: Jim Klink was 29-5 in league and placed fourth in CIF; sophomore Dwane Denolf completed his season 27-4 and earned a second in CIF competition. CIF STANDOC7S 155 DISTINCT STYLES C i y i d hm ' ' ' Mam m 1 ,1. Two students exhibit their " break-dancing ' talent. 2. Troy ' s modest male models show their " beefcake " in the ever popular Levis 501 s. 3. Can Jamie Johns pierce her ears one more time? 4. Kelli Clark. Chris Dyas. and Jill Koch display the cropped pants fad. 5. Mike Shroyer can sleep in class, cross his eyes, and check out any girl he pleases behind his dark sunglasses. 6. A group of students show their individuality through fads. 7. Lisa wears the " Flashdance " style. Fads: a practice, interest, or fashion followed far a time with exaggerated zeal. Sweeping Troy ' s campus in various forms and styles, fads provided stu- dents with an opportunity to ex- press their individuality. From the outlandis and extreme, such as dyed and cropped hair, spiked collars, and plastic shoes, to the basics, like levis and pumps, styles varied and changed to accomodate the 1980 ' s generation of non-con- formists. Bleach splattered jeans, ripped sweatshirts, dark sunglasses, Michael Jackson, Billy Idol, Duran Duran, triple pierced ears, hackeysacks, trenchcoats, and striped pants were just a few examples of the ever changing interests of the students. Each fall, winter, and spring season brought surpris- ing changes in attitude and dress that students will always remember as a unique expres- sion of themselves. u FADS 157 Mr. Fenters sue looked spiffy in 1976! • ,y: c:-, ' jj at Teachers enjoy their favorite time of the day, lunch. NEW FACES AND TECHNOLOGY Seeland. John Principal Atkin, Jerry Assistant Principal Naeve. Susan Assistant Principal Morrison. Donald Assistant Principal ¥■ Arff. Carol Attendance Secretary Bogan. Anna Special Ed. Clerk Brogan, Carlyn Secretary to D. Morrison Grotsky. Beverly Nurse Harrod, Geneva Secretary to J. Seeland Mieger. Barbara Computer. Attendance and Counseling Clerk Sipple. Russ Psychologist Smith. Jo Secretary to S. Naeve Activities Speakman. Margaret Counseling Secretary Swindle. Judy Secretary to J. Atkin Haag. Judy Campus Supervision Liaison Hoefgen. Penny Speech Therapist Madory, Marianne Campus Supervision Nardin. Luis Campus Supervision Shafer. Paul Campus Supervision HELPING OUT The 1983-84 school year brought many additions to the Troy High office, including John Seeland, Susan Naeve, and a computer. Mr. Seeland returned to Troy as principal after an absence of six years. He was assisted by another newcomer, Susan Naeve, who joined us as assis- tant principal in charge of activi- ties. Another, less friendly but still welcome, addition was a computer designed to help with attendance and other office du- ties. New faces and useful tech- nology combined to make the 1983-84 school year one of the most fun, most smoothly run ever. 1. Emerging from their offices during luncfi, the assistant principals enjoy time with the students. 2. New technology has stumped Judy Swindle again. ADMINISTR.ATION 161 a a .1 rTrJWJ MAJVA ■ ' ' v FUTURE 1 », ' VIRTUOSOS .o Chaffey. John Graphic Arts Hallberg. Dale Art Math H X " irf t f, When you think of art, what images come to your mind? Perhaps you see the paintings of Picasso or the sculptures of Michelangelo. Well, in the Art Department at Troy, you would most likely have found artists whose work was not quite so famous. Chances are you wouldn ' t have seen the " Mona Lisa " or the " Venus de Milo. " What you might have discovered, however, was some great potential — some artists for the future. Bravo, Art Department. 1. Mr. Hallberg anxiously searches for his role sheet. 2. Sh! Mrs. Lee is trying to concentrate. 3. Mr. Chaffey takes an afternoon stroll across the campus. 4. A drafting student. Pat Wickwire. looks in awe at his classmate ' s drawing. 5. Mrs. Healon watches her students as they take a test. TYPING DILEMMA Typewriter 1: Hey, did you see that guy who was just using me? Every time he made a mistake, he hit me in the keys! Typewriter 2: Yeah, I know what you mean. That guy in third peri- od keeps pulling my keys off. Typewriter 1: And last year, the custodian dropped me while he was carrying me in . I ' ll never be the same again. Typewriter 2: You think you ' ve got problems. Two weeks ago a Freshman spilled ketchup al over the inside of me. It was a week before they finally had me working again. Typewriter 1: You know, being a typewriter isn ' t all it ' s cracked up to be. ART BGSINESS 163 WE WANT MORE! La Von Adams Cafeteria Mgr. Ilene Rice Food Services Mary Chavez Food Services Joyce DePasse Food Services Each year it seems as though Troy ' s small cafe- teria gets even smaller. During break and lunch, students packed into the cafeteria, demanding im- mediate service from the often harrassed workers. No matter how much students complained about the food, though, they kept coming back for more. The cafeteria workers, headed by Mrs. Adams, should be commended for the service they pro- vided, despite all of the pushing, shoving, noise, and confusion. 1. Joyce DePasse helps straighten up the cafeteria after a busy lunch period. 2. LaVon Adams. Mary Chavez, and Hene Rice take time off to smile for our photographer. 3. Mary Chavez takes care of the endless pots and dishes. TAKING CARE OF BUSINESS 1. Night Maintenance Crewman; Jim Sterling. Phil Baker, John Thompson, and Louie Carranza. 2. John Thompson cleans endless graffitti. 3. Troy ' s first custodians. 4. Sandy Eutsey takes a break. 5. David Gonzales turbo charged trash cart. Who cleaned up all the half- eaten apples, smashed sand- wiches, and discarded sack lunches? Who cleaned up all the scribbled messages and insults on desks and lockers? What happened to all the wet toilet pa- per and clogged up sinks in the bathrooms each day? They were picked up, washed off, and un- clogged by some very dedicated and hardworking people. They spent hours cleaning to make our school a clean place to come to each day of the week. CAFETERIA CUSTODIANS 165 ■vi imufv vi HANDLED WITH CARE Bobo, Genevieve Resource Specialist Teacher Doest. Henning Special Day Classes Teacher Grunnet. Linda Special Day Classes Teacher Ortmayer, Ron Resource Specialist Teacher Petties. Dixie Special Day Classes Aide Pyle. Linda Resource Specialist Aide Seyler. Janet Resource Specialist Aide Stoops. Janet Special Day Classes Aide Stoval. Stacy Resource Specialist Aide c. In addition to having offered a great academic program, Troy also provided courses in Special Education for those students who had difficulties in certain areas. Through this program, the highly-qualified staff was able to give the necessary help to those students who needed it. WHAT DO I WANT TO BE? " What do I want to be when I grow up? " Although the ques- tion arises at an early age, it be- came especially important to many high school students. Since this decision is one of great importance, Troy was for- tunate to have had the Career Center and its valuable re- sources. Headed by Mrs. Mi- lazzo, the center served as a place where undecided students could seek guidance. The R.O.P. program, which also helped pre- pare students for the future, was run by the career guidance spe- cialist, Mr. Bowen. Bowen, Warren Career Guidance Specialist Garland, Ron Regional Occupation Program Sethman. Arvin Regional Occupation Program Milazzo. Norma Career Guidance Technician 1. Mrs. Milazzo listens attentively as a student inquires about some occupational information. 2. Mr. Ortmayer worl s diligently at tiis desk. 3. ' Special Education students are shown hard at work. 4. Mr. Bowen anxiously answers the tele- phone in the Career Center. 5. Mrs. Milazzo will- ingly gives help to student Steve Flores. SPECIAL ED CAREER CENTER ROP 167 ALIVE AND WELL Tom Moore, celebrating his twentieth year at Troy. said. " Troy drama is alive and well " despite the department cutbacks of recent years. Liz Lang. President of the Drama Club, said. " There would be no Drama at Troy without Mr. Moore. " The many additions and changes made by Moore, the stu- dents, and Administration helped to develop Troy ' s drama in to the strongest in the district. Another development in Troy ' s Fine Arts Dept. was Terry Kent, the new band leader, as director of the marching band and a new jazz band. Mr. Kent helped T roy ' s Music department to expand. The Choir and Choral Ensemble, part of the Fine Arts Dept. also, were directed by Mrs. Lila Parrish. In their several shows during the year, these two vocal groups proved that they too were " alive and well. " Kent. Terry Music Moore, Tom Drama Parrish. Lila Music iiu n 1. Mrs. Parrish plays piano while the choir warms up. 2. Shireen Krelle. Drum Major, and Mr. Kent pause during practice. DEVELOPING FINE ARTS 1. Band members show support by wearing Troy jerseys at away football game. 2. Kellle Sluder and Meredith Debberthine perform during " You Can ' t Take it With You. " 3. As director, Mr. Moore reads script for 1965 production of " Our Town. " 4. Mr. Moore jokes with students during class. 5. Susan Vargas and fellow marching band members concentrate during morning practice. FINE ARTS 169 HARD TIMES Freitag. Marvin English ' Jansen, Jim English, Lee. Guen B. English Business Minis. Alice English Sawaya. Fares English Sedor. Myra English (fhelbert, Nancy English Tillman, James English Wilson. Joan Reading The side of teachers that stu- dents usually see is the calm and generally encouraging side. But have you ever wondered what they are actually thinking during a class discussion? If you could read their minds, you would probably hear something like this: " Man, look at all of these scrubs. I can ' t believe I got stuck with Freshman English again this year. There ' s Melvin picking his nose again — how disgusting. And I wish Edgar would quit pulling Sally ' s hair . . . Where on earth did Frances get her clothes, at PicN-Save? Hm, here comes Malcom, late again. I ' ll have to do something about that kid. Oh, there ' s Syl- via — she ' s got a mouth that won ' t quit. " 1. Mrs. Theibert discusses the philosophical and aesthetic elements in Huckleberry Finn. 2. Mrs. Sedor gives her class an assignment. 3. Hard at work again. Mr. Freitag? 4. " But Mr. Sawaya, I think that I deserve an ' a ' , " pleads Adam Kaller. 5. Mr. Jansen explains to his class the political ideas in Turgenev ' s works. ENGLISH 171 ADIOS, SENORA KLINE! Many Troy students took a foreign language class to help them qualify for new college en- trance requirements effective in the Fall of 1986. Yet, as in each previous year, there still re- mained students who excelled and enjoyed their foreign lan- guage class regardless of re- quirements or priorities. Some language teachers found that, because of our six period schedule, there was less time to tutor the students per- sonally in problem areas and to develop a close student-teacher relationship. Mrs. Kline, who retired this year after 20 years at Troy, left us with many accomplishments. She taught Portuguese, Latin, and Spanish in addition to orga- nizing and suprvising Troy ' s closely-knit Latin Club. Miss McCoy joined Troy ' s staff as a Spanish and French teacher. She became a favorite with many of her Students. Julie Swartz Spanish Jerry Hamilton Spanish Maureen McCoy Spanish French Catherine Hoehn French ■ ' p S ' ' W " fc yPs kf Eij a 1. Jon Herbst. a Spanish One student, gets to know Miss McCoy. 2. Mademoi- selle Hoehn regarde un tas de choses. 3. Miss Hoehn in 1965. 4. Miss McCoy relaxes after a Spanish One class. 5. Mr. Brenner reviews for a German test. 6. " It ' s Friday! " says Mrs. Swartz. 7. Mrs. Kline y Carlito Jocson son buenos amigos. 8. Mrs. Kline enjoys a break from teaching. 9. Mr. Hamilton gives our photographer the evil eye. AGE 173 PLAYING IT SAFE Williams. Mike Health For three teachers to have handled the entire sophomore class in one course or another three hard-working and patient individuals were needed. Fortu nately, this could be found in Mr Beauchamp, Mr. Morris, and Mr Williams. To have been able to pacify the eager and excited Dri vers ' Education students, yet en tertain the uninterested and un enthusiastic Health students, the teachers needed to possess rare skills. Fortunately for the sophomores, they were able to have under gone such a positive experience. 1. New staff memtjer, Mr. Williams, hurries to the teachers ' lounge with his sack lunch. 2. En- grossed in one of his lectures. Mr. Fuscardo ' s students listen attentively. 3. Mr. Fuscardo is just " one of the kids. " 4. The newly licensed sophomores express their points of view. 5. Mr. Fuscardo explains one of his concepts to this attentive group. 6. Mr. Morris, " macho man of the 80 ' s. " flexes his biceps for the camera. ABC SPEAK WITH ME Oral Communication was a new course required for sopho- mores, which developed and en- chanced their verbal skills. Taught by Mr. Fuscardo, this se- mester course will continue to be carried on for future sopho- mores, since it is now a manda- tory class that they must ai take in order to graduate. DRIVER ED HEALTH ORAL COMMUNICATIONS 175 DIFFERENT APPROACHES Beaver. Gene Psychology Coerper, DaviS -Spcial Science Fournell. Jim Government Economics Moyles. Frank Social Science Rogers. Ben Government Economics Vitamanti. Eugene Social Science Journalism Watson. Norman Social Science Weiner, Bernard Social Science ' O ( ■t jifl Within the Social Science Department, one of the largest on Troy ' s campus, there were several differ- ent methods of teaching used to attain the same goals. As a freshman in World History, a student might have found himself listening to a dynamic lecture by Mr. Coerper, solving a " magic square " by looking up which battles were won and lost by the Japanese in World War 11, or acting as " Mayor " in the student simulation " Gotham City. " A junior, depending on which teacher he had, might have been writing a research paper, watching films, lis- tening to lectures on Jacksonian Democracy, or preparing for the Advanced Placement Exam in his G. S. History class. Seniors found themselves transported anywhere from the primitive economic community of Aquarius Island to the inntermost committee meetings of the United States Senate during the many Government and Economics simu- lations. These different styles of teaching gave ev- ery social science student the opportunity to learn about United States and world history and about his own position and role in society. TO SOCIAL STUDIES 1. " Deep thought will be needed to answer that question. " Mr. Watson tells a questioning stu- dent. 2. Mr. Rodgers and student teacher Mr. Rose explain the necessity of taking government to Cathy Cass. 3. Although Mr. Fournell was originally hired as a reading instructer. he ended up teaching social science. 4. Mr. Bremer World History teacher, expounds an important theory to his class. 5. " Hey. boys and girls, relax. " Mr. Weiner tells his class. 6. Mr. Coerper tells a pho- tographer to " get that camera out of here. " 7. The intricacies of economics are explained to a dumbfounded student by Mr. Fournell. 8. Mr. Vitamanti grades his famous research papers. SOCIAL STUDIES 177 PATIENCE AND HARD WORK Sewing and cooking are skills that are more important and useful than some people think. Mrs. Bruce and Mrs. Clevenger did an outstanding job teaching students how to sew very well-made gar- ments and solve the mysteries of the kitchen. Ad- vanced foods worked on creative and international dishes while beginning food classes worked on breakfast, lunch, and dinner meals. Clothing stu- dents prepared garments to be modeled in the May fashion show as well as completing holiday crafts and projects. I. An advanced clothing class works on holiday projects. 2. Paul Araiza. alias the " Happy Homemaker " . instructs Tammi Kelly on the art of cooking. 3. Mrs. Bruce helps a student with a garment. Libby Bruce (Home Economics Teacjiei Marjorie Aday Textbook Clerk QOIET ACTIVITY Nelda Brenner Library Clerk L_... 4S i v;, Jennie Keith Library Clerl The library did not only serve as a resource center, providing information and hundreds of in- teresting novels, but also as a refuge for students during break and lunch. History, government, psychology, and foreign lan- guage classes used their class periods to utilize the endless per- iodicles, encyclopedias, and books available. The library was a popular and informative place. 1. Owen Morse contemplates tils tiomework. 2. Anthony Deleon enjoys quiet activity. 3. Miss Keith works diligently. 4. Will Foster shows his pearly whites. HOME ECOMOMICS LIBRARY 179 ONE GOOD REASON WHY Clevenger. Janice V Math, Home Economics Fenters. Gordon Math Lasswell, Edmund Math Reilly, Grace Math Roesner. Don Math Computers Sands. Anne Math Computers Ipl f.i - -P rr - Sipple, Ron Math P.E. These questions arose in Troy ' s Math Depart- ment this year: Why " x " ? Why the same old letter with an occas- sional " y " or " z " added? Why theta? Does it al- ways have to be theta? And who the heck decided that the symbols + and - would be the ones that we use? Who did Pythagoras think he was? Was it his business to create theorems? Also, exactly how did we get sine and cosine? Couldn ' t they just as easily have been some other words? And when they gave right triangles legs, why didn ' t they give them arms as well? If a chord has something to do with music, how come somebody made it a math- ematical term? And where did they come up with the names of some of those shapes like " rhom- bus " ? Come on, who ever heard of a rhombus? " m sEI JT " 1. Computer student. Doug Anzevino, watches attentively as his teacher explains a concept. 2. Mr. Roche watches Troy ' s athletes strive for vic- tory at a track meet. 3. " The first person to finish the work can leave early, " exclaims Mrs. Sands. 4. Is this Mrs. Sands? It is in 1969. 5. A photoge- nic Mr. Fenters poses for the photographer. 6. Mr. Fenters and Mr. Roche view the footbal game with unequalled excitement. 7. Mr. Lass- well explains a theorem to David Dennerline, a geometry student. MATH 181 VALUABLE MEMBERS Troy ' s OH-MH Department was a great asset to Troy and the community. Troy remained the only school in the district that offered such a program. The OH-MH students took part in many school activities such as Halloween dress up day. Stu- dent Government, dances, and sports. Moreover, these stu- dents developed into productive and valuable members of the community. Beal. Mike O.H. M.H. Teacher Campbell. Mickey O.H.M.H. Aid Hess. Richard O.H.M.H. Teacher Kossler. Sandi O.H.M.H. Teacher Jennie. Laury O.H. M.H. Aid 1. Ms. Campbell enlightens Kim Stanley on the finer points of cooking. 2. Penny Hoefgen relaxes after a busy day. 3. Mr. Beauchamp referees a friendly game of kick ball. ' A« — Levine. Howard O.H.M.H. Teacher Liocano. JoAnne O.H.M.H. Aid Murray, Janet O.H.M.H. Aid Prigger, Trish O.H.M.H. Aid 1. Mr. Moss diligently prepares his lesson plan. 2. Mr. Beal discusses Project Interdependence with student Jim Badger. O.H. M.H. 183 EDUCATION AND FITNESS Hoover. Marv Physical Education Health Oram. Phil Physical Education Vallance. George Physical Education Wooten. Ron Physical Education The P.E. Department offered several courses by which required units, as well as exercise, could be attained. Freshmen and sophomores in standard classes participated in several sports throughout the year to give them an important overview of physical activities in order to better realize their interests. The freshmen were also privileged enough to experience the wonders of the water in three weeks of swimming. Other courses were offered to upperclassmen who needed to make up units or wished to continue play- ing sports. One of these courses, " Lifetime Activi- ties, " (formerly Alternative P.E.) gave students the opportunity to eliminate double workouts by getting credit for off-campus activities, such as participation on a community team or gym workouts. This Depart- ment continued to provide a means of promoting physical fitness. » ?y ' yit- ' ;j;; ' ' y?- I. Mr. Vallance shoots a warning glance at ob- noxious freshmen. 2. Mr. Oram tells the other coaches about his Cross Country Team. 3. Mrs. Ekedal tells her class to shape up. 4. In Troy ' s early days, Mr. Vallance coached football and wrestling. 5. Joe Camacho, equipment manager, says, " stop swinging the bat with your teeth! " 6. " How many laps did you run? " asks Mr. Hoover. 7. Mr. Vallance wonders how many yards Rich Durbin will get this time. PHYSICAL EDUCATION 185 MR. ROBB ' S NEIGHBORHOOD Where would society be today without science? After all, tech- nology brings people most of the things they enjoy - television, cars, stereos and video games. Biology students learned how to disect frogs and collect insects. Chemistry allowed students to play the p„rt of mad scientists. Mr. Minamide. the newest mem- ber of the Science Department, taught his physics students Newton ' s laws of gravitational forces and how to design and build paper boats that floated across the swimming pool. Sci- ence students at Troy were lucky to have a department staffed with teachers that used creative and interesting meth- ods of teaching. Jundanian, Dan Science Koch. Ernie Science Minamide. Perry Science Onstad. Judy Science Robb, Glenn Science 1. Mr. Robb says " can you say magnetohydro- dynamics. " 2. Mr. i oDb gives student Jason Wright a helping hand. 3. Lisa Codispoti and Amy Baker have fun with their experiments. Ni mn I 1. Mr. Koch projects illustrations of cell division. 2. Isabell Dolmat agitates ttie chemical solution. 3. Mr. Robb displays the Periodic Table of the Elements to his chemistry class. 4. Mr. Mina- mide says, " Physics is Fun! " SCIEI CE 187 Small but mighty? Troy ' s first Varsity Basketball team. FALL SPORTS FOOTBALL TENNIS VOLLEYBALL WATER POLO CROSS COUNTRY 1. The Varsity Football watches their team score another touchdown VARSITY FOOTBALL SHOWS PROMISE s. V 1. The Varsity Football Team: First row: Coach Seale. Tom Duarte, Huy Dung. Kirt Killingsworth, Bill St. Clair, Pete Duran, Greg Woods, Jeff Clewett; Second row: Paul Halewijn. Colin O ' Donovan. Tom Ev- ans. Paul Riffle, Paul Araiza, Ron Schaffer, Angelo Moncada, Coach Wooton: Third row: Al Balzer. Eric Freimanis, Rick Dymond, Mark Lambert, Ray Williams. Jeff Poulsen, Steve Simmers, Joel Holmes, Coach Ortmayer; Fourth row: Kevin Taylor, Mike Aguiar, Eric Lind- quist, James O ' Leary, Jeff Donovan, Tim Fink, David Purdy, Jerry Aguiar: Fifth row: Ryan Boone, Ralph Castaneda, Jeff Greene, Gene Weaver, Brad Frost, Paul Difilippo, Pat Galloway, Jeff DeJesse. 2. Tom Duarte leads Pat Galloway on a kick-off. 3. Tom Duarte com- pletes another pass. . ii JSSi u jsuwae ,wfff m fftfrtn VARSITY FOOTBALL 191 VARSITY FOOTBALL V K Varsity Football Players Gene Weaver. Mark Lambert. Ralph Castaneda. Paul Halewijn, Eric Lindquist. Rich Durbin and Jeff Green have more than the Troy Football team had in common. They were all members of the Second Effort Club. To qualify as a member, these players had to be outstanding in power lift- ing, timed sprints, calisthenics and timed long distance runs. These seven met and con- querred the challenge. This new program, designed for condition- ing, developed skills that were needed throughout the season. WORKS HARD 1. First row: Eric Freimanis. Ray Williams; Second row: Tim Fink, Jeff Poulsen, Steve Simmers, and Mike Aguiar. 2. Kirt Killingsworth heads toward the goal line. 3. Front row: Jeff Donovan, David Purdy, Eric Lindquist: Second row: Mark Lambert. Paul Araiza. Paul Halewij ' n, Paul Difilippo. and Pete Duran. 4. Rich Durbin breaks through the defense. 5. First row: Kirt Killingsworth and Paul Riffle; Second row: Jeff Clewett. Al Balzer. Tom Duarte, and Ron Schaffer. 6. Brad Roskelly returns a kick-off. 7. Tom Duarte passes under pressure. VARSITY BOYS FOOTBALL 193 SOPHOMORES STAY AGGRESSIVE After mastering the funda- mentals, the sophomore football team started advancing its of- fense and continued to stay ag- gressive. With athletes leading the team such as David St. Clair, Dwayne Denolf. Steve Boyes. Scott Poulsen, and Jarod Ros- kelley, the team was victorious on many occasions. Each player was self-motivated and knew just what he was supposed to do. The players ' attitudes and determination continually im- proved the team throughout the year. 1. The Sophomore Football Team: First row: S. Reger. R. Cox. D. Doidge. R. Jackson. T. Shin- ault. J. Roskelley. S. Poulsen, A. Smith. D. St. Clair; Second row: D. Denolf. B. Hagar. M. Do- tick. G. Buckles. P. Gardner. J. Colamarino. D. Felando. D. Martin. D. Murphin. A. Temple. Coach Brent Hoover; Third row: Coach Hoover. B. Iwamoto. D. Haro. R. Staples. T. Purdy. F. Evans. A. Boyles. M. Dickson. D. Flath. L. Dorz. 2. David Doidge makes an excellent catch. 3. David St. Clair heads toward the goal-line. IV i FRESHMEN LEARN NEW SKILLS Due to a lack of experience, the Freshman Football Team had a tough time staying agres- sive. According to Coach Sipple, the young team overcame this obstacle by their ability to work hard. Out of the forty-five fine athletes, such players as David Shirota, Jim Difilippo, Karl Hess, and Ryan Shall led the team with their exceptional skills. Much of the many hours the players spent in practice was used to learn about new con- cepts, such as team work, and responsibility, qualities that will benefit each player later in life. The Freshman Football Team showed tremendous potential and will undoubtedly be success- ful in years to come. 1. The Freshman Football Team: First row:T. Schultz, B. Poulsen. J. Griffin, C. Barazza, J. Goodrich. D. Brown. S. Frazier, D. Housman. J. Gross. R. Harris, R. Mellick, W. Ryan; Second row: Coach Coonradt, B. Tortora. J. Castro. L. Wagner. D. Distefano, A. Isterabadi, D. Shirota, J. Sliwinski, T. O ' Donovan, M. Frank. A. Etter, S. Willey; Third row: S. Carey, K. Hess. P. Wickwire, E. Wright-Hay, D. Nakanishi. R. Sholl. J. Hahn. A. Brown. R. O ' Keefe. J. Difilippo; Fourth row; Coach Sipple. Coach Garland. 2. Quarter- back David Shirota shows his excellent passing form. 3. The Freshman Quarterback completes a pass while blockers guard against opponents. • « ».v ..; ; v 5. - N;--i. ia-. -; ' S,r -:?iaMa»i BOYS SOPHOMORE FRESHMEN FOOTBALL 195 1. The Giris Varsity Tennis Team; Front row: Deann Barrett. Jodi Petty. Saphia Smith. Kirsten Knutson. Karyn Shultz; Back row: Kim Huelsenbeck, Becky Perry. Christy Clay. Suzy Barrett. Dianne Dakis. Su- san Siciliano. Misty Miller. Anita Salas. 2. Jodi Pet- ty admires her team hard at work. ■6 1 »i X- IN THE SWING OF THINGS The Girl ' s Varsity Tennis Team was bound for success with their new coach Anita Salas. Salas played on the CSCJF team, so she was able to help the girls with mistakes that she was making her- self. Consistency proved to be their biggest prob- lem. Team work and spirit however, brought the girls together. Not only did the girls work as a team on the court, but also held fundraisers like a car wash in Yorba Linda. Though the team consisted mostly of sophomores and juniors. Senior Cristy Clay, M.V.P., lead the team to success over Buena Park. 1. Kim Huelsenbeck serves them up hot. 2. Christy Clay practices her swing. 3. Dianne Dakis and Karyn Shultz can ' t decide who should hit the ball. VARSITY GIRLS TENNIS 197 JV SWINGERS With their new coach. Anita Saias. the Junior Varsity Tennis Team was bound for success. With only a few returning play- ers, the team was considered in- experienced. However, with a leader like Salas. the girls learned about team unity which proved to be their biggest gain. Their confidence improved, and they felt positive about their game. I. The Junior Varsity Tennis Team: Front row: Larisa Canter. Indu Srinivasan. Kellie Studer; Back roiv; Anita Salas. Pat Reaio, Crystal Hamil- ton, Cindy Douglas. Nona Sotoodehnia. Ginell Jackson, Holly Dewitt. Shelly Garland, Dianne Dakis, Pam Realo. Vinh Vo, Cathy Cottrell. 2. Kelly Studer is ready for the serve. 3. Pam Realo proves she can return anything that is served to her. AND SPIKERS The Junior Varsity Voileyball Team was led by a new coach, Maureen Flynn. Being the great group that they were, they prac- ticed hard with a good attitude. As the team developed, the girls gained confidence which was im- portant. The girls became so team oriented that they didn ' t have room for problems. 1. The team gathers for a quick time out. 2. The Girls Junior Varsity Volleyball Team: Front row: Kristen Robertson, Denise Alley, Renee Duthoy, P.J. Russell. Kari Larson: Back row: Laurie Criss, Jill Davis, Coach Maureen Flynn, Hayiey Ogle, Shannon Sutherland. J.V. TENNIS J.V. VOLLEYBALL 199 GIRL ' S VOLLEYBALL AIMS HIGH 1 Although it ' s true the Girl ' s Varsity Volleyball Team aims low, that is only in relation to their spikes. They began the season aiming high with visions of going to GIF. With most of the team consisting of returning lettermen playing together for a fourth, final year, the realization of this goal was within reach. The team started off in the right direction by placing fourth in the Valencia Tourna- ment at the beginning of the season. Some individuals stood out in their work to- wards making all-league. An example to the team, and mature in her game, LaDonna Sutherland, sen- ior, led the girls on the court with her spirit and skill throughout the season. Another of the better players was senior Leslie Gregory, whose height and game on the court were definitely assests to the team. This was especially evident by how much her presence was missed when she suffered an injury. Although their game and spirit were hurt, the players adjusted and came back. Overcoming such problems together, the team felt it was ready for the league competitions and were confident that this would be their year. X X TrOT f 1. The Varsity Volleyball Team: Boftom Ron; Nancy Cullen, Ladonna Suther- land and. Leslie Gregory, Michelle Miller, and Shelly Trimble: Middle Row: Annette Moser. Chris Rokosz, and Deena Ramirez: Top Roh ' ; Maureen Ham- mel, and Kim Robertson. Not pictured are Julie McCall and Malia McGrath. 2. Ladonna Sutherland leaps to return a lob. 3. Seniors Leslie Gregory and Deena Ramirez practice ' •slamming " the ball. 4. Julie McCall fights at the net for a spike, while team mates Shelly Trimble. Malia McGrath, and Annette Moser anxiously watch on. 5. Deena Ramirez is in perfect form as she returns the ball. 6. Nancy Cullen returns a lob. VARSITY GIRLS VOLLEYBALL 201 VARSITY WATER POLO FIGHTS BACK The Varsity Waterpoio Team consisted of many new, young, and enthusiastic players who. as a result of their loyalty and dedication, soon became an integral part of the team. Up everyday before 6 a.m.. the team worked hard to improve their team game and individual skills, especially those with hopes of playing on a college team. Individual success was best e xemplified by the efforts of Junior goalie, Steve Wilsey, and Senior team members, Willie Billow. Adam Kaller. Jeff MacLean, and Dave Smith. As team captain. Jeff Maclean ' s leadership and spirit were an inspiration to the team. Having played on varsity since his sophomore year, his experience was a definite as- set to the team. One of the " best shots in the freeway league " and known for his leadership abili- ties, Adam Kaller was also a notable asset to the team. Martin McCarthy, who team members agreed was possibly one of the season ' s quickest and best players, added still more quality to an excellent group. All of the players showed tremendous personal commitment towards their team, their school, and their coach. Neil McCready. who gave much of his time and efforts to the team. He did an excellent job. and the team is grateful for his example of responsibility and reliability. -J ' tf- ' «W " » V I , t, " , ' ■■ ' ' r ' fe- «%v fi - ' ■ ' «» .. ■ »H _ 2» - ' ' •:,. « I I - ' s- 1. Coach Neil McCready instructs tiie team on its game. 2. Captain Jeff MacLean determinedly blocks a shot. 3. Willie Billow throws the ball back into the game. 4. Varsity Water Polo Team: Back Row:Coach Neil McCready, Steve Wilsey. Willie Billow. Jeff MacLean. Dennis Billow, and David Smith; Front Row: Dtsvj Atkinson. Adam Kaller. Martin McCarthy. Wallace " Gator " Cook, and Robert Gene. 5. Opponents closing on either side. " Gator " Cook throws the ball to a team mate. 6. Adam Kaller searches for a team mate to pass the ball to as Drew Atkinson anxiously looks on. 7. The multi-talented swimmers ' spirit is evident in the school emblem that they painted around the pool deck. VARSITY WATER POLO 203 IT ' S NOT THAT EASY Have you ever tried to simply tread water for a few minutes, much less egg-beater like they do in water polo? Have you ever swum a lap of " head- up " free-style or backstroke? It is hardly compara- ble to the amount swum in one quarter of a water polo game? If you had you could have appreciated the effort put forth by the Junior Varsity Water Polo Team. They spent hours mastering the egg-beater and swimming laps, and their faithfulness and hard work paid off in a successful season. Led by sopho- mores Andy Balk and Wallace " Gator " Cook, the team overcame its initial inexperience, and the new players gained skills that will benefit them in years to come. 1. The Junior Varsity Water Polo Team: Fronl Row: Mike Adams. John Francis. Rusty Handfield. Troy Forbes. Jim Vanlue; Back Row: Rick Wil liams, Tobias Dagoo. Steven Lcyra, John Haugh. Andy Balk. Jim Cerrone. Coach Neil MacCready. 2. Ready to move tovfard the goal, " Gator " Cook awaits a pass from a teammate. 3. Goalie Andy Balk moves to block an opponent ' s shot. DEDICATION AND ENDURANCE Racing three miles is not an easy task, even for those in the best shape, but the difficulty of running didn ' t stop the Fresh- man Sophomore and Junior Varsity Cross Country Teams. Their dedication and endurance, even when theirs was the first or last race of the meet, and the fans weren ' t there yet or were going home, helped them to have a successful season. The Junior Varsity Team was led by seniors Randy Bremer and Brett Christensen; the Frosh Soph by sophomores Paul Weckerly and Eric Schoonmaker. The Junior Varsity Team, in keeping with its tradition of excellence, lost only one league meet. 1. The Junior Varsity Team: Chris Schlaepfer. Randy Bremer, Brett Christen- sen, Darreli Nakawaki, Patrick Joyce. 2. The Frosh Soph Team; Front Row: Eric Schoonmaker, Craig Shiner, David Arana, Che Lopardo; Back Row: Jim Hyland. Mike Lowe, Brad Creager, Paul Weckerly. 3. Hoping for a victory, Mike Lowe sprints toward the finish. 4. David Arana discusses racing tech- niques with Jim Hyland. J.V. WATER POLO J.V. CROSS COUNTRY 205 PUTTING THEIR ■■], ■■ ' ; . »W " Well here goes this is my race I ' m going to win this time there ' s the gun 1 can run forever here ' s the mile mark . . okay . . . under six minutes have to keep it up oh boy . . . almost two miles . . . this hurts . . . pain ... is this really worth it? ... two miles is enough . . . maybe I ' ll walk the rest . . . maybe . . . but . . . oh, look at that guy behind me ... I can ' t let him beat me . . it ' s only a mile . . . besides there are the other runners . . . what will my excuse be? . . . I ' m tough they think 1 can pass that guy why not? I can try that ' s all they want that ' s all I want . my best . . . and I can do it! " The Boy ' s Varsity Cross Country Team did do it. Each runner put his best foot forward, and the team went on to CIF competition. Leading runners were seniors David Walker and Brian Van Marter and sophomore Tom Wright-Hay. 1. The cheerleaders knew what they were talking about when they painted this poster. 2. Senior Brian Van Marter keeps one step ahead of the rest. 3. David Walker concentrates on his upcoming race (or maybe the meaning of life?) 4. Smiling Tom Wright-Hay is happy to show off his " running " phy- sique. 5. The Boy ' s Varsity Cross Country Team: Front Row: Owen Morse. Brian Van Marter. David Walker: Back Row: Randy Dick. Bobby Krelle. Teddy Schlaepfer, Tom Wright-Hay. 6. Teddy Schlaepfer pushes hinnself toward his best time. 7. David Walker - " Leader of the Pack. " ■ •■ • ■♦x " ¥ ■M :i€:t. ■ ■ • BEST FEET FORWARD 3s ' BOYS VARSITY CROSS COaNTRY 207 WHO ' S FINISHING THE RACE TODAY? There was a rule at Cross Country meets that a team had to enter seven runners in a race in able to qualify to race at all. This may not seem all that tough, but it presented a problem for the Girl ' s Varsity Cross Country Team. With, at most, seven girls on the team, many times sick or injured run- ners had to start the race just so the others wouldn ' t be disqualified. In fact, the most common question asked before each meet did not concern the course or pacing; it was " Who ' s finishing the race today? " Despite these problems, though, the team did have a successful year. Socorro Ruvalcaba, the top runner for Troy, again went to the Mount SAC Invitational and took 10th place out of 80+ run- ners. She led the spirited and dedicated group of girls to a winning and fulfilling year. rc-- ' 1. and they ' re off to another great start. 2. Socorro Ruvalcaba comforts Cathy Cass after the race. 3. With the end in sight. Michelle Daw- son keeps going strong. 4. Margie Gray calcu- lates exactly how many steps to the finish line. 5. Smiling, Louise Nolder must not be finishing this race! 6. Coming up out of the pit. Socorro Ruval- caba gains an edge over the opponent. 7. The Girl ' s Varsity Cross Country Team: Front Row: Margie Gray. Socorro Ruvalcaba, Shelly Forsyth: Back Row: Louise Nolder, Cathy Cass. Michelle Dawson. Sandy Pattison. ' wjxiri - • ' .«• A. GIRL ' S VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY 209 WINTER SPORTS BASKETBALL SOCCER WRESTLING I. Tom Duarte has little trouble shooting over defenders. UNDERDOGS COME THROUGH -1. ■r T • , 1 M ' " " r - -u. - i F J 1. The Varsity Basketball Team: Back row.-David Nelson. Tom Duarte, Greg Nelson. Preston McCartney. Randy Damiano. Steve Welch. Shawn Flynn. Kent Markley. Larry .Nix. Mark Stevens. John Weink; First row: Bob Hagar. Coach Williams, Dung Huy. 2. Bobby Hagar shoots over a defender. 3. Tom Duarte makes an inside shot. BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL 211 VARSITY BASKETBALL • ,:-:if 9111 1. Tom Duarte passes on a fast break. 2. Shawn Flynn follows througfi for two. 3. Dung Huy sinks his free-throw. 4. Mark Stevens goes up strong for an easy bucket. 5. Tom Duarte hits on a jump shot. 6. Tom Duarte drives to the basket as Mark Stevens sets a pick. 7. Larry Nix powers up for two points against LaHabra. SMALL BUT MIGHTY Under the coaching of Mike Williams, the Varsity Basketball Team ended its season with a 7- 3 league record for a tie in sec- ond place. After an unlucky toss of the coin, they were placed in the third place position when the team advanced to the C.I.F. play-off. Players Tom Duarte, Shawn Flynn, Bobby Hagar, Larry Nix, and Mark Stevens all started while Steve Welch and Greg Nel- son came off the bench to help contribute to the game. The Team performed exceptionally well during the league season and went onto first round C.I.F. BOYS VARSITY BASKETBALL 213 DEDICATED AND DETERMINED « 0 - The Junior Varsity Basketball Team started its season facing teams that were quite larger in size but because of its small size, the squad used speed and quickness to overcome its ob- stacles. The team consisted of sixteen players varying from freshmen to juniors. Exceptional players such as Mike McGrath, Dave Erickson. Jeff Ferren, and Owen Morse led the Junior Varsity Team with their incredible skills. 1. Derrick Barker scores on an inside shot. 2. Warren Chan scores over two defenders. The Junior Varsity Basketball Team: First row: Kraig Reash. Khanh Tran. Dave Shirota. Warren Chan. Scott Goodwin. Bill Capune. Brian O ' Neel. Scott Waldron: Back Row. Jeff Ferren. Tom Zaricki, Mike McGrath. Dave Erickson. Eric Pawlawski. Derrick Barker. Owen Morse. INicolai Amter. and Coach Tim Lawson. FROSH-SOPH COMES OCT FIGHTING The Frosh-Soph Basketball Team came out strcuig in the beginning of the season and fought hard all season. Joe Camacho made his coaching debut and with this fine group of athletes, the com- bination was quite overwhelming. Coach Camacho was sure that these talented players will excell in the years to come. 1. In warm-up, Mike Picciotta. makes a lay-up. 2. The Frosh.-Soph. basketball team: First row: S. Frenette. V. McBenttes, A. Yu, B. Deloof, R. Bieri: Back row: K. Pruhs, T. Schlaepfer. R. Boecking. B. Nelson, M. Rudometkin. M.. Picciotta. J. Camacho. S. Shirley. R. Hopkin. K. Hess. B. Capune. D. Ciulla, P. Brain. 3. The Sophomore Team: Back row: B. Nguyen. B. Hagar. R. Staples, B. Gerien. R. Beecher. C. Brown. J. Dawson, M. Greer. M. Jensen, J. Woods: First row:B. Waldron, S. Saint. 4. Scott Frenette concentrates on his jump-shot. BOYS JV FROSH-SOPH BASKETBALL 215 GIRLS SHOW ABILITY " We had the skill and height to be a strong contender for first place, " said Marv Hoover, coach of the Girls Varsity Basketball Team. Indeed, the team had an excellent season and emerged with a final record in league of eight wins and only two losses. Led by seniors LaDonna Sutherland, Leslie Gregory, and Michelle Miller and junior Kris Ro- kosz, the team finished second in the league, beat- en only by the first ranked La Habra. At the final home game against Fullerton, the team showed its competitiveness and ability to " pull it together " even when the chances of victory seemed small. Congratulations, girls, on an excellent season! 1. The Girls Varsity Basketball Team: Front row: M. Seter. K. Rokosz. D. Ramirez. K. Robertson. J. McCartney: Back row; Coach M. Hoover. A. West. B. Perry. L. Gregory. L. Sutherland. M. Miller. 2. Jennifer McCartney success- fully shoots over a Fullerton defender. 3. Michelle Miller shows her " frus- trated look " as she shoots. 4. Leslie Gregory utilizes her height to outplay a defender. 5. LaDonna Sutherland skillfully takes advantage of an open shot. 6. Kris Rokosz shows her excellent ball handling ability. 7. Michelle Miller gets the jump on her opponent as she tips the ball to a teammate. GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL 217 REBOUNDING TO THE TOP The girls comprising the J.V. Basketball Team were the most enthusiastic individuals that ever played basketball for Troy. Comprised mostly of freshmen, they made up for whatever inexperience or size that they may have lacked in an unbounding spirit and youthful eagerness to improve their game, which they did with each game they played. It was an exciting season, with most of the games coming down to a loss or win of one basket. Whether they won or lost, the girls were enjoying what they were doing so much that they didn ' t let it affect their spirits one way or the other. They were more than a team; they were friends. 1. Coach Knight and the second stringers watch anxiously from the sidelines. 2. The J.V. Girls Basketball Team: Front row: Deanna Howard and Kristen Robertson; Middle row: Jenny Carter. Clare McKenna, Amber Cone. Kathy Riegel. and Larisa Canter; Back row: Suzanne Simeroth, Janet Schmidt. Tiffanie Peleck; Shelly Smithson. Paige Robertson. Jonne Caruthers. and Coach Cheryl Knight. 3. Tiffanie Peteck looks for an open team mate to pass the ball to. GIRLS J.V. SOCCER REALLY SCORES GOALS tinder the able guidance of Coach Sharon Guenther, the Girls J.V. Soccer Team ended the season victoriously. They started out strong, de- feating all opponents, and by the end of the season remained undefeated. In addition to the hours put in on the field, the team sold enough tickets in a raffle to successfully accomplish the goal of this effort; to get new uni- forms. 1. Michelle Dorman rushes to main- tain control of the ball over her oppo- nent. 2. Michelle Askins successfully stops the ball. 3. The J.V. Girls Soccer Team: Back row: Michelle Askins, Jennifer Acosta, Susan Vargas. Shan- non Miller. Michelle Dorman. Laura Criss, and Coach Sharron Guenther; Middle row: Jennifer Rudd. Dawn Al- bert. Kari Larson. Lilly Robertson. Shelly Scofield, Karrie Renken. and Jam! Pasquale. Front row:Kim Casey. Malia McGrath. P.J. Wilson. Lisa Tom- lin. and Janelle Dauphin. GIRLS J.V. BASKETBALL J.V. SOCCER 219 GIRLS SOCCER STAYS The Girls Varsity Soccer Team started its season fired-up and ready to play aggressively. The team played outstanding in the past and this year was no exception. The team was led by fine players such as Shelly Trimble, Leslie Lacko, and Linda Audiss, but the rest of the squad was equally talented. By not letting its ' opponents score more than one goal a game in league, the team advanced to the second round of GIF. The team unfortunately lost only by one point which resulted in an outstanding record of 20- 11. r AGGRESSIVE 1 1 , —v 1. The Girl ' s Varsity Soccer Team: Back row: Heather Harlow, Christina Wright, Durell Pe- trossi, Balin Hummitsch, Shelly Trimble. Dorri Downs. Coach Trimble; Second row; Julie Lacko, Michelle Fournier. Linda Audiss. Kim Huelsen- beck. Lori Haynes, Deena Barbee; First row: Samra Matthews. Kris Araujo, Denise Petrossi, Jenny Sifter, Leslie Lacko. 2. Balin Hummitsch and Kim Huelsenbeck fight for the ball. 3. Jenny Sifter gets by a defender. 4. Balin Hummitsch challenges the goalie. 5. Durell Petrossi dribbles past a defender. 6. Linda Audiss looks upfield. 7. Kris Araujo shows some fancy footwork. ijP ' - GIRLS VARSITY SOCCER 221 LEAGOE CHAMPS " Our main goal was to win every game we played, " said Boys Soccer Coach Carl Hum- mitsch. Coach Hummitsch. last season ' s Freeway League Coach of the Year, was well qualified for his position and set out to both mentally and physically prepare his team for a winning season. The team made a val- iant effort to achieve their goal and finished the season with an outstanding record in both pre- season and league. Led by sen- iors Tom Bircsak, Brian Doidge, Chuck Hummitsch, and Stuart Olmsted and junior team captain Jeff Clewett, the team claimed the league championship for the second year in a row. 1. Brian Diodge shows his speed as he breaks away with the ball. 2. Stuart Olmsted skillfully knees the ball over the head of an opponent. 3. Kevin Dutton attempts to outrun and outman- euver the rapidly approaching defender. 4. The Boys Varsity Soccer Team: Front row: D. Albert, H. Kohlenberger. T. Creager, J. Mikkelsen, K. Angenent; Middle row: G. Ray, J. Clewett, S, Olmsted, C. Hummitsch. D. Vivier, D. Spangen- berg, T, Godfrey: Back row: Coach C. Hum- mitsch, K. Dutton. T. Bircsak, M. Smith, D. Li ft- lefield, R. Jasper, B. Doidge, B. VanMarter, B. Bircsak. 5. Goalie Chuck Hummitsch moves to stop an attempted goal shot. BOYS VARSITY SOCCER 223 JV SCORES BIG The JV Soccer Team was noted for the proud, friendly spirits of its members. Under the able guid- ance of Coach Kevin Razaghi, team members min- gled comradery with the sweat and pain character- istic of each practice, in their efforts to achieve their goals as a team and to improve their game. The team started the season looking strong, hold- ing major victories over rivals Servite and Ana- heim. 1. Both Steve Roach and Mike Pennine race to get the ball first. 2. Brian Iwamoto gets down to stop the ball. 3. The Boys JV Soccer Team: Front row: Sly Arsouski. Mike Lockyer. Denny VanHorn. Jared Harrington: Middle row: Mike Pennine. Steve Reach. Vince Jones. Brad Creager. Brian Iwamoto. Shawn Burrell: Back roir: Coach Kevin Razaghi. Jeff Robertson. Chris Beller- Ive. Larry Doers. Kevin Taylor, Matt Dickson, Randy Richmon, Mike Cleek. " i V) « i THRIVING ON SPIRIT Onder the able direction of Coach Scott Audiss, the Frosh- Soph Boys Soccer Team played a game which upheld the honor of Troy. The team started the season playing a strong game which im- proved as members joined togeth- er to face each new challenger, more unified with each game. The team consisted of freshmen and sophomores who showed much promise and raised optimis- tic hopes for their futures as JV and Varsity team members. 1. The Frosh-Soph Boys Soccer Team; Front row: D, Carlson. C. Bojorgrez; Middle row:D. Henry, M. Ruiz. J. Mozawa. J. Woods. P. Galitz. M. Laure. R. San- gana; Back row: Asst. Coach T. Grain, M. Lang, C. Bearaza, D. Acosta. J. Kennrick, D. Stillwell. T. Ashbrock, S. Grain, Coach Scott Audiss. 2. Who ' s got the ball? J,V. BOYS ' FROSH-SOPH SOCCER 225 VARSITY WRESTLERS The varsity wrestlers began the season making head- lines that began, " Wrestling shows promise. " and that escalated with morning announcements that proudly read, " Troy wrestlers beat Garden Grove Tuesday, bringing their record to 7-0. " They opened the season with impressive victories, and by the end of the season were undefeated. The team members attributed their success to phys- ically stronger and more unified individuals. A big influ- ence on the unity of the team were co-captains Paul Halewijn and Jim Klink who were outstanding for their efforts and the time they put in while trying to atta in their goal of winning all-league. There was much opti- mism over the freshmen members because they were much stronger, unified, and spirited than previous years ' freshmen members. mgg PIN FIRST PLACE 1. The Varsity Wrestling Team: Front roiv.- (Lisa Cribbens-mat maid ' ) Matt Rodgers. Eric Farrell. Vince Baroidi. (Kelle Presch-mat maid): Bach row: (Lisa Hahn-stat girl), David Wearp. Walter Claude. Jeff Donovan. Paul Halewijn. Jim Klink. John Schmidt. (Dana Suggett- Stat girl). Not pictured are Fernando Gomez. Dave Ingersoll. and coaches Dave Rodriguez and Louie Mecado. 2. John Schmidt has the situation under control. 3. David Ingersoll attempts to get the upper hand over his opponent. 4. The wrestlers are on their feet as they lead 34-32 at the end of the round. 5. Walter Claude goes head to head with his opponent. 6. Paul Halewijn leads his teammates in warm-up exer- cises before a match. BOYS VARSITY WRESTLING 227 IMPROVEMENT " Our goal this year was to improve on those skills learned last year. They came a long way since the beginning of the season, " commented Varsity Coach Dave Rodriguez about the JV Wres- tling Team. The JV and Frosh-Soph Wrestling Teams showed much improvement and began to use the skills that they had drilled on in practice. Each wrestler tried hard and showed much poten- tial for upcoming years. Ray Williams, captain of the JV Team, was no exception to this and had an almost perfect record. Good job, wrestlers! 1. JV and FroshSoph Wrestling Teams: Front row: L. Kinsey, L. Pfeifer, C. Lopardo. S. Leathers: Second row:L. Walsh. D. Young. L. Moser. J. Ray. D. Felando. D. Glenn: Third row: D. Morris, M. Adams, P. Wickwire, B. Scott, S. Willey. R. Harris. D. Wearp; Back row: S. Lees. P. Gardner, D. Martin. S. Boyes. J. Cerrone. R. Blazic. R. Williams. R. Taft. E. Schoonmaker. 2. Team captain Ray Williams scores some points against a challenger. 3. Paul Gardner shows his skill against his opponent. 4. Steve Boyes squeezes out of a tight situation. 5. Dana Wearp uses his strength to defeat his opponent. BOYS J.V. FROSHSOPH WRESTLING 229 SPRING SPORTS TRACK BADMINTON TENNIS SWIMMING BASEBALL SOFTBALL Eric Linquist hurls the shotput with precision at a track meet. MIGHTY MIDGETS A strong point in Troy ' s track program was its Frosh-Soph team. With a majority of track ' s mem- bers being freshmen or sophomores, the Frosh- Soph team was extremely strong winning many meets. So strong, in fact, that several athletes could outrun their varsity counterparts. A stand- out on this team was miler Ted Schlaepfer who, by the third league meet, was only seven seconds off of the freshmen mile record. Other outstanding competitors were Brad Creager, Erik Wright-Hay, and Bob Krelle. With runners such as these, Troy ' s tradition of excellence in this sport is assured. zjtiji tmm 1. Brad Creager flies over a hurdle. 2. The Frosh-Soph Track Team: Front Row: B. Hagar. R. Sholl. S. Waldron, D. Arana. C. Shiner, D. Nai anishi, C. Lopardo, P. Weckerly. E. Schoonemaker: Second Row: E. Wright-Hay, J. Ray, L. Moser. B. Capune, G. Buckles, B, Krelle, B. Heaps, B. Creager. D. Adams, T. Schlaepher; Back Roiv: Coach T. Tucker. Coach N. Hamamoto, S. Carey, B. Tortora, A. Brown. W. Ryan, M. Lowe, J. Difilippo, K. Hess, M. Blais, J. Hyland, Coach R. Sipple, R. Boone. 3. Billy Hagar blazes the two- mile. 4. Ted Schlaepher kicks in the last few yards of the mile. FROSH SOPH TRACK 231 A CIRCUS A track meet is basically a circus. In no other sport is such a variety of events thrown together at one location. The result is always the same, con- trolled chaos or, more accurately, a circus. First, there are the throwers. These hefty men and petitie women throw the shot put and discus at one end of the field, usually out of view of the average spectator. Troy ' s throwers were coached by Ron Garland and had several outstanding par- ticipants, notably, Jerry Schuller. The jumpers, on the other hand, are in plain sight of everybody, and they obviously love it. They get hyped by the crowd, go crazy, and jump like mad- men. The polevaulters were led by Jeff Clewett who had cleared 12 ' -0 " by the first league meet. Wayde Walker ' s coaching in this event evidently helped. The long and triple jumpers, coached by Dave Ha- mamoto, had a very strong squad also. But the high jumpers, led by Brian Chapman and Julie Lacko, had a fantastic season against stiff competi- tion. And, of course, while all these other events are taking place the runners are. well, running. The runners, like the throwers and jumpers, can also be divided into several well defined catagories. There are the sprinters who, with runners such as Ron Rojas and Christina Wright, consistently placed well in league meets. The middle distances were well covered by Todd Creager, Randy Blazic, and Dave Walker. The long distances, the mile and two mile, were yet another strong point in Troy ' s ag- gressive track team. Though consisting mostly of sophomores, the distance runners held their own even against Buena Park. The runners, the flesh and bones on any good track team, were coached by Tom Tucker. This variety of events of individual fields of ex- pertise is what makes track such an exciting sport. The ring master of Troy ' s traveling circus, Ron Sipple. had a very young yet very strong team to work with which will make Troy a powerhouse in this sport in the immediate future as it has been in the past. 1. Brian Chapman hurdles ahead. 2. Wondering when he will land. Brian Van Marter looks concerned. 3. Slowly driving her opponent into the ground. Socorro Ruvalcaba maintains her lead in the two mile. 4. Todd Creager strides along with ease. 5. With a mighty heave, Eric Linguist hurdles the shotput. 6. Jeff Clewett starts his upward journey toward the bar. 7. Varsity Track Team: Front row: M. MjHer. J. Coleman. C. Wright. J. Lacko. S. Ruvalcaba. D. Drumgole. M. Dawson. S. Haddad. S. Pattison. K. Huelsen- beck. S. Forsyth. B. Kohler. K. Vaillancourt, S. Tanner. S. Miller; Second row:P. Joyce. L. Browning. T. Wright-Hay. T. Creager. B. Tortora. R. Blazic. C. Schlaepfer. C. O ' Donovan, D. Makawaki. J. Mikkleson. R. Castaneda. W. Miller. J. Rudd. J. Pasguale; Third row: J. Brown. G. Weaver. B. Christensen. J. Clewett. R. Johnson. R. Gauthier. R. Dick. E. Linguist. P. McCartney. K. Taylor. Coach T. Tucker. R. Boone: Back rou; Coach D. Hamaoto, Coach W. Walker. B. Roskelly. D. Gastellum. B. Boyles. V. Van Marter. G. Woods. B. Chapman. J. Schuller. J. Huelsenbeck. Coach R. Sipple. VARSITY TRACK 233 7 1. Brian Chapman grimaces in an unsuccessful jump. 2. Sandy Pattison trudges along in the two mile. 3. This shot put is on its way to the moon. 4. Concentrating on her race. Jonelle Coleman clears another hurdle. 5. Tom Wright-Hay kicks in the last yards of the mile. 6. The pits view of a jump. 7. Michelle Dawson is intent on catching the leading girl. 8. Tom Wright-Hay helps a team mate strech. 9. Jamie Pasquale leads the team to victory in the 440 relay. VARSITY TRACK 235 PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT The Badminton Team was very familiar with the word " practice. " Coach Millie Ekedal started the sea- son with a team meeting where she told everyone that, " There is no substitute for practice. " With this in mind, the whole team practiced for three hours a day. Because they worked on the ladder system, the team was very competitive. Every day there were challenge games to keep the team sharp. At the meets, both home and away, the team held together. In addition to league games, individuals traveled to tournaments. One such tournament was the Yonex tournament where Hanh Nguyen took first place, de- feating the 1983 CIF champion. I. Hike Efron seriously prepares himself for his next hit. 2. The Varsity Badmin ion Team: Front row: Jodi Petty. Laura Selvala. Kim Blackwell. Indu Srinivasan. Betty Crocker. Lisa Fabricant: Back row: Hanh Nguyen. Randy Bremer. Dave Spangenberg. Jasper Lindeberg. Wayne Copeland. Mike Effron. Scott Hender- son. Dung Huy. t« l I. Laura Selvala practices her returns. 2. Scott Henderson can ' t take his game seriously. 3. Hanh Nguyen clears the bird before a meet. COED VARSITY BADMINTON 237 TRIUMPHANT ia9jc «n» 2r. «£ The Troy Tennis Team, was the most exciting team to watch: the most intense team to follow. (Jnder the leadership of Coach Valiance and with amaz- ing athletes like Jeff Kleen, War- ren Chan, Elliot Canter and Scott Garner, what could go wrong? Not them, that ' s for sure. Athletes like this and many others like them gave their heart and soul to make Troy proud. Out practicing ev- ery afternoon, giving up their sweat, time and talent for the team they believed in. A by- stander could only look on and wonder why they did it. They did it out of determination; they did out of love for the sport; but most of all, they did it for Troy. RACQUETEERS 1. The Troy Varsity Tennis Team: Front Row: Jeff Kleen, INathen Tomita. Warren Chan. Second rou ' .-Ceasar Laure. Brad Eider. Scott Garner. El- liot Canter. Stuart Olmsted. Eric Barnes. Bill Capune. Chris Futterer. Top: Vy Ngo. 2. Jeff Kleen displays his awesome talent. 3. Stuart Olmsted intensely concentrates on his ace serve, 4. Scott Garner demonstrates how he kills his opponents. 5. The winning form of fSathan To- mita. yi V. RSITY BOYS TENNIS 239 TIGHTLY STRONG Everyone has witnessed a ten- nis or badminton match from a spectator ' s point of view. But have you ever wondered what the racket is going through dur- ing the game? It always appears that the player is going through the most strain, but actually the racket takes the most beating. How fun can it be to be contin- ually smashing into balls or scraping the ground when the player swings too low? What would it feel like to be crashed against the wall by an angry player after he misses a shot? And can you imagine having a sweaty hand wrapped around your grip for hours? Then, after all this torment, the poor racket gets stuck in a damp, dark lock- er until the next day! So. next time you see a tennis or badmin- ton match, consider the plight of the racket. SPOGTINQ OFF 1 Physical and mental develop- ment — that was exactly the aim of this year ' s JV swim teams. Of course, the desire to win and have a lot of fun was their main objective, but the mental conditioning and phys- ical training that prepared the swimmers for each meet were the factors that made the mem- bers better athletes and overall better individuals. The keys were self-discipline and determi- nation — qualities that our teams had in abundance. Un- doubtedly, this training will be a great help to them in future years. 1. The JV Coed Badminton Team: Front row: L. Cuthbert, G. Jackson, W. Obering, C. Adams. T. Mieike; vi dd e row.J. Do. B. Conner, S. Kroenlein. P. Brown, A. Nguyen; Back row: J. Wollwage. T. Phan, S. Jackson. D. Denner- line. T. Do. 2. Hai Tran anxiously awaits his opponent ' s serve. 3. The Girls JV Swim Team: Front row: N. Sexton, E. Montag: Middle row: S. Smith, M. Marcinko. C. Hamilton. N. Sotoodehnia. N. Pivar. J. Marsh. E. Stillman; Back roiv; Asst. Coach J. Pizzarello. J. Elliott, E. Oneel. D. Simon, N. Chalmers. B. Perry. K. Lagerberg. S. Williams. Coach N. McCready. 4. The Boys JV Tennis Team: Front row: D. Lee. H. Tran. D. Hobson. B. Mehr. M. Laure, S. Chan, J. Hoang: Back row:Qozc G. Vallance, B. Nelson. G. Hougen, S. Godwin. S. Nichols, J. Kendrick, K. Dutton. J. Roberts. 5. Erin O ' Neel stops swimming long enough to grab a quick bite. 6. The Boys JV Swim Team: Front ro» ' : J. Haugh. L. Kinsey, T. Dagoo; Middle row: D. Guilford. R. Handfield, M. Manning; Back row: IK. Balk, S. Leyra. J. Cook. 7. Debbie Fenters and Leann Iwamoto watch attentively in order to keep track of each swimmer ' s times. JV COED BADMINTON BOYS TENNIS BOYSGIRLS SWIM 241 BOYS SWIMMING PRODUCES In his second year as the Boys Swim Coach, Neil McCready instituted a policy for the swimmers based on his philosophy of dedication and commit- ment to their team, their sport, and " most impor- tantly to themselves. " The boys got together each morning before a meet for donuts, and then afterwards celebrated their numerous victories at a pizza place. Indivi- duals were given special recognition awards at these after-meet get-togethers, which boasted mo- rales. As a result of each member ' s dedication, evident by their commitment to be at both morning and after-school workouts, the boys ' team did quite well, with individual successes by Robert Gene, the most promising member of the team, and Troy Wallace. David Smith. Team Captain Jeff Mac- Clean, Richard Titus, and Martin McCarthy. The team had an excellent over-all record. ,4,,, W NATIONAL COMPETITOR . ;i «9$SB s «:£i;iii?» ■■:-Sj s v ■ ■■ s " -r 4 ■ I . A Troy swimmer jumps to it as the gun announces the start of the race. 2. Dave Smith tal es flight as he swims the fly. 3. Adam Kaller cuts the water in free style. 4. A Troy diver shows his perfect form. 5. The Boys Varsity Swim Team: Front row: Martin McCarthy, Adam Kaller. Drew Atkinson. Steve Wilsey. David Smith; Back row: Doug Anzevino, Jeff MaClean, Coach Neil McCready. Troy Wallace. Willy Billow. 6. Willy Billow slices through the back stroke. 7. Jeff MaClean kicks off as he practices his flip turns- VARSITY BOYS SWIMMING 243 FLOATING TO ' ■ ' 3 ; Although the Girls Varsity Swim Team may not have been as large as the teams in previous years, they were just as mighty and spirited. Co-captains Louise Nolder and Teri Riegel were always on hand as pillars of constant encouragement and spirit menders. Together they found diverse ways to boost the girls ' morales, such as presenting each girl with a carnation upon the commencement of league meets. This was Julie Pizzarello ' s first year as the assis- tant coach for the team she once swam on. Her heart-to-heart talks with the girls, when she reas- sured them that she was there for the swimmers and that it pleased her to see them putting in some effort, endeared her in the hearts of the girls. Team members busied themselves with fund raisers, such as an Aquathon and a M M sale, in an effort to raise enough money to buy team sweats and towels. •t » ii ' ■ ' i J VICTORY w - I ¥ 1. Kris Sanderson ' s under water antics make her a regular mermaid. 2. Louise Nolder walks through the breast stroke. 3. Swimmers anxiously wait to take their marks. 4. Louise Nolder counts laps for her fellow teammate. 5. The Girls Varsity Swim Team: Front row: Denise Alley; Middle row: Patricia Realo, Kris Sanderson. Louise Nolder. Kali Zivitz; Back row: Sid Garcia, Betty Manning, Teri Riegel, Laura Webb, Annette Boden, Coach Neil McCready. 6. Annette Boden smiles after defeating her opponents. 7. Teri Riegel works hard as she practices her breast stroke. VARSITY GIRLS SWIMMING 245 UNIFICATION AND Lead by senior Paul Araiza, the Boys Varsity Baseball Team began the year successfully with a presea- son record of 5-11 and by winning its first few games including the opener of the season against Sunny Hills, 8- 5. They participated in tournaments including the Loara tournament that pitted them against Esperanza. Some of the keys to this year ' s success was its pitching staff lead by junior, Tony Panetti and the unification dis- played by the team. Coach Arvin Sethman was hopeful to make the playoffs and felt this could be ac- complished with the team ' s ability and enthusiasm. 1 . ENTHUSIASM PAY-OFF )., 1. Bottom Row: Pete Duran, Tony Panetti, Rick Dy- mond, Mitch Glover. Jeff DeJesse. Dav id Wall er; Mid- dle Row: B St. Clair, Jeff Roara-Jasso. Steve Russell, Paul Araiza. Ron Schaffer. David St. Clair, Darin Frencfi; Top Row: Glen Murcer-coach, Greg helson. D.J. Corrigan. Sean Smitfi, John Mash, Mark Crissinger, Bruce Morgan-manager, Arvin Sethmancoach. 2. Jeff Roaro-Jasso ainns for the fence. 3. Greg Melson hussies to the dug-out between innings. 4. Eyeing the ball, Steve Russell and Mark Crissinger attempt to make a double play. 5. Jeff DeJesse runs to first on a walk. 6. Coaches Murcer and Sethamn discuss a big play. 7. Tony Panneti winds up for another winning pitch. 8. The team relaxes before a game. 9. Steve Russell runs to a good scoring position. VARSITY BOYS BASEBALL 247 JV BATS 1.000 What was it like being ranked number one in league, constant- ly worrying about every game, having to prepare yourself both phys ically and mentally before each competition? The Junior Varsity Baseball Team knew the answers to these questions hav- ing experienced them during their season. These boys were talented, dedicated, and greatly affected by their coach. Dale Eby. Gnder his coaching, the team went undefeated in pre- league and had high hopes for an excellent season. J.V. stan- douts were center fielder. Danny Garcia, and left fielder, Tony Godfrey. 1. The J.V. Baseball Team: Front row: Steve Woll. manager. Mike Pawlawski, Mike Greer. Danny Garcia. Craig Jackowski: Second row: Chris Robinson. Dave Shirota. John Woods, Mike Case. Tony McDaniel. Larry Nix. Jeff Fer- ren; Back row: Danny Vivier. Tony Godfrey. Steve Shirley. Chris Brown. Marc Smith. Ricky Dymond. Scott Walker. Darren Flath. 2. Leading off. Larry Mix awaits for his chance to get to second base. 3. Tony Godfrey hits another base hit. 4. Another run is made by Danny Vivier. ' i t AA ¥ f8 - t YOUNG AND SPIRITED ■ r ' " It. UiJL. Although J.V. Softball had a " young and inexperienced " team, they learned from the vast experiences of Coach Marv Hoo- ver. They learned that there was more to softball than hitting the ball, running the bases, and try- ing to get the batter or runner out. Outstanding players on the team were P.J. Wilson, Jenny Carter, and Diane Dakis, but the whole team showed great spirit and determination. 1. The J.V. Softball Team: Front row.Y . Robert- son. P. Wilson. M. Brioso: Second row:C. Huizar, A. Harlan. K. Grog. D. Dakis. T. Scroggins; Back row: K. Studer. J. Bender. L. Criss. S. Suther- land. 1 . Nossaman, 3. Simeroth. 2. Kristen Rob- ertson makes it to first base after hitting an RBI. 3. Kari Larson tips the helmet to an unseen ob- server on her way to first base. . . i «% JV BOYS BASEBALL GIRLS SOFTBALL 249 STRONG CONTENDERS " We had the potential, all we had to do was use it, " commented Chuck Beauchamp, coach of the Girls Varsi- ty Softball Team. Although there was quite a bit of competition, the girls had the dedication and stamina to be strong contenders in their ten league games. Junior Kris Rokosz, an overall good player, a consistent hitter, and one of the best pitchers in the league, led the team with her ex- ceptional skill. With the help of other players such as senior Linda Audiss and juniors Shelly Trimble and Kim Robertson, the team proved its strength with a 5-3 record in pre-sea- son. Way to go. girls! l i af» " - 1. The Girls Varsity Softball Team: Front row:K m Robertson. Kris Rokosz: Middle row: Jennifer McCartney. Deena Ramirez. Linda Audiss. Kris McGerty, Robin Kemp: Back row: Justine Castro, Hayley Ogle. Jennifer Englemann, Sfielly Trimble, Lori Haynes. Tiffanie Petecki. 2. Jennifer McCartney warms up before a big game, 3. Shelly Trimble and Kris McGerty discuss the techniques that they learned in practice. 4. Kris Rokosz. Troy ' s star pitcher, shows her determined look as she warms up. 5. Our girls display their excitement after winning a game. 6. Amber Cone watches intensely in order to record each player ' s stats. 7. Coach Beauchamp stands on the field to coach his team around the bases. VARSITY GIRLS SOFTBALL 251 Hansel Oldsmob ile advertisement from the 1965 Ilium. Village Schwinn Bicycle Shop in Yorba Linda. ADVERTISEM;: HANS J. WEBER BASKIN-ROBBIMS ICE CREAM STORE 1343 E. CHAPMAN AVE. FULLERTON. CA 92631 (714) 526-7200 616 W. LA PALMA ANAHEIM. CA. 92801 (714)5350373 FAITH ' S Beauty Supplies 418 West Commonwealth Ave. Fullerton, Ca. 92632 (714)870-4621 atlh C chaj nitz (714) 870-4622 Owner (714)996-9250 JzancU JiCe COMPLETE TILE SERVICE REMODELING CUSTOM TILEWORK STATE LICENSE 350331 FRANS TIMMERMANS Owner 530 FORDHAM DRIVE PLACENTIA. CA 92670 Chevron Tune-up, Brakes, Tires, Wheel Alignment Spin Balancing, Air Conditioning Senifice Howard ' s Chevron Servicei 17511 Yorba Linda Blvd. (Yorba Linda and Valley View) Yorba Linda. Calif 92686 Telephone (714) 993-4511 or (714) 528-4052 HOWARD RENKEN, Dealer Free Pick-up and Delivery STATIONERY • GIFTS BOOKS • POSTERS OFFICE SiUFPLtFTS GREfeTING CARDS di 13 16 E. CHAPMAM CHARUE6 ROBERTA REED FULLERTON. CA 92C31 ■7141 B70-95S0 •Sport Shoes •Apparel •Trophies-Plaques •Team Prices Nike-Brooks-Adidas-Sub4-Dolfln 18232 Imperial Highway Yorba Linda. CA 92686 (714) 528-FEET JIM ' S AUTO CENTER 300 SO. MAGNOLIA (AT VALANCIA) FULLERTON 773-0900 ALIGNMENT-SHOCKS-BRAKES TUNE GP COMPLETE LINE OF AGTO PARTS OWNER: JIM BRIDGES J ADS 255 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1984! American Commerce National Bank Mr. Mrs. Nick Jacovelli Mr. Mrs. Dan Araujo Family The Kallers Salli Terri John Biggs Kimmel-Rausch Construction Inc. Mr. Mrs. Joseph Brickner Jim Bremer Bill Carmen Lang Ricki L. Bremer Law officers of Garner, Kreinces, Mr. Mrs. Douglas Briney Brothers Lichtenstein Schindel " Liz-n-Dave " Lisa Canhoto Chin Shan B.J. Chen Dale Jackie Malone Ben Louise Colamarino The Martin Family Mr. Mrs. James R. Coleman Family Deborah L. Miller The Don Corrigan Family Robert R. Miller Bunky Bill Davids Tad Kay Nakawaki John Pat Dawson Mr. Mrs. Don DeGennaro Barbara Pat O ' Leary DeVan Insurance Agency Robert Mary Otto Mom, Dad, Jim, Tim Duarte Mr. Mrs. John Dutton The John Purdy Family Mr. Mrs. Gordon Fenters Richard Mary Riegal Don Diane Fink Mr. Mrs. Paul Riffel Joe Virginia France The French Family MZ. O. D. Jim Gwen Sauer Fullerton Spinners Scholl Construction Jim Arlene Selvala Mr. Mrs. Gerald Garner The Shoe Gallery Robyn Craig Garner Mr. Mrs. J. Shroyer Mr. Mrs. Gene Glenn Mr. Mrs. Hugh Stamper Mike Gail Green Ruth Harvey Starr Mr. H Ray Gail Van Marter Mr. Mrs. E. Halewijn Mr. Mrs. Bobby K. Hanada Gary Waite Al Harter R. H. Weink Family Miss Hoehn The Wilder Family Carl Shirley Hummitsch Mr. Mrs. Jack Wrage Gene Lu Hunt Water S.P.O.T.S. The Iwamoto Family (Supportive Parents of Troy Swimmers) ADS SEFHIOR CONGRATULATIONS 257 SENIOR SENTIMENTS A JOTS M. ACOSTA: Wouldn ' t it be great if every- one were cartoon charac- ters? No one would ever get hurt and life would consist of nothing but laughter. Just hope for the best and expect the worst. GISELLE AGCJILA: To the upcoming senior class, may Government and Econ. be as awful an experience to you, as it was for me. ARMAND ALEY: Troy ' s a " rad " school. 1 loved to plod through the quad and hackey sack with the pack. KRIS ARAGJO: It ' s been a memorable one. I love all my friends! Niecee take care of my little sister. My friends I ' ll treasure and keep the great times in mind and hold them closely and closely they will bind — see ya. CINDY ARGFFO: Daw and Julie-Sorry I had to leave you behind. But I ' ll still be thinking of you. We had some great times together. You guys are the best of friends. LINDA AGDISS: Thanks to my buddies Kim, Kari. Lori, you ' ve made this year great. Good luck to you guys, Dave and Jon, too! I ' m going to miss you all. Take C.I.F. Soccer!! B Sam, Mr. Williams. Judy Haige, and to everyone else it may effect. " Keep the cinch tight and you will nev- er fall off. BILL BAGNALL: Of all the people over the four years I ' ve never thanked — " Thanks Mom and Dad! " (Can I borrow five?) DEREK BENSON: Are we having fun yet? AMANDA BERKELEY: To the greatest friends in the world .1 Love You All! P.T.L., T.C., and God bless! P.S. Thanks Mom and Dad ... I love you. TOM BIRCSAK: Don ' t stop J. A. BADGER: To-Matt, Rick, Jim. Chuck. Ron S., KIM BLACKWELL: As I ap- proach the last months of my senior year 1 want to take this time to thank my friends and parents for making my four years at Troy most memorable, es- pecially to Mick and Ruth- anne for sharing all of the good times. DON BLAKEY: Targets and arrows and Pow Onion jacks and bowling shoes and all that other mod. Pop art stuff. Thanks family and friends. Peace forever. RANDY " CRASH ' ' BREMER: Adios to the M.R.P. and 0-5-29 forever! Congratulations and good luck to Jill K. with " our " book. And, for Miss Mel.. J.M., S.P., E.L. stick it out (only one more year of " fun and Fares " ). Remember Cliff! A big pat on the back for John and Debbie and a large bone for her dog! Hi Becky, bye Becky. Hi fish! P.S. See the " R " on the fold out-that ' s me. Wow! And yes, Scotty (U.C.I.) I ' m through. Beam me up. rM- ; A ♦..ft ' fi Physics olympian. Sandy Pattison. can ' t wait to race her moustrap racer. JON BROUGHTON: To all my friends-enjoy life and get rich. To everyone else who cares. Hopefully someone. c STEVE CAMPANELLA: Long live Tom Jones and Mike Hawk. RANDALL CARLSON: Troy will always be remem- bered well by me. The good times, the bad. the laughs, the tears. So many memo- ries, mostly good. Troy, I ' ll miss you! Thanks everyone for the best four years of my life (so far). RALPH CASTANEDA: Thanks Troy for all the great years. Life here was great, most of the time. And to all you out there, stay on the straight and nar- row. PATTY CHRISTENSEN: In this senior year, I have found good friends and some good teachers. I ' d like to say thanks to Adie, Roxy, Tonia, Michelle, and Rene. — Class of ' 84 — " Ana, Ana " KELLI CLARK: Chris, my bestest friend and roomie- I love you ever so much! Thanks so much for every- thing! Veronica (Herman), you ' re a doll. I love Ya! MELISSA COLEMAN: So much has happened over the last four years and now that we are finally graduat- ing I cannot help but re- member all of the good times. Much success and God bless. Too hip — Gotta Go! TAMMY COLTHARP: Best of luck in the future. Class of ' 84, need I say more. D. J. CORRIGAN: I would like to give my sincere thanks to a fantastic pitch- ing coach and counselor, Pat Putnam, whom I will never forget. RHONDA CRECCA: Thanks, Jesus for all my beautiful friends! D MICHELE DAETWEILER: I 258 would like to say thanks to all my friends here at Troy, for making it all worth it. And to my Mom and Dad, 1 love you. MICHELE DAWSON: To Jon Jen. I ' m out. You ' re not. Have fun and may the rest of your years at Troy be wholesome. JILL DEGENINARO: Pam, Shaila, Gen, Val, and Cheryl, you ' re the best friends anyone could have. I couldn ' t have made it these four years without you all. Pam, I L Y L A S. CINDY DEMAREST: 2nd Monkey: Thanks for being the best friend I ' ve ever had and helping me these past three years. 1 really love you! Love, 1st Monkey. TINA DEVAN: To T.H.S. — Thank you so much for the great four years I ' ve had here. I will never forget them! Each on different, unique and very special. Thanks again. P.S. 1 love you Mom and Dad! KEVIN DOUGHERTY: To Tom Duarte, Darin French, Dave Purdy, Tim Fink, you are all fired from your corn cob jobs. Also to Sherrie I love you. To Carl S. buy some new clothes. CHRIS DREYER: Ruthanne, Brian, and especially Kelli, I really love you ever so tru- ly! Cathy — you were born ready! Thanks for every- thing. Randy. We all couldn ' t have made it with- out each other. RICH DURBIN: " Whoo ya " LIANA DUTTON: A simple thanks to all the wonderful peers and teachers who have contributed to my life not only through education, but through valuable friend- ships. F DEBBIE FENTERS: John Randy: all the long nights have finally paid off. Good- bye lunch buddies, I ' ll miss you all! 1 dedicate my worn- out phone to Kris Zuc- chini — thanks for every- thing! To Des Lisa: here ' s to strawberries and K.Y.O.F. Goodbye Troy, and God bless. P.S. Mart, you ' re the greatest; Thanks, Carlito; and Drew, learn how to cook, okay? Kris Arauj ' o prefers sitting in the sun to homework any day. STEPHEN FLORES: Troy, thank you for the good times, and thank you for the bad times. For it was both good and bad that have made me grow so much in only four years. You are a special place to me and I ' ll miss you deeply. should get lucky and meet this great man. I love Mary. Troy ' s own happy homemakers: Tami Kelly. Paul Araiza. and Mark Stevens. JACK FRANCE: Favorite hobbies: chasing girls and going to the beach. Favorite love: Michelle Magdelano. Favorite friends: Michelle, Karen, Lisa, Melanie, Lori, Veronica, Kelly, Chris Kel- ly, Alisa. You ya al DARIN FRENCH: I ' ve gained many friends at Troy. One of whom is Mr. Putnam. He has helped me vWith everything. Everyone DENISE GATES: For Mr. Rogers, Valerie Seibold and my little sister.. Friendship like the setting sun, sheds kindly light on everyone. MATT GENESl: All I will miss leaving this school is driving my Toyota 4x4 through the parking lot. Life is the only thing that will keep me alive. DALE GIBONEY: For Sale: 1969 Plymouth Road Run- SENTIMENTS 259 ner 440-Six, 4 speed pistol grip. Rallywheels. B.F.G.. Comp. T A Radiais, Red paint, white sport interior. TERRY GIORDANO: It only took four years and it ' s over! DAVID GLENN: The time here in high school will nev- er be forgotten. The firneds I ' ve made will be likewise. JIM GOVOREAO: " When it ' s all over and done hope you all had fun. JEFFREY E. GRAVES: To all the girls who managed to put up with me talking about Julie all the time. Es- pecially L.D.. A. A., K.M. J.M.! Thanks a bunch. Hang in there Anna. H LISA HAHN TIFFANY FOSTER: Top priorities for ' an unforgetable senior year: Prince. Millers, senioritis. joining " fun bunch. " " sin- gle ' n ' free. " running through sprinklers, wild li- mozine rides. Scotty:s body, and top it off with Ha- waii!! PAOTT HALEWIJN: Dear Class of ' 84 — My years have passed with you very distant. It seems as if each year passes faster than the first. Don ' t worry freshmen, you ' ll be there, sooner than you think. Farewell. STEVE HAMILTON: Thank you, Troy, for all the years you gave to me. Thank you, I Mom and Dad. for all the faith you had in me. TONIA ELAINE HANADA: These years have been like the ocean. Full of conflict and extreme beauty. I am so glad that I had these four years with so many great people. Thank you! KATHY A. HARTER: I would like to thank Mr. Fournell and Mr. Jansen for adding a lot to my senior year. Thank you. MISSY HEAPS: Get the most out of what you have, for when it ' s gone there ' s no going back. LINDA HEIRENDT: Well I did it! Thanks Mom. Dad! Drama rules. Thanks T.M.. J.B.. J.W.. L.L., D.G.. CM.. R.B.. forever, you ' ll need it. And D.F.. head for the beach but leave your dog at home. T.R. and L.N.. run- ners rule, fish are for mar- kets. L.D., you are looking exceptionally nice today. Bye Becky. Anybody want to buy a Chevy? LGANNE HGNT: There ' s one sure way to make it through your senior year Shelly Forsythe and Sarah Haddad take a break during class to catch up on homework. " EEEK. " ' Adam Kaller screams, while at the same time covering his breasts. S.S. and special thanks to my best cousin. RaAnn. I love you all! GARY HODGES: The party has just begun. We are the Class of 1984. We are the future. JOEY HOFFMAN: I had a lot of fun here. I ' ll miss Troy. Thanks to all my friends, especially Mike, who pulled me through the years. KRISTY HOUSE: Good luck Danny . . . Don ' t strip! Your last year goes by quick! JOHN HGELSENBECK: Thanks Mom and Pop for being you and making me. Have a great time next year little sis. May extra amounts of sun fall on you. . , . " Sometimes you gotta say ' What the ! ' " PERI HURT: I made it! And I owe it all to Troy ' s Career Center. TCJYET-HGYNH: Its been real. I DAVID INGERSOLL: My years at Troy have been great. Hello to Ryan and Jots and Ken and Ed and the boys in the B.C. G.T.H. senior girls except a few. Luck to Mike C. and I. LEANN IWAMOTO: Deb- bie. Melissa. Lisa. Desirae. Rodney. Gator, Warren. 260 Precision is all that matters to these Physics students. Jim, Rachel, Dawn: Thanks for listening to all my prob- lems. Good luck to all the seniors — we ' re headed for the best. Breakfasts were fun. Drew; keep surfin ' , Martin; study hard, Brian. A.S.B. and the class of ' 84 rules. Thanks for watching out for me. Lots of love. P.S. B.I. and N.L.B.. remem- ber. J BRE T JOINER: Thanks to all the little freshmen and to all the big trashcans. K ADRIEN KRALICK: Well Kelly, we ' re finally out of here. Pretty cool, huh? Or- ange Coast College, watch out, here we come. Yeah!! I love you Kelly! TAMI KELLY: I ' d like to give a special thank you to my parents who have helped me make it through my years at Troy. You mean more to me than you think. L ELIZABETH LANG: To my two main heros, Mr. Moore and Mr. Sawaya, my ever- lasting love and devotion. To the Four Musketeers — One for all and all for one. Finally, to the general pub- lic — Watch out world, here I come. NGCIYET LE: Thank you to all the teachers at Troy who have improved my knowl- edge. I especially appreci- ate Mr. Mancellino for all the help he gave me. BRIAN LEES: I ' ve had fun here, but I can ' t say I ' d like to stay! So long, everyone . . (Mom: Where ' s my car for graduation?) DOROTHY LOXA: To Jason Luehsenhop: I ' m glad we ' ve come this far to- gether. You ' ve made my high school years special and they are something I ' ll remember always. Have fun next year. I love you! M JEFF MACLEAN: I want to thank Mr. Fournell for teaching me macro eco- nomics? MICHELLE MARLENEE (alias Olive Oyl): Thanks to all my fellow students espe- cially April and some cer- tain Juniors for making my senior year a blast, even though I can ' t remember some of those good times. Good luck Chris, Danny. Jeff, Garth, and David. Have a great senior year and stay out of trouble. fY MARTIN: Here ' s a mes- ' sage for all future metalers. There ' s light at the end of the tunnel, but darkness in the classes. Keep rockin! CHRISTINE MCDONALD: Seniors of ' 84, we will al- ways cherish the memories of T.H.S. KELLY MCGERTY: To Adrien Kralick: Well, we fi- nally made it and we are the only ones left. I hope we have great college years to come! I love you! RENEE MEMBREZ: I will al- ways remember my closest friends: Michelle, Tonia, Ra- qual, " A " , Spanky, and Joey, and my Grandpa Frie- tag. They mean a lot to me. And Kent, thanks for all the fun times. N SUSAN NAY: I love you Johnny! THU-HUYEN NGUYEN: Thank you to all the teach- ers who have improved my knowledge. Mr. fourless you are the best teached I have ever had. o JAMES O ' LEARY Party at Ingo ' s! (J.J.): Mr. Morrison is always willing to sit down and talk with interested students. SEISIOR SENTIMENTS 261 Tom Bircsak takes his dietary concerns into his own hands. SONIA OLIVEROS: I ' m thankful to my second fam- ily (the Nossamans) for making this a special year, but look forward to going home to my parents. Good luck to all Seniors next year! (Always remember the Class of ' 84.) RAGUEL ANNE RANGEL: Oh my friends I will never forget! Winter Formal was such a blast. Vacation all I ever wanted! Calgon take me away. John we have shared so much. Palm Springs! BRAD ROBARGE: Being an individual in society, not a follower. Marty. Bacon. James. Maynard. ALMOST 21. Oi! Oi! Oi!. Olympic Gigs. G.B.H., BLITZ. Punks. Up Your Bum, Punk Harass- ment. CATHY RODRIGUEZ: It was fun, (or was it?), work- ing on this puppy. To the other j ' s of the " awesome foursome " (Joyous. Kimmy, and the Ice Cream Woman) thanks for every- thing and I love you all. ALLEN RUSSELL: We can die for our country but we can ' t go to the bathroom without a hall pass. SOCORRO RUVLACABA: Thanks to: Coach Oram. !Ar. Wright-Hay. Lesley, Cathy, Sandy, Laura, Ru- ben. Theresa, and my track buddies Tom, David. Jaim and Randy for all your love and support. ERIC RYLANDER: We par- ty some - then party more, we are The Class of ' 84. s Andy, Stewart, and squee- zable Sting, forever may you sing. sing. sing. Through the violent crowds we fought, to look at your bods — they are so hot! MICHELE SIDES: I love you Jodie and Jenny forever! You are my bestest buds! And we will be together for- ever. KENNY SOLHEIM: Don ' t take things to seriously, es- pecially life. Have a good time, be nice, and stay hap- py- DAVE SPANGENBERG: I will always remember my senior wardrobe. I love my friends Renee. the St. Clair ' , Dan, the Greenwoods. Ralph. Alyssa. Inga. HI Bev. Bri Bri. Dave. Butch. I.G.A. NICK STEVENS: I ' s O.K. to go a little crazy. Don ' t be afraid. This may be your only chance. But don ' t get carried away. SANDY SURMEIER: To all my very " special " friends on stage and off: Roses nev- er fade memories re- main. To Ensemble: good luck and much love always. T THERESA TANELLA: Thanks Mom and Dad! Love ya lots. And to my friends Dot. A.B.. K.A.. M.L.. M.N.. and especially Coco. I thank you for the years, the tears, the fun and the laughter. SANDY TANNER: Marta and Micheale. we have had good times and bad times. MS. SHAILA SAINT MS. CHERYL HAZELTON: Cesar Laure demonstrates that he can walk a straight line just in case. 262 Please, nobody tell Suzy Barrett that she should wear a swimsuit when trying to get a tan. Thanks for being great friends. Love ya. To the track teams of the future: Good luck! Good-bye Lisa! V BRIAN VANMARTER: Yes- terday is yesterday; Today is today: but tomorrow is forever. w JOAN MARIE WAGNER: My four years at Troy have been full of both trying ex- periences and exciting ex- periences. I thank all of my friends for making the years something that I will never want to forget. Thanks Mom and Dad for putting up with my high school tradgedies. 1 wouldn ' t give up what I ' ve had these past four years for anything. DAVE WEST: Good luck to all the Seniors going to Hor- net High, U.C.L.C. (Universi- ty at the Corner of Lemon and Chapman), Fullerton College. NATALIE WIEDEMER: I ' d like to thank my friends and especially my friend Cindy, for making this past years funj____ LAURA WILKE: Good luck to my brother, he ' ll need it. PAM WRAGE: To write about four years of high school is difficult, but what I ' ll remember most are my friends. Thanks for the times we ' ve shared and the memories I ' ll cherish. I ' ll miss you. MATT WRIGHT: I would like to give my greatest thanks to a wonderful teacher who steered me in the right direction: Arvin (Flyin Hawaiian) Sethman . Thanks for the career guid- ance. ' i4fj ' Laura Almgren gives Theresa Tanejla tips on her hurdling technique. SENIOR SENTIMENTS 263 INDEX A Acosla. Jennifer 68. 107 ACOSTA, JOHN 16. 83. 86. 107 Acosta. Donald 58. 225 Adair. Ronald 68 Adams. Alyson 18 Adams. Celeste 58 Adams. David 68 Adams. Dawn 48. 82. 83 Adams. Lavon 164 Adams. Michael 48. 204. 228 Aday. Marjorie 178 Aguiar. Jerry 58. 191 AGUIAR, MIKE 18. 191. 193 Aguilar, Anthony 68 AGULILAR. GISELLE 18 Aguilera. Anna 48. 116. 135 Albert. Dawn 68 Albert. Doug 48. 223 Alderson Jeffrey 58 Allen. Donna 48 Allen. Pam 48. 92 Allen. Patricia 48. 92 Alley. Denise 58. 199. 244 Allison, Amy 68 Almanzar. Tom 6. 48. 83 ALMGREN, LAURA 18. 93. 263 Ambrose. Azucena 48. 104 Amter. Nicolai 48. 93. 214 Anderson. Andrea 48. 121 Anderson. Chris 58 Anderson. Donny 48. 144 Anderson. Paul 58 Angenent. Kirk 223 ANSTETT. KIM 18 Anzevino. Douglas 58 ARAIZA. PAUL 4. 178. 191. 193. 259 Arana. David 58. 99, 135. 205 ARAUJO, KRIS 18. 139. 221. 259 ARCHULETA. SHAWN 18 Arff. Carol 160 Arnold. Robert 58 ArsovsUi. Slavcho 58 ARUFFO. CYNDI 18 Ascensio. Gordon 58 Ashbrook. Timothy 68. 225 Ashley. Randall 68. 99 Askins. Colin 68 Askins. Melinda 58 ASKINS. MICHELLE 18 Ataris. Andrew 18 Atkins. Jerome 106. 160 Atkinson. Drew 9, 48, 86, 124, 144, 203 Au, Mitchell 48 AUDISS, LINDA 18, 221 Ayling, Michael 68 Audiss, Scott 225 Ault, Jerry 107 Averill. Michael 58 Avery, Lori 48 Ayling, Michael 68 B BADGER. JAMES 83, Badgwell, Sherry 48 183 BAGNALL, WILLIAM 13, 19, 83. 88. 110. 131 Bailey, Lydia 58 Bailey, Renae 48 Baird, Burvcl 48 Baird, Colby 68 Baker. Amy 48. 104. 114. 186 Baker. Phil 165 Balk. Andrew 58. 204. 270 BALZER. AL 19. 82. 83. 135. 141. 193 Baney. Sascha 68 Banuelos. Don 48 Banuelos. Mike 68 Barba. Mike 58 Barbee. Deena 58, 139, 221 Barclay, Wade 58 Barckat, Ali Barker, Derrick 58, 214 Barnes, Erik 6, 48, 102, 110. 112. 191 Barnes. Geri 68 Barnett. Scott 48 BAROFFIO. DAVID 19 Baroldi. Vincent 58. 227 Barraza. Julius 195 BARRERA. MARTIN BARRETT, DEANN 19, 104. 196. 263 Barrett. Suzy 4. 56. 104. 196 Barry. Betty 68 Bartholomew. Mark 48. 101. 124 Bartulasky. Rich 58 Bates. Nancy 58 Baum. Sara 68 Beach. Amy 58 Beal. Mike 107 Beamesderfer. Clay 58 Bearrows. Stacey 59 Beauchamp. Chuck 182 Beaver. Gene 176 Becerra. Jacquline 49. 131 Beck. Yvonne 49, 85 Beecher, Robert 59, 214 BEERS. KRICKIT 19 Beal. Mike 180. 183 Bell. Jimmy 68 Bell. Lila Bell. Tanya 68 Bellerive. Christopher 59. 224 Bellman. Jane 49 BELLMAN. JOHN 19 Bellwood, Ami 68. 85 Bender, Joni 59 Benner, Annette 49 Bennett, Alex 59 BENSON, DEREK 19. 107 Berg. Mike Bergen. Steve 68 BERKELEY, AMANDA 6. 19. 41. 143 Berry. Bart Berstler. Christie 59 Bertram. Michael 59 Best. Sarah 68. 107 BIDABADI. MARYAM 49 Bieri. Ryan 68. 214 BIGGS. ADRIENNE 19. 85 Bigonger. Carl Billow. Dennis 59. 203 BILLOW. WILLIAM 19. 203 BIRCH. TERESA 19 Bircsak. Bela 223 Bircsak. Chris 49 BIRCSAK, THOMAS 20. 223. 262 Bishop. Audrey 49 BISSETT. DANIEL 20 BLACKWELL. KIMAREE 20. 236 Blais. Jason 49 Blais, Morgan 69 Blake, William 59 BLAKEY, DON 20, 29 Blazic, Randall 4. 11. 49. 88. 89. 124. 127. 228 Block. Jennifer 69. 108 Board. Mark 59 l r . During the elections of the 19831984 officers. Danny Gastelum uses a gimmick. Bockman. Richard 49 BODEN. ANNETTE 20. 114. 115. 244, 245 Bodie, Thomas 69 Boecking, Robert 69, 214 Boettner. Jeff 49 Bogan, Anna 160 Bojorquez, Carlos 69, 225 Boland. Matther 69 BOLES. TROY Roone. Ryan 191 Boris. Jennifer 20 Botts. Jennifer 59 Bourdas. Chris 69 Bowlin. Kellie 20 Bowman. Dina 49, 104 Boyer, Mitchell 59 Boyes. Steve 59, 228 Boyles, A. 194 BOYLES. ROBERT 20 Brace. Darin 59 Bradshaw. Judith 59. 114 Brain. Patrick 69. 214 Brangwyn. Linda 69 Bremer. James 177 BREMER. RANDY 20. 79. 91. 110. 148. 205. 236. 256, 273 Bremer, Ron 69, 147 Brenner. Nelda 179 Brenner. O.D. 172 Brewster. Don 49. 85 BRICKNER. TODD 20 Bridges. Janet 49. 114. 123. 124 BRINEY. REBECCA 20 Brioso. Michelle 69 Brobst. Jennifer 49, 86, 119 Brogan, Carlyn 160 Brookman, Casey 59 BROUGHTON, JON 4 Broussard. Brenda 59 Brown, Aaron 69, 195 Brown, Christopher 59, 214 Brown, Daniel 69, 195 Brown. Howard 49 Brown. Jim 49 Brown. Philip 59. 86 Brown. Preston 69 Brown. Wendy 59 Browning. Lance 49 Bruce. Libby 104. 178 Bruce. Mark 59 Brunk. Colleen 59 Brunty. Lance 69 Buck. Teresa 69 Buck. Teresa 69 Buckles. Garin 59. 194 Buffington, Stephanie 69 Buramier, Casey 67 Bullen, Mark 59 BUNCE, MARK 20 Burke, Debbie 69 Burrell. Shawn 59. 224 Burris. Lisa 59 Butler. Shelly 49 Buzick. Amy 69 Byrd. Kristin 69, 108 c CADENA. JOHN 21 Cadena, Veronica 49. 114 Calabro. John 59 Camacho. Joe 185. 214 CAMPANELLA, STEPHEN 21, 83 CAMPBELL. KEN 21. 143 Campbell. Mark 59 Campbell. Michael 69 Campbell. Mickey 182 Campbell, Stephanie 59 Campbell, Wayne 49 Candler, Jon 49, 139 CANHOTO, TAWNA 21, 106 Cannon, Matt 69 Cano, Elizabeth 69 Cano, Manuel 49 Cano, Maria 49 Canter, Elliot 15, 68, 69, 82, 83, 85, 112, 146 Canter. Larisa 58, 59. 82, 85. 107, 218 Capung, Robert 69, 214 Capune, William 59, 92, 112, 214 Cardwell. Jackie 49 Carey. Kevin 59 Carey. Mike 49 Carey. Robert 69. 195 Carlson. Daren 59. 225 CARLSON. RANDALL 21 Carnahan. Stacy 49 264 Carpenter, Keily 59 Carranzi. Louie 165 Carroll. Don 59. 85 Carter. Jennipher 59. 218 Caruthers. Chara 69 Caruthers. Jonne 59, 218 Case, Michael 69 Casey. Kimberly 49 CASS. CATHERINE 21, 85. 92. 93. 106. 127. 177, 209 CASTAI EDA. RALPH 21, 191 Castillo, Barbara 49 Castro, Joiin 69, 195 CASTRO, JUSTINE 21 Cat, Felix The 88 Cazares, Luz 59 Cerrone, James 49. 204. 228 Chaffey. John 162 Chalmers, Natalie 59, 86 Chamberlain, Sherri 49 Chan, Warren 49, 92, 110. 112, 124, 191, 214 CHANG, PEGGY 21, 85, 88, 110 Chapman, Brian 49, 92 Chavez. Carotta 69 Chavez, Ray 164 Chavez, Victor 49 CHEMENTE, RITA 21, 132 CHEN, ANDREA 21. 85, 88, 110 Cheney, Laura 69 CHRISTENSEN, BRETT 22, 205 Christensen, Lisa 59 Christensen, Lynne 49 CHRISTENSEN, PATRICIA 22 Cichowlas, Anthony 59 Ciulla, David 69. 214 Clair, Annette 49 Clapper, Dominic 22 Clark. Betty 69 Clark. Janette 59 CLARK. KELLl 22, 156 Clark. Kristi 59, 114, 115 Clarke, Jennifer 59 Claude, Walter 59, 227 Clay, Christy 49, 196, 197 Clay, Jason 59 Clayton, Mitchell 49 Cleek, Matt 59, 224 Clevenger. Janice 181 Clewett. Jeff 49. 191. 193. 223 Coates, Andrea 59 Codispoti, Lisa 49, 186 COE, SCOTT 22, 29, 105 Coerper. David 176. 177 Coffman. Marcie 49 Coffman. Mary 59 Colamarino. John 59, 194 COLAMARINO, ROBBIN 22, 41, 86, 143 Coleman, Jonelle 59, 85 COLEMAN. MELISSA 6. 17, 22, 88, 91, 110, 273 Collett. Jefferson 69 Collins, Andrew 69, 86 Collins, Walter 49 Coltharp, Dan 49, 101 COLTHARP, TAMMY 22 Cone, Amber 68, 69, 82, 218 Cone, Melanie 69 Connell, Christine 49 Conner, Brian 69, 99 CONNER, MIKE 11. 110. 91, 256 Conway, Alex 59 Conyers, Michael 69 Cook, Jim 69 Cook. Wallace 59. 203, 204 Coon, G. Kyle 69 Coonradt, Rack 195 Cooper. Todd 59 Copeland. Wayne 59. 236 Corbett. Patricia 69 Corbitt. Cheryl 69 CORRIGAN. DONALD 22 Cottrell, Cathy 59, 198 Cottrell, Laurie 49 Cowan, Kathleen 60 Cox. Robert 60. 194 Grain. Scott 69. 225 Crawford. Andrew 60, 93, 102 CRAWFORD. GENEVIEVE 9, 82, 86, 97, 132 CRAWFORD. VALERIE 22. 82, 83, 88, 106, 110, 131. 276 Crawley. Kelly 69 Creager, Bradley 60, 147, 205, 224 Creager, Todd 49, 223 CRECCA, RHONDA 22, 83, 118, 122. 123, 124 Cribbins, Lisa 60, 227 Criner, Lynnette 60 Criss. Laura 60. 199 Crissinger, Mark 49, 83 Crog, Kathy 60 Crocker. Betty 236 Crosby, Susan 69 CRGZ. DENNIS 23 Culp. Jennifer 69 Cunningham, Eileen 49, 139 Cunningham, Janet 60 Cuthbert. Laura 60 D DAETWEILER. MICHELE 23. 42 DAGOO, TOBIAS 23. 93. 204 Dakis. Dianne 60, 196. 197. 198. 278 Dalebout. Dennis 60 Dalebout. Thomas 69 Damiano. Randy 49. 211 DAMRON. CATHERINE 23 DANIEL. JEANETTE 23 Daniel. Ursula 69. 109 Daniel. William 49 Daniel. William 60 Darnell. Gena 49 Dauphin, Janelle 50 Davalos, Aaron 69, 99 Daverin, Paul 50 Davids. Elaine 60 Davidson, Michelle 69 Davis, Jill 60, 199 Dawson. Jeannine 69 Dawson, Jon 60, 128, 214 DAWSON. MICHELE 23, 209 Debberthine. Meredith 169 Deckard. Roger 50 DEGENNARO. JILL 23. 82, 83, 91, 110, 124, 271. 273 DeGennaro. Michael 50 DeJesse, Jeff 50, 191 DeLeon, Anthony 50. 179 DeLoof. Brad 50, 69, 214 DEMAREST, CINDY 23 Demarest, Karen 50 Dennerline, David 50 DeNolf, Dwayne 13. 60. 82. 83. 155. 194. 268 DePasse. Joyce 164 DERAAD. MELISSA 23 DEVAN. TINA 24 DeWitt. Holly 50, 104, 198 Diaz, Arthur 69 DIAZ. LESLIE 24 Diaz. Patricia 50 Dick. Randy 60. 206 Dickens. Geoffery 60 Dickson, Matthew 60. 194. 224 Difilippo. James 70, 195 DIPINTO, FRANK 24 Diskin. Katherine 60 Disney, Ron 50 Distefano, Donald 70, 195 Do, Thinh 70 Do, Thuy 70 Dodds, Brian 60 Dodds, Steven 60 DOIDGE, BRIAN 24, 102, 223 Doidge. David 60. 194 DOLMAT, ISABELL 24, 114. 187 Donley, Denise 60. 107 Donnelly. Kristina 70 Donovan, Jeffrey 50, 191, 193. 227 Dooley, Kevin 50 Dornan. Michelle 60 Dorsey. Jennifer 70 Dorsz. Larry 60, 194, 224 Dotick, M. 194 DOUGHERTY, KEVIN 24, 132. 149 Douglas. Cindy 70. 198 Douglass, Laura 60 Dow, Eric 60, 93 Downs, Dorri 50, 221 Downs, Rhonda 70 Doyle, Christine 50 Doyle, David 50 Dozier. Tiffany 60 DREYER. CHRISTINE 24, 91. 271. 273 Dreyer, Rachel 14, 50, 82. 83 DROBIK. MIKE 24 Drumgole, Dorene 60 Duarte. Autumn 24 Duarte. Robin 60 DUARTE. THOMAS 24. 82. 123. 154. 191, 193, 211, 212 DUCHARME, GAIL 24 Ducros, Gary 60 Ducros, Leah 50 Duncan, Sharon 70 DUNCAN, TINA 13, 24, 107, 119 Dunn, Michele 70 Duperault, Renee 70 Duplissey, John 60 Duran, Juan 70 DURAN, PETE 191, 193 DURBIN, RICH 24, 185, 193 Durfee, Merrill 162 DUTHOY, BRADLEY 11. 24 Duthoy, Renee 60. 123. 199 Dutterer. Gregory 70 Dutton, Kevin 50. 223 Dutton. Liana 19. 25. 116. 135, 228, 266 Dyas, Christine 50, 116, 135. 156 DYAS. PHILIP 25 Dyer. Linda 70 Dymond. Ricky 5 0. 83, 191 Dyreseon, Troy 50 E Easley, Carla 60. 114 Easley. Julie 70 Eckedal. Millie 184, 185. 278 Edwards. Bill 50 Efron. Michael 70 Ehrick. Christine 6. 50 Elder. Brad 50. 88. 127, 278 Elder, Chris 50 Elder. Raann 50, 92 Elem, Don 60 Ellingson, Greg 50 Elliott, June 70 ELLISON, KIMBERLY 25, 114 Ellison. Steven 70, 85 Engels. Melaina 50. 86 Englemann, Jennifer 70 Englemann, Jill 70 Ensign, Brian 70 ENSIGN. WENDY 25 ENTNER. LINNEA 25 Erickson. David 60, 88, 147. 214 ERNST, SANDY 25 Escalara. Raymond 70 Escovedo, Vance 70 Escovedo, Victor 70 Etter, David 70, 195 Eutsey. Sandy 165 Evans. Fred 60, 194 Evans, Kristen 60, 116. 135, 266 Evans, Tommy 50, 191 Eyies, Sheri 60 Jerry Jewell and Harry leave students understanding more of Interdependence. INDEX 265 ¥ f ffi m During lunch Kris Evans and Liana Dutton talk about everything from A to Z. F Fabricant. Lisa 50. 114. 115. 124. 236 Farley. John 50 Farrell. Alan 50 Farrell. Eric 60. 227 FATTORI. CINDY 25 Faust. Jamie 50. 107 Felando. David 60. 128. 194. 228 Felix. Cherrae 70 Fenters. Debra ' s Dog FENTERS. DEBRA 25. 45. 85. 86. 91. 110. 273 Fenters. Flash 158. 180 Ferren. Jeff 70. 214 FINK. TIM 26. 191. 193 Fisher. Jeanene 70. 117 Fitkin. Susan 70 Flath. Darren 60. 194 Fleming. Tammy 50. 118 FLORES. STEPHEN 26. 91. 95. 110. 256. 272 Flynn. Maureen 199 Flynn. Shawn 50. 211. 212 Foley. John 50. 92 Fontes. Linda 60. 107. 117 Forbes. Troy 70. 204 Forsey. Lisa 60. 70 Forsyth. Brent 60 FORSYTH. SHELLY 26. 209. 260 Forsythe. Rene 50 FOSTER. TIFFANY 4. 26. 37. 42. 104. 118. 124. 127 Foster. Willy 50. 179 Fournell. Jim 4. 176. 177 Fournier. Michelle 60. 86. 226 Fournier. Nicole 70 FRANCE. JACQUES 26 FRANCE. JEANNIE 26 Francis. John 50. 204 Frank. Andrew 50 Frank. John 60 Frank. Mike 70. 195 FRANSON. PAUL 26 Fratini. Nancy 70 Frazier. Scott 70. 195 Fregoso. Eric 60 Freimanis. Eric 50. 191. 193 Freitag. Marvin 107. 170. 171 FRENCH. DARIN 17. 26. 82. 83. 109. 123. 124 Frenette. Linda 60 Frenette. Scott 70. 214 Frenette. Tim 50 Frey. Tracey 70 Fridlund. Heidi 50. 86. 88. 97 Frobenius. Michael 70 Frost. Brad 50. 191 Frost. Kristy 60 Fuller. Eric 70 Fuller. Glenn 50 Fuller. Tamara 50 FULTON. DAVID 26. 97 FUNG. YAN 26 Furse. Heather 60 Futterer. Chris 50 G Gale. Daniela 70 Galitz. Arthur 50 Galitz. Phillippe 70. 83. 225 Gallagher. Elizabeth 60 Gallagher. Linda 70 Gallagher. Pat 50 Gallardo. Daneane 60 Galloway. Pat 191 Gambino. Peter 50 Garcia. Cynthia 50. 108. 244 Garcia. Danny 50 GARCIA. ROSALIO 17. 83 Gardner. Paul 61. 194. 228 Garland. Joe 195 Garland. Shelly 198 GARNER. SCOTT 13. 27. 36. 45. 82. 88. 106. 113 Garofolo. Geffrey 61 GASH. CINDY 27 Gastelum. Danny 50. 264 GATES. DENISE 27 Gates. Lorene 61. 86 Gavitte. Pete 51 Gbondo. Bernadette 51 Geier. April 70 Geier. Danielle 61 Gene. Bert 51. 144. 155. 203 Genesi. Laurie 61 Gentry. Kirt 51 Gerien. William 61 Gervin. Diana 70 GIBONEY. DALE 27 Gillett. Melanie 51. 114. 276 Gilligan. Wendy 61 GIORDANO. GARY 27 GIORDANO. TERRY 27 GISSINGER. MARTY 27 Gitmed. Lori 70. 75 Gitmed. Sherrie 51. 149 GLENN. DAVID 27. 109. 228 Glover. Mitchell 51 Glover. Trisha 70 Godfrey. Anthony 51. 223 Godwin. Scott 61 Goible. Lisa 70 Goldbach. Julia 70 Gomez. Fernando 51. 227 jonzales. Xihomara 70 Gonzalez. Craig 70 Gonzalez. Delea 51 Goodin. Sherry 61. 107 Goodrich. Jayson 70. 195 Goodwin. Scott 214 Gordon. Pamela 61 GOVOREAU. JIM 27. 83 Graf. Bridget 51. 118 Graham. Shawn 70 Grange. Sharon 61 GRAVES. JEFF 27. 139 Graves. Melissa 70 GRAY. COLLEEN 27. 91. 110 GRAY. MARGIE 93. 208. 209 Greco. Denice 61 Green. David 9. 61. 66. 83. 113. 127 GREEN. JEFFREY 4. 27. 191 GREEN. MICHAELE 28 Greene. Brian 70 GREENE. DONNA 13. 28. 82. 93. 107. 143 GREENE. STEVEN 28 Greenish. Angela 70. 108 Greening. James 71 Greenwood. Suzanne 61. 117 Greenwood. Tamela 71. 85 Greer. Mike 61. 214 Gregory. James 61 GREGORY. LESLIE 28. 92. 216 Griffin. Jim 71 Griffith. Kim 71 Grime. Danny 71 Grindstaff. Lisa 51 Groot. Monique 61 Gross. Jarrid 71. 195 Grolsky. Beverly 160 Guard. Jeanna 51 Guilford. David 70 GUNDERSON. BRETT 28 GUNDERSON. MARTA 28 GuttiUa. Michael 61 Gwartney. Laurine 49. 114. 144 H Haag. Judy 160 HADDAD. SARAH 28. 85. 92. 106. 124. 260 HAGAR. ROBERT 21. 28. 37. 82. 83. 89. 121. 154. 211 Hagar. William 15. 58. 61. 82. 112. 113. 194. 214 Hahn. Jeff 195 HAHN. LISA 28. 37. 119. 227 HALEWIJN. PAUL 28. 155. 191. 193. 227 Hall. Elizabeth 71. 114 Hall. Jason 51 Hall. Jeffrey 61 HALLETT. EUGENE 28 Hamblin. Chris 51 Hamilton. Crystal 71. 198 Hamilton. Jerry 91. 93. 110. 148. 172. 272 HAMILTON. STEVE 28 Hammel. Maureen 51. 83. 92. 124. 144 HANADA. TONIA 28. 38 Hanby. Cheri 52. 104. 118 Handfield. Aaron 71. 204 HANNING. ELIZABETH 28. 244 Hanning. Michael 71 Hansen. Trent 71 HANSON. MAUREEN 28. 79. 85 Hare. Theresa 61 Harlan. April 71 Harlan. Kim 52 Harlow. Heather 52. 221 Haro. Donald 61. 128. 194 Harrington. Cheryl 62. 104 Harrington. Jared 62. 224 Harrington. Kristina 71. 85 Harris. Becky 71 HARRIS. EDDIE 17. 29. 89. 135. 140 Harris. Joy 62. 104 Harris. Randall 71. 195. 228 Harriss. Holly 62 Harrod. Geneva 160 Harsma. Sheri 71 Hart. Jennifer 71 Harter. Kathy 29 Hartsfield. Tina 52. 107 Hastings. Charlie 62 Hatch. Sondra 62 HATHAWAY. TERRI 29. 42. 143 Haugh. John 62. 204 Hayden. Michelle 71 Hayden. Robert 52 Haynes. Lori 52. 221 Haywood. Jim 71 HAZELTON. CHERYL 29 Heaps. Robert 62 HEAPS. TRAGI 29 HEATHCOTE. STEVEN 29 Heaton. Mrs. 85. 162. 163 HEIRENDT. LINDA 29 Henderson. Caryn 62. 114 Henderson. Scott 52. 55. 236, 237 Hendrick. Kara 71 Hendrick. Kenneth 72 Herder. Leroy 52 Henry. Daryn 72. 225 Henry. Kevin 62. 84. 107 Herbst. Jon 72. 172 Hereux. Shawn 108 Hernandez. Michael 72 HERRERA. ARLENE 29 Hess. Karl 72. 195. 214 Hess. Richard 107. 182 HICKS. KRISTI 30 Higgins. Christopher 52 HILLIER. KAREN 30 Hoang. John 52. 102. 112 Hoang. Nhung 72 Hoang. Tiffany 52. 88 Hobbs. Stephanie 72 Hobson. Doug 72 Hobson. Steve 52 HODGES. GARY 30 Hoefgen. Penny 160. 182 Hoehn. Catherine 85. 172 Hoffman. Deborah 62 HOFMANN. JOEY 17. 30. 109. 127 Hogg. Christina 62. 114 Hohn. Stacia 48. 52. 82. 124. 128 HOLGUIN. SANDRA 30 Holmes. Kris 62 266 Holmes. Joel 52, 191 Homann, Douglas 72 Hon ' Jlie 72. 117. 124. 1 Hong, michelle 68. 72 Hook, Keri 48. 52. 82. 114 Hoover. Brent 194 Hoover. Marvin 6. 184. 185. 194. 216 Hopkins. Richard 72. 86. 214 Hornback. Jana 62 HORTON. MICHAEL 30 Horton. Taunna 72, 85, 108 Hosteenez. Norman 52 Hougen, Garth 52 House. Danny 52 HOUSE. KRISTY 30 Housman. Amanda 62 Housman. David 72, 195 HOVDA, MELISSA 30 Hovey, Regina 62 Hovey. Roger 72 Howard, Deanna 62, 218 Hsing, Amy 62 Huber, Kimberly 72 Hudson. Patrick 62 HOELSENBECK. JOHN 15. 30, 82. 83, 91. 110, 148 Huelsenbeck, Kim 52. 92. 196. 197. 221 Huffman. Irene 62 Hummitsch, Balin 52. 221 Hummitsch. Carl 223 HUMMITSCH. CHUCK 30. 132. 223 HUNT, LUANNE 30, 114, 115 Hunt. Shauna 62 Hunter. John 52. 85 Hurst. Michael 53 HURT. TERI 30 HUY. DUNG 191. 211. 213. 236, 278 Huycke, Tonya 72 Hyland, Jim 62, 205 I Iboshi. Kristen 72. 114. 147 Iguchi. Stacy 53. 83. 114. 115. 139 INGERSOLL, DAVID 15. 31. 83. 95. 155. 227 Isterabadi. Amar 72, 195 Iwamoto, Brian 62, 194, 224 IWAMOTO, LEANN 11, 31, 45, 82. 91. 110. 124. 135, 271 J Jackie, Dolores 63, 83 Jackowski, Craig 72 Jackson, Ginell 72, 198 Jackson, Ron 63, 128, 194 JACKSON, SHERYL 31 Jackson. Steven 73 Jacobs, Brian 99 Jacobs. Debbie 73 JACOBSON. ROBERT 31 JACOVELLI. DOM 31 Jeff Kleen. kicking back while the Warrior Basketball Team takes a time out. Jasen, Jim 170, 171 Jasper, Heather 1 17 JASPER, ROBERT 31, 223 Jennie, Laury 82 Jensen, Jason 63 JENSEN, MICHAEL 31, 91 Jensen, Michael 63, 110, 214 Jensen, Sheri 73, 76, 114 Jim, Elsa 73 Jocson, Carlito 13. 53. 124, 132, 144, 172 John, Samantha 63 Johns, Jamie 63, 157 JOHNSON, JAMES 31 Johnson, Jamie 73, 146 JOHNSON, LESLEY 31, 93 Johnson, Rodney 53, 124 JOINER, BRENT 31 Joiner, Jaylene 63 Jones, Jacquelyn 63 JONES. KIM 31 Jones. Vincent 63. 224 Joyce. Pat 53. 93. 205 Jundanian. Dan 186 SHUT K Kingsley. Robert 63 Kinsey. Laird 73. 228 Kirschenbaum. Sharon 63. 85 Kirst. Michelle 63. 114 Klatt. Julie 73 Kleen. Jeffrey 53, 112, 267, 276 Kline, Anne 86, 172 KLINK, JAMES 32. 155. 227 Knight. Cheryl 92. 218 KNOWLTON. RHONDA Knox. Lori 53 Knutson, Kirsten 63, 65. 88. 196. 278 Knudston. Karen 53 Koch. Ernest 128, 186, 187 Koch, Jill 51, 53, 85, 91, 110. 114. 156. 272 KOHLENBERGER. HANS 6. 32. 223 Kohler. Elizabeth 73. 131 Kollen. Jon 63 Kopko. Gary 53 Kossler. Sandi 182 Kotick. Mike 63 KRALICK. ADRIEN 32 Krelle, Robert 73, 99. 206 Krelle. Shireen 53. 88. 168 Kroenlein. Steven 63 Kruse, Scott 63 Krose, Kevin 53 Kung, Robert 85 ' Look out! • it ' s the plain wrap student. KALLER, ADAM 9. 32, 82, 83. 88, 110, 260. 113. 139. 171, 203 Keith, Jennie 179 Keeling, Rodger 63 Kelley, Shannon 73, 108 Kelly, Colleen 63, 85 Kelly, Dennis 53 Kelly, Patricia 47, 53, 85, 104, 114, 115 KELLY, TAMl 32, 178, 259 Kelly, Yvette 63. 117. 124 Kemp. Robin 63. 139 Kemp. Shelly 53. 276 Kendrick. James 63. 225 KENNEDY, JOHN 32, 91, 97. 110 Kent. Terry 99. 168 Kessler, S. 107 Khatibloo, Mohamad 73 Killingsworth, Kirt 53, 92, 191, 193 Kimball, Mike 53 KIMMEL, JANEL 32 Kinan, Kimberly 53, 114 L Lacko, Julie 73, 107, 221 LACKO. LESLIE 32, 107, 221 Lagerberg, Kirsten 63, 135 Lago, Laura 73 Lago, Michelle 53, 119 LAKIN, DAVID 32 Lam, Nga 32 Lam, Ngoc 53 LAM, THOAI 53 Lam, Trieu 63 Lambert, Edness 63 LAMBERT, MARK 32, 191. 193 Lane. Timothy 73 Lane. Tracy 53 Laney. Debra 63 Laney. Kevin 63 LANG. ELIZABETH 32. 101. 131. 148 INDEX 267 Lang. Mark 73 Languein. Michael 63 LaPlante. Debbie 63 Larsen. Russell 53 Larson. Kari 78. 199 Lasswell. Edmund 180 Laughery. Dawn 73 Laughery. Shawn 33 LAORE. CESAR 262 Laure. Martin 1 12. 225 Lawson. Carrie 73. 114 Lawson, Tim 214 Le. BichNhu 73 Le. Dung 53 Le. Nga 53. 86. 104 LE. NGUYET 33. 86 Le, Phong 63 Le. Trang 63 Le. Tu 53. 102. 112 Lealhers. Steven 73. 228 Leatherwpod. " Robert 63 LEBEAU. MARIi 33 Lee. Agnes 63. 1(52 LEE. DANA 33. 42. 85. 143 Lee. David 63. 112 Lee. Guen 1-2. 170 LEE. MICHAEL 112 LEES. BRIAN 33 Lees. Scott 73. 228 Lehmacher. Todd 63 Leiva. Yvette 63 LESCH. ROBBIE 33 Lesch. Vicki 73 LEVIN. DAVID 33. 86 Levine. Howard 183 Lewis. Michael 73 Lewis. Suzy 73 Leyra. Steven 53. 92. 93. 204 Lichorobiec. Karen 53 LICHOROBIEC. MARIE 33 Lieber. Dale 53 LIMA. BEN 33 LINDEBERG. JESPER 33. 93. 236 Lindquist. Eric 53. 114. 191. 193 Lindsay. Bill 73 Liocano. Joanne 183 Little. Richard 53 LiltleHeld. Dale 53. 223 Livingston. Dina 63 Lockhart. Leah 63 Lockyer. Michael 63. 224 Long. Catherine 53 Long. Gary 53 Looney. Christina 63. 104. 114 Lopardo. Che 63. 205. 228 LOPEZ. TERESA 33 Lopez. Victoria 63 Loughman. Meghan 73. 85. 1 14 Lowe. Michael 63. 205 Lowell. Brigette 73 Lozano. Vincent 63 Luehsenhop. Jason 53 Lusar. Karia 63. 108 Luxa. Dav d 63 Luxa. Di ne 63 LOXA. DOROTHY 34 LY. LOAN 34 LYNCH. MARY 34 Lynch. Steven S3 M Macchiavello. Annette 53 Macchiavello. Jose 73 MACLEAN. JEFF 34. 92. 203 Madory. Marianne 160 Magdaleno. Michelle 53 Magenheim. John 53 MAIER. LISA 34. 143 Majer. Walter 73 Makshanoff. Melissa 73 MALONE. APRIL 34 Maloney. Greg 53. 83. 107 Manker. Millissa 63. 114 Manley. Geanine 73 MANSFIELD. ALEX 34 Mansolino. Micheal 161 Maple. Brian 13 MARCH. DENISE 34 MARCINKO. ANN 34. 85. 88. no Marcinko. Marie 73 Marklejt Diana 73 Markley. Kent 53. 211 " Brew Crew " members enjoy themselves while on one of their frequent trips to Mexico. MARLENEE. MICHELLE 34 March. Julie 73 MARSHALL. SHERI 34 Martin. Craig 63 MARTIN. DANA 35 Martin. Douglas 63. 194. 228 Martin. Gregory 9. 35 Martin. Kimberly 1 14 MARTIN. ROTHANNE 35 Martindale. Wyatt 35 Martinex. Wiliam 53. 107 MAROMOTO. KIM 35. 91. 271. 272 Marumoto. Kristin 53. 144 Mach. John 53 Mason. Laurel 73. 99 ' Mathias. Joanna 63 Mathias. Joanna 63 MATSON. LISA 35. 104. 107 Mattel. Sandy 53 Matthews. Samra 53. 128 Matthews. Randy 53 Mayer. Pamela 64 McBenttes. Victor 73. 214 McCall. Julie 53. 91. 110. 272 McCamich. Mike 53 McCarthy. Martin 53. 86. 92. 110. 272 McCartney. Jennifer 64. 216 MCCARTNEY. PRESTON 35. 45. 211 McColl. Cheryl 54 McConnell. James 54 McCoy. Maureen 172 McCune, Mark 73 McDaneld. Paul 13 MCDONALD. CHRISTINE 35. 271 McDonnell. Michelle 73 Mdgee. Neil 64 MCGERTY. KELLY 35 McGerty. Kristin 64. 92 McGrath. Brandon 64 McGrath. Malia 54 McGrath. Michael 54. 86. 214 Mcllroy. Rebecca 73 Mclntyre. David 54 McKee. Brian 54 McKellips. Deana 73 McKellips. Sheila 64 McKenna. Clare 73. 218 McReady. Neil 128. 203. 244 Mecado. Louie 227 Meeker, Elizabeth 54 Meeker. Stacy 64 Mehr. Bryan 73 Melick. Robert 73. 195 MEMBREZ. RENEE 33. 35. 104 Merhab. Mary 73 Merida. Eveilyn 73 Mesa. Theresa 64 METZGER. SHEILA 17. 35 Metzger. Tom 64 MEORS. ERIC 35 Meyer. Sheila 64 MEYN. APRIL 35 Mieger. Barbara 160 Mikkelsen. Jon 54. 223 Milla. Ana 73 Miller. Cynthia 73 Miller. Debra 64 Miller. Micheal 73 MILLER. MICHELE 36. 92. 216 Miller. Misty 54. 196 MILLER. PAUL 36 Miller. Shannon 73 Miller. Wendy 73 Minis. Alice 170 Mills. Rex 54 Minamide. Perry 186. 187 Mitchell. Susanne 54 Mizell. Tamara 64 MIZaTARI. JOY 36. 91. 271. 272 Moncada. Angelo 54. 191 Monger. Frank 64 Montag. Elaine 73 Monte. Steve 54 Moore. Charles 54 Moore. Jean 54 Moore. Tom 101. 168. 169 Morales. Joyce 54. 114 Moran. Kindra 73 Morgan. Bruce 73 Morgan. David 64 Morgan. Janie 64 Morgan. Shawnie 54 Morlang. Rene 54. 83 Moro. Matthew 64 Morris. Bill 82. 128 Morris. Hallie. 54. 85. 101. 144 Morris. Michael 54 Morrison. Don 160. 261 Morse. Owen 54. 179. 206. 214 MOSER. ANNETTE 36. 92 Mose. Larry 64. 228 Moss. Blaine 183 Moyles. Frank 176 Mozelsio. Michele 64 Muirhead. Victoria 64 Mulholland. Michelle 74 Munger. Alison 74. 114 Dwayne DeNolf thinks too himself ' Tve been a bad. bad boy. 268 MCJNGER. MICHELLE 36, 114 Munger. Mike 54 Murdock. Dayna 54, 114, 115, 139 Murphin, David 64, 194 Murray, Janet 183 Muse, Trisha 74 Myers, Kristen 64 Myers. Maureen 54 N Naeve, Susan 160 Nakama, Alan 64 Nakama, Janice 54 Nakanishi, Dean 74, 195 NAKAWAKI, DARRELL 36. 205 Nardin, Lewis 160 NAY, SaSAN 36 Nelsas, Inga 64 Nelson, Brad 74, 214 Nelson, David 54 Nelson. Greg Scott 64, 211 NELSON. JIM 36 NELSON, ROBIN 36 NELSON, SANDRA 36 NELSON, TIMOTHY 37 Neria, Ron 54 NERO, MINDY 37 NEUMANN. iNGO 6. 37 Newell. Brian 54 Newell. David 74 NGO. VY 11. 88 Nguyen. Anh 64. 85 Nguyen. Anh 74 Nguyen. Binh 64. 214 Nguyen. Cuong 64 Nguyen. Dung 74 NGUYEN. HAHN 236. 237 NGUYEN, PHI-HUNG 37 Nguyen. Phuc 64 Nguyen. Thanh 54. 85 Nguyen. Thanh 74 Nguyen. Thanh-True 74 Nguyen. Thieng 64 Nguyen, Thuy 64, 85, 104 Nguyen, Trang 54, 86 NGUYEN, VANQUYNH 37. 85. 86 Nichols. Scott Nichols. Steven 54 Nickum. Ronda 74 Nix. Larry 64. 211. 213 Noble. Jeannette 54 NOBLE. LUCILLE 37 Nolder. Connie 74. 114 NOLDER. LOUISE 11. 37. 83. 208. 244. 245. 273 Norris. Darin 54. 228 NORRIS. LAVONNE 37. 83. 104 Norris. Richard 64 Nossaman. Naomi 74 Nozawa. Jarod 74, 225 o Ogle, Hayley 64, 199 Ogle, Sean 74 Okeefe, Michael 74, 195 Oldenburg, Michael 74, 86 Olds, Stephen 74 OLEARY, JAMES 37. 92. 148. 191 OLIVEROS. SONIA 38 OLMSTED. STUART 34. 37. 86. 88. 95. 110. 139. 223 Oneel. Brian 54. 83. 85. 93. 144. 148 Oneel. Erin 74 Onstad, Judy 84. 185 Oram. Phil 184, 185 Ortmayer. Ron 191 Otte, Pat 54 Otto, Jason 74 OTTO, KAREN 38 Owen, Lesley 64 P Obering, Wendie 64 O ' BRIEN, SHARON 37 Ochotorna, Alyssa 64 ODONOVAN, COLIN 37, 191 Odonovan, Terence 74, 195 OGDEN, JEFF 37 PADILLA. PAUL 17. 38, 143 Page, Marcus 54 Painter, Wendy 64 Palmer, Tracy 64 Panetti, Tony 54, 139 Parrish, Lila 168 Parkin, Caren 74, 108 Pasquale. Jami 74, 92, 107 Patterson, Amontio 54 PATTISON, SANDRA 17, 38, 209, 258 Pawlawski, Eric 64. 214 Pawlawski. Mike 148 Pearman. Melissa 54 Pedersen. Kimberly 64 Pennino. Michael 64. 224 Peraita. Elizabeth 54, 114. 144 Perez. Cynthia 54 Perry. Michael 54 Perry. Rebecca 74. 196. 216 Petecki. Tiffanie 74. 218 Peterson. Jennifer 64. 114 Petroff. Helen 6. 54. 85. 86. 88. 97. 103. 106. 113 Petrossi. Denise 64. 221 Petrossi. Durell 11. 54. 221 Petty. Jodi 54. 104. 196. 236 Pfeifer. Laura 74. 108 Pfeifer. Louis 74. 228 Phan. Thoi 74 Phillips. Laura 64 Picciotta. Michael 74. 214 Picciotta. Robert 54 Pierce. Stephanie 54. 114 Pisetti. Sheila 64 Pivar. Ben 54 Pivar, Naomi 74 Poulsen. Bryan 74. 195 POULSEN. JEFF 38. 191. 193 Poulsen. Scott Powers. Lauri 54 Preble. Amber 74 Preciado, Maribel 64 Preciado, Olga 74 Prentiss, Hannah 64, 114 Presch, Kelle 64, 227 Preston. Kirk 74 Prigger, Trish 183 PRINDLE, EDGAR 58 Prior. Patricia 74. 214 Pruhs. Keith 74. 214 Pudelski. Teresa 74 PURDY. DAVID 38. 191. 193 Purdy. Tim 64. 194 Putnam. Pat 616 For the underclassmen who wait for the bus. ice cream is a necessity. Q QUESADA. ANA 38 Quesada. Helen 64 R Radoccia. Chris 64 Ragusa. Christine 54 Ramirez. Bobby 54 RAMIREZ. DEENA 38. 79. 86. 88. 92. 110. 131. 216 Ramirez. Vivian 54 RANGEL. RAQUEL 39 RA39 RANKER. RYAN 39. 109. 107 Rankins. Dawna 64 RAY. GUS 39. 105. 223 Ray, Jeff 65. 228 Razaghi. Kevin 224 Reagan. Colleen 74 Realo. Pamela 74. 198 Realo. Patricia 65. 198. 244 Reash. Kraig 214 Reddy. Venkatesh 74 REDFEARN. CHERYL 39 Reed. Chris 54 REED. RICHARD 39 Reese. Amy 65. 107. 117 Reese. Rob 65 Reger. Robert 74 Reger. Steve 65. 194 Rehnborg. Raul 74 REILLY. GRACE 180 Reinhardt. Candice 74. 85 Render, Aaron 54 Renken, Karrie 74 RENKEN, KELLIE 39 REYNOLDS, ALISA 39 Reynolds, Mike 54 Rholl, Kenneth 39 Rice, llene 164 Richards, Jennifer 74 Richards, Catherine 65, 108 Richardson, Steven 65 Richmond, Randy 55, 224 Ridgely, Charles 74 Riegel. Anita 48. 55. 82. 92. 128. 273 Riegel. Kathleen 74. 92. 218 RIEGEL. TERl 39. 44. 86. 91. 95. no. 244. 245. 272 RIFFEL. PAUL 39. 83. 86. 191. 193 Ritchie, Karen 65 Ritter, Dean 55 RIVERA. BARBARA 17, 39 Rivera, Waiter 65 ROACH, DAVE 39 Roach, Steven 65, 224 Roarojasso, Jeff 55 Robb, Glenn 128, 186, 187 Roberts, Jeffery 55 Robertson, Kim 55, 56. 92. 107. 216 Robertson. Kristen 74. 199. 218 Robertson. Lillian 65. 219 Robertson. Paige 74. 147. 218 Robinson. Christopher 74 Robinson. Mike 64 Rodgers. Matthew 65. 86. 227 RODRIGUEZ. CATHY 21. 39. 91, 123. 124. 148. 271 RODRIGUEZ. DAVID 40 Rodriguez. David 227 Rodriguez. Ricky 55 Rodriguez. Jesse 74 Rodriguez. Magdalena 65 Rodriguez. Marisa 74. 146 Roesner. Don 180 Rogers. Ben 176. 177 Rohde-Moe. Gunnar 55 Rojas. Ron 65 Rojas. Sandra 74. 108 Rokosz. Kris 55. 92. 216 Rose. Red 177 ROSKELLEY. BRAD 40. 177. 193 Roskelley. Jared 65. 194 Ross, Liza 65 Rosten. Marlene 74. 108 Rosten. Myra 55 ROULEAU. RICHARD 13. 40. 109. 127 ROWE. DAVID 40 Rowe. Derek 65 Rowe. Julie 74 INDEX 269 a-J- I Andy Balk, caught with a box full of caf. food. Royalty. Amethyst 65 Rudd. Jennifer 74 Rudge. Melissa 74 Rudge. Michael 65 Rudometkin. Mark 74, 215 Ruiz. Mario 74. 225 RUIZ. REBECCA 40. 85. 88 RUSSELL, ALLEN 40 Russell, Steve 55, 92 Russo, Laura 65 Russo. Marisa 74 ROVALCABA, RUBEM 13. 40. 86. 102. 209 RUVALCABA. SOCORRO 17, 40. 92. 93 Ryan. Jennifer 66 Ryan. Wayne 195 RYLANDER. ERIC 40 s SAGALL. JASON 40 Saint. Sanjay 214 SAINT, SHAILA 40, 82, 83, 88, 132, 214. 276 Salas. Anita 196. 198 Salem. Mona 74. 108 Salsitz. Mark 55 Samaripa. Janis 55. 278 Sambrano, Kim 55 Sanderson, Kris 9. 66, 82, 86. 113. 139. 245 Sands. Ann 102. 180 Sanford, Amy 75 Sanford, Jodie 55, 1 17 Sanford, Linda 55 Sangana. Raj 75, 225 Sannicolas, Joe 66 Sant, Jeffrey 66 Sanlana, Caroline 75 Santos, Samuel 55 SAUER. KERl 40 Savage, John 75 Savidan. Leea 66 Savin. Sandra 66 Sawaya. Fares 170. 171 Scarborough, Bryan 56, 106 Schaffer. Ron 56. 191, 193 Schiffman, Tami 56, 108 Schiffman, Wendi 75. 108 S chlaepfer, Chris 56. 144. 205 Schlaepfer. Ted 75, 206. 214 Schlater, Jill 75 Schlater, Kent 56 SCHLATER, MATTHEW 40 Schmidt. Janet 66. 218 SCHMIDT, JOHN 41, 227 Schmidt. Rosanne 75. 114 Schoonmaker. Eric 66. 205. 228 SCHOTT. DEN A 41. 104 Schroeder. Christine 66 Schuff. Andrea 75 Schuler. Jerry 66 Schultz. Karyn 56. 88. 93. 196. 197 Schultz. Nancy 56 Schultz. Rick 56 Schultz. Tim 75, 195 Schwartz, Bryan 66 Scofield. Michelle 66 Scott. Baike 75. 228 Scroggins. Toni 75 Seale, Easter 191 Sedor, Myra 170. 171 Seeland, John 4. 160 Seelye. David 75 Segg. Lois 107 Seibold. Philip 56 Seibold. Valarie 56. 104 Sell. Christy 75, 114 SELL, KELLY 41. 42 Sell, Stacy 66, 114 SELVALA, LAGRA 41. 236, 237 Seter, Mary 56, 216 Sexton, Noreen 66 Shafer. Paul 160 Shah. Ami 75 Shah. Hem 56 Shamsi. Sameena 75 Shanholtzer. Michael 75 Shapiro. Mi chael 66 Sharma. Ajay 76 Shepherd. Tom 56 Shermak. Shelly 66 SHETRONE. KERRI 41. 42. 83. 107. 124. 143 SHINAULT. ALEXANDER 107 Shinault. Torey 66. 194 Shiner. Craig 76. 205 Shirley, Steven 76. 214 Shirota. David 76. 82, 83, 195 Shiver, Jamie 76 Shiver. Micheal 56 Shiver. Michelle 56 Sholl. Ryan 76. 195 SHOLL. TIM 41 Sholtus. Stephanie 56 SHROYER. MIKE 41, 156 Siciliano, Susan 56. 196 SIDES. MICHELLE 41 SIFTER. JENNIFER 41. 85. 221 Siles. Al 66 Silvis. John 76 Simeroth. Suzanne 76. 218 SIMMERS. STEVEN 41. 191, 193 Simnitt, Colene 56. 86 Simon. Desirae 56. 86. 124 Simonian. Archelle 47. 56. 114. 115. 124. 128 SIMONIAN. CARL 42. 135 Sipple. Russ 160 Sipple. Ron 180. 195 Sisson. Kathleen 76. 114 SKINNER. LADONNA 42 Slayton. Juliet 66 Slayton. Shawn 76 Slick, Tresa 66 Sliwinski, John 76. 82. 83, 195 Smialowski, Kimberly 76 SMIALOWSKI, MICHELE 42 Smith, Aaron 66, 194 Smith, Amy 76 SMITH, DAVID 42, 83 Smith, Deborah 76 SMITH. EARL 42 Smith. Jo 13 Smith. Marc 56 Smith. Patty 76 Smith. Randal 56 Smith. Saphia 76. 196 Smith. Sean 56 Smith, Shannon 57 Smith, Susan 76 Simthson, Shelly 57. 218 Snow. David 76 Snyder. Nancy 57 Solesbee. Sabrina 76 SOLHEIM. KENNY 42 Sotookehnia. Arash 57. 102 Sotoodehnia. Nona 76. 93. 198 SPANGENBERG. DAVE 11. 42. 109. 223. 236 Spann. Kristen 76. 108 SPENCER. BRYCE 42 Speakman. Margaret 160 Srinivasan, Indu 67, 198, 236 Stallwood. David 57 Stanley. Kim 182 Stanley. Laura 51. 57. 91. 110, 272, 273 Staples, Richard 67, 194. 214 Stark. Jodi 76 STARR. ANDRENE 42 Starr. Bradley 77 STASENKO. LAURA 42. 119 St. Clair. David 67. 83. 194 St. Clair. William 57. 92. 191 Stearns. Caitlin 77 Stearns. Peter 67 STEEN. CATHERINE 42 Steen. Michael 67 Sterling. Jim 165 STEVENS. MARK 42. 139. 154, 211, 212. 213. 259 STEVENS. NICOLAS 43 Stiles. Connie 67 Stillman. Erica 77 Stilwell. David 77. 225 Stock. Jennifer 57. 119 Stoddard. Lyie 67 STONE. KRISTINE 43 Stout. Kelly 77 Stover. Eric 77. 99 Strano. Jameria 64 Slredler. Jennifer 77 Stuart. Timothy 57. 93 Studer. Kellie 67. 169. 198 Stupin. Kenneth 67 Stutesman. La Donna 67. 116. 135 Subeck. Scott 57 Suggett. Danna 57. 83. 117, 227 Sundara, Manichanh 77 SURMEIER. SANDRA 43 Surmeier. Steven 67. 139 SUTHERLAND. LADONNA 43. 86. 92. 216 Sutherland. Shannon 77 Swanburg. Lisa 77 Swartz. Julie 172 Swift. Staci 57 Swindle, Judy 160. 161 T Taft. Robert 77. 228 Talbert, Mike 77 Talpas, Tracy 9 TANELLA, THERESA 43, 88, 107, 127 TANNER, SANDY 43 Tapolscanyi. Joe 67 Tatar. Joey 67 TATAR, STEPHRA 43 Taylor. Kevin 57. 191. 224 Teague, Darrell 77 Telle. Tracey 67 Temple. Authur 194 Thai. Ut 67 Theibert. Nancy 170. 171 Thomason, Kelvin 57 Thompson, Brooke 67 Thompson, John 165 THOMPSON. STEVEN 43. 85 Tilford. Shelley 67 Tillman. James 170 Titus. Richard 67, 92 Tomita, Nathan 67. 86. 112 Tomlin, Lisa 57 Torres. Christina 77 TORRES. JACK 43 Tortora. Brian 77. 195 TORTORA. TIM 43 Townshend-Zel. Star 57, 93 Tran, Binh 57 Tran, Dien 77 Tran. Duom 67 Tran. Hai 77. 112 Tran. Huan 67 Tran. Huy 57 Tran. Khanh 67. 214 Tran. Loc 67 Tran. Ngoc 77 Trimble. Cliff 221 Trimble. Shelly 57. 221 Truong, Sharlene 85 TU, AN 44 Turner, Elizabeth 67, 85 a URBAN. SHELLY 104 270 " Oh. my feet hurt, " says Christine McDonald. Orbano. Edmund 57 Urrutia. Luis 77 V Vachal. Garrett 67 Vaillancourt. Karen 57 Valadez. Tina 57 Vallance. George 92. 112. 184, 185 Vallejos. Tom 67 Vanderpool. Mari 77. 108 Vanderpool. Samantha 67 Vanhorn, Donald 57. 224 Vanlue. Jim 77 VANMARTER. BRIAM 26. 44. 132. 139. 189. 223 Vanschaik. Jackie 57. 114. 115. 276 Vanschaik, Mary 77, 114. 123, 124 Vanwonterghem. David 67 Vargas. Amalia 77 Vargas. Ann 57 Vargas. Susan 77. 169 Vasco. Anthony 77 VASCO. TRAYSI 44 Vazquez, James 77 Vega, Michelle 77. 1 17 Venswencey. Ron 57 Verpooten. Jerry 67 Viggers. Charles 57 Vitamanti. Eugene 6. 176. 177. 88 Vivier. Dan 57 Vo. Vinh 77. 198 Von Sadovszky. Mia 57. 85. 86. 88. 106. 110. 113 Vos. Sheila 57 Vreugdenhil. Robert 67 w WAGNER. JOAN 38. 44. 85. 101 Wagner. Kimberly 57 Wagner. Lenny 77. 195 Wagner. Theresa 67 WAITE. GARY 44 Waldron. Butch 214 Waldron. Scott 67. 214 WALDROP. CARA 44 WALKER. DAVID 44. 206 Walker. Ronald 67 Walker. Scott 57 Wallace, Christopher 77 Wallace. Troy 92 Walsh. Dana 57 Walsh. David 57 Walsh. Larry 67. 228 Walton. Amy 57 WANG. CHARLES 57. 102. 144 Wangenstein, Penny 57 Warde. Mike 16. 44 Watson. Norm 176. 177 Wearp. Dana 57. 228 Wearp. David 57, 227 Weaver, Gene 57, 191 Webb, Laura 67, 92. 244 Weber. Amy 57 Weckerly. Debra 77 Weckerly. Paul 67. 205 Weiner. Bernard 176. 177 WEINK. JOHN 44, 89. 211 Welch. Steve 57. 211 Wells. Jerry 57 Wenzel. Kenneth 77 West. Andrea 56. 57. 92. 216 WEST. DAVID 44 Wheeler. Danny 77 WHELAN. DANNY 44 White, Cindy 77 Whiting. James 45. 92 Whiting. Jonathan 67 Wibawa. Brigita 57 Wickwire. Betha ny 57. 117 Wickwire. Dawn 77 Wickwire. Patrick 77. 162. 195. 228 WIEDEMER. NATALIE 45 Wiedemer. Sandra 57 WILDER. PAM 42. 45. 119 Wilhite. Kari 77. 139 WILKE. LAURA 45 Wilke. MichMichael Wilkins. Milinda 77 Wilkinson. Todd 77 WILLEY. KENT 42. 45. 83, 89. 107. 109 Willey. Scot 77. 83. 195. 228 Williams. Byron 67 Williams. Cristina 67. 86 Williams. David 57 Williams. Kristina 67 Williams. Mike 154. 211 Williams, Ray 67. 191. 193. 228 Williams. Ronald 92 Williams. Stephanie 6. 67. 82. 83 Williams. Wendy 77 Wilsey. Steve 57. 92 Wilson. Jeffrey 77 Wilson, Joan 170 Wilson, Kathleen 67, 117 Wilson, Patricia 77, 83 Winberg, Daniel 67 Winberg. Daria 57. 119 WINBERG. KENDRA 45, 52 . 3. 119 Windhausen, Charles 57 Wise. David 57 Wolfinger. Richard 57 Wollwage. Troy 77. 99 WONG. HUBERT 102 Wong. Patrick 67 Wood. Heather 67. 114 WOODS. ERIC 45. 57 Woods. Greg 191 Woods. Jeffrey 77. 225 Woods. John 67. 214 Wooton. Ron 184. 191 WRAGE. PAM 45. 82. 83. 86. 88, 106, 110. 135 Wright. Christina 77. 221 Wright. James 67 Wright. Jason 57. 186 WRIGHT, MATT 45 Wright-Hay, Erik 77. 195 Wright-Hay. John 67. 92. 206 z Zandi. Panteha 67 Zaricki. Thomas 214 Zazueta. Connie 67 Zenor. Trisha 67, 104 Zinn. Stacy 67. 86 Zivitz. Kali 65. 67. 244 Zuniga. Elizabeth 77 Y Yutes. Jim 57 Yee. Charlynn 77. 108 Young. Derk 77. 228 YOUNG. VALERIE 45 Yu. Austin 77. 214 Yurges. Jay 77 Yurges. Shari 77 The Yearbook staff members: Jill. Kim. Chris. Leann, Joy. and Cathy sew Sadie Hawkins favors at the last minute before the dance. INDEX 271 A LIFE OF LUXURY My eyes to ok in the scene as I reclined in my chair with my feet against the desk. Posters, all sorts of posters, from the " Girls of CICLA " calendar in conspicuously posted next to the door, to several posters of pigs. I leaned back a little further and opened the refrigerator door but I was suddenly acosted by an awful smell, the smell of a year old apple. " Interesting. " I thought as I squished its mushy skin. " Ah. " that is what I wanted, leaning a little bit more and grabbing the drink I was after. This was more like it — a cold drink in hand and relaxation after four periods of school. But I needed tunes. Pushing several canisters of film aside and digging through piles of paper. I found the year- book ' s high fidelity sound system (a radio) and turned it on. " Now. what more could there be in life?, " I reflected, my mind becoming overwelmed by the different sensations of the sound of rock and roll music, the sights of the posters, and the taste of my ice cold drink. 1 deserved the rest, I figured, and so did the rest of the yearbook staff. Enough with the tension around deadlines, enough with working with spreads and the abominable croppers. My labors were at an end and for what? 1 looked a little to my left and there, propped up against a poster of some gorgeous female model, all but covering her, was the 1984 Ilium. " Fantastic! " I exclaimed, not refer- ring to the poster. I hurriedly flipped through this book knowing every page and detail. I loved this book. I knew how many hours of hard work went into it; I saw the tears shed over it; I felt the pressures associated with publishing such a book. Not only was this a book for the entire school but this masterpiece was for the people of yearbook who had put so much work into it. My drink finished, I got up, turned off the radio, said " good bye " to the refrigerator with my stom- ach in particular regretting the parting, turned off the lights, and shut the door on the now silent and lonely room. I left yearbook with a warm feeling in my heart. ..illii ' lV. ■.i ' ,l..;|;;l f 1, With Sadie Hawkins nearing. Kim Marumoto, Chris Dreyer, and Joy Mizutari paint posters for this joint Yearboolt and Math Club venture. 2. Driven to despair over a deadline, Randy Bremer decided the only way out was a jump, a long jump to hard concrete. 3. " Look, I ' m doing something, though I don ' t know what, " exclaims Anita Riegel. 4. Laura Stanley, Stephen Flores, and Jill Koch show their " deadline is finally finished " smile. 5. Exhausted, Debbie Fenters collapses while Laura Stanley and Melissa Cole- man continue to persevere. 6. Jill DeGennaro diligently works on a spread. 7. Teri Riegel concentrates on a copy that must be revised. 8. Yearbook talk between Mr. Hamilton and Julie McCall. 9. To get an " A " in the course, Louise Nolder, the happy homemaker, washes the editor ' s socks. i»-V. YEARBOOK RECOGNITION 273 PRESENTING THE 1984 ILIUM STAFF EDITOR . ASSISTANT EDITOR ASSISTANT EDITOR . ADVISOR . . RANDY BREMER JOHN HOELSENBECK DEBBIE FENTERS JERRY HAMILTON SECTION EDITORS COPY EDITOR TERI RIEGEL BUSINESS MANAGER LAURA STANLEY PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR STEVE FLORES HEAD PHOTOGRAPHER MIKE CONNER WARREN CHAN FACES MELISSA COLEMAN CLUBS JILL DEGENNARO ACTIVITIES LEANN IWAMOTO FACULTY JULIE MCCALL SPORTS MIKE CONNER MIKE JENSEN ADS LAURA STANLEY INDEX LEANN IWAMOTO PLANT CONTACTS CONSULTANT DIANE LUTHER REPRESENTATIVE JERRY FULLERTON PHOTOGRAPHERS FULL-TIME PART-TIME ERIC BARNES RANDY BREMER WARREN CHAN MIKE CONNER JOHN HUELSENBECK CHRISTINE DREYER STEPHAN FLORES JOHN KENNEDY PACIFIC STUDIOS PORTRAIT GALLERY PHOTOGRAPHY SERVICES PROVIDED BY PORTRAIT GALLERY 274 COVER OPENING DIVISION PAGES FACES . . . .Randy Bremer Debbie Fenters John Huelsenbeck . . . .Randy Bremer Debbie Fenters John Huelsenbeck Teri Riegel .... Randy Bremer John Huelsenbeck Eric Barnes Melissa Coleman Leann Iwamoto Joy Mizutari Kim Muramoto Laura Stanley CENTERFOLD . Randy Bremer John Huelsenbeck FACULTY .Christine Dreyer Mike Jensen John Kennedy Julie McCall Cathy Rodriguez SPORTS CLUBS .... Randy Bremer Brett Christensen Mike Conner Jill DeGennaro Christine Dreyer Debbie Fenters Stephen Flores Donna Greene John Huelsenbeck Jill Koch Julie McCall Louise Nolder Teri Riegel Cathy Rodriguez ACTIVITIES Eric Barnes Randy Bremer Melissa Coleman Christine Dreyer John Huelsenbeck Leann Iwamoto Jill Koch Eric Barnes Randy Bremer Warren Chan Brett Christensen Mike Conner Stephen Flores Colleen Gray John Huelsenbeck Mike Jensen Julie McCall Teri Riegel ADS .... Randy Bremer John Huelsenbeck Leann Iwamoto Laura Stanley INDEX CLOSING PROOFS . , . .Randy Bremer Debbie Fenters John Huelsenbeck Leann Iwamoto Louise Nolder Teri Riegel Laura Stanley . . . .Randy Bremer Debbie Fenters John Huelsenbeck . . . Randy Bremer Debbie Fenters John Huelsenbeck Anita Riegel YEARBOOK RECOGNITION 275 — I ._ ■ " — — — — ■ " I 1. Is this student a freshman? His mother didn ' t dress him right — his pants are inside out. 2. Jeff Kleen puts the finishing touches on a Christ- mas sign. 3. These Warriors seem more interest- ed in the photographer than the football game. 4. Shelly Kemp takes pleasure in holding up an- other studen ' ts report card, due to overdue books. Budding young artist Jackie van Schaik shows off her latest work. 6. Melanie Gillett will do anything for chocolate. 7. Val Crawford and Shaila Saint know what they want. CLOSING 277 1. Escorted by Mrs. Eckedal. Huy Dung proves that high tops go with anything. 2. Liana Dutton shows horror when a fellow student reveals the end of the latest Eng- lish reading. 3. Janis Samaripa chuckles at the idea of giving up her lunch. 4. A bird ' s eye view of the pool. 5. Varsity cheerleaders help root the basketball team to another victory. 6. Kirsten Knut- son and Deanne Dakis help out with Christmas decorations. 7. Wearing the in- famous " Yogi. " Brad Elder displays the latest in basketball fan attire. CLOSING 279 Look back and remember; look around and discover v % HT3ITH3WT YHA8fl3VIMHA l40ITial ' T- l:v ;; ■i iii. ill- - iv . ' -lie- ■« ■ wi ,v.;;--. -:r e; . «LasJE r » r!7r rdJi« -• ■ :-MlfilinC
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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