Villa Park High School - Odyssey Yearbook (Villa Park, CA)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 322
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 322 of the 1983 volume:
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19th Edition Editor in Chief
Villa Park High School Mary Giannetakis
18042 Taft Ave. Photographers
Villa Park, California Richard Ackley
92667 Russell Jones
Opening ........... ...... 1 Faculty X Academics .... 156
Seniors ......................... 16 Sports ......................... 184
Student Life I Sophomores ............... 254
Clubs I Organizations .... 64 Advertisements!
Juniors ........................ 130 lndexfClosing ............ 278
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Sometimes we choose to look at the past rather
than the future. lt's too bad we can't replay the
special times of our lives such os high school doys.
Going through our tapes and pulling out events
such as our first date, or the times spent with friends.
Do you remember the donces and football gomes
we attended and the late nights devoted to paint-
ing signs for spirit week or elections? These are all
memories stored owoy in our minds waiting for the
perfect chance to come out again.
Do you remember everyone running on the field
at the end of o game and holding their finger high to
show pride in VPHS? It didn't make o difference who
won or lost, we were all there to shore in the victo-
ries or defeats.
I hope this book will help us all remember high
school life at VPHS. Help us to remember the friends
we ate with and did homework with and went out
with: and most of all remember the unity, spirit, and
pride we always showed in everything we did.
15 COACH HUGHES comments on the football team's potential. But
players RONNIE BEHNKE, GLENN PETTY, EDDIE SMITH and JASON
ALLEN, were distracted by the cheerleaders.
25 JIMMY CHESEMORE shows his enthusiasm at the onion eating
assembly. This year's assemblies created more spirit among the
students at VPHS.
P g by M G
Ph 146 Rlch A k
Ph I 2 Mary Gian
Ph 5, Russell Jones
Ph 3. Dlrk Wakeham
We all woke up each morning, ate breakfast
and gathered our stuff for school. We went
through each day as we had the day before:
going to first and second period, talking to friends
during nutrition, and trudging on to third and fourth
period. We went to lunch and talked to our friends
again. Some of us went home, but others had to
stay for fifth and sixth period.
This all sounds pretty boring, right CDon't bother
We had to break up our daily routine some-
how. Do you remember those days when we
couldn't resist ditching at least one class to go out
to lunch or on a donut run?
Assemblies and lunch activities also helped to
liven up some of our dull days at VPHS.
But we should replay some of those interesting
days in our minds instead of the ordinary every-
day ones. Then we can create the high school we
wanted through our memories.
1J MARY GIANNETAKIS and LESLIE SCHWARTZ scout for hunks 50's
2D CAROLINE HUNT and MARION BAVAND eat their fruit bars
together at lunch.
SJ MR. KURT WAHL explains to STEVE BABA about mole weight.
43 THERESA ROONEY shows JAMIE SENNET, LYNETTE KOPYCHI and
APRIL ROCK her new filling.
5D TOM MAHONEY gives his sister, JILL, a ride to school.
63 MARY KAY POWELL relives her childhood days.
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When we look bock ot our high school doys,
we're bound to think of love ond the people we
shored it with. We'll think of friends from VPHS ond
wonder where they ore, whot they ore doing,
where they ore living, ond who they ore with. And
we're bound to think of thot speciol romonce thot
storted in school ond, who knows, moybe never
ended Cmoybe it never did stort, come to think of ith.
If we could just ploy re-runs of those speciol mo-
ments, I know we would ploy them over ond over
ogoin, trying to hold on to thot feeling of together-
ness for os long os we possibly con, but, of course,
we know we con't.
But we con remember how it wos then. We con
think bock to those doys of wolking the compus
together, sitting on o bench, going out every week-
end, or deoling with porents who just couldn't un-
derstond our feelings.
15 The beoch ot sunset con creote o very romontic atmosphere.
25 JENNIFER HOLMES ond WESLEY JACOBS walk orm in orm through
SJ SCOTT JOHNSTON ond DEBBIE EDWARDS eot their ice creom ot the
bonono split rec night.
43 BOBBY WIGINTON ond BETH DUFAULT shore o kiss before return-
ing to closs.
53 MIKE MCGOWAN ond JOY BAKER shore eoch other's compony ot
o VPHS footboll gome.
65 JENNY GLASMAN ond JOHN CARROLL converse over lunch.
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Happinessffand smiles are what
high school is all about, right?
Wrong, it wasn't all happiness and
smiles, we all had our bad moods
and l'm sure our friends could tell
us all about them. Maybe it was
failing a fesf or seeing the person
we liked with someone else that
made us feel sad.
But if we go back and look at all
the happy moments we shared to-
gether at VPHS we discover the
happy moments outweighed the
tn KIM FONTANA, JoHN ROBILLARD, and
JILL BIESHAAR enjoy each other's com-
pany at lunch. Happy moments like
this are meant to be remembered.
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ore here ogoin
Eric Kuli and Cheryl Clingan participate in a 50's dance contest. The winners were con-
gratulated and received S10 each as their prize.
Annie Zatlin portrays "Gidget" on the beach with her "boyfriends" "GidQ2!" SBHQ 5 IOVC
song to entertain the student body during Senior Spirit Day.
Stacie Freeman, Laurie Zaremba, and Stephanie Chorba contributed their talent to
Senior Spirit Day assembly. These girls portrayed 'iThe Andrew Sisters" singing "The Boogie
Woogie Bugle Boy."
Diane Rader, Julie Villalobos, and Cristette Boyle "hang out" while Kristin Triggs
and Jenny Glasman are looking tough! The "biker girls" invade V.P,
Robert Mongell keeps the crowd under control. "Mr, MP." takes charge.
Jeff Doest, Terry Ludin, Kevin Bogart, Steve Daniels and Bob St. John pay close at-
tention as Tyrone Tucker tells about those "Summer Nights." "Grease" was just one of the
many skits performed by the seniors.
"Check it outll' exclaim Carol Martinez, Diane Espinoza, Sandy Sessions, Valerie
Garza and Cindi Vatthauer. A few girls sit together to enjoy the show.
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" fy by MARIANNE ROBINSON
Senior Class President, KEVIN BOGART, took a deep breath of fresh alr and
exhaled, "Whewl I can 't believe lt's over."
After worklng so many months planning, holdlng fund ralsers, etc., Senlor Splrlt
Day was over.
"It took plenty of time to plan and come up wtth some spectacular suggestions, but
aftertwo meetings and presentations olldeas, the vote was unanlmousfor the theme
'50 's Endless Summer'," states KEVIN.
, , . "KEVIN, who ran for S.C,P. last year and obviously won, surely had his work cut
out for him wtthln a few days after elections," comments ASB President, GREG
"I couldn 't have done It without the help of MRS. GIBBS and MR. BRUNT. They
were always there for me and made me feel much more confident."
"One thing that pleased me most," commented BOGART, "was the enthusiasm
and tlme glven talent ofthe senlar students. As Senlor Splrlt Day grew nearer, more
and more students were approaching me asking what they could do to help and get
Involved. I was still a lfttle nervous, but when the day arrived, rt was obvious to me
who was 'll We exhlblted one of the most splrlted days everl"
10 Senior Spirit Day
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Photos 2,3, and 4 Rich Ackley
Photos 1 and 7 Dirk Wukehum
Photos 5.6 Russell Jones
The '83 Senior Class showed their school spirit by taking a step back in
time to the 195O's. "The theme i5O's Endless Summer' was appropriate
for us since these old styles and music have been making a comeback,"
said Michele Oudejans, senior.
ln the early part of the day, seniors began showing their spirit by hold-
ing a dance contest. Four couples signed up to compete and a live "rock-
a-billy" band called 'iThe l.ifters" provided the music.
"We had a blast and were given the real feeling of togetherness as the
senior class of 1983,'l exclaimed Kim Sherman, senior.
"lt has always been the duty of the Senior Class President to organize
and take charge of Senior Spirit Day. lt looks as if Kevin Bogart did a
tremendous job,'l exclaimed Greg Hill.
"To sum it up," as stated by Brett Munger, senior, Uthe Senior Class
of 1983 is nfl!"
Page by M.R.
6 Senior Spirit Day ll
li Rootin Tootin cowboy, Phil Lopiccola, demonstrates how
to use his rifle. Phil represented the western movies at the
Junior class spirit day assembly,
2i Jeff Cohen finally realized that E.T. lLisa Holtej was a
friendly alien. Jeff was the Master of Ceremony during the
Junior class spirit day assembly.
37 Commander Jeff Krause, and the rest of the company,
Scott Hansen, Scott Davis, Rod Derifield, Brian Et-
ter, Roger Casacchia and Bill Ferguson show what the
Army is really like. The guys portrayed a scene from
"Stripes" during the Junior spirit day assembly.
4i Dennis Murphy shows the new way to Disco. He was por-
traying a scene from "Caddyshack" for the Junior spirit day
5i Becky Barton watches Jimmy Chesemore paint perfect-
ly between the lines. Becky and Jimmy painted signs one
Saturday before Junior spirit day.
Pippy Longstocking liludy Jonesi tells of all her adven-
tures. Judy was one of the spirited Juniors dressed up for
Junior spirit day.
"Stripes" commander, Jeff Krause, silently observes his
troops. "Stripes" was a popular portrayal for Junior spirit
Karen Wedaa, a lan, cheers on the assembly. She dressed
up as a mouseketeer for the Junior spirit day assembly.
Don Maloy, John Pagulayan, Bruce Marteney, Alan
Bergman, Bill Mecklenburg, Damon Gross, Jason
Moe, Tim Johnson, Kevin Peterson and Jimmy Chese-
more symbolize the true sex symbols. They were the main
topic of the Junior spirit day.
Juniors started Spirit Week by HGoing to the Movies."
They arrived Sunday night, Halloween, at 9:00 p.m. to decorate the
school. Some dressed up as movie stars like: Raquel Welch lDon Malovj,
Loni Anderson lKevin Petersoni, and Carmen Miranda lTim Johnsoni.
The stars posed with faculty members as a gift to them.
Petersonj, and Carmen Miranda lTim Johnsoni. The stars posed with fac-
ulty members as a gift to them.
Nutrition was full of excitement with a Miss Starlet contest for guys
dressed up as women actresses. "I thought the best part of the contest was
when Jimmy Chesemore flashed his fake behind," commented Lori
"I liked dressing up as a girl because I like to see how the other half
lives," said Jimmy Chesemore.
The lunch assembly was hosted by Sandra Johnson and Jeff Cohen.
They arrived in a convertible Rolls Royce and took the students back in time
- from silent movies to the present day. Jeff Krause, commenting on
UStripes," one of the movies portrayed during the assembly, said, "l had a
lot of fun doing the skit."
"It was a day the juniors will remember," commented junior Monica
By DARCY BAILEY
SHELLEY HUNT, ajunlor, took an actlve part in Junlor
Spirit Day. "I wanted the juniors to be good thls year,"
commented SHELLEY. "ln the past the juniors have been
so boring," she continued.
SHELLEY, however, would not take all the credit. She
stated, "AMlE LOSI helped me with the assemblies."
SHELLEY organized skits, paint parties, and assem-
blles. She spent extra time preparing spirit day. "Everyone
really worked well together and got along too."
SHELLEY thought the seniors had an advantage over
the junlors and sophomores because of their experience
and also because they had money. "The junlors were ln
debt and had no money to pay for any decorations."
SHELLEY ls the oldest of two children and has several
lnterests which Include skllng and dancing. "She likes to
eat and sleep, " sold GLORIA RENEERjoklngly. ln SHEL-
LEY'S spare time she ls the only glrl singer ln u band.
Shelley also works as a sales person at Mr. Best Cleaners.
SHELLEY HUNT SHELLEY'S maln Interest ls school splrlt.
12 Junior Spirit
Page by D.B.
Photos l,4,5.6, and 9 Rich Ackley
Photo 8 Russell Jones
Photo 7 Dirk Wakeham
Photos 2 and 3 Mrs. Penny Barvin
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Junior Spirit 13
From Left to Right: Chris Stames, Don Norsworthy, George Peterson,
Jason Wesner, Tracy Burdine, and Erik Doest dance to a jungle beat.
These guys took part in the assembly.
Cheering on their own spirit day from left Jane, Noelle Colome, Leann
Lundburg, Erik Doest, Vicki Koebe, Nicola Boyle, and Debbie Hamb-
Students ignore the wind to watch the safari assembly.
Rick Fox, Sophomore Vice-President, talks at assembly. The Vice-President
help run spirit day.
Susie Kimble's father, Mr. Peter Kimble, tries to put up a sign in the wind.
Watching the assembly excitedly is Brigitte Prevot and Ashley Burnhaum.
The assemblies are usually the main attraction during spirit week.
Todd Moeller and Eric Bryant decide whether or not to hang up their sign.
The strong wind made the decision for them,
Page by LB. and S,B.
14 Student Life
Mother Nature just OOGSITT liKB the sophomores. lt's bad enough the ju-
niors and seniors don't like them but Mother Nature tool For the last two
years sixty mile per hour winds have blown on sophomore spirit day.
Sophomores tried to put up signs in the wind but the next morning they
weren't anywhere to be seen. Nobody knew the R-building was to be a
jungle hut, and vines were to hang from tree to tree.
Before the wind blew everything down, "The school really looked like
a jungle," said Colleen Triggs.
By the end of the day the sophomores had an easy clean-up job. All
they had to do was go to the parking lot on the west side of campus and
pick the signs off the fence.
"Sophomore spirit day brought the sophomores from Peralta and
Cerro Villa closer together," said sophomore, Katy Stone.
By LORI BRAUN and STACY BURTON
"Sophomore splrlt day gave us a chance to know the
school better," said COLLEEN TRIGGS, Sophomore
COLLEEN was a write In candidate, the flrst wrlte In to
ever wln. COLLEEN was also In charge of sophomore
Euer since the day COLLEENfaund out she was elected
as President she started working with their Ideas for splrlt
day. "I stayed after school and worked weekends too."
She even went around to classrooms the day before, ene
couraglng people to dress up.
"I thlnk It tumed out good and a lot of people dressed
up," sald COLLEEN.
"COLLEEN dld a good job organizing splrlt day. She
worked hard but It was mlned by the wind," said Mr.
Garrahy, sophomore adviser.
eye on -
Student Life 15
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What happened when six hundred teenagers in the fall of 1982 got
together with hopes of making their senior year the best ever?
September was a month of fun with seniors becoming reacquainted
with each other. Homework was at least 'tattemptedn during this month
unlike the spring semester when assignments were neglected for days.
Beach trips during school hours were another popular senior activity.
ln October, three day water-ski, surfing, and desert trips became a
common phenomenon among seniors. While many seniors enjoyed these
mini-vacations, others liked the challenge of sneaking off campus to
make 'Lcloughnut runs" and have lunch at McDonald's.
By January, snow ski season was into full swing accompanied by a
seemingly high rate of senior absences.
As spring neared and the weather grew warmer the beaches, deserts,
and the Colorado River once again became seasonal "hot', spots. Dough-
nut runs and going home early once again became popular pastimes with
seniors. Accompanied by this form of ditching came Senior Privilege Day
lcommonly referred to as Senior Ditch Dayl.
When the school year of 1983 came to a close, sleeping in classes and
becoming suddenly ill on sunny days became an epidemic commonly
referred to as "senioritis". Despite this dreaded "senioritis" the seniors
of 1983 all agreed that this was the best year ever.
1. Kim Baker, Nancy Lathrop, and Kelly Rock enjoy another "exciting" lunch at
VPHS. Lunch at school was a time oi socializing among students.
2. Kristine Stephenson, Ronnie Behnke, and Robbie Derek find Club Rush Day
a thrilling experience. Club Rush Day was a time in which students could join campus
3. Listening intently to senior spirit day plans Marianne Robinson, Kass Row, Sugi
Sorenson, and Paul Nelson attempt to become enthusiastic about senior spirit day.
It was a time in which "senioritis" was evident.
4. Kim Baker, Sue Taverna, Kristin Schwartz and Jennifer Bortle diligently
plan for senior spirit day. Planning for senior spirit day was a popular activity.
Page and copy by Lisa Anderson
Photos by Russell Jones and Dirk Wakeham
M OR NING
Wakes up late
Makes it to school for the last
10 minutes of class
Leaves class for a senior activ-
Finishes last class of the day
Goes to work
Makes a list of things that need
to be done in the evening
Gets home from work
Eats with Mom and Dad for
Tries to start homework, but
doesn't feel like doing it. First
sign ot Senioritis
8:00 Worries about future
9:00 Talks on phone for at least 45
10:00 Calls it a day and goes to bed
The most current and updated vlewlng ofsenlors can be
seen when tuntng into the senlar section of the 1982-B3
annual of Vllla Park Hlgh School. The programming con-
talns a photo ofeach student looking thelrbest, memories
written by the students themselves, candid snapshots of
seniors creating everlasting memories, the senior class
officers, and close-up Interviews of some seniors at VPHS
accentlng their unique and Individual qualities. Overall
the seniors are an award wtnnlng group with complete
documentation of their progress through the 1982-B3
school year. For detailed lnfommtlon of these personal-
ities see pages I8 to 63,
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Copy by JH. and LA
Senior Division A '
GRT TIMES WITH LW DZ LS EM SH TZ
BEST BUDDIE LW DZ LS LUV U MOM Sc
GRT MEMS TWL FLG 82 83 sug att w KC
LW JN VPTC LB LS LUV U JOHNNY
BE Jrll Julzkr Mgood xw DH DR KH Alwy
rembr GA Lub ya MA rmy Bro n S1
bananas T thanx JEAN n DAD
Buds DW JS CW JA scream BST Wxshes
AM LA EC JE LK JH JW' 83
Jeffrey S Adams
I had a Great year thxs year I thank all of
my unlorgetlull friends a VPHS
Kenneth J Adams
Had grt times class ol 83 rule GOOD BYE
VILLA PARK Good Friends Jerry
Gd Tms wf Dma Q Poets Lynden Thanks
4 Helpenl 9 mm rounds 7 4 wheeln w
Randy n VP Halls
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Thx Sc Luv God Family Edward sk W 84 Bsl
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TILY DCXP NOW 81 4-EVER F5 Thanx 4
Irt memrys KW. SK HF, PD, MF, RL: Luv
Karen M. Allan
Thank U Jesus' 'I LUV U David sfm - ZVQ
B' Nvr Frgt Gd XWXCF LS OP RG LW EP
- Luv U All 'SB' Luv UMKLD
JDPOMP PUP. POUND SMOOTHYS
DOHENY RMBLE ADOLF HEAVYS
PUPS VANHWI1 BASEBALLH7
Greg J. Anderson
HVYMTLX SDRRX GREAT TIMES
BBJPCKX CRYSTAL PERSUASION
THANX MKLD f LUV U Sue! LATER
KAREN BFA Lts CRT X ALW5 REM Gd
Frnds COWN JBBB 582 AM GH JA
THXWH LuvYa MOM DAD
Ted D. Andrews
24 HR DATE?l AP-No Way"l R8rR The
Party's overanow The Real World warts
Kelly J. Antram
BBF RIM NEVER 4GET MEXICO THNX
FRNDS TMGMMM GRT TMS AT BCH Sr
CNCRT LUV U MELDI
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Page by, K.H., V,G.
Photo by Russell Jones
Stacie Freeman, Stephanie
Chorba, and Lori Zaremba por'
tray the Andrew Sisters. Sta-
cie, Stephanie, and Lori sang
to the delight of the senior audi-
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Veronic H. Arche
Scott B. Augustine
GRTT' MESN 82 AT VP GO RA ZB ER
YR AG TO PSOCCER N FTBAL CIF N
8283 FRI-SAT AT CAMELTO LUV
Joy B. Baker
OSMO QUEEN? Great X5 X cat Is II sm in
pb st sr 7sd' Pals 4everCH ILUV U
Kim L. Baker
Mom WX SA SF KBSLSZABO PALS NL
AM KR FUN Q FONTS What a waste Pe
Pace JUV U MSLD
Ross A. Barker
VP BASEBALL- aerobics - H7 THNX
OCH 66 STANG RBVPBB7 NHS LAW
LNCH W ROSEYYOKO
Lorie A. Barnes
CRT XNev4get AG Drrna Speech St Dnces
Thnx 2 Frnds JJ DC Cantfl get ya Luv U
M8tD8tD PTL Bye VP
Marlene Y. Barnes
DID I MAKE IT7 Sipp HAWAII Hotftub
Prtys' Luv Ya MSLD THANK FOR ALL DE
Alicia M. Beals
CRT TMS N BIOW,'KN 8: JG ' LUV U
MS4D'THANX 4'YOR HLP ' '483" LUV U
STEVE'MY BUGGER RLS
Rebecca R. Beasley
nvr 4gt grS SXXKG MC RH JW KG VB LV
Wldwkncls TopTn v3 49 LA VS Sumrtm
ml Prty Scam tnx MSLD
Mammoth B2 White 84 Brunt1AHA HAI Ell,
Hart, Caballo TrkL Chmps 5OsDy Bye Tm
Doug A. Beckstrom
Gdtmsl THANX 2ALL MY FRNDS 2 ALL
NEDS 5 EVR Ding! PH MM CS LUV U
Scott N. Beesley
LOVE US OR RUST MORRISON IM ME R
U? Thnx me ea gll Yod JW RB RR MSLD
MY PALS RMJDGPMG 82 FTBL :r31
"DEFENSE" Hl MOM MASH EM HUEY
FVR BAJA PIT LOVE M8LD
CS rmbr wtrski, Mgmt, Bgbar wfSmo, 4
ever lluvu Cs Mary rrnbr 1st6yr. SefLuv
GMX w CM VG DE SS CV heb 31214?
Gme Abrk! JV 83 Btr Thn Evr Nvr4gt MU
'C Wof the SO zpt
Andrew E. Beyer
VP HOOP A' 22 84 TNS 2CIF GdXfDM BM
SC MR JC JR RIMAJMRS WHAT TIME IS
IT? MC BR DC LR KD VN M8tD
Mary M. Bickler
Thanx SELPPY Exlnt Lunches SEMEM FRI
nights LUV U MOM
Kellie A. Biletski
BFAXTR Sad1Hkns 81 Parties at BBW XKB
KB AH DC TR GW PS LG BC Beach Prfys
by LESLIE SCHWARTZ
"You only llve onceI" declared senlor BOB DROBISH.
That ls why BOB has made a sport ofjumplng from thou-
sands offeet In the alr out of airplanes with nothlng but a
parachute. BOB DROBISH Is a skydlver.
BOB began this dangerous sport at sixteen, the mlml-
mum age to partake. In preparation for hlsflrstjump, BOB
went to Lake Paris where, by paylng n S100 fee, he re-
celved flve hours of tralnlng.
"At the start ofthe tralnlng, I was a llttle unsure about
the whole Idea. Butflve hours later, I was ready to Go For
Itl" BOB explained.
When he finally was up In the plane, BOB had a moment
of weakness. "Everything was set and ready to go when all
ofa sudden Isald to myself, 'what the heck am I dolng?' "
BOB admitted. But once out of the plane and ln mid-alr,
"It 's bltchen.' " BOB began. He agreed with the t-shirt he
saw ln one ofthe tourist shops that read, "Sky diving ..
the Second Greatest Thrill of my LIfel"
Bob has had a great time sky dlvlng, but he feels lt ls
tlme to move on. "I need to try new adventures, Hangglld-
Ing seems llke It would be pretty fun!"
BOB 'S parachutlng has Influenced people around hlm
to try thls sport. Hls younger brother, sophomore KEN
DROBISH, ls now eager to try lt, along with senlor TOM
MAHONEY. "BOB convinced me that the death rate was
low enough to try sky dluIngI" TOM commented.
COMES TO CLOSE
Kathy A. Bishop
Angel L. Blanco
THNX ZHF TOM N JERRY f JM OD IE-
MO RR IS NZ ON ICPAZL KRS PRM 8283
ffl STRAKATS' LUV U MELD EEK'
SMMR B2 RAD H20 ski BEST FRND MIK
N .ION HSCHAL WARS R-BALL N WIN
THANX 2 ALL
Kevin S. Bogart
LUV U VP SR PRES-LUV CABN
ORACIE MRS PRT HRDLR E-F:TL SS
I LUV: C C LUV U DADMOM
Jennifer L. Bottle
WENDYBFA GRT TM SWXDC BB AA KG
KL f RM BR AL WY ZC RZ YN TS
'AFROGH BR KN HR TS - LUV U M8rD.
KBLJ BL Duch
Cristette M. Boyle
DUDETTS "SPECIAL MEM LL E1 SG GR
TX W7 LL KH DR JS SA RT 36 OINVET
Laguna I LUV ULL SG TJ cuz 81 M8LD
Leo F. Brajkovich
JEEPS KA' RAMLIN TOMESW FRNDS
'4x4 B4 SKI RAMBLES ON G WKNDS TH
WP R81 'LOV PEEP
Michael A. Brase
Grt Times Mammoth XC Trak No Mo Run'
My Toy Thanx Mom Dad Bro for support!
Michael J. Bravo
83 Rules - PH IT FH f ROCK n ROLL
Party Animals - BS RE LA TM PH SB
Luy u MELD VP HS - LATEMA
Sharon J. Brenner
ICAM From NJn "SZ 81 Left VP N B31 I
LUV music ELF f QUESH 31 MY
FUN TIMES W BUDDIES KL AA JB DC
WH KG GDLUK ALWAYS' THANKS SB
M84D LUV YA ALL'
Monisa L. Brislawn
JESUS can set you Free NO CONDO A
BONDO CALNC17 Obey HIM Have life
THANKS' DBK Grg Klhy
Russell D. Broadway
Page by K.H., V.G.
Photos Russell Jones
Mike Leonhardt and Tim
Cambell Stretch and Flex for an
audience of thrilled fans. The
two won first place in the annual
flex competition for wrestlers.
Michael D. Broderick
HAD GRT TIMES wf BP SNCE 5G wf4x4
CJ58tP. RB RO NK FRDS MANY YEARS
SFSLEP LUV U MB-:D
Lyne A. Brooks
I Luv u zoni BF AB DS MD LD EN Thnx
Ron sl Ilu 2 yrs old PA MK rs rm bl pt ya
mm ls Prom 82 Thnx mlltd Luvu
Kristin E. Brown
HMBRGS' S FFs DN Joses Fl bl gms BEF41
SS LM MR KS SB TT LH MO JN IL
Sandy M. Brown
Finly Freeg LUV HR TS LT SI PRTY Lu y
um ke al wy st. P. Freur Spdngl Go For wht
u wnt EL TKE iT'
Terrence S. Brown
Michael S. Brumley
Tim bs! Pals? PARTI buddys Cmpns Hntng
Run Its BETTY LUV U MOM 81 DAD
Mark S. Brunell
Mark D. Bruto
57 OVAL up at 4 for BUGIN S DRAG Days
20 51 VWs Rule 'Lower IT' Luv u MELIN-
DA Thanx MOM
RD tm sv ph sNever 4-Get Hawaii 482
Steam Roll - LB DW BC JW LO wys Arp
moo go BX-Aelp Ruls Whoo-AA
Kim L. Buffington
Never 4gel BFS LK7PT LKrem LFfAbsln-
DP! AH-OW-PSS. Hi RICK! Luv MOM 84
Had gr! time at VP Thank U Mr Ed Never 4
get IZ S4 our exp Thank MR Bc MS "Z" 4
your help Luv u Mom Bt Dad
Dean A. Burkes
GOOD TIMES THANKX 2 ALL FRIEND
DS WC WC TS TA RB UR ST LV 2 MOM
LOVE ALL PEP SQUAD SONG xl LUV U
DINKY D REM BST TMS W FRNDS
LUVU MOM SL DAD
Page by. K.H., V.G.
22 Photos Dave Tebo
,qv . .V
by KRISTIN KING
MA TT LA TERI has the unusual hobby of collecting snake sklns:
not the klnds that shed off either - the whale skln. He started this
rare avocatlon one day whlle huntlng wlth hls cousln who was busy
stalking a quall. Within the next minute hls cousin was staringface
to face with a rattle snake - so he kllled lt. Belng the true hunter
that he ls, MATT saved the skln. "I can't see wasting them, so I
keep the sklns as conversation pieces."
MA TT owns 14 sklns, all rattlers, which he proudly displays on
hls bedroom walls, "Everyone thlnks l'm crazy, but I like lt." He
found all of them while huntlng elther ln the desert or the hills of
Villa Park. "I don 't hunt for them lntentlonally, but lflflnd one. l
get lt." His sklns range ln slze from Zfeet to a 6foat which has 13
rattles. The sklns also range ln colorsfrom green to orange, to red.
Rattlesnakes are recognized by the dlamonds that mn down the
length ofthelr back, along wlth the spots that lle on each polnt, and
the black and white strlpes near the tall.
MA TT'S snake sklns are klller" replled STEVE HARLIN who has
accompanled MATT on a couple of hls huntlng trlps.
Matt has had a couple of close calls when he was almost bitten
which might be expected when doing something of this sort.
"When he gets blt he's gonna be 'way bummed'," ls how MARK
REDDING sums up MATT'S llttle hobby.
-""""T""TTT'T"'T-9-5-i T T T T
VETTE Rrnbls Camelot Rasn Thnx MOM n
DAD Pals DO JF NN SATISFACTION GR
Andrea N. Cabezas-
ISAIAH 40: B LUV YU MOM RE NH IA
LD AN SE KY EF IN DR YC MU RS PC HL
FR PA RY ZO JK MO CJ IK TP TL 4
Rex P. Cabrera
I LUV ABOBOQ RADXS 2 MB HS SP K
NL 8: PHONE PROM GDB Sz 4ever
ALOETTE + BABE' Juv M8aD Fam
Leslie J. Caines
2 Michelles BF NU W VE stray cts Alwys
Luv David 8: Brot YT Luv u CMJY
McDpaIs MOM DAD
Tim S. Campbell
BST FRNDS SG RE CK AC JB IO WA SU
CK ED "STATE 83" CHINA PEAK WTH
SGRE, DA WE DG EC RA NK LUV U
Michael J. Cara
ARROW HAED 45070 KK IN
HOLLYWOOD 30941 ANY SKI RESORT
20770 Beach 5070 SCHOOL Oofb IMY
Micala A. Carney
Never 4 get Crtx BFA - KG BB RH KG
VB JW AH wld wkends 28316 Partys Grtx
w RY Luv ya MSLD
John C. Carroll
JENNY CLAS MAN HAS MADE MY
SENIOR YEAR THE MOST WONDERFUL
EXPERIENCE OF MY LIFE! THANK
Julie A. Carroll
1 SAM 16:7 GD FRNDS DH CW JK AD
Rem 82 VB-CIF - BDM SPCH LUV U Mom
Geo Mike Rick GGCC PTL
Steven A. Carter
ls this BM1 or What? - NOT - GRT
TMS wr MR AB MB BR JM SH ML VP HO
OP 41 s THANS Mm, Dd Sc sts
Rauly Caralto demonstrates his expertise by testing the consistency of
V.P,H.S,'s mud, Very few students are experts in such "down to earth"
Dawn L. Casperson
DONALDS PALS JAUF, WENDLE BRI,
ANNE 81 KAREN. BFA JW. LUV YA
MOM, DAD, D8cD OK BYE, VP
Julie E. Cassen
MOM, DAD Br JILL f FUN ISNT OVR
YET! 11 YRS SWIM - THX MA7!
HMCMING CRT LYA S8zD PTL
Michael L. Catlow
Always Best Frnds RL NC JH LL DH HB
BB AB Thanx MSLD 4 Your Luv n Support
Patricia R. Chenoweth
Bs! Irnds Stef Lisan Lora 4 evr CJS, ms I2
JH, u brat' Thnx Mom n bus, I Love U
Dave? Bye VP
Yun S. Chong
III always remember frnds Joe Peter Young
Mongolian Tom Had Great tlme vn VP
Stephanie M. Chorba
LUV 2 MY FRNDS LR PC BAZ DL HC LW
' JEFF ER 1 VOC ENS Sc CHBR SNG
AROO ' THNKS MXLD I LUV U
THANKS 2 MY FRIENDS PL SC BP PH
Badminton 81-82 GRT THNKS MOM 81
DAD I LUV U BOTH
ERLY MRNG DNUT RUNS UPTC "GRLS
NITE OUT" vvf LS LW GRT MENS TWL
FLG JA LW JW
Felicity L. Clark
THANK MOM SL DAD Luv U' BF TA MO
Y8zG 4 EVER LUV YA - MM MD DZ SW
SR CC TF CHRIS - LY LA SB AH OA
Heather A. Clark
KJ RMBR WEZR? Et DONT 4GET TWK
FCE HAD GD TIMES WITH DSCP
William T. Cleary
PATROL wf SD DD JC BIG 18 TRACK
81-83 440 yd dash MR Luv U Dena Thanx
Michelle L. Clifford
LESLIE BFA Fun wf PHIL SKI COLO Socr-
ffIfGoIe Thanx 2 MOVDR-KO Irnds "Luv U
Man nl I
In lhe I
"NAME THAT TUN " '
'minima - 14
By DARCY BAILEY
CARISA PEDIGO, senlor, has several Interests: for example, she
collects plgs. "I don't know why I collect plgs, It's just somethlng
different to collect."
CARISA started collectlng pigs In the mlnth grade when her mom
bought her a plg In Monterey. She started collecting wlth afriend, KIM
HEYDEN, who, at the tlme, collected cows. CARlSA'5 collection now
contalns about two hundred pigs ranglng In slze from V2 Inch to 2 feet.
Most of CARISA 'S pigs are glass and ceramic, but she does have some
stuffed plgs. "My favorlte pig walks," stated CARISA, "and my most
expenlsve pig Is a plg muslc box."
"I thlnk CARISA got started collecting plgs after she read CHAR-
LOTTE'S WEBB," stated friend, GLEN IFREDI STODDARD.
"SInce l started collecting plgs, l've never bought one," sald
CARISA. "They have all been presents."
Along with plgs, CARISA 'S other Interests are waterskllng. golng to
the beach, belng with her friends, and partying.
In the future CARISA plans to keep collectlng plgs. "People are
always galng to make plgs, " she stated. "I really want a real one, but I
know that I won 't get one."
r '-. ff A"
41 127 -02.
F , .. 0.3 IIA
., f., 1" -in . .
Q. :., at ., : ,I f-. 69 I . .-
f 1,-fa 1.13 M1404 ' X
- A ,,., .,..,,-,,...,.-,,, ,EW + ""' ff " """' ""' ' ""'
I W... .u ' fe
1- A+ fr f -1- 'W l 'li
.. -bf' E, Q' I-1 Q
I I ' WY -fr? M -f 7 'f dm 5
' Vff' H.. ,. ,"f1","'
' V. , .. If 'Tn
'f M 2 W ' if I.
PM 'H ' .He J4E,-I ..,, 3'-If "I I
w r 2' J H 1" '
,If .fu4.,:r A ,,,, 'fl-'14 . If 5 H
CARISA PEDlGO's Pigs
'I I I' rw-:Af,,,'..
Z ' I' " 44,12
ff , 'V I
ag ff-4 -
Jn 2 ,I I
. OC:-X O
Grt tms W the gang! Lum 8: al srcl luv 84
thnx 2 Brandon Nvr 4gt bst yrs w Kevm
Julie M. Colburn
THANX DAD EI MOM - I LUV U GRT X
vvf SS JH nver 4 get u VOLLEY BALL -
CIF BIOLA UNIV IXOYE
Dustm C. Commons
DOMINOS VOBLSCUM lalll, on to Grand
Slam7 yea luv ya mom, dad, frt bthr AHH-
Joanne M. Comstock
FUN w CANDY 84 TAMMI NWPT pd,
KMKZY rmbl Dec. 1 CR BRUCE lvv MR CK
JG SLH CIAOVP
Dave D. Conti
Fun Tmsw MM MN RG MT + SURF
PALS J Trmble Trestle Sumr new BC scape
FB ll? Luv MIn Luv MEID
Julie A. Cook
Tn JE nd TRU LUV 4 2881PA LS LK JK
MG MD CG TK CC had grt X's never 4 get
more 2 come thanx n luv md8Ls
Richard J. Copenhaver
Anne L. Cornell
BST FRNDS AGN LG ' MG ' MPK ' LS -
MSD U ALL YN GR MN 4 US THNX 4
ALL MSLD 'SSF'
OFRD It. GMC ets Toys. BG 4 mud bw
182. sdlebk, rncknly BJ JB RaceIt, MS
John J. Costanza
Luv Ya MSLD Me 81 ERIN 4ever Remem
BIlls prt Partrol saw GRT TIME BM BC DP
Joseph M. Cruz
Steve R. Daniels
X1ntXw ErIk s log Rose Jim Ral St scot on
PATROL w BIII 7 Don 81 skI Yg Thmk Yr
Funy Eh Luv MSLD
Jill E. Dase
RMBR ' MAMMTOH at NIGHT SKIING
'CERTIFICATION 'ITS TIME FOR MILK'
FROM GREEN 2 RED -I DID IT
Bob Salazar and Laurie Zar-
emba sing together during the
Christmas assembly. The vocal
ensemble performed at various
locations throughout the year,
'T ' ...gl f .'.a..f.o...,Ye.eE.i,iLET'-'si'1'22"j
Luke W. Davis
101 34 BVO 71 WHATS THE DIFRENC
BR IT MS CB TL SW HO GENSIS MAD
Ldty 4 Leese BSF 6 yrs 7 TRIN wf KP
Alwz Rem Lg Rmblz I hart Mc ASBY Miss
Ya M Mgax wf KT LR MD bmoc KIT
Karoline A. Delaney
BAND 81-3 Funxs wf Frnds DV BT MB
MG RC AF LF LB Jm JU SP K HB Partys
KWL GER 81 THANX m8Ld
THANX 2 GRT frnds 81' Best Times FBL
x26 Luv U KATY MOM, JORGE, PAT EL
GDXM wf BFC her-rem Tah 81 Arhd
Hmcmg Crt-BP AL Den tnx sum B1-CGKT
fT2T - LK JC CG SD LU 8: MY FAM
Annette C. DePaul
Fun TMS wf D.C, L S 8: THE GANG
FTBL GAMES 81 GRT WKNDS 8: BST
TMS WIS TIM LUV U MXLD
Malia R. DePonte
THANX Mom 8: Dad Sc socrpro Bro Pals
shsmc PF CD ZS Sc KD CP SO CR f Song
'Love My Sngwrtr Dan
Carlos A. DeRosas
Nev4get Frape Icn MH TNT EK JB RT X
COUNTRY MAMMOTH B2 ec 4' JU
TRACK THE POLICE
Robert A. Derrick
GRT TIMES WITH JE FF DB ES TP AL
FOOTBALL 4144 Soph JV Shorts SE AS
4ME. Don't 4 GET Roms 4x Lu m8zd
W 1 sqx
P By VALERIE GARZA
Conslder'lng lt a "pass-tlme talent," PETER R JONES started putting hls fancy foot and body coordlnatlon
lnto Funk dance competltlon. "l enjoy danclng. lplcked lt up by watchlng other people. lt's not somethlng you
read about, It has to be leamed by experience."
PETER goes dancing every weekend where dance competltlons are held. Most, he says, are held by Uncle
Jams, a DJ every funk dancer knows. "lf Uncle Jams ls holdlng lt, you know it wlll be Ilve danclng and good. "
When PETER 'S not competing he's watching to plck up new moves. Some of PETER 'S favorite places to go
danclng are the L.A. Convention Center, L.A. Colosseum, Cal Poly, Shrine, Pasadena Conventlon Center and
Mount Sac College. Four thousand or more wlll crttend these dances, twenty of these wlll be "bold" enough to
enter as the dance competttlon. The wlnner ls chosen by belng the 'Qfreaklest and nast1est."lt ls hard at tlmes to
detennlne who ls best because they are all so good. ln order to wln you must be able to do the requlred dance
styles, 'popplngf 'tlcklng,' 'electro-boog-o-loo', 'klng tut', 'chaln-reactlon,' the 'backsllde' and at least twenty
other movements. Each dancer knows which dance requlrements are to be done, for it ls listed on the flyer and
announced before the campetltlon, You have to be good or else you wlll not get much recognition."
PETER competed at Circus Clrcus wl'th KA THYMORAN a VPHS senlor, andplacedflrst two dlfferent tlmes,
wlnnlng 8200.00 at Clrcus Circus,
Even though lt seems that dancing ls a major part ofPETER'S life he ls also very actlve ln soccer playlng rlght
half back at VPHS. "I hope to make a career playlng soccer. l'm always open for opportunftles where danclng
can posslbly take me. Whlchever one can posslbly take me farther. For now, l wlll play soccer and go danclng,
then go from there."
I E TRA-ORDINARY
- ..-.. .-,.. .......i.?L--:-- L L nzf ,L.,...... wt-1-mm-.m2m.,,,
Lynda A. Dinardo
I LUV U ALWYS PAUL X BST XS EVER
BF! Xs f Party Thx MD CS I LUV U
Page by K.H.
Photo Russell Jones
Donal D. Doering
Annette Mortenson and Kim
Baker relax after a hectic day.
Annette and Kim spent much
time selling tickets,
Jerry W. Dora
Long Lxve Disney wf DR PREMEN
ALWAYS LM BILLS UFF LONG LIVE KA,
TW, FF, DW, BBO
Dina M. Doretti
Good Tms wf JA, DH, TM, WB, LS, wf
Jen Q POETS, 9 Mm Rounds, Thanx
Darbles, Luv u Mom'
Robert W. Drobish
WILD Txs 84 GRT ADVENTURES wfc
Kim M1 Bt mms 81 col 4 I-QT mD cc! GIF polo
- We Didnt Sleep In
Frank C. Duarte
Great times Never 4Get Ft BL x47 To
ALL MY Fnends DK ML KN To A
SpEACIL GIRL KAREN
John M. Durazo
RCK bLLY Pom? c's w Rat BOP KHny
VAN nJD mobl RMBLS wPuP STV SRF56
LUV U MD DIO
Deborah L. Edwards
HAD MNY GRTX! SKING 81 FUN IN smr
82 with SCOTT BEST FRNDS SJ JH CG
CK ILYA THANX mdzd
Sharon J. Edwards
REM ALL GRT TIMES' Thanx MB, PY,
LP. MMXF F Mary 4ge! TB - GRT
WKNDS S 2 FUTURE 1 SUCCESS
Brian R. Ehline
HAVE YOU NO FEAR OF GOD? TRN Frm
ur sins Br believe on Jesus RD Th BIBLE
Richard M. Elliott
Scott W. English
SWELL TIMES WITH MM MN MT JN LUV
IN DOLLIES, The Monument Polo Swim,
Nt Bump, Gigs, L MBLD
AKA M.C. of B05 nvr 4get 25 st, Qen, J, Rs
prty, fun wf c mv g, kb., yr , c8csl LETS
FTBL Soph. VAR 8181 82 C,I.F, Trck 81
wrst, THANX 2 GRD MOM Br FM RL ED
DV RE DC LH AG IE, 8a MY LORD
CK TINY AC MS ND OA JB CIDA TW
ED GE JR BADMITTON KELLY LIZ
PAGERK THANX MOM DAD t friends slr:
Brent L. Evans
PACO LEEPS IN 2 ACTION Mn Mam
cemetary 8 EYES ' 6 yrs Q TOC Soph B
Ball CARS vena vid vici
Elizabeth J. Evans
GOOD TIMES WB PP DL DR FH DK GTW
OLD NB TBruns Drink a million Chge For
GD TMS - Kevin H FRED Rick Kim 8: Jill
sfHOTl 69 Baja - rblt mern com ME in
83l Luv It Luv u MJ GRK By
Kelly Gamez, Robyn Holla-
baugh and Becky Beasley
faithfully sing the Alma Mater.
Spirit was high among the sen-
Susan M. Evans
NO 1 BETR 4 GET This Kidl MOUSER 8:
ME partners N krime Q of Swords Ren Fair
Tarot RO TJ DBLD I LU MSLD
Jeff A Fagin
LUV U MSLD VOCAL ENS FUN WITH
FRNDS MINI TRUCKS FOREVER
TRUCK RUNS Ileet wood lower it
. ,V ,.
, J., 53 ,
I ' A ..
Nh, in,.,,, kg
Do the n
No, Inn thi
Pima Hz I
rms B, uhu
year he tm
Im an audig
admin, Ml ,H
I Ihr llmdm
ISI ln Ill: mg
died 'I dm
Im Io plq
- ' X
'ww-ew-wpwfe-1 , 3 U , Mew- .T . .Y ---
by JOHN ROBILLARD
Do the names Bach, Beethoven, Chopin, and IWANAGA rlng a bell?
No, but they all play the planoll
JOHN IWANAGA has a talent that few reallze. JOHN plays the
piano. He has spent 9 years leamlng and masterlng lt, startlng when he
was 8, when he was 'forced to take lessons. "JOHNflrst started taking
lessons from a local plano teacher, but ln the 7th grade he began
attendlng lessons at Cal State Fullerton. At the beglnnlng of hls senlar
year he transferred to Chapman College for more lnstructlon.
JOHN ls content tojust playfar hls own enjoyment. "l hate perfonnlng
for an audlenee, I suffer terrlbly from stage frlght. "
When practlclng every day, JOHN works on pieces by his favorite
composer. Chopln. Hls favorite music to play ls classlcal, but JOHN
admlts, "I enjoy playlng mgtlme also, lt's fun."
JOHN was talked lnta playlng In the Pergfomllng Arts competltlon at
the Academlc Decathalan held ln November of 1982, where he placed
Ist ln the categories of dancing, singing, and Instrumental music.
When JOHN was asked about hls future plans, he sald he was unde-
cided. "I don 't really plan on majoring In muslc, but as for the piano, l
hope to play throughout college."
l. M, L ,
'J . 2
' 6' 1 f'
, .1111-f, .W of
.'.f,:59'3f2.-.1 ,.,, :A ,,.,.,5:1Egg,ay-gz-:,,,,c:f,.,
,ffm .,:-z'f:g:+'-..',-" ,w g,:2f':4-.1:,- :pax uggcwip ,
i 5fZ4:'ff V. '-at .
' ' 54:If1?gv,. ' "
fig 7 ,V f
ff . f
" .- Q, 4
wiv ' 4,1 Vg.. ,
,4 .1 4
. 121532, f
' .,,1:,f:v 91
David J. Faltermier
Good times wlth Allen ning, Me D1 rkd It
Had lala Taters 'Scooby
THANX 2 ALL MY FRNDS! YU MS Lee
l'LL NEVER 4GET The FUN l had at VP
LUV U M8LD
GD TMS wfME,DW.GB,GH,Kfl123 DA,
JD + BUTCH 80 SUN BIRD, GDBY VP.
GD TM SA TT AHO, I LUV U MBLD
Shannon P. Feeley
Thaz Wow ' l wxll make ut" Journey Jms Ex
Tms wf Billy Rornpen In B3
Rob B. Ferrell
Seek God 15184 all thngs will be added to
you Luv U MSLD Bc Belinda
Becky A. Feulner
Memr swf Bs! Pals Prty n wfRGng Hav B1
RA SB CS Hl LR rnbls TK xv 81 B BF 4EB
bsy Nvr 4ge! Gs Tmsw X JIM
NEVER -4-GET RAD PARTES x83
FRNDS 4-EVER - SP DL KW KB LUV U
mov, Malo, JB, smm
Todd E. Fitschen
FRNDS - RB DD PE CL DD JM MB BR
KG A soccer 8: JQCOUNTRY - 81-82-83-
ML BX GL FR MB LS - BC - THNX
Todd M. Fitzpatrick
Michael P. Flanagan
RAD TIMES WlTl'l TC, BM, SC Hard to
believe it's over AMC CUCKS' MG Sz DC
HA! L Y M810
Dana M. Flynn
Lv gm Sr Sen Nvrllge! BKP Kng Coes Trp
sw LZ Bio SD BB SK IMAM BF DENA, LZ
David R. Fotch
Michael J. Fournier
Schuyler W. Francine
THANX MBLD 4 All yor hip THRO MY high
scol yers I Luv U 83 Rules 4 EVR
GDB Yess' Luv my Rex. Gil x wf Bnd Bds
MB, BT, NL, MG, Ms., PK Ds-CRZYI Luv
Stacie J. Freeman
TF, VECS "PNK BTS," MUSIC MANN
EVER 4-GET Y A584 HPIRATESI HAWAII
82 GRT FRNDS 4-EVER : KF NR love 2
mKad 81 s
Page by V.G.,
Photos Rich Ackley
Susan K. Fukuhara
AL MY Luv to JUSTIN G Xsw X Pals Lg
mpL sMg AC FN at Ptys Hal wn SH KB -
Ao IS Luv U MB.:D
Rauly Caralto, Glenn Petty,
and Robbie Derrik ponder on
the possibilities of where tiny lit-
tle portions of H20 come from.
Holly L. Gaines
REM 4 EVER A BEST FND ROBIN FUN
TIMES - IN UTAH 8: YA DANCES I
MADE ITI LUV U MOM 84 DAD Sz D
Bridget A. Gallert
NVR 5 GT. HL BST FRNDS KS DH LL
Flirt, PLo, VGS GAIL AGA 2, 3MUSK
LOVE MY STEVEN mmm, BJJ LUV M,D
Kelly A. Gamez
I LOVE YOU ADAM FTBI. 454' 28316
wld wd ncls ' JB OY ST 'BST PALS BB RH
MC KC JW THANK MRD
Steve D. Garaghty
NEVER 4GET GREAT TIMES WITH
FRIENDS M.T M W SH JJ I LOVE YA
TAMMY YOU 2 MOM
Angelique M. Garifo
NEVER 4GET VA RC HE ER N BEST
FRIENDS CK NJ TM BB KS KL ALWAYS
LUV JIM THANKS MND
Deborah K. Garratt
HAD GRT TIMES wf Connie T, IVY T, BL
MARIA G NWYC f MEX C SUM '83
LUV YA MOM 81 DAD'
4 A gr-.w-g5,14,,,,
.4 W Y
.0 My 2, h
, 'I' ' we is
1 J 1
a , l
Valerie L. Garza
CRZY XSW X CM KB DE CV SS, sza bob
ds NVR 4 GETSYSO cbs 81 el vchr Qen lrakj
BAHAMAS ' BCH's LET's BOP'
Caolyn L. Gatchell
LUV U MUM Er POP CANADA 81 EL 82
BEST PALS CAROLINE 84 DEBBIE JG DF
BY TT SP AR KS SA RT BO IN GO MM
IOS "82" GRT TIMES WITH BCS
NEVER 4GER BF BPRTY W KNDS WITH
RGANG ALWYS REMBR HAV
"SJSCBS" LUV MELD
Sara L. Giacobbi
FANTASTIC xw f BIG BE ARMXAGIC
BEAR MAGIC MTN TOUR I ST PRTY
PALM SPRINGS GIG SED TIA MOM OM
Eating his favorite food, Mark
Yokogawa spends Iunch munch-
ALWAYS REMEIVIBR TIMES WXBEST
PALS LIS LES ANNE MPK msd ya sus,
how Ironic Luv MDA 84 P
Lisa M. Giannini
LES, MPK. ANNE, MAR SL ZUZ - Luv U
guysI craZ Mc ASB, grt XSN Mnza Tn-I v ws
2 meh' THNX md EB Er JEN
Cindy K. Giesseman
I MEM BARRASESI Bst xsw f Frenz
Special pals TK MD f Isl Luv MAM BF
DC RU Tik Ish DAD7 Luv U Mars
Reed B. Gillette
Surf Pals Mm Bm Mr PUP Jg DC ME-N
MONTER np OFF in MEX, Bumr ANCHO
V MOBILE Luv Mom n Dad BYE
Jennifer A. Glasman
Flying Nuns CK KH DR CB CH KK SDu
Make Me Laf Periot 205 Be! Elin Sumr 82
JOHN CARROLL I LOVE YOUI
Steve D. Glenn
Party In 83 Had big crank great times in
Chma Peak Tiny JR RE Van Ram Luv U
Kevin M. Golemo
Michael M. Gomez
I Luv u MOM DAD. DINA, ED f GRAM
CIF 81:82 H33 GP, TJ, EH, JB. RB
HOME CMING 82 ,f GANG ILY JAN
Kevin M. Graham
BST FRNDS JD DW SR SA THANXS
WATER SKI RACE Sr TRACK PVOLT
THE BEST I LUV U MOM 81 DAD
.,. ...,,,... A vas.. H5-:s.,...., .
Karen A. Grant
ANNE BFA LOTS GRT TMES BBJB
WHDC ANC TM NR GH JA ALWS LUV 2
PTY THX JILL THX D8tM I LUV U
I LOVE YOU DAVE RAD TIMES WTH
JW, BB, MC, KG, RH FREE AT LASTIIIIIII
John D. Gray
SURFN MEX SAN MIGUEL K51 NOFRE
RMBLS 6' N GLASSY SURF CLUB
PRTYS LUV U MRD
Mitchell J. Green
Robin L. Greene
Fun wf AB, The L. Bunch, KB 81 Mantlssa
OE 49, Swedmsh Fish D'NUT, LPL, LUV U
MOM SL DAD Br B
GENESIS 82 LU NT JC MR KM CM CT
RK BL BK CR SKI OC Prty ACt n GVL
Han Musser LY A MOM SL TED
Denise A. Griffith
NEVER 4 GET FUNXS W BEST FRIEND
KAREN YA DANCES WATER SKIIN EFY
FLAG 80-81 LUV MY FAMILY
Mary M. Hack
Albert A. Hahn
Ken Pty! Mor Edel Brau no Harps Had FN
time In smr B1-82 4x4 Ceramics 83 mom
BF 4E DARI LYN BFS BG RN LC HR MB L
W DV THNX JESUS 81 BEN WAB STT
MS WU BRETT I LOVE U LUV U M84D HI
Bill J. Hale
I LUV U TERESA1 MY BEST tx mes with
you BABE' X57 BUG LATER 76 BALL
THANX MOM Kc DAD
Karla J. Hallock
HB + FF GA WA DG RL SF TB LG DT IM
SW KB SS MR JD KK lm GO n ZMAK IT
ONLY BCAS U CARD THAX I LUV U AL
PTL! BEST PALS MD SM DZ FC CW DH
Never 4get 52 stand choc chip pncakes
swam 80,82 Luv U MBLD
Up By STEVE BASS
"You swing your anns lllce crazy and walk heel-toe motlon
as fast as posslblel" What sport ls JOHN BECK talklng about?
The sport of race-walking.
JOHN explalned, "Llttle ls known about race-walking ln
America, but lt Is very popular ln Europe, and many doctors
conslder It the perfect sport.
"The actual race Is 3,000 meters. A little less than two miles.
The season for race-walklng Is May through July. The competi-
tlon for this sport is spread out. Many tlmes JOHN doesn't
know who he will be competing agalnst which ls a blg dlsad.
Why does he stlck with lt? "lt's more than being good lt's a
certain prlde, lt's knowlng that l have the potential to be the
best." Thls ls JOHN 'S goalfor 1983, to be the champlon of this
llttle known sport.
JOHN started three years ago when a P.E. teacher asked
him to try tt. JOHN caught on and started llking the sport. Wlth
thls, came the challenges of racing.
ln 1981, JOHN came In third In the National Junlor Olym-
When others laugh at John practlclng on the streets, he
thinks to himself, "Walt 'tlll l'm number one then l'll be the
What does race-walklng look like? It looks funny when guys
do lt, but lt's fun watchlng glrls try," replled JOHN.
I : WQ.,
J -..,.....i,.. ..r.... W, Y -...,,......1....,..
Michael G. Hammond
GDXS in Bm Plcn' MesA RMB LS'
DONUE RMBLS 505 day yah' Thanx-AD
JV EK DR PB TNT
THANX M, D, 84 FAM 41' RYTHING
LOVE U ALL REMB NY 84 WSH BST
TMS COME Wf BST FRNDS MB DB LT
Steve K. Harlin
EH EARL SRL Party sw ML DM MR RM
SR OC CL IU CWS CM LM Rfkmg at bb at
ML Cabin IL KR BF ML MR IL U MSLD
Debbie L. Harmes
NAVY ws grt Bbl Stdy gng Msya JN Lvn 4
my Lrd Dnce Q Dsnyld Carol vlybll Gd Ick
Pty LC CW JC LL MEAD
Vernon B. Harmier
Ken W. Harper
Had gd 84 bd times never 4 -get WSLW EL
somdy Ill HAV rny GB" HARP BER"
Paula M. Hayes
Never 4 Get Best Frnds SB 'AH 'CP 'LV
'KR 'LA 'ALWYS Rem DC Thnx Mr T Luv
HAD GREAT TIMES VP BB 1:82 RV DM
GS PM EH MR KF MMR GJ ME ROD CRT
TMS WITH DEB Luv u MELD
Wendy S. Hedin
JLB BFA DC AA KG BB BP PH SW 73
BUS' NO TZ BR YF RM AN DR EP RM 82
THANX M8zD LUV U ALWYS
Photo Russell Jones
Page by V.G.
Sara Giacobbi looks aston-
ished at Schuyler Francine's
ability to use Kinetic Energy.
Students were often amazed at
what they learn from physicls
Gregory A. Held
HAD GRT TIMES AT VPHS THANX
ZALL MY FRNDS LUV U MOM KL DAD
Andres L. Helmers
M1 Jesus rem Jim f TN cw GTW cr ao
Crimson tm BFA 'LAURA 'LUV MOM 8:
JESSE SP thx AD lm 3rd AH
Kimberly A. Helton
SOPH YRW f CR DN EY Sc G EUROPE 82
US FESTI NEVR 4 GT DRM JJ TT EM
SGY FZ FB MB CH LUV U FICKS THANX
David B. Hempling
YYES' Gre Trns wf All The Gang' Nvr 4
get VE, CS, Drma, Love 8: Thnx MELD
Friends! l luv U TB
FUN TIMES AT THE BROS FRDS 4
GOOD DP SW KB MS RB SJ PRTS THE
ONLY WAY LOW Y SURF INKB DR MG
Ne'r 4-Get JV Cheer rah sum! Alws
rembern early rms In N-VG-t Kms wf
SHANE Luv U! Thanx MOM DAD
Seniors on way
Gregory H. Hill
Mom 84 Dad Thanks for your love 8:
support l couldn't have done it without you!
Tuyen V. Hoang
SPEECH-DIR COMMST FIN--el OC-SEC
HS-Bst Frnds KK DL BK PR-Ms. Cf Mrs
Jennifer A. Hodge
TALL FLAG LIEUT '83 THANK MRS
SYLER 4 G.M. 2 CINDY '84 LUV
TRACEY -l-MSD WALK SOFTLY
John M. Hoffmann
Kimberly M. Heyden
I Luv You Rusty Deb U weiners Never 4-
Get Prom 82 Mag Moun' Mex Sum Ivrs lbr
LUV U MOM DAD 8: S
Susan Taverner gazes to the
sky, pondering the idea of
Page by K.H.
Photo Ruuell Jones
By FRANCISCO TALAVERA
Oh we can do that DlNA DORETTI commented whlle watching the Famlly Feud Llke
most vlewers she wlshed to appear on the show Dlna home slck one day declded to go one
step further and call the show for more lnformatlan
The show sent DINA an appllcatlon the very next day DINA added Everything was so
qulck After several tryouts the producers and coordinators accepted them DINA sald wtth
a smlrk lt was funny there were a lot offamllles brtnglng brlbes such as cakes and stuff
DINA got a call and was scheduledfor October 12 She sald with delight l was so jazzed
to be an the show DINA sfamlly declded to appear on the nlght verslan They along with ten
others were scheduled to shoot that day DINA continued We became really very close wlth
the other famllles
Before the actual shootlng they got a tour ofthe stage area DINA commented The flrst
thlng that hlt me was that the stage was so dlnky The coordinator reminded them to be laud
and also wamed them not to cheat
The moment DINA has been loaklngfonvard toflnally came She and herfamlly were to be
one of the many famllles to appear on the Feud
DINA Sfamlly was sadly loslng 299 to 34 But a humorous tum of events made them the
wlnnlng famlly DlNA described the sltuatlon We were Ioslng bad The last question was
what anlmal do klds go see first at zoo The other family buzzed flrst and sald COW
RICHARD DAWSON and the audience were busting up We ended up wlnnlng because of
DINA S brothers played the bonus game and won 10 000 dollars DINA contlnued It was
funny everyone we knew ran up and two other glrls from the audlence that we dld not even
know came along
DINA bought herselfa car with her share ofthe wlnnlngs Along wlth the money DINA and
herfamlly got there plctures In the T V Gulde DINA summed up by saylng The best part of
the whole experience was belng able to klss RICHARD DAWSON He has the mushlest
Scott J Hoganson
Robyn D. Hollabaugh
I LOVE CJR' BEST Friends KG KGB BM
CJ WV BGOOD Txmes at PK Beach Party
CS N CRASH Summer 81 scam
TO OUR FUTURE PLANS TODD
KNUTSON' GTW JULS f NE CI EH AHN
THNX JA S4 411-I LUV 2 RSLE W! TK
Delome A. Hotchkiss
HAD GRT xW BEST FRIENDS ANNIE
SHARI 8: JULIE ILL NEVER 4GET U 3"
THX GOD" HI DAR LUV II GM 81 D
Leslie E. Hotchkiss
DWARFS BIG DEAL SPR VTEYES Wf
MICHELE. FUN Sx WX NOD XNW f MR
JSK SAS GQs NKD Z MSLD
BP-PH BST FRNDS sum 82 GRT TMS
WTH BRI-WENDY - GRT TMS WITH 8
OTHR FRNDS 4xCJ
Eddy L. Howard
C-YA VP CIF In 82 FT BL mis u pals many
a crank rw RT KG SJ B Thnx lot s Sms Iud
var BBaI 82 83 LUV U MED
Julie A. Howard
aka 2 TALL 2 HIP KID B Frenx DE ' KDV
'CG Spec Mem wf GWAI Hypr XS wf s
FREAK JS Q GA NA HL
Mike A. Huff
KFLP f BGYS BST SUMR BIG ERV
BOB - WOODY 3 DAVE SCRFY oi! RJ
RM BI. ES LUV DAD CYA VP!
Lisa E. Hunter
ALWYS RMBR WLD TMS SD KT KP RB
RB RB IL YSD 143 CEJ THNK U LORD
JOHN S 12 ILY MD 81 FMLY
Kim A Huntington
FL YI NN UN SJ GC BD RC KS Ar UGLY!
Dnce Cf? - SONG - CAMP 83 Fun 4
Me Ts NV RF RG TD JL Thnx Cuz ILY
John D. lwanage
HAD GRT TIMES SURFN 'QW DH BP PJ
SE KOWABUNGA WIKW OZZY N THE
Larry A. Jackson
THX TfALL FRNDS Espc BSTF ND FCT,
BEACH NITE SKIING wfKM, SS, LUV
YA MSLD + FAMILY
Kenneth J. Jacques
Nancy E. James
LOAF - BFTAMI - R'VWfCR - SOPH
8L VARRAH BUD WXCK -- PROM 82 -
ILCR THANKS MSLD -
Steve D. Johnson
BB82 83 GX JR GW DV MR JG BM GO
PRO MEX - SORMBLES SURFN
CRANKS ALW LUV MY BG MMM -
THANX MOM POP
Theresa A. Johnson
DTD rma Vocl Sen Secy Soph Sen' Thnx 2
U Jean HGDG Old Frnds GB JB PE BH
Wat 4 CF bee bop Luv 2 MD
PARTY WXCRSI GET woman' TSOL! Sum
Slam 82' Vice Squad KiII - I Luv Laune
K Luv ya Ma BL Bro!
Kris L. Jones
Bst Frnds CPHC Try 2 4GET DL Tco REM
KKK BLW Chnatwn Gd Tms an Canada
Camil S. Joubran
HAD GRT TIMES NEVER 4GET M
THANX 2 ALL MY FRNDS! THANX 4
HELP LUV U MSLD
Janell L. Julian
TAJSLW A Eunuch Exp no photos Get your
rubrics out Dont let go the coat X
Christine D. Kaleel
Flyinuns JG KH DR LA Bud RB Soph Rah
Sang N Joy Lif Smpl Plesurs CHKK Jimmy
I LUV U A MOM DAD SIS
GRT X BST BDS CAROLYN DEBBIE sk:
Innes 83 MM SP AR XL VU RS RO NG TM
YI ON SR DF TT BY LUV U MSLD
.,-50:1 4 ' . . f
EUGENE MARSH I
By .lov PEACE "
"Video games are fun. They are more of a challenge than
sports," stated EUGENE MARSH.
"When I llrst started playing the games, I would spend five
dollars a week, but now that I have uchleved sklll, at some games, I N
spend, maybe two dollars a week," remarked EUGENE.
"I enjoy "I'empest'for lts dlfferent colors and levels. I also llke
'Super PacMan' for the dlfferent mazes, 'Donkey Kong Jr.' be-
cause l't ls welrd, and there are more levels to go through, and
'Asteroids' to get back Into practice slnce I have not played ltfara
while," sald EUGENE. I
"It took me slx months to become really good at 'Asterolds'and
malntaln a hlgh score," stated EUGENE.
"I entered a contest to beat the world's record, with the score of
19.6 mllllon ln 39 hours. EUGENE'S new world's record was recog-
nized not just In Orange County.
"Some day I plan on Inventing my oum uldeo machine," re-
- i f r --f
Jean L. Kalvesmakl
GdxwfTJ, JC f SSD ST NHS CSF BOC
ICC ODYSSEY CORO '81 OP PALS Rms.
122 Luv U M8rD
Laurie L. Karres
DANCIN THE GANGZ FUN TMS WIC
BST PALS LZ JC JK MD CC KP MSUJC
Thx MELD LOV U SCOTTY' I2-2B-80
John W. Kellow Jr.
THANK 2 ALL FRIENDS TCHRS 81 REL'
ATIVES I LOVE YOU MA DAD JAN
SCOTT 1983 RULES'
Brendan J. Kelly
Thomas T. Kim
Kristen L. King
VAR Sc SOPH CHEER NJ M PAL
HARV NO FRIEND BETTER THAN LAU'
RIE K MY ZNZ GEEK I LOVE U MXLD IX'
0 IEIG FOR GOOD
Kim A. Klinger
ILY MOM LES U R VRY SPCL 2 ME
THNX 4 EVRYTNG :L Jesus prpLVB x24
GBY Denise JULS H7 Sr 1119 YF NBdy
David H. Klyde
GENESIS 2 BEATLES 2 WHO 2 GRBRT 2
REVELATION WHAT IS THE DIFFER-
ENCE? JL THANKS 2 MY FRIEND
Steve P. Knoll
GD FRNDS KRK BN WLCH PAMS GRT
TIMES YOSMT MM THANX MKLD
Robert W. Koch
Thnx MSLD I Luv UfFun Trns WfPR BP
PH MB,INvr 4get 4xn Best Yrs - Lyf My
'11 CAMERO on ME Goin IVIOBILEI'
Mark Maizel enjoys his drink at
nutrition. Mark attributes his
white teeth to milk.
Timothy S. Kodis
Linda D. Koenig
Luv BFS KBPTI R Fam: LK JT PT R HM
TCG: staphy! Luv u 4 ever LIL' JOE! HI
RM BH! Luv u M8tD
Todd A. Kovac
PARTY AT THE STONES CONCT 4x4
RABLES SKIING WITH ML VH DM SH
Luv Ya MOM 81 DAD
Kristine A. Kozlowski
Dad Bt Rox I LUV U - Thnks 3 every thng.
ASB, Gd Egs, Zoe, Kel-UR on EspdrIs
Thnks SC Miss Mom
Janice L. Krapes
BF JILL 6 yrs, LK. JC. CC, HD, DP SP HR
AH SONG, TILLY, MIS U PALS Thx
MOM + DAD MIKE I LY AR DEC
Deborah A. Kugler
LYA DGQ RAD MACHII Bch Rmbls
Cncrts Mvies Jzz Bst Frlt BE 81 DS - Dbl
Dbs Luv U - Mom Dad SL Sis
Page by V.G.
Photo Jeff Lung
At the last minute, Janell Julian
crams before a test. Many
VPHS students used this method
Erik J. Kuli
AH WELL, CIF POLO 500 Free VP YC
Thnx 2 all good pals, K 2 URGRT! T -
BUTH BVR TRS DRs VRs THNX MSLD
Tracey A. Kurose
Had grt x sw frnds CG MD JC CC LK HAL
82 DELD Thanx 9 yr PAL "THE BEACHII
- nom ree ut rns LUV U MOM 84 DAD
Kirk Y. Kusano
Curtis R. Lamb
RAD TIMES WITH FRNDS PIT PRADO
Bett yeat my gapxles TEAM OO
Kellie L. Lang
TRIPPER f MEM. FTBL DNCES, SPCL
FRNDS ABM MBB THX DAD BON MR B1
MRS B LU U ALL Qever
Kathy J. Lange
BCS FTBL - THIRSTI JV IRVHS EL-
MAT DPWAK SB-CB DTD LV PGRB
ROSA LORIO DSNLD-FUN
Helen D. Langlois
. . ,. ..
re E ref--A f
I N I .
. . ,. , I Cl
T I A 099
' ' : if , 'jh X . In 'L
fr' ' Q. . Q.. A ' Doreen L. Laren
y .f , ...L ' '-P. ,,, ig" Del T, gn times Wy BE PP FH DR SB!
'.. I A I' I T A " Tigf Prlys SB but Levis! Cjs hmes wf ol
?f5"'2',L' 9 8 5 NghbrhdI drl-4 mn'
I ff , R .
- , H- V Linda LaRocca
31 'I Luv ya Scott Nowak 4 ever Minef Thnx C
4' 'I I Babst Irnds 4 ever Luv ya Grtt I mes Drat
N-A--- ' ss Luv U MD LL KTS
' ' . ' ,5 ' 1 71
' ' By suzANNE woorens
MIKE BRODERICK """'
At the age ofelght MIKE BRODERlCKjolned Cub Scouts. He contln-
ued wlth them untll he was twelve when he became a Boy Scout. lt took
another four years ln Boy Scouts before he eamed the rank of Eagle
Out of every 100 Boy Scouts, only one wlll become an Eagle Scout. A
Boy Scout must eam 21 merit badges, elght sklll awards, and go
through flue scoutlng ranks to achieve the rank of Eagle Scout. He also
must complete one community service - that Includes 75 hours of
work. MIKE added, "lt's not the easiest award to eam."
"Engle Scout ls the highest rank available to a scout. lt ls Intended to
help build leadership qualltles and character."
Mike P. Leonhardt
Patti L. Lewis
Nancy C. Lathrop
NEVER FRGT SZABO PALS' KEL KIM Sc
ANNETTE, ASB, 8: VPHS ALYS REM PG
8: PROM LUV YOU MOM EL DAD
Matt J. Latteri
FAST Tim ATVP Best PALS DMMRS
HBear h 505 Delx rambles Blue Mule Thks
MOM DAD PIN E U ALL v LK
Darlene L. Lawrence
Grt times wtn KB JL KW CF MS MM SH
Party rams B2 Gls wfh DD Thanx M8-LD
Jackie R. Lee
RAD TIMES WITH GREAT PALS SB SH
LC MM RM DK I LOVE YOU DAVEY'
LOVE always MELD
I WILL ALWAYS REMEMBER MY GOOD
FRIENDS JOE 84 PETER FAN BERRY HO
AND KIM-CHE YUN
Ron A. Lehnhart
BST BUDDIES MC LW KJ DC CA NC
THANX MOM Sz DAD 4 ALL YOUR HELP
I LUV U
Catherine M. Licht
"THEREFORE, SINCE BPEVITY IS THE
SOUL OF WIT." GOOD BYE. GOOD
LUCK TO ALL.
Darren W. Lindboom
BEN ZAG RT GUY SOZ JESUS CHRIST
MOACH KMIE IDDLE ER DA JC JR SOPH
PRESI OODASH -1Of2
BFKS REM LP LY Skung CM PB BT RC
HS YC TS WN ST RS CD CG MR VA RI
EN LUV U SR BUS .I PALS LUV U M8cD
Thanh B. Ly
David D. Lynn
ZGD Frnds - Thanx, gd Iuk2U Br Peace
Bw! U Berk' Mtnsl 18t8.Gr Br! LD 81 DK
- whers the Diff!
PALS LEO Ken Jon Mark Matt Viro Prty n
Scene B3 No fre Rmbls' spirit Nite Thnks
M8rD Kna arlyl
Tom K. Mahony
Get Away Drvr 4 Fone Bth Bevr Sm ke
Bmb Manknd In TC 3 Rem prm tsn PSn
Parlys Wals In The Box? OKG
Mark N. Maizel
GD X'swf SE MN MT JN HAWAII SGRT
YRS Thanx MSLD Sr Frds CIF POLO Finals
Kelley J. Malloy
FUNX 'S 2 REM SOPH jr rac bs ec CAMP!
505 LK AR hd GG MP! 505 sl kar hd Gd
Eggs Thnx luv u alwys FAMILY KRISTIN E
Pat E. Malloy
Bye FLAMES lrlends JC BM SH MH TF etc
Prtys REEB Hwai Socr Trac glln? Thnx
Richard J. Mamola
MISS U JB GRT FRD CLUV U KID' VP DC
PALS GRT GD TMS WK CJ BT MAS CG
JC SR ER .IF ILL MISS U MUCH LUV UM
Patrick J. Marason
Petra L. Marovic
HAD GRT TIMES AT VP BEST FRNDS
DR 8a NL THANK MOM 8: DAD I LUV U
FIDM HERE l C
Page by K.H.
Photo Russell Jones
CA JB JW LM CL MS SE KK ADAM
ANT, ONLY GQ' PROM MO PE PR DN ES
THANX DAD 4 EVERYTHNG GOOD
LUCK KEV. TRACK ffl ' JAVELIN DL-
Linda R. Lomeli
WM TM LUV U MELD GIL
Terry J. Ludin
GOOFY GOD BLESS MOM
1 ' 9
I J' -g
sed., , , f
By BETH DUFAULT
q, ,, , ,Vs
Everyone collects something, whether lt be baseball cards or antiques or whatever. But not many people
collect such unusual things as senior, ERICH FIGLEY does. ERICH collects just about anything related to the
mllltary. He belongs to such clubs as the CMCA and the CMECA.
Both of these clubs deal ln war items. "I haue between 150-200 uniforms from such countries as England,
ermany, Russia, und even a modem day lsraell outfit. He also has 450 mllltary related books, and numerous
badges and weapons.
ERICH first gained Interest In collecting through his parents, who are both collectors. He buys most of his
things from war veterans. But why does he collect these t es fthl ? ERIC
The mllltary is not his only Interest. ERICH also belongs to the Society of Creative Anachronlsm, whose
members dress up ln medieval costumes, hold joustlng toumaments, and attend renaissance falrs. He also
collects stamps and coins. "The oldest things In my collections, "stated ER
date back to 4200 A.D."
Next Halloween. when everyone Is searching for "a" costume to w
"which" unlfonn to wear.
yp o ngs H'S reply was, "l sell them and
ICH, "are some Roman colns which
ear, the only problem ERICH will have ls
A . -:'7E.Tf3i- - Z' I
' " 'XT "Yr-av.w.,.sa-.:a..1' -'r '41 1
. 09 C T
, I ,, .
Linda K. Marsden
Lv My Frns Jw Kb LI Ss Kk Mkp M"ln
Cam ILI-I SUM 821 NBROYS' BS"J PALS
f GRAM' DZSSHS LUV MD GJ
Eugene E. Marsh
Pary Animals "OCS" Bud It BOB HAIL
ANGUS - MAD mag NV ZOY amn My
Leg Strands Rlpper Zepp TOZ
Robin L. Martin
l Love u Brent 4 ever 10 3181 xLentxsw
'u' CABIN RMBLS KROQ 86070 BUD LYS
BSR 4ever Party'
Carole M. Martinez
RUREDY7 Awys Rem wld xsvv X VG KB
JS DE SS CV f Nvr4gt BC HS BAHAMA'
CB SE G 84 T - MCOT 8O'z BOC GLTS
Jeff R. Martinez
GREAT TIMES BIG GUY 3N AT
MCKINLEY A CURT I YOUR TRUCKS
WET- PRADO PIT AAR 48 DGRR
Blaine S. Maruoka
Nvr 4 Gel Gr! ms WfLC, JK. DT, KM, JA
Ez W, PTL' IX OYE Astaf S845 wf' LHK
Thanx Frnds s4 Gr! Yr
Tanya A. Mastain
BSTXS JN BW SE ME NWS VO SL COL
Tops OLA CAN AL RAMBL luv u MKLD I
LOVE YAKEL XQ RAMBLEL A TR VP
Timothy C. Mathers
James Mathews Jr.
I Luv Lrsa THANX Ms HUSSON for
EVRYTHNG, I Luv u, BST PARENTS N
THE WORLD MBLD
Paul J. Meahl
TF, TP, TBI Thanx Dunc - Ranch -
Davmd HAWAII 82 All U Need ls love Agoes
G1-D 2 FO TRY CT wYl ATW
Brian E. Meek
Turn Me Loose' Hawmm Sumr Soccer and
Gd Ends always Gd Luck J AB PM JW BC
Lisa L. Meister
ILL NVR FRGT' LEWIS, MFL, or JD,
MSL, STAR TREK, THX JU, AF, RC, FT,
Anthony J. Mesaros
LONG LIVE ROCK. AWESOME VH
GIRLS AND CLASS '83' FSTCRS 82 SNG
LDRS 'PFKK' THNX MOM DAD
BEST PALS LS SH JH LW CA BEACH
KC COVERS PARTIES KNAY I LOVE U
Roberta I. Miale
BBF f KA THANX S EVRYTHG M8zM
M N EVER 4 GET - ASLG HAWAII MEX
GRT TIMES WKS DL KM HS LUV U
THANX 2 ROBERT S GRT TIMES ESP
PROM! ALL MY LUV 2 ROBERT 4'
EVER! 616, 4,19
TRIP TO HAWAII WAS THE BEST ALL
MY TEACHERS WERE THE GREATEST
LUV U MOM Br DAD
GREAT TIMES' VP HOOPS M33 ML GS
MR RV SC SH SH AB RB TJ ER "KH"
COPEI' BOMBER "72" THANX MA SL PA
MY PALS RB JD KB BA HA - RM BLS
82 FTBL, H41 "DFNSE" THANX M8LD
SS LITL SIS LUV U aL Kr MY VW
IM A KUK WISH I HAD BUDIES RADICL
RAMBLES TO MEX ME NELI ROLRED
TOY LUV U SHAN
BS JD TK BL RP DC KG GRT TIMES
SILVERWOOD BS Fishing gguild Thanx
MOM sl DAD
BFA KKSW THANX DM DM JK BBear 8:
ATCs Bandit 10 31 817 Sanono - Sun Sr
151 MCBALL 33'
GREAT X'SW I HS - UR special 2 me Thnx
2 my Irnds - Luv ya-Always Rrnbr LSLS
grd ma SL BETTY - luv MSLD
AWHFY7 StryCATSI Never 4 get FUNX's
W! Frens "SKI BUNS" the 3 "ina maries"
LUV US LUV U MBID
BF 4 NANCY GET AWAY CAR WK NRA
MB LSW SPECIAL FRNDS LN AS IE
NEVR 4 GET SW MIKE TANX MBID
Wild tms w P'Gang VP T815 OE KA KF GA
SAC RM 600 RI VS CG RTT STUFF
Gdtms w CG BB JK SB LC A I L Y MELD
I LV U MBID- THX SZABO PALS KR NL
KB 4 GRT XS I MEMRIES NEVER 4-GOT
N- SUMR X SKI 81 FUN
ln 19 LUV DAVE FVR grt Ti mes W LUC
SUE NEVER 4-GET Snk 2 RV BB PS
John Durazo, John Stuetzel
and Steve Alvarez enjoy lunch
in the cafeteria on a rainy day.
VPHS students had to find a dry
place when it was wet outside.
Page by V.G.
Photo Jeff Lung
, , ,Q-TLT, V -Z ,,..,.,,.4, I
I Alll A I I
S m' if
By JUDY JONES
How many senlors can say that their llfe was changed by
one fun fllled aftemoon? After last May, SARA GIA-
COBBI became one of the few.
"One Sunday last May, my boyfriend ED NEUBERT,
lgraduatefram canyonl had a special surprise for me. We
left early In the mornlngfor John Wayne Alrport, boarded
afour-passenger Cesna and flew to Catallna for the day,
The sensation was so excltlng that I declded I wanted to
leam how to fly."
"There are two steps In gettlng a prlvate pllot Ilcense,
passlng a flying test and a wrltten exam. I took ground
school at Martin avlatlon, lrlohn Wayne Alrportl starting
ln September, and Ipassed the wrltten exam ln November.
Ishould have all of my hours ln and pass the flylng test by
summer then recelve my llcense. I want to travel every-
where wlth my frlends."
"The sensation of controlling an airplane ls fantastic.
First, It ls really excltlng to be flying somewhere Instead af
drlvlng. Often, durlng steep tums I lose my sense of dlrec-
tlon and I can 't tell whetherI'm galnlng or loslng altltude. "
"Many people joln the alrforce to recelve thelr flylng
hours, but lplan to continue with private Instmctlon. In
the future, I would like to be a commercial pllot for a
llulng. In my dreams I would like to be an astronaut, butfor
now I wlll stick to belng a pilot."
SURF SKI SU BURBY FUN TIME T K51
ONO FRE RIVER AHUM TC MUNG OP
INCH PS DENISE
SH MD FC HIKK ELVIS FRIENDS again
SS BKA M81 OF
'83 here I come!
Thanx Z all my frnds 4 gr! times Never
4get Haw 82 Sad Prm Sum 81 Wly mo bel
WL EE RR MK AG Luv u MS4D
-f , . ...me :..e..:e.1. ,ze-emeeleef.. sg,-umm.
JOY BETH! 2 peep Prp Men Gd-Times
No f8rC 1027 DKS LUV MBKD
I'II nvr 4-gt The Fun XWI DT - My Bs!
MOM, Dad, Sis 8: Bros
Mems Cyril St Alexrs! Wall Of V00 Doo
DAD GMA 84 GPA
ANNIE. WEVE HAD TOO MUCH FUN!!
tms wf Lange Huls SL CV
MP LB A! KW MW DS Thanks MBLD
Gp Th GANG I Ddnt DI Cndy RX7
Rmbles CIF B BALL 83 Luv U Mom
Lets BOP! SNUPP IN W1 DIZZY BB 2 SS
Von mem w MB nyrs 81 ws gd w JD 2 BJA
rags flever LUA l LUV u BO 84 lam JN 18
Phn bth Bvr smk bmb' Cht rs Nvr Prspr" 40
Frnd - DP, DF Q All My Frnds. l LUV U
Clash Who' mods K-NAC MT? LUV MOM
Got a Look sharp cruz NN the bug also good
GD rms Thanks 2 all my FRNDS AB JT LR
aka CHIP rm br Bvr Mn Knd Sm Kbmb Lt
Ken Cyn LK H20 ' Sn Sk: Tn x MSLD Gm Sc
XLENT TY MS W1 Thk SFS JS BSS DAR
RC JW JS AND CLAN BF SG JM RA D hrL
..a1e'.'. . :um
nm-avvm 1- - - H
Luv Mom 81. Dad Bst ol frnds Michele
tHelen Good Tms at VP Luv to BaBy SISI
Get Exited, Jesus ls Comingll Thanx OL
K4 a Grt Jr 84 Sr Yr' SSLS "MESSAGE"
'K L. BJ R M'
Thank U PHIL 4 AL YOUR LUV 81
UNDERSTANDING. NEVER LET U GOV
LUV U THANX MSLD
CIF H20 Finals? HWI GD XS Thanx MBLD
and to all frds rmber alwys JM
Polo Chmp MN MM JN MT Hm Cmng Prc
2 Gd BG lry frnds FD TB SL all at OC Flp
4-13 JV Well BT gthr Lv ya MEcD
Thanx 2 My Frnds Jack Dan Adolf CG Tclrn
Kand Be Somebody Fn Tum es LT's go! to
B84J's Rodo Luv U Mom
Best pal KRISTIN ffl love FRANK JV CHR
Oct 18 Nvr 4-get grt trns w frnds lv MDC
YT MD DH YB DENWACFJAZYXS
Shalom To THE WORLD PEACE LOVE
BESTS EM SB EA YOD JW DANE DH
MD BTMUVE lS RL
H20 Polo 3 yrs CIF Good Xs MT MN MMSE
best grl lrnds SS LM Hawan Wf The boys
sl Luv U KB Thanks MSD
By GLORIA RENEER
For the average hlgh school student, a trlp to Utah skllng
over Chrlstmas or to Lake Powell ln the summer ls the usual
vacatlon. But to RAMONA ALCAREZ, thls may seem dull or
even a relaxatlon from her hectlc schedule.
RAMONA and her parents travel. And by travel, I mean
all-over-the-world-not- mlsslng-anything travellng, Her trav-
ellng started when she was bom ln the Phlllplnes, Manllla.
She has been all over Europe and the U.S., Mexico, Canada,
Austrla, Egypt, Israel, Norway, Russla, Chlna, Indonesia,
Scandanavla, Hong Kong, Thailand, and that is just the be-
glnnlng, RAMONA not only visited these countries, but she
went to all the major cltles down to small towns and villages,
RAMONA stated, "The only place I can thlnk of that I
haven 't been ls South Amerlca, and I plan to ga there soon. "
When asked why she travels so much, she replled, "My
parents want to see everythlng ln the world before they dle.
And I'm taken along with them."
RAMONA has traveled ln, besldes the usual airplanes,
trains and shlp, hydrofoll boats, Chinese junk boats and
emlse shlps to Mexlco and Greece. She loves the cmlses
because she meets so many people.
She dlsllkes many thlngs about traveling such as: time
changes, jet lag, the hours of flylng and waltlng. But the
good far outweighs the bad. She sald, "I've seen tons of
stuff, but the best was when I cllmbed the Great Wall of
Chlna ln Peklngl"
In the future RAMONA wants to retum to many of the
places she has already been to, especially Chlna, Russia,
Scandanaula, and Greece. But In splte of all her traveling,
when she flnally settles down lt will be In Callfomla. "Be-
cause Callfomla is deflnltely the best place to beI"
- f Q'
V .4 -
"YOUNG AT HEART" '
.ll gl ,
J 1 w
4 Timrm' '
Vette Rambls Carnlot Rasnell Thanx Mom
Dad Ken Luv U Cl1rlsThanx Frnds BL PB
NN JD GMC Grr
FTBL H1 82 BIG ED GO SUM IT EN SNA
DATE L BOOTH BV ER ON ROOF MAN
KIND TO PC SH UV UK TK HD R SEE
Cool times Luv Ya Pals 4 ever TP SR MC
LC DR BB RT RF SOPH garag leRiver 32
Teens wife l LUV SARAH"
BST FRND CINDI THNX 4 EVTHNG LB
DS MC LC DR KH LUV U ALL STRAY
KATS GRTX SWXTT EKWC LUV MED
Bs! FRNDS LESLIE TONI JON LM KB KK
MR HH LUV DWARFS NVR 4fGET
ROCKY LUV U M840
Trs rd Luv 84 Memrs wf RSX cnlry Motto
MKrs Evni Gert: Gr! Tms wf LS Ep Bg Rg
Luv ITirn4 121 XOYE
Beth B-Sis 4 evr Mlb Bch RP EL AC' Grt
Xsw gang prtys Inch rmbs Nvr 4 gtu Ha' cr
pn gm ls ms cn lsn
Bst PAL MARE' 1119 BST XS wf27
MORE Sp CIF Jan-GOMZ 8: Tilly LUV 2
m.D, K8cG Aloha!
Beware Ill prnt THE BOOK Never doubt
Uespehn f Luv 2 friends XL all at madhouse
TEACHERS THANX FOR THE
KNOWLEDGE I'M OFF TO COLLEGE -
Photo Rich Ackley
Graduate, Kim Carter, reads a
book while waiting for a friend,
Finding a quite place on VPHS's
campus was often difficult.
DT 80-81 VP Sz ST, Bkp kng REO w BDB
Bst Bd - Dana EM, DT, LZ, GS coes Luv
U BILL 4 EVRS dh Bl LU MXLD 81 K
Gd Tms wf PH KR GD KM DH Bye
Dennen - I LUV U Gram Pop Ma Virg
Mel Bill Clay
GT XT XL 175 DS AB FF JM PB Crsabls
Cope fat perfmce Tany ROM LUV you
RAD TIMES W! SR KO LO SH LS DEL 82
NVR 4 GET "MRRO B" VP GOT ME TO
B3 LUV MY MOMAI vstn 1 LUV u LEN!
v1 f138 +234 Soph Var Fotbal "83" To all
my light sklned Irnds get a tan Thanx MOM
SL DAD I LU
Fevr GRI X S - MTS 84 GV RLLR 50's!
SPL PAL RIC G 81 ED R BTMST AL LUV
U SIS 82 MSLDI
Linda Marsden and Scott Eng'
lish dance up a storm. The sen-
iors held a 50's dance contest on
LHCI? I DID IT?l INV 4 GET Y ALLI WYO
83 DEPISERS RULE! M23 4 EVER' LUV
YA MOM LETS GO
Had Grt TIMe, NEVER 4fGET SUMER OF
82 WITH PH PR MB Br GIRLS lov ya
Thanx MOM 81 DAD 4 THE BST YRS OF
MY LIFE CAMILLE LORI MARY ANN 84
FLORACE -ST FRNDS
Mary Kay Powell
BST PALS LIS LES SUZ ANNE JEANNE
MAR SLUV WHOO YA 2 YA MCASB
SUM VACA 82 LUV U MD Er J
bl KILI 8: thx 2 LHdr JCkh JG ckLG mkp
LS dp LK md MY MCAS Bill DC 8Pp Pearl
TNT n-184D I magd kld I MAC'
4evr GRT xs W KSB 'ROC n ROL 'OZZY
HI Gar Lets Pity Mgc Mtn MwLa
W V. -.,.v.ef .s-..-e,,.-' 'z....f' f '14 --e-'ef--ef
,M gs. tm.
.1 '- 111
- - ' ,L Qglfiv'
By FRANCISCO TALAVERA
KRISTIN BROWN, senlor, has been swlmmlng
competltlvely slnce she was 12. KRISTIN com-
mented, "My parents started me out, but never
forced me to swim."
KRISTIN swims and practlces ln Mlsslon
Vlejo. She swlms slx days a week, twlce a day.
Along wlth swimming practices, she llfts welghts
and runs an hour to bulld her endurance.
KRISTIN added, "The beneflts, rewards, rec-
ognition, and meetlng new people motlvate me."
Such motlvutlon ls what pushes KRISTIN to ex-
cel and succeed as a competltlve swlmmer.
KRISTIN ls looklng forward to school swim-
ming. "I like hlgh school swlmmlngg lt ls lower
key and not so demanding. " KRISTIN holds four
school records. She feels, "Girls swlmmlng does
not get much publlclty, even though we put n lot
of work into lt."
For many swimmers thelr greatest hope ls to go
to the Olymplcs, However, KRISTIN ls concen-
tratlng on a college scholarshlp, KRISTIN even-
tually wants to major ln Business and Communl-
catlon, but she added, "Swimming is my life."
6-,H we f..:wt..W.:w,v-were-L.-,,
Spcl Irnds Joyce 84 Cindy Best Pal Gary I
luv U Bye Debbie B Jet'almek1er I luv U
MD Kc T PTL
HAD GRT TIMES WITH DE GG RR SB
OB AN DAP LOVE US D TEXAS 8 ITH
XKEN LUV U VICKI SUE SWISS 82 LUV
RMBR BAGER BCH WVKR G: MM n
LUNCH RMBLS, JOHN-N-JRNSKI ON, 83
FULL on CRANKS ADIO SVP
Flyi Nun I LY JG KH CK CB LL AZ JV LH
KN KP SA Gd 2b 23n LB w KT HC w JB
MCASBL Ctsr f8LI LY Mk St kt n Yr 5'
I LUV U MIKE nvr4get last lrnd michele gr!
xwAK PLDNMImusuJW LuvUMD8tS
Sweetness 'Cherished Xs wf Steve C
Nvrllget Bill HOIR Var MVS wim JCP I
Love U MA 8: PA
TU TT GT BB SM LS CS HA BD MA VP
KHO OP CIF 412 OD EL IA RM BIDS RO
OC IL IV EP BEACH 50 SN FU KIM LUV
How ya ben? PV 82 Var trck chrnps Ski
Bch Gtx sw JC DL TD AB KS CR Bt MS
swng n xwn Tee! da Tnx M8tD
GRT TIME AT NOFREY 8: SKIMEX DO
DA GR AH AH UM NO KUKS' SURF 8:
SKI 4EVER VP SURF CLUB
IM OUT' HAD KILR Times wf MR SJ GW
etc When Ever Poss Surf-Hn. SODA is it,
See Ya J
Page by V.G.
Photo Dave Tebo
SHAWN Bf F CARNY 8: STEPH PRTY N
xs Wf THE 7 DURANGO WHO 'gp SKI
RMBLS JA MUL SUMR 82 SCOT GYM I L
Y MD 81 G
IT WNT BY FST BT IH DFN MADE MNY
NC FRNDS ILL NVR FRGT GRT TMS AT
DSNY LND I LV U MAG DDY IM SU
JOE I LOVE YOU AND THNX 4 EVRTHG
gdb! s alwys BF AT grt Kms Sop yr THanx
MELD I Iuv U
Street Bug 73 Rad Pals JP SY MM PH mls
ya s Owen Thaks LSR A2 Craks Luv M8tD
Bst Frnds SC LW PC Gr! X Var sltbal Prom
8182 B3 LUV Uf ALWS CHRISTOPHER
' LUV 2 MOM Sz DAD
Luv all my lrnds RCKN RLL LIVESI LUV U
BRY, OBSESSED 4EVERll
BXF Tracy Sz Lor spcl, Frnds MO LC MC
CR FUN xwf MCD gang 20120 xr Hr
-'BHS - Luv ya always
ALL MY LUV M8tD SS CD MT FOREVER
NOW! "Follow No One" THE KIDS R
ALRIGHT LUV LOTS
BT SURF NK - 52 Bt NM IM MEX WITH
HM sdg GT WITH MT 8: TM THANX
MRLD FOR L ME G UP 6:15 AR OB MY BA
BE NANCY J
Rad Xss SANO FRES ABURB I PRTY SF
TB LG MS PLMS OLS LUV Y AL PM KB
BM OTTSSKLJSL KL HD VB MK RB8z
Bst PALS NANC NET Bc KIM VAR YELL
GRTSX wf MASCOT SR YR M LUV U
MOM 81 DAD
James D. Rodgers
Eddie L. Rodieck
'64 84 83 GRT YRS GOOD TIMES w RV
RB GS OD SH JB f BC - THANX
MOM 81 DAD - KP 'SDI HOOPS H23
Suzanne A. Rogers
XNevr 4gt Sweden Thanx 2 all my lrzencls
LuvU MOM 84 DAD l'Il miss you Monica
Page by V,G.
Photo Russell Jones
By ADRIENNE BARRISH
Instead afjust readlng about the past, DA VID WISE, senlar, Ilves It
- or rellves lt. He belongs to the soclety of Creative Anachronlsm.
whose members Include people Interested In the middle ages -from
900 A.D. to 1600 A.D.
DA VID contributes to the group by making authentic amror. He has
been dolng thlsfor about a year. He sald he makes them look authentlr
even though they are made from cheaper materlals.
Hls armorls used at tournaments along wlth weapons made ofrattdn.
At these tournaments members fence and compete In other klnds al
mlddle age flghtlng.
DA UID'SfauorIte era of the middle ages ls the Turklsh l400's. He ls
known by hls fellow saclet m b
y em ers as Lord Alexis, a name he chasl
He commented "
You can be what you want to be, not what you art
forced to be."
:, D Mm'
,mi lfhm I'
FAREWELL TO FRIE DS
Seniors crowd together prepar-
ing for their senior portraits.
Richard J. Romanek
SDIBR FUN WITH GS LZ Q PALS MEAN
MACHINE SLUGS PARTY PKR DRVN
FAST TMS LATERON
KELLY "TRUE LOVE" FTBL x54 T-10
RAMBLE FIND THE UB" SLUGO - MY
f BRO 9 MONTHS MY BROS JW RC
John D. Rosenzweig
Perry J. Ross
HOW MUCH ARE PISTON RETURN
SPRINGS7! BEST PAL BOB K THANX
MA' 'LUV YA ' TERI 4 EVER
Kassel R. Row
IM AL DUN 81 VP WUZ FUN' 2 FX W!
JUL THANX GOD 4 LIFTERS BRI Sz
SPLSH LUV MELD 4 EVRYTING GOD
BLES U MRC
83 f Sh kit upI Thnx 2 my Irndsf Mem w,f'
Nky I luv U RS - IWOJ INLO VING MEM
OF MY FATHER I MISS YOU
Dennis W. Ryan
SKAT BORD IN - ALWYS - DEAD
KENNEDYS EL MIN RTH RET B2 v
INDVS - SUX. PS, JFA - 45 GRAV -
Laurie P. Staffian
Excl mx Sw Iriends GIGS w DR Kc TF
20 V20 VHWI2'S'thox brof nx swk w Pri
Smart PZ Spdp l I LUV U MBLD
Bob L. St. John
MEM W! BRUCE BUNCH RACING GRT
Times wf AB SS CT TD JD HL BK HMCG
wma LUV U MOM
Julie K. Sakaue
Gr! Frnds CL MS Spci Lunches Fun X's -
Sno Skiing' 81 the Beachl Gd Lck Everv I
LV EUM ,f Dax '
1 --M I mem, Yam. ,..a.z.lfwmu:
Robert F. Salazar
Slugo AR Come Home Hym Rmbl FTBL wf
Fun wf Finds Scuby Duby Sumit XRC SM
SD KS See YA Luv MSLD
I.UV VP WILD TMS n JCLASS ED n CHF
RN PRTY GW FRNDS BRP BK TLJ RM
RJ DT LUV U M8aD
Bradley K. Sallstrom
NITEN I CHIRY U
Susanne M. Salmeron
GOOD TMS W DALL YL KT xl PALL IN
DA Thanx MOM Gilber + I LUV U ALL
TL I Made it PROM 83 w NACER
Stacey K. Sandell
FTB LGMS Bi DON JOSE FUN X PARTY I
NC CL DT RK Y BEST PALS LW SM LM
KH W1 KB 8: JN LU AH AA II 83 LUV U
Un 4 getable Times w f LIS MPK MAR
ANNE SUS boys JR partys 3 luv pk run
diet JV rah I LU MD LL
Kevin R. Sarsany
Good Times w Irnds B1 82 83 Baseball
Michael D. Scanlon
RAD TMS H20 SKIING B BEAU DONT
4GET DODO ON 10225 LUV U MOM
DAD SIS LEEANN
Susan L. Schmidt
LUV YA MSS - RMBER FUNX KRS REO
- PAS - BEACH - KINGS - ffl K2
AMLCEF I I LOVE YOU MOM KL DAD
Deborah L. Schmoyer
T Bc J 4 EBER PRTY AN MLS 84 BF AB LB
MP 1 MP 2 MO CP I LUV U MARK RMB
RBT RDS BG BR KRS EEK' THANX MSLD
Christine I. Schubert
M SWPSTKS LA 81 - DOGRS f BND
PRTYS - BDYS JU KC LM KD AF BC
MG' GSOD 8L PFTI
David A. Schultz
Leslie R. Schwartz
Un 4 gelable Times w X LIS MPK MAR
ANNE SUS boys JR partys 31uv pk run
diet JV rah I LU MD LL
Kristin K. Schwarz
Grt tms vv fBest Friends Sue Sal Sara KAri
JAnice GlGi Colo 82 Sadies B1 Thanks
MOM DAD Sz SARI
MIS U- CELC LS JJ SL LIK 84 JF SF CF 84
RAND Q PSU SL E f RQVP LUV U
MOMY Sc DADY
By KATHY WEISSENMAYER
"You can classlfy music anyway you want or dream about," com-
mented gultarlst LES ANDERSON.
"The past has already happened and the present ls happening. " said
LES. LES is not only a guharlst, but he also writes the lyrics ofthe songs
One ofthe songs he wrote ls about himself. " 'Dreamer' is about me
dreaming about the perfect futurefor myself, even though 1 know prob.
lems will occur."
Another song wrltten by LES ls "Battle Of The Blind. " "lt 's fthe songl
a vlslon of what World War Three will be like,"
He enjoys playing all of his muslc, "My songs all mean somethlng to
"I play for my personal enjoyment," stated LES. "Someday I hope
someone will listen and understand."
u-L .1,QmaQmmr ?'T""'R':"'TT"
FU? I T
I ,, If 'I
I , ,A E
If I 1
Edward G. Smith
THANKS 4 FUN TIMES VP FOOTBALL
81-82 GOOD TIMES WX GRT FRENDS JB
FB EH TJ RB RM LUV U M8:D 8: THANX
Page by K.H.
Photo Russell Jones
Q I DZ
Gregg J. Sessa
RATHER BE SURFIN' AND SNO SKIING
IN HAWAII ALOHA VP SORRY YER
GONE ROB 83 MI
Sandra L. Sessions
CRT XW f VG CM DE KB BST FR CY
HLWN 81 DL CV TK SS Colony HIHI Alwys
Luv U Tom Luv U M8zD
Jill D. Sherman
I LUV U KENTIII UR BUTIFUL' Gr! X WX
Rochets SA RN SH KG LH MA BFfJamce
luv u MELD
Kim E. Sherman
I Luv u Rod 4ever GRT Tms with Bs! Imds
Roachels, tres Iidge LUV U M8rD Ilirl
Jon B. Shigtomi
Bs! Pal SD alwys rem TPJ 8: Eb Gr! trns
WXFYFICIS 1slLJS MMrbI Kms wf KB 012
Tracy Poole, Denise Hahn
and Chip McLean "rock
down," to the music of the 5O's,
Seniors often show their spirit
Luv u 4ever RUSTY Tn vr 4 get best pals
KM DL KS summ 81 CC knotts Bbop 68
VW pigs PROM B1 Luv u DBzM
Michael R. Sikora
RIDE BY NIGHT TRAVEL IN FEAR IN
THIS DARKNESS WE WILL DISAPPEAR
Bs! Irends Leanne Grt xwf KS JS BS L
Rchts 81 SS Long 8: gd X DK Luv UALL
Thanx DAD 84 MOM
Robert E. Siskosky
CM BL RP DC FISHING GUILD SLVRWD
MTHWS DP CRK YUCCUA MOX1o crss w
ig als Ik jd
Sheri L. Smith
SPAZ - AIRY HEAD, BST FRNDS wf JC
at JH NEVER 4 GET U 2 voLvaAL CIF
THANX M8rD LUV GOD BLESS
"AO WA AI YORI IDETE Al YORI
AOSHV' - NICE TRUNK f
Bs! Frnd Lisa rembr times wf KR-
Angelgms-cosmo-Elmo Alwys a flirt Luv U
Elizabeth A. Sperry
'iGrls Nite Out" I Luv U Bill Bst Fmz KC
GP LS RA JA WB BgBr KM Partys STYX
Thnx M 8: D LU A
Gina M. Sprenger
"Me 81. the Bys" Nver Frgt Coes Wld x'
swth LS SL AG my 2B-B's F'n Anclalon with
Keny McAsumr Fun Luv u m8rD
Erik L. Springe
I MADE it. No Crisis! FO DN RK Y SS PS
AC Tl NY CK ES Ll ME JR GW DV BB
MJ JJ GL BK RL WS SSJ LUV MELD
Greg M. Stafford
GRT TIMES wf ALL MY FRNDS V P,
FTBL-HOOPS LUV YA MOM
Stephanie R. Stamos
THANKS M8cD, PROM B2 EUROPE 82,
GT PALS, BGBLU, DURNGO, WHO 82
ROGR, JS GR TGINA, LV Tl NO, OP,
Jim W. Steiner
RAMBLIN prtys w pals a cop, thats great
SG, IL YTP Hey babes. More SpvdA
Debra S. Stern
DK - "HI DEBBIESH 4 EVR THANX 81
LUV 2 MD 81 D LUV U 4EVR JEFF ANA
BELLIE! EUROPE BCH DNCE GDBYE
Bst Pals EM LW CA LW SH JH Bch
PARTIES to sneaky fun impulse Just watch
BF DL IO yrs + GD xs LP LT M I Love u
Homecoming pm song Nvr 4get UN Thnx
SL Luv 2 Al my gr! Frnds + m81d
Ron M. Stires
GRTIMES WTH BEAR N CAPS N BENZ
GR TIMES WITH SNDY LUV ALWVS!
LUV U M8rD SHWN Br RYAN
Glenn L. Stoddard
Rock-N-ROLL 4 EVER RAD WEEKENDS.
BRNT MONDAYS RMEMBER Kim, BAK
EAST f BEST
Page by K.H. 8: V.G.
52 Photo Dave Tebo
By LESLIE CAINES and DARCY BAILEY
TIM JOHNSON ls a collector. While that might
not seem too different. what he collects might. TIM
collects beer cans - dlfferent types, not just emp-
TIM started nine years ago when he was llvlng ln
He now has 2000 different beer cans, 6000 all
together. He estimates hls collection to be worth
between 6,000 to 10,000 thousand dollars.
TIM has cansfrom different parts ofthe country.
Hlsfavorrte is a 'Cloud Nine Can '. He also has cans
that have to be opened with a can opener, and one
40 year old can worth S5 dollars. Most of TIM'S
cans are worth from 20 to 60 dollars.
"I found the cans at beer can shows where col-
lectors get together and trade cans." TIM said,
"We try nat to buy cans, we tradefor them and sell
Although TIM'S dad drank most of the beer In
the cans, TIM feels that, "Beer can collecting can
be blg on bucks, but bad on the belly."
Vicki R. Stone
"1 LUV GREGGLESH BF LD LS1X'SAT
BR RVR WDS1 Bch Partys LUN VAF
XYLD SPEED SKATE 1 THNX MI LY1
By By now
Lisa E. Storck
Nvr 4 Get Gr! Tmsw 1 Bst Frds In w nd cp
Cf brols Ba Rgad Ep Lw CKK k Luv U
Brant Gr! 1 Euml luv MSLD
John A. Stuetzel
PUP JD n CR WCrkacp 1 SMOOTHYS
BEACH n SK I bums Best Tsrnes In
DOHENY n VAN rmbl THANX FAMLY
HAD GREAT TIMES I THANK ALL MY
FRIENDS UCLA, HERE I COME' Miss nt
Michael E. Swartz
GANG' ID CA YFY Evnt Dux MS BS BM
KJ R JWD GUYS' Cmps w q M8cD CM RX
7 MM PN KT MP RP - NAH whs BBLE
Susan L. Swartz
THANX 2 ALL MY FRNDS GRT TIMES
W SLS H2 8: MSUE, CLASS OF 83 RULES
LUV U MOM'
Lisa Dawn Swearingen
Alwys luv my DT grl SCAPT B1-B3 Yee
haw Ag FF H1 Rnd emup oct" Thnx RM JU
pals MA - NP AJ CL UV YA'
Patrick E. Sweeney
Rad Satat She ol GBH P11 NR DK 3 NT
Bst Summer Vxce Squad Frnd MH SS KY
ES THANX MOM I LU
Toni L. Tation
MUFFINS OF 83 FUNX W1 LH MOM
RKB LM GS H20 LY RS FT BG MS ESV
GUYS LUV U MOM DAD 84 AUNTI AL
GM A GPA
Susan M. Taverna
Colo KD .IA 82 83 MGM tmn Cbn Tms Bch
RmbIes IRm Ylall w CT SL Gm Tnx MOM I
LY 81 MS YCU agn
Fred C. Taverner
BUT BULLARD! DB FW MS BRT X W1
RC BT MG KD AF BT MB 81 LB SWPS
MAY 812 RM NO PNR OD TBJ - SPK
HAD 1 GRT 1 TMS ATVP 1 NEVER 4
GET STI 1' LUV 1 U MP DRAMA 83
"THANX 2 FRNDS P.A, MXLM HEY "K"
U 2 BRO LU Y MSLD
Matt A. Taylor
Mark Tutwiller and Leo Braj-
kovich dress their part on spirit
day, Mark and Leo depicted
"good oIe 5O's,"
X-Cnlry Mamlh 82 Gd Frnds TT DM Ski
Club Purgatory Gld Sr Bronz Surf Luv U
Lots MSLB Da Ja 3 zabo!
Mike D. Teigen
Cathy L. Terrazas
PARTY 83 cat 8: Rch marry 84 Than zual
84 Jim Good Iuk 2 aII my Frnds Party
Hardy Thanx MOM I mde it
Roger B. Thayer
THE MIGHTY ELF OCS rl JV XC caballo
gillgh wez chart BL BM LM Sr D gabmucs
STRASBERG RNY DAYS SWIM '83 Gr!
x's LZ MD DK BE HCE' OS CR WNR
WHO BOSS MSLM Angl BI Luv U MOM
Jeff A. Tidwell
William J. Townsend
Its ML RX Bnd 80-83 Grttms: RL SB uIIy
AF BT MB LB NANCY Alwys S LOV my
POOKY I L Y MOM
Linh Huyan Nu Tran
LUV YA, MOM, VU, TRUDNG, MARY 84
GRAMPS BYE VP SKOOL DAZ E, HI
CSU' ALL U NEEDS LOVE
NB VP HMS I LUV U ZBDS SD LH CG MD
867-53095 23 WDR LW SIS EL MA TK
LS BJR HMCT BPS M BS
Leslie I Luv U Thnx 4 Evry thng Snr yr, I
Luv u M,D 84 sis THNX Gd Fd Gk AT JM
Kelene S. Trollinger
GRT TIMES WTH ACM JJ BRO 84 MDP'
NEVR 4-GET SF BL Sr VL BL LUV U D 84
CRAZY DVRSIFD DUO
Page by K.H.
By SUZANNE WOOTERS
"I get homeslck, but It 's nothlng compared to the exper-
lence of what I'm llvlng, " sald VERONIC ARCHE, VPHS's
forelgn exchange student from France.
Two weeks before she came to the Unlted States, she
had no Idea where she would be llvlng. When she Ilrst
applled for the exchange program, she thought she would
llke to llve ln Texas with the cowboys, but, she comment-
ed, "I was very, very exclted about comlng to Callfomla,
whlch ls very popular ln France."
VERONIC pald three orlour thousand dollars to travel
to the U.S. from France, but lt cost approxlmately five
thousand dollars for the entlre program.
She ls orlglnally from the clty of Lyon, France, whlch ls
France's second largest clty. VERONIC explained that
France ls very dUferent than what many people may thlnk.
"Our French blklnls are not at all French fcntl, and the
glrls are very natural. The Itallan fashlon ls very 'ln' ln
France: very bright, very casual, as simple and as nlce as
"To adapt myself to a new fculturel, everythlng ls very
hard. I was llulng alone when Iflrst came, but lt dldn't
It was very hard ln the beglnnlng for VERONIC, but "lt
has proved beneflclal. "She has even plcked up the slang.
"When my time ls over I wlll miss Callfomla and all the
people I met."
7- -W' "1
Brent A. Waechter
Exlnt TMS LUV U MB-:D KL DIX Er SIS Mc
Ds TNKS BY TN TL PR SH 4 BE TNG
THERE 83 IS FREEI'
Connie M. Waikle
Lisa A. Waldow
PC Q KNTSI BUSH KA! GRT TIMES W!
BUDDIES RE, SUMRS Sr GRT DTS MD Br
M THNX St LUV 2 ALL VALEVP
Lori J. Waldstreicher
Twl Flgs Sltbll 3 yrs sugr Attacks BB KT
Best Pals RG CP BA LS ES VBP I Luv u
Jeffery C. Warner
GRT TIMES - Proms 3 VE Hawaii Sailor
81 Sky f Kween ol Hartz Granoola
Schnock - I Luv Stel
Carol L. Way
Bst Frnds LM, AO, KB, LL, JW, MexfAust
Bdm Ski W Dem Den I LOVE YOU, ROB
Lisa D. Weinstein
Bot Fsw RA 8: CF BB LH UM Dog Grt X'
Summer Fun 82 An Er Journalism 4 bet!
David S. Wells
RAD TMS W BUZZ AND WATER WACS
CIF POLO THANX M840
Douglas J. Wells
Joni K. Wendelken
THANX MOM 81 DAD CRT TIMES WX
KG, BB, KG, RH, MC, JR, TB, SK 84
EVER, SASC, l LUV U ERIC!
Snow Ski 'HAD GREAT TIMES
John F. Wenzel
THESE WERE THE BEST OF TIMES'
LOVE YOU, MOM AND DAD SCHOOL
IS OUT" GO FISHING
Debbie J. Werner
LUV U Bobby FRINDS AGAIN KIM MA
GMt 8: MEX SL PROMS 82 81 83 KNOTTS
SCARY LUV U MOM 8: DAD 84 JER 83
Page by K.H.
Photos Russell Jones
Jeanne M. Whitaker
BST x W! LM 81 LL ALWYS REM SUM 82
wf JL 84 WB QD NW PT BCH GRTX Q
CC, GAL, DR, XC, TRK LUV U ST 81
Jill S. Weins
WHEELS PALS JC MP JO JV CT BE NIT
All My Luv 2 U JA BED rm Boi 4 EVPS
Sail Ski Maui 83 VS B8183 CIF 35
Randy Pike's ability to mime
took hours of practice. Drama
Clubs participation in Club Rush
Week helped boost their mem-
, ZIP' l
By BLAINE MARUOKA
"People don't belleue that I can dance because I'm handicapped, " sald CRYSTAL
CRYSTAL has been deaf slnce blrth, but does have a llttle blt of hearing ln both
ears. She communlcates wlth people by readlng llps,
"My Mom went to the John Tracy Cllnlc to leam howto read llps. She then taught
me how to read llps with a ball, It helped me because It moved. Also by puttlng my
hand under peoples' mouths, I could feel thelr speech."
CRYSTAL has been danclng for nlne years and Is currently a member of Dance
Choreography. She also takes lessons at Dally's Young World and can dance tap,
jazz, and ballet. "When I'm dancing people don't know I'm deaf."
She dances by feeling the vibrations of the muslc. When she can 't hear the vlbra-
tions, she dances by counting. She leams a dance by watching people and copying
Besldes pedormlng ln Dance Choreography, she also performs outslde of school
ln Hawall about every slx months. When performlng a dance the drums areplayedfor
her so she can feel the vlbratlons better.
Although she can 't hear the muslc, she can feel the mood ofa dance, whether It ls
happy or sad.
"After hlgh school I plan to attend UCI and become a lawyer. "I want to help
people become more comfortable wllh a handlcapped person," snld CRYSTAL.
Jeff M. Wilkinson
Ph1II4 06817 Thnx Jesus' l Luv u MOM 8:
B8cGG 'JD Xpres yurslf Art' Thnx Frads
Caryn B. Williams
SO MANY MEMORIES - Summer 82
Dancm Q DL 'WC + HB ' ff10 rcl Stl Bs!
xwf DH LC LL JC SH 'l LY JESUS
Kristine D. Williams
Cynthia D. Wilson
Ish 41100 PTL excel OCY SO X Eur83
Sumr 81 82 grtX, free to dn Thanx 2 Mn D
84 sus l LUV U' 4-evr
Mitchell M. Wilson
l Steven R Wlmberly
. Qgx KC! Laura J. Wingfield
Q OCD . .
fill' , u.I-
Steve G. Wolff
After hr at Bros thanks 2 all IC CH DP RB
MS JS DN and 2 MOM Ez DAD
Chris C. Woods
SWIMMING WATERPOLO CIF CHAMPS
SCUBA CLUB HUMBOLOTU THANK
Gary A. Worthington
GRT X WTH SJ MR JR BM CR JG - BB
v27 SO RAMBLES GOMES AND JAN GD
Luk YS ML NI SE - Luv U 4EVER
Keith K. Wright
Great Times with LR JT AT JM JM Rmber
Prom 82 The dese ct n skiing thanx mom N
Micheal J. Wright
Never 4-Get Good xls and Bst lrnds AT LR
JT JM Sumr 82 wuth KM MUCH LOVE
Bin D. Wylie
GRT TIMES CAMALOT FRI 84 SAT FAST
CARS 84 FAST WOMAN PRTY TILL
DAWN FRNDS, AS DS SA
Brian A. Yoder
GOOD TIMES' ES NH WR PK - TWN KP
W THE GRP' BY RP LR SH TM BW f
CRSNG THANX 4 EVERYTHING, LUV
Mark K. Yokogawa
Grt x WXMB JR RB BE XC BB TR L
DLAND 8: NIKE JAMS? THANX TO
MOM GL DAD 84 SIS Sz GOD
Micheal W. Young
Scott C. Young
Scott D. Young
Julie K. Yowell
MAT St MOUSER 4EVER to rot MY BST
05 MSTNG grt X The Kid St Callbar Have
You See My BLUE UNICORN7
By BETH DUFAULT
On your next ulslt to Dlsneyland, you may see senlar TERRY
LUDIN yet not reallze lt. TERRY ls one of the many people
who walk around the park dressed as Disney characters and
greet the vlsltors. He has assumed such roles as "Tigger" and
"Captain Hook", but he usually dresses up as "Goofy,"
Becoming a character required a long audition. TERRY had
to dance and perfonn two spontaneous mime sklts, one with a
prop and one without, Then he was called back for an Inter-
vlew before he was chosen.
"My brother first got me started working at Disneyland by
encouraging me to try out for the 1980 Christmas parade." To
be chosen for the parade, TERRYhad to perfonn three dances
for judges. He was gluen the part of a dancing elephant. The
following summer, he played a canopy carrlerfor Cinderella ln
the Maln Street Electrical Parade.
Also that summer, he danced the part of Goofy ln a show
called "Hoedown" performed ln Bear Country. "I won an
award for best perfonner In that show."
When asked which he llked better, school ar work, TERRY
replied, "lt 's like having two separate llves. At work, l'm a
young person so l'm around a lot of adults. Bu! everyone ls
really nlce. Working there is a lot of fun. The neatest thing
about my job is being around little klds all the time."
'df ' Ta
.-r..-W -,-.n:1n::-V--V1-H ---
. , Le-ea,,,.,.1,:u1-sgzfuiii-Kawai?" c':g,g5g,fgeW"eLQ2 ' .F
Seniors Not Pictured
Craig A. Anderson
David M. Armao
Lisa M. Cammarato
Tim D. Cohen
Allen J. Corrigan
Karl G. Davis
George A. Fielder
Eric K. Fischer
Maria A. Georke
John W. Hadl
Dave R. Hahn
Charles L. King
Kathy A. Nation
Ross C. Oldham
Gerald A. Schmader
Timothy J. Scudder
John M. Smith
Conni R. Thomas
David R. Wise
5. , ,,:
Peggy P. Yuan
GRT TIMES AT MM WXSE MB 81 LP FUN
'Qi PEPPER THANX Z MY FRNDS GLD
Linda M. Zanze
aXDT B1 Thanx to all my Frnds GS DP DF
AG LK TR m GGs EI Moboys Bk pak 3 mas
CO ES WR WGS LUV U MOM SL DAD
ANTHG GOES GELD SV ES SA SK MH 11
Y wd STBFLKM Merns DLKS Gr! Times w
.I Andrw Slsrs Tenls LUV u MD8zJ
MY FAVE LONI BF SC MK LJ VS GH 5 '
FJ ML SR VR MA MT HS ocr 81 .IVD Hms
cot KRT n x 4 MEMDALMC I LUV U
OC OO 00 SLID RIGHT TREW LED ZEP
IN KILLER US HALEN SCOR PRTY
COPE BURNER ED HAIR X
Penny A. Ziegler
Thanx 4 All The Rad X MARC 1 LUV U
Feb 20 82 Saboz JRNY Strut Aprl Win Prty
Pals B 81 SLSKR LUV U Mom
Thanks IJZ - LUV - MKLD GL 2 MY
Frlends' GOOD Times 4EVER MY LUV 2
EDDIE MESA' By EHS
Dana J. Zigmond
BOP SNUPY N PARTY WXSM BCH
BOYS CCP BCH RFTS WXSH MD PU RB
ST FA FC PD RR GU RM LY MB FR ME
LT RT LO ML
GRT TIMES WITH CA LW EM LS PP
BEST PALS CA LM NEVER 4-GET HB
LUV U MSLD 84 KRISTY
A-51 CIF T-IOAR FDSACR EH TC
C K GOOD LUCK LUV YOU M D Bc B
NVR QGET VPCI FTBL 82 BB KD EV OM
THANX WOMEN 84 FRND5 GAGMF' 318
LUCBGLJ LOVE FMLY M 8: D BL GOD
Page by KH
Photo by Dave Tebo
i , V
by JEAN KALVESMAKI
This past year's Senior Class Secretary was THERESA JOHNSON. ln addltlon to belng
the class secretary, THERESA was n member of VPHS's Vocal Ensemble and a partlcl-
pant ln the school's muslcal "The Music Man." When THERESA ls not busy u:l'th school
actlvltles, she's dolng something with her church, THERESA belongs to the Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter Day Salnts, Her family and background are a blg Influence ln her
llfe, She has always enjoyed belng Involved, and her senlor year was no exceptlon. As
secretary THERESA took notes at all meetings and shared In work assignments and
dlscusslons. KEVIN BOGART, Senior Class Presldent, commented. "THERESA 's been a
great help to me. She keeps me organlzed, and wrltes down everything I can 't rememberl"
THERESA enjoyed all of her dutles as secretary, but she especially llked helplng to
plan Senior Splrlt Day and the Coronation Dance at the Balboa Pavllllon. "The best pad
about being secretary ls being Involved In the plannlng of events Instead ofjust waltlngfor
thlngs to happen," said an enthuslastlc THERESA,
She enjoyed working with and gettlng to know her fellow officers. THERESA sald,
"We 're not the best of frlends, but all of us work well together at the meetlngs."
Her senior history teacher, MR. DeFALCO, summed up THERESA when he snld, "She
has a funloulng and amiable persanallty. Her laughter and splrlt are lnfectlous to every-
one around her,"
1 1 i
11 President Kevin Bogart
21 Vice-President Sugi Sorenson
31 Secretary Theresa Johnson
41 Treasurer Dena Paul
51 Class Officers, left to right K. Bogart, S. Sorenson,
T. Johnson, and D. Paul.
61 Senior senators - front row T. Ludin, J. Uyeda,
second row - K. Baker, K. Schwartz, S. Taverna,
S. Giacobbi, M. Scott, back row - J. Whittaker,
D. Flynn, J. Bortle.
71 Mrs. Zoe Gibbs, in her familiar velour sweats, shows
her spirit button.
81 Sara Giacobbi listens intently during a senate meet-
91 Seiators K. Baker, S. Taverna, K. Schwartz, and
J. Bottle are making plans for spirit day.
101 Sugi Sorenson hangs up posters to help decorate the
school for spirit day.
DO IT WITH CLASS
" V. I as "' 7
' 4:-. - , .- are
' nw-.-:'f.,f'. jg: 1 , - :la--, . '
fa' "2Z42'2'?Qf, , " fa.. ah... we-V 'Hi Q
" ,V f1-4-- -...fa-. '- ' -V ' , ,
Throughout the year, Senior officers
much as they
aren't recognized as
should be. President, Kevin Bogart
has been the key figure in many of this
years lunchtime activities.
'il think Kevin fits his position very
well!" commented Junior Darcy Bai-
This year the senior officers planned
Coronation with the theme of HSailing
to Paradise." This was held at the Bal-
boa Pavillion, Even though it was rain-
ing the dance turned out to be a suc-
All of the officers helped plan and
set up for senior spirit day. They paint-
ed and hung up signs to decorate the
buildings, and most important helped
encourage other students to partici-
pate in the fun.
All Photos Russell Jones
Page by K.H.
ANGEL BLANCO and DEBBIE SCHMOYER
CARLOS ALFONSO DEROSAS, JEANNE
WHITAKER and LINDA MARSDEN
MARY KAY POWELL and ANNE CORNELL
KATHY LANGE and BOB SALAZAR
DARILYN HOTCHKISS, JOHN BLAKLEY
and JULIE VILLALOBOS
-'lf 'K ' ag
A ,.I- I '1 5 . ' ITT I I
Page by L.5. 1
,. ,X l
have 6 ,
hotos l,3,5,6,B. Russell Jones
holos 4,7, Rich Ackley
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25.4, V 4
M OR NING
6:30 Wakes up excited to go to
7:30 Leaves for school with most of
his homework done
9:40 Socializes during nutrition
11:00 Wants to go home to watch
12:00 Crams for a test fifth period
2:45 Stops at Ralph's on the way
home to get something to eat
5:30 Eats dinner
6:30 Thinks of a thousand ways to
avoid doing homework
8:30 Begins homework
9:15 Finds a good movie on TV to
11:00 Goes to bed having forgotten
The most unique and recent vlewlng af Vllla Park Hlgh
School students can no doubt be seen ln the 1982-83
annual. The school year ls documented by full coverage of
homecamlng, ASB sponsored actlultles, cheerleaders,
moments of vlctory and defeat In sports, band and drlll
team performances, actlon In "the fast lane" ofthe park-
Ing lot at VPHS, the "heavy" dating scene, fashlons rang-
ing from rockabilly to prepples, llfe out In the working
world, the busy joumallsm staff, vocal music, drama pro-
ductions, numerous campus clubs, andthe tired and wom
out annual staff. Also Included ls the complete coverage
of the Vllla Park Packing House whlch was at one tlme
Vllla Park 's hlstorlcnl monument, representing our past.
Seems like a lot of Information? Well, lt ls. Overall the
year was a success. For detalled lnforrnatlon regarding
student life see pages 66 to 129,
I 'F ma- -.1
W f ' 'My 394 f f N
H I I I G A Photos l-6, 10, Russell Jones
Photo 11, Rich Ackley
Photos 7,8,9. Albert and James Photographers
- eye on
66 Student Life
Open eyed in amazement and hands
over her mouth, Jill Sherman reacted
to the honor of being named Homecom-
ing Queen. Also surprised to hear his
name Mark Maizel was elected
Homecoming King, the second year
Homecoming has been shared by
These two were among ten other
qualifiers chosen by the student body,
October 19, during a nutrition assem-
Nominee Paul Nelson said, "lim
very excited to be chosen. l'm glad that
males have the opportunity to partici-
pate in this special event."
At Fred Kelly Stadium the half time
ceremony included an entrance of fe-
male court members escorted by male
court members, all driven in 450 SI.
Mercedes Convertibles by Key Club
After the announcement, pictures
were taken, candles were lit and a
truck with a portable sign flashed win-
ners names. Former King, Steve
Dunn, crowned Mark Maizel and
awarded him a trophy. Last year's
Queen, Noreen Torres, congratulat-
ed Jill Sherman with a trophy andthe
traditional cape and crown.
i lieai is
Cheryl Clingan and Mark Maizel.
Marilyn DeLuca and Mike Monteer.
Jill Sherman and Mike Nelson.
Julie Cassen and Kevin Bogart.
Kristen Triggs and Jim Nowak.
Kristine Stevenson and Paul Nelson
VPHS's 1982 Homecoming Court poses for a formal portrait
Jill Sherman smiles proudly as last year s Queen Noreen Torres crowns
Mark Maizel and Jill Sherman show their happiness to their title of Home
coming King and Queen.
Former King, Steve Dunn and Queen, Noreen Torres
The traditional red carpet was rolled out for Mrs Malzel and King Mark Mr
Sherman and Queen Jill and former royalty Steve and Noreen
by VALERIE GARZA
l l 1 l l
"Your Homecoming Queen for this year," stated GREG
HILL. "Is MISS JILL SHERMAN!"
"She ls always happy and easy to get along with," quoted
MARIANNE ROBINSON, a good friend of JILL.
Slnce the age offlue, JILL has been active In tap, jazz, and
ballet. Currently she ls an assistant teacher at Christlne's
Dance Studio, where she has classes everyday after school.
"Next to my boyfriend KENT," JILL explained, "I lone to
dance and be wlth my friends."
JILL enjoys going to parties, movies, eating, skllng and be-
lng outdoors. After JILL graduates, she wants to attend San
Dlego State and have a dancing career. "lf I cannot dance."
JILL explained, "I would llke to be on anchor woman for the
JlLL'S llfe dream is to get married and start a family.
"I was so excited, my heartjumped a beat, " sald JILL when
she heard her name announced for 1982-83 Homecoming
Queen. Laughing, JILL said the only thing she 'd change about
Homecoming was "Having to stand In the coldl" "Other than
that, the evening was 'perfectl' "
Page by V.G
With spirit week activities, emotions ran high the
week preceding the Homecoming Dance. Lunch-
time festivities and assemblies put everyone in the
mood for the excitement and fun of the upcoming
The weekend began with Friday night's football
game against El Modena. Jill Sherman and Mark
Maizel received the honor of this year's Homecom-
ing Queen and King.
The Homecoming Dance, "Hello Again," was
held the following Saturday night in the gymnasi-
um. The evening proved to be one to remember for
years to come, with dancing to the 60's surf style
tunes of "The Riptidesf' who played such old fa-
vorites as 'tSurf and Twist," "Barbara Annf' and
Throughout the evening couples enjoyed an at-
mosphere of fun and romance. Besides dancing,
couples had their pictures taken, ate and drank the
provided refreshments, and just relaxed around
the candle lit tables. Kim Johnson, junior,
summed up the general feeling of the dance when
she said, "A lot of people didn't seem to like danc-
ing to the odd beat and volume that the band
played, but nevertheless, l think everyone had a
Page by J.R.
Photo l,2,4,5, Russell Jones
Photos 3.6, Dirk Wakeham
Photo 7, Albert and James
Homecoming candidates Kevin Bogart and Cheryl
Clingan take a break from dancing. Kevin listens to her
opinions of the band.
Jill Sherman and Mark Maizel dance the traditional
King and Queen waltz. The dance floor was never emp-
ty after their dance.
Sophomores Paula Brislawn and Ken Drobish take in
the full picture of the dance. For many sophomores this
was their first formal dance,
Tonya Redfern shows affection for her date Mike Mill-
er, Canyon graduate. lt wasn't unusual to see dates from
other schools throughout the evening.
Karey Nixon swings to the beat of the band. Many cou-
ples enjoyed the upbeat 60's surf style music.
Scott Rice and Laurie Karres dance up a storm
Scott's snapping fingers keep everyone to the beat.
Don Malloy whispers "sweet nothings" into Holly
Hunt's ear. Most couples enjoyed the atmosphere of fun
By JOHN ROBILLARD
For most people buying a Mercedes ls only a matter of money, but for somebody
with a very llmlted budget, flndlng 6 Mercedes for free posed a huge problem, For
KRISTIN POWERS, VPHS's Commlssloner of Soclal Actlvltles and Assemblies,
finding 6 Mercedes was the least of her worries.
4 Slnce May of 1982, when KRISTIN took office, she was busy planning and organiz-
lng thls year's Homecomlng Dance. KRISTlN'Sjob was much more Involved and time
consuming than many people realize. She devoted countless hours of her time
puttlng together Homecoming, one of VPHS's biggest annual dances.
KRISTlN'S responsibilities ranged from locating cars and llnlng up a band, to
making sure there was enough fruit punch to serve the crowd.
Following the dance, LESLIE SCHWARTZ, senior, said, UKRISTIN did afabulous
job planning this dance, Knowing how much time she put In really made me appreci-
ate the dance."
Student Life 69
To make this year unique, the ASB Cabi-
net helped to create enthusiasm and unity
through student activities. One such activity
was the Dating Game, which was won by
Mark Maizel and Marshaleen Seyler.
The Mr. Spirit contest was also well-received
by students. The Mr. Spirit title was compet-
ed for by seniors Bob Salazar and Bob
St.John, along with the co-winners, Terry
Ludin and Kevin Bogart.
The cabinet's involvement with lunchtime
activities and assemblies was a change from
the involvement of previous ASB cabinets.
The new ASB advisor, Ms. Theilman,
played a major role in bringing about these
changes. "The cabinet's enthusiasm is defi-
nitely due to Ms. Theilman. Her spirit and
ideas got us started, and once we saw what it
did to the student body, we wanted to keep
their excitement up," stated Mary Kay
Powell, the Commissioner ofthe Educational
Development Committee, Kristen Powers,
the Commissioner of Social Activities and As-
semblies, had the responsibility of planning
and organizing many assemblies. "Big
events, such as Homecoming, are a lot to be
responsible for," Kristen began, "but it was
all worth it when things turned out how I
hoped they would."
Sian Huggins, a sophomore, comment-
ed, L'The activities are fun, but bizarre at
times, I guess you could say the cabinet had a
- eye on P -
70 Student Life
Photos l,4, Rich Ackley
Photo 2, Jeff Cohen
Photo 3, Mary Glannetakls
Photo 5, Russell Jones
Marshaleen Seyler, Kelly Rock, and Kim Fontana concen-
trate on the question as they compete for a date on i'The Dating
Game." Bachelorette number one, Marshaleen, was speechless
when she discovered that she won this lunchtime activity.
Kevin Bogart and Terry Ludin dressed up as Villa Park cheer-
leaders. This display of spirit helped them to win the co-title of Mr.
Kristen Triggs laughs as Ken Salgado helps Terry Ludin sit
down during a round of musical chairs. This game was one of the
many ASB sponsored lunchtime activities.
Max Bravo gulps down his banana split as Kristin Norman
watches in awe. The ice cream was served by the ASB Cabinet at
the first of the "Rec Nitesf'
Cristette Boyle and Robert Mongell bop to the music at the
"Hi Dance." This dance introduced to the school a new band,
2 l I
hy LESLIE SCHWARTZ
Hove you ever been entertained on a weeknlght with volleyball games
andfree food? If you have, lt must have been ut one ofthe VPHS "Rec
Nltes." ASB sponsored activities whlch are planned and organized hy
members of the cabinet. This responslblllty ls shared by ANNETTE
MDRTENSON, the ASB Treasurer, and KELLEY MALLOY, the ASB
"The 'Rec Niles' are successful because people from all groups join
ln to help and get lnualved,"KEI.LEY commented. These evenings are
usually planned around a holiday so that a theme can he used for the
evening. KELLE Y plans the actlufues and the food sn that It relates to
"The flrst of the 'Rec Nltes' was the most difficult," KELLEY ex.
plalned, "but once we sow how successful lt was, we were Inspired?"
5304011 Pflfflflpdllnrl was high at the "Rec Nltes," which convinced
KELLEY that these uctlultles were definitely something that the school
needed to bring more enthusiasm.
"As long as everyone kept up their posltlve attitude. things had to
work aut!" KELLEY added.
Page by LS.
Student Lite 71
The beginning of a new school year brings a
new season for many sports. ln order to inform
students of the upcoming games, assemblies were
These assemblies included cheers and dances
by the pep squad, skits, and other activities. The
cheerleaders infused spirit into everyone. The
songleaders performed dances to such songs as
'LlVlickey" and i'Don't Fight lt."
A typical skit was one about a devil and an an-
gel performed by Diane Radar and Phil Lopic-
cola, and the cheerleaders did one to the tune of
The most common competition was yelling be-
tween classes. These were won by the senior class
most of the time, Another competition was at the
Homecoming Assembly. A tug-o-war between the
football players resulted in a tie.
One of the most creative and humorous events
was auctioning off whipped cream pies to throw
in some of the coaches' faces. Members of the
football team pooled their money together for the
honor of covering Coach Dennis Moody with a
Moody commented, "some teachers will do
anything to stay on campus."
72 Student Life
P By ADRIENNE BARRISH
Ever wondered who was behind all the planning and work lnuolued In
creating a pep assembly? Well, wonder no more.
DIANE RADAR, pep commlssloner, led the planning and organizing
of VPHS's assemblies.
DIANE 'S job Included wrltlng an agenda for every assembly, a work
orderfor the custodians, and checking with the coaches and teachers
who would need to attend.
DIANE commented, "There are a lot of details involved In planning
an assembly that people don't know about. They don't realize how
much time went into them.
MS. JULIA THIELMAN, pep squad advisor, commented, "DIANE is
a person who has to see both sides of problems Involving school spirit
for both ASB and the pep squad."
,, y If ?
Coach Dave White introduces the cross-
country team. VPHS has had a very suc-
cessful cross-country team since White
Mike Nelson, Paul Nelson, Jim Nowak,
and Mark Tutwiler join the water polo
team in spelling out VILLA PARK RULES.
These guys would do anything to promote
the varsity team.
Coach Dennis Moody is smothered with
a whipped cream pie. Football players paid
325,00 to do this at spirit assemblies,
Debbie Harmes spiritedly sings the Alma
Mater. This was the traditional way of end-
ing all the pep assemblies.
Sheila Ramirez watches as Don Maloy,
Ronnie Norman, and John Blakely dis-
cover they are eating onions. They thought
they were eating candied apples.
Karen Christopherson waves her flag
during her twirling flag routine. The flag
team performed at several pep assemblies.
Annie Zatlin shakes bird seed over the
gym floor. The cheerleaders often dressed
in different costumes on game days.
ll - 3
SEEDC1 ' .J
Student Life 73
PEP SQUA :
l 2 3 4 5 6
"I can tell that the cheer-
leaders work hard, and they're
cute, too!', explained Andrew
Nichol, about this year's Pep
Squad. The squad kept the stu-
dent body spirited and enthusias-
tic through their performance at
assemblies and football games.
"Performing is the best because
it gives me a chance to become
involved," commented Laurie
leader. 'il feel so a part of it," she
There is, however, more to
cheerleading than just leading
cheers. The Pep Squad kept
busy with practice daily after
school for three to seven hours a
week. "Practicing may not be too
much fun, but at least we are
friends!" Kim Huntington, a
senior songleader, remarked.
The girls also took time to give
out treat bags to members of the
athletic teams, paint signs to add
to school spirit, and plan skits for
"I feel like I live here some'
times," said junior varsity cheer-
leader Karey Nixon, Hbut it's
all worth it. We can find fun to do
out of anything!"
74 Student Life
Page by L.S
1-14iDiane Radar, Janice Krapes, Kim Huntington, Kristine Stephenson, Brady Bur-
ton, Malia DePonte, Christine Kaleel, Cheryl Klatt, Angelique Garifo, Kelly
Rock, Denise Pangburn, Michelle Parker, Nancy James, Annie Zatlin.
155 Varsity cheerleaders Cheryl Klatt, Nancy James, and Angelique Garifo show their
spirit. This spirit is what helped keep the crowd up at the Homecoming Game against El
167 JV cheerleaders Linda Smith, Jill Bieshaar, Sheila Ramierez and Karey Nixon go
hillbilly. The hillbilly assembly was to pep up the school before the game against the Tus-
17l Kim Huntington, a Varsity songleader, leads a chant. She's obviously determined to
spark up the crowd.
183 Junior football player Phil Lopicolla admires Diane Radar, while songleaders Chris-
tine Kaleel, Brady Burton, Janice Krapes, Kim Huntington, and Kristine Ste-
Photos l5,l7,l9 Albert and James
phenson look on in a skit. Many of the assemblies involved participation by the football phom 16 Dm, w,keh,m
191 Combined Pep squads and alumni pose at Homecoming. Photo 15 Rich Afklev
8 9 1 O 1 1 1 2 1 3 1 4
2 :xr A'.f1'1.3'SF- --firtnes-Y -.-A A, , E:c"4?'1r-Tilillbfllfg-X illll'id '21
by GLORIA RENEER
In the gym the band played loudly, but couldn 't dlsgulse
the nolse the crowd made as they waited to see what the
Pep Squad would do next.
The screaming and whistling stopped for a minute as
one Varsity songleader ran out on the floor, looked up at
the crowd, and started dancing. The noise started again,
but this time It was clapping and yelling along with that
songleader, MALTA DePONTE.
MALIA loves being a songleader because, "I jg lean
show my school spirit and really 'do my thlng'. " She also
likes the challenge of helping her school "become more
spirited" and making this Pep Squad "the best ever!"
Juniors, TON! SIMPSON and BECKY TAVERNIER.
stated "MALIA to us ls the Ideal songleader. She has alot
of school splrlt and tries to get others Involved,
Sophomore DA VE ALLRED summed up the general
oplnlon of students at VPHS when he said, "l'm glad
MALIA Is a songleader because without her the assem-
blies would be a lot less excrtlng, and our school splrlt
would probably be a lot less!"
Student Life 75
Varsity cheerleader Angelique Garifo watches as the Junior Varsity cheerleaders do a cheer for
the crowd. The j.v.'s are ll to rl Kim Fontana, Shelia Ramirez, Linda Smith, Karey Nixon,
and Jill Bieshaar.
"Farmer" Annie Zatlin cheers on the Spartans. Annie, the mascot, was cheering at the Tustin
Jill Bieshaar shovels hay throughout the gym during the Tustin Tiller assembly. The cheer-
leaders often did skits like this to promote spirit.
Nancy James says "Hi" to the crowd. Nancy, a Varsity cheerleader, was cheering the Spartans
on to Victory.
'iNew Wavers" Malia De Ponte, Kim Huntington and Brady Burton rock to the beat. The
songleaders danced at every assembly.
Nicola Boyle, Michelle Diaz, Laurie Kesselman, cheer their Sophomore football team on to
victory. This year the girls cheered at almost all the sophomore events.
Photos 1,3 Russell Jones
Photos 2,4,5, Rich Ackley
Photo 6. Dirk Wakeham
'S 112' T'-Wifi"
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What do cheerleaders do after the school
year ls over? Some enjoy a free summer of
not having to practice cheers and brlng
treats to the football team during "Hell
Week." But others, Ilke Varslty songleader
KIM HUNTINGTON, stay with cheering.
KIM tried out for United Spirit Association
lU.S.A.J songleadlng Instmctor In March.
It all began when the 1982-83 pep squad
attended the U.S.A. camp located on the
U.C. Santa Barbara campus. At camp, the
girls leamed cheers and dance routines.
While danclng In one ofthe classes she
took, KIM'S lnstmctor noticed her danclng
ablllty and recommended her to the head
songleader who In turn asked her to try out
for dance Instnactor at their camp.
In order to try out, KIM had to fill out and
send In an application along with a recent
photo and an actlon photo. Then ln March,
she had to try out for the people who run the
camp. She was taught a dance to perform
and a dance to teach to others tn see how
well she taught, "I was shocked that they
picked me," stated KIM excitedly, "I
couldn't believe lt."
'W ' 4
W 'l" I iwwilf
I-:o,g'3w1r"5-:-'-.sg-,, f I y 4
Mmm .. A. I
. :ff ,
ri it I..
Page by B.D. and D.B.
76 Student Life
This year, a new policy regarding the pep squad's participation in sporting
events was introduced. In the past, many people felt the support for the major-
ity of the sports was poor. i'Our baseball team last year had almost no support
at all," stated junior baseball player Todd Dossett.
Under the new policy, the pep squad must do many things it didn't do be-
fore. For instance, there must be at least one full squad at every sporting event
Also, the cheerleaders decorate lockers, supply treats, and throw a party for
each team. If a team makes it to C.l.F., they are given another party. "All
sports are getting equal representationfl stated activities director Julia Thiel-
man. Junior Varsity cheerleader Jill Bieshaar commented, "I like it better be
cause there are cheerleaders at every game.
eye on -
Student Life 77
"Watch out we're here so everybody stand clear," was the attitude
of all athletes. The go-get'em attitude was apparent in all students
whether they participated or not.
With over 500 pupils participating in some kind of extra curricular
activity during the school year, VPHS just couldn't lose. 5 out of 6 of
the fall sports made it to CIF, this year. l
Excellent sports programming, a great coaching staff, enthusiastic
fans, and athletes willing to work hard created the successful sports .
program at VPHS. I W
Everywhere people appeared to encourage our athletes, Everyone t W,
was "Proud to be a Spartan." l 'W
7 1 ,f
ff ll- ,
A -'176X,:l'7" 'ra-'s ' i,
5-23 H: '
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:em . 44 .L , ,V , Mi, g,.vg,,,'3,Qyg
DR. DAVE COLVILLE
Slx years under hls belt and he has no lntentlon
of stopping now, The boys athletlc dlrector, DR.
DAVE COLVILLE, has been at VPHS for 19
years, the last years working ln the bays' sports
program. During thls tlme he has seen "little
change" In the extra curricular actlvltles, "ex-
cept for the lack offundlng this past year." Due
to Proposrtlon 13, many cuts ln the school pro-
gram had to be made, resulting ln the school's
loss of three sports, golf, badmlnton, and gym-
nastics. COLVILLE stated, "Well the cuts had
by JUDY JONES
no real effect upon the over all program," but
"lt 's a shame to deprive klds ofthe opportunity
to partlclpate because of a lack of fundlngf'
Generally, DR. COLVlLLEfeels, "We have the
best program In the county. Some ofthe stron-
gest sports we have Include football, water polo,
and cross-country, which haue rated In the top 10
for many years."
He llkes hls job and says he "Mlght as well
78 Student Life
fl pa 1
ll The ball gets all the attention of Mark Maizel, Varsity Water Polo goalie. Mark
has saved over 180 goals this season,
2l Struggling up a hill behind Eisenhower Park, from L to R, Wes Monroe, Ken Sur-
villas, and Don Beechan lead the pack. Cross-Country was one of the 12 teams in
35 Sherry Smith screams jubilantly at the Volleyball team's win over Orange. Vol-
leyball advanced to first round CIF.
47 Michelle Zuckermen watches intensely as Barbara Birney serves for VPHS
against El Modena, Tennis was another fall sport that made it to CIF.
51 With grim determination, Eddy Howard and Tim Johnson try to stop a Santa
Ana player in his tracks. The defense was crucial in each of VPHS's games,
63 K.B. Nelson holds for Scott Bain's point after. VPHS ended its season with 6
wins, 3 losses, and 1 tie.
Page by J.J.
Student Life 79
Y Y -1
Activity abounds in the VPHS band room during the school year,
During the Band's competitive season early morning practices were i
very common. l
There is much preparation that goes on before a show. Band mem-
bers arrive at school an hour early to change into their uniforms and l
get their instruments. They then get on the bus for a nervous, yet excit- I
ing night ahead of them. Once they arrive at their destination, they i
line up, get their instruments tuned, then put on a spectacular show.
There is always a feeling of great intensity before
All photos Russell Jones lcontl
-N 7 . ...L e .f,.e.f-ew I -
By MICHELLE MONGRAW
,.-1. fr, .
1 . gf' ,
, , . ,W
LISA SWEARINGEN, Drlll Team Captain at
VPHS felt that the change ln Drlll Team, to a
camblnatlan Dance!Drill Team, was "great, "be-
cause other schools are also tumlng to dance. "It
adds many opportunltles and is a way to repre-
sent VPHS ln a posltlve way."
LISA sald, "In a way It ls very goodfor the glrls
to have dance added to the mllltary, because
military ls very restrictive, but dance has dlfferent
expressions and forms."
"I feel more relaxed, and the choreographer,
DANIELLE ROBERTSON, helps all the glrls feel
more confident and good about themselves."
As Drill Team Captain, LISA felt that, "every
glrl Is my responslblllty. " The closeness she had
with each glrl meant a lot to her. As LISA put lt,
Hworklng together as a team ls great, and chal-
lenging, but worklng with each glrl as an lndlvld-
ual Is even more challenging. " "Thejoy each girl
shows when they achieve something they have
been strlvlng for and the excitement on their
faces, makes me thrilled and proud of them."
This was LISA 'S third year In Drlll Team, she
was Captaln for two years and "loved every mln-
ute ollt. "" Ifeel that It has been a very rewarding
challenge, but it ls going ta be very hard to
leave." But overall "I Love It."
'il - SL- S-
80 Student Life
Page by MVM-I RR,
The 1982-83 Band and Pageantry Corps.
Top to Bottom, Row 1, L to R: J. Hodge, -
Lt., D. Hendricks, M. Mongraw, C.
McCarty, C. Jones, K. Allen, B. Barre-
gar, K. Stabile, R. Otting, J. Longyear, S
Gangluff, C. Trulock, M. McBride, A.
Bingo, C. Araki, C. Fulp, L De La Riva,
M. Gonzalez, M. Byron - Capt. Row 2,
M. Gubler, J. Keany, K. Moser, J. Som-
mers, R. Gilhausen, G. Bernhard, M.
Perrine, P. Meahl, D. Wakeham, C. Jan-
sen, D. Lukowski, D. Strong, K. Persing,
K. Brooks, T. Newman, R. Cabrera, B.
Towsend, R. Hasty, N. Seeley, J. Perez,
J. De Los Rios, Row 3, R. Montgomery, T
Bolen, L. Eligina, K. Broberg, J. School-
craft, R. Pomeroy, J. Blanco, D. King, C
Delaney, B. Taylor, J. Mohle, L.
Froesch, D. Vliet, C. Wakamoto, D. Duty,
Row 4, L. Baker, A. Franqui, C. Stewart,
S. Hansman, L. Meister, J. Uyeda, C.
Schubert, K. Hardacre, L. Heranic, C.
Weideman, P. Colin, Row 5, F. Tavener,
M. Strawn, R. Cabrera, W. Heller, D.
Perez, J. Tawson, B. Valentine.
Rex Cabrera patiently waits to play his bari-
tone. The band took 3rd place at the West-
minster Field Tournament,
Row 1, The 1982-83 Twirling Flags. J. Ab-
bott, K. Marcussen, K. Christopherson.
Row 2, M. Moore, L. Waldstreicher. Row
3, L. Bee.
Row 1, The 1982-83 Drill Team. M. Carroll,
A. Woodside. Row 2, K. Barta, C. Wede-
meyer, J. Dunn, L. Taheri. Row 3, S.
Kanatsiz, K. Lyons, D. Jackman, Row 4
D. Pennix, M. Stransky, Row 5, R. Miller
- Lt., L. Swearingen - Capt.
Marching in perfect precision, are Kevin Brooks, Joyce Uyeda, Don Duty, Karla
Hardacre, Jim Keany, Gregg Bernhard, Mike Perrine, Lisa Meister and Tim
Newman. The Band performed for many half-time football games.
Liz Taheri and Debbie Jackman stand tall and proud as they performed. The Drill
Team accompanied the Band to many competitions.
Russ Montgomery, Dirk Wakeham, and Lisa Meister watch Fred Tavener and
David Perez take their places on the field to drum during a competition. The 1982-
83 drum line was small, but still created a large sound.
Russ Montgomery concentrates very hard on directing the Band. The Drum Major
often directed the March-N-Spartans on the field.
Kevin Brooks and Doug King, trumpet soloists, turn red with excitement on the
field. Half-time at the football games was one of the Band's highlights.
by REGINA POMEROY
KEVIN BROOKS, sophomore, ls a talented musician in the VPHS
Band and leader of the trumpet section. He has played the trumpet for
flue years. He also plays In the Santa Ana Winds Youth Band.
KEVIN suld, "I'd like to play in a Drum and Bugle Corps called
"Santa Clara Vanguard." "I feel It would be a challenge."
KEVIN said, "My parents really didn 't Influence me to take up an
instrument, but helped me tremendously once I got started. I leamed a
lat from the both of them, but they were unhappy at first that I do not
play the trombone," laughed KEVIN.
As a dedicated trumpet player. KEVIN ls proud to be In the VPHS
Band. It ls probably every parent 's dream to have u son follow In their
footsteps, but after KEVINflnlshes Hlgh School he hopes to become a
"My maln goal now ls to master the tmmpet and become excellent at
82 Student Life
Photo l, Russell Jones
Ph0f09 184.108.40.206. Rich Ackley
Photo 3. Albert and James
they performed against a rival school such as, El Modena. Much
goes on in everyone's mind before they go out and give it all
they've got. "The most important key to winning is to concen-
trate on being the best," said Mr. Polley.
The band won a 2nd place trophy in their first parade at Mis-
sion Viejo and a 3rd place trophy at their first field competition
Russ Montgomery, Drum Major, said, "Mr. Polley is one
of the finest Band Directors there is." Anabelle Franqui, the
leader of the flute section, repeated about Mr. Polley, "l-le has
been in the business a long time, and he knows what it takes to
make a superior band."
Page by M.M. and R.P.
Student Life 83
Ms. Julia Thielman, activity director, leads the school pep as-
sembly in a cheer. ThieIman's enthusiasm raised the spirit of
Shirley Day, Kristin Powers, Julie Villalobos, and Kris-
tine Koslowski sell food during a dance. Shirley's gang sells
food and beverage to hungry and thirsty people at the Hi Dance,
Diane Rader, pep commissioner, announces sport stats, Diane
announces the stats of water polo and the football teams.
The 82-83 A.S.B. Cabinet posed for a picture at a nearby ele-
mentary school. Top to Bottom, Row 1, L-R: K. Bogart, L.
Giannini, M. Powell, C. Triggs, J. Thielman, B. Mecklen-
berg, N. Lathrope, A. Mortensen, and E. Kuli. Row 2, L-R:
J. Villalobos, K. Koslowski, K. Malloy, S. Day, J. Glas-
man, D. Rader, K. Powers, and G. Hull.
Diane Rader, Kevin Bogart, and Bill Mecklenberg sell tick
ets to students at the Hi Dance. This ASB activity attracted
many more students then expected.
by FRANCISCO TALAVERA GREG HILL
GREG HILL, known to many students as the A.S.B. presldent, spends a great deal of tlme with
various organizations ln and outside of school. "GREG is authorltlve and very organized which
ls probably why he does so much with no trouble." commented ANNETTE MORTENSON, A.S.B.
"GREG has lots of energy and lots of great Ideas, " senlor SALLY McKAY commented. "His
autharltlve personality makes htm a successful president," MS. JULIA THIELMAN, Activity Di- .gm ' ix
rector, said. ANNETTE, A.S.B. treasurer, added, "GREG always makes sure that everythlng ls 6
done right. " THIELMAN summed lt all up, "GREG possesses the ablllty to assume authority
that ls requlred of his position."
Because of such qualltles, GREG ls able to lnltlate an abundance of soclal actlvltles. "l hope
to start new tradltlons that wlll follow through to a new beginning," GREG added confidently.
New actlvltles such as rec-ntte. numerous lunch actlvltles and more lnfon-nal dances are some
new actlvltles that have started. GREG added that the actlvltles that have already been started,"
brlng about a greater amount of splrlt and general enthusiasm. "
fi ' ,Q
Page by F.T.
84 Student Life
CABI ET OPENS
Photos 4.5,3,2.6. Rich Ackley
Photo 1, Russell Jones
The Cabinet has opened new doors.
Ms. Julia Thielman, cabinet advisor,
quotes, "We have initiated new activities
and a new way approach to school hap-
penings." "The Cabinet has achieved a
great deal to benefit the schoolf' Kim
Baker, senior, commented.
Thielman said, 'iOur main goal is to
develop school pride. We want to raise
the class of activities," said Judy Stock-
inger, sophomore. t'The accomplish-
ments of the cabinet were evident with
the successes of lunch activities and pep
assemblies." Thielman described the
cabinet as, "So success orientated, and
wanting to be number one. The skill of
organization is present in everyone," she
"Our key accomplishment is opening
the Student Centre to the whole schoolf
Thielman comments. "The opening of
the Student Centre has brought people
Thielman added, "The people of
VPHS are the focal point of our activity
Student Life 85
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86 Student Life
Photos l,2,8, Russell Jones
Photos -1.5, Dirk Wakeham
Photo 6, Rich Ackley
Photo 3, Mrs. Penny Barvin
Personalized license plates add a special touch to VPHS's cars. Many stu-
dents have purchased these license plates.
Arriving at school, Robby Labarge, Tom Rogers, and Darren Wright
climb out of the back of Mitch Wilson's truck. A ride to school inthe back
of a truck is a breeze.
Jeff Cohen and Sandra Johnson come to school chauffeured by Mrs.
Hunt. Most VPHS students dream of being chaufleured to school in luxury.
Mike Perkoski, who works at Fat Performance, adjusts an engine. Work-
ing on student cars is a typical activity for car owners.
"Oldie but a Goodief' Mike Voyen's '62 Valiant shows style. Not all stu-
dents came to school in brand new cars.
Bob St. John has spent a lot of money and time on his '72 Volkswagen.
Older Volkswagens are real "fixer uppers."
VPHS's parking lot bumper stickers show rock groups, radio stations, slo-
gans, and dirty phrases. Bumper stickers reveal favorites among students.
by JOY PEACE
Being young doesn 't necessarily mean being inexperienced. BILL HALE
ls an example ofthls. BILL has worked on cars since he wasfourteen, and at
seventeen ls a "top mechanic." In the beglnnlng he was financed by his
"I had afob at Hanshaw Llquor, and Ipald back almost half ofthe money
I borrowed for my flrst Volkswagen."
"ln the first year I sold and traded flve Volkswagens and one Datsun."
"As far as my future is concemed, I want to go Into business with my
friend, MARK BRUTO."
"Our business will first start out wlthjust vintage parts, and later develop
into rebuilding engines and restoring vintage Volkswagens," MARK sald
Customizing Volkswagens consist of many different processes. First, we
lowerfor looks and handling: second, we build a high performance engine
for speed: third, we start on the exterior which Includes tires, rims, paint
etc., and fourth, we begln on the lnterlor, meaning custom seats, door
panels, headllner, and carpet. A speclal touch ls added In all ofthe above to
make the appearance different from other Volkswagens,
"I prefer bugs sixty-seven or older to customize. "
"I want to be a mechanic," stated BILL.
Becoming sixteen means more than just get-
ting older, it means INDEPENDENCE. Stu-
dents anxiously await their appointment to get .
a license, After passing the test, the time
comes to purchase that 'ifabulousn auto-
mobile. After this, "Auto lndependencel' sets
Students are then able to go places where
and when they want. 'il-laving a car is great,
but having money is even greater," said Don-
na Gardner, junior.
New drivers find their cars produce a unega-
tive" cash flow. Autos need more than gas to
keep them going. Insurance costs hundreds,
tires are expensive, and friends need rides.
Independence might not be all it's cracked
P up to be.
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Page by J.P.
Student Life 87
Ken Drobish and his date, Paula Brislawn, enjoy get-
ting close during a slow dance. Most students like slow
Craig Hensley and Lisa Anderson relax while watch-
ing E,'l'. at Stadium Drive-in. Convertibles are great cars
to go to the Drive-in in.
Russell Jones and Amie Losi eat lunch at McDon-
ald's. As friends they enjoy each other's company.
Joe Stack and Donna Gardiner watch television on a
Friday night. Sometimes students prefer staying home as mr
opposed to going out. via
By KATHERINE HAAN l .
Close ,- rl
DRIVE-IN: a place of buslness las a theaterl set up so patrons can be P 1
accommodated whlle remaining ln thelr automobiles. Yet one student - '
showed what ls usually anticipated when the wards "Stadium Drlve-ln"were Y l
mentioned by saying "I don 't even remember the name of the movie!" This ls l
very unfortunate as Stadium Drlveeln Is also a family place, There ls a II
playground beside the snack bar with swlngs and a merry-go-round for ,I
smaller children. '
Teenagers, however, prefer the Drive-Ins. The reasons for this are that
they have a good excuse to stay out late, the price ls lnexpenslue, they get
two moviesfar the prlce of one, and probably the most importantly, they get
the privacy ofthelr own car. Most people of I6 and I7 can overlook the fact 0
that they must walk out ln the cold to acquire refreshments or to attend to new
thelr duties ln the restroom. A ,
Not all people are into the typical Drive-In Image, KIM MA CALONEY,for r Y ,J 'W
" " " example, mentlaned thls experience, "My boyfriend and I went to see a Am 1
movle we really wanted to watch, but we left ln the middle because of all the r
rowdy people who had to spoil lt!" M1559-'NARY
Stadium Drive-ln has the uncanny reputatlon of being "party town" to l Mp -'ONS CLASS REUNION 0
some people, yet the majority feel that It ls a nlce, relaxing and private way l "-W9 U4 LOVE
to publicly view a moule, - '
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88 Student Life V
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Photo l. Rich Ackley
Photo 3. Katherine Haan
Photos 2.4, Russell Jones
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P ge by K.H.
A survey of one-hundred Villa Park
students revealed the following infor-
mation concerning dating:
Spartans are often found eating at one
of the following six restaurants lin order
2. Bobby McGee's
3. Black Angus
4. Orange County Mining Company
5. Lampost Pizza
6. Del Taco
Favorite dating activities include:
Seeing a movie - 52070
Going to recreational parks - 26070
Going to the beach - 22070
Villa Park students are not old fa-
shioned: 78070 feel that the boy
should pay the dinner tab
32070 feel that the bill should be split
Spartan parents are varied on curfew
Before 12 p.m. - 7070
12:30 - 35070
1 a.m, - 28070
1:30 - 8070
no curfew at all - 17070
The first things that attract Spartan fe-
males to Spartan males are:
Looks - 39070
Personality - 27070
Body - 19070
Intelligence - 9070
Popularity - 6070
And Spartan males to females:
Looks - 42070
Personality - 20070
Figure - 31070
Intelligence - 4070
Popularity - 3070
Student Life 89
Fashion by dictionary standards is defined as "the choice or
usage of dress, generally accepted by those who regard them-
selves as up-to-date and sophisticated.
Fashion, by Villa Park High School student standards, was de-
fined as 'LAnything Goeslu
From comfortable worn-out jeans to alligator socks, from color-
ful sweat combos to plaid bermuda shorts, the list was endless.
Although there were many styles wandering around campus,
the one that seemed to captivate most students was the collegiate
tional clothes at stores like Sunny Smith, At-Ease, and The Livery,
Another well dressed student, Margaret Naruse, stated, "I
shop for preppy clothes, and like pastels. l could care less about
The one style that took many by surprise was the reoccurring
fashions of the Fabulous 50's, known as Rock-a-billy. 'AThe 50's
look," declared Rock-a-billy Kass Row, "includes items such as
pep legs, white bucks, skinny belts, short sleeve button-down
shirts, and hair styles such as flat tops, pompadours, jelly rolls, and
or "preppy" look, also popular the year before. greased sidesf, l
Dressed in a striking violet cardigan sweater with matching Dressed in old holey, faded l.evi's, and worn-out shoes, Mike
violet socks, Alan Morrell claimed, "I shop for nice-looking tradi- Voyen claimed, "lt's the only clothes my mom lets me wear."
.5 .4-4, ,. ,164
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KASS ROW was one of many students caught up In the latest rock-a-bllly rage. "Rock- ll
a-bllly Is a uprooted 50's style." KASS stated.
The muslc ofElvls Presley, Chuck Berry, Buddy Holly, and Little Richard among others,
according to KASS, are responsible for this new taste In fashion. "The 50's look,"
continued KASS, "ls made up of Items such as peg leg's, T-shirts, white bucks, skinny
belts, cuffed 501 's, black loafers, and short sleeve button-down shirts. For special occa-
slons, the dress might Include black skinny tles, llght colored button-down shlrts, blazers
with 1-IW Inch lapels, and a palr of hagglesf'
He refers to the lyrlcs of the 50's as belng "basic and clean cut", opposite to that of
today's rock, "The muslc ls becoming known now. lt was klnd of underground for
KASS himself ls a basslst for a three man Chrlstlan rock-a-bllly band called the
LIFTERS. They have appeared wlth other bands on a hour long, Channel 5 special and
also played In a concert broadcast "live" over the radlo.
He commented that even some rock-a-blllles have taken on a country-western flavor,
wearing such attire as 50 's western shlrts and bolos. The music too has a country accent.
"Rock-a-billy is afad llke mast fashions of today, some just last longer than others,"
Page by K.K.
90 Student Life
ST DE "SCEN "
As Style Setters
1.4, Russell Jones
6.5, Dirk Wakeham
2,3, Rich Ackley
7.8, Leslie Schwartz
Kristen Triggs and Sue Hefti take
time out to pose for our photogra-
pher. Sweaters were a big item in this
year's fashion code.
Chip Tighe, Ron Ross, Dennis
Grey, Jim Radzik, and Angie Long-
wigh watch with intent during an early
morning pep rally. The Rock-a-billy
look was one of the more outstanding
styles this year.
Cheri Anderson and Stacy Core
admire Darla Aldridge's new outfit.
Tuxedo blouses were very popular
and could be found in many styles.
Liz Miller puts her all into blowing
up balloons for Junior Spirit Day.
Colorful sweat outfits were found ac-
ceptable by most students.
William Kim explains the taste of his
sour milk to Brett Obuljen during
nutrition. Plaid played a big part in
this year's fashion.
Leslie Caines and date show off
their style at the Homecoming Dance.
French Borsalino hats portray the
Jeans in any style or name brand were
one of the most widely-worn items on
"Members Only" Mike Swartz and a
vested Chip McClean listen in on a
seemingly funny joke. Boys showed
more of an interest in fashion this year.
Student Life 91
S n a C k S KIho4::hi'rl:h:tr:.l::i1'i:imTebo ham
Patty Murray chews on large pieces of pizza. Pizza was probably
the favorite food of VPHS students.
Sheryl Dixon eats in the cafeteria, Many people spent their lunch
time in the cafeteria.
Brigette Prevot, Shannon Hall, and Jeanine Theiss eat their
lunches, while watching an assembly. Many people ate and
watched at the same time.
Chomping on cafeteria food are Joe Montcreif and Dan Park.
Dan points at the food as if to say "Not this stuff again".
Drinking "milk for good", Shannon Goldman balances her diet.
Socializing and eating was a big part of VPHS lunch activities.
ln order to "carbohydrate load" before a big meet, Leslie Schwartz
stuffs herself with ice-cream. Villa Park athletes were known for
their large appetites.
Deanna Flores and Evelyn Roth eat in the VPHS 'igourmet din-
ing roomf' From the looks on their faces it must be the same food
92 Student Life
,K ca if
The typical diet ofa student at VPHS varies as much as
the students who attend. DINNER
orange juice pizza
wheaties filet mignon
cheerios frozen dinners
peanut-butter sandwich fritos
granola bar candy bars
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One of the favorite pastimes of high school students ls consuming large
amounts offood. Whether for breakfast, lunch, dlnner, or a snack, Spartans
always seem to be eating. Where they eat ls another story altogether. For ln-
stance, MICHELLE CLIFFORD 'S favorite place to eat breakfast ls Tac-D0-
Nut. "Sometimes before school I stop by there and get doughnuts." she com-
Some students don 't even bother to get breakfast, "Most of the time l'm
running late, so I don 't get anything untll nutrition. " explained DEANNA
When lunch time rolls around many people can be found at the Snack Bar,
buylng anything from popcom to burrltos, Others can be found dltchlng BET-
TY EAGLES, resident "bouncer", and going out to lunch each day. Since time
ls of utmost Importance, most of these brave students choose the fast food
route, They can be found at Carl's Jr., Del Taco, McDonald's, or other fast
"lt was pretty easy to get out," suld SHANNON FEELEY, who made about
three trips a week. "I mainly ate at Wendy's. I'd get a salad and then zoom
back to school on my scooter," said FEELEY.
Though the eatlng hablts of many VPHS students don 't seem to be nutrl-
tious, they do seem to satisfy their tastes.
Page by LC.
Student Llfe 93
Wow! Money says Leah Bruns who works at Morrows Nut House. Leah is
a sales person.
2l "Lift and hold," exclaims Brady Burton. Brady teaches dance to small
children at Creative Exercise.
3l All work and no play sighs Guy Rojo. Many students work at fast food
4l Watch out for your fingers warns Mike Prakoski. He's a mechanic at Fat
5l Karen Grant hangs up batteries for display. Her job entails much ungla-
photo, 2,5,6, Russell June, 6l "E.T. phone home," Dirk Wakeham thinks to himself as he stacks E.T.
Photos l,3,4, Dirk Wakeham card games at K-Mart.
Many VPHS students have parents who are well off or at
least medium well, which may be expected since Villa Park is
a semi-wealthy area. But if this is so, why do so many students
Some students like having independence andfor extra cash
for outside "cariculer" activities. Others don't like kids mock-
ing them saying, "Did daddy buy you your Porche or did your
mommy?" To avoid this stereotyped attitude, they take on
odd jobs, work at fast food places, do clerical work, and even
work as cashiers at stores in shopping malls such as the Or-
Some students don't have a choice in the matter. They are
highly "persuaded" by parents who say, "Working is exper-
ience gained and an introduction to the real world."
by KATHY WEISSEMAYER
Ever try maklng a bed with someone ln It? Student CINDY FINKLESTEIN has tol
CINDY ls a nurses alde In the Regional Occupation Program. Only a selectedfew can
enter the program because ofthe prerequisites required before entering the program
- Blology andfor Medlcal Occupatlons.
"lt 's fun," commented CINDY. "I got to meet a lot oflnterestlng people through the
After completing the program, CINDY hopes to go to Santa Ana Community College
to eam her associates degree In nursing. After galnlng thls, "I hope to go ta the college
of my choice and get my masters degree In Pediatrics.
Nursing Is always something I wanted ta do slnce I was a kid," she sold. "I'm deter-
mlned to be the best nurse I can be."
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Page by K.W.
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Student Life 95
Marian Bavand discusses a possible story over the phone.
The Journalism class consisted of, First Row, L to R: Kelly Ward
Caroline Hunt, Marjan Bavand, Angela Bonacci, Kevin Bo-
gart, Terry Ludin, Caryn Williams, Heidi O'Donnell, Mike
Keller, Back Row: Mr. Haskins, Kathy Wiessenmayer, Shaun
Larson, Kelly Trollinger, Greg Hill, Mark Brunell, Ken Sal-
gado, Mark Maizel, Dennis Murphy, Darrin Haskins, and
33 Mike Keller, Tina Garifo Terry Ludin, and Caryn Williams try
to stay awake by drinking plenty of coffee, .
4l Greg Hill hands his finished story to Mark Maizel. Mark's job as l
Editorial Editor is to check stories.
5l The editors for the Oracle this year are: Editor in Chief Ken Sal-
gado, Feature Editor Caryn Williams, News Editor Kelly Ward,
Managing Editor Barbara Birney, Editorial Editor Mark Maizel,
and Sports Editor Kevin Bogart.
By BLAINE MARUOKA AND
"I wrlte for my own personal satlsfactlon " stated a smlllng KEN SALGADO. "After all Uyou're
not satisfied with your own work who wlll be?"
As ajunlor he was news editor and In hls senior year. Editor-In-Chief ofthe Oracle. Joumallsm
advisor MR. TRAVIS HASKINS says, "You have to have someone who knows everything and is
dependable." He chose KEN because of his humbleness and experience,
"KEN placed fourth ln the Joumallsm write-offs," sald HASKINS. "Fourth In all the schools ln
Southem Callfomla. It was quite an accomplishment." 3
"l have to budget my time wisely, "sald KEN. He is a member ofthe grounds committee at VPHS l .
and the Yacht Club, participates In track and maintains ajob at Canyon Office Supplies working as ff
a dellvery person and dolng accountlng work.
KEN hopes to attend UCLA. "I would like to continue wlth Joumallsm andfor psychology."
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96 Student Life
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Photo 2, Mr, Norm Johnson
All other photos Travis Haskins
.T E fa
llt's been a difficult year," stated Journalism advisor,
Travis Haskins, "because of the elimination of beginning
Ult was very tough trying to teach the beginning Journal-
ism classes with people running around trying to find pic-
tures and finish their stories."
As an incentive, a new award was started this year
called the Unicorn, which symbolizes a perfect feature sto-
Mr. Haskins' main goal for the year is to change the
image of Journalism as a l'Kick back class." I-le hopes
Journalism will be, 'AA first class, beneficial, English exper-
"Despite some setbacks the Gracle staff gave us only
the best," said Mr. Travis Haskins.
- eye on VP
Phssbv BM- Student Life 97
With duties ranging from running elec-
tions to counting votes, and signing constitu-
tional issues the Board of Control of 1982-
83 remained busy.
The VPHS legislative branch of govern-
ment consists of the Senate and the House
of Representatives. The House of Repre-
sentatives is the connection between the stu-
dent government leaders and the students.
Members ofthe House were elected in each
third period class to voice student opinions
in the Spartan government.
The job of School Board Representative seems llke It would be a job with
numerous responslbllltles, and lt ls, SHIRLEY DAY took on thls responslblllty
as a mediator between Vllla Park Hlgh School and the Orange Unlfled School
Dlstrlct. SHIRLEY originally ran for this offlce because she enjoyed speech and
she felt she would have a chance to use her technique In this ASB office.
"Throughout the year I've done a lot of work for the ASB, ln addltlon to myjob
as school representative," SHIRLEY stated.
"SHIRLEYwas always there to lend a helplng hand, " Commissioner of Social
Actlvltles KRISTIN POWERS posltlvely stated ln regard to SHIRLEY's dllllgent
By LISA ANDERSON
SHIRLEYfelt through herjob she leamed how to work with budgets ln addi-
tlon to gaining an awareness ofpeople In the community and galnlng knowledge
of school dlstrlct junctions.
Through these new Insights due to this job SHIRLEY felt It increased her
knowledge of one of her possible future goals, becoming a teacher.
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Monilee Scott concentrates on an important
matter. Much thought was required before vo-
ting in the House of Representatives,
Auto Clubz On top: Mark Buto. Bottom Il. to
Ri Ron Delcourt, Tuyen Hoang, Jamie
Morrison, Grant Lenning, llbeck Cho,
Alan Penn, Mr. Bob Haysom, Bill Potts,
Bob Ouellele, Gary Crosby.
Mike Swartz, Mary Giannetakis, and Les-
lie Schwartz listen intently to Greg Hill. Lis-
tening was a skill necessary in the House of
Jeanne Whitaker engages in a moment of
thought. There never seemed to be enough
time for thought during meetings.
Board of Control: Top Row ll. to Ri Greg Hill,
Lisa Hunter, Jean Kavelsmaki, John
Reekstin, Nancy Lathrop, Jennifer Gian-
nini. BOTTOM ROW: Rebecca Miller, Ja-
mie Sennet, Teri Rooney, Kelly Rock,
Interested in the latest proposal Robbie Vi-
cario, Damon Gross, Mike Keller, and
Marianne Robinson ponder in thought for
which side they will vote,
Preparing to react to a statement made by
ASB Vice-President Julie Villalobos, Lisa
Leary, Jenni Ford, and Loretta Walsh con-
Photo 2, Dave Tebo
Photos l,3.4.5,6,7 Rich Ackley
Page bv LA' Student Life 99
Photos I, 3 Russel Jones
Photos 2, 7 Mr. Norm Johnson
Photo 4 Brian Ehline
Photo 5 Rich Ackley
Photo 6 Albert and James
Page by M.M.
S. Hoey, T. Apple, D. Cahoun, R. Cadegan, G.
Goff, and D. Hempling really get into the music
they perform. Vocal Ensemble performed for the
The 1982-83 Villa Park Chamber Singers. Back Row
L to R: D. Cahoun, D. Wire, T. Mann, P. Meahl.
Middle Row L to R: S. Reekstein, R. Hasty, M.
Carroll. Front Row I. to R: S. Chorba, D. Hem-
pling, G. Goff, S. Mitchell, S. Underwood, T.
Apple, H. Hicks, M. Altonaga.
J. Warner, M. Altonaga, T. Johnson, S. Chorba,
show how much they enjoy singing.
Mrs. Blakely warms up with her students J.
Warner, D. Calhoun, D. Wire, L. Zoremba.
S. Freeman, D. Wire, S. Johnson set a touching
scene for the people in the audience. Vocal Ensemble
sang at school Carnivals.
D. Cahoun, D. Wire, and S. Underwood are try-
ing desperately to concentrate on the music they are
Z' A 3"
. ' A
100 Student Life
The year was an exciting one for both Chamber Singers and Vocal Ensemble. The
two groups started the year by singing on Cable Television and at school carnivals
and house parties.
The two choirs were made up of very talented students. Some students performed
in both choirs not just one.
During the year they entertained by performing in four concerts for the school.
They also had a Christmas Tree fund-raiser which raised funds. Many ofthe perfor-
mances they did also raised money.
The two choirs sang in a competition at the Naugles Jazz Festival. There was also
an honor choir every year from which the best singers are picked from every
school in the area. Both Choirs sang at Disneyland, shopping malls, and openings.
By MARIANNE ROBINSON
STACIE FREEMAN l I'
STACIE FREEMAN, a multl-talented senlor at VPHS, does more than slng, she also
has taken prlvate plano and vlolln lessons slnce fourth grade. She has been Involved ln
muslc classes and events since junlor hlgh school and In herjlnal year at VPH5 STACIE
slngs ln Vocal Ensemble, TA 's In Concert Chalr, sings for the entertalnlng Chamber
Slngers. and won the lead part of MARIAN In the sprlngtlme muslcal "The Muslc Man, "
STACIE sang for the Father Daughter Dlnner Dance thls year and sang herflrst senlor
recltal In June, 1983. She belongs to a special slnglng group called the "Young Amerie
cans," who conslst of one hundred members ranging from ages 15-21. STACIE also had
the prlullege of slnglng a solo In the district honor chalr last year.
STACIE plans on majorlng ln muslc ln her future.
17 The 1982-83 Concert Choir Back Row l.. to R: S.
Dusserre, S. Chorba, P. Hager, L. Dale, D.
Griffith, T. Valentine, T. Huckle, V. Seyler, M. 33
Gastello, C. Gresh. Middle Row I. to R: D. Red-
dick, J. Flocarri, L. Lambert, C. Scott, R. 47
Hasty, J. Chesmore. Front Row L to R: K. Barta,
T. Smith, J. Thomas, S. Timpane, L. Leary, D. 5l
Solerno, R. Hilsenbeck, E. Mitchell.
21 Julie Longyear deeply concentrates on playing her
music, Orchestra did much practicing in the class-
R. Hilsenbeck, J. Thomas, L. Leary, T. Huckle,
V. Seyler and C. Gresh warm up before singing.
Mr. Polley shows us the pose of a very sporty, yet
Concert Master, Greg Holt and Manette Michalski
discuss, over a score of music,
r J' -- 'J
' iff!! 3 1
' "" Close
By MICHELLE MONGRAW
CYNTHIA WILSON, senlar at VPHS ls an accompllshlng vlollnlst who switched to the vlola.
CYNTHIA has been playlng the vlolln slnce the age of eight. She was four years old when she
started to read muslc and started ta play the plano at the age of seven.
Her parents had qulte a blt oflnfluence an her to play a string Instrument. "Because I saw the
potential the vlola could offer, I decided to add that to my muslcal accomplishments," replled
CYNTHIA ls one of many young muslclans ln the Orange County Youth Symphony. The audltlon
process for the Symphony ls very dlfjlcult as CYNTHIA explalns, "They ask you to play a scale,
then a plece of muslc, then they glve you three different pleces to slght read. It takes about two
weeks tlll you flnd out," sald CYNTHIA. When she found out she had been accepted into the
Symphony she exclalmed, "I was very excited, because that means that I am able to goto Europe
ln the summer, which I wanted to do anyway after I graduated."
CYNTHIA has wan over seven awards In competltlons for bath the vlolln and vlola. She likes
being ln VPHS's Orchestra. "I have made many nlce friends and the people ln Orchestra are
great," said CYNTHIA.
"I would like to encourage people to play an Instrument or at least attempt lt. Some people think
that classical music is borlng to listen but It's not to play," stated CYNTHIA.
102 Student Life
61 Back Row L to R: C. Teigen, M. Bullard, D. Shultz, S. Vilnus,
K. Brooks, J. November, M. Gubler, D. Wakeham, S. Beas-
ley, R. Montgomery, Mr. Polley. Middle Row L to R: D. Strong,
R. Cabrera, J. Blanco, M. Perrine, J. Kenny, L. Froesch, G.
Bernhard. Front Row L to R: R. Gilhausen, J. Perez, P. Colin, A.
Franqui, D. Lukowski.
Orchestra, Jazz Band, Concert Choir
"FEEL the BE "
There was much activity during this year for
three very talented groups on campus, Concert
Choir, Orchestra and Jazz Ensemble.
One of the highlights for Concert Choir this
year was performing in the "Music Man." ln the
"Music Man" they portrayed the towns people
and sang in the chorus. They also performed in
four concerts for the students of VPHS.
The Orchestra was made up of many talented
musicians. During the year Orchestra per-
formed at VPHS's Winter and Spring concerts.
They went and entertained the people at the
Hill Haven Convalescent Home.
Jazz Ensemble really gave it all it's rhythm,
and a little blues too! Jazz Ensemble was in a
Jazz Festival at Anaheim High School in which
they took second place. They also participated
in a Valentines Dinner Dance held for parents
and they entertained all the fathers and daugh-
ters at the annual Date Dad Dance.
Photos 1,3 Brian Ehlinz
Photos 2.4.6 Michelle Mongraw
Photon 5,7 Dirk Wakehnm
Page by M.M.
Chamber Singers Front row - S. Chorba, D. Hempling, G. Goff, S. Mitch-
ell, S. Underwood, T. Apple, H. Hicks, M. Altonaga. Second row - S
Reekstien, R. Hasty, M. Carroll. Third row - D. Cahoon, D. Wire, T
Manly, P. Mell.
Vocal Ensemble Front row - S. Chorba. Second row - T. Apple, D. Ca-
hoon, R. Olquin, S. Johnson, D. Hempling. Third row - T. Johnson, M
Altonaga, J. Weins, R. Cadogen, S. Freeman. Fourth row - J. Warner
M.E. Blakley, A. Morell, D. Wire. Fifth row - L. Zaremba, G. Goff, J
Fagin, S. Hoey, M. Carroll.
Dance Club Front row - J. Beishaar, S. Switzer, J. Ford, T. Redfern, G
Reneer, K. Leonhardt. Second row - L. Walsh, K. Vinson, K. Triggs, M
DePonte, L. Karres, J. Krapes, K. Wein, K. Kenny. Fourth row - S
Dusserre, A. Bonnacci, D. Reddick, A. Salyer, L. Hunter, R. Alcarez, C.
Clingan, D. Pengburn, S. Ramirez, T. Apple, K. Nixon, K. Fontana
Fourth row - J. Warner, A. Folkert, D. Wire
Orchestra Front row - G. Holt, M. Michaleski, C. Wilson, T. Johnston, L.
Holte. Back row - A. Franqui, J. Nelson, J. Longyear, D. Hendricks, G.
Ramos, C. Camp.
Drama Club Front row - R. Olquin, T. Johnson, L. Walsh. Second row - D.
Court, D. Enos, K. Beghley, D. Reddick, S. Graham, K. Haligan, J.
Fields, R. Pike. Third row - C. Leighton, S. Timpane, S. Tavoularious,
N. Grissinger. Back row - M. Altonaga, S. Pollak, T. Ludin, J. Alu, L.
Zaremba, R. Mamola, D. Cahoon, L. Barnes.
5 " "" . ,
., :.,f.-' ,i g ,
- '4v. J,i '
all ' J
Page by K.H.
The Performing Arts of VPHS comprise ot
five sub groups: Chamber Singers, Vocal En-
semble, Dance Club, Orchestra, and Drama
Club. These groups comprise of students who
dedicate their time to entertain and represent
the school. Outside of athletics these students
are what the public sees. They spend many
hours of their time practicing and preparing to
please their audience. These talented groups of
students deserve much recognition and support.
Photos 1,2,4 Norm J h
Photo 3 Jeff Lung
Photo 5 Dirk Wakeham
Take It With You
5-' '.' ,5-
by KAREN WEDAA
RICHARD MAMOLA, president of the Drama Club. was telephoned by
an agent who had seen one ofhls performances and asked hlm to try outfor
a part ln a movle. After ten weeks of screen testing, RICHARD was chosen
out of 250 to be the second bllllng lsecond leadl.
During the testlng he dld everything from reading scrlpts to worklng out
on trampollnes, "I dldn 't even know we were belng screen tested untll the
last week," commented RICHARD.
RICHARD has been performing for flue years, slnce his first play, I RE-
MEMBER MAMA, at Cerro Vllla Junlor Hlgh. He enjoys playlng comlcal
characters, but, "l prefer dramas." He usually plays the part of men over
slxty. "It takes me about a week to reallze the character and perform hls
actlons and moves," revealed RICHARD.
He has performed ln many school plays like hls most recent, YOU CANT
TAKE IT WITH YOU. He also shows his talents outslde of school. Last
summer he acted ln the muslcal comedy, A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON
THE WAY TO THE FORUM, at the Gem Theater.
There ls a blg difference between school plays and seml-professlonal
productlons. School plays usually work under one dlrector, but productions
work under about three dlrectors because there are more people who do
speclflc things. "School plays arefor thefun of lt, "sold RICHARD, "but blg
productions are more stressful and I try to strive for perfectlonf'
"The characters Iplay have to be slmllar, yet they are better lf they are
"I can't express myself through my acting."
RICHARD 's future ln professional acting ls ln gear, so look for hls name
in the credlts on the theater screen.
106 Student Life
Page by K.E.W.
All photos Mr. Travis Haskins
l Pf 'il
1 . Q
Y 2 ,lx
,Q 1 f
Drama Club was a collection of people who Hmade it happen" by enjoying
make believe, sharing the workload and having a charming spontaneous outlook
on life. They sponsored plays, parties, workshops, theater field trips and the
talent show. So in the future, watch the billboards, and when you speak of fame
ous, remember the Drama Club members' names.
Dyanne Court lAlicel apologizes to Pamela Hager
lMrs. Kirbyi for her weird family as Richard Mamola
iMartin Vanderhofl looks on.
After resolving their problems, the two families sit down
for dinner, L to R: Susan Kimball lOlgal, James
Fields llVlr. De Pinnal, Richard, Donald Riddick fDon-
aldi, Dyanne, John Kelly iTony Kirbyi, Sperry Ta-
voularis lRuebal, Lisa Storck iEssiel, Paul Meahl iBo-
ris Kolenkhovl, Larry Jackson fPaul Sycamorel, and
Randy Pike lEdl.
33 Accused of overthrowing the government, Randy gazes
with astonishment at Danny Enos iThe Mani. Lisa,
Darin Coddington lMaci, Richard and Dyanne looks
on as the tension mounts.
4l Tina Huckle lGay Wellingtonl drunkenly squeezes the
cheek of the straight laced Steven Pollak iMr. Kirbyl.
Helen Langlois lPenelope Sycamorel. Paul, Randy,
and Larry take a breath in amazement.
5l Sperry, attempts to set the table over Richard's stamp
collection and Larry's fireworks while Helen, Donald,
and Tina pull up their chairs.
65 John and Dyanne take their final bows.
6 student Life 107
Page by J..I,
Photo 4 Rich Ackley
Photos 3,5 Russell Jones
Photos ll, Dirk Wakeham
Angela Bonacci performs a spread eagle, This is only one of
the strong jumps she can execute.
Using every part of the stage, Shannon Switzer drops to the
floor. A good performer will try to keep the audiences attention
by using different levels of space.
Performing at the winter assembly, Adrienne Salyer shows
great extension. The assembly was a great success,
Steadying herself on her crutches, Sherry Hellman exercises
her arm strength, Injuries play a large part of a dancers life, in-
Showing that dancers use their whole bodies, Cheryl Clingen
and Karey Nixon practice an extension. After a dance is chore
eographed, it had to be taught to the performers.
KIM FONTANA By JUDY JONES
KIM FONTANA must have a twln, because she always seems to be In two places at once! She
runs track, cheerleads, competes In gymnastics, takes dance classes, and dances for VPHS's
"I saw the Wlnter Dance show last year and loved to dance, so I trled out," said KIM.
"Even -after taklng four years ofprlvate jazz lessons, Iflnd It very rewardlng, because I leam so
many different techniques. "
"She 's a typical dance student. She has some sklll, but ls stlll able to leam more," stated MRS.
FOLKERT, dance choreography teacher.
"After maklng up my own movements for my dance, "Monster Mash" ll leamed thatl I love to
choreograph, and want to elther, mlnor In dance or teach dance."
Even though KIM does have a twln and her twin ls equally active, KIM does all of these actlvltles
103 Student Life
eye on VP
MO EME T
Dance Choreography does a lot more than just dance. It is a class
that studies dance history too. "They have to turn in research papers
about dance, dancers, and choreographersf' said Mrs. Folkert.
The dancers must audition for the class the previous Spring. "We
study the major styles of modern, ballet, and jazz," explained Mrs.
There are many performance opportunities such as open house,
winter entertainment, choreographers concerts, private organiza'
tions, and the annual concert at the end ofthe year. All performances
are made of original works by students who emphasize dance and the
production of dance. Special effects, lights, costumes, and props are
used as "artistic tools for creative thinking," stated Mrs. Folkert.
Malia DePonte won the Choreographers award at the Hunting-
ton Beach Winter Concert, for her dance "Beyond and Beyond."
Outstanding Choreographers were Lori Karres, Janice Krapes,
Malia De Ponte, and Kim Fontana.
Outstanding Dancers were Malia De Ponte, Kim Huntington,
Tracy Meyers, Karey Nixon, and Jeff Warner.
Student Life 109
Members of CSF. Back row, L-R, F. Clark, S. Johnson, H. Hicks, T.
Mathers, D. Lynn, D. Clyde, M. Swartz, A. Zatlin, K. Bogart, S.
Francine, B. Drobish, S. Sorensen, C. Alexander, D. Ford, T.
Thrasher, S. Reekstin, B. Boren, K. Underwood, C. Curtis, and G.
Holt. Second rows, L-R, K. Hikida, R. Peters, L. Renzi, T. Mann, C.
Hunt, J. Pollard, J. Kalavesmaki, C. Levy, R. Greene, C. Freeman,
L. Storck, L. Waldstreicher, J. Uyeda, K. Ward, K. Kobashi, K. Co
leman, W. Lopata, J. Holmes, K. Heligan, R. Olsen, K. Bryant, A.
Bingo, S. Sokaloph, Y. Parker. Front row. L-R3 P. Watress, M. Hare,
C. Way, E. Voulgares, M. Bavand, C. Giacobbi, A. Cornel, D.
Rader, C. McLean, L. Swartz, S. Giacobbi, K. Nixon, J. Ebrite, C.
Licht, M. Scott, K. Kato, L. Kurose.
HONOR SOCIETY and CSF
National Honor Society and the California
Scholastic Federation represent the two aca-
demic clubs onthe VPHS campus. Mrs. Syl-
via Won is the advisor for both, To become a
member of NHS one must obtain a 3.5 GPA,
be invited to join the club, and be formally
inducted. To become a member of CFS, one
must obtain a grade point average of 3.5.
This past year, CSF took a field trip to
Disneyland. While both clubs went to Farm-
er's Market and then to the Ahmanson The-
atre to see the play "Hay Fever", NHS also
had a luncheon on campus prepared for
This year's Key Club, under the leadership
of President Schyler Francine and Vice
Pres. Sugi Sorensen, maintained a mem-
bership close to 35 members. The club spon-
sored the Sweetheart Dance and the blood
drive. In addition, many hours were spent in
community service working with the March of
Dimes Foundation, Copes Foundation, and
the Special Olympics.
Girls League is comprised of all girls on the
VPHS campus. Girls League is headed by
advisor Miss Julia Theilman.
Activities such as Sadie Hawkins, Date
Dad, and Hi! Mom was sponsored by them.
Kelly Trollinger, Girls League officer, is
one of many active members.
Girls League in addition made a profit of
900 dollars at Date Dad.
gwfzzzjv gg., V i
" g u-"fun-T
110 Student Life
Photos Russel Jones
Page by F.T.
Members of Girls League. Back row. L-R, J. Stockingger, S. Wolf, P.
Keeler, G. Talavera, C. Hornacek, D. Fukahara, M. Hare, K. Eyerly,
J. Pollard, L. Holte, M. Naruse, K. Granito, C. Levy, P. Watress, H.
Hicks, S. Kirchner, J. Alnutt. Fourth row. D. Wesburg, P. Breesly, P
Selman, K. King, J. Uyeda, C. Pattison, R. Miller, E. Voulgares, L.
Sperry, R. Gillon, C. Way, K. Christopherson. Third row. D. Dear-
dorff, K. Gaard, K. Ward. V. Georke, M. Smith, K. Triggs, L. Wald-
steicher, L. Storck, R. Greene, M. Giannetakis, P. Chenowith, S.
Chorba, M. Bavand, L. Richter, M. Deponte, A. Cabezas-Mattey, J.
Kalvesmaki. Second row. Advisor J. Theilman, K. Trollinger, G. Gen
ova, D. Crossman, A. Keller, L. Walsh, K. Murphy, A. Salver, J.
Kendricka, M. Naruse, L. Tait. First row. K. Koslowski, J. Carol, L.
Kurose, K. Kato, C. Bryant, D. lwasaki, P. Kamiyama, L. Beechan,
C. Wilson, M. Parker.
Members of Key Club. Back row. L-Rg J. Russo, B. Boren, T. Thrasher,
B. Mecklenburg, D. Lynn, K. Underwood, P. Yamada, D. Clyde. J.
Gumbusky, S. Baba, S. Gallus, J. Cummings, M. Swartz, and C.
Garza. Front row. L-R5 R. Olsen, J. Holmes, K. Coleman, K. Peter-
son, J. Robillard, C. Wakamoto, W. Monroe, E. Kuli, S. Francine,
M. McGowen, and C. McLean.
National Honor Society. Back row. L-R, C. Way, J. Mahoney, L. Renzi,
R. Peters, H. Hicks, K. Christopherson, J. Kalvesmaki, L. Sperry,
D. Clyde, R. Montgomery, J. Stack, R. Miller. Front row. L-R, W.
Monroe, D. Lynn, S. Giacobbi, and C. Licht.
' , D
A f -last '
"'-4545" 14. ' Hanu-
7 ' --mum: .kny N
E rw' I
1 W-'4A.-'MM' F 1
Up by FRANCISCO TALAVERA
"She is naturally Intelligent," commented MICHELE BYRON a
close frlend of LISA BEE. Junior, LISA BEE, scored a 198 on the
English teacher, MRS. ZOE GIBBS, commented, "She ls wonder-
ful In class. She partlclpates and ls a very good reader." GIBBS
added, "She ls not just a student. She ls also Involved throughout
LISA ls actively Involved with Twlrllng Flags. "This ls my second
year with Twlrllng Flags," commented LISA. LISA ls also a candy
strlper at Westem Medical Center. She added, "I received a ser-
vice award from the hospital."
LISA also enjoys reading. "My favorite novels are GONE WITH
THE WIND and RAGE OF ANGELS," LISA commented with en-
LISA ANDERSON, Junior, summed up LISA BEE by saying,
"Besides being Intelligent, she ls also nlce and fun to be around. "
- eye on
4 Student Life 111
112 Student Life
Back row, left to right, D. Riddick, R. Pyke, A. Fiedler, M. Berg, D.
Vliet, R. Seilinger, L. Lambert, C. Talbot, K. Christian, E. Samia.
Front rowg D. Rohan, C. Wilson, C. Milander, L. Biard, M. Smith, V.
Goerke, Mr. Brown, C. Morovic, T. Mann, R. Romenek.
Top row, left to right: P. Yamada, A. Zatlin, Second row from top, D.
Schmoyer, C. Park, A. Blanco. Third rowg Y. Park, G. Goff, K. Bryant,
Fourth rowg S. Johnson, C. Hunt, E. Voulgares, Fifth row, P. Watrous,
C. Giacobbi, Sixth rowg M. Bavand, K. Nixon, Bottom row, K. Koz-
- 2, q
'51 ' ' I .v
,,:' A' A 1 '
All f fa' 5
,I . ' '-up A
?vfi: . 4 2
it 5-5 2
by SUZANNE WOOTERS
In the German Ill class, only one sophomore was to be
found this past year, His name is ROLAND SEILINGER who
finds Gem-ian to he an easy second language.
From blrth, ROLAND 's parents taught hlm both German and
English which makes hlm equally comfortable with the two
languages. Hls parents are native Gennans who had moved to
Canada and later to the U.S.
ROLAND is active In the German club at VPHS. He enjoys
going with the club to German restaurants and other club
sponsored actlultles. He has participated In Gemran camps
where students are required to speak German for an entlre
weekend. He commented, "lt 's fun and It helps 'cause every-
one has to speak the language."
ROLAND plans to contlnue taklng German classes. "I am
glad my parents taught me a second language so early." He
suggests German as a second language, "because", he said,
"lt 's easier than Spanlsh or any of the other languages. " RO-
LAND also helps out other people when they have trouble In
his German class. He jokingly stated, "l speak Gemran when l
don 't want anyone to be able to understand me."
During his senlor year, ROLAND would like to go to Ger-
many as a foreign exchange student. He feels that, "lt would
be a good experience and jun." He ulslted the country once,
but does not remember much except that he enjoyed himself
while he was there. ROLAND would not choose to llue In
Gennany pemlanently, but would like to spend time vacation-
2 ,QV V
4. 41 .
.' . "
3, Back row, left to right, J. Russo, K. Huang, M. Parker, J. Mahoney, L '
Rezi, T. Mann, H. Hicks. Front rowg C. Liao, G. Sessa. Ml- BBPUBYG. S. W
4. Top row, left to right, J. Burke, G. Ramos, B. Waechter, M. Goldsmith,
J. Alue, Mr. Barret, Y. Chong, M. Swartz, M. Scheinblume, R. Barker, 1
Bottom rowg G. Corbet, C. Park, K. Jones, K. Woods, R. Gillon, F.
lllulu 1 Di
"BWI o 0 0
tml, No Barrier to Spartans!
Throughout the year German Club spon-
sored many activities, like going to the
Pheoniz Club's "Oktoberfest", going out to
dinner at a German restaurant, and having
volleyball games with the Spanish, Latin,
'z and French Clubs. They also sold pretzels,
' advent calendars, and Gummy Bears as
N 8 fund raisers. In the words of the German
- 0 VP
Photo 1 Dirk Wakeham n
Photos 2, 4 Russell J n s
Photo 3 Rich Ackl y
Page by S.W.
Club members, German Club is Hausge-
This years French Club donated a new
French-English dictionary to the French
classes. They also had some joint language
club activities like a volleyball game, Inter-
national dinner, and Mardi Gras party. The
French Club has been uVraiment Merveil-
leux", Uvery marvelous?
The Spanish Club's purpose was to meet
with other students interested in Spanish.
Throughout the year, the Spanish Club
played games with other foreign language
clubs and participated in Spanish oriented
pot luck reunions. The club met in room 201
during lunch and played games while they
Modern day Romans avidly pursue the
concept of 'lfun". Latin Club activities have
included volleyball competitions, banquets
with various other language clubs, plans for
an excursion to Rome this summer and soft-
ball games. These and additional events are
all pursued while following our motto
"Carpe Diem," "Seize the Day."
Student Life 113
The cast: back row I to r: David Hempling,
Susie Kimball, Mary Carroll. Amie Losi,
Shelly Dusserre, Trisha Valentine, Jeff
Fagin. 2nd row: Dyanne Court, Rich Olquin,
Richard Mamola, Greg Hill, Jeff Cohen,
Chris Scott, Sperry Tavoularis, Michelle
Perez, Todd Apple. 3rd row: Theresa
Johnson, Susie Underwood, Stacie Free-
man, Jim Bandy, Cheryl Leighton. Front
row: Shawn Mitchell, Danny Enos, Steve
Pollak. Glynna Goff, Jimmy Chesemore.
eye on VP -
114 Student Life
lt's not news when VPl'lS's Performing Art Depart-
ment puts on another quality production for the Spartan
community, but this year's, 'LMusic Man," was one of
the biggest and best ever.
Jeff Cohen starred as Professor Harold Hill in this
production and Stacie Freeman co-starred as Marian
the librarian. They joined a talented cast which tea-
tured Mary Ester Blakley's choral groups, Nancy
Grissenger's drama department, Anne Folkert's
dancers, and Richard Polley's musicians.
6 mi? l
by KAREN WEDAA
"I remember all of my llnesfrom all the plays I ever dld, and
I would love to go back and do them agaln," exclaimed JEFF
JEFF loves ta make people laugh and be the center of atten-
tion, some of the reasons why he fits the lead part, Professor
Harold Hlll, in the Muslc Man,
"It took alot of time to be the lead," said JEFF. "but It was
fun. I love to get ln front ofan audience and meet new people. "
He liked the cast he worked wlth. All his new and old friends
gave hlm the support he needed. There was a lot of pressure
being the lead, but he dldn 'tfeel the whole show rested on hlm.
"Leads can 't carry a show. Everyone has to be good."
To prepare for hls llnes, JEFF pictured himself In the time
period of 1912. He took each llne and figured out what was
going on ln his character's head. "Once you feel like the char-
acter," remarked JEFF "the lines just flow aut." He dldn't
worry about forgetting his lines. "They came naturally by the
time the show came."
JEFF watched the movie. Muslc Man, five or six times In
order to vlew, Robert Preston, the original muslc man 's moves.
"There Is no way I could have done It without him, " comment-
ed JEFF. "Part of the muslc man ls me and part of my charac-
ter Is Preston, because he is the muslc man."
Dancing their solo, Jimmy Chesemore
and Theresa Johnson, waltz across the
Jeff Cohen, Professor Hill, tells Richard
Mamola, the mayor, that "You can make
music with that hand,"
Trying to seduce Greg Hill, Stacie Free-
man attempts to prevent him from expos-
ing the truth.
Cheryl Leighton, as the mother, leads
her son, Jim Bandy, from the evils ofthe
Susie Kimball and Amie Losi, watch the
parade, led by 76 trombones, pass by.
Mary Carroll, Trisha Valentine and Su-
sie Underwood, all pick-a-little ladies,
sing their theme song,
Dancing the "Shapoopi", Shelly Dus-
serre, Todd Apple, Glynna Goff and
Danny Enos, pause for applause.
Page by K.E.W.
Photos Dirk Wakeham
Student Life 115
Sail, Ski, Snap and Soar
The Spartan Flyers meet twice a
month, either at meetings or pilot
seminars at Villa Park. They plan
activities such as balloon rides, air
shows, and flights to Big Bear for
lunch. The advisor, Mr. Reid takes
each member up for an introductory
plane ride by the end of the year.
The Photo Club is a small but
very active group of students who
relish in spending extra hours in the
darkroom at lunch, breaks and after
school. Many in the club seem nor-
mal but underneath have a real ob-
session with this creative outlet.
The Villa Park Ski Club is associ-
ated with the Boy Scout Explorers,
in which fifty high schools take part.
Besides local skiing, three trips were
planned for the skiiers. The club
went to Mammoth, Utah and Colo-
The Yacht Club moved into its
second active year in '83, dedicated
to "promoting yachting and water-
sports in general."
eye on VP
Photo Club - front: Mr. G. Benoit, M. Cara,
B. Drobish, D. Harmes, J. Weins, S. Sta-
mos, M. Scott, C. Licht, S. Evans. Back: D.
Wakeham, R. Jones, P. Marcus, C. Scot- 4l
tie, L. Marcus.
Spartan Flyers - 5. Giacobbi, C. Way, E.
Hoyle, C. Levy, J. Pollard, Mr. K. Reid, C.
Ski Club - front: B. Teitler, J. Cassen, Mrs.
K. Moore, K. Halligan, K. Coleman. Back:
S. Abdalla, M. Clifford, K. King, T.
Thrasher, S. Giacobbi, S. English.
Yacht Club - on ground: N. Lathrop, K.
Rock, D. Hotchkiss, E. Kuli, G. Hill, B.
Drobish, S. Francsine, Bottom Row: K. Bo-
gart, A. Zatlin, L. Walsh, D. Hotchkiss, M.
Giannetakis, K. Powers, A. Mortenson.
Second Row: D. Harmes, J. Weins, T. Ma-
honey, C. Williams, M. McGowan, A. Gar-
ifo, C. McLean, K. Fontana, L. Schwartz
E. Smith, K. Fontana Con shouldersl, M.K
Powell, A. Cornell, J. Morris, L. Brajko
vich, C. Kaleel, K. Kozlowski, L. Gian
nini, V. Arche, S. Day, K. Salgado, J
Reekstin, D. Radar, T. Ludin. Back Row: T
Fitschen, K. Green, D. Malloy, D. D021
ing, B. Cleary.
.QP ' J 1 '
1, -gi .
Q ,K -'ff' -
' L' 1
CHIP MCLEAN - a typical yachter
by LESLIE SCHWARTZ
Starting a club ls not an easy task. Just ask CHIP
MCLEAN, the epltome of the perfect yachter and a
member of the Villa Park Yacht Club, who helped ln
the club's founding. "No one took us seriously,"
CHIP began, "They thought we werejust belngfunny.
But frankly, It ls not a laughing matter!"
The whole concept of a yacht club originated at
ERIK KULl's birthday party. After letting the club
Idea slt In llmbo for a while, some guys lnow the
Executive Council of the clubl did something to get
the Yacht Club started. They went to a Congress
meeting, where TOM MAHONEY delivered a presen-
tation of his plans and Ideas for Yacht Club. The
making of the first offlclal Villa Park High School
Yacht Club finally got underway.
By the start of this school year, the Yacht Club was
one of the most popular clubs on campus, with ouer
100 members. "We haue fun, and we also do some
community service," commented BOB DROBISH, a
senior and one of the foundlngfathers of Yacht Club.
One of the most memorable events for VPYC was the
Villa Park Boat Parade.
lt may not have been easy, but the VPYC ls proof
that with determination and a lot of good Ideas. euery
group can start their own clubl
Photo l by Jeff Loritz
. , K
d of f
Egg Photos 2. 4. 5 by Russell Jones
Page by L.S.
'V .I 7 Photo 3 by Dirk Wakeham
I 1 4
Student Life 117
A number of events broke the everyday monotony of
going to school all day, going home to do homework,
and back to school the next day to repeat the whole
process over again.
To break this cycle, students often found themselves
participating in, watching, and enjoying activities that
didn't take money, a date, fancy clothes or a lot of prep-
Attending stag dances, such as the Sweetheart
Dance, sponsored by the Key Club, going to rec-nights,
and noon time activities such as the Looking Good Con-
test or Lip-Sync Contest, and watching movies in the
Student Center were just a few events that kept us all
This year's Sweetheart Dance was held in the gym on
March 18. After a long time gap between the last stag
dance fthe Hi Dance held in Septemberi, a dance where
students felt they could come as they are, was wel-
comed. Everyone danced to the old and new up-beat
tunes played by "BLACK DIAMOND."
- eye on P --
118 Student Life
ll Caught in a rare moment, the "Wizard of Weird," Mr. Dennis Moody, shows his true
self. Some teachers were often found doing abnormal things to break monotony.
2l Brian Raum, Ron Behnke, Robbie Derek, and Robbie Vacario "jam" as Oingo
Doingo. The Lip-Sync contest was won by Oingo Doingo doing an imitation of the song "I
Love Little Girls."
31 Glenn Petty eludes Kathy Bogart and Shannon Goldman in a quick game of
basketball. Students played volleyball, basketball, or just listened to the music.
4l Stacy Okubo, Pete Martinez, and Mike Argo of "Black Diamond" sing chorus
together during a song. All who attended the Sweetheart Dance danced and enjoyed the
51 Raincoat and all, "Mod" Bill Adams concentrates on the right steps, while senior John
Blakely practices a few of his own.
6l Janette Garcia, Rod Derifield, and Patty Johnson get into the swing of things.
Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors all took advantage ofa stag dance by dancing with any
person they chose.
Photo 1, Rich Ackley.
Photos 2,3, Russell Jones.
Photos 4.5.6 Dirk Wakeham.
J N i'- .7 11. ,. is -, by JOHN ROBILLARD
Whoever sald that ASB officers are the only people who organize school
activities? MIKE SWARTZ Is not an ASB officer, yet he has volunteered
countless hours of his time to many school and community functions.
Being a member of the Key Club 's executive councll and the Chairman of
Social Activities, MIKE has been instrumental ln the preparation of the
blood drive, Slave Day, and Sweetheart Dance, For the dance MIKE was In
charge of publlclty and responsible for posters and announcements,
Although not offlclally an ASB officer, MIKE has been ln the ASB Con-
gress. Youth and Gouemment for 3 years and was the VPHS representative
to Califomla Boys State during hls senior year.
MIKE also excels In academics and track. Can'yIng close to a 3.9 GPA,
He was accepted to UCLA with a scholarship.
MIKE stated, "My Involvement In Student Government and other VP
activities has better prepared me for dlfflcultles I may encounter at UCLA
such as yachting, planning parties and the politics of campus life."
Page by J.R.
Student Life 119
Photos l-6 R ll J
Photo 7, N J h
-- eye on VP -6
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l'Annual'? What a kick back class?" This is a statement
shared by many VPHS students, even though it is false.
How many students would take time from their weekends and
school vacations to complete an annual for others to enjoy? Not
many. To be a staff member a person has to give lots of time,
effort, responsibility, and dedication.
This year's annual staff started the year with lots of ideas on
how to make the yearbook better than ever. One idea was to put
together a yearbook with the same style and consistency
This was accomplished by written guidelines for each section
of the yearbook. These rules were followed for each spread with
The ODYSSEY staff had many different opinions on what the
class meant to them. 'lAnnual was time consuming, hard work,
and an experience in itself," commented KATHY WEISSEN-
MAYER. "lt takes a lot of responsibility and time because you
want the yearbook to turn out good" said VAL GARZA.
By BLAINE MARUOKA
and KATHY WEISSENMAYER
"My maln goal has always been to be edltor-ln-
chlef euer slnce I got ln annual," said LISA AN-
DERSON. Last year she was Sophomore Editor
and thls year she ls Managing Edltor. LISA was
also a reporter ln 81-B2 for the ORACLE and
hopes to be on ORACLE staff her senlar year.
"I plan on getting my Bachelors Degree In
Communications and my Masters Degree ln Busi-
"After I graduate from college I hope to work
ln an advertlslng agency and be the person who
comes up with layouts, Ideas, and slogans."
"Next year UI become edltorsln-chief, lhaue a
lot of creative and different Ideas."
LISA also has deflnlte goalsfar thefuture. Her
maln goal ls to be a career woman. "I feel that
honors English classes, annual, and joumallsm
wlll get me the pasltlon I want."
Lori Braun, Jean Kalvesmaki, Lisa Anderson, Kathy
Weissenmayer, and Suzanner Wooters gather around to
discuss what's to be done for the next deadline.
Jean Kalvesmaki finishes typing her close up. The annual
class could always be seen typing captions and copy.
Mary Giannetakis watches over her staff members to
make sure things are getting done.
Leslie Caines, Marianne Robinson, Francisco Tala-
vera, and Karen Wedaa take their picture on the set.
Rich Ackley, Dirk Wakeham, Russell Jones, and Jeff
Lung pose on the set of 'Sanford and Sonf
Editors work on the set of Lou Grant. This year's editors
were: Copy editor: Jean Kalvesmaki, Managing editor:
Lisa Anderson, Photo editor: Blaine Maruoka, Editor in
Chief: Mary Giannetakis, Layout editor: Laura Richter,
and Advertising editor: Brent Waechter.
The Odyssey Staff took their pictures in the front of Movie-
land Wax Museum. This year's staff members Back Row L
to R: A. Barrish, K. Haan, B. Dufault, D. Bailey, L. An-
derson, V. Garza, M. Giannetakis, L. Schwartz, L.
Richter, B. Maruoka and John Robilard, Front Row: J.
Lung, S. Burton, L. Braun, K. King, G. Reneer, R. Po-
meroy, M. Mongraw, J. Peace, J. Jones, S. Bass, J.
Kalvesmaki, K. Weissenmayer, and B. Waechter.
Missing: F. Talavera, L. Caines, M. Robinson, K. Wedaa.
Page by B.M. and K.W.
All Photos by Albert and James 64
Page by D.B.
Kevin Bogart announces the winners of one of the games. The winners were 5h3IIll0ll
Hall and Mr. Hall and Debbie Harmes and Mr. Harmes.
Kelly Malloy, Mr. Malloy and others enjoy lasagna provided by D'AmiC08- Date Dad
was a huge success,
The Girls with their dads play a spoof on the Newly Wed Game.
Introduced were Gina Genova, Julie Ebrite, Cynthia Wilson, Caryn Williams, Ju-
lie Carroll, Kelly Trollinger, Michelle Parker, and Andrea Cabezas-Mattey.
Wearing matching shirts were couples Laura Richter, Chris Wagenseller, Steve Gio-
letti, Kyle Kenney, Jeff Loritz, Michelle Miller, Richard 0'Donnell, Stacy Allen,
Mona Hernandez and Dean Jones.
The happy "newlyweds," Bob Salazar and Linda Zanze, spend a fun filled evening at
the dance, Getting married was one of the activities held at Sadie Hawkins.
L ,INK 1
V -. ...4 QQ .
mr" T55-4 . 4
by DARCY BAILEY
KELLY TROLLINGER, senior, was very
actlve as Glrls League Vlce President and ln
sports. ln soccer KELLY played fullback
and goalie and In softball she caught. KEL-
LY also enjoyed basketball and horseback
rldlng. "I looked forward to comlng home
after school and playing basketball wlth my
famlly and frlends on our driveway," sald
KELLY. l try to be active ln other things, butl
do not have the time."
KELLYls a lover of the theater arts, and Is
somewhat of a movie buff. She loves to go
and see plays, but doesn't see many due to
the expense. Every play or movie she at-tends
she critiques, One ofherfavorite moules was
"Phlladelphla Story, " because lt starred her
favorite actor CARY GRANT and her favor-
ite actress KATHERINE HEPBURN.
KELLY comes from a famlly of six and
when she was llttle she wanted to be a cow-
boy like JOHN WA YNE, In the future KEL-
LY hopes to wrlte about famous people and
later, maybe, write a book. But this year she
was happyjust writing for our school paper.
122 Student Life
KI. .1 .l"Q"'hl"'w 1 -I
Emil' 7. Cami Turlock and Dan Lukowski find a quiet corner for two. To-
ll wards the end, couples drifted to quiet places.
8. Stacey Hamilton and date "get down" at Sadie Hawkins. The
music was provided by "Head First."
9. Mike Oiser and Sandra Mehr teach Sadie how to slow dance,
L - - I
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leyeon . .
. 1 ,
i'Date Dad was an exciting and new experience. This was the first big
project we were assigned, so we wanted to make it extra special," said
"The Girls League Council decided on an Italian atmosphere, the spa-
ghetti dinner, catered by D'Amicos and the evening plan."
'iCynthia Wilson was in charge of the decoration, Andrea Cabeyas-
Mattey did the publicity, and Julie Ebrite was in charge of the games
and prizes. We used wine bottles tabout sixty of theml for center pieces.
We had about 150 of the bottles, accumulated throughout the years in a
closet. Cynthia Wilson and l poured sand in the bottom of each one of
the bottles for stability, and melted a candle and set them down on the
tables, it made for a romantic and wonderful evening."
Kevin Bogart did the EmCeeing and we had some talented entertain-
ment by Stacie Freeman and the background piano music was played
by Dan Trollinger, and Kristine Kozlowski drew up the programs.
The evening was a tremendous success.
by Kelly Trollinger
Student Life 123
CORO TION SETTI G
,jg perfect for theme
N425 ' "Sailing to Paradise"
E X'-'5 f,,,Q',ig, V, page by J.J.nnd D.B.
eye on VP
Tiffany Bycott and Kevin Peterson
Steve Johnson and Angela Bonacci
John Robillard and Leslie Schwartz
Malia De Ponte and Dan Trollinger tgraduate in '79l
Bruce Marteney and Judy Jones
1983 Coronation Court L to R, Ken Salgado, Kristine Kozlowski,
Kristin Powers, Schuyler Francine, Annie Zatlin, Michael
Swartz, Michelle Parker, Terry Ludin, Kelly Malloy, and Greg
Queen and King, Kristin Powers and Schuyler Francine.
Dancing in a romantic atmosphere Scott Bain, Brianne Brigham,
Deanne Randall, Steve Catlow, Cynthia Wilson and Brian Budd,
enjoy a slow dance. The music was provided by "Scandal,"
Serving themselves, Scott Nowak and Annette Mortenson wait for
the chef to carve their pieces of meat. Everyone enjoyed a meal consisting
of Roast Beef and Fish Neuberg.
Talking to friends, Mike Tighe, Nancy James, Tammy Morgosh and
Reed Gillette converse about the dance, The dance was held at the
Leaving in style, Janice Krapes and Denise Pangborn, lescorted by
Mike Gomez and Gary Worthingtonl wait for the chaulfer to shut the
door. Some couples rented limousines for the occasion.
by DARCY BAILEY and JUDY JONES
match JENII's dress.
she ordered mlne," stated MARK.
cut and JENII also had her nalls done.
JENNII FORD and
MARK TUTWILER s""ed "ENU-
MARK, onthe other hand, sold, "Ifelt the nlght dragged on, but I had
a great tlme. "
JENII FORD and MARK TUTWILER were a typlcal couple who at-
tended the Coronation Dance, Llke most girls, JENII lookedfor a dress
at the department stores, "When Iflrst looked, Ifound a dress I really
liked, but It was one hundred and seventy flue dollars."
Instead she declded to el'ther wear a dress she already owned or have
her mother make her one. Like most guys, MARK had it a little easier,
he rented his tux from After Five. MARK coordinated hls accessories to
Next they ordered their flowers for each other. "I ordered hers and
To look perfect for the dance, both JENII and MARK had their hair
The nlght began when MARK plcked up JENII in hls parent's car,
' They went to the dance alone, but met other couples there. At the
dance, they ate and had thelr pictures taken.
After leaving the dance early, they went to MARK 's house, changed
clothes, watched teleulslan, and later went to cl 24 hour cafe.
"It was morefun goofing around, but I had a great time at the dance,"
All photos by Albert 81 James
Student Life 125
The annual Girl-date-Boy dance sponsored by dance choreography
was once again a success. Couples arrived in semi-formal attire to
dance to the sounds of 'lScandal". As Deidre Wilson and Jeff Bedell
said, "The dance was great and we had a lot of fun."
For the first time in VPHS history Girls League sponsored "HI-
lVlOM." This was a time in which daughters and their mothers could
relax and enjoy a fashion show, numerous contests, and refreshments.
by FRANCISCO TALAVERA p
Dances such as Hll Mom and Girl Date Boy are the
end product of hard working people. ANDREA CA-
BEZAS-MA TTEY, Glrls League President, ranks hlgh
ln this category.
' ' f. ANDREA, and a group of delegates spent much
,rw ffrfwwrf' --lr i time In preparatlonfor these dances. ANDREA sald.
,1, A "HH Mom and Date Dad were a great success. KRIS-
' '- I- TINE dld a great job preparing for HI! Mom."
fy -'-- - W F Because of ANDREA 'S modest personality, she at-
- tributes these successes ta people such as KRISTINE
I ' " I 7 1-... and KELLY TROLLINGER.
yr' ' , U When not busy with Girls League actlultles, AN-
. - A , DREA ls actively Involved ln Girls League. ANDREA
-gg i fr ls currently co-president along with MICHELLE
'12 A iff, f PARKER.
Girls League co-president MICHELLE PARKER
describes ANDREA as, "ANDREA is always there
ANDREA CABEZAS-MATTEY when we need her. She has been a great help,
X --A 2
x T, f .,
.xi h Q 2 I: 44.
K Y x L "L +R AA
126 Student Life
Moms and Guys
Kim Huntington and Andy Austin dance to the music of "Scandal,"
who played at Girl-date-Boy.
Monica Young and mother, Marie Young converse with Mrs. Lois
Norling. Hi-Mom was a time in which mothers and daughter had an
opportunity to talk.
Mike McGowen escorts Jill Mahoney and mother, Barbara Mahoney
to their seats. Key Club members escorted mothers and daughters.
Kim Helton, Andre Picolla. Jackie Morris, and Shaun Sampson
relax and talk. Many couples enjoyed "sitting aroundn and talking.
Don Malay. Jeff Cohen, Celia Giacobbi, and Tim Johnson try to
converse over the loud music.
Tonya Redfern and mother Nelda Redfern discuss the purse search
contest. Mrs, Amanda Jones won the contest.
Mike Keller, Michelle Diaz, Suzanne Hoey, and Doug Paddock
discuss whether or not they will leave the dance early
Susan Mykkanen and Jeff Moses practice posing for their picture.
Most couples had their pictures taken.
Page by L.A.
Photos 2.3.6, Russell Jones
All others Executive Portraits
Student Lite 127
Photo 2, Rich Ackley
Photo 4. Courtesy of Lavora Smith
All others Fred Fascenelli
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by SUZANNE WOOTERS
The city ol Vllla Park was established ln
1962 under what ls called "general law," lt
was Incorporated and at na time was a part
ofthe city of Orange.
Although Villa Park began primarily as an
agricultural community growing cltrus fmlts,
the population grew to approxlmately seven
thousand people most of who are not In-
volved In agriculture. A few famous former
residents are James Caan, Jose Fellclano,
Nolan Ryan, Rad Carew, and Bill Singer.
The year 1982 was the twentieth anniver-
sary year of the clty.
I I nal' Lil '
128 Student Life
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During the summer a Villa Park landmark, the Sunkist Fruit Packing House
on Santiago and Wanda, was removed. lt had been a landmark for over sixty-
Construction on it began in 1913, when the Villa Park Orchards Association
decided that a packing house was needed.
For over sixty years the Packing House had been used as a source for fruit. It
became a place where residents of Villa Park and Orange could purchase large
boxes of citrus fruit.
Unfortunately, the Orchards Association cited the Packing l-louse as a fire
hazard and plans were made to remove the historic building.
For a short time there were hopes of converting it into a health club and res-
taurant, but because of previous plans and commitments, these hopes dwin-
The future ofthe land is now uncertain, and it remains an empty lot. lt can no
longer be said, l'Just turn left at the Packing House."
Page by S.W.
Student Life 129
f f '41
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6:30 Crawls out of bed
7:30 Drives to school in parent's
K'tank" tstation wagonl
9:40 Puts down at least one sopho-
more during nutrition
11:00 Watches World War ll movies
in U.S. History
12:00 Heads for usual lunch time han-
2 00 Gets out of sixth period to listen
to a college representative
4:00 Starts homework
5:00 Spends some time with family
7:00 Continues to do homework
lgrades are especially impor-
tant the junior yearl
8:00 Takes a short break for some-
thing to eat
9:00 Watches favorite show on tele-
11:00 Decides to go to bed
The most recent and updated version ofjunlor ulew-
lng can be seen when tuning lnta thejunlor section of the
1982-83 annual. The scheduled program contnlns pho-
tographs of every junlor, lndlvldual close-ups of Interest-
Ing and speclaljunlors, candid pictures of juniors fann-
ing memorles, and junlor class offlcers. Documentation
ofthejunlor year ls complete In the section following, For
detalled Information of the junlor class see pages 132 to
J, ,. -
Photo Norm Johnson
Page by LS.
Copy by L.A. and J.K.
Junior Division 131
4 I 4'
. 4, af- - .,
Kim Fontana enjoys her newly acquired family of
The 1982-83 junior varsity squad: ll to rl standing:
Jill Bieshaar, Linda Smith, Shelia Ramirez,
sitting: Kim Fontana, Karey Nixon.
Kim Fontana, Shelia Ramirez, Linda Smith,
Jill Bieshaar, and Karey Nixon cheer at the
Canyon pep assembly.
Vice-President Sandra Johnson.
Secretary Lori Reese.
Treasurer Mindy Hare.
Bruce Marteney puts his congress meeting notes
away as the meeting is adjourned. Senators spend
extra time helping to improve the school.
The 1982-83 junior senators. ll to rl John Pagu-
layan, Monica Young, Bruce Marteney, Shel-
ly Hunt, Jeff Cohen, Angela Bonacci, Alan
Bergman, Adrienne Salyer, Darcy Bailey and
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4 3 Close -
President BILL MECKLENBURG
Could thls be our future president? BILL MECKLENBURG was
thejunlor class presldentfor the 1982-83 school year, and was also
presldent ofhls 9th and 10th grade classes, "I enjoy belng Involved
ln school activities," he sald.
BILL feels he gains satlsfactlon from helping hls fellow class-
mates. "I think he gets elected because people can trust hlm, " sald
junlor, KAREY NIXON. BILL and the rest of the junlor class offl-
cers dld projects to brlng the junlor class together. "We had plzza
nights for the whole school and sold Homecoming buttons. My
Influence has not hurt the school or my classmates, and I hope lt
has Improved the school splrlt."
"I thlnk BILL ls a great presldent and has a lot to offer," sald
junlor class senator, MONICA YOUNG.
BILL hopes to run for A,S.B. President. "I hope that I can wln,"
BILL sald, "I do not thlnk he would mn Uhe dld not thlnk he had a
chance," commented JILL BEISHAAR.
Besldes partlclpatlng ln student gavemment, BILL ls also ln-
volved ln sports. He played on the varslty football team this year
and has lettered ln golf.
BILL sald, "I would llke to become Involved ln polltlcs later In
life, but lt ls too early to tell."
by DARCY BAILEY
Juniors, who are they? If that phrase sounds
familiar, then you must not know the 1983
class of VPHS. Since summer, we've kept ac-
tive and spirited the entire year. We began
with our fund raisers for spirit day. We held a
car wash, a pizza party, and sold Homecoming
buttons. These proved to be great successes.
But if you're still not convinced let me go a lit-
tle further. We had a terrific advisor, Mr. Pat
Barrett, who completely supported us the
Our next big project was prom. We began
by selling candy grams at Christmas time. We
also held another pizza night and many other
fund raisers for the big night. Junior Gloria
Reneer commented about her class, 'lJuniors
are great because they're not 'tsquirrellyu
sophomores and don't have the pressures of
seniors." - By Shelly Hunt
.,. r., UN IORS
Photo I John Robillard
Photo 2 Dave Tebo
- ' 4
' 5. '
cola and Celia Giaccobi participate in a spirit competition, These events
ar among VPHS juniors.
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were a common occurrence around VPHS.
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Brian Etter describes his latest car accident to Rod Derifield. Car accidents M ' ff f
as , X
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., K eil-
' M i Darrel Bateson
f, Q .V it X If
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'-GS: Mike Berry
' Lori Biard
f ' , Ken Boland
At six foot two and 178 pounds, junior GARY NELSON ls never
worrled about protecting hlmself, He has tralnlng that few people
have had. Since September of 1981, GARY has been taking boxing
lessons at Fullerton Boxing Club to Improve hls skills and tech-
niques ln the art of boxing,
"lt 's the most tiring thing I know, " GARYstated as he mentioned
afew ofthe things he does during hls tralnlng sessions Monday thru
Thursday from 6 to 8:30 pm. Jogging, jump roplng, sparring and
shadowboxlng are some of GARY'S dally exercises.
To some, boxing may seem a vlolent sport, but GARY sees box-
lng differently, "Not only Is It fun and good condltlonlng, but It
helps me let our my aggresslons In a way that's accepted."
At I6 GARY, belng bigger than most guys in his age group,
usually fights guys who are at least I9 years old. He has fought ln
approximately 20 exhibition fights In the llght heavy weight class.
GARY-first became Interested In boxing when he was "messing
around In the garage " with his step-brother who boxes. He thought
It sounded like a good ldea to take lessons. After a lot of convinc-
lng and slx months, GARY'S father took hlm to the Fullerton Box-
ing Club for his first lesson.
"I don't plan on making a career of lt, but l'm sure l'll be boxing
for awhile," GARY stated confidently.
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KA THYKOBASHI ls very actlve ln dance and has been danclng slnce
she was three. "I love lt, " commented KATHY. She practlces flue days
a week, for tum to three hours. "I don't want to dance for a career,
because Ido notfeel that I have the talent ta be a professlanal dancer,"
KA TH Y sald.
During Chrlstmas vacatlon, KATHY danced at Dlsneyland. She was
encouraged by herfrlends to tryout. "I thought that she would make lt
for sure, so I told her to tryout," stated TIFFANY BYCOTT.
"I spent a Saturday aftemaon trylng out andflnnlly at flue p.m. I was
told that I was to be danclng In the Christmas Parade, "sold KATHY. "I
could not believe lt when they told me I had made lt, because I had only
tried out for the fun of rt," she went on.
This year KATHY dld not participate ln dance choreography. "l was
too busy wlth dancing and homework that I dld not have time for
"In the future I hope to keep dancing, but onlyforfun " KATHY sald.
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Dan Croix grimaces as he
strains to break the military
press record. Athletes could
often be found pumping iron
in the weight room.
Photo 1 Russell Jones
Photo 2 Dirk Wakeham
Page by: B.D., A.B., J.R.
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At the age of three he was told by his parents that he had pedect
pltch, meaning he could arrange dlfferent pltches In order by their
sound. At the age of four, JEFF ALU was playing the plano.
Now ajunlor in high school, JEFF ls stlll playing and practlclng about
two hours a day, "l have played by ear all my llfe, but when It comes to
slght reading It stlll gets pretty difficult." JEFF Is currently taking les-
sons at Cal State Fullerton, where he studies jazz and classlcal muslc.
Outside of school, JEFF composes pleces for u new jazz band he ls
ln, He has also written an orchestration plece for a frlend's dance
routine. "JEFF ls really good and I think he will go far with hls muslc. "
replled FRANCISCO TALAVERA.
The future outlook for JEFF consists of two goals. "I would llke to
wrlte movie scores like John Wllllams who ls an Influence on me, and to
conduct an orchestra."
Along with playlng the plano, JEFF also tries hls hand atplaylng the
syntheslzer and plans on entering the Roland Syntheslzer contest.
"Ifeel I still haue a lot ofgrowlng to do musically, and I will contlnue
taking lessons untll lfeel I can move on by myself," concluded JEFF.
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Photo Rich Ackley
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Amy Sarsany and Mary Naruse back Mindy Hare up as she tries to
convince seniors that juniors are number one. Juniors constantly tried to
prove this through spirit competitions and a variety of other activities.
Photo 1 Dave Tebol
Page by A.B., J.R, B.D
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Every person gambles at least once In hls llfe.
and although he may be playlng to wln, that 's not
always the case. For WILLIAM KIM, however,
gambling has become a way of llfe, and he almost
always comes out on top.
WILLIAM has been gambling all his life on
everything from boxing to backgammon. "Every
chance Iget, I bet," stated WILLIAM. When
asked If the knowledge that he might lose a bet
affected the way he played, he Iaughlngly sald,
"lt's easy to get people to bet," sald WIL-
LIAM, "Practically everyone at this school does"
lbetf. The most he's ever won off one person was
the 50 dollars he bet MARK RINK on the Mlaml
vs. Buffalo game. The most he's ever lost was 200
dollars, agaln on a football game.
WILLIAM would like to go to Las Vegas: he
feels he would do well there. "As soon as he
turns 21, he's gone!" exclalmed WILLIAMS
friend, GUY ROJO.
Although WILLIAM thinks luck has alot to do
with wlnnlng, he feels It also takes a certain
amount of skill. "It takes a certain type of per-
son, lt takes sklll. Iguess that's why they call
me 'sklll wIIl'."
. 1 Hayley Heidler
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- Rob Helton
Chris Hart, David Ford, and David Wheeler look for photographers at a noon time assembly. Looking for annual photographers
seemed to be a favorite past time of many juniors.
Dld you buy the slngle, "When Love Is Young?" Junlor MARTIN VERT hopes so, MARTIN cut
the record In January of 1983 and It wlll be the flrst of many.
MARTIN'S slnglng career began when he was seven when he was tled forflrst place In a state
wide talent show along with fellow Vllla Park classmate, JEFF ALU.
MARTIN has performed at places such as Casey 's, a restaurant here ln Orange, and ls currently
performing at Ice Castles, a nlght club In Hollywood. Recently he sang at a weddlngfor one af hls
To help finance hls recording expenses, MARTIN works at Jahnny's, a restaurant In Santa Ana.
Hls mother andfather also help out. "I owe a lot to my parents, " stated MARTIN respectfully. He
ls also sponsored by World Wide Audlo of Anaheim Hllls, but he stlll needs a producer.
In the future MARTIN hopes to become a professional slnger right away.
In Sherry Higgs
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Photo courtesy of Lisa
Page by A.B., J.R., B.D
Mary Calabrese, Lisa
Lott, and Keith Martin
enjoy another active day
in physical education.
Those who didn't dress
for P.E, were forced to sit
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UNIORS "j I"
Louis La Rocca
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"The only way to see CRAIG as hlmselfls to see hlm behlnd
his drums, " said STACY OKUBO, aformer VPHS student and
gultarlst for the band "Black Diamond."
CRAIG TEIGEN has a talent that many people enjoy hear-
lng. He currently plays the drums for "Black Dlamond," but
playing for the band ls only one of the many thlngs CRAIG has
been Involved ln wlth dmmmlng,
Beglnnlng In the 4th grade CRAIG played the snare drum ln
the Taft Elementary school band. In the summer before 6th
grade, CRAIG bought his first dmm set.
He went to Peralta Jr. Hlgh In 7th grade and played the
concert drumsfor Peralta 's Marchlng Patriots. When he was In
Sth grade, CRAIG and three friends started a band. Ever since
then, "Black Diamond" has been playing for partles and
dances all over Orange County.
In 11th grade CRAIG began private dmm lessons, as well as
playlng ln VPHS's jazz band,
CRAIG sald, "Hopefully I'll make It big as a drummer and
make mllllons , . . "PETE MARTINEZ, the lead slngerfor the
band sald, "Everyone who sees CRAIG play ls convinced he 's
an 'outrageous' dmmmer, but the best thlng about CRAIG ls
that he 's far away from his full potential,"
By JOHN ROBILLARD
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Photo Rich Ackley
Page by A.B.. .l.R,. B,D.
Tim Johnson, Roger Cas-
sachia, Joel Morris, Scott
Davis Scott Hansen,
Steve Ross, Brian Etter.
Brandon Hunt and Dan
Croix socialize at nutrition,
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It wlll never be sald that junlor RICHARD ROUND doesn 't alm hlgh. He has to, since he 's
only flue feet four an a half Inches tall and the dartboard ls at least that. You see. RICHARD
ROUND has an unusual hobby. He throws darts In hls spare tlme.
"It 's radl" RICHARD commented regardlng hls dart throwlng. Though darts as a sport may ,
not seem to be too strenuous, RICHARD 'S eyes always get a workout, and by the end of his
tricks" an hlm. '
RICHARD flrst began throwlng darts In June of 1982, after some convincing by hls sIster's A
crass country coach, who also throws darts. He began prnctlclng, and by early summer,
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forty-flue to slxty mlnute daily practlces, his vlslon ls often stralned and his mlnd "plays , ' -,
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RICHARD wlll begin to throw darts competitively.
"It mainly takes concentration, accuracy, and a certaln. . . style. "RICHARD developed his
style by observlng the techniques of other dart throwers.
"Dart throwing Is really catching on as afun and relaxlng hobby, " RICHARD began. "Even
my dad and my sister are getting Into It!"
by LESLIE SCHWARTZ
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Mike Horan uses the trash can to catch his balance.
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UNIORS H VE TWICE
As Much Spirit
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Photo 2,3 Rich Ackley
Page by A.B., J.R,, B.D.
What would It be llke to compete wlth someone just like
you? For twlns, CHAD and BRENT HALLOCK, It Is not an
easy task, Competition between friends ls hard, but between
famlly members It's even harder. "There is always competltlon
In everything we do," stated CHAD.
Both CHAD and BRENT played on thejunlor varsity basket-
ball team In the 1982-83 season. "You can really see the com-
petltlon on the court," stated team member, SEAN SA VALA,
"lt's hard when someone comes up to you and says that one
of us ls better than the other," sald CHAD,
Besides competition In sports, there ls competition In girls,
"Girls are always a competltlonq we thlnk that the girl will like
the other one of us," sald BRENT.
Competition does cause bad feelings between them, "We
always get into fights, but they last ten-flfteen minutes," sald
Even though CHAD and BRENT do not always get along,
they always have each other to talk to.
By DARCY BAILEY
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What does Vllla Park junlor CELIA GIACOBBI have ln common
wlth spaghettl and lasagna? That ls a questlon that has been puz-
zllng mlnds for years. But U you heard CELIA rattle off foreign
words llke "an-lvederchf' and "abbondanzza" as fast as she does,
the answer would be obvious. CELIA, llke spaghetti, was hom and
ralsed In Italy.
Living ln Italy untll she was elght CELIA leamed to speak fluent
Itallan, and she contlnued to speak Itallan herflrst couple ofyears
in America. "The only time I spoke Itallan was when I talked to my
slster, SARA, because our parents wanted as to leam English,"
commented CELIA. CELIA has done thlngs that most 16 year olds
llvlng ln Callfomla have never done, such as learn to ski In the
Swiss Alps and to sall In the Mediterranean, near Corsica and
CELIA can 't really say whlch country she likes llulng ln better
because she never attended school in Italy. "They 're more behlnd
the tlmes In Italy, though, " she commented. "When we first moved
here and saw the boxed macaronl and cheese, we thought It was
The GIACOBBIfamlly may seem llke the average Amerlcanfam-
lly at flrst glance, but as senlor LISA GIANNINI put lt, "Once you
start talklng to CELIA, you see ln her some of those typically
Toni Simpson l
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Brad Smith N
Linda Smith l E
Martha Smith ZF xg
Tami Smith OOO, 9
Tiffany Bycott, Lisa Anderson, and Ka
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thy Kobashi show how much fun football games were. Football
games were a time in which friends got together to have fun.
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to by Russell Jones
Page by J.R,. B.D., A.B
Photo Norm Johnson
James Van Vooren
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U IORS TODAY
I r,I 'g 5
Vergel De Dios,
By LESLIE CAINES
Everyone knows how to ride a blke, but to rlde one wlth enough sklll to race In BMX Is a tough accomplish-
ment. GARY MITCHELL, a junior has achieved thls, and more.
GARY began raclng blkesfour years ago after hearing about ltfrom afrlend. "lt sounded reallyfun, so l went
out and tried It." The first time he raced he took flrst place. He now has collected over elghty trophies.
GARY rldes every nlght and tries to race at least two times a week at places llke Corona, lrvlne, and the
Orange YMCA. ln his spare tlme he does trlck rldlng and jumping.
Hls hlgh point occurred when he went to four consecutive Natlonals, during the 1979-80 season. At the last
Natlonals elght different countries were represented Including Britaln, France, and Australia. GARY placed
BMX raclng ls not all fun and games though, GARYremembers a time when he was knocked out and woke up
In u hospital. He also practically mlned one knee. One wonders whether It is worth lt. "l do It for the fun oflt, I
meet lots of new people, lget to travel all around the country, and ta other countries."
Raclng can be very expenslve, the blkes themselves cost over S500, and GARY has gone through at least two
dozen. His favorite bike was a 20" JMC Black Shadow.
GARY'S goals Include tumlng pro ln about a year and a half, and becomlng ABA and NBL lAmerlcan Bicycle
Assoclatlon and National Bicycle Leaguej champion.
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Photo 6 John Robillard
Photo 8 Leslie Schwartz
Photo 10 Albert and James
Photos 2,3 Dirk Wakeham
Photos 1,4 Russell Jones
Photos 5.79.11 Rich Ackley
IJ Scott Davis, Jill Bieshaar. Q
25 Var Reeve, Sally McKay, Chris Wilson, and
33 Gloria Reneer. U
4D Shannon Switzer. "" . 1
51 Coach Hughes and Louis LaRocca.
69 Chris Gordon and Phil Lopiccola.
75 Karey Nixon.
89 Kelly Leonhardt, Sue Hefti, and Lori Reese.
93 Tammy Carrington, Steve Garaghty, and Mrs.
101 Chris Donato.
Ill VPHS mime guest.
Busting Out All Over
r - 13
M QR NING
6:00 Wakes up
8:00 Begins drinking second cup of cof'
fee during first period
9:30 Wants a doughnut desperately at
11:00 Begins the same lecture for the
12:30 Trudges back to class bloated
from cafeteria food
2:00 More excited than the students
that it is sixth period
3:45 Relaxes in front of the television
fthe news begins in fifteen minutesl
5:30 Sits down for a relaxing dinner
7:00 Tries to grade papers, but is dis-
tracted by family matters
9:00 Needs to get some work done, but
wants to watch a movie
10:00 Finishes lesson plans for the next
11:30 Goes to bed after a long day
For the most unlque and updated verslon of vlewlng
VPHS faculty, admlnlstratlon, and student achlevements
be sure to tune into the 1982-83 annual. Included within
the sectlon wlll be pictures of teachers grouped accordlng
to departments ln which they teach, candid pictures of
teachers with students ln classroom sltuatlons, an s u-
d t an
dent achievements in creative areas. For further Infonna-
tlon see pages 158 to 183.
Box: Students Create
Carolyn Gatchell exhibits her 'pointalism'
drawn zebra, She also demonstrated her talent by
designing and executing the front cover of the
ll Trying to listen to Var Reeve, Elizabeth
Owens and Phil Colin at the same time, Dave
Shelton turns his head in confusion.
2l During a lecture, Ron Lindsay takes another
drink of coffee while Houman Rahnama, and
Bobby St. John take down notes.
31 Once upon a time, in a galaxy far, far away . , .
Steve Garrahy, Dave Shelton, Barbara
Kurek, Dennis Moody, Vince De Falco,
Dave White, Dick Brunt, Russ Murphy and
Ron Lindsay - social science teachers.
45 Vince De Falco points out to Julie Sakaue,
Mark Maizel, and Felicity Clark that therels
always a crisis everywhere they go.
5l Scott Sebold and Brian Reccia try to "get in
the action" while Missy Sobel and Katy Stone
laugh at Steve Garrahy's clever comment.
6l Checking his text, Mark Mc Mahon, answers a
question brought up by Jim Rose.
73 After school and before athletics, Russ Murphy
counts sheep jumping the fence.
The Social Science fwhich includes Histo-
ry, Political Science, Psychology, Anthropol-
ogy, Geography and morel teachers at-
tempted to help the students see their world
from other points of view or other people's
views, and at the same time teach those cru-
cial tacts and concepts the students need to
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GRACE MESERALL By KAREN WEDAA
"l would llke to thank all the glrls ln the past few years for maklng my
1 - "1-1
job so much more enjoyable," concluded GRACE MESSERALL.
Can you Imagine someone who has been counted on for almost
twenty years, by glrl 's athletlcs and the P.E, department, thanking her
MESSERALI., better known as MRS. M, loves her job, students and
the faculty she works wlth. She calls them "One Happy Famllyf' She
loves all the challenges she is forced with because, "there ls always
something different. "
Through the 60 's, 70's, and now the 1980 's, MRS. M has been the glrls
P.E. attendant. She was prevlously snack bar manager at Orange Hlgh
School, four years before she began working at VPHS, When she was
offered thejob, she called tt, "being ln the right place at the right time. "
Slnce the school s openlng Mrs M has experlenced every change from
enlarglng the campus to the changlngfads andfashlons of the students
Slnce then P E has changed to co ed and girl s athletics has gone
from recreation to strictly athletics She sees a great change In the
attitudes ofthe girls and the coaches Both men and women are coach
Ing glrl s athletl s whereas a few years ago only women coached
Instead of an athletic club or social hour girls now concentrate
malnly on athletlcs and coaches have become more and more dedl
cated As a result We keep on Improving
Students appreciate MRS Mjust as much as she does them LISA
HOLTE junior commented She always plcks up after us and has
thlngs llke lotion and candy when we need them But most of all
concludedjunlar TONI SIMPSON She s always there when you need
JQW-E' J 3,
Page by K.W.
Photo 6, Jeff Lung
Photo 7, Jeff Schultz
Photo l,2,3,4,5. Russell Jones FaCulfyfAC3d9miC5 159
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By MARY GIANNETAKIS DENNIS MOODY
Those who say school ls all work and no play have something to leam. They have l 3 '
obviously never had Mr. BRENT BAlLEYor Mr. DENNIS MO0DYas teachers. These two 'fl 6
"nuts" seem to enjoy what they do and so do thelr students. "MOODY teaches hlstary
with a sense of humor which makes the class lntertestlng,"junlor, JUDY JONES com-
Teaslng students, maklng jokes and performing odd stunts during class, presents
students with a morerelaxed atmosphere for leamlng, MOODY stated, "It breaks the
routlne ln class and creates a comfortable mood for the students." "It makes lt more fun
for me as well as for the students," remarked BAILEY.
It ls hard to belleve both MR. BAILEY and MR. MOODY were qulet students. BAILEY
and his famlly moved often while he was stlll ln school which made lt dlfflcult to make
fl-lends, and so he had to be outgolng. He thlnks that 's when hls craziness flrst started.
MO0DYsald he was stlllfalrly qulet until he started teaching. He acted nut-ty to not only I
relax his classroom but also to relax himself. .
When asked lf elther of them had had a teacher like themselves, MOODY stated, "I
wish I had, but all my teachers were strict. " BAILEY, on the other hand, had a couple of
nutty teachers ln hlgh school when he was at VPHS for hls junlor year, "I thlnk lt makes
students more llkely to want to be ln class: I know I did," he remarked. Student JOY
PEACE added, "His class was deflnltly different than any other class I have had."
Trylng to relax the classroom atmosphere may be dlfflcult for some teachers but for
BAILEY and MO0DYlt comes rather easlly. "There are times to be crazy and times to be
serlous and maklng It clear ls the hard part of teaching the way I do," sald BAILEY.
Photos 1,2.3,4,5,8, Rich Ackley
Photo 7 Jeff Lung
Photo 6 Dirk Wakehnm
160 FacultyfAcademics Page by KW,
ll Don Thompson checks Dave Sterns's homework
with the correct answers in his teacher's edition.
25 Slamming his pencil on the desk, Jeff Ehrlich tells
Kristine Hamblin that she must do her homework in
order to receive an A,
31 Pointing to a problem in the book, Tim Ludin, asks
Chuck Kates if there are two ways to do the problem.
4l Using the overhead projector, Jim Cruikshank dem-
onstrates the correct way to set up a proof.
53 Pointing to the correct answer on the board, Rod Wil-
liams gives an explanation,
Box: Students Create:
Mike Cara, senior, took a shot of a trail that leads to
the water at Lake Arrowhead in the San Bernadino
6l 1+2-i-3-i-4:10 of the talented math teachers per-
forming a pyramidal stunt from behind,
73 Bob Hughes writes a pass, while Phil Lopiccola and
Bobby St. John chuckle at his comments.
Sl ln the center of the ring are the acrobatic Math teach-
ers, top to bottomg Jean Schneider, Bruce Camp-
bell, Rod Williams, Tim Stephens, Jim Proffitt,
Jeff Ehrlich, Brent Bailey, Don Thompson, Jim
Cruikshank, Bob Cameron.
Numbers are becoming the basis for our
lives. Without the ability to manipulate them,
even in elementary ways, we may be lost in the
future. The mathematics Department encour-
ages students at all levels of ability to learn the
mathematics they will need to succeed,
Box, Students Create: Mike Sikora and Ted An-
drews responded in opposite ways to a question pre-
sented in AP English - Thoreau said "I would rather
sit in solitude on a pumpkin than be crowded on a vel- V' J
There is so much about our world we do
not understand. But this is because we are
young and inexperienced, not because the
science teachers don't try to explain it to us.
They take their time and patience to dem-
onstrate basic scientific facts and concepts,
to encourage our interests and avocations
and to give us a scientific view of the world.
ll Marilyn Groover assists Angelia Woodside
and Margaret Naruse on their euglena lab.
2l Examining the petrie dish, Marilyn Hettick ex-
plains the scientific evidence.
3l Please don't disturb our scientists . . . Marilyn
Groover, Marilyn Hettick, Bob Graupens-
berger, Bruce Campbell, and Kurt Wahl.
43 Bob Graupensberger looks on as Nora Lee
does her impression of a mime,
5l Elbert Smith introduces the class skeleton
"Clyde" to Cheryl Gillette.
6l Bruce Campbell enthusiastically demonstrates
one of the laws of motion to Annie Zatlin.
7l Assisting Chip McLean in his latest project, Jim
Proffitt offers his guidance.
MICHAEL SIKORA, TED ANDREWS
A pumpkin A cheap. impractical member Of the squash family
that has but two uses. we hollow them out at Halloween. and cntsh
them up in November for our Thanksgiving pies. But a ueluet
cushion. on the other hand. connotes luxury and wealth. Something
that we all plead for. Or do we?
l concede that "l would rather sit on a pumpkin and haue it all ta
myself than be crowded on a velvet cushion " I would have sole
control of that pumpkin His name would be Barnaby. and he 'd be
all mine Barnaby and I would just sit in a field if we chose to.
reading contentedly or just thinking about philosophy and We Over
on the other side of the field would be three people fighting for
space on a nameless veluet cushion, mutually owned. Then they
would raise their heads abruptly and stare at me with envy. because
what l'rn sitting on is mine. all mine And though it may not be worth
much monetorily. my pumpkin would give me a sense of tranquility
and mental awareness The people on the velvet cushion would be
too worried about who gets to sit and for how long. to think on any
subject other than their own selfishness
"Barnaby, let's go home "
Thoreau 's Fully
Personally. lwould rather sit on a velvet cushion and be crowded
than sit in solitude on a lowly pumpkin. First of all. a pumpkin is not
a comfortable perch at all lt is hard and bumpy and the stem
constantly pokes you And the only thing worse than sitting on an
uncomfortable pumpkin is sitting there alone There would be no
one to talk to or complain to about this painfulpumpkm, and worse
yet. no one to share your misery with What 's more. your clothes
would all haue unsightly orange stains where the pumpkin ntbbed
On the other hand. a veluet cushion is a very comfortable restiqg
place lt is soft and worm with a smooth uelour feel to it. And other
people would be there to share this marvelous cushion with Oh,
yes. perhaps it would beiust a touch crowded. but that would addto
the experience You could all sit there and makes jokes about how
crowded it was. or even make small talk about the wife and kids
Velvet cushions are also infinitely classier than pumpkins Just haw
much status goes with sitting on a pumpkin7 You surely couldnt
take your pumpkin to afancy dress ball That would simply barbanc
and almost certain to create a scene Conversely. a veluet cushion
would be acceptable and even proper for such an occasion Yes l
would much rahter sit on a crowded veluet cushion than haue a
pumpkin all to myself
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By KATHY WEISSENMAYER
Sweeplng down the slopes, whlle the sun sets was skl patrol person, Mrs,
That's rlght. For fourteen years KUREK patrolled the slopes of Beech
Mountain, ln North Carollna fln 1967-702 and Snow Summlt ln Callfomla
H970-802. She reslgnedfrom this duty due to conflicting Interests as the skl
shop owner of"Skl West, "located ln Santa Ana. "I had to commlt myselfto
at least two weekends ofskl patrol a month and that was our busy season at
the shop," sold KUREK.
As a sklpatrol person, KUREK helped Injured sklers. "Sometimes people
thlnk It costs to recelve ald and come down the slopes themselves Unjuredj,
but lt doesn 't cost anything," she reassured.
Anotherjob ofa skl patrol person ls to jlnd lost sklers. "Once we found
two lost skiers on the choir Mt, " said KUREK. Apparently the Mft men were
closing and the bottom llft mon was brlnglng down the top llft man an one of
the chalrs. Two male sklers, who had been hlklng through the woods, decld-
ed to hop on and rlde down lnsteod of slcllng down. What they dldn 't know
was that as soon as the top llft mon was down the chalrs would stop. Thelr
mates put In a mlsslng persons report and the ski patrol had to make an
addltlonal sweep. "We found them six hours after they were stranded up
there, We had to coll ln the llft guys to brlng them down. "KUREK indicated
they were numb, but OK.
Because KUREK had confllctlng Interests, she had to llmlt her skllng
actlultles. She nowjllls some ofher spare time by teachlng physically handl-
capped kids how to ski. She hopes to keep working wlth them.
Page by K.W.'
Photo 3, Richard Ackley Photo 6, Russell Jones
Photo 2.4.5, Jell Lung Photo In Close-up donated by Kurek lamil
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By JUDY JONES
MR. BOB GRAUPENSPERGER, MR. STEVE TARABILDA, or MRS. KAREN WARNER
KZAKZESKD answer the question, What would It be llke to retum ta VPHS to teach?, all the
same. "lt's awkward to adjust at first, but after belng accepted by our colleagues, lt was uery
comfortable to be ln famlllar surroundlngsf'
Teaching alongslde the people who taught them mlght present some problems, but they
sald, "Our teachers were great and wonderful people who accepted us qulckly. "And, ln fact,
"Were the reason for us golng lnto teau:hlng."
All three felt that students have changed over the years, GRAUPENSPERGER stated,
"Today's kids party morefrequently, haue more auallable money, more after schooljobs, and
their homework load ls less, because teachers have to compete for the students' time."
"There ls no real change except, for now, the kids are Influenced by televlslon, " sald TARA-
BILDA. WARNER explained, "The system has changed, and what ls expected from the
Students. Before, the dlsclpllne was a lot strlcter, We had dress codes."
Allfelt that haulng a student retum to teach at VPHS would be "Flatterlng, because It would
make us feel that what we teach ls worthwhile."
Page by K.W.'
Photo 1, Jell Lung Photo 5,6. Dirk Wlkelllm
164 Facultyfmademncs Photo 3,-1, Rich Ackley Photo 7. nu-sell June'
Expression . .
There Are More
Ways Than One
li Debbie Craib lends a helping shoulder to Casey
21 Travis Haskins shows editor Mark Maizel a fine
point of journalism.
33 Joy Iseli snaps her fingers in rythym with the
syllables of the spelling words.
43 While Janet Curtis laughs at an answer given on
Don Norsworthy's test, Jim Masuda and Brian
Maida check to see if their answers are the same.
57 Craig Hensley looks in the Writer's Market as
Barbara Morton suggests to him which magazine
would be appropriate.
6l Evelyn Ching takes a quick look up from her daily
job of grading papers,
Box3 Students Create:
Henry Chase exhibits his idea of a Big Thunder
Mountain Railroad poster,
75 Language Arts i'Blue Lights Specialsf' Debbie
Craib, Nancy Grissinger, Jamie Brown, Eve-
lyn Ching, Dom Corradino, Phil Thoner, Jim
Devlin, Travis Haskins, Joy Iseli, Barbara
Morton, Norm Johnson, Janet Curtis, Zoe
Gibbs and Pat Barrett - available now in Room
Teaching us to use our language more ef-
fectively and creatively is the Language Arts
Staff. They listen to us recite, read our pa-
pers, lead us in discussions and open our
minds to new ideas. They also have, as you
can see from the group picture, a strange
sense of humor.
Boxg Students Create:
A portrait of Brian Ehline by Chris Scotti for
ll "C'est la vie," lThat's lifel says Heidi Westfall as
Roberta Jester tells Heidi her grade.
2l Arnaldo Baptista explains the conjugation of the
35 Norm Johnson takes an enthusiastic outlook on
life, compared to his life in annual class.
43 Sitting upon his desk, Pat Barrett sneaks a glance
at the clock.
5l Western Airlines the only way to fly . . . Roberta
Jester, Pat Barrett, Karen Warner, and Ja-
mie Brown - foreign language teachers,
We hear that the world is becoming
smaller, and we see the signs around us ev-
erywhere as foreign cars and products
abound. But many of us are not prepared
for this, knowing only English and expecting
everyone else in the world l2.4 billion peo-
plel to speak it. But some VPHS students
are more realistic, and take advantage of
their opportunity to learn a foreign lan-
Page by K.W.'
Photo 4.7, Rich Ackley Photo 5, Dirk Wakeham
Photo 2, Russell Jones Photo 1, Jeff Lung Photo 3, Albert 81 James
Photo 6, Norm Johnson
I .dw - -
By BRENT WAECHTER
Mr. JAMES PROFFITT, VPHS's electronlcs and Algebra ll teacher ls a spelunker
- a person who explores caves.
MR. PROFFITT began this excltlng hobby at afalrly young age. He would drlve to
Mexico and delve deep lnto the darkest and most mysterlous cavems he could find.
"When l um hanging on a rope, and don 't know where the bottom ls, thn't's enough to
want to make me qultf'
MR. PROFFITT has "calmed down on danger," taking his whole famlly on week-
He trles to go spelunklng atleast once a month with at least elght to twenty people
at a time, Including friends and relatives.
"lt's beau'tlful," stated PROFFITT, "Everything Is left as It was. " Caves are not
"exposed to the elements."
"l'm looking fonvard to going to the Hawallan Islands to explore the new caves"
make by Kllauea the volcano that erupted late In December.
There are basically three dlfferent kinds of caves: manmade, limestone and val-
canlc, the flrst ls usually not as Interesting as the other two.
Spelunklng ls not a very expensive hobby, except for travel expenses. All that ls
needed are some old clothes or coveralls, a helmet, knee pads, and an electric ar
carblke llght. Travel expenses don 't have to be hlgh elther, for there are several
places anyone Interested can go for ovemlght exploring. The closest are the Mitchell
Cavems In the Mohave desert near Essex, which are usually open to the publlc,
If, however, you would like a long weekend vacation, or even a month or so, MR.
PROFFITT contlnued, central Callfomla has many caves and the East coast ls
"riddled" with them.
"Spelunklng ls llkeflshlng, " stated MR. PROFFITT, "lt 's a great way to get away."
Ruse Ab0Ve Wd
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168 FacultyfAcademics Photo by Albert and James
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Before the "hussle and bussle" of the school
year began the teachers posed for their yearly
Back Row: Alex Masucci, Dom Corradino,
Dave Shelton, Jamie Brown, Rod Wil-
liams, Bruce Campbell, Dave Lawrence,
Roy Schanafelt, Jack Dennen, Ron Lind-
say, Rich Polley, Vince DeFalco, Russ
Murphy, Steve Garrahy, and Joe Quar-
3rd Row: John Meulmester, Greg Benoit,
Steve Tarabilda, Bob Haysom, Arnaldo
Baptista, Jim Cruikshank, Don Thomp-
son, Val Popov, Norm Johnson, Leo Fra-
calosy, Karen Venaas, Dick Brunt, Al
Finlayson, Bob Sakaue, Marlene Virus,
and Ron Foland.
2nd Row: Kurt Wahl, Bob Hughes, Dave
Ochoa, Jack Fox, Dave White, Keith
Reid, Jack Rowe, Travis Haskins, Karen
Warner, Mary Ester Blakley, Jerry Look-
er, Mary Ann Owsley, Tim Stephens, Bar-
bara Kurek, Phil Thoner, Nancy Murray,
Pat Barrett, Jean Schneider, Nancy Gris-
singer, Sylvia Won, Anne Folkert, D.J.
Hill, Sue Jordan, Marilyn Hettick, Betty
Fischer, Evelyn Ching, Debi Craib, and
Front: Brent Bailey, Jim Proffitt, Bob
Graupensperger, Jeff Ehrlich, Dave Col-
ville, Pat Mahoney, Julia Thielman, Sue
Gardner, Barbara Morton, Karen Moore,
Roberta Jester, Chuck Kates, Elbert
Smith, Luella Syler, Dennis Moody and
Look To Future
13 Explaining to her class about disciplinary action,
Louella Syler speaks firmly.
23 Involved in teaching accounting, Bob Sakaue
sits on his desk.
Box: Students Create:
Taking time to sew their own clothing, Cindy
Wells, Maria Goerke, Sandra Bermudez, Ivy
Thomas, Aleas Schroeder, Kathy Rosenz-
weig, Cheryl Till, and Kelly Rock, model their
33 One day at a time . . . Dave Lawrence, Jerry
Looker, Pat Mahoney, Jim Proffitt, Bob Hay-
43 The Days of Our Lives . . . Bob Sakaue, Val
Popov, Karen Moore, Louella Syler.
latest business assignment.
63 Karen Moore assists Tonya Redfern in increas-
ing her typing speed.
73 Dave Lawerence "kicks back" as he instructs
Dina Doretti on her latest drafting assignment.
Sew on a button. Replace a water pump.
Plan a nutritious meal. Draw the plans for a
new patio cover. Balance a set of books.
These are all skills we may need in the fu-
tureg skills we can learn now, if we take
classes in the practical arts fields. Not only
do these classes teach us personal skills we
can use, but they also prepare us for that
first job directly out of high school.
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By JOHN ROBILLARD
f . When was the last tlme you rode a merry-go-round? For MR. TIM STEPHENS, a math teacher at VPHS, It hasnt
From when he was very young, MR. STEPHENS has had n speclal Interest ln horses. "Ever since l was a kld, l've
always llked horses and men'y-go-rounds."
Slnce then, MR. STEPHEN'S Interest has grown lnto a very special hobby of collectlng old, original carousel
horses. In 1977 MR. STEPHENS bought hls first horse, hand carved by a German woodcarver named Mueller
between 1905 and 1910.
"l heard about a private auction ln Palos Verdes where some horses and other early American art was available. I
wanted to get Into some actual American art. These horses weren 't made ln any forelgn countries, they were carved
ln America. It still had some of lts orlglnal palntg someday l'll repaint and restore tt. lt will probably take a whole
Besldes belng personally rewarding, his collectlon has proved to be financially rewarding as well. "My first horse
doubled Its value In only four years," sald MR. STEPHENS.
He now has several horses and wants to start getting into smaller antique curausels and horses. MR. STEPHENS
and hls wife also have made lt a polnt to try and ride every carousel ln Calljornla.
For some grown ups, rldlng merry-gofrounds ls not just something kids do.
Photo l. Dirk Wakeham Photo 5. Rich Ackley
Photo 2,6,3,4,7, Russell Jones
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KURT WAHL, VPHS's chemistry teacher, Is also a member
of one of the countrles top colleglate jazz bands.
WAHL dld not start playlng the plano untll the end of his
hlgh school years. He took lessons to learn howto read muslc,
but "that was about lt," commented MR. WAHL. As MR.
WAHL puts lt, "l just sat down fat the planol and started
playing around with lt. " He started with the Blues and Boogie
Woogie, and dlscouered he had a natural tulentfor playlng the
MR. WAHL has played In various bands such as a rock and
roll band In college, a band called "The Rent's Due Blues
Band", and a country swing band. When he began student
teaching, he really became Interested In jazz. MR. WAHL be-
gan taklng classes through Fullerton Junlor College.
ln his jazz Improvisation class, WAHL was recruited by
band director, RICHARD CRUZ, to play ln a collegejazz band.
C1059 Learn, Drive
By JEAN KALVESMAKI
The band ls actually made up of an entire class flncludlng MR.
WAHLJ, but only seven of them are entered ln a nationwide
contest sponsored by the National Association ofJazz Educa-
tors and Sauthem Comfort Whiskey. The contest seeks toflnd
the number one collegiate jazz band In the United States.
Any college ln the country can send a 20 mlnute tape of their
school 's jazz band. This past year, 160 tapes were submlrted.
The band that MR, WAHL plays In was one of three chosen to
travel to Kansas Clty, Missouri to perform In front ofjudges.
Hls band dld not win the competition, but he felt they played
well. "Our style was not what thejudges were looklngjor, We
were too wonded about the little things of our performance."
MR. WAHL does not plan on making a career ofplaylng the
piano, but he does hope to broaden his talents. He wants to
form his own band soon, and after he retires from teaching
he'd like to play all the time.
I f ,,:,1'2f,Kv 421 g .
ll Mark Freihner finally grasps the new concept Alex
Masucci is teaching.
Zi Steve Tarabilda explains the latest health assign-
ment to his class.
37 Explaining algebra to his class, Bob Ramacotti writes
out all instructions, explicitly.
4l instructing Chris Edwards, Pat Mahoney gives de-
5l Understanding how to use the new Apple ll computer
Rob Kelly eagerly responds to Sue Jordan, special
6l Ray Schanafelt enjoys a moment to sit down in his
busy schedule as a special education teacher.
7l Angered by the new "dent" in her car, Jean Kavels-
maki consults Jack Dennon.
Bl Craig Hayes was a basketball coach at VPHS this
Boxg Students Create:
Mike Monteer displayed the chest he made to
display at the Orange Mall.
Not everyone fits into the typical student
mold. VPHS has teachers who realize this and
devote their time aiding these students. Some
areas in which the district provides extra help
are work experience, drivers education, health,
physical handicaps, and learning disabilities.
Small classes and intense instruction help these
students into the main stream.
Boxg Students Create:
Don Casperson made two detailed plans for her
"possible" dream house in Dave Lawrence's archi-
ll Dave Colville explains to the referee why the
foul was on the other team.
2l Leo Fracalosy discusses girls fathletics of
3l Making a racquet, Sue Gardiner announces the
girls CIF bound tennis team.
4l Discussing the new CPR methods Dave Ochoa
demonstrates to students the old method of artifi-
51 Taking a break from cross-country, Dave White
enthusiastically promotes his philosophy of life.
7l Nancy Castricone informs Eugene Marsh on
first aid treatment,
8l While supervising the weight room and Kevin
Sarsany, Mark McMahon and Don Thompson
9l Dom Corradino explains to his class, the ad-
vantages of playing girls soccer.
To enjoy our physical beings, we need
teachers who will provide and direct us in
ways to maintain ourselves. The goal of the
PE department is to provide students with
recreational activities and skills they can
use in the future. From the way the weight
room, racquetball courts, and pool are used
they are obviously encouraging their
charges to exercise.
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ZOE GIBBS and KRISTINE KOZLOWSKI
By LESLIE SCHWARTZ
MRS. ZOE GIBBS ls more thanjust an average Engllsh teacher. She ls
one of the most popular ladles on campus, and ls often thought of
among students as "everybody 's mother," as senlor JEAN KAL VES-
MAKI put lt. Students often come to MRS. GIBBS when they have a
problem to talk over. "Whether lt 's regardlng an essay on The Plague or
aflght with afrlend, MRS. GIBBS always llstens and makes me and my
problem seem Important," commented ANNE CORNELL, a senlor ln
MRS. GIBBS' Advanced Placement Engllsh class,
By teachlng remedial readlng at ajunlor high school before comlng to
VPHS, MRS. GIBBS leamed ta be good llstener and observer. "I am
tmly Interested In my students, because l can remember the anxletles
of those dlfflcult tlmes," she commented.
Although MRS. GIBBS ls closely acqualnted wlth many of her stu-
dents, when glvlng grades she only glues out what she feels the student
deserves. She remalns lmpartlal toward each student because she
feels, "each person ls speclal ln his own llt'tle way and everyone has
somethlng to offer."
Along wlth teachlng her four Engllsh classes, MRS. GIBBS ls the
academlc coordlnator and the senlor class advlsar. She helps with
numerous scholarships and academic competitions, such as the Aca-
demic Decathalon and the Klwunls Bowl.
Wlth all that MRS. GIBBS does for thls school, students may wonder
what they would do wlthout her. "These are the happlest tlmes of my
Me, " she said: and happlly added, "l'm going to be leaching here untll
they tell me to stay home. Belng here keeps me from growing oldl"
Page by K.W. Photo 7.8 Dirk Wakeham
Photo 2 Mr. Norm Johnson Photos l,3,-1,9 Rich Ackley
Photo 5 Jeff Lung
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By MICHELLE MONGROW JACK ROWE
In addltlon to havlng a flne Engllsh teacher, VPHS also has an author on
campus, Mr. JACK ROWE.
MR. ROWE declded to wrlte hls flrst novel, INYO SIERRA PASSAGE durlng a
trlp celebratlng hls 25th weddlng anniversary. Hls wlfe had asked hlm when he
was going to start the novel and he agreed to start when they retumed.
"lNYO SIERRA PASSAGE, is baslcally a surulval story, set ln the Slerra
Nevadas, as a pilot ls taklng an airplane up to Reno for a dealer. He gets Into
trouble along the way, and meets an old Indlan woman who helps him survive. "
MR, ROWE, declded ta wrlte thls type of novel because lfor hlsflrst novell he
wanted It to be uncomplicated, and an alrplane story ls lnterestlng to people who
are not famlllar with airplanes.
MR. ROWE started wrltlng his novel during the flrst week ofAugust, 1979 and
had the flrst draft done wlthln seven months, "whlch ls fairly fast," stated MR.
ROWE, "for a 280 page novel. Then It took another 10 to 11 months for the
rewrlte, whlch lsn 't really very much writlng, just baslcally putting the flnlshlng
touches on the story."
The novel was flnally published ln May of 1980, "I was completely dumb-
7,500 copies were printed In the U.S. and the novel was also printed In ltallan.
VPHS's llbrary has a copy of MR. ROWE's novel.
He is In the process of wrltlng another novel, whose working title ls
BRANDYWINE. It ls a hlstorlcul novel, and much more Involved," sald MR.
RO WE. "The story starts ln 1801 and ends about 1837, ln the Brandywine area of
Delaware. It deals with the Dupont Gunpowder Mills that started In 1801. "But,
the story ls malnly about the people who worked ln the gun powder mills, the
Irish mostly," added MR. ROWE.
As the father of nlne children, MR. ROWE has had to watt untll most of them
grew up to be able to flnd time to write. Hls family consists offlve boys andfour
girls, ranging ln agefrom 15-29. "Myfamlly ls very close, but geographlcally they
are not." said MR. ROWE.
In addition to being an English teacher and writing a novel, he has taught
Spanish, speech, drIver's tralnlng, mllltary science, and he is also capable of
flying a plane.
Page by K.W.'
Photo 1. Leslie Schwartz Photo 2.5.7. Jeff Lung
5 Photo 3.4. Rlch Ackley Photo 6, Russell Jones
Caught In The Act
11 Nancy Grissinger assists Debbie Cahoon and Kel-
ly Halligan while Susie Kimball daydreams.
21 Henry Chase and Blaine Marooka attentively listen
to Sylvia Won as she explains the upcoming assign-
31 Mary Ester Blakely warms up her class by playing
the piano one key at a time,
41 Annie Folkert attempts to compete with class noise.
Box: Students create:
Jeff Wilkinson demonstrates his talent with this
sketch of ducks.
51 John Meulmester explains to Mike Stockton the
simple facts of ceramic glazing.
61 Rich Polley intensely guides the orchestra to a sound
71 John Carroll, Woody Allen, and Greg Benoit
comment on John's self portrait.
Before students enter into the world they
want a chance to test their new learned skills in a
non threatening situation, Performing Arts pro-
vides this arena for talented student performers,
With their teachers' support and kindness, stu-
dents are able to explore artistic areas and hon
.. N Q' -3. IZ ' I 1 9"'LZ if
By FRANCISCO TALAVERA A 'lit
"l'ue always had an Interest ln fish," MRS. MARILYN HET-
TlCK, biology teacher commented. HETTICK along with her
husband breeds and ralses Kol fdapnnese Car-pl.
"Both my husband and I came lnto our marrlage with much
lnterest ln plants and anlmals," HETTICK sold. Kol were an
Interest and hobby for the both of them.
"We thought they were beautiful," HETTICK commented
Kol are bred for color and pattems. Genetics and Inheritance
among the Kol Interested the HETTICKS.
They keep the fish outdoors ln two ponds. "The first pond
holds four thousand gallons. We went to Japan flue years ago
and saw blgger flsh so we declded to bulld a blgger pond. Our
new pond holds ten thousand gallons, Is slx feet deep and
slxty feet ln width," HETTICK commented.
Ralslng them takes lots of speclal attention, The fish are fed
with special food from Japan. "Kol requlre lots of oxygen,"
added HETTICK. Flltratlon ls Important to keep them free
HETTICK shows her fish In competition. "We haue won
many trophles, " she added. .ludgesfrom Japan come tojudge
and compare her fish among many others.
"We have met so many lnterestlng people from dlfferent
backgrounds through thls hobby," HETTICK commented.
,V L. , 91'-G.MM Y-v! I V I--'.! "The Kol were our common Interest, "she added. An lmpor- p
- N my ' , V 2 tant part of our marriage ls the sharing of hobbies together,"
, V' . ,,f.,. sf, 'VA' " ' E E Q , HETTICK commented, "We have done It together."
An A EM ,. Q., , ,M QAM
Page by K.W.'
Photo 1 Rich Ackley Photo 6 Jeff Lung
Photo 2,220.127.116.11 Dirk Wakehnm
LOVE 8: HOME
Fine houses to true love can be compared
For they are both as fragile as a flame.
At times when love itself is never shared.
Then only selfish hearts can be to blame
And no one but themselves must hide in shame.
When love is young it's like a new-built home
With all the walls and feelings built the same
We need a strong foundation of our own
So we can keep our love in even tone.
A perfect home and love can never be.
For in a time, the large faults will be shown.
The unimportant ones l will not see.
The locks to love and home are very strong
But with the keys we will be far from wrong.
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ll Barbara Poole explains the detention system to Ju-
21 Diligently working, Esther Danker has things under
31 Betty Barrett carefully types up information for stu-
43 Harriet Colburn concentrates while typing a letter.
Boxg Students Create:
Students in Mr. Phil Thoner's British Literature class
are required to write a sonnet. Brent Waechter
wrote one of the better ones.
57 Filing student transcripts, Darlene Smith prepares
herself for another long day of work.
6l Nancy Crossman library aid carefully puts the li
brary books where they belong.
7l Pondering a student absence, Anna Marie Solorlo
prepares to fill out a detention slip.
No high school could survive without its clas
sified staff - those people who man the
phones, typewriters, brooms etc. They per-
form the, too often, unseen duties the rest of us
take for granted. Our show could not go on
Neva Stoffers Paddy McKann
Grace Fritz Barbara Poole
Esther Daaker Marvel Johnson
Marlene Pierce Darwin Elliott
Darlene Smith Jim Seal
Betty Burnett Ruiz Guillardo tGillyJ
Harriet Colburn Bill Chamberlain
Betty Barrett Keith Mays
Anna Marie Solorio Bob White
Betty Eagles Sally Koch
Grace Messerall Jack De Rosas
Nancy Crossman Je,-ry Smith
11 Now you know your Villa Park counselors: Al
Finlayson, Keith Reid, Mary Ann Owsley,
Nancy Murray, Bob Edwards.
Box: Students Create:
Stephanie Stamos's self-portrait illustrates a
unique view ot herself.
21 Betty Barrett takes a rest as Joe Quartucci
prepares to assign her more work.
31 All in a days work . . . Ruiz Guillardo lGilly1,
Bill Chamberlain, Jim Seal, Bob White,
Darwin Elliot and Keith Mays.
41 Marlene Virus works to keep students at VPHS
51 Just sit right back Joe Quartucci, Steve
Garrahy, Sylvia Won, Dave Lawerence, Pat
Barrett, Tim Stephens, DJ Hill, Roberta
Jester, Julia Theilman, Jack Fox - curricu-
61 DJ Hill, librarian, helps Annie Zatlin locate in-
formation for her history class,
71 Al Finlayson concentrates on student registration
while Keith Reid indulges in worrying.
The counselors offer a place to hide, a
sympathetic ear, advice on classes and
school, and whatever else we need.
Besides tending to our ills the Nurse con-
ducts a continuing education program to
keep us abreast of ways to maintain our
Our librarian brings a wealth of knowl-
edge and a cheerful disposition to improve
and brighten our library.
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By ADRIENNE BARRISH
"That 's lncredlble" ls a televlslon serles that shows
extraordlnary and unusual people and happenings.
Well, MRS. JEAN SCHNEIDER, math teacher at
VPHS, appeared on thls show because of an Incredl-
ble thlng that happened to her.
According to SCHNEIDER, In August, 1981. her
husband, afrlend who owned a plane, and she were
to fly to Lake Powell. Soon after take off, the pllot of
the small airplane dlscovered the landing gear would
not retract. Whlle clrcllng John Wyane Orange Coun-
ty Airport for IW: hours, the pllot attempted several
things. Theyflnally reallzed that the landlng gear was
Eventually a mechanic from Martln Avlatlon sug-
gested that someone ln the plane crawl out, pull the
landing gear down and lock It lnto place. Her hus-
band, ROLAND, fflance at the tlmeJ was the only one
capable of doing thls. He opened the door, held on to
the seat, and leaned out as for as he could to knock
the gear loose. He trled many tlmes,flnally forelng It
down, As he dld this, the plane was flylng at 60f70
mnh over the ocean.
A month later, she was contacted by "That's ln-
credlble" people who asked If they would re-enact
the adventure for televlslon. lt took them three week-
ends to film a 15 mlnute segment which was alred
May of 1982.
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Page by K.W.'
Photo 3 Rich Ackley Photo 7 Lisa Anderson
Photo 1 Ruuell Jones Photo 2,5 Dirk Wakehnm
Facultyflatcademics 1 81
--4 ' .,,4 ' -'
By REGINA POMEROY
MR. CAMERON was slxteen when he flrst ventured out to sea as I bf, K
A o sallor, He llued ln Callfomla at the tlme, but he was able to ga to 1 V
A I 5 2 1 sea during summer uacatlon, If he got out early and came back late , ' '
to school, He was stationed In Honolulu, Hawall, whlch was an K L 25 59
l extraordinary experlence for o slxteen year old. Z f' X I if H
' A W Once graduated from hlgh school, he went to a seamen 's naval 4 5' ' 2 I -, '
academy to become an offlcer. "lt's much nlcer to be an offlcer I ,I
than a sallor," sold MR. CAMERON. A
Mr. CAMERON was a navlgatlon afflcer, ajob which he enjoyed V
lmmensely. "lt 's great belng ln control over the sallam," sold MR. 3 l
CAMERON. 1 Wu-Q 1
"Being n merchant seamen was one ofthe more "grand" exper- I
lences ln my life," sold MR, CAMERON smlllng. "l've been many 4
places around the world like Calcutta, lndla, Ceylon and Egypt, but W '11
l spent most of my tlme ln the Poclflc for fuel all."
"During my service, at twenty three, lfell ln love with a wonderful 503 CAMERON
woman fmy wlfel and got man-led," sold MR. CAMERON. "But lt
became pretty difficult to contlnue belng o seaman and a father at
the some tlme. " "l used to come home ln between trlps and my klds
dldn 't even recognize me," sold MR. CAMERON. "Sa lthought It
was about tlme to qult and begln my career as a teacher, " sold MR.
"Being a merchant seamen was sure a "grand" llfe," sald MR.
CAMERON stlll smlllng and thlnklng about old tlmes. p
lv f,.. M V
Page by K.W.'
Photo 3 Dirk Wakehum Photo l,2,18.104.22.168 Rich Ackley
School Board and Superintendent courtesy of OUSD
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13 Joe Quartucci smiles enthusiastically at the thought
of his all-encompassing job of assistant principal,
23 Taking a break from the monotony of scheduling
classes is Dr. Ron Foland.
33 Once again showing her intense nature, activities di:
rector Julia Thielman explains the assembly sched-
ule to Mary Ester Blakely.
43 Principal Dr. Jack Fox proudly displays his notorious
collection of hats,
Box: BOARD OF EDUCATION:
Joe Cherry, L. Gilbert Darwin, Robert J. Elliot,
Ruth C. Evans, Milton Jensen, Eleanor Pleines,
F. Bert Skiles.
53 Gale Pattison, Superintendent.
63 Steve Graham, attempts to come up with a decent
explanation for being out of class to Dr. Jack Fox.
73 Grace Fritz, Dr. Fox's secretary, busily keeps school
83 Keeping track of school expenses is Neva Stoffers,
Stability is what the administration brings to
VPHS. Providing overall direction, the impetus
to change and improve and the resources to
continue, the Administrators make our school
run smoothly and efficiently.
Photo Rich Ackley
Page by L.S.
Page by LA. and J.K
5:30 Gets up early for aerobics
7:00 Eats a nutritious breakfast
10:00 Flexes muscles for 3rd period
11:30 Gets ready for at least 2
lunches lathletes need their en-
2:00 Starts practice
4:30 Arrives home completely ex-
5:00 Wolfs-down dinner
5:30 Watches sports report on news
6:30 Goes to gym to workout
8:00 Starts homework
9:00 Takes a break from homework
to use some Ben-Gay
10:30 Falls into bed exhausted
The most complete and updated version of sport view-
lng can be seen by tuning Into the sport sectlon with your
favorite teams ln all sports, the Vllla Park Spartans. A
wide varlety of sports are Illustrated ptctorally ranging
from track to basketball. All sports that Vllla Park active-
ly participates In are fully documented wlth statlstlcs and
quotes from the athletes themselves. From the thrill of
victory to the agony of defeat the Spartans remaln fully
documented. For further detall see pages 186 to 253.
Senior Kevin Sarsany stands over a putt.
This was Kevin's first year on the golf
Bill Mecklenburg concentrates on tally-
ing his golf score. Concentration is a key
element to a good golfer.
The Golf Team - l to r - Kevin Sar-
sany, Monte Scheinblum, Coach Pat
Mahoney, Steve Harlin, Mark Red-
ding, Bill Mecklenburg, Matt Taylor,
Coach Brent Bailey.
Mark Redding taps in for par. Golfers
spend a lot of time on the putting green.
Matt Taylor, Steve Harlin, and Kevin
Sarsany discuss the new metal woods.
Golfers always feel that better equipment
makes a better golfer.
Coach Pat Mahoney and senior Allen
Corrigan watch Coach Bailey in action, A
good way to pick up pointers is to watch a
Matt Taylor shows his golfing form, Golf-
ing is not as easy as it looks.
The VPHS Golf Team made a great comeback this year.
Golf was almost cancelled altogether because of a lack of in-
terest. But when the sport was reinstated, there was plenty of
interest from talented golfers such as Monte Scheinblum,
Bill Mecklenburg and Mark Redding.
The team practiced every Monday at The Green River Golf
Course near Anaheim, which was their home course for the
numerous matches they participated in. Coaches Brent Bai-
ley and Pat Mahoney played a major part in the successful
comeback of Golf at Villa Park High.
by LESLIE SCHWARTZ
After he hurt hls knee ln football and
hls elbow In baseball, what sport was
left for accident-prone MONTE
SCHEINBLUM to play? Wlth the Influ-
ence of hls father, MONTE declded to
glue golfa try. After three years and lots
of practlce, MONTE SCHEINBLUM ls
now one of the top golfers ln hls age
category, gluing hlm no reason to be
modest about hls sklll.
MONTE'S age ls qulte a golflng ad-
vantage. He has euen found a way to
make money on the course. "lt's great
because all the old men golflng thlnk
l'm just some dumb kld who probably
doesn't know how to hold a golf club.
They bet me money, and 18 holes later,
they're out S100l" explained MONTE.
Belng one ofthe few sophomores and
one of the best golfers on the team,
MONTE ls sometimes considered a
"smart sophomore" by the other guys,
"MONTE ls a great addition to the team,
even though he ls only a sophomore,"
JOE HALL, a junlor teammate of
MONTE'S, commented. MONTE
doesn't mlnd, though. "All ofthe other
guys were my frlends before, and It just
happened that we all went out for thls
sport," he commented.
MONTE has partlclpated In numerous
tournaments, taking flrst place In many
of them. He hopes to win the U,S, Junlor
Golf Champlonshlp ln July of 1983. U
natlon-wlde golf competltlon.
Wlth MONTE'S sklll he wlll deflnltely
be golfing ln the future, elther ln hls
spare time or maybe even as hls career.
Photos Russell Jones
Page by LS.
Page by AB,
Photos l,2,3,4 Russell Jones
Photos 5,6 Rich Ackley
Cancelled in September due to lack of funds,
the 1983 gymnastic team regained new life when
a great deal of parent support appeared. A new
volunteer coach, money raised by parents, and a
new league to join, all produced a talented, win-
Kathy Parker, mother of Michelle Parker,
volunteered her time to coach the girls and chap-
eron them at meets.
In their new league, they displayed their talents
and team efforts, and worked hard to keep VPHS
by ADRIENNE BARRISH
How many students at VPHS are talented at 3 sports? MI-
CHELLE PARKER, senlor Isl She works hard at gymnastics, track.
and cross country, besldes belng a Varsity Cheerleader.
At the age of nlne, MICHELLE began gymnastics at Orange
Recreation Center because she felt It was an all around sport and
would help her with co-ordlnatlon - "which lt did."
Along with her splrlt and enthusiasm, MICHELLE went on to
become a Junlor Varsity Cheerleader and then a Varslty Cheer-
leader. Gymnastics also helped her In track, where she speclallzes
In htgh jump, and cross country.
MICHELLE has recelved many awards Including Gymnast of the
Year, and Ist place ln the An-oyo Invitational. "All ofthe awards
and recognition I have received from gymnastics makes It worth all
the hard work."
MICHELLE'S favorite gymnastic event Is the balance beam. "It
is my best event and I enjoy the challenge."
Thls year her mother, KATHY PARKER volunteered her tlme as
VPHS's gymnastic coach. "I am very grateful to my mom for this
because without a volunteer lcoachl. we wouldn 't be able to have a
She has been offered scholarships, Including one from Long
Beach State. Her maln goal is to become an "All American Gym-
nast". a tltle she will be ellglble to eam at the end of college.
Cindy Grech balances herself on the balance
beam during an afterschool practice.
Michelle Parker flys through the air to corn-
plete a series of somersaults.
1983 VPHS Gymnastic Team ll to rl: Sandy
Mahr, Julie Ebrite. Jamie Fastbender,
Cheryl Gillett, Lori Zaremba, Kim Baker,
Michelle Parker, Kim Fontana, Sheri Ab-
della, Jill Moses, Denise lngle. Tanya
Ferris, Sean Huggins, Teresa Gorham,
Cindy Grech, Nazanin Choobak, not pic'
tured: Angela Bonnaci gl Angelia Wood-
Angela Bonnaci performs a handstand on the
Julie Ebrite concentrates during a routine on
the balance beam.
Angelia Woodside straddles to mount the
Photos 7,6, and 4. Jeff Cohen
Photos l.2,3, Russell Jones
Photos 5, Dirk Wakeham
"Outstanding" is the only vvord that
accurately describes VPI'IS's boys cross-
country team. Coach Dave White and
assistant coach, Mike Leong, provide
the leadership the Spartans needed to
keep up their winning form. They won
the Santa Barbara and San Diego Invita-
tionals, to begin this season. Placing third
in league, our varsity team went to CIF
semifinals, placing third in their heat.
CIF finals was their next step. Nathan
Hayden, number four runner for varsity
stated, "We should do really well in CIF.
Coach White and Leong really helped
us all bring down our times and our run'
ning has really improved! CIF is only
three miles away!"
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-H ,,-.A,, ,K I r Q ' V Ifa student had read any ofthe local Orange or L.A. county newspapers last year,
F' I M- :T ,,., , My the name of cross-country nmner NATHAN HA YDEN would be famlllar. However
U ' - there has been llttle school publlclty for this runner. NA THAN agaln occupled the
an JA If .W 'Aa' fb ,::T.',z"'j1rig numberfour spot on uarslty this year and was an outstanding nmner, but none of his
ff-,. r . ' 'ff
" ' " - records are well known. FRANCISCO TALA VERA sald, "He 's totally modest about
his nmnlng. Probably deep lnslde he wants recognltlon, but he 's not the type of
person to try to please anyone. Self satisfaction ls hls biggest reward."
NA THAN won two J. V. races and went to CIF semlflnals In hls sophomore year. He
eamed his name on the uarslty "ull time" list and placed thlrd on the sophomore "all
At the beglnnlng of thls yeanjunlor NATHAN admlts. "I gaafed around alot and I
really got out of shape. Then I got slck and was out until the mlddle ofthe season."
He came back from hls Illness to wln the Orange County J. V. champlonshlp race. A
few weeks later he was back on uarslty runnlng the 3 mlle under 16 mlnutes, Junlor
JOHN ROBILLARD stated. "NA THAN has one of the best attitudes towards running
I'ue euer seen. He ls totally dedicated and always glues 110Z."
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3 Miles Away
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li Varsity Cross-Country team. itopi L to R: Chris Hart, John Blair, David Parker,
Nathan Hayden, and John Beck. ibottomi L to R: Don Doering, Todd Fitschen,
Kevin Green, Al DeRosas, and Tom Leong.
2i J.V. Cross-Country team. itopi L to R: Paul Lewis, Keith Underwood, Mike Brase,
Howard Kepler, David Tebo, Ken Survilles, Alan Eyerly, Brad Lewis. ibottomi L to
R: Sean Callahan, Wesley Monroe, Don Beechan, Al DeRosas, Kevin Burnes,
Craig Alexander, Roger Thayer.
3i Cross-country runners' enthusiasm is strengthened by the beauty of the terrain.
4i Mike Brase runs through Eisenhower Park's hills with no apparent concern.
5i Don Beechan and Mike Brase sweat out the last half mile of their race.
6l "Don't worry Wesley Monroe, the finish line is just around the corner!"
71 David Tebo strains to pass the Tustin High School runner,
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Page by G.R.
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KEVIN GREEN'S running career began In 7th grade at Cerro Villa Junior High School,
partlclpatlng In track and field. Cross country is part of thls In junior hlgh schools. Little
dld he know that he would become so Involved In lt,
He was Involved In C. V. football when coaches HAAS and THRASH advised hlm to
take up mnnlng wlth a better chance at at getting scholarships.
This was hls second year competlng on VPHS cross country las a junlorl, and he
already has broken the sophomore,junlor, and VPHS all course records. KEVIN received
first place at both Invltatlonals they ran ln and three flrsts and one second In league. At
Century league finals, he placed second, and 7th In CIF.
KEVIN stated, "I hope to get first or second In CIF next year, and our team should at
least he In the lop three, " KEVIN has been contacted so far this year by schools such as
LSU. Arizona State, Unlverslty afPennsylvanla, and University of Columbia in New York.
Next year they will compete to offer hlm the best scholarship. KEVIN'S future seems to
be all sewn up.
According to LISA ANDERSON, "KEVIN'S positive attitude and determination will
take him far, and I wlsh hlm good luck!"
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"Tired" seems to be the expression on Keith Underwood's face after his
Tom Leong, Kevin Green, and Dave Parker are disgusted as they watch
a runner from Foothill.
Sophomore David Wheeler goes through line to get his number.
Todd Fitschen takes a break with his stereo after his race.
Russ Montgomery is seen through the trees of Eisenhower Park.
Brad Dennis works hard for a Spartan victory.
10th PLACE ClFg
When CIF approached, the VPHS varsity cross country
team was sure they would place at least in the top five. To
the disappointment of many, they placed tenth out of the
top twelve teams in Southern Section Finals.
Even if the team didn't finish first, Kevin Green left
the meet with an ALI.-CIF first team, Don Doering and
Dave Parker, All-League first team, The 1982 varsity
teams top seven runners who went to CIF were: Kevin
Green, Don Doering, Dave Parker, John Beck,
Chris Hart, Tom Leong, and Todd Fitschen. Parker,
number three runner on varsity commented, 'iWe didn't do
as well as we should have in CIF, but just watch out for us
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WIN N NG
if I ', we
The rumor around VPHS this year is that next
year's cross country team will win CIF with no prob
lem. The people spreading this rumor are probably
Coach White has coached the Spartan Cross
Country team for eight years and has done an out-
standing job. Kevin Green commented, HCoach did
a great job both years l've been here, and l'm sure
he did just as well before that tool"
Combined with the coaching staff, the top five var
sity runners are returning as seniors along with out-
standing sophomore and junior runners, Tom
Thrasher and Craig Alexander who will probably
be moving up. "Our cross country team should do
really well next year," sophomore Albert Hernan-
dez said. L'Varsity probably will take a first in ClF.'
Page by G.R.
ll The JV team starts off at Century League Finals,
2l An Ellrflodena runner tries to catch Kevin Green, but as he
discovered, nothing could stop Kevin when he was headed for
33 Cross country runners passed many picturesque scenes along
4l Dave Parker runs alone, concentrating on his pace.
5l Coach White gathered the JV team for a pep talk before the
start of league finals.
6l The Spartan Sophomore Cross Country Team: Back row lL to Rl:
Rick Hivner, Mark Zechiel, Ken Resh, Warren Lopato,
Albert Hernandez, and James Jory. Front row ll. to Rl: Brian
Waltrous, Jim Bray, Tom Thrasher, and Jason Holmes.
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Runner's Fleet Feet
I walked up to the startlng llne as the starter called, "Villa Park to your posltlon."
Pushed around wlthin the mass of mnners, I could sense the tension as the start of the
race approached. Iwanned up as the starter explained the course, trying not to get too
When the gun went off, lfelt the tension ease as everyone started to poundfomiard, the
noise maklng my head throb. I kept myself running wlth the main pack, waiting for
someone to make a break for the lead.
When a tall guy from Tustln flnally sprinted ahead, the runners spread out over the
course, placing me about fourth.
As my tired feet trod the already wom chalk llne, my thoughts were centered an just
flnlshlng this never-ending race. My throat was dry, my feet were aching, and my legs felt
like rubber, but as I rounded the last comer I pushed myself.
A few yards from the finish llne Ifound myself neck to neck with the tall guy from
Tustln, tledforfirst place. Iknew that UI kept my knees up, pushed myself even harder,
and lunged forward, I could win!
Belng a VPHS runner, I knew I would try.
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by GLORIA RENEER fn- - 'ten -
STACIE and STEPHANIE BROWNE
Fans who watched a glrls cross-country meet thls year mlght haue been a llttle confused about two of
the team members: they look exactly allke.
Thls was STACIE and STEPHANIE BROWNE'S second year nmningfor Vllla Park High 's team, and
STEPHANIE spoke for both of them when she sald, "I really enjoy nmnlng even though COACH
BRUNT gets mad at me when I complain or don't want to run. But generally lt's great."
These glrls not only look allke but they have many of the same oplnlons about running, their coach,
MR. BRUNT, the other girls on the team, and each other. STACIE commented, "All the girls on our
team get along really well. I even get along with STEPHANIE most ofthe tlme. It's nice to always have
someone to talk to,"
They both agree that crass-country ls a very campetltlve sport and they both have to try their hardest
to do well and keep up. Even though STEPHANIE has afaster time and a higher place on varsity, there
are no Ill feelings, for, "It doesn't matter who wlns or loses," STACIE stated. "We'll always stlck
7. Wow. . . '--?V5"""
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Sweats It Out
"Cross-Country is improving, and by next year it should be excel-
lent," stated coach Dick Brunt. "Five out of the top six runners are
returning next year, including the top four."
After the loss of Michelle Parker to a private gymnastic club,
VPHS's team was not quite the same. Parker was the fastest girl
runner in the Spartan's history. Cheryl Spollino, now the number
one runner for varsity, holds the record as the second fastest girl
runner in Villa Park's history with a time of 19:52. She was named on
the all county team and on the Orange County championship team.
The girls did well winning the Varsity and J.V. Orange Invitation-
als, varsity placing fifth and J.V. placing third. Unfortunately they did
not do so well in league play, consequently they did not go to CIF.
. .', f 1-M
ll Lisa Giannini runs a race through Eisenhower Park against Tustin.
2l Cheryl Spollino points out the competition to Coach Brunt.
Sl Varsity Cross-Country team. itopl L to R: Jill Mahoney, Cindy Pad-
dison, Lisa Waldow, Stacie Browne, and Coach Brunt. Kbottoml l.
to R: Stephanie Browne, Ann Cornell, Cheryl Spollino, and Hol-
4l Varsity runners, Jill Mahoney, Cheryl Spollino, Hollee Spollino,
Stacie Browne, and Cindy Paddison relax before the start.
53 Stretching out at the starting line is Ann Cornell, Lisa Giannini and
6l J,V. Cross-Country team. itopl l. to R: Hayley Hiedler, Karen Lu.
Payne, Erika Price, and Coach Brunt. lbottoml L to R: Lisa Gian-
nini, Suzanne Strauss, and Maria Geanokos.
Page by G.R.
All photos Rich Ackley
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non BEHNKE ROBINSON
"An outstanding player," stated Head Coach, BOB HUGHES.
RON has been playing football successfully for elght years, three at VPHS.
RON, who plays "free safety," said, "l like my posltlon a lot because other
people put me on the spot during the game, and I like a challenge."
RON sold, "My best game? Well, that 's a tough question. I'd have to say lt's a
tle between PacU'lca and Foothill, because In both games I was pretty jlred up
and made a lot of tackles."
Llke most players, RON believes In the "team. " "They have great potential,
but, unfortunately, not everyone ls willing to work for It."
RONplans on attending college and, hopefully, playlngfootball, He hasn't yet
declded where he'd like to go, but he has received many offers.
"He ls an outstanding player, who really knows what's going on out on the
fleld. He definitely works hard and l'm proud ofhlm, "stated COACH HUGHES.
RON, obviously pleased to hear that, said, "That 's an honorable compliment
comlng from a great defenslue coach. lt means a lotto me, and l'm grateful he's
taught me so much. I hope to go far!"
l' L- U
Q. 'N i
11 William Kim attempts to get past the Panthers, William scored a total of 2 touchdowns
against the Panthers and VP, won, 19-6.
2i Lou La Rocca and Brian Raum congratulate each other on a well earned victory. Team-
35 Coaches clockwise, left to right: Coach Mark McMahon, Coach Bob Hughes, Coach
Russ Murphy, and Assistant Coach Clark. S t
47 Ron Behnke and Steve Johnson play catch! Steve Johnson makes interception and
passes to Ron Behnke to score.
55 Tim W. Johnson, William, and Mike Gomez seemed to be confused on which way to run.
Johnson passes to Kim and V.P. scores again!
6l Ed Howard keeps the opponent back so Rich Olquin can make a clean run-through. Spar-
tans plow the Tillers with a victory of 38-15.
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After long months of tough preparation, the
1983 Spartans were anxious to start the season
with a victory.
And a victory it was! An exciting 34-23 victory
over Pacifica. A breath taking 45 yard intercep-
tion by 4r49 Jeff Krause for a touchdown closed
out the scoring.
The next game with Katella was a defensive
struggle from beginning to end resulting in a O-0
The following week resulted in 'not an overly
impressive effort,' but a shut out for V.P. against
Long Beach Wilson, 13-O.
'iVery intense game, but we pulled it offli' ex-
claimed Steve Yuhas, junior.
Beginning the season with a three game winning
streak was great, but the Spartans were finally
crushed in one of the toughest games of the sea-
son against the Foothill Knights.
The defending champs, however, were stung
early as V.P. scored the first time they touched
the ball to bring the crowd alive. Unfortunately
that was all the success V.P. has seen for a while
as Foothill then scored 31 unanswered points. The
game ended with a Foothill victory, 31-14.
"We played hard and had a good game. There
were a few bad calls and we should have scored
more," commented Glenn Petty, senior.
Page by RA.
Q0 . 2 3
After the unfortunate loss the Spartans suf-
fered against the Foothill Knights, VPHS came
back against the Orange High Panthers. From
this point on it was up and down as the SA.
Saints defeated the Spartans 33-19, the Spar-
tans beat the Tustin Tillers 38-15, and S.A. Val-
ley with a tight score of 14-13. This particular
game gave the Spartans third place in the Cen-
tury League and a chance to go to the play-offs
as a wild card if they continued to win.
"ThIs was myflrst yearplaylng Inslde llneback-
er and I love It, " stated 4' 71, SCHUYLER FRAN-
CINE, who also played offensive tackle for the
"I guess my best game was agalnst the Canyon
Comanches because I dld well on both offense
and defense. My worst game was the flrst one,
against PacU'lca, because I didn 't know what I
was doing on defense."
"I thought the team this year was very tough
but Inexperlenced. We only had two retumlng
starters, ED SMITH and RON BEHNKE. The In-
experlence was our weakest area, but our stron-
gest was that we overcame our lack of exper-
lence. We dld alot better than people thought we
He enjoys skiing and keeplng busy. In addition
tofaotbnll, SCHUYLER enjoys competlng on the
Vllla Park track team on which he runs and
throws the dlscus.
These pictures show the intensity of the play during the CIF game
Coach Pat Mahoney listens patiently to Jeff Brauns opinion
about the game. Mr. Mahoney assisted the JV team.
Coach Jim Crukshank gives his players a pep talk. Mr. Cruk-
shank along with Pat Mahoney helped coach JV'S.
Eddie Howard makes a tackle as Joel Morris and Tim John-
son Jr. rush to help,
Eddie Howard makes his presence felt,
William Kim turns the corner against tough Lynwood defense,
Mike Gomez rushes to make a tackle.
Tim Johnson makes a saving open field tackle on a Lynwood
Eddie Howard jumps high to knock down a Katella pass.
Photos l-7.l0.ll,l2.l3 Rich Ackley
Photos 2.3 Russell Janes
VPHS welcomed an estimated 2,500 fans to its 1982 Home-
coming game against the El Modena Vanguards. This was the
Spartans second toughest game of the season, and with a loss of
34-0, it was obvious.
But the Spartans kept their CIF playoff hopes alive with a 14-7
victory over the Canyon Comanches.
The win over Canyon enabled VPHS to finish fourth in the
Century League with a 4-3 record, making the Spartans the lead-
ing candidates for the Southern Conference's wild card playoff
The hope of the team brought them as far as a play off game
with Lynwood High School which the Spartans lost. The game
ended with a score of 19-14, and VPHS's 1982 season ended with
a record of 6-4-1.
Photos 1,2 Russell Jones
otos 3,4 Rich Ackley
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Varsity team left to right: Top row: Ed Smith, Scott Hansen, K.B.
Nelson, Chris Garza, Joe Hall, Scott Bain, Steve Yuhas,
Lance Larsen, Tim Johnson, Jr., Tony Esquivel, Steve Dan-
iels, Joe Cruz, Randy Musser. Second row: Scott Wilcher, Tim
Johnson, Sr., Greg Stafford, Brian Raum, Adam Rose, Jeff
Doest, Chris Holmes, Kurt Lofgren, Rod Derifield, Robert
Mongell, Ron Behnke, Glenn Petty. Third row: Robert Vance,
Joel Morris, Eric Severson, Mark Linder, Lou LaRocca, Bill
Mecklenburg, Sean Murphy, Sugi Sorenson, Ken Marsh, Alan
Rock, Kevin Bogart, Terry Ludin. Fourth row: Jeff Braun, Brad
Dennis, Jeff Krause, Brian Etter, Schuyler Francine, John
Blakely, Bob Salazar, Rich Olquin, Jasen Allen, Eric Hoyle,
Jason Moe. Bottom row: Phil Lopiccola, William Kim, Mike
Gomez, Steve Johnson, Mickey Buckle, Eddie Howard, Jeff
Cruz, Dave Conti, and Scott Davis.
Anticipating the endline, Sr. Tim Johnson pushes in for a score,
Taking it on the run, fullback Mike Comez zig-zags through Lyn-
William Kim rushed for 755 total yards in the season.
By MARIANNE ROBINSON
GLENN PE'l"l'Y'S third year ofplaylng football for VPHS was successful. GLENN
primarily played "slotback" for the Spartans.
"llIked playing slotback alot because l could go outforpasses, block, and run the
hall. Although, Ifl had the choice to play a different posltlon, l would've llked to play
'Tallback' because l thlnk tt's more exciting."
"My best game ofthe year was against the Tustln Tlllers because I was selected
Spartan ofthe week," Obviously that was a blg deal.
"GLENN'S a good all-around athlete and an exceptionalfootball player. He 's got
a pretty good attitude and he 's a nlce guy, " commented teammate STEVE YUHAS.
"lhad a pretty good year, but I wlsh we had a chancefar the playoffs and made It to
the finals. l'd like to play here next year If I got the chance,"
Page by M.R.
OO SOPHCMORES r
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"The Spartans Sophomore football team of 1982 did very well, we had fun and
the coaches were great," exclaimed team member Don Norsworthy.
The Spartans were victorious over Pacifica with a score of 17-8, beat Katella
35-7, and shut out Long Beach Wilson 27-O. They then were defeated by the
Foothill Knights 7-O. From this point on the Spartans were "fired up." They held a
five game winning streak in which they attacked the Panthers 23-21, shut out
Santa Ana 22-O, plowed the Tillers 23-6, beat Santa Ana Valley 33-6, and
defeated the El Modena Vanguards 17-14. The Spartans lost their final against
the Canyon Comanches 14-12.
"Overall, I think we did great," commented Zachary Hall.
The Spartans ended their season with 8 wins, 2 losses. ln the league, the
Spartans finished with 5 wins and 2 losses. They came in third in the Century
"The team goofed off a lot, but we got the job done and we were proud. Over-
all, we had a great year!" exclaimed Tracy Burdine.
Photon l,3.4.5, Dirk Wakeham
Photo 2. Russell Jones
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Sophomore team left to right: Top Row: Coach Dennis Moody, Matt
Koob, Jim Harlan, Todd Moeller, Phil Radak, Chris Norman, Wes
Jacobs, Brian Reccia. Jeff Strupp, Casey Heilder, Tony Ramirez,
David Stern, Ron Norman, Coach Russ Murphy. Second Row: Paul
Pedroso, Jason Wesner, Mike Linzoain, Larry Singerman, Matt
Kelchner, Derek Guelker, Dan Norsworthy, Zach Hall, Chris Har-
baugh, Max Bravo, Scott Holt, Jelf Beadle. Third Row: Ron Ross,
Taylor Ohlsen, Kurt Mortensen, Tony Temblador, Don Norsworthy,
Eric Bryant, Greg Wakefield, Don Brown, Rick Fox, Jim Radzik,
Brian Maida, Scott Barrett, Scott Worthington. Bottom Row: Tracy
Burdine, Chris Stamos, Tony Nequette, Eric Scott, Jeff Bedell,
Brent Riebe, Jess Martinez, Paul Daniels, Mark DeLuca, Mark Fers-
chin, Craig Braun, Scott Shimoda.
Scott Shimoda calls signals to the receivers.
Clutched in the arms of a Tustin Tiller, Scott Shimoda still manages to
complete a pass.
Matt Koob kicks off for the first game of a successful season.
The defense blocked KateIla's rushing game and won 35-7.
By MARIANNE ROBINSON
"RADZIK would be a good choice for a close up slnce he was an outstanding player,"
COACH MCMAHON exclalmed.
'45, JIM RADZIK, played fullback for the sophomore team. "I liked playing fullback
because I got to nm the ball a lot, JIM sald.
JIM couldn 't recall his best game but sold, "I played them all pretty decently."
"I plan on contlnulng to play football my next two years at VPHS." In addition to
football, JIM ran on the track team and plans to repeat that too.
JIM hopes to attend college, but doesn't plan on playing football there because he
feels school ls more Important. "I llke to keep busy by surfing, dancing, hanging ou! with
my friends, and working as a bus boy at Yen Ching, a Chinese restaurant."
"I had a good year and a lot of fun," JIM said, "But I stlll don't know, what does
halrcuttlng have to do with football?"
1 , '
Page by M.R.
by FRANCISCO TALA VERA
DEIDRA WILSON, the number one player on the Girl's Varsity Tennis Team, attributes her success
to her commitment to the game. "Tennis is about 90? of my everyday life," DEIDRA commented.
Making the semi-finals in the Southwestern National Junior's lgirls IM Championship, was her
highest acheivement. "l run about two miles a day for conditioning," commented DEIDRA. Along
with running, DEIDRA drills with CHUCK BOYLE. "I get to play with a good player. BOYLE works me
very hard." RON METCALF, DElDRA'S coach added, "DEIDRA is a dedicated, hard hitting, aggres-
sive player. She works out everyday." METCALF further describes DEIDRA as just plain talented.
When DEIDRA is playing a match her concentration is centered on her game. "When l lose a match,
l work harder, to analyze my game, and look back to what l have done wrong."
"Because of tennis I have become more mature. I have to travel by myself a lot. I grew up fast. You
can not be immature and play serious tennis," DEIDRA commented. DIEDRA hopes to receive a
tennis scholarship and continue playing the game.
Coach METCALF summed It up, "DElDRA, lbelleve, can go as far as her will und desire can take
1, R, in
x Y 4
Page by F,T,
Susan Gault prepares for a forehand shot. Susan is one-halt of the number one doubles
Girls Junior Varsity. From l.-R3 Karen Howlwiler, Julie Van Vooren, Perry Selman,
Monilee Scott, Karen Rogers, Pam Keller, Lea Deakins, Karen Kesselman, and
Julie Polard hits a crosscourt backhand. Julie, the number two varsity singles, player
shows her tennis ability against Tustin opponents.
Girls Varsity. From l.-R3 Julie Polard, Jackie Morris, Susan Gault, Carol MacKinnon,
Deidra Wilson, Heidi Feidler, Lori Zaremba, Debbie Lofaro, and Barbra Birney.
Coach Sue Marta, gives last minute advice to Debbie Lofaro, and Lori Zaremba on how
to beat their opponents.
Deidra Wilson, pride of VPl-lS's girls tennis team, hits a down the line shot. Deidra shows
her talent at a home match.
"The girl's tennis team this year is one of the
strongest VPHS has ever had," commented Coach
The varsity team was second in the league be-
hind Foothill. The varsity's only loss was to Foothill.
"We scored the most points against Foothill, in the
history of their girl's tennis team," Gardiner com-
The varsity ended the season 12-2 while the
junior varsity finished 7-7.
' The varsity continued to CIF. They won the first
round against San Gorgonio but lost in the second
round to the team seeded second, Laguna Beach.
Diedra Wilson, the number one singles player,
V continued to represent the school in singles. Dei-
t ',,, M
dra lost in the second round. Accompanying Dei-
' dra was doubles team Sue Gault and Jackie
Morris. Sue and Jackie placed third in league.
, Gardiner concluded by saying, 'LThe girls
- 1 played as a team, They were an open group."
Gardiner added, "Next year will be stronger if not
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Photo 2 Russell Jones.
Photos l,3,4.5,6 Dirk Wakeham.
Seven returning Varsity volleyball players, three new plays
ers and a new head coach, Miss Jodi Mullen, led to a winning
season. Mullen held summer practices to pick her teams and
began daily three hour practices after school. Captains, Julie
Colburn and Sheri Smith, led the warm-ups and stretching
exercises during practices and before the games. The teams
learned to know and work with each other through practice
drills such as 'LDigging", "Serve Receiven, and i'Pepper."
"Unity and togethernessf' says Mullen, is the key to victory.
Along with playing for enjoyment, Varsity played to their best
ability for their wins. The long hours of hard practice paid off
with a record of 9 wins and 5 losses, a third place in the Century
League, and a CIF invitation,
A 7-7 season, valuable experience, and coaching from Mr.
Mike Magnusson, means that next years Varsity will benefit.
Junior Varsity spent many long hours with the Varsity this
season, warming-up, ball handling, and encouraging each oth-
er. Captains, Karen Granito and Robyn Gillon, led through
example and Robyn even set for Varsity on several occasions.
The volleyball teams this season not only gained bigger crowds
but a better reputation,
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Photos l,2, Rich Ackley
Photos 4,5. Russell Jones
Photos 3,6, Jeff Cohen
1. Julie Carroll and Kelly Trollinger take a dive.
2. Julie Colburn goes for a i'spike" while Kelly Trollinger and Anne Obersch-
lake "cover her hit". Julie and Sheri Smith were the key spikers.
3 The coaches and members of the Varsity Volleyball team, L to R: Miss Jodi
Mullen, Julie Colburn, Anne Oberschlake, Mr. Mike Magnusson, Ka'
ren Wedaa, Sheri Smith, Debbie Harmes, Carla Levy, Pam Watrous,
Diane Crossman, Kelly Trollinger and Julie Carroll.
4 Julie Paino, springing to the net, makes a "block", Playing on Junior Varsity
for two years, Julie was the key blocker.
5. Kandi Bryant and Stacey Stimac, staying low for defense, are ready forthe
spike. Defense was one of the marks for both teams' wins this season.
6 The coaches and members ol the Junior Varsity Volleyball team are, L to R:
Mr. Mike Magnusson. Jayne Thomas, Kim Klinger, Laura Janzen, Ro-
byn Gillon, Miss Jodi Mullen, Laurie Kornely, Julie Paino, Karen
Granito, Kandi Bryant, Stacey Stimac, Cheryl Till and Tracey Stimac.
as .f-'-s ' ' '
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Miss JODI MULLEN
By KAREN WEDAA
Her flrst year of coachlng was a success! MISS JODI MULLEN, new head volleyball
coach, retumed to her alma mater after attending North Park College, llllnols, for four
years. MR. TED MUL1.EN,herfather, led ourfaotball team to CIF six tlmes through 1971-
"Growing up active ln sports, I always thought that one day l'd love to coach," sald
MULLEN, Keeping this ln mlnd, she took time to watch her father ln what he dld. He
always took an active Interest ln hls players llues and stressed unity and togethemess
above all else. "He's a wlnner," she commented, "So lfelt hls concepts were worth
She feels that an attitude of respect and trust are essential ln bulldlng and producing
Wlnnlng lsn 't everything however. She doesn 't believe ln wlnnlng at all costs. "I play to
wln and I love to wln, but trlte as lt may be, playing your best and glvlng lt all you can are all
anyone can ever expect from one another."
She feels that her tel.-m members are much more than just athletes and they feel that
she ls much more than just another coach. "Coaching ls truly one ofthe most gratifying
experiences of my life and1'm thankful for the team 1 was given to begln my career with!"
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"CIF" were the bold letters that came into
focus for the girls volleyball team. After earn-
ing third place in the Century League, sud-
denly their CIF goal was accomplished. All
they had been waiting for was about to begin.
They traveled on the bus to play Los Ami-
gos, a first place team. Both Junior Varsity
and Varsity were combined into one team
and announced by name and number before
the largest crowd of the year. 'LThe support
from the crowd, cheerleaders, Principal Dr.
Jack Fox, and Activities Director, Julia
Thielman, were much appreciated by the
team," enthused Julie Carroll.
After long ball handling and warming up,
the series of games began. They lost the first
three games with the scores, 15-9, 15-7, and
a close 15-11. Pam Watrous comments, 'LI
have never seen us work harder than we did
for those last two points of the gamefl
"The season ended with tears," said coach
Jodi Mullen, 'inot because of the loss, but
because our season was over."
Page by K,E.W.
Pam Watrous sets the ball to the middle for a "spike," Pam who recently moved from Kansas,
contributed to the Varsity team as one of the key setters.
Robyn Gillon takes a step back to watch the set ball into Julie Colburn's hand, Debbie
Harmes, Sheri Smith, and Kelly Trollinger, intensely cover her "hit,"
Substitutions were done frequently and for specialized situations. Getting ready for the substitu-
tion Karen Wedaa gives Carla Levy words of encouragement,
Sheri Smith goes lor a "spike" while Diane Crossman, Julie Carroll, Julie Colburn,
Kelly Trollinger and Pam Watrous watch for the "Block,"
Coach Mike Magnusson watches coach Jodi Mullen yell over the band to her team as Diane
Crossman, Pam Watrous and Julie Colburn listen to her advice,
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lnjurles are a part of every sport, volleyball Is no exceptlon. The gIrls I
volleyball teams stumbled upon a few, however, the glrls leamed to -' A 5
play wIth paln. Y "Q", ' ,
Q a SHERI SMITH, senlor, had serlous and painful problems wIth her 1 ' 5
knees that began before the season. But thls dIdn't stop SHERI, who 5 '
played the entlre season with the help of braces worn on her knees and
was awarded All-League. '
KANDI BRYANT, sophomore, was another athlete to struggle wlth
this paln. ln the seventh grade, KANDI had surgery on both her knees
due to pressure and was out of sports forflve months. She also wore a
brace to prevent further Injury.
During the season, junior, PAM WATROUS. sprained her thumb
while "dIggIng" a ball. FAM, one ofthe key setters, played wlth a lot of
paln but "hung In tough"-for the rest of the season.
Leamlng to "dIve" was one ofthe goals of many girls on the team.
ANNE OBERSCHLAKE, senior, leamed the hard way by spllttlng her
chin open on the gym floor attempting thIs skill.
JULIE PAINO, junior, ended her season wlth tom llgaments In her
ankle, She fell over a team mate during the final game and was on
crutches for a few days.
JULIE COLBURN, KAREN WEDAA, STACEYSTIMAC and DIANE
CROSSMAN suffered mlnor Injurles such as shln spllnts, pulled mus-
cles, sprained ankles and jammed flngers.
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Bandaids helped hold
the team together.
When the glrls complained about brulses and bums on thelr knees,
elbows, and hlps, MULLEN always sald, "but that's the beauty ofplay- P
Ing a sport."
Page by J.J.
Photo 1, Jeff Lung I ,
Photo 3, Rich Ackley '
Photos 2,4,5.6. Russel
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by JUDY JONES ' A 7 - " ' ? 7 -A
Averaglng 4 to 5 goals per game, senior and leadlng scorer, JIM f , , , Y
NOWAK, surpassed DOUG KIMBLE'S VPHS Water Polo record ' L
of 210 total goals scored In 3 seasons of play. V' - V ,, f' L-5, ' -- '-Qmfw ,
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"The role set upfor JIM was to be the team leader, and to help ' 1. " " 'ggi
motivate the team," stated COACH JEFF EHRLICH. Other team
members, like BOB DROBISH, commented, "JIM is the offensive
key to the team." ' A
JIM, one of only two retumlng varslty players from last year's JIM NOWA - A
CIF champlonshlp team, stated, "Belng a retumlng player ls bad In K ' :If 4 '
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sameways, because the other teams key on me, because they know ' ' A
wha I am, It 's also bud, because I'm not used to playing with the 3 -ff-1.. ",fJfg..Q,1w','L5f "Eff f-
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other new team members. It's good, because I'm recognized as a - I- "ul i
good player by the coaches." X'-., Q 'Iwi ,
"Asfor thefuture, Ihope to receive a scholarship to college, and li' f i. ,4 I
I want to compete ln the 1988 Olympics." p V "'
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Launching a pass to a teammate, Jason Jeffries fJ.J.J leads the attack, J.J. was the
only starting sophomore.
21 Attempting to make a vital goal, Jim Nowak prepares himself, This goal helped Jim
achieve the VPHS scoring record.
3l Bruce Marteney, JV, holds his breath as he lines up a goal. A strong JV team kept the
41 Lips pursed in grim determination, Mark Maizel, goalie, points out an attacking Servite
player. Directing the defense is one of the goalie's most important jobs.
SI Encouraging team support, Coach Jeff Ehrlich, shows where the team needs to direct
their attention. Ehrlich is known for his inspirational pep talks,
Sl Yelling to get other players' attention, Greg Hill attempts a pass to a position closer to
the goal. Teamwork is very important to a Water Polo team.
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Water polo does it again!
Under the direction of Coach Jeff Ehrlich,
polo finished second in Century League. With
only two varsity players returning from last
year, this was team effort.
"I spend about six hours a day working with
the polo team. I enjoy coaching polo because of
it being outdoors in the fresh air, I'm very
pleased with the team's performance so far,"
Whatever Ehrlich does it works, because for
the last 8 years polo has made it to CIF. Five out
of six of those 8 years the team has made it to
semifinals, and for the last three years polo has
made it to finals.
"Without the little guy, I don't feel that we
could have made it this far,', said Bruce Mar-
teney. Jeff Lung said, f'He's a dedicated
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by JUDY JONES
Page by J.J.
Photos l,2, Dirk Wakeham
Photos 3,4,5.6, Rich Ackley
Photo 7, Russell Jones
Varsity A and B Teams '
Jim Nowack, Mark Maizel, Mike Nelson, Don Maloy, GIGS Hill,
Scott English, Mark Tutwiler, Bruce Marteney, Jon Goldsmith, Bill
Perry, Tim Edgmon, Jeff Lung, Jason Jeffries, Scott Wells, Steve
Galus, Rich Ackley, Mehrodad Golshani, Brett Obuljen.
Sophomores L to R, Marc Klinge, David Robinson, Momte Variako-
jis, Tom Leblanc, Darrin Haskins, Jack Jesson, Rich Brown, Mar-
tin McDonald, Morgan Goldsmith, Jim Rose, Jay Huber, Mark Mar-
Mark Tutwhiler struggles to make his 150th pushup,
Stat girls L to R, Judy Jones, Celia Giacobbi, Beth Gabourie enjoy
watching a Polo game. Adrienne Barrish, not pictured,
Bob Drobish gives his undivided attention to the aerobics teacher.
Eggbeatering up Mark Maizel tries to steal the ball from the coaches pic-
tured, Doug Kimble, John Kulisich, and Jeff Erhlich.
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"MARK MAZIEL, senlor, ls one of the best goalles at
the high school level that I've ever seen. He has came a
long way slnce last year," sold Coach JEFF ERLICH.
"I feel that my partlclpatlon In the game has a great
Impact on the outcome because, I have more experience
than any other goalie on the team, and the experience
glues me confidence going lnto the games." Through 20
games MARK has over 189 saves. "I make players work
for shots and their goals," sald MARK.
"I didn 't really choose to be put In the goal, I was stuck
there, but I'm happy that I stayed," suld MARK. Other
team members appreciate MARK'S presence ln the net.
GREG HILL. teammate, said, "He could be as good a
player ln the fleld as ln the goal, because Ile is smart and
As one ofthe two retumlng starting players from last
year MARK said, "Ifeel honored to be glven the chance to
play again on a CIF championship team. I hope I have
helped the team in CIF more than I dld last year."
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Aerobics became a big part of water polo
players' mornings. Getting up at dawn and going
to school became routine. Eric Kuli said, "We
didn't mind the hard work, because it paid off in
our games." The team adopted the slogan,
"Champions don't sleep in!"
When VPHS played Foothill and the game
went into overtime, VPHS victorious, the work
showed. The extra effort also showed at the end
of the season when varsity ended its season 16
wins, 7 losses, jv's 14 wins, 5 losses, and sopho-
mores' 14 wins and 5 losses.
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Page by J.J,
All photos Russell Jones
13 Struggling to get away from a Tustin player, Don Maloy draws an ejec-
tion. Much of the action took place under water.
23 An enthusiastic crowd cheers on VPHS after they score.
33 After taking a timeout during the fourth quarter to instruct the starters,
coaches Kulisich and Kimbell point out things they want accomplished.
43 Raising their arms in victory, Jim Nowak salutes Mike Nelson after his
hard earned goal. VPHS went on to score 2 more goals.
53 Forcefully Jim Nowak fires one of the first goals of the game. Jim was
responsible for VPHS's early lead against Tustin.
63 Stealing the ball away from a Tustin player, Mike Nelson hurts the
Tiller's offense, VPHS ended with 12 total steals.
ln-, - . -- b ' - 'f
by JUDY JONES
JEFF EHRLICH, coachlng slnce he was 19, used to play at Pacifica
Hlgh School. He was golng to attend San Diego State and major ln
business, however, he received a phone call from the athletlc director
at Paclflca, who offered EHRLICH ajob as head coach. "1jumped at
the chance. "But because EHRLICH was not certified, the auto teacher
was listed as the head coach WI dld all the coachlng."3
ln 1974, EHRLICH left Paclflca to come to VPHS. Polo has made It
to C1Fplay0ffsfrom1975-1982,lncludIng the 1982's second place, 3A,
"EHRL1CH'S talent ls his Chrlstlan up-bringing, Including no smok-
ing. no drlnklng, and no profanity, that he passes on to the team. This
keeps us In Une." stated BRUCE MARTENEY. Ex-player and now
coach DOUG KIMHELL sold, HEHRLICH makes the guys an the team
account for where they are and makes sure the team practices all
"I would never change hlgh schools fagaln3 becausel'm happy here, "
2nd in CIF
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1982 was no different, Water Polo ended league at 6-
1, and finished 3A - runner up in CIF finals. With a
record like this it's no surprise that when VPHS dives into
the water, they create a big splash.
Not only does VPHS have a great team record, but
individuals do also. A school record set this year, is the all
time high goal record. Doug KirnbelI's old record of
210 goals for a three year period was broken by Jim
Nowak's new record of 236 total goals. Other personal
records are held by: Starting goalie, Mark Maizel, with
200 saves during this year, broke his last year's record of
189. Starting sophomore Jason Jefferies ended his
first season of play with 27 total goals.
Success did not come from just individuals, but from
the whole team of: Bob Drobish, Scott English, Greg
Hill, Jason Jefferies, Eric Kuli, Mark Maizel, Don
Maloy, Bruce Marteney, Mike Nelson, Paul Nelson,
Jim Nowak, and Mark Tutwiler, working together.
14 2 '
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W After years of being looked upon as a second class sports program, the
w 82-83 VPl'lS's Varsity Basketball team left a legacy that may turn around
the program and create a first class basket school.
The highlight of the season was having the best record in seven years, ac-
cording to Coach Val Popov. The teams from the previous three years
combined had won a total of 11 games. This year's team achieved 8 wins
overall, in league four and ten, making it the best team in seven years.
"It was probably the least talented team in the past few years, but it was
the best team because of togetherness and coachability," said Popov.
"The players deserve a great deal of credit from this school. They played
.W in the VPHS tradition: hard working, never quitting, and always showing
best effort," said a proud Popov.
By ADRIENNE BARRISH
Basketball can be a game ol Inches, In thls case, ANDREW
BEYER'S seven Inch growth spurt between hIs sophomore and
, I junlor year. Now at 6'5" It helped hlm go from a sophomorefJV
player to the VarsIty's leadlng scorer,
. Haulng played basketball slnce fourth grade, It has always been
.,.,3 X , afavorlte of hls. He became Interested In thls sport because o his
' I older brothers' partlclpatlon. Thls payed off wlth his 16.3 olnt
' . 0 .q.AA.A, fl I ' average' P
ANDREW BEVER Andrew, thlnklng highly ol Coach VAL POPOV commented,
"Coach POPOV devoted hlmsell to the whole team."
His most memorable game was late ln the season when they
defeated Orange. "I played a good game, scorlng 27 points. This
was the first time In seven years we had beat Orange," ANDREW
Alter high school ANDREW plans to go to college at Redlands
Cl to play basketball or UCLA to study law.
He commented, "Summing up the season, "this year we learned
how to wln."
Photo 5 Jeff Lung
Page by A.B.
Photos l,2,3,4,6,7 Russell Jones
Ron Behnke tries to complete a layup against Foot-
Cheering their team on, Greg Stafford, Mark Red-
ding, Ron Behnke, and Andrew Beyer try to tire up
Coach Val Popov gives pointers to Darin Moeller.
Andrew Beyer calls for the ball as he posts-up.
1982-83 Varsity Basketball team KL to Rl: Coach Val
Popov, Mark Redding, John Linford, Ron
Behnke, Wes Jacobs, Greg Stafford, Andrew
Beyer, Steve Carter, Darin Moeller, Robbie Vi-
cario, Eddie Rodieck 8: Coach Hayes.
Robbie Vicario concentrates as he attempts a free
Andrew Beyer tips the ball to Mark Redding to start a
it . 1
Photos 1.5.7 Jell Lung
Photos 22.214.171.124 Rich Ackley
Page by B.D.
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Vince Ayers, Tony Ramirez, and Ryan Gillette look on as Tom Reiff
tries to tip the ball to one of them.
David Dufault receives the tip from Matt Koob as Chris Steensland
gets ready to charge down the court.
Matt Koob watches as Jeff Fulton shoots for two points.
The junior varsity team, 1 to r: Coach Hayes, Mike Christensen, Chad
Hallock, Ralph Sandoval, Jeff Fulton, Matt Koob, Dave Harlan,
Doug King, Steve Nichols.
The sophomore varsity team, l to r: Coach Moody, Chris Steensland,
Todd Moeller, Mike Linzoain, David Dufault, John Russo, Joe
Hertel, Mickey Chriswell, Steve Williams.
John Russo powers up as Matt Koob waits for a possible follow-up.
The sophomore junior varsity, I to r: Coach Behnke, Paul Ohta, Henry
Wiehebrink, David Hewes, Vince Ayers, Tom Reiff, Tony Ra-
mirez, Guy Oudejans, Scott Slawson, Ryan Gillette, Kevin Cosca,
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Being short would stop most peoplefrom even attempting to play basketball, but notjunlor
DOUG KING. At 5'9", DOUG may not have been the tallest player on the JV team, but he was
one ofthe best. He helped to lead the JV-junior uarslty by being one of the leading scorers an
the team. He ended up maklng 188 points for the season.
DOUG has played basketball the past two seasons at Vllla Park as a guard. "My mast
memorable game," stated DOUG, "was agalnst Foothill this season. It was the first time I
scored twenty points."
"I'm very proud of DOUG and the progress he has made," stated DOUG 's coach, CRAIG
HA YES. "During the season, he was the player we looked to for a basket. He 's one of our top
shooters In the program."
DOUG wants to play basketball In college and he hopes tt will help out his sports medlclne
When asked why his team dld notfare well this season. DOUG replied, "Our team was too
short. All of the guys on the other teams were bigger than us."
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The JV team, led by coach Craig Hayes, had a final overall record
of 3417. "We had out ups and downs. Injuries and other adversities af-
fected us at times.
"Contrary to our record C5-15l, individually there was improvement
by all members of the team," stated sophomorefvarsity coach Den-
nis Moody. "The value of this team will be measured in their varsity
SophomorefJV coach Jeff Behnke led his team to an 8-12 season.
l'Our team played very well together," commented player Scott
Slawson. "I can't wait until next year!"
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At 6-9, CONNlE WAlKLE has a dlstlnctlon: she ls the tallestfemale basketball player In the
U.S. This Is a dlstlnctlon not always easy to Hue with.
"l sometimes recelue snlde remarks from envlaus students. lt seems they have to cut you
dawn to slze. Maybe they are just jealous or something." CONNIE stated.
"lt makes It easler knowing my parents have already been through what I am experiencing
now. "she continued. Herfatherls 6-7, her mother 6-1 and her 14-year old brother can already
look her in the eye.
There are advantages to her height. especially on a basketball court. There she stands head
and shoulders above the crowd. Many college recruiters have contacted CONNlE's couch.
"l thlnk she ls golng to get better," IRBY sald. "l don 't thlnk she has caught up with her
growth yet." He continued. "CONNlE became a valuable player for the team. Although she
was not the only outstanding player. she was the key reason for our success this year."
Page by Stuff
Photos 126.96.36.199 Russell Jones
Photos 4.5.6 Rich Ackley
' 'ref U1
Varsity basketball reached new heights this season. Led by Connie Waikle
lSrl who averaged 22 points a game and Chris Lambrose Url, 17 point aver-
age, the lady hoopsters lost only to Foothill and Tustin in league. Employing a
tough zone defense, they bounced back to defeat both teams, Foothill for the
first time in seven years.
Other firsts for the team were winning the Century League Title and reach-
ing the third round of ClF playoffs. Their loss to Esperanza, the defending 3A
girls basketball champs, 47-41, brought the most successful season to a close,
but they achieved all their pre-season goals.
SEMI-F I ALS
lx ff .,,, I 1' -it
Coaches Jim Irby and Dave Holcombe gather the
team during a time out, Spending a quick time out to
reorganize often turned a game.
Connie Waikle looses a soft jump shot over a Foothill
player. Connie possesed a fine short jumper.
Sandra Johnson concentrates on rebounding. Reco-
vering a missed shot often meant another chance to
Rachelle Cabrera takes a free throw as Connie
Waikle and Sandra Johnson prepare to grab the
Kris Lambrose and Jackie Kenrich show their
happiness at another ClF victory. Jackie, a J.V. play-
er, was brought up to Varsity during CIF play.
Kris Lambrose sprints down the court.
Monica Arnebro jumps clear above her opponents to
put in a basket. Monica, a foreign exchange student,
proved to be a valuable addition to the team,
Page by Laura Richter
Photos 1,3 Dirk Wakeham
Photos 2,4 Russell Jones
Photo 5 Rich Ackley
Photo 6 Jett Lung
"Our main team goals were to play one game at a time, win the lea9Ue and
make the playoffs," said Stacie Stimac, junior guard,
The starting varsity team were Connie Waikle, center, Chris Lambl'0S0 and
Sandra Johnson, forwards, and Debbi Iwasaki and Rochelle Cabrerra,
The JV's finished the season in the middle of the Century League pack at 6-8.
Led by point guard and captain, Pauline Kamiyama, Stacey Kirschner and
Jackie Kenrick, the JV's prepared for the future. These three girls were brought
up to Varsity for CIF play and gained valuable experience.
Chris Lambrose, Monica Arnebro, Connie
Waikle, Sandra Johnson, Stacie Stimac,
Vania Ouzinia, Debbi lwasaki, Rochelle Ca-
brerra, Tracy Stimac, Mary Naruse.
Connie Waikle and Monica Arnebro block the
Tillers. Their defense was unsurpassable.
Rebecca Tussey, Jackie Kenrick, Stacy
Kushner, Micky Gilchrich, Maria Geanakos,
Tina Huckle, Lori Beechan, Margret Naruse,
Pauline Kamiyama, Jamie Allnutt, Rita
Mized, Dave Holcombe.
Chris Lambrose proves her basketball talent.
Chris was one of the high scorers on the team.
Sandra Johnson concentrates on a free throw,
important part of the game.
Driving down the court, Lori Beechan lJVl man'
ages to outrace the opposing team.
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MR. JIM IRBY
by DARCY BAILEY
The I982-83 glrls varslty basketball team was coached by JIM IRBY who has coached for the past 7
yrs. - the last three at VPHS. "I started coaching glrls because It was the only varsltyjob open, "IRBY
"Coaching girls Is dlfferent than coaching guys because glrls are more emotlonal. lt 's hard when I
yell at a girl on the court, and then she starts to cry, "stated COACH IRBY. Girls can 't be compared to
boys because boys are physlcally stronger andfaster. Glrls and boys' recognition will probably not be
equal for about 10 years.
This year hefelt the glrls Improved In thelr knowledge, skllls and the tlme It took to play compared to
past years. IRBY added, "This year I trled to be calmer, more patient and more posftlue with the girls
compared to the past."
"l was not surprlsed they made It to CIF, but I was surprised when the glrls won Century League over
"Next year, Ifeel the uarslty will befun to coach wlth SANDRA JOHNSON, CHRIS LAMBROSE, and
ROCHELLE CABRERA and the rest of the players retumlngf'
Photos l,2,3,4,6,7 Russell Jones.
Photo 5 Dirk Wakeham.
Page by J.R.
I 'A C
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By JOHN ROBILLARD Q.
This year's soccer season tumed out to be more successful than many antlclpated.
and much credlt goes to the head coach, BRIAN HALIDY.
BRIAN has been a professional for the past 20 years as a player, coach, and man-
ager. He has a reputation as one ofthe best admlnlstrators In the game. He has been:
Dlrector of Coachlng to the Irish Football assoclutlon, 1972-76.
Manager and Coach to the Senlor Professlonal Irlsh League.
Head CoachfManager ofthe Callfomla Sunshlne Pro Soccer Team, 1980-present.
BRIAN has also worked wlth the B.B.C. as a teleulslon sports commentator and
analyst, and ln 1977 was uoted Soccer Personallty ofthe Year by the Football Writers
3 I I
Shawn Murphy breaks away from a tough Canyon defender. A starter at forward, Shawn
led the team in goals.
Halfback, Roger Skinner, heads the ball away from Canyon's, Doug Neely. Roger was
also a lead scorer for varsity.
Forward, James Cameron, moves in to attack his opponent. VPHS's aggressive play
Varsity forward Mike Huff gets control of the ball. A player with good ball control can keep
the ball away from any opponent.
The VPHS soccer team. Back row from left, T. lger, M. Katlow, C. Holmes, J. Chese-
more, A. Nichol, S. Holt, R. Skinner, J. Costanza, M. Wilson, M. Huff, P. Malloy, J.
Bedell, K. Lancaster, S. Murphy, K. Drobish, D. Sach, M. Taylor, M. Horan, J. Marx,
K. Bralt, Coach Baptista. Bottom from left, J. Briggs, J. Robillard, K. Martin, J. Ca-
meron, P. Jones, T. Fitchen, D. Jones, K. Peterson, B. Meek, D. Marcalesko, B. '
Dennis, R. Lenhardt, P.P. Reddick, R. Joleff, D. Morhoft, K. Swartz.
Kevin Peterson and John Costanza go all out to win the ball.
f This year's soccer program began with excitement and antici-
pation, with the news that Mr. Brian Haliday, the general man-
ager and head coach for the California Sunshine Professional
Soccer Team, and experienced international player himself,
would be coaching.
During Christmas Vacation the team practiced for the Hun-
tington Beach Soccer Tournament where the team began by de-
feating Canyon l2-ll and Servite ll-Ol, two of the top ranked
teams in Southern California. VPHS finished the tournament ty-
ing Fountain Valley ll-ll and losing to Huntington Beach l2-ll.
The Spartans went through Century League beating Orange
l2-ll, and l2-ll, Tustin l5-ll and l3-Oi Foothill l2-Oi and l2-Ol, and
Santa Ana C3-Ol, tying Santa Ana Valley l2-2l and l2-2l, Canyon
CO-Ol, El Modena ll-ll and Santa Ana ll-ll, only losing to Canyon
l3-2l and El Modena C2-ll. The team finished in second place
with a record of seven wins, five ties, and two losses.
The defense described as "outstanding", was anchored by
seniors Todd Fitchen and Pat Malloy, and juniors Andrew
Nichol and Kenny Lancaster who made scoring difficult.
,V Q 'iNext year's team will definitely be strong. We will lose only
four starting seniors, who will be missed , but we can look for-
! I ward to returning starters, Kevin Peterson, Roger Skinner,
Shawn Murphy, Mike Wilson, Doug Jones, Andrew Nichol,
and Kenny Lancaster. Along with upcoming, outstanding play-
ers Steve Holt, Brad Dennis, James Cameron, and John
Robillard," explained J.V. coach Arnaldo Baptista.
Coaches Corrodino and Meulmester look on during a game. Coaching takes a lot of extra time-
Goal keeper Michelle Clifford gives an extra effort to take the ball from an opponent. MiCh2ll8
has been varsity's starting goalie for 3 years.
The 1983 CIF bound team, top row from Ieftg H. Johnson. S. Bain, M. Clifford, B. Stephens,
C. Olquin, K. Schwarz, B. Barton, R. Greene, D. Beddell, mgr. D. lngle, bottom row from
left, N. Wynsen, K. Trollinger, J. Douglas, L. Kurose, J. Morris, J. Villalobos, K. Fon-
tana, A. Hayes.
Autumn Hayes smoothly winds up to clear the ball. At halfback, Autumn's job was to keep the
ball up to the forwards.
Senior Jackie Morris gets control of the ball to maneuver around a defender.
Julie Villalobos sprints past an El Modena defender. Quickness of mind and foot is a quality
developed by many soccer players.
Center forward Kris Fontana avoids being tripped as she dribbles by a Vanguard. Soccer can be
very physical, sprained ankles and knees are common.
This year's soccer team went
through an almost perfect season, re-
maining undefeated until their last
game against El Modena, which they
lost 3-2. Their success gave them the
championship for Century League and
launched into the CIF playoffs ranked
With the combined knowledge and
talents of coaches Corrodino and
Meulmester, the girls put together a
winning varsity and j.v. program.
"Thanx to coach 'M', our j.v.'s, after
struggling through the first few games,
started to work very well together,
and went through the rest of the sea-
son and did very well," commented
"I think they all did real well this
year, I'm very satisfied and I think
they are too. Itls nice to see girls ath-
letics in all sports, doing so well," said
By JOHN ROBILLARD
Defense as well as offense can wln or lose a soccer
game. This season, a major percentage ol the scores
were by one "outstandlng"player, KRIS FONTANA.
Out of 44 goals scored by the team durlng Century
League play, 33 were scored by KRIS. This incredible
number of goals didn 't just come by luck, they came
from ouer 7 years of playing soccer.
KRIS started playing soccer in the 5th grade and
played every year since. In 7th grade, KRIS tried out
for the Orange Express, an all star soccer team repre-
senting Orange 's best soccerplayers, that plays other
similar teams in Callfomla.
KRlSfound she enjoys soccer notjustfor the com-
petition but alsofor simple personal enjoyment, " . . .
lt gets my mind off things, and helps meforget about
"l'm looking forward to playing next year for
V.P.H.S. I think we'll do very well. We have plenty of
sophomore andjunlor starters retumlng. As for alter
high school, l'm not sure Lf l'll continue playing."
for CIF title
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Photos 1,2,4,5,6,7. Rich Ackley.
Photo 3, Dirk Wakeham.
Page by J.R.
By JOY PEACE
"I had nathlng better ta do wlth my tlme. I started my sophomore year, tojust go outfora sport, "
"MIKE LEONHARDT and I went to an Iowa Intenslve Camp dur-Ing the summer to get Into
shape," replled TIM. BRAD FONTANESI and BRENT BIESHAAR, two of last year's varsity
wrestlers suggested that they go to thls camp In Iowa. "There were practices wtth dlfferent people
to leam about the uarlety of styles," sald TIM.
"I had to malntaln a well balanced die! for the wrestling season, whlch meant no junk food,"
"It would be "outrageous" to go to state whlch I might but I wish MIKE could be there with me,"
"CAMPBELL has Improved the most of any wrestler I have ever coached slnce hls sophomore
year, not only In hls wrestllng skllls, but as a person," stated Coach BRENT BAILEY.
VPHS placed 12th in 4A CIF as a team. Six of the varsity wrestlers went to
CIF finals. Mike Leonhardt 6th, Tim Campbell 2nd, Dave Fotch, Gary
Mitchell, Mike Stockton 6th, and Pat Marason 4th,
Tom Rooney "craddles" his rival, This is one of wres-
tling's many strenuous moves,
Roger Casacchia performs a perfect "double leg take
Mike Leonhardt and Sarah Bailey roll up the mat tape.
Varsity Wrestling Team, Back Row, l. to R: Coach Brent
Bailey, Teague Allen, Bob Salazar, Mike Stockton,
John Blakely, Jason Allen, and Coach Pat Mahoney,
2nd Row, Allen Corrigan, Anthony Esquivel, Pat
Marason, Tom Rooney, Roger Casacchia, Chris Gor-
don, and Dave Krueger, 1st Row, Rod Derifield, Gary
Mitchell, Dave Fotch, Tim Campbell, Mike Leon-
hardt, and Bill Hodson.
Mike Stockton executes a "cross face" on his competi-
Dave Krueger achieves a "head and arm" position to pin
"','e1Z'Hmnz-Lf,-.4 ., . .
Page by J P.
Photos 3 4 Rich Ackley
Photos 1 2,5,6 Russell Jones
VPHS's Wrestling Team did better than expected, especially
since they had lost so many lettermen from last year's team. The
team had close matches against ElModena, Tustin, and Santa
Ana Valley but pulled them out. The overall varsity record was
eleven wins and one loss. The team placed 8th out of sixty
teams in Orange County.
Photos l,2.4,6,'l Rich A kl y
Photos 3,5 Russel J
P gc by J.P.
B, Joy page Mme LEONHARDT
"Being a wrestler takes a lot of dedlcatlon. I! has to be In your heart,"
remarked MIKE LEONHARDT. "It meant getting up at 5:30 In the momlng
and mnnlng, when I really dIdn't want to," MIKE sald.
HLEONHARDT ls the best scholar athlete that I have ever had and the klnd
of guy that any coach would want on his team. There ls no way to Improve
him as an IndIuIdual," stated Coach BRENT BAILEY.
Becoming a good wrestler takes a lot of self endurance. "To traln for the
season I mainly llfted weights, ran lor condltlonlng, and wrestled hard at
practice," sald MIKE.
"DIetlng was also a big part of getting Into shape. I dldn 't eat much of
anything, mostly fruits. I also went to a sauna to sweat the weight off,"
remarked MIKE. "After a lot of drllllng and a lot of hard work, wrestling
"During CIF I had a few tough matches against Loara, Covina, and La
Puente, which I lost," remarked MIKE.
"My dedlcatlon was for the team during the season and lndlvldual effort ln
CIF," sold MIKE.
"After Hlgh School, I haue no further goals In wrestlIng."
Jeff Loritz pulls a "head and arm". Wrestling has many differ
ent moves to gain pins.
Sophomore Wrestling Team, Back Row, L to R: Coach Kah-
demi, B. Reccia, D. Brown, R. Norman, T. Burdine, N.
Matrisciano, G. Peterson, and Coach Maxwell, D. Moore
E. Bryant, E. Scott, P. Clegg, J. Advani, and M. De Luca.
Not Pictured, B. Sheridan.
Coach Bailey and Coach Mahoney explain the importance of
the match to Bill Hodson. The Century League finals were a
source of intense competition.
Tracy Burdine pins his opponent with ease. lt was always a
good feeling to win by a pin.
Jeff Krause begins his dueling match,
Using a "bar arm", Mike Keller overtakes his opponent.
J.V, Wrestling Team, Back Row, L to Rg Coach Maxwell, J.
Braun, E. Olsen, J. Krause, J. Loritz, and Coach Kah-
demi, P. Baker, D. Brown, J. Morrison, and M. Keller. Not
Pictured, D. Gross.
Swimmers have 10 events they can compete in dur-
ing a meet. They start and finish with a relay, have 4
freestyles, a butterfly, a backstroke, a breaststroke,
and an individual medley.
Every afternoon, while the girls practice, you can
hear the sound of splashing water. Practices, led by new
Coach Joy Iseli, seem to have paid off, after only 6
meets their record was 5-1. In the 200 yard individual
medley, Kristin Brown's time was 2:13.75, 50 free,
Jennifer Mohle recorded a :27.8, 100 fly, Christy
Fairbanks swam a 11185, and in the 100 free, Kris
Gaard's time was 1:01.
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KIM WOODS by JUDY JONES
Would taking a mlnlmum of2'fz hours ofyour schedule after along school
day affect you? Well, If you 're KIM WOODS, "lt helps organlze the time
during the day."
"I feel that the time spent ls worth It, because I learn to take my own
responslbllltles. lcon push myself asfar as I want to go to stay ln shape. And
swimming makes me feel good."
A senior at VPHS KIM is a very dedlcated swimmer, She swlms 100, 200,
500 free, and, her best swlm, the 500 free In which she has a 5:42.
"Swimming ls a demanding as well as rewarding sport. KIM ls a product af
dedication. As a result she has a sound and healthy body, a dlslpllned mind,
and the swlmmlng background sought by several Unluersltlesf' sold Coach
"It 's a lonely llndluldualj sport, because you don 't have the same rapport
as you would In a team sport, but the points lachleved durlng a meetj count
towards the team. What keeps me going ls the need to wln and always
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Coming up for air. Teri Schultz pulls for the finish. Concentrating on
breathing and strokes played a big part in swimming.
Bundled-up against the cold, Coaches Joy Iseli and Pam Hardacre
watch the girls relay. The team swam rain or shine.
Shading herself from the sun, Kacee Redenbaugh waits for her next
race. Direct sun drained the body of energy.
Taking off at the sound of the gun, Kellie Wein starts her back
stroke. Swimmers are only allowed two false starts.
Swimming in the 200 yard medley relay, Julie Cassen had a 2nd
place finish with a time of 21389.
Swim Team L to R, Lisa Holte, Pam Hardacre, Kelley Lyle,
Tammy Lancaster, Cyndy Thomas, Christy Fairbanks, Judy
Fernandez, April Rock, Jennifer Mohle, Cheri Anderson, Cin-
dy Wells, Kelly Halligan, Kris Gaard, Monilee Scott, Joy Iseli,
Kellie Wein, Carla Levy, Amy Sarsany, Tina Garifo, Linda
Marsden. Kristin Brown, Shannon Timpane. and Judy Jones.
Straining to move into the lead, Christy Fairbanks looks for the
wall. The Butterfly was her speciality stroke.
page by J.J.
Photos 1.3.5 Jell Lung
Photo 4 Judy Jones
Photos 188.8.131.52 Rich Ackley
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How would you feel Ifyou had to be on the swlm team In order to start on the
water polo team? BRUCE MARTENEY sald, "lt's one of coach 's MEFF EHR-
LICHJ better Ideas, A lot ofpeople wouldn 't swim If they dldn't have to, and It 's
necessary. because this Is only a three year high school."
"We swlm 6,500 yards a day, lift weights on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday,
and haue aeroblcs Tuesday and Thursday. Ut 's worth lt,I because lget more out
ofthe swlmmlng program than I would from any other sport. Plus, it makes my
day go by faster. Swlmmlng takes up a lot of tlme, and what's leftover ls for
school and my soclal life. lt cuts dawn on the amount of studying I can do, lcan 't
do anything on the weekdays after school, and lt keeps me from dolng things for
the junior class."
"BRUCE is a natural leader - He ls the klnd of athlete any coach would love
to haue on hls team," sald EHRLICH,
"My best swlm ls the 100 yard breaststroke In a tlme of 1:05.I. What keeps me
going is the Incentive to play polo.
"fAs for the futurej I want to play polo, swim in '83, attend Oxldental for
medical school, and become an orthopedic surgeon."
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Swimming is a highly competitive sport, and in order to en-
courage the athletes to better their times Coach Jeff Ehrlich
keeps records of the school's best times, Sophomore records
held by students who attend VPHS are Don Maloy's 200
yard free in a time of 115019, Don Maloy's 100 yard free
in a time of :49.92, and John O'Neal, Martin McDonald,
Jason Jeffries, and Darin Haskins' 400 yard free relay in
a time of 3:33.5. 'll anticipate some Varsity records to be
broken too," said Ehrlich.
Watching intently, Dave Diaz and Mehrdad Golshani see how a flip turn is
executed. A good turn can make the difference in a race.
Diving off the block, Martin McDonald starts his backstroke. He had a
finishing time of 1:01.99
At the start of the 100 yard freestyle, Bruce Marteney and Mark Maizel
attempt to take the lead. The lead is crucial in a short race.
Swim Team L to R, Jon Goldsmith, Brett Obuljen, Mike Nelson, Mark
Tutwiler, Mark Maizel, Jim Nowak, Brendan Kelly, Scott English,
Paul Nelson, Arya Nakhjavani, Rich Ackley, Casey Crosby, Jeff
Lung, Don Maloy, Bruce Marteney, Bill Peery, Jason Jeffries, Dave
Diaz, John Van Dixhorn, Rich Brown, Darin Haskins, John O'Neal,
Monte Variakojis, Bryan Swarm, Tim Edgmon, Mark Margolis,
Steve Galus, Morgan Goldsmith, Mehrdad Golshani, Martin Mc-
On the last 25 yards of Don Maloy and Mike Nelson's 100 yard butterfly,
they open up. lt's important to save a little power for the sprint home.
Looking for his competition, Jim Nowak sees no danger. Times improve
when swimmers are challenged.
Covering-up during the rain, John O'Neal and Darin Haskins use their
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The boys tennis team is coached by two alumni players, Jeff
Yeager, and Dan Dayton. The varsity team consists of three re
turning players, Mike Regan, Andrew Beyer, and Brian Reed
Each team consists of eight players, two doubles teams, and four
Filling the remaining five spots on the varsity teams are, Fran-
cisco Talavera, Mike Bravo, Mark Rink, Bobby Harris, and
The varsity team opened their season with a loss against Santa
Ana High School. The J.V., on the other hand, began its season
with a win and a forfeit.
Xl' - ,
Photos by Russell J
Page by F.T.
Mike Regan hits a crisp backhand. Mike, a returning varsity player, gave his talent
to the team.
Varsity Tennis Team, Back row, L-R: B. Reed, R. Gragham, A. Beyer, M. Regan,
J. Yeager. Front row, LFR: M. Bravo, F. Talavera, M. Bravo, M. Rink.
Francisco Talavera's down the line shot proves to be a winner. Francisco hopes
to do well in the league.
J.V. Tennis Team, Back row, L-R: T. Thompson, B. Hallock, B. Boren, C.
Norman, C. Hallock, and T. Hammond. Front row, L-R: G. Lotter, M. Regan,
M. Geriak, M. Graffius, C. Wakamoto, and K. Martin,
Andrew Beyer's height proved to be an advantage. Besides tennis he also played
Jeff Yeager, varsity coach, meditates before a match. Jeff pondered on what type
of strategy to use.
1 " by: ofxncv BAILEY
been - N.
and he has played ever slnce.
clude water skllng, snow skllng, soccer and baseball. BRI-
AN, a shy, qulet guy, also likes to spend his weekends
going to concerts and rendezvous In Palm Springs.
After graduation BRIAN hopes to attend San Luls Obl- -
p spo, and pursue a career ln architecture.
BRIAN REED senior, retumlng CIF varslty tennls play-
er, has played on VPHS's varslty tennls team for two
years. BRIAN has only played tennls for about three
Ta' years. Hls slster gave hlm hls flrst lesson three years ago
BRIAN enjoys playing tennls for several reasons. "It
relieves anger and pressure after a hard day of school, I
play to get out of having a regular physical education
class," BRIAN sald jokingly. Even though BRIAN hasn't
played many toumaments he played exceptionally well In
the Anaheim tournament. This year BRIAN played num-
ber one doubles wlth teammate MIKE REGAN. "BRIAN ls
BRIAN REED a credlt to his parents and a super tennls player," stated
MR. LEO FRACALOU-SY, last year's uarslty coach,
Some of BRIAN'S hobbies besides playing tennls, ln-
5-gag: -fr-ve'-frm, 'f'
l 6 l
Page by J.K.
Photos 1,2 Russel Jones
Photos 3.5,6 Dirk Wakeham
Photo 4 Rich Ackley
Junior Linda Smith hurdles to victory ahead of three
Tammy Carrington has flare when she triple jumps,
Girls Track Team: Row 3, l. to R: L. Smith, S.
Brown. K. Lu Payne, C. Spollino, D. Fukuhara,
D. Bedell, K. Fontana, S. Schneider, V. Berg, T.
Carrington, T. Simpson, K. Murphy Row 2: L.
Kurose, M. Geanakos, M. Goerke, H. Kerns, T.
Manley, H. Spollino Row 1: S. Goldman, G. Gen-
ova, E. Tait, M. Sobel, K. Wahl. K. Bogart, B.
A smooth hand off from Maile Nishino to Cheryl
Spollino shows their hard work.
Demonstrating her winning form in the high jump,
Debbie Bedell clears the bar with ease.
Lone runner, Karen Lu Payne, keeps a steady pace.
A , -
Each girl on the 1982-83 Girls Track Team worked hard at
achieving their goals. The team was at a disadvantage because
so many girls came out after Girls Soccer had ended a long and
successful season. Three girls set new school records. Kelly Lyle
set the record in the discus, breaking the old one by more than 9
feet. Debbie Bedell held the record in the high jump, and Kris
Fontana held records in the triple jump and 100 yard dash.
Kurt Wahl, first year coach, looked to develop a new esprit to
carry over to further years, and said, "We had some strong indi-
viduals but lacked unity. l look for a strong team next year."
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' In addltlon to belng number one on the Girls Cross Country Team,
' A i, CHERYL SPOLLINO ls atop runner on the Glrls Varslty Track Team.
' -N: Y l CHERYL, who has been runnlng slnce nlnth grade, started because she
l Q liked competltlon and wanted to get ln shape, COACH WHITE and
1 I ' ' ,ff MIKE LEONG lnsplred her, and CHERYL galned further motluatlon I
. z from her coaches. As she put lt, "Somebody needs to push mel" I
5 .V CHERYL ran the 880 and the mlle relay. "I enjoyed track, but I wlsh 'I f T" ' ' " ' '
4' ' ff the team had been more unlfled, It was hard this year, because so many CHERYL SPO!-UNO
E V ' girls jolned after soccer was over." CHERYL commented that, "The
1' K A ' V biggest problem with VPHS ls that glrls sports are not taken seriously, "
' ' "VN CHERYL feels track has benefited her llfe ln several areas. Flrst Its
' ' competitive splrlt has car-rled over into her school work. Gettlng in 1
i shape has also been a benefit. CHERYL 'S goal before she graduates Is
A to break two school records, one ln the 880 and the other ln the mile,
, The fu,-rem records are: 2:25 for sso held by LISA Rss:-1 and 5:34 for
.V I W the mlle held by NANCY PRESTON. In the future CHERYL hopes to
X. 1 J , . '-'xp . - receive a scholarshlp for nmnlng, to attend UCI and to study sports
' ' - . . f 4
NL -,i ' " 145' ' 4- T medlclne.
L LISA ANDERSON described CHERYL by saylng, UCHERYL goes for
A . what she wants. She's not a qultterI" by JEAN KALVESMAKI
Page by K.H.
Photos 3,5 Russell Jones
Photos 1,2 Dirk Wakehnm
Photos 4,6 Rich Ackley
The varsity track team stayed undefeat-
ed, Don Doring, John Beck, Nathan
Hayden and Kevin Green set a school re-
cord of 7:57.11 in the varsity 2 mile relayg a
record that had stood since 1972. Other
outstanding performances were made by
Tyrone Tucker, 14.8 in the high hurdles.
ln the 880 yard dash, Kevin Green ran
1:53-.5 and William Kim was the leading
sprinter and long jumper. Sophomore, Jeff
Bedell, outstanding high jumper, jumped
with the varsity team.
Starting out as a J.V,, Dennis Murphy
ran the 120 high hurdles so well he moved
up to varsity. Coach Brunt commented
that, 'Aseveral coaches feel we have a very
well balanced and deep team!"
by KATHERINE HAAN
JOHN CARROLL, senlor, does one thing In track and
does lt well, pole vault. "I want to be just llke the Ken-
tucky Frled Chicken commercial" JOHN commented. "I
work on my pole vaultlng to do the best I canl"JOHN has
no speclal way to pole uault, he explained "The baslc way
ls the easiest and that's the way I do lt,"
JOHN'S highest vault was fourteen feet but he wants to
Improve an that to wln a CIF title. "Pole vaultlng Is a very
technlcal event and the coaches help me a lot," sald
Pole vaultlng was the major event that JOHN dld In
practice and In meets, although sometlmes he dld a llttle
blt of running. Hls workouts Include stretching, exercis-
Ing, and "infrequent weight lifting,"
"Pole vaultlng glues me a feeling of self-confidence,
and I enjoy doing It." commented JOHN.
"Pole uaultlng ls a very dlfflcult event and JOHN ac-
complishes It with ease," complimented, Junlor hurdler
Page by J.P.
Photos l,2.3 Rich Ackley
Photos 4,5 Dirk Wnkeham
Photo 6 David Tebo
1' . -
AL DE ROSAS
by Jov PEACE
Most VPHS's athletes will not set hlgh school records or be a star on their teams,
but that does not stop them from trying or worklng to Improve themselves, AL DE
ROSAS, a senlor on VPHS's Track Team, is one af these athletes.
"l run 7 to 9 miles each day to prepare for track," stated AL.
"l also run Intervals for bulldlng up speed, Track ls not as slmple as just mnnlng
around In circles, It takes a lot of hard work. " "Performlng these actlvltles keeps me
in good shape," and "Physically lfeel a lot better," stated AL.
"AL ls really dedicated to Track. That 's all he ever talks about, "remarked BRENT
"Track is my favorite. " AL started In the 8th grade as a sprinter, but he ls now n
long dlstance runner. Although AL is a flne mnner, he does need support,
AL sald, "Coach DA VE WHITE tells me how to Improve my running after a bad
race. He stresses my bad points such as starting too fast and belng too tense."
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VPHS's Track Team has been undefeated in every meet at all lev-
els. Varsity team members Don Doring, John Beck, Nathan Hay-
den and Kevin Green set a school record of 7357.4 in the 2 mile re-
lay at the Katella lnvitationals.
Some outstanding athletes are Zak Hall, 52.9 in the 440. Chris
Stamos leading sprinter, and Mark Zechiel and Tom Thrasher dis-
tance runners who double each meet. Coaches said, "The team is the
deepest and the most well balanced." The Junior Varsity team is also
defending league champs and the Sophomore team is the champs in
the defending dual meet, winning thirty-one straight dual meets since
ix we .., I.
ll Todd Fitchen first leg reaches Eddie Rodieck and hands him
the baton in the 440 relay.
21 Beginning his race, Mark DeLuca dashes off.
33 At the top of the bar Var Reeve prepares to fall with the help of
John Carroll and John Reekstin.
4l Junior Varsity Track Team Back Row, L to R J. Witham, K.
Survillas, G. Kusano, R. Montgomery. 4th Row: J. Bouyer
R. Caralto, K. Salgado, S. Daniels, R. Skinner, P. Lewis, H.
Kepler. 3rd Row: S. Callahan, R. Garcia, A. Nichol, D. Bee-
chan, E. Rodieck, B. Lewis. 2nd Row: M. Larson, K. Gordon,
R. Thayer, D. Park, M. Yokogawa, J. Pagulayan, J.
Somers, D. Bredendick. lst Row' S. Savala, T. Ludin, M.
Swartz, A. DeRosas, E. Kakis, and R. Round.
55 Sophomore Track Team, Back Row, l. to R: L. Singerman, R.
Park, C. Camp. M. Ziechiel, T. Thrasher. 4th Row: D.
Guelker, S. Whitaker, J. Hertel, J. Nelson, W. Lopata, B.
Watrous. 3rd Row: P. Radak, Z. Hall, J. Bray, D. Allred, J.
Evans, J. Marcolesco, K. Drobish. 2nd Rowz R. Hivner, V.
Reeve, C. Chu, S. Barrett, J. Radzick, J. Marks, R. Vance.
lst Row: R. Valentine, R. Gillette, N. Martrisciano, T. Bur-
dine, M. De Luca and C. Stamos
63 Dan Park and John Somers drive for home in a 440.
makes ' f
The 1982-83 varsity baseball team consisted of
four coaches, twelve players, and two stat girls,
Headed by infield coach, Jerry Shwenfeld were
first string players: Eddy Howard first base, Ross
Barker second base, Scott McLeod and Jason
Reichert third base, and Tim Johnson and Jon Shi-
Under the direction of outfield coach Kevin
Brown, were the outfielders, Steve Alvarez, John
Rosenzweig, Craig Roberts, Steve Johnson and
Pitchers Alan Bergman, Steve Johnson, Tim
Johnson, Jason Reichert, Todd Dossett, and
Brian Raum were guided by Bob Gadie.
The stat girls were Tiffany Bycott and Darcy
Bailey and Lisa Anderson.
Under the leadership of head coach Dave Ochoa,
the twelve players and three other coaches led Villa
Park to another winning season,
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Early in the season Coach Ochoa looks on a little displeased. He predicted, however, that the team
would do well this season.
Second baseman, Ross Barker, leaps to catch a thrown ball from the catcher, throwing out a
runner. Ross was one of the most consistent players this year.
Jason Reichert attempts a bunt to advance a runner to second base. ln addition to pitching Jason
also played third base,
First baseman Eddy Howard, tries to tag a first base runner trying to steal.
Pitcher Steve Johnson, throws a change pitch to strike out a batter.
Watching intensely, stat girls Darcy Bailey and Tiffany Bycott cheer VPHS on to victory, "The
stat girls were considered very valuable," said Coach Ochoa.
lL to Rl KT to Bl Tiffany Bycott, Jerry Shwenfeld, Eddy Howard, Brian Raum, Ross Barker,
Steve Alvarez, Tim Johnson, Todd Dossett, Coach Dave Ochoa, Darcy Bailey. Bottom:
Steve Johnson, Jason Reichert, John Rosenzweig, Scott McLeod, Craig Roberts, Jon
Shigetomi, Alan Bergman and David Wheeler.
3. ,pg ,Q Pg
v 4 5
For EDDIE HOWARD lt started eleven years ago In the state of New York where
l his grandfather taught hlrn how to play baseball.
Coming from a family with much enthusiasm for sports and watchlng the Yankees
play Influenced htm greatly.
l EDDIE played varsity football and varsity baseball his senlor year, He was select-
l ed All-League In football and started at first base on the uarslty baseball team hls
junior and senior year.
l "I deflnltely like baseball better than football. It doesn't hurt as much," EDDIE
l stated posltluely.
EDDIE credits much ofhls success In baseball to hls coaching, "COACH DCHOA
i by USA ANDERSON is out to win, He'd spare nothing to win," EDDIE sald regarding VPHS head uarslty
EDDY HOWARD Hltttng a grand slam his junior year on the varsity baseball team and recelvlng the
y honor of being on the All-League football team were hlghllghts. Regarding his future
l ED said, In a casual manner, "I'll just have to see what happens."
Photo l Dirk Wakeham
Photos 184.108.40.206 Rich Ackley
Page by B.D.
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U 'x 'I " V f
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Everyone has some bad luck now and then, but when It comes to sports,
Junior JASON MOE has had his share and more. This year was no excep- ,
tion. JASON mlssed the flrst part of the baseball season because of a
fractured ankle suffered during practice.
"lt was one of those days, " JASON said, "The team began Its practice by
stretching, While doing my squats, Istepped on myflnger with my cleats and
cut lt. After l went to the coaches' office to get a band-aid, I returned to ' N" 4
practice where the team was haulng slldlng practice. On my second slide,"
commented JASON, "I somehow hlt the bag wrong and broke my ankle. "
JASON'S sports Injuries began In ninth grade when he played football at , L" '5 Peralta. "ln our opening season game against Vlsta, lbanged heads with a J
player on the other team during the klck-aff, " JASON stated, He received g A A? 95 ' .1131 '
concussion and was out for the rest of the season, During the summer of J' '
1981, JASON played baseball In the Orange-Ollue League, and durlng one ' 4' '
And his Injuries have continued, This pastfootball season JASON missed 5, V "" "Af,"
two football games. "z"4'?3f W, NIYV 3 U I -- My -' , Wenham " F '- ., 't .f
"lf JASON can overcome his Injury jlnx he mlght play a whole season," ' I ' r I f Avrfa-l' - ,V J , , Q.. f '
said DAN CLAYPOOL, another Injury ulctlm, "or he may kill hlmseljf' 4 "l5"":' Epi 'W fi 'f
P t dlr, , i'.'.T.: Hi-1' -'-. 1- --or if My .A ww .
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The JV and Sophomore baseball teams got off to a late start after
many delays from the rain. Once they began, however, they showed
Because of the rain, practices were held in the gym using rag balls.
One rained out game for the JV team ended up bowling at Regal
Lanes. David Stern commented "We always had a great time off the
Coached by Steve Tarabilda and Jeff Powell the J.V. team
showed talent and ability.
The sophomore team, coached by Dennis Moody worked hard and
showed their best effort.
' .' G ' MTW"
- 2 -1"-wi N ' M
The junior varsity. Top row il to rl: Coach Tarabilda, Jason
Moe, Kirk Wakefield, Brian Lytle, K.B. Nelson, David
Stern, Troy Pomeroy, Joel Morris, Chris Donato, Ca-
sey McCarthy, Coach Powell. Bottom row Cl to rl: Dan
Claypool, John Swearingen, Russ Frazier, Mark Den-
ney, Kenny Scheer, Cary Meckstroth, Scott Davis.
Troy Pomeroy rounds third and heads for home.
David Dufault throws another strike across the plate.
Scott Davis looks on as Joel Morris tries to throw a batter
Chris Donato slides safely into second base.
The sophomore team. Top row il to rl: Coach Moody, Brad
Sheridan, Wes Jacobs, Brad Dennis, Tony Palmeri,
Craig Morehouse. Doug Sullivan, David Dufault, Jim
Thomas, Rich Murg, Jim Parker. Bottom row tl to rl: Jeff
Williams, Mike Christensen, Brian Reccia, Brian
Maida, Scott Himoda, Garrett Hichman, Jim Masuda,
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p by LAURA RICHTER
Any actlvlty lnvolulng the right arm ls auto-
matlcally golng to make that an-n longer,
Right? "No," exclaimed VPHS varslty soft-
ball pltcher and junior DONNA DEAR-
DORFF. "My right arm lsn 't any longer than
my left, but lt's much more muscular,"
Obviously DONNA 'S strength played a
major role In her outstanding 1982 season 's
performance. DONNA pitched 51 and two
thlrds consecutive scoreless lnnlngs, deliv-
ered slx league shutouts, and possessed an
ERA of 0.29. To tap thls all off, she was
awarded the league's co-most valuable play-
DONNA has been taklng private pltchlng
lessons weekly slnce August of 1979, "The
pitching school concentrates on a pltcher's
technique, not her speed. lt doesn 't matter
howfnst u pltch ls ln the beglnnlng,just what
she does with the ball."
Not only does DONNA pitch for VPHS.
but also for local summer and winter
leagues. Even though she plays year round,
she stlll practlces dally. never less than ten
mlnutes of constant throwlng. "One of my
teammates ln summer league had a tee-shlrt
which said 'ls there llfe after practlce.'
That's how lfeel sometimes. I don't have
much ofa saclal llfe, but my friends under-
stand and encourage me."
'I I Z 1 , f 72
' ::, -9
l L '
Rain certainly doesn't keep Coach Dave Shelton's VPHS varsity soft-
ball team feeling blue. Despite weather related inconveniences, the defend-
ing Century League champions began their season just like the last, with a
long string of consecutive wins.
VPHS was again asked to Righetti High School's Second Invitational Var-
sity Tournament in Santa Maria, California. The team sold MSLM Candies for
several weeks to raise funds to pay for the two and a half day affair.
The team was composed of a group of experienced girls, with eight of the
twelve returning varsity players. However, only four positions remained the
same as last year,
Jill Wiens shows her batting form. Jill came up with several
clutch hits which led VPHS to victory.
Every second counts in softball. First baseman Laura Richter
said it really hurts.
2nd baseman, Keri Picano, pursues a pop fly. Varsity de-
fense was important to team success.
Coach Shelton discusses team strategy. His calm attitude
assisted the team.
Front row: Kari Picano, Pam Watrous, Lori Wald-
streicher, Kelly Trollinger, Laura Richter, Kandi Bry-
ant. Back row: Donna Deardorff, Chris Lambrose, Julie
Colburn, Laura Janzen, Kathy Christian, Jill Wiens.
Kathy Christian hustles for another run, Varsity offense was
much improved this year.
All Photos Rich Ackley
Page by L.R., K.W.
The junior varsity softball team obtained a new coach for their 1983 season,
which was plagued with postponements and game cancellations due to rain. The
new coach, Sue Gardiner, was well liked and respected by her team members.
Although the JV's fielded a good offensive and defensive team, they had a
number of pitching problems. As the season continued, the pitching staff gained
more experience and the JV team became more competitive.
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, , W ,gs . W"""'f'f" by KAREN WEDAA
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l have a feeling we're not In Kansas anymore
Toto. All the fences and walls surround the tlghtflt
houses. "l know we 're not In Kansas,"
After llvlng almost 1 7 years ln Shawnee, Kansas,
Pam Watrous and her family moved to Callfomla.
Her dad received a promotion so they made thelr
move ln the middle af August, last year.
"The way of life ls a complete tum around, " ex
claimed PAM. "People back In Kansas are more
layed back and relaxed compared to the 'hussle-
bussle' and not so private way of life here. People
seem more outgolng, more grown up and not afrald
to try new things out here."
PAM had never seen the ocean until she moved
out here. "The best thing about llvlng out here,"
remarked PAM "ls you can go skllng In the moun-
talns and see wlnter and come back to summer at
the beach In the same day."
PAM has played both on VPHS's varslty volley-
ball and softball teams, "We had a lot more fans
other than parents In Kansas." sald PAM. "There
was a lot more awareness of the schedules."
"Sports are about the same here as there." said
PAM. However, girls sports were really pushed.
"There was a lot of togetherness on the teams
because most ofthe players were not just players,
butfriendsl" "Everybody at my school was llke one
big family." concluded PAM.
For PAM, like Dorothy, "There's no place like
Coach Gardiner hits infield as Judy Stockinger looks on.
Jeanne Helsel stretches for a throw as Karen Wedaa runs in to assist.
Jane Thomas turns to make a powerful throw.
Pitcher Janet Muzio concentrates on the plate.
Catcher Judy Stockinger is up and ready to throw to second.
Front row: Coach Sue Gardiner, Karen Wedaa, Jill Littman, Deb-
bie lwasaki, Judy Stockinger, Diane Fukahara, Genevieve Tala-
vera, Janet Muzio. Back row: Elaine Volgaris, Diane Crossman,
Jeanne Helsel, Karen Granito, Robyn Gillon, Caryn Rogers, Jane
Photo l Russell Jones
Photos 2,3,4,5 Rich Ackley
Photo 6 Dirk Wakeham
Page by L.R. 8: K,W,
,-L ,--f-g- 9-M41 '
6:00 Wakes up after rolling over on
7:30 Tries desperately to find a ride to
8:20 ls still looking for first period class
10:30 Enjoys a Mr. Garrahy history lec-
ture on the Bushmen
12:00 Looks for a familiar face to eat
2:35 Runs home for cookies and milk
4:00 Settles in for an hour of Bugs Bun-
6:00 Tells Mom and Dad all about his
great day at Villa Park
7:00 Begins homework
7:15 Finishes homework lgave upl
8:00 Watches television
10:00 Goes to bed
For the mos! current and unique version of sophomore
viewing the 1982-83 annual should be read. Unlimited
I wing ofthe sophomores can be seen through lndlvldual
pictures of each sophomore, candid pictures, and close-
up deialled Interviews of special and unique sophomores,
For further information regarding sophomores see page
256 to 277.
,, 5 "'fn'4'f.-
, '. 5 7
3 ' ff! f 1
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By BLAINE MARUOKA
"Myjob as treasurer ls to handle the money, budget
!t,figure out where they have to spend lt, and save lt. "
KRISTEN NORMAN said KRISTIN NORMAN.
"My main goal Is to try to get everyone lnuolued In
activities we sponsor."
The major concern ofthis year's officers ls trying to
ralse money for prom next year. "We are hoping to
raise 32,000 to 83,000 dollars, which ls about what It
"I wlll cost to rent u place."
P "The officers all get along well together because
we all worked together before,"
Her past experience In leadership include Sth
grade Historian and 9th grade ASB Pep President.
She plans on runnlngfar office next year. "My maln
goal ls to be ASB President."
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1-4. The 82-83 sophomore officers include: Presi- 5
dent Colleen Triggs, Vice President Rick ,
Fox, Treasurer Kristin Norman, and Secre-
tary Debra Bussell. Fm- -
5. This years Sophomore candidates flooded the +-- -
campus with election posters and signs. Cam-
paigning is an important part of each election,
6. The Sophomore Senators are from First Row:
Jason Wesner, Laura Stinchfield, Shan- .-
non Goldman, Tina Garifo, Noelle Co- V
lome, John Russo, Second Row: Suzie ll 4
Kimball, Tracy Burdine, Elizabeth Owens 1. 'I l- Q I -211
and Shelly Schneider. 'V Q .P Y
7 This years Sophomore Cheerleaders are Lau-
ra Kesselman, Andrea Everett, Michele
Rzenik, LeAnn Lundberg, Nicola Boyle, Q
and Michelle Diaz.
8 Sophomore secretary Debra Bussell dis-
cusses politics of Sophomore class with friend
9. LeAnn Lundberg, Michele Rzenik, Laura
Kesselman, Nicola Boyle, Michelle Diaz,
and Andrea Everett sing the Alma Mater
with feeling. Cheerleaders sang the Alma Mat-
er at the end of each pep assembly,
4 IN, -efjf 2
SOPHOMORE LE DERS
i, 3 at
Page by B.M.
Photos l.2,3.6,9 Rich Ackl y
Photo 7 Norm Johnson
Photo 5,4 Dirk Wakeham
Photo B Michelle Mongrow
The year started with fun times as Peralta
and Cerro Villa united. We all worked together for
Spirit Day stated sophomore president Col-
Spirit Day took up a lot of time and money.
We worked every Saturday and Sunday from the
day we were elected," said Sophomore Treasur-
er Kristin Norman.
Show the Way
Kristin Norman went on to say that "On the
day before Spirit Day the Sophomores started
decorating the school from 5 o'clock at night to 3
o'clock in the morning. We had the school compe'
tely decorated but when we came back at 5:30
everything was gone."
'iSpirit day cost from S150 to 5200, which was
paid by Mrs. Triggs and a lot of the other offi-
cers' mothers." The officers had a bake sale to
pay off their debt.
To sum up the year Colleen said, HThe year
was a total success, and l'm sure our next two
years will be even better."
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Page by R.P., s.w.. BM M M
"Racing Is a very competitive sport," sald BRYAN SWARM who started Blcycle MotoCross
raclng about two years ago.
BRYAN pald S530 for the powerllght bike he races. lt has a chrome Powerlight frame, Hottema
forks, S815 handle bars with Oakley F-1 grips, Takagl bottom bracket and cranks, Competition ll
tires, ACS hubs with 2" rlms, Skyway pedals, a nickle plated chaln, 44 tooth front sprocket,
Callfornla lite pads, and a Haro type ll number plate.
He has competed at Irvine and Saddleback but has done most ofhls racing at the Orange YMCA
BRYAN has won one second place, two third places and three fourth place trophies for his
He began racing after afrlend took hlm to the race track to watch some races. and he became
Interested. "You really haue to want to do it, raclng takes a lot of practice," said BRYAN,
"When someone starts racing they start at the beginner level. Once they wln eight trophies or
threeflrst places, they advance Into novlce then expert class, andflnally Pro. lam now in Noulce, "
BRYAN doesn 't plan on becoming Pro, but he does want to become Expert. "lt 's just a hobby
for me right now."
"l wouldn't want to make a llfe out of racing: once you turn Pro, you have to want to race for a
llulng, " said BR YAN,
by LORI BRAUN
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Laura Stinchfield, Shannon Hall, and Katie Stone
enjoy each others company, Friends are forever.
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Kelly Parker Tonya Ferris, Jill Moses, Mary Has-
klns and Blna Parekh socialize between classes. Gos-
sip on campus is common
Photo Russell Jones
Page by R.P,, S.W., B.M., M.M
p by MICHELLE MONGRAW
oy! -vw . - - Q14
JASON JEFFRIES and JOHN O'NEAL, the only sophomores on the
Vnrslty Water Polo team, felt lt a privilege and an honor to be able to
play on uarslty their flrst year at VPHS,
According to JOHN, "We dldn 't get any pressure from the seniors
and junlors. They were an Influence on us and we looked up to them,
especlally MARK MAIZEL. " "They tried to help us with our mistakes
and encourage us Instead of putting us down," replled JASON.
JASON and JOHN played Water Pola for slx years prior to playlng at
VPHS. During the summer they declded to play Water Polo wlth the
Orange Aquatlcs, and Coach EHRLICH, who was at one ofthelr games,
4 I ,,
encouraged them to try out for the varsity team.
After the CIF Flnals they were very disappointed, but, "I was happy
we made It that far, but I was mud that we lost lt. I wanted to wln It
mostly for the seniors," sald JASON. '
MARK MARGOLIS sald, "they understand It 's a prlvllege to recelve n I i
Varslty letter and they respect thls. "
"JASON and JOHN are an asset to the team and I wlsh I could have
two sophomores every year as good as them, The only other sophomore
I had was JIM NOWAK," said Coach EHRLICH,
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Our Way Up
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I go NNE Tammy Delight
C27 Off Jennifer Delling
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Jerry De Los Reyes
Denise Desuacido ,.
Michelle Diaz 44 6 ,, M
Dan Domek ,Wy f
JOHN STUART, sophomore, llke any
average high school student seeks accep-
tance from hls peers. What makes JOHN
dlfferent from an average adolescent ls his
handicap, a physlcal dlsablllty.
JOHN started hls educatlon ln a handicap
school. JOHN commented, "l dld not feel l
was handlcapped enough to be ln that atm-
sopheref' He added, "lt was the 'plts.' "
JOHN transferred to Cerro Vlllaforjunlor
hlgh. "lfelt l needed to be around some klds
who dld not have severe handicaps, " JOHN
commented. He added, "l basically wanted
to be llke every other kld."
JOHN'S flrst days ln a publlc school sur-
rounding were llke any other flrst day ln
school experlenced by everyone, "At flrst I
was scared because l dld not know what to
expect. l dld not know how they would
react. " JOHN commented.
"l really enjoy artendlng a normal hlgh
school. All the klds treat me really well,"
JOHN'S only set-back ls that he can not
wrlte, JOHN commented," MRS. BAIN
spends two hours a day helping me with my
homework. l use a tape recorder ln my
classes to take notes."
JOHN belleues, "I don 't thlnk l'm dlffer-
ent from anybody. My brain is complete and
nomnal. "JOHN hopes to become a psychol-
oglst and "l believe what ever one sets up to
accompllsh can be accompllshed Uyou want
lt hard enough."
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Photo Rich Ackley
Page by n.P., s.w., B.M.. M.M.
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The sophomore class enthu-
siastically watches a pep ral
ly. Everyone squeezed to,
gether to unite as a class.
Kevin Moiser smiles happily as he finishes his part on the tuba. The band
played at all the football games.
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John Guardiano ' ,. .al 4 -as
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Shannon Hall by Q. 1 ax
Zachary , :api W - 1 jf- MZ , lllv I E' A X - 1 I' .-
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Page by R.P., S.W., B.M., M.M.
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ff Denise Hendricks
Although fashion changes often, HEIDI FIEDLER, a sophomore, has no problem
HEIDI makes almost all her clothes. She started sewlng when she was about slx.
' "Whenever my Mom would sew, I always wanted to help her,"HEIDI stated. "One time,
Wf. Doug Herbert
she had to go and buy a whole new patteml"
" Her favorite article of clothing to sew, are dresses and sklrts. "lt 's easler to make my
clothes and less expenslve, but very time consumlng," HEIDI explalned,
, r In nlnth grade, HEIDI recelved a gold medallion for Home Economics. She also was
awarded many Ist and 2nd place rlbbons In 4-H. "l thlnk l'ue won about eight ribbons
My famlly had a lo! to do with my sewing. All my slsters dld lt. so I guess Ifollowed
In the picture, HEIDI is wearing ajacket she made by herself. It ls lined on the lnslde
HEIDIfeels very good about the clothes she makes, and she stated, "I can take prlde ln
HEIDI flnlshed by saying, "I think that ljust want to be out of the ordinary!"
HEIDI FIEDI-ER by KATHERINE HAAN
altogether, but I'm not sure." stated HEIDI.
9 tradltlonlf' commented HEIDI.
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John Hochstein 1
Michele Hodge ' l X,
Justin Hollars ' A' 1 Q
Jason Holmes ll f-it ff f '
Karen Horwitz .3
Tina Huckle J
LISA ANDERSON NOELLE COLOME
Practlce, practice, practice, and more practice. A famlllar word to sophomore
NOELLE COLOME a competltlve Ice skater who has been practlclng since fourth grade.
Practlclng lce skating hasn 't been NOELLE'S only actlulty to lmproue and Increase her
skating technique, she also partlclpates ln ballet and jazz classes.
As a competltlve lce skater Noelle practlces six days a week ranging from 3Vz to 4 hours
per day. Accomplishments such as an Artlstlc Award eamed by having the best artlstlc
Interpretatlon ofthe muslc at a 1982 competltlon seems to make the hard work and
contlnuous hours of practice worthwhile with Coach SAUNDRA HOLMES.
"Sometimes though, l'ue had to glue up golng on a trlp for a skating competltlonf'
NOELLE sald. Thls seems only to prove that her dedlcatlon and hard work is endless.
NOELLE also sald that at tlmes not golng out on weekends and mlsslng school becomes
mandatory when major competltlons approach.
From rigorous practice sesslons to vlctorlous competftlonsg as SALLY COLOME,
NOELLE'S mother sald, "Skating starts too early ln the momlng and costs too much, but
l't's all worth It."
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Photo Michelle Mongraw
Page by R.P.. S.W., B.M., M M
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Glynna Goff - proud to be a Spartan. Then
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again, isn't everyone?!
Scott Mac Farlane
Suzanne Wooters and Le
Ann Lundberg cheerfully
greet each other. Friends are
fun to be around.
Photo Michelle Mongraw
Page by R.P., S.W,, B.M.. M.M.
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Carol Mc Carty
MICHELE MOORE MICHELLE MONGRAW
MICHELE MOORE, a sophomore at VPHS, chose the art of oll palntlng, "not to take lt
serlously, but mostlyfarfunf' sald MICHELE. "My Mom was the one who got me started
ln the flrst place. l was only nlne, and my Mom thought lt would he a good ldea. So I
agreed, "laughed MICHELE, I dldn't start pulntlngfor any speclal reason, Ijust thought lt
would be fun."
MICHELE has been taklng lessons for flue and a half years wlth MRS. BARBARA
FELISKY and MRS. MARGE YAROS once a week. Accordlng to MICHELE, "There are
two differnt types afpalntlng that I haue done, one is called the "Old Technlque"and the
other one ls 'Old Masters Technlque',"
MICHELE won an Honorable Mentlon award at the "Festival de Arts" at the age of
thirteen, MICHELE also paints on ceramlc flgurlnes, but she mostly concentrates on all
"Before Ipalnt, Idrow a very baslc outllne of the picture that I want, which ls usually
mountalns. The reason Iplck mountains ls because they stand tall, strong and are uery
"I don't want to do palntlng as o profession, all I want to do ls master what l'm dolng
now," "Before lgraduate from high school, I hope to discover my future occupation."
. 1- . V f. Kim Mc Clanahan
.f i x V r y Martin Mc Donald
.fs Summer Mc Dowell
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f Kelley Mc Lean
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,, -U Maureen Mesaros
--7 Wendy Michel
LEAH DE LA RIVA
by SUZANNE WOOTERS
LEAH DE LA RIVA ls a student at the "Way ol the Tlger" karate school. She practlces
Skatakan, whlch ls a form or style of karate. The students all practlce uformal exerclse
Kata ls often used ln the competltlons. and the students are rated by points, Through
kata and actual contact events, LEAH has achleved an Orange Belt. She hopes to have
her green belt by January or February of 1983. LEAH ls the only glrl ln her rank.
The competltlons are often full contact, and the girls compete wlth guys. LEAH has
unlntentlonal lnjurles every so often. ln 1 982 she had the knee ligaments In one of her legs
tom from a klck, Slnce that tlme she has other lnjurles although they were minor. There ls
a lot of exerclse lnuolved with her class, and lt has put her ln good condltlon.
For LEAH her karate class Is a famlly affair. Herfather, brother, uncle, and two of her
couslns attend the school.
LEAH sald enthusiastically, "l really llke everyone there because they really care about
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Photo Michelle Mongraw
Page by R.P.. S.W.. B.M-. M M
Kristin Mothes ' 5,
Richard Murg i t ' I I
Denise Murray "' A 1,
Janet Muzio ..': g ' ..g, E
Kyle Myers H 7
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Jim Perez walks Michelle Gonzales to class. Sophomores step out.
The ball for wheelsj started rolling three years ago. CHRISTINA
FAIRBANKS and herfather were looklng through a newspaper and an
advertisement caught their eyes. It was about a meetlng for people
Interested ln raclng Soap Box Derby Cars.
Her jlrst year of raclng lead to the Nationals ln Chattanooga, Tenn.
where out of 1000 people she rode away wlth 16th place. Now, after 3 sl X '- Ei '
cars and many races, CHRISTINA ls stlll golng strong. X Q,
To help cope wlth the hlgh cost of bulldlng the cars she has a span- 1 . X' , 'I wr. , I X
sor, West Slde Trucking. There are two categories ln the sport of Soap v ,gy M t ,I ' H " , F V " V
Box Derby,junIorfor ages 10-12, and senlarforpeople age12-15. The fy' A ' 3 ' I . ' 4
basic dlfference between the two cars Is "J" ls box llke and the driver . i 7 I " ' " "" V c 'P
must slump over to driueg the senior car ls shaped more bullet like and 'qi I 9' ' I 1, A at 5 5 i 4,
the drlver lays down. It takes up to 6 months and S650 to bulldjust one f if 1 9 49,9
h STEVE BASS and. of course, wlnnlngf' CHRISTINA ls racing ln Mission Vlejo and ' J - '
V sm: winning: CHRISTINA FAIRBANKS
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Michele Perez 5- ,N W- .
Krister Persing at tg 4 N . 'W
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Tracy Petrie ' at i. T if A Z A H E ' A T ,
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From their vantage point above, sophomores Robert Thornton, Vongsack Sananikone, Ben Nise, and Shawn Puckett watch
an assembly. They've the best seats in the house.
Photo Rich Ackley
Page by R.P., S.W.. B.M,, M.M.
Lisa St. Clare
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Weekends are the students only hope,
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Photo David Tebo
Page by R.P., S.W., B.M., M.M.
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Why would a happy famlly offlve leave a home In Talpel, Talwan to move to Argentlna
and seven years later move to the United States? "To learn Spanish and English, ex-
plalned CHIA-YU-LIAO. "MyfatherfeIt It was Important for my borthers and I to leam. "
CHIA-YU-LIAO ls now a sophomore here at VPHS. She has the sklll of belng multl-
lingual, She can communicate ln Chlnese. Tawalnese, Engllsh, Spanish and a llttle blt of
Latln. "I enjoy talklng to people wlth different languages."
The LIAO family was the flrst of all her relatlves to move to Argentlna. As the years
passed, her relatives from Chlna moved to Argentlna also. Remembering the lrumld cold
days CHIA-YU-LIAO explnlned, "I saw ralnfall almost everyday."
CHIA-YU-LIAO said, "I wlll never forget the frlendly people and frlends I made ln
"It's like my second country, because I grew up there."
CHIA-YU-LIAO dldn 't wlsh to comment on a camparlson ofthe U.S. to Argentlna since
she has not Ilved here very long. It ls also stlll somewhat awkwardfor her to communtcate
with people here.
f f' Jim Thomas
U in , Vvvyyvv Lisa Thompson
. , ff f Robert Thornton
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David Van Bogart
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A PERFECT 10
Vldeo gamesl Fun for klds? Games of Inequlty? Wasters of hard eamed money? Or
Hamnless dlverslons? Parents and the media constantly examlne this new phenono-
mena and Its Impact on klds. However, few VPHS students worry about these ques-
tlons, only which ones they llked and who was good at them.
DA VlD BARRISH, sophomore, ls one of those vldeo fanatlcs, spending up to two
dollars a day on vldeo games, "lt's not as bod as lt sounds: I can play my favorite one,
'Robotron', for up to twenty minutes on one quarter."
"lt's a neat game. You have to defend your famlly and destroy the invaders before
they destroy you," he said. DA VlD has played various video games for about four years.
"My favorite games are 'Joust', "l'ron', and 'Dlg Dug'. l have scored as hlgh as
2,500,000 on the 'Robotron' machlne at Regal Lanes."
He also owns an lntellevlslon home computer and some of its games. "l can also
play at home too," he sold.
"Well, I used to be a fanatic, but l don't play as much as l used to," he confessed,
"Mostly l like to ploy because l llke the challenge."
by STACI BURTON
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Beth Van Dixhorn
Kelly Van Horn
Andrea Van Sickle
Julie Van Vooren
Scott Von Seggen
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Luv to friends:
'DH P IC T LT'-T, BH,
I Luv Qandl
.Times at P.O.E.T.S.
5 L5 I "Speedway Championships"
Awesome dates with:
Bruce Penhall 3
.'1'he Qiver Ramhles in
57.5 black Z
Been to Nice in the
isle of Greece.
N f W
Mom and Sonny
"It is the time you have
wasted for your rose that
makes your rose so im- M f
Love from your American family
The Little Prince Nick, Brenda, Linda and Robert
On a essaye
f N f
Our Pride and Joy
. . ,, ,,,
you make tears come to our eyes . . . Chip'
LGVE CONGRA TULA TIONSV
Dad Mom and Robert You've made it all worthwhile
your courage and determination We love you!
love you lin, love you lin Dad, Mom, Kelley, Paige
at t -
.' V1 I -:V I 2 V Wm
if ' ' 2 A
Jennifer J 1
Hodge it it
' 'V' 4.
This is a wonderful time in your life, but the best is yet to be!
Pictures and words of congratulations will not fill this page as warmly and completely as you fill our
Mom, Dad and Tracey
'fi A4 , wir-i??6'r. . K ,
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Get ready for the big time little Krissy!
We are proud of you and love you very much. Good luck -
we know your success will continue!
Dad and Roxanne
l K J
From baby to brownies to baseball to beach to boys to beautician.
Whewl Where did the time go? We are very proud of you for
hanging tough in Beauty School,
We are real glad you are our daughter, and we wish you nothing
but the greatest adventures in life.
We love you, Ted and Mom
Jake, Kahlua and Little Surfer
ffltankj o t ,,being..a.0w6nderful daughter. You have
ljaen lll' ccess in all your endeavors and have made us
A proud. Now follow your goals and don't stop until
ou've achieved them. We love you!
. Mom, Dad and Chris
To Heather -
A happy, successful
life to a lovely
has made us
With fondest love
Mom and Dad
It hasn't always been easy.
But it has never been dull!
Mom, Dad, and Tim
J K J
- .if A, 1,
,f ,,.: . l
, , ,.,.
i ,i 1
K ,Qs , . 'X
You've been our princess from the minute you were born. We've shared
all your fun and hopes and dreams, and watched you grow from a
beautiful baby into a beautiful young lady Every minute has been a joy
and we re very proud of you.
Love and Happiness Always
Mom and Dad
' Y l - ,
f A In - ' i '
7 ' - 0 7 Q -
A , X R, v ,
X YL. 0 4 ,Q
1 I 'Sm ' R
,bf 17 g 4
I have a big brother, his name
And life with him isn't always
Sometimes we feud, battle and
Over which one of us is wrong
So many times he's yelled, "Leave
When his friends are over, or
He's on the phonei
But whenever I need a shoulder
To cry on,
He's the one, I can always
Though each of our lives go in
A different direction,
Theres always a sense of love
He gives me advice when I
And when I'm about to give up.
He helps me to be strong.
When people look at us it's easy to see,
No two are closer - than Kevin and me.
You're getting there, Youre on your way,
What more can a little sister say,
Your future promises so much
Work hard to make all your dreams
1'm so lucky to have you as a brother
A nd best friend.
I love you - Big Brother,
So many hurdles you've jumped,
So many races you've run,
So many splendid accomplishments,
And tasks well done.
So much enthusiasm you give,
And desire to excell,
With that kind of attitude,
We know you'll do well.
So pleased you have made us,
As you have grown,
For the responsibilities you've taken,
And the sensitivity you 've shown.
We wish you success,
ln all that you do,
And know that our love
Is always with you,
World's Proudest Parents
Dad and Mom
With pride . . .
For all you have accomplished,
With appreciation . . .
For the joy you have given us,
With hopes . . .
That you reach your goals and
see your dreams come true,
With wishes . . .
For your happiness, whatever you do,
With love . , .
For a wonderful son and brother,
MOM, DAD, BRUCE, KATE, 8: CHAD
f ..... AZJZ? ..,. ,WH
lf fe!! E
204 ' -
706350199144 ' -1-
77fom,Dad 5 Z-we
g!4: S!4:Z!l!!!Cl dd! !dd4?8?1I"
Cynthia Denise Wilson
At 7 months or 17 years we're still very proud of
you. Love Always and have fun in Europe. Congratu-
lations on all your achievements whether in music, art
dance, school or Church activities, you've excelled in
Dad, Mother and Candace
K J K J
N f N
SWEET WFIRIQLINE ,'gf,gggS,ggfMM5,gi,
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5 0' 'I' X ,D A ff f
Sweet Kfar - o -1ine,- 1 J 1 3 lev - er seemed so
ua, " :Ui
to be - lieve - they nev -er would. .1.... Sweet Kar - o - line.
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- ' ' I ' I E J J Q
J , 3 11 4 4
ARRANGEMENT by ALAN LINDGREN
co 1w,1074 STONEBRIDGE Music
AH Rlghtx Rcscn md
Used by permission
1757 E. KATELLA AVE.
ORANGE, CA. 92667
corner, tusrin 8: karellaj
I 'T W M3 fm
I C t I t
onizwz u a ons
G , U ass of
Lamppo t 1983
GP' q 0
1I II r
f N f
Thlflk of US faq
ag WILLIAM B. KARMAN, JR,
flnanqlal Center, Us so
U. S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION
.. . 1728 N. TUSTIN AVENUE
SEIHIHBBIIDHIEI Barbara to T-BIII ac OHANGE, CA. 92667 omce PHONEl7I4l 6313270171
S ' ' unts-a
1551525215 Savmgs 552113515
interest on a deferred re Y
wide choice tirement plans,
of checking and sav and a complete pack- f
ings plans. That in
Cludes 4 checking pro
grams-and one is just
right for youl We offer
a variety of savings
3 Santa Barbara Savings
age of money savmg
SCYVICQS for every cus
tomer Make us your
personal flnanclal Cen
Villa Park: 17769 Santiago Blvd.f974-5550
, 3 LOCATIONS
1108 E. KATELLA
13112 NEWPORT AVE
1315 -E C951 TustinQvcnuc
Oningc, Ca. 92667
THOMAS F. BOSSE. AGENCY
s'rATE FARM INSURANCE
17871 SANTIAGO BLVD.. N 207
637-4120 VILLA PARK. CALIF 92667
Prime Rib U Veal
Crab ' Shrimp 0 Fresh Fish 4k
Baby Back Ribs ' Mesquite Chicken
Wednesday Thru Saturday
10:00 AM - 2:30 PM
You want it?
' We have it
6080 Avendida Arbol
Anaheim, CA 92807
f714j 974- 1975
Division of Carnation Company
KEN FISCHER D.D.S., INC
17871 santiago blvd. ste. 225
villa park, ca. 92667
9201 sunset blvd. ste. 200
west hollywood, ca. 90069
MR catering Available 17141637-3820
17841 SANTIAGO BLVD 8ECll'.S'
04 owz i71u.srzc!i of
DANISH UAKFRYG CUFF!-'I-' SIIG?
"A Cake For Every Occasion"
17853 Santuago Blvd. Owners
Villa Park. CA 92667 DON AND MARY BECK
1325 North Tus1in Avenue
Orange, California 92667 1714! K-E3
Family Restaurant 81 Saloon
mfg f Q47
A 1 " ' GENERAL HARDWARE
is , Y J ' - PLUMBING . 1004.5
- , l ,f ' N - ELECTRICAL - num
4 - runowms - KEYS
L - cmaoen suvvuss
Fgipmm- - W1 - scnssn nsnm
- ,o- I' E OPEN 7 DAYS
A -f vm 99a-6990
Ji' ' - VILLA PARK, CA 92667
BILL Tr-sons, owusn Q
K J Save money save time. Benefit from
Provident F6dCI'H1'S huge selection of free
D f N tinancial services including free checking
alcfcoiuntes, high-yield IRAs,T -Bills and Money-
COTVSLCSTEZCZZSQQTC adfmtagi of 'M
. W1 one o our ro
gessional Savings Counselors and haveg
ot cup of coffee!
a ery FEDERAL SAVINGS Q
1315A N. Tustin Ave., orange, CA 92667 , WEE
C7147 633.6980 V111? Park
17781 sanuago Boulevard
X J 998-5700
Advertisem t 297
If you can pin Tim Campell
then moving teeth is easy!
ALLAN SHERIDAN, D.D.S., M.S.
Diplomate American Board of Orthodontics
Practice Limited to Orthodontics - Children Good luck Spartans for a long
8: Adults happy, healthy life and career
1301 E. Lincoln Ave., Ste. B
Orange, Ca. 92665
2 8 Ad tlse t
J.J. Mac Intyre Co.
29 YEARS EXPERIENCE 0
LET US PROVE
RECEIVABLES ARE RETRIEVABLE K
Collections of all Types X
Medical ' Commercial ' Retail
CREDIT UNIONS NO COLLECTION - NO CHARGE
STATE LICENSED if BONDED 'E COMPUTERIZED
oFFicE IN SOUTHERN 1
8. Non-:ERN cALiF. f213, 545-4559
2185 ORANGE I OLIVE RD. - ORANGE
f N f N
LINDA BUFFINGTON INTERIORS
Vff QV Q50
f 409240 new f
A DIVISION or wlrxuuv PHAAMAFEUTIUL C0 INC
1- Y' X
T7767 Santiago Blvd.,Suite 609'6lO.VilIa Park, CA 92667 l7l4l998'5272
I-1451 FRANKLIN AVE. 0 TUSTIN. CA. 92680 0 714 - 544-7607
C JK J
'Y - e . 0W' p
L - ji If
'SDK Dliilhfmedium siiel
03 Games and
Home of the AS-80's Automatic Scorers
We have the latest casual
and traditional sportswe
for men and boys.
Come See Us!
Class of 1983
Taft 5 Tustin Larwjn Squ
Orange Brea Plaza Tustin
998-5522 rea 838-4400
mon-sat 10-6 990-1965 mon-sat 10-
sun 12-4 mon-sat 10-6 sun 12-4
1635 E. Lincoln
Orange, CA 92665
. I v
As QQU 11148 IT A
I Que ewicz 1
CONTRACTORS LIC. NO 370183
' TREE REMOVAL
'X STUMP GRINDING
' YEARLY MAINTENANCE
COMPLETE LIABILITY INSURANCE
AND WORKMENS COMP INSURANCE
Serving ,All Of Orange 6aunty
Including Beach C?ities
VICTOR EGGERS EDWARD ARCHIBALD
FIICN BEACII CITIES
f N f W
I- 13? -1, vw,
, , 1.
. F4 pl' 5
BRICK YARD CENTER L W'-R" 0 ONAMENTAL AND
I 997-0903 I 752-8056
J K J
2 I 3 j n ge'
F7 Q I! JERRY GARCIA L 4 I
" 7 , "
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K!" A 1 1 muslcmuslcmusncmuslcmusuc 15 I A
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Sales 9 ' - is
Instruction ' ,
R 1 1 -
ell 3 S
9 I X
1911 N. Tustin E, IW-iw '
Orange Ca. 92665
17141 637-7900 M
Advernse t 301
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lllrno, J. 256. 272. 220, 110,
Ryan. R. 272 -
lllunlk. M. 256. 272
Such, D. 272. 226
Sllclda, P. 272
Shnnnlkone. V. 272
Sanders, A. '
Sandusky. T. 272
Schninhlum. M. 272, 186. 236
Schnaldu, S. 256. 272
Schoolcult. J. 80. 272 '
T. 272. 220
Rub. K. 195. 272
Richardson. D. 272
235 237 Riddick. D. 272. 106
Rlebc, B. 272. 204
V. 244. 154. 272. 158.
l.. 274. 245
14.'214. 204, 24s
c. 274, 220
Stinchfielcl, L, zss, zss, 274
214, uc, zsz.
Stocktun. C. 274
Stone, K. 258, 274. 158
Stovall, T. 274
Strupp. J. 274, 204
Stuart, J, 262. 274
Sullivan, D. 274
Swank. J. 274
Swarm. B. 253. 274. 236
Swartz. K. 228, 274. 226
Swear-ingen. J. 274, 248
Taherl, E. 80, 82. 274
Tait. E. 274, 110, 240
Talavera, G. 274, 110, 253
Talbot. C, 274, 112
Tan, C. 274
Tang, D. 274
Tang. H. 274
Tang. L. 274
Tuwson, J. 80, 274
Tebo, D. 274
Teltler, B. 274, 116
Temblador. Anthony 274
Testa, D. 274 ' 5'
Th-ein, J. 92, 274 '
Thane, T. 274 V fl,
Thomgs. J. 274 -2" A' .
Thomas. J. 208, 224, 102. 252.
Thompson. L 274
Thornton, R. 272, 274
Thrasher, T, 194, 274. 110
Tighe. c. 90, 274
Till. C. 208. 276
Tomlinson. D. 276
Tnrina. M, 276
Iriggs. C. 14. 84. 256, 276
Tuhhe, L, 276
Tunstall, J. 276
Tusscy. R, 276. 224
Tworek. 5. 276
Underwood, S. 276. 104. 100.
Valentine. R- 90. 276. 245
Van Bagan. D. 276
Vln Dlxhom, E. 276
Van Hom. K. 276
Van Sickle. A. 276
Van Vuowh. J. 206, 276 -
Vance, R. 276. 202, 245
Variakolla, M, 214, 276
Vuslq, J. 276
Vflnllli. 5. 102, 276
Von Seggen. S. 276
Wake1ield,C. zu., 204
wang, 1, zu.
Wargo. B. 276
Wntroua. B. 196. 276. 245
Weed, H. 276
Wedderien. K. 276
Wvdemeyer, C. 30. 276
Welngartner, D. 276
Weller, T. 276
Wells. C. 276, 235
wen, 5. 276
Wheeler, D. 40. 192. 276
Weiner, J. 14, 276. 204
Whitaker. S. 276, 245
Wiedeunn. C. 80, 276
weihgbfinn., H. 276. 220
Williams. J. 276
Willlanxu. S. 276. 220
Wilson, D. 206. 276
Wolf. C, 276
Woodside. A. 50, 276. 162
Wouters, S. 268, 276, 120
Worthington. S, 276, 204
Wright, D, 276
wright. D. 276
wrigm. D. ss, 276
Yaeger. H. 276
York, B, 276
Zechiel, M. 194. 276, 245
Zizmer. T. 276
Zuckerman, M. 78, 216
Photo by Rich Ackley
l .2 1
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5.31 4 'iii
MOVIES Pass the Dutchie flll
Billy Jean 6
An Officer and a Gentleman
Star Trek 2
The Dark Crystal
The World According to Garp
Friday The 13th Part 3 in 3D
Up Where We Belong
Shadows of the Night
Goody Two Shoes
Only the Lonely
Hungry like the Wolf
Everybody Wants You
Look of Love
Come on, Eilleen
Two Less Lonely People
Walkin' in L.A.
Dime in the Jukebox
You Got Lucky
Hurts So Good
Don't Fight lt
lt's Raining Again
Rock the Casbah
Don't You Want Me 32
Goodbye to You f
Stray Cat Strut rl
Blinded by Science
White Wedding '-
Ride like the Wind 5,
Get Nervous - Pat Benatar
Emotion in Motion - Billy Squier
H20 - Hall and Oates
Pleasure Victim - Berlin
Lexicon of Love - ABC
Business as Usual - Men at Work '
Friend or Foe - Adam Ant H
Built for Speed - Stray Cats f
Night and Day - Joe Jackson n 77
Kilroy was Here - Styx 1
Toto IV - Toto Ms
Now and Forever - Air Supply S
Kissing to be Clever - Culture Club 5
Combat Rock - Clash .
Rio - Duran Duran ,
Special Beat Service - English Beat EW.
American Fool - John Cougar
Long After Dark - Tom Petty
Frontiers - Journey
Vacation - Go-Go's it
Spring Session M - Missing Persons
Imperial Bedroom - Elvis Costello
Youth of Today - Musical Youth 5
Diver Down - Van Halen
Signals - Rush
by M.G. and L.S.
Andropov took control
Villa Park plagued by fires
DeLorean arrested in drug deal
MASH came to an end
Prince William born
Deukmejian elected governor
The Queen came to California
USFI. formed - new football league
Barney Clark got heart implant
Princess Grace Kelley died
Gas prices fell below a dollar
Karen Carpenter died
Tylenol bottles sabotaged
double pierced ears
Men of . . . Calendars
l heart stickers
Catch a clue
13 Lisa Anderson.
23 Lisa Giannini, Anne Cornell.
33 Mary Giannetakis, Kevin Sar-
sany, Leslie Schwartz, Chip
43 First row: T. Ludin, K. Williams,
J. Carroll, A. Obershlake, G.
Noah, D. Hampling. Second
row: A. Cornell, L. Schwartz,
M. Powell, E. Smith. Third row:
E. Kuli, M. McGowen, J. Baker,
M. Swartz, K. Triggs, D. Dro-
bish, T. Johnson.
53 Eric Kuli, Annette Mortenson.
63 Chip McLean, Mike Swartz,
7-103 Russell Jones, Rich Ackley,
Dirk Wakeham, Jeff Lung.
113 Leslie Schwartz, John Robil-
123 MaryKay Powell, Mary Gian-
L' L . 4+
N." -. , f a. ' Gi'
if : si '
, ..::5g,:g ,gz .3-
Y'i.'a"'5:f ' t
I . V
I 5 Y. - .
. I fy'
M, ,nn ,
' As a sopho-
more I was al-
ways told to wait
until I was a junior and
everything would be
fine. As a junior I was told
to wait until I was a senior.
Well, I've waited. And it was
well worth the wait!
My senior year has been the best
ever. I have to thank my friends for
that because they were always there
when I needed them. They helped to cre-
ate some unforgettable memories.
My senior year was my most memorable
and without memories life can become barren.
Trying to think of myself out in the "real" world is
hard, but I'm sure I'll get used to it. I'Il never forget
VPHS and what it means to me. l'II never forget the
friends I've made and the fun we had and the parties and
dances we've gone to together.
I couldn't have made it this far without you. "Thanx."
by M.G, g I: n
tos l,2,3,4,5,6.9,ll.l2 Russell Jones
tus 7,8 Dirk Wakeham
'05 10 Judy Jones Editor in chief
Our school stands true to all,
Villa Park our noble school of
Spartans proud and tallg
Of Blue and Black and Silver
Our colors we do singg
The glory of our victories
The Spartan way shall ring.
From azure hills to shimmering sea,
Don R. Buck
I would like to take this chance and thank
special people who helped put this year-
together. My copy-editor, Jean Kalves-
my layout-editor, Laura Richter and
assistant editor Lisa Anderson. The pho-
Russell Jones, Rich Ackley,
Wakeham, and Jeff Lung as well as
Albert and James Photographers.
Thank yous also go to Caroline Gatchell,
Larry Kluss, Travis Haskins, Karen
Moore, Greg Benoit, Judy Jones, John
Robillard, Leslie Schwartz, Fransisco
Talevera, Beth Default, Darcy Bailey,
Katherine Haan, Karen Wedaa, Adri-
enne Barrish, Joy Peace, Brent
Waechter, Suzanne Wooters, Michelle
Mongraw and Movieland Wax Museum for al-
lowing us to use their sets. And Mr. Norm
for being such an understanding advi-
Also I can't forget to thank Mom and Dad.
Page by M.G.
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Cover by c:.l.gc:1TChell
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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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