Agoura High School - Quixotian Yearbook (Agoura Hills, CA)
- Class of 1988
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1988 volume:
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Andrea Pisciotta dazzles us with her tie-dyed
colors. Her tastes were shared by many this
Pete Zweighaft and jeff Ingalls pause for a
pensive moment. They were two of many stu-
dents who rested their hightops on Agoura's
Brandi Cameron tries to convice her lab part-
ners, lonesh Daryanani and jennifer Bledsoe,
that the liquid in the Crucible really is an acid.
This lab allowed the students to learn how to
use the propane jets and "pHind" the differ-
ences between acids and bases.
loud clangor shatters the si-
lence. A tired hand hits the
snooze button. Deja vu: An-
Jther screeching ring.
The shower feels good, but the lack
of breakfast doesn't, The car revs to
life, unlike the driver who somehow
arrives at school minutes later. Even
though half-closed, his eyes are
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blinded by a brilliant kaleidoscope of
color. Slowly recovering, the realiza-
tion strikes that it is merely a tie-dye,
not the end of the world.
The first period teacher, dressed in
an oxford and tie, drones on about
some Middle-Eastern country on the
other side of the world. The guy two
desks away taps wildly to the Metal-
lica song that blasts from his head-
phones. Ten hours later, the bell
ln two seconds, the passing period is
over and second period begins. The
morning announcements, which can
barely be heard above the chatter
about last night's U2 concert, are
broadcast. A teacher in levis and a
"Save the Whales" tee shirt rambles
on about molecules. In the front
row, a girl dressed in blue and gold
rummages through her purse. She
finds a note and passes it to the tan
guy sitting behind her, the one with
the collar-length sun-bleached hair
who's wearing turquoise Gotcha
Tiffany Richardson signals O.K. along with
Stacy Silverman. Both girls were spirited varsi-
Beverly Woodruff squeezes that last book into
her locker before leaving campus. An off-
campus escape was chosen by most students
as a lunch-time alternative.
he bell rings and nutrition finally
arrives - but no! The school is on
assembly schedule, third period is
next. Arriving late to class because it is
"supposed to be nutrition", the student
receives an excused tardy from the gra-
cious teacher. The instructor adjusts a
strand of frosted hair that has fallen out
of place and delivers a rad lecture on
ethics that really gets the class thinking.
The bell ending the period thoroughly
startles most of the class who rush to the
gym for the fall sports rally. A few ditch,
of course, but they later redeem them-
selves by bringing donuts to period five.
The assembly, meanwhile, is the most
spirited since 1984 when the football
team won the CIF championship.
While juniors and seniors casually drive
to McDonalds for lunch, freshmen
dressed in their Teen Magazine first-
day-of-school outfits can be seen doing
the "freshman strut" to Carl's lr. The day
drags on, a blur of denim tacid-washed,
stone-washed, and unwashedi, Reeboks,
jams, and commemorative tees.
Because of the spring heat, a visit to The-
ater I replaces sixth period P.E,, track
practice, lt's "improv" day, and the ac-
tors and actresses use their talents to
create humorous scenes.
Another bell and the school day is over
at last. Study-weary students swarm into
the parking lot and pile into vehicles of
assorted shapes, colors, and mechanical
competency, and head for home or
work. After the job, homework awaits,
which is followed by sleep. Then the
same tired hand hits the same snooze
button .., deja vu.
Shannon Stone is caught surprised with lolli-
pop in hand..She strongly believed in a bal-
Friends Zach Fisher, jason Woolley, Tim Shea,
jerry Driscoll, and justin Brodie take time to
talk and eat during nutrition. This 15-minute
break was rarely long enough to buy food, get
books for third period, and still catch up on
the goings-on of all your friends.
Dave Stephens enjoys the sunshine on one of
the benches outside the library. The numer-
ous benches around campus provided stu-
dents with a place to eat lunch, study for tests,
or just sit and vegetate.
94? is .e
Club Rush brings together David Konow,
Anita Venkataraman, lan Holland, and Meera
Venkataraman. An extended nutrition gave
students the opportunity to explore the array
of clubs on campus.
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Leo McHale and Michelle Bell obvi-
ously enjoy spending time together.
When you saw one, the other was
never far away.
Lisa Vollmar and Michelle White
look alike and dress alike. The two
enjoyed the time they spent to-
gether at the Senior Trip.
Steve Miele and Ginger Gazdik re-
flect local color at Calamigos Ranch.
Both enjoyed the unlimited food
and drinks available there.
Suzy Zimmerman turns her back to
display her senior pride. Need we
Matt Urbach, senior class presidentp
Terri Brncic, treasurer, Tristi Heuer,
secretary, Nancy Christianson, vice
president, and David Laughrea, class
advisor, represent the class of '88,
Were they dominating Mr. Laugh-
H N mor
Kim Ames: "Ooops - I for-
got my heels!"
Leon Garland: "What can I
say? It runs in the family,"
Anthony Silecchioz "Oh boy!
This stuff really works."
Gina Trentacosta: "I work out
every day with the candy-
Michael T. Baker
Cristi L. Barlow
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Bryan Slosson: "Thank God
for plastic surgery. I owe it
all to my parents."
Misha Anderson: "I owe it all
lo 'Kav Teri'."
l l was
Tom Imhof. I hope. no guys
voted for me."
' Irina Rubinshtein: "Please
Of' AM, don't squeeze the Char-
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Darcy Patrice Hake
I6 Nt wit
lose Cabanas: "l could not
have done it without all
you little people."
Nancy Chrisilansonz "I guess
I'm too feminine tn say
what l really think about
Blakely A. jackson
Erika K arras
joy K een y
jamie Henderson and Vaicric
Boufherz "Every Mother!
Suzy Bowman: "Scott
who??? .Oh yeah! ls he
the one who's always twea-
Scott Gate: "Stick with me
Bowman and you'll go
Pam K ratt
Donald K ubasak
Chris La Russa
Torn Reeder: "Lately it oc-
curs to me what a long
strange trip il's been," The
Maile Hunt: "Why me???
Alter all I am only from Fiji
and happen to be named
after a Iealf'
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Stephanie Erickson: "Can you
think of anything better to
cheer for than the class of
Dave Friedl: "I-Iurray! Oh
boy! Yipee! Hot diggety
dog! That's for you Mike."
Andrew MC Adams
Kerry MC Carthy
Kristen MC Carthy
Christine Mc Comb
john MC Donald
Edward MC Guire
Sean MC Guire
Leo MC Hale
lacquelyn Mc Millan
joshua M esirow
t S1 nior
Natalie Sawelenko: "I paid a
fortune for this wig."
Ian Holland: "My secret is
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Stephen Miele: "l'rn cl ss
jenny Whelchel: "I'm he
976-LAFF poster girl
Alan Calero: "My dad
thought I was at the mov
Rachel Roth: "And you
thought l'd never amount
Melinda H, Klayman. My
brain is in my hands."
not involved in this one!
P.5. Nice Car!"
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Andrew Brosnan: "My fore-
most goal in life is to dis-
cover exactly what the fifth
Terri Brncici "Club Med here
L Sz mums
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Heather Graham: "See you at
the movies, VH be the one
selling the popcornff
Brett Hanley: "Me talented?
... At what?"
Most Talented f
Christy Van Vliet
Kristina E. Wotkyns
L eo Yilc
Kevin Lund: "Step aside
Scott, there-fs only room
for two in this Category."
Scott Lund: "Between you
and me Kev, I think I got
the most votes."
Iohanna Kastenberg: "I
would conquer the world,
Could I find it!"
Marian Y. Kim
Robert V. Kitchens
Christopher j. Krelle
Coy D. Roskosky
Lesley Stein: "Your place or
joe Gasbarri: "Hey, baby,
what's your sign?"
- . - Biggest Flirt
Peter Z weighaft
Seniors: What Do You Remember Most?
Matt Slan: The most memorable event
of my four years at AHS occurred on
the first day of school my freshman
year. I walked into fourth period world
studies with Mr. Miller and took a seat.
The bell rang and the first thing out of
his mouth was, "I hate freshmen!" Be-
ing the scared insecure toddler I was, I
nearly laid an egg right there.
Rich Zimmerman: It was when I threw
up in Mr. Pete's class.
Samuel Fu: The winning of the annual
Charger Club program cover contest.
Anonymous: My first day at school -
trying to find all my classes.
Tricia Cruse: Falling on stagellll
jeff Therieau: Mr. Tapie's class.
Alan Calero: Partying.
Melinda Klayman: The most memora-
34 Class of '88
ble event was when I got a call slip in
Mr. Holden's class. I had him the year
before as well as when this happened.
Anyway, he said it was for "Melissa
Klayman." I said, "It's Melinda, but
that's okay, l've only been in your class
for two years." Everyone was rolling on
the floor. fThis really was funny at the
jason Tarnutzer: Visiting Mr. Albrezzi
too many times.
Anonymous: Visiting Mr. Albrezzi all
the time and the Saturday Work Pro-
Shannon Stone: Mardi Gras in '86.
Billy Hamor: Mr. Fucci's marine science
class of '86-'87. lPer,3I
Tonia Arey: Taking an oceanography
course in my sophomore year and
meeting Mr. Fucci.
Raffaella Colombo: The Senior Picnic
Sandy Tierstein: I would have to say the
Senior Picnic was the most memorable
event. I think that just about everyone
had a good time and our class came
together a lot and we all got along. The
pep rallies were also memorable. We
got to express our spirit.
Stacy Boulware: The most memorable
event of my four years at Agoura High
was the unity of all the seniors at our
Senior Picnic at Calamigos Ranch.
Tom Smith: When '84 Varsity won CIF
Anonymous: CIF football champion-
Brett Ingram: Doing theatre produc-
tions and working with the Thespian
lan Holland: Staying up till 5 a.m. writ-
ing a book report, the Senior Picnic,
and off-roading on the access road dur-
ing rainy days.
BillMurphy:Winning CIF in soccer and
meeting my girlfriend.
Rachel Roth: Weekends.
Tim Shea: Trying to sneak off campus at
lunch with Randy Gordon in the trunk
of Brian jones' Cadillac when the noon
aides caught us in front of about 2 mil-
David Ylizaliturri: Charger Bob, the
burning of the A-hill, the homecoming
football games with fireworks, and a
couple of the assemblies.
julie Parker: Maile Hunt's party in tenth
grade when lenni Welchel was talking
to Maile's dog like he was a person.
Steve Salustri: Maile's party. Uvtay her
dog rest in peace.J
jeff Gelt: Prom '88.
Paul Babcock: Leaving.
john januzik: 1984-5 - when the new
football stadium lights exploded. Also
when Bob's Big Boy came to visit.
Charlyene Latimer: Either the fire or
Marcy Frey: The earthquake.
Heather Zenone: EARTHQUAKE!!
Kirsten Chapman: Bob's Big Boy Stat-
ue's visit to Agoura High.
Ana Wolosewicz: Charger Bob.
jordanna Berger: Bob's Big Boy on
campus and the class of '85's morning
Anonymous: The snowman in 80 de-
Anonymous: ln eleventh grade, chasing
Brian Swick around school and going
four-wheeling in my Bronco at lunch!
Ken Milles: A four year in-depth study
examining the rise and fall of David
Corridori's everchanging AFRO.
Rich Bradley: David Ray's horse im-
pressions with two ashtrays at Taco Bell
jim Schipper: My first Saturday . . . and
my second ... third ... fourth ...
Class of 88 35
quotes ln Flo or o
and hfg you fLv f rsmfle
ears u r or yo
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f is allyo 'e 'l e." o
s o give and
ouc a all you see
In the sun, Travis Gepson gazes on
with style. He attracted many eyes
from across campus with his often-
worn fringed leather jacket.
jessica Brindle gives leff Therieau a
squeeze. The combination nomin-
ated them for class couple.
jenny Welchel carries her books in a
new fashion. Philosophy was of-
fered as a class for the first time in
Curt Muse and Greg jones sample a
bite of cafeteria food. The new ex-
press lines presented problems of
stealing but created a more efficient
Tally Rowland feeds a visitor of the
day. Dogs were often found around
campus venturing into classrooms.
a . m . T h e
loud blare of
the alarm clock
shocks you into life, Desperately,
you lash out for the snooze button,
hit it, and fall back into bliss.
6:13 a.m. You are awakened again
by the din of the alarm. Resigned to
your fate, you turn off your alarm
and slowly head towards the shower.
7:10 a.m. Finished with your shower,
hair, and face, you fly out of the
front door, jump in your car, and
drive to school at breakneck speed,
trying to scarf down a cup of hot
coffee, a slice of cold toast and shift
the gears at the same time.
7:15 a.m. Breaking every traffic law
possible, you arrive at school just in
time to get the last parking space in
the upper parking lot.
7:29.59 seconds a.m. Stepping into
class, you take your Seat, calm and
composed. You made it. Your victo-
ry, however, is short-lived as your
teacher announces a pop quiz.
Great, just what you need. You bury
your face in your hands, knowing
that your day is going to be horrible.
9:30 a.m. Nutrition. You meet your
friends, have a few laughs, and rush
to the so-called "speed lines" to buy
some food. Half way through the
line, the bell rings. Nutrition is over,
10:10 a.m. Pretending illness, you
wander down to the nurse's office
and call home. Much to your dismay,
your father is home and tells you to
go back to class. Oh well, it was
worth a shot.
11:45 a.m. Lunch! You and your
friends head to your car, adrenalin
surging in your veins. You're going
to be away from school, and that is
all you care about.
12:30 p.m. Lunch ends all too
quickly and you are drawn back into
the "jaws of hell," better known as
1:48 p.m. You glance at the clock.
42 minutes remain. You groan in de-
1:49 p.m. You glance at the clock,
again. 41 minutes to endure. Time
continues to drag.
2:29 p.m. You stare anxiously at the
clock, willing it forward.
2:30 p.m. The bell rings. Relief and
joy course through your body. And
so, another day at Agoura High ends.
- John Kelley
Philip Giba and Christian Nardizzi break for
nutrition. When asked what they liked about
nutrition, they were unable to respond, trying
to get as much food into their stomachs as
possible in the limited time they had.
38 A Day in thc Life ol a Charger
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With a smile on her face, Rachel Roth wakes
up ready to face the coming day. Rachel's
expression changed into one of surprise when
she found someone taking a picture of her
Lisa Roth honks for a friend to hurry up so
they can get to school on time. Lisa honed her
routine of getting up and going to school to
allow for only slight delays in time.
darrah ' daffah
Stephanie Hoffman calls home in an effort to get out of the
math test she forgot about. Unfortunately, her mother was
busy and unable to pick her up.
Gazing into the de ths of his locker, Kenneth So grabs a
book and some folders for his next class. Ken was mystified
by the loss of his fifth pen in two days.
Nelson Townes attacks his sandwich with a vengeance,
devouring his lunch in minutes. After he finished, Nelson
still felt hungry, muttering that there was never enough
food in his lunch.
A Day in the Life of Charger 39
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Steve Miele: "Albrezzi in a bathing suit."
Iohanna Kastenberg: "Mr, Quint in long
-ti St nior Requests
Rich Bradleyl: "l would like to see a
poll of teac ers."
Larry Bushner: "Thank you for the
honor, I love the class of 1988.
Next year I'll turn over a new leaf -
'No more Mr. Nice Guy!"'
David Laughrea: "Humm - baby!"
lud Dobrowski: "It's easy to be
dedicated when you work at
Agoura High School and teach
such great students."
jerry Lasnik: "Why not? I have my
own office, bathtubs, pond, bath-
room, and appreciative students,
I've got a career! Now all I need is a
way to make a living."
Nan Cano: "Nothing is too much
trouble for my seniors, I love them
and I'll alwa s remember them."
Tom Rebd: "I take it as a compli-
Marc Berke: "You mean my looks
or my personality?"
Larry3Bushner: "l'm a real shy per-
son ut it is real easy to be friendl
'cause the students at Agoura High
are so great."
Bob Holden: "Everything I know I
learned at my mother's knee or
some other joint.
My heart goes up like an expo-
You disentegrate my differential
You make my sets null and void
So won't you be my cardiod."
lerry Lasnik: "Who else's license
plate would say 'DNA2RNA'?"
Henri Tapie: "S.O.S. Save One
Curt Miller: "The best jokes are
sitting in front of me."
Marc Berke: "There was this time
in Hawaii ah - never mind,
... well anyways I ..,"
Top, Eric Darnell and Kevin Soelberg as they
Bottom, "Soelberg and I surviving our first day
of school," - Eric Darnell
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Ken Milles: "Mike Cane la serious close-upJ," Brennan Lowery: "Nine raddest girls in bath-
Arnie Goldstein, Bryan Blau,
Shambi Huddleston, Matt
Urbach: "Best Friends"
Senior Requests 43
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"Service! I need service!" yelled an
angry customer. jill sighed with frus-
tration. After a hard day in school,
she had hurriedly rushed to the sit-
down Italian restaurant where she
had been workin for the last two
months. Bo was grae tired, but after
thinkingmit through, she realized how
much t is gob meant to her as she
went to he p a customer.
What is a job? By definition, a job is a
"definite piece of work done for a
set fee." To Agoura students, a job
provided the means of obtaining ex-
tra spending money, gaining va ued
school year, various jobs were held
by Agoura students, ranging from
bagging groceries to delivering piz-
zas. A jo required responsibi ity, a
willingness to do the job right, much
of a person's time, and plenty of
hard work, Although the work could
be difficult, the reward was great.
First of all, the extra money helped
to pay for many much-needed ex-
penses. Valuable work experience
was also acquired.
When asked how she felt about her
job, junior Cindy Nielson replied,
"My job isn't difficult, but it's te-
dious and time-consuming." Cindy
worked at a tennis club. Another
student, Shawn Charnaw, who
worked in a restaurant, commented,
"My job is easy but it takes up a lot of
work experience, and acquiring new my time." Barbara Klevs, a senior
friends. During the 1987 - 88 w odid accounting and file work for
gi g ,. '--t' i
. 8 t
K t . '
Shambi Huddleston waits for another delivery glam'
order at Goden Crust pizza. The money he
earned enabled him to pay for many ex-
Zach Miller acts surprised as he prepares to
make a pizza delivery. He worked at Fab's
Italian Kitchen as a delivery boy.
Therapy Service Plus, expressed en-
thusiasm for her job. "My job isn't
too hard and I like the people I work
Other reasons for obtaining jobs
were to gain experience in a field of
interest. Darryl ElMouchi, an .11th
grader who worked as a lab assistant
at Westlake Hospital said, "The main
reason I got my job was to pay for a
car but I'm also interested in science
and that's what it involves."
For whatever the reason, many stu-
dents held part time jobs this year
which enabled them to earn money
and gain valued work experience.
Although the work sometimes be-
came monotonous and tirin , it was
worth it in the end. The weeily pay-
checks proved to be a great reward.
- Grace Asuncion
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Left: Heather Abbot and Carrie Iacobs take
time out from their busy schedule to have
their picture taken. Taking food orders in
Fab's ltalian Kitchen was one of their main
Suzan Branham obviously enjoys working
with all her stuffed animals! Suzan worked di-
ligently at G-Whiz.
' "if" -B
, V. t 1 f
With endearing smiles, Steve Salustri, Christi
Barlow, and Russ Wolf patiently pose for the
camera. All three had worked at Baskin Rob-
bins, serving ice cream.
Halloween! The word
conjures images of
ghosts and goblins,
witches and warlocks, pi-
rates and pumpkins ...
none of which were present on Hal-
loween Costume Day. A few witches
appeared, but one would be hard
pressed to find any goblins or pi-
rates. In fact, a cynic may have pro-
claimed that it was really sad for elite
mafia members to win a costume
contest for a holiday that celebrates
the occult. But Halloween means far
more than this today. Today Hallow-
een means one thing: fun. Hallow-
een is celebrated with only fun in
mind and this attitude was clearly ex-
pressed in the activities and general
enthusiasm of the students. Some
students relished the opportunity to
express their dreams and wishes by
dressing as someone or something
they aspire to be. "lt gives you the
chance to express yourself freely: to
be a pirate, a ghost, a fighter pilot, or
just very different," noted Ken So.
Halloween gives people the chance
to be spectacular or ridiculous, inno-
cent or sinister. In keeping with the
spirit of the day, a live band per-
formed at lunch. The band, Rhythm
Collision, painted even more life
into the on-campus scene which was
already brilliant with the color of
costumes and vibrant with the fes-
tive atmosphere which typified the
day. Everyone agreed that dressing
up was fun. And basically, Halloween
was an opportunity to dress up and
have a good time. - john Kelley
Allan Shaffer poses in his costume. Allan, frus-
trated, was forced to explain what he was by
writing the note. I
Stephen Miele, Mikel Maggiora, DougIas-WiI-
liams, joseph Gulla, and joseph Gasbarrl are
dressed to kill. Their mafia costumes won
them the costume contest on Halloween '
Dawn Krenik, Tricia Arledge, Amy Ward, Lisa N
Ferragamo, Tristi Heuer, and janet Galer
dressed as crayons with Suzy Bowman as their
cra on box. The crayons helped color the day,
adchng to the festive atmosphere.
Tommy Kim shows us all the true meaning of grace dressed as
a cheerleader Tommy looked so cute to some that it was
hoped he would get nominated for Homecoming Queen
Melinda Klayman dressed in leather and chains and lohanna
Kastenberg dressed as a conservative Republican lohanna
expressed her true feelings towards different types of
Sandy Barrabee, Heather Louis, Rachel Gould,
and Terri Brncic dressed as everyone's favor-
ite candy. Like M 84 M's, the girls were color-
ful on the outside and sweet on the inside.
Remember the days
when you came home
from school and just ran
out to play. Or when you com-
plained about the ten subtraction
problems you had to do for home-
work. Those were the days you wait-
ed for the ice cream man and played
hide-and-go-seek. You didn't ap-
preciate your freedom, ,your com-
plexion, and your cute face. But now
there are new freedoms, new com-
plexions, and new faces. Which old
faces match the ones you know
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Baby Pictures 51
That's the word
Agoura's Homecoming game against
Santa Clara. The Chargers played great.
They won the game 21-7, which secured
the Frontier League Championship and
put Agoura into C.l.F. playoffs.
Many alumni returned to their alma mat-
er for Homecoming '87. They came from
near and far to travel down memory
To begin the halftime festivities, the drill
team, band, and tall flags performed to
the homecoming theme song, "Hurray
for Hollywood." What an impressive
sight it was when the Homecoming
Court was driven around the track in
Rolls Royces and a chauffeur-driven lim-
ousine transported the '86 Homecoming
Queen, jackie Kraft and senior prince,
Then the names of the King and Queen
were lit up in fireworks, displaying "Bry-
an" Slosson and "luliet" Nelson as
Agoura's Homecoming King and Queen.
The rest of the court consisted of junior
prince and princess, Shane Geringer and
Chris Phillips, sophomore prince and
princess, john Wigmanich and jenny Hy-
dinger, and freshman prince and prin-
cess, Chris Bluth and Britta Nelson.
Hollywood, the theme of the '87 Home-
coming dance, was carried out in hot
pink, silver, and black. Posters of movies,
new and old, lined the walls both in-
doors and out. Several balloon arches
and twinkling white lights transformed
the patio into a magical setting.
The coronation ceremony was the offi-
cial crowning of the King and Queen and
Britta Nelson and Chris Bluth enjoy the ride in
the Rolls Royce during halftime. They were
freshman princess and prince.
the naming of the royal court. julietand.
Bryan started to dance in the spotlight
and the rest of the court joined in.
"After the coronation, a bunch of' us
started dancing. We had a terrific time,"
said judi Williamson.
The evening cost quite a bit of money,
though it was well worth it. There were
dinners, in some cases a limousine, flow-
ers, pictures, tickets for the dance,,tux-
edos, dresses, etc. Some of the guys paid
for everything and some girls paid for
everything, depending on who did the
asking. Andrea Giardina said, "I asked
someone to the dance. He paid for pic-
tures and my corsage and I paid for ev-
erything else." No matter who paid, the
evening turned out to be very special
and a lot of fun. - Melanie Canter .
Zach Zinn and Tracy Schwartz share a special
song at the Homecoming Dance. Zach and
Tracy won the titles of senior prince and prin-
rv mr t
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J., -,.. 317.3 ,tm 1
Left: Queen Juliet Nelson and King Bryan Slosson share a
dance together. This moment will be remembered forever.
Below: Shane Geringr and Chris Phillips are this year's junior
prince and princess. Shane sneered at the camera, wanting
Above left: jenny Hydinger and john Wigmanich get ready
for their ride around the track. They enjoyed every minute of
their reign as sophomore princess and prince. Above: Dave
Breuninger made All-League Defensive M.V.P. He played a
terrific season, Left: IV Cheerleaders await the Varsity football
team's charge through the hoop after halftime. The whole
stadium was on their feet waiting for the Chargers to storm
tation, then acceptance or rejection
of the date dilemma continued. Even
though there was the question of
what to say and how to say it, the
students at Agoura High managed to
keep a high percentage of people in
the dating scene.
In 1988, in general, people didn't
freely date as they had in past years,
but they did go outfsteady with
someone. The actual difference be-
tween dating and going outfsteady
was small, but meaningful. You were
either boyfriend or girlfriend with
someone, if you were going out!
steady or if you were just dating
people, you weren't "tied down".
The majority of female Agoura High
students preferred to date someone
on a staggered basis rather than go-
ing outfsteady with someone. The
males at Agoura, however, preferred
going outfsteady with someone and
having a lasting relationship rather
than dating on occasion. An unex-
pected turn-out or not? Don't
worry guys, there are girls out there
Doug Hastings and Sandy Barrabec, snuggle
close on a winter's day. These two were the
ideal choice for class couple in '88.
who want a relationship!
So, where did guys escort their
dates? Up to the point or down by
the lake? Or maybe to dinner and a
movie or just a romantic stroll on the
beach? All of these locations seem to
be popular "hot spots" for a night
out. But the whole point was to have
a good time ... right? tThen again, it
all depended on who spent the
When asked, Agoura High students
were questioned as to what they
liked to do and where they liked to
go on a date. A lot of students said
they liked to "go to the Oaks for a
movie "then either "cruise" or "just
talk". Another popluar date was
"going to a good dinner then taking
a "moonlight stroll on the beach".
More original ideas were going "ice-
skating" or 'fminiature golfing". For
even more originiality, how about
taking a date to "play a sport hefshe
didn't know how to play"?
Most Agoura couples were not
very picky about where they went.
As long as they were with someone
they cared about, almost any place
would do. -jennifer Grossman
75' W W fwwfff'
Far left: It must be a cold day in
November as luliet Nelson and Ed
Mangola wear their sweaters in an
attempt to get warm. luliet was
Homecoming Queen, while Ed
made first team all league for out-
Left: Bonnie Blonder and Dave
Aronowitz show their pride - she
for Agoura High, he for UCLA. This
senior -junior pair had no trouble
even though they were in different
Far left: Scott Heflin and Kirsten
Hedberg pause for a break on the
way to class. When asked what he
wanted in the yearbook, Helflin said
that he'd like a picture of himself
Left: Greg Manos shades Beth Hack-
er from the blinding sun. With Beth
in her red Pulsar and Greg in his
black Camaro, they looked sporty
cruising down the street.
Hair: Most girls had an "anything
goes" attitude. Some grew their hair
long, while others cut it short. Some
permed or colored their hair, but
many chose to leave it in a more
natural state. A survey of girls' bath-
rooms, however, turned up a fair
share of Merci Gellef Vidal Sassoon,
Finesse, and Dep. Butterfly clips, ba-
nana clips, and rubber bands were
also scattered throughout girls'
rooms and were used to secure
braids or to tie back long hair.
Books: Warriner's, American Gov-
ernment, Algebra 2, and Physics: Its
Methods and Meanings were all ti-
tles of books students loved to read.
Besides toting them to and from
school, students adored the assign-
ments - biology labs, ISPs, and
DCEs - that went along with them.
Watch: Swatch, Gucci, Timex, and
Rolex were all found wrapped
around student's wrists. No matter
what the brand, time passed too
slowly in class.
Skirt: The miniskirt made a tremen-
dous comeback. Esprit and Guess?,
denim and cotton, were all seen
across campus. Not just a fashion
statement, miniskirts also were a
means of displaying a hard-earned
California tan. For the more modest
girls, there were also longer cotton
skirts, often worn with fringed
Make-up: Throughout the year, the
natural look was in. Only the most
basic make-up - powder, eyeliner,
eye shadow, and mascara - was
used by most girls. Pastels and
blacks and browns were popular
colors. Vaseline often replaced lip-
stick. Not wanting to let go of old
habits, some girls continued to ex-
periment with unusual colors to
achieve a more exotic look.
Smile: The perfect smile was often
achieved through years of metallic
imprisonment, generously paid for
by parents. A smile was also a sign of
greeting and a means of conveying
the idea, "Hey, I would really like to
get to know you better." Needless
to say, it was quite effective.
lacket: Most jackets were light-
weight due to the temperate South-
ern California weather. A jacket was
still necessary, though, to ward off
the 7:00 a.m. morning chill. Labels
such as Guess?, Esprit, Levi's, and
Generra were probably a part of ev-
ery girl's wardrobe.
Purse: A girl's purse was her home
away from home. lt housed all those
items that a girl could not leave
home without. A girl's bag la more
appropriate description than
"purse"i was usually large enough
to house a week's worth of grocer-
ies. Other must items included
make-up, mirror, food, notes to
friends, wallets, photos, and the all-
important brush and hair spray.
Shoes: The greatest invention since
socks, shoes of many styles were
laced up or slipped on. On the
sneaker scene, L.A. Gear and Ree-
boks won the race for popularity.
Pumps, flats, and boots were also
widely seen. The more nostalgic la-
dies often chose Birkenstocks and
other sandals reminiscent of the
Hair: Over-the-collar to over-the-
shoulder lengths were popular, but
Tiny guys also opted for a military
buzz '. An occasional mohawk or
head shaved in stripes also appeared
now and then. The individualists on
campus sported perms, dye jobs,
hats, and earrings to make their per-
Sunglasses: Brands such as Vuarnet,
Oakley, and Ray Ban hid those over-
partied bloodshot eyes. Sunglasses
also made napping in class a whole
lot easier. Discreet girl watching was
another possibility behind those
Friendship Bracelt: Said to originate
from the Grateful Dead, these were
worn by both male and female stu-
dents. Their popularity increased
when students discovered that
making them in boring classes
helped the seconds to slip by more
Tee Shirt: Worn for comfort and
economy, some of the more popu-
lar brands included Town 81 Coun-
try, Maui and Sons, and Gotcha. Re-
discovering the values of the late
'60s and early '70s, people creatively
colored their own tie-dyes. Besides
these were the various other tee
shirts pertaining to geographical lo-
cations or music groups. Of course,
the conservative types continued to
wear their button-downs.
Official Charger Sports Bag: After a
hard practice or work out, these
were used to store soiled, grimey,
sweaty clothing. Even though they
were great for storing things, they
also somehow managed to eat the
fifty cents necessary to buy that cru-
cial after-practice Coke.
Sandals: This type of shoe was pop-
ular with surfers and anyone who
lacked the early morning coordina-
tion required to tie shoelaces. Most
students with sufficient manual dex-
terity laced up their Reeboks and
other tennis shoes, but some chose
to wear their high tops untied.
Backpack: These overflowed with
those academic essentials fhahlj that
wouldn't fit into the spacious
Agoura lockers. They also provided
a safe place to store valuable posses-
sions. Skateboards, walkmans, text-
books, and Cliffs Notes fthe English
teachers' favoritel could all be seen
protruding from these over-the-
leans: leans have been popular
since dirt was invented, and various
name brand labels were visible such
as Guess?, Wrangler, and Levi's. The
holes, of course, came from the
usual wear and tear over many
years, or so said the people who
ripped them on purpose for added
ventilation. This practice was espe-
cially popular among students with
classes in E and L buildings, where
the air conditioning never seemed
to function properly during the
Special thanks to Ginger Gazdik and
" L e t' s
see, I roller
wards, I can roll
my tongue into three sections, and I
am an expert at mah-jong," said the
The interviewer's facial expression
turned into one big sigh. Before
speaking, she checked over her pro-
vocative purple suit, straightened
her tantalizing eyeglasses, and then
let out her four favorite words:
"Well, isn't that special?!"
In the previous dialogue, the
"Church Lady," played by Dana Car-
vey on "Saturday Night Live," felt
that the individual was uninteresting
and commonplace. She was gravely
mistaken. Every person, no matter
what he can or can't do, is special
in his own way. Every student and
faculty member at Agoura High
School had his own personal talent
. ' .
that made him unique. Several peo-
ple at AHS gossessed extra-special
abilities wort acknowledging.
First, Cory Pierce, a freshman, was
one of the top surfers in the nation
for his age. Consistent practicing and
determination made him the 934
surfer on the west coast. Second,
friends jennifer Davidson and julie
Shott, both sophomores, each won
Pacific Coast cham ionships for fi-
gure skating. The dlleam of both of
them was to be in the 1992 Olym-
pics. Third, Denise Mills, a junior,
developed equestrain skills which
gave her over eight awards, includ-
ing ribbons, crystal, bowls, platters,
and first place honors. Her future
goals included showing her horse in
New York, becoming a top grand
prix jumper, and possibly getting in-
volved in the veterinary field. Next,
Irina Rubenshtein, a senior, excelled
in rhythmictgymanastics, and earned
a ranking 0 53 in the nation. Her
major accomplishments were par-
ticipating in the Bulgaria Champion-
ships and the Goodwill Games in
Russia. Eddy Zeidler, a senior, was
also a figure skater. He skated ap-
proximately seven hours a day, and
earned eight first place champion-
ship titles, including a first in the
Southwest Regionals in the novice
All of these people were special be-
cause they were successfully in-
volved in demanding activities out-
side of school. They not only had to
worry about getting an "A" on their
history test, ut aso about getting
the upper edge against their athletic
opponents. To put it simply, special
students go above and beyond the
expected limit, and prove that they
definitely are not just another face in
the crowd. - Steve Rich
julie Parker wins first place in the Iunior Na- Irina Rubinshtein displays incredible agility in
tionals in the 200 meter butterfly. Parker, 17, a rhythmic gymnastics competition. Rubensh-
used her twelve years of experience to win tem, 17, had framed Blghf YGHYS In hopes of
CIF five ljnqggj grasping the ultimate dream ,.. participating
in the 1988 Olympics.
Q 'xr gs? 69 Q
Using coordination, skill, and balance, Cory Pierce feara
lessly conquers a wave. Pierce, one of the top twelve
surfers on the west coast, was selected to be in the U.S,
Championships in Florida, ,lulie Shott elegantly poses for
a professional photo. Short, 15, used her eight years of
experience to win the title of Pacific Southwest Regional
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With a powerful leap, Denise Mills, middle, and her Above, jennifer Patterson, 16, and her horse, "Forget the Kristin Myers gracefully glides across the ice. Myers skat-
l10fSGf "A Time To Ruler" fly high We' 3 d0UblE-l1UfdlE- Weather," make the skillful art of equestrian look easy. ed eight years at Conejo Valley Ice Skating Center in
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remain jumping for the rest of her life. sion and has won over 150 ribbons,
Special Students 59
F r i e n d s
wo u l d you
have done without them? They
made the '87-'88 school year great. lt
was their company that made class
bearable, passing period less tedious,
pep rallies full of excitement, and
lunch a gab session. They were there
for you in time of trouble or just for a
heart-to-heart talk. "I was going
through a real rough time and my
best friend was there to comfort
me," said an Agoura student.
Friends never expected anything in
return but friendship. They liked
you for what you were, not what you
could be. A quality Nicki Shidler
sought in a friend was "someone
who accepts me for who l am."
Not all the time spent together was
fun. ln fact, sometimes friends prob-
ably even hated each other, but in
the end they realized how much
their friendship meant. "My true
friends will tell me the truth even
when it hurts," said Mabel Chew.
Remember the endless hours spent
together on the phone, in class, at
the mall, cruising, at parties, and at
each other's houses? "Whenever we
go to the mall our two favorite
places to stop at together are Con-
tempo and Heidi's Frogen Yozurt,"
replied Jennifer Grossman.
Those shared secrets were so mean-
ingful. The friendship between
friends provided so much love and
understanding and support through
the good times as well as the bad.
Friends could always be counted on
in time of need. "I know I can trust
my friends," said Grace Asuncion
and Chris Updike. So always remem-
ber, "We all need somebody to lean
on." - Melanie Carter
Above: "Oh Tim, l didn't
know you cared," whispers
Ari Markow as Dave Hatch
stands in awe waiting for his
turn. The three isplayed
their friendship openly.
KO lric mi
Kim Kanaly, Kathy Maher,
Caroline Yacovone, and
Wendy Mastro mean a lot to
each other. They were con-
nected by their arms and
jenny Whelchel and Allison
Cummings remember back
to their kindergarten days.
This pair was voted best
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Bobby Lee and Ed Liao joke
around on the way to lunch.
Many underclassmen were
stuck with sack lunches on
campus due to lack of trans-
Michelle Selleck gives Mi-
chelle Ackerman a squeeze.
Both had connections with
Hawaii - Ackerman through
a t-shirt and Selleck through
Hooshi Broomand and Bran-
don Wilson pause while fran-
tically signing up for clubs.
Being freshmen, they wanted
to get an involved start.
Have you ever wondered what it
would be like to have another per-
son look almost exactly like you, or
who is as similar to you as another
person can possibly be? Having a
twin can be loads of fun. identical
twins can trade places and fool their
friends. Twins can also swap clothes
and understand each other in a way
no one elsecan. Said Aida Urbano, "I
love to borrow my brother, Nando's,
shirts all the time." Nando replied, "I
enjoy havin a twin sister to talk to. I
can talk to her about anything."
On the flip side, having a twin can be
as aggravating as having an older or
younger sibling, if not more so. A
twin is just as eagyer to get his brother
or sister in trou le as any other sib-
ling would be. Also, fights between
With Jennifer, lody and Erin
Glasgow three is not a crowd.
The Glasgows were Agoura's
only set of triplets.
Far Right: Aida and Nando
Urbano show affection for
each other. They really did
twins can be even more vicious than
the typical sibling rivalries.
Aida and Nando rarely have explo-
sive fights. When asked what they
fight about, Aida and Nando ansered
easily in two words, "the phone".
Sometimes twins try to be as differ-
ent from each other as possible, but
most twins seem to be pretty similar.
Brad and Greg Finefrock, for exam-
ple, are both sports buffs, but Greg
ikes to play soccer, while Brad opts
for tennis. Brad and Greg both love
Although on the outside twins ma
aplpear to be mirror images of each
ot er, a closer look will reveal many
differences. just as no two finger-
prints can be exactly the same, nei-
ther can two people. - jennifer For-
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Greg and Brad Finefrock lean
against their BMW. This
multi-talented pair enjoyed
many different sports.
Left: Megan Watson exercises
her gymnastic abilities while
sister, Mandy peers through
Below: james and Johnny
Silva arm wrestle at school.
These two freshmen were
new to the Agoura area.
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Eric Rosen carries his broth-
er, Dan, over the threshold,
They had the art of sibling ri-
spirit, yes we
do! We've got
spirit, how about
you?" During the 1987-88 school
year, Agoura students were able to
show t eir spirit on many of the
dress-up days set up by student
council. These "special days" helped
boost spirit and created pride for
our school. Western day was the first
dress-up day and was designed to
promote spirit for the first home
football game of the year. Agoura
students, dressed as cowbo s and in-
dians, expressed pride in their team
as they roamed about the campus.
There were class competitions and
chili eating contests which further
boosted the morale of the school.
The finale of the day was a fun-filled
dance in the gym.
Other special days were held the
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This set of quintuplets takes twin day a step further. Deanna Damrow, Jennifer
Vopika, Amy Lakotas, Ali Fish, and Stephanie Larson tie-dyed together for this
Stacy Boulwnre and Nancy Chrtstianson pattern themselves after each other. These
spirited girls were involved not only in the spirit team but also in other school
PL itil Dax S
I I I 0 I
week before Homecoming. "S irit
Week" included such days as college
sweatshirt day, twin day, red, white,
and blue day, and mourning day.
Class competitions during lunch
continued throughout the week.
On college sweatshirt day, students
wore sweatshirts from various col-
leges. Among the most popular col-
leges included UCLA, UC Berkely,
Stanford, Harvard, and the military
academies. While some students
wore sweatshirts from their favorite
collefges, others wore them simply to
siglni y school spirit. When as ed
w y a certain sweatshirt was worn,
one student replied, "Because my
dad went there." Many students said
that their major goal after college
was to become a "millionaire" and to
"party." Twin day proved to be a day
of look-a-likes, where students
dressed in the same outfits as their
twin for a day. Not only were there
twins, but there were triplets, qua-
druplets, and quintuplets An-
other special da was red, white, and
blue day. On this day, Agoura stu-
dents expressed pride in their school
as well as their country. Lastly was
mourning day, designed to mourn
for Santa Clara's football team who
was to be defeated by the Agoura
Chargers in the Homecoming foot-
ball game. Everywhere students
dressed in black as they awaited the
24-7 defeat of Santa C ara's Saints.
Chargers exhibited their school spir-
it and pride throughout the year,
promoting the fact that Agoura cer-
tainly is the top high school around!
- Grace Asuncion
A band of Indians raid Agoura High on Western Day. Dorothy Brown, Christy Rapp,
Suzy Bowman, Tricia Arledge, and Wendy Bennett showed their spirit in many
ways, including sports, student council, and participating in class competitions.
Mrs. Dobrowski and her ninth grade class gather under a tree to mourn, Everyone
wore black cn mourning day to symbolize the defeat of Santa Clara's football team.
Stripes and more stripes! This couple, Stephanie Erikson and Ieff Ritter, are not
meant to be real twins. Staying together seemed good enough for them on twin
' gehart dobrowski
Lesley Little and Megan Wat-
son practice their hand-jive
on twin day. Even freshmen
had the fortitude to display
their pride by dressing alike.
Jodie Del Vecchio, Tara Peo-
ples, Michelle Morton, and
Roya Mohamedi discuss fu-
ture plans for rounding up
more cowboys at Agoura
High School. This bunch of
cowgirls expressed spirit and
cheer at the video dance in
the gym after the first football
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Special Days 65
one knew it,
and went. Hanuk-
kah started on December 5 and was
almost over by the time Christmas
came around on December 25. Of
course, all of the stores were
mobbed before the holidays for last
minute shopping and after for all of
Christmas was celebrated as usual
with stockings hung and Christmas
trees illuminated with bright lights.
Many Agoura students found unique
ways to celebrate. Holly Bose, for ex-
ample, stated, "l know of someone
who doesn't have a Santa, but her
parents think up a particular theme
for the year and that determines the
kind of gifts received. For instance,
they might have a Beauty Fairy and
all of the gifts would have to do with
Wayne Neale and Brad Finelrock make
Agoura a winter wonderland. Students
in art classes painted windows all over
the campus to put everyone in a holi-
beauty - a hair brush, cosmetics,
and so on." Beth and Brad Lyerla re-
member their pets during the holi-
day season: "We give presents to our
two cats, Thomas and Missy," said
Emily Coates recalled Christmas
celebrations abroad. ln Holland, ". . .
little kids wait for St. Nick to come
by the foot of their beds and drop
gifts in their clogs ishoesJ." The
Greek Orthodox, on the other hand,
celebrate Christmas on january 7 ev-
ery year, Obviously, there are many
different ways to celebrate Christ-
Hanukkah is also celebrated in dif-
ferent ways. Normally, the candles
are lit, prayers are recited, and pre-
sents are opened. Sometimes all
eight presents are opened on the
same night, and sometimes they are
spread out over the eight days of
Hanukkah. Occasionally, a few
meaningful gifts are given for only a
few days. According to Pepper Sax,
"Some people use Hanukkah Harry
as the gift-giver to put presents un-
der a Hanukkah Bush. Some even go
so far as to put up blue and white
lights outside their houses, but these
practices are very uncommon." Even
though there aren't many ways to
celebrate Hanukkah, special foods
offer variety to the festivities. Potato
pancakes called "latkes" are great
with applesauce, jelly and syrup, ket-
chup, or sour cream. Another yum-
my treat is Hanukkah "gelt" tchoco-
late moneyl. Even better, sometimes
the gelt isn't chocolate money, but
Christmas and Hanukkah were wide-
ly and differently celebrated during
1987. Almost everyone got most of
'what they wanted. Happiness defi-
nitely struck again!
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lon Tattersal is caught red-handed with ' N
the goods. Many Chargers brought ,- "
shopping bags to school on the last day L .'
before winter vacation to hold all the n '
gifts they were giving and receiving. - 'X B' Q .
Rachel Gould, Heather Louis, and Sandy Bar-
rabee take a minute out of their hectic day to
laugh at this interesting gift. They must have
had fun trying to figure out how to make it
Becky Koch and Tiffany Taylor harmonize
happily at the holiday assembly. Vocal, instru-
mental, and dance groups displayed their tal-
ents to the pleasure of the rest of the student
Tom Walters, jennifer Liberts, Kristen Goehr-
ing, Grady Cofer, lulie Wharmby, Dana War-
ren and Mike Levy blend their voices in a
holiday medley. Their festive presentation put
everyone in a joyous frame of mind.
The Miracle Worker, the story of
Ann Sullivan and her life with Helen
Keller, hit the Agoura stage in the
fall. A variety of elements made this
play outstanding, including unique
sound effects and lighting, an inno-
vative set, period costumes, and the
hard work of the entire cast and
crew. The sound effects included
the chugging of a train and the gal-
loping hoof beats of a horse. The
green lighting, one of the most im-
pressive special effects of the play,
appeared whenever Ann Sullivan
was having flashbacks about her life.
The set and costumes were realistic
and did much to add to the flavor of
the play. Overall, The Miracle Work-
er was very successful because ofthe
efforts of all the members involved.
There were practices every day after
school for about a month before
opening night. According to Erin
Cook, one of the cast members, 'fAll
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.Q T 51
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Amy Bryan and Heather Louis direct the Cast of The
A1.1rti.in Chronicles. They instructed the actors in
tht- plxlv on plnceinenl and technique.
flu- Xllhlt lt' ll orkt I
the work was worth it because when
it all came together, it turned out
From the marshes of the south to the
Martians of Mars, this year's spring
play, Ray Bradbury's science fiction
classic The Martian Chronicles, was
presented on April 8,9,'l5, and 16.
The story centers on four missions to
Mars that take place over a 30-year
period. The missions sprout from
Earth man's desire to abandon his
world and seek a better life on Mars.
However, the travelers find that ulti-
mately conditions remain un-
changed. Also underlying the pro-
duction is a commentary on social
prejudice as the men of Earth com-
mit genocide and destroy the entire
Martian race. By the end of the pro-
duction, the earthlings on Mars dis-
cover that they are, in fact, the new
Martians and that they hold the
power to build a society where hap-
piness is the main objective, and
power and wealth are secondary.
The unique lighting and sound de-
sign of the Agoura production ac-
cented the play which captivated
the audience. There were other re-
wards though, beside captivating the
audience. As Brandi Shear remarked,
"Being in a play like The Martian
Chronicles has been a great exper-
ience. With such a large cast, there is
a definite feeling of being part of a
family." Tiffany johnson stated, "Be-
ing that is my first play at Agoura
High School, l feel that being in Mar-
tian Chronicles gives me a better
feeling of togetherness with the
people l have known." Christy Ross
said, "The Martian Chronicles cast is
a fun-loving group that has great tal-
ent. lt's been great working with all
of these people! Especially Brandi
Stephanie Vollowitz as Mrs. Keller prepares dinner,
while Greg Rich as Helen's brother passes by to get
Helen for dinner. ln this scene, Anne Sullivan has her
first meeting with her new student, Helen.
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Helen Keller, played by Heather Louis, gets
acquainted with Ann Sullivan, played by
Brandi Shearer. Louis played Keller on open-
ing night, while Chelene Reiley had the role
on closing night.
Ian Rassman appears stunned as he rehearses
for The Martian Chronicles. He played Cap-
tain Williams, the commander of Mars Mis-
Kim Allen, Eric Rosen and Rich Bradley re-
hearse a dance called The Masque of the Red
Death. This dance brought back fantasy,
which had been condemned on Mars.
Grady Cofer assists Brandi Shearer onto stage.
Cofer played the role of the steadfast Mr. Kel-
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The Martian Chronicles 69
Lights faded to blackness, the crowd
stilled and hushed
Enter Organized Confusion and modern
Here began this year's memories of Lip
Crowds watched intense skits that hip
Some journeyed off with Styx, lost them-
selves and "sailed away"
One girl bought a Mercedes but asked
the Lord to pay
Other fellows took a tail and "pinned it
on the funky"
"it's rainin' men," forecast some gals in a
skit sexy and spunky
Another group of girls exploded in their
A quartet's "l Wonder Why" made the
women scream unmuffled
Then the Homecoming Queen crowned
her gun with ammunition
And three girls became Supremes in a
The next group did joe Cocker as he
sang gutsy and loud
Followed by the jackson Five - oh, Tito
would be proud!
Next, a hot Bob Segar tune, that "Old
Time Rock and Roll"
Then "I Really Like Girls" kept the show
from being droll
Two chic girls and three cool guys sport-
ed the new "Pet Shop Noyz"
And in first place, "Mickey Mouse Med-
ley" delighted all the girls and boys
Mr. Laughrea's Bill Cosby became the
evening's perfect end
The crowd roared in their seats and the
lights shone once again
- Bob Rich
These Western cowpokes are
reall Sargon Bacchus, Brett
Hanley, Matt Urbach, and
Doug Hastings iammin' to the
country hit "I Really Like
Girls". Their other two
syncers, Misha Anderson and
luliet Nelson, certainly gave
them reason to.
No, it's not Tom Cruise and
an accompanying guiIBI'iSl,
but jeff Morgan, Aaron Moss,
and "Old Time Rock and
Roll". Dressing so scantily
was definitely risky business
0 Llp Sync '88
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Bryan Blau, Scott Gate, Tim
Ward, Danny Mesirow, and
john Nelson sing the first-
place "Mickey Mouse Med-
ley" in a show-stealing per-
formance. Why? , , . because
they liked you!
"Come Sail Away" - Styx
"Oh Lord, Won't You Buy Me a Mercedes Benz?" - Janis
"HalIastoopid" iPin the Tail on the funky! - Parliament
"ll's Rainin' Men" - The Weather Girls
"Superbowl Shuffle" - Chicago Bears
"l Wonder Why" - Dion and the Belmonts
Homecoming Queen's Got a Gun" - Julie Brown
"Where Did Our Love Coil' - The Supremes
You Can Leave Your Hat On"- loe Cocker
"I Want You Back" and "l'll Be There" - The jackson Five
"OId Time Rock and Roll" - Bob Segar and the Silver Bullet
"I Really Like Girls" - Hank Williams, lr.
"What Have I Done to Deserve This?" - Pep Shop Boys
"Mickey Mouse Medley" - jimmy Dodd and the
Tricia Arledge, Suzy Bow-
man, and Tristi Heuer per-
form "Homecoming Queen's
Got a Gun" as part of the
Tim Quaintance, Ari Mar-
kow, Dave Hatch, and Eric
Marshall take second place
with "I Wonder Why". This
foursome won S50 as well as
many girls' hearts.
team. With those outfits, this
trio really did "fire up" the
Lip Sync 'aa 71
She hangs up the phone. She can't
believe it. He actually asked her to
tOn the other end! He hangs up the
phone. He can't believe that he mus-
tered up the nerve to ask her. Even
more amazing, he can't believe she
Now the difficult part begins - the
preparation. The bid, the dress, the
tux, the flowers, the hair, the nails,
the limo, So much to do and so
Should she wear pink taffeta or blue
velvet? Should he rent a tux with or
without tails? Should she wear her
hair up or down? Should he wear a
After all the hoopla, the big day
comes ... lt's 9:00 a.m. on Saturday
May 21. Her alarm clock rings. She
stumbles out of bed and into the
shower. Her hair appointment is for
10:00 a.m. and she jumps into her car
and speeds to the hair salon. Mean-
while, he is still sleeping. At the hair
salon she has her hair washed, cut,
styled, and, of course, hair sprayed.
Who could possibly forget the hair-
spray? lt is now 10:55 a.m. and she
runs next door to the manicure shop
for her 11:00 a.m. appointment. He
is still sleeping. After looking over
the hundreds of nail polish shades,
she chooses pink coral to match her
shoes which, of course, match her
dress. Midway through her nail ap-
pointment, he stumbles out of bed.
Remembering that it is prom night,
he decides to shower, shave, and try
out his new aftershave that promises
to drive women wild. He is supposed
to pick up his tuxedo by 3:00 p.m.
and sprints out of the house at 2:45
p.m. Arriving at the tuxedo rental
shop at 2:58 p.m., he is just in time.
At this same time, she arrives at her
make-up appointment. She chooses
'F' 'Q 1 -lflki'
. , ,
The 1988 prom court is composed of top: Tracy Schwartz, Terri Brncic, and Juliet Nelson, and
front: Tristi Heuer, prom queen Nancy Christianson, and Suzy Bowman. These girls were
selected by the senior class for their positive contributions and service to Agoura High School.
pink coral lipstick to match her nail
polish which matches her shoes '
which, of course, match her dress. -
Arriving home around 4:15 p.m., she
begins to get dressed. While she is .
dressing, he is picking up the flowers
at the florist. Because he waited so
long to pick them up, the wait in line
is half an hour. By the time he gets
home it is 4:55 p.m. He begins to get
ready. Both finish dressing around
Arriving at her house with his par-
ents at 6:00 p.m., he looks very
sharp. All eyes are on the couple as
he pins her corsage onto her dress.
Now the picture taking begins. At
around 6:30 p.m. and after two rolls
of film per family, the limousine pulls
into the driveway. The parents are all T
smiles as the couple climbs inside
and is whisked off to the Red Lion
lnn in Santa Barbara for Prom 1988. 5
- Gail Greenfield
It is Saturday afternoon and Kathy Shean is helping lessii
Brindle fix her hair for the big night. Because many girls kne
what they wanted their hair to look like, they styled their ovx
Mitch Balingit, looking rather dapper, fixes his
tie in the mirror while preparing for Prom.
Unlike most others, Mitch owns a tuxedo and
clidn't have to pay the S80 or so needed to
Arisa Knowlton contemplates the night ahead
while putting on her lipstick. For most girls,
the preparation for Prom took several hours.
arimov ' azimov
f , 4
Kristen McCarthy discusses prom plans on the phone with her special date. Would you believe
that one week ago Kristen was waiting by this same phone hoping this special guy would ask her
'The friends you make in sports
are the friends you have for Iife.' 5'
- Dave Friedl
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X X X X X
Sean McCune kicks off another season of varsity football.
As one of the bigger players on the team, Sean was often
unstoppable in his running game.
Chris Pittenger steals the ball away from an opponent. The
varsity team remained successfu under new coach, Bart
Morefield, who replaced former coach, Marc Berke.
Stacy Boulware cheers on the Chargers. This spunky
cheerleader was named co-captain of the varsity spirit
An injured junior varsity football player is carried off the
field on a stretcher. After a trip to the emergency room,
he returned to finish the season in great shape.
Shannon Mathew s ikes the volleyball to score. This tal-
ented group of athletes was off to a great start.
X X X X X X X X X X X
A 'y X
'-1 Y "' .--1'
Varsity Football Steamrolls
Way To Leagu
'We picked up right where we left off our
The ball is hiked. The linemen surge forward. The
secondary drops back. The quarterback releases
the pass. The Charger corners see it coming. The
receiver goes up for the ball, but so do the two
defensive players. Leaping to the ball, the receiver
catches it, but, before he hits the ground, he's hit
in mid-air by the two defenders. The ball is jarred
loose. The pass is incomplete.
This is a typical example of how effective the
Charger defense was. Led by such players as David
Breuninger, lon Tattersall, and Carrick O'Quinn,
the Charger defense was the strength of the team,
seven times holding opposing offenses to under
fourteen points. Although Breuninger made All-
Valley and was voted most valuable defensive
player, he was not the only defensive star. Tatter-
sall also made first team on CIF as did defensive
linemen Paul Berry and Ed Mangola. O'Quinn re-
presented the Agoura linebackers by making first
team and Mike Armstrong was named to the first
team as a defensive back. Making second team
were defensive linemen Gary Moreno and Ryan
Dietz, with Aixa Wilson making second team as a
The Charger offense played well, also, scoring
fourteen points or more on seven occasions. Run-
ning backs Dave Friedl and Doug Hastings were
largely responsible for this success. These two
players made first and second team, respectively.
The offense was further supported by a good
kicking game led by kicker Mark Senter, who
made All-CIF first team and kicked a record-
breaking forty-seven yard field goal. Senter later
kicked another field goal of the same distance.
Coach Greminger, however, felt the strength of
the offense was really in the offensive line. With
center Tommy Kim 12nd teamj, offensive lineman
john Heeber fist teaml and Tattersall and Breun-
inger as offensive tackle and guard, the Agoura
offense was able to control the line of scrimmage
much of the time.
Although they lacked great speed and were emo-
tionally inconsistent, the Chargers got "pumped"
at the right times and won the Frontier League
Championship. After their loss to Atascadero dur-
ing CIF play-offs, Head Coach Greminger felt that
his team had much to be proud of: "l am real
pleased, they came a long way. They played to
their potential and did what was asked of them."
ln short, this year's Varsity team excelled, giving
AHS one of its best season in several years.
Top Row: P. Berry, R. Dietz, 1. Hocber, Fricdl, E. Hector, S. Bacchus, T Hutch- ton, A. Muhammad, L. Grossman ltraun-
R. Best, D. Brcuninger, S. Huddlcslon, inson, S. Huflin, D. Hastings, A. Wilson, vrl, H Groot llraunerj, Z. Miller, T Lo-
l. Tattersall, G. Rcam, T. Swussic. Znd 4th Rowx B. Hanley, A. Markow, K. pt-l,W. Grant, M. Senior Front Rowl:
Row: C. O'Quinn, B. lauch, D. Millus, Conch Blt'lchcn,Co.1ch Decker, Rosen, 1. Thoreau, T, Kim, B lioalriqhl,
Aronowiti, G. Moreno, 5, GL-ringer, R. Coach Wolbert, Coach Crcmingcr, B. E Moore, M. Murih, R. Hur l -
Livingston, M. Armstrong, S, McCunc. Krueger, E, Mangola, 1. Morgan. Sth Varslty Football 77
' ' " " T' ' ' , L. Garland, D. Row: F lh'ulstl'im.1r1, I. Hood, S. Bar-
Victory Now and in the Future
'We played as a teamg the guys gave as much as they could."
- Jamie Osbrink
runts sound, muscles strain, and pain
courses through the bodies of all. But the
Coyotes are overwhelmed. Touchdown!!
With such aggression, the 1987 junior Varsity
Football team had an explosive offense. Running
back David Caramanis accumulated almost 1800
yards rushing. The offensive line contributed a
great deal to this total with guards Travis Gepson
and john Lakotas, and tackle Mike Cavalier consis-
tently controlling the line of scrimmage. The of-
fense was strengthened further by quarterback
josh Smaler, wide receiver Greg Ochoa, and run-
ning back Todd Cribari. Besides having a superior
offense, the defense was exceptional as well. The
defense was hard-hitting, possibly as Coach Crow
stated, the best group of tacklers he's ever had.
Defensive stars Matt Curie and Sean McGrath led
the defense, shutting out opposing teams twice.
This combination of offense and defense, as well
as their burning desire to win, was responsible for
the team's league championship.
The Frosh Football team had an impressive season
as well, winning league. Surprisingly, the team was
composed largely of players who had never
played organized football. However, with an "in-
terest and ability to learn," the young athletes
quickly became excellent, with players like run-
ning back Rich lacobellis and linebackers Chris
Bluth and Dylan jones responsible for the winning
Both junior Varsity and Frosh teams promise to
get much better in the next two years. Coach
Crow felt that the team will be an "outstanding
one," as the junior Varsity already is. In retro-
spect, Crow stated that he really enjoyed the
team. "They have a lot of talent, and they worked
really, really hard."
Junior Varsity Football
Sggufx Park Newbury Park
Simi Valley 30 sifgfllalle
Monfovia 35 Monroviay
E2xfjEl?'fHlllS Beverly Hills
Carpinteria 22 Arcadia FH
Santa Paula 40 - NA
Santa Clara 35 Arcadla DA
78 lV!Frosh Football
Top Row: M. Brailsford, T.
Westernoff, I. Lakotas, T.
Gepson, B. Osburn, 1.
Schneider, 1. Johnston, M.
Matthes. 2nd Row: Coach
Gray, I. Lindstrot itrainerl, K.
Teasley, W. Muirhead, M.
Cavalier, M. Currie, C.
Ostwald, K. Lee, Coach
Crow. 3rd Row: G. Ochoa, T.
Cribari, R. Reyes, P. Fish, M.
Abundis, G. Federman, D.
Guevara, D. Caramanis. Front
Row: S. McGrath, 1. Smaler, 1.
Wolbert, D. Ashton, 1. Ren-
olds, A. Warren, M. Massoud,
Sean McGrath and Chris
Ostwald stop an opposing
running back. The tough JV
Defense was one of the keys
to their successful year.
Top Row: K. Corbett, S. Fitz-
gerald, C. Dalgleish, 1, loly, D.
Rocca, R. Pascale, R. Bell. 2nd
Row: 1. French, K. Klotz, D.
jones, C. VanAcker, G. Ross,
M. Francisco. 3rd Row:
Coach Friedberg, S. Manus, I.
Osbrink, D. johns, D. Cock-
rell, C. Bluth, Coach Ritter-
bush. 4th Row: R. lacobellis,
R. Casanova, P, Kelley, M.
Semler, E. Kleinan, B. Polkow.
Front Row: S. Leang, 1. Bar-
rios, M. Madsen, T. Ferra-
gamo, l. Sorenson, F. Notghi.
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Dave Caramanis uses his
speed to evade the opposing
defenders. He carried the
ball for 1800 yards this sea-
Farhad Notghi catches a
passed ball. Although receiv-
ers like Farhad were quite tal-
ented, the team still based its
offense on a ground attack.
gms" jVfFrosh Football 79
We're Here to Cheer
'We all inspired each other'-.luli Bellante
True dedication and optimism shine through in
every athlete at Agoura High School. The same
energy was found in the 1987-88 Varsity Spirit
Team. just like other athletes, the squad devoted
countless hours of practice toward improvement
and perfection, usually from the start of sixth peri-
od to 4:00 p.m. ln these sessions, as member Sta-
cey Silverman described, "We would be going
over sideline cheers, making up routines and
stunts, and giving everyone a chance so that all
the ideas could be put together into one." As the
girls worked persistently at their sport, a sense of
U Q gaviaii
Above, A-G-O-U-R-A Cheer on Valerie Boucher! Spell-
outs were an easy way for the crowd to get into the game.
Above right, all can see the practice the girls put in pay off with
exciting, creative skits such as this. Kelli Gann, Stephanie Erick-
son, and Kim Deschaine were in action here. At right, Michele
Morton, with Stacey Silverman and Stephanie Erickson behind
her, moves in synchronized rhythm during a half-time break.
Football games truly wouldn't have been the same without the
tm Rnirit Team
family grew. Kelli Gann said pridefully that she
honestly enjoyed being with her "friends, getting
to know them inside and out." Team member luli
Bellante reflected, "Whenever I needed someone
to talk to, they were always there. l love the whole
squad and really appreciate everybody." The team
performed well because of this unity, receiving
the highest ranking of "Superior" at a cheerlead-
ing camp in Santa Barbara over the summer. These
girls roused school pride at every event for which
3. Aww-1 9' .-.' -is ' W' ' A t 't " - ' '-
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Above left, Kym Deschaine gives a joyful, booming cheer for
... no, she's indicating how many Snickers she wants from the
food stand. lt was later rumored that she also purchased a
Nancy Christianson, above, gives her all. Whenever the Varsity
Football Team tasted the thrill of victory, the Spirit Team did
just the same,
At left, the 1987 Varsity Spirit Team: Top: Michele Morton,
Nicole Donahue, juli Bellante, Valerie Boucher, Dana Huth.
Second: Tiffany Richardson, Stephanie Erickson, Kym Des-
chaine, Nancy Christianson, Renee Perez, Marci Payne. Front:
Stacey Silverman, Stacy Boulware, Kelli Gann. With their posi-
tive attitude this eyar, the audience always could feel as pride-
ful as the team.
Varsity Spirit Team 81
"We are Famil "
'lt's the people and the feeling of doing it that l'lI miss'
With a hearty yell and a sky-bound leap, a Charger
cheerleader gives one-hundred per cent of her
energy to her team, now storming in a swarm
across a marshy field. This scenario was seen con-
stantly throughout the 1987-88 season for both
the junior Varsity and Freshman Squads. The jV
and Freshman teams alike practiced from sixth
period to 4:00 p.m. on a daily basis. jan Decker of
the Freshman team added that "people would
bring new cheers that the team would practice
and memorize Everybody should go out for
the Spirit Team if they like to yell, be in front of
crowds, and have a good time." Obviously, their
main concern during the many activities they en-
livened was to generate emotion, because "if the
crowd is enthusiastic, it helps us to cheer by giv-
ing us support to cheer for the team," explained
Tiffany johnson of the junior Varsity Squad.
Through an admirable pride in their school and its
athletic teams, the Spirit Teams made the crowd
feel as close to Agoura High School as the girls felt
to one another.
Above, the 1987 junior Varsi-
ty Spirit Team: Top, clock-
wise from left: Carla Toutz,
Wyler Collo, jennifer Mor-
ton, Malia Lasley. Second:
Amy Lakotas, Traci Cameron,
jenny Hydinger. Front: Ali
Fish, Tiffany johnson, Tara
Ten Eyck, Katy Chevalier,
Charger Chuck. The team
made sideline strutting seem
Peyton Ford, right, stretches
her spirit and herself to the
limit. As part of the Freshman
Spirit Team, patience and
time made the complex
cheers of girls like Peyton
look easy to perform.
B2 junior Varsity Spirit Team
I'T1 0 Y l O T1
The ASH Spirit Teams toured the streets of Agoura during the
Pony Express Days' Parade, representing the school's active
role in the community. Pictured, left, are Tiffany johnson, Tara
Ten Eyck, and Katy Chevalier of the junior Varsity team and Liz
Geiger with jan Decker, both from the Freshmen team. Above
left, Tiffany johnson and Ali Fish raise an optimistic fist to
encourage the junior Varsity Football Team. johnson was
caught in the act of sporting a kick and a smile, explained that
the most valuable "aspect of high school is friendship." Above
right,.the 1987 Freshman Spirit Team: Top: Kelsey Orefice, Lei-
Lani lnfante, Alison Cohen. Second: Peyton Ford, Beverly
Woodruff, Liz Geiger. Fronti Amy Payne, jan Decker, Charger
Chuck. Personal perseverance produced perfection. Carla
Toutz, lower right, participates in a pep rally with the jV Spirit
Team. During these assemblies, Carla and the team performed
innovative skits to rouse excitement.
Freshmen Spirit Team 83
Look Who's Back
" . .we had to prove to the administration and student body that we were just
as good as the last drill team at Agoura High.-Shizue Kira
Right face, left face, right face ... Where were these
commands coming from? Could it be the Drill
Team? There hasn't been a drill team since 1980. What
was it doing on our campus this past year?
Yes, that's right. The drill team was back better than
ever. Consisting of thirty-four girls, the drill team added
a lot to the Agoura High campus. "The drill team's
purpose is to promote school s irit and to provide
opportunities for more young laclles to take an active
part in Agoura High School team activities," said lonelle
This spirited group of freshman through seniors per-
formed as one unit. The girls displayed this one-unit
quality at pep rallies, football and basketball games, and
in competitions such as field shows, parades, and dance
competitions. This year as a special treat the drill team
went to Hawaii to perform in the Hula Bowl. Not only
did they have a fantastic time in Hawaii, but they par-
ticipated in an event that they will remember forever.
They improved with ever performance. In just their
third competition, the girls placed third among some
very competitive schools at Savannah High School. "Be-
ing a first-year drill team," said Alison Bates, "l think we
are doing great."
They learned quite a lot this year from their teacher
Marian Karbo, student teacher Mrs. Donna Whitelaw,
and choreographer Laura Polani, but most of all, the
girls learned from each other. Thanks to the hardwork,
dedication and perseverance of Mrs. Vicki Koch, coor-
dinator, and Mrs. lonelle Taylor, a drill team marched
again at Agoura. -Melanie Carter
Some members of the drill team
show their spirit before their per-
formance. Their pompons, which
brought much enthusiasm, made
the show sparkle.
2 " . I . K,
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At their first performance, tl
Pony Express Day's Parade, Il
drill team marches and smiles f
the public. Melodee Mungi
Dorie Groudan, Tiffany Taylr
and Becky Koch performed
unison to Agoura's fight so
along with the other team mei
"lt don't mean a thing if you ain't
got that swing ...", but "We've
Got lt!" these team members say.
Senior Rachael Leshnov was the
squad's first captain and lunior
Alison Bates served as head co-
The drill team consists of the fol-
lowing members: Top: Kim
Stone, Chris Updike, Melanie
Carter, Kate Bailey, lenny Nunan,
jen Glasgow, Tricia Cruse, Elana
Weiner. Second: Tracy Hoffer,
Sunny Hawks, Debbie Lockyer,
Shizue Kira, Andrea Scanzio,
Bridget Ryan, Deana Driver, and
Andrea Giardina, Third: Amanda
Sullivan, Susan Osten, Cindy
Kurtz, Abby Flores, jodi Del Vec-
chio, Lori Rothman, Melissa
Friedman, Tamara Ovdat, Front:
Tiffany Taylor, Becky Koch, Laura
Gallegos, Mary Beth Walker, Ra-
chael Leshnov, Cindy Bermea,
Shelley Conway, and Alison Bates,
Not pictured: Dorie Groudan and
wiv T -rw
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Tammy Ovdat and Cindy
Kurtz hug each other after
the successful Pony Express
Day's Parade, The Agoura
Hill's City Mall was the end
point of the parade.
Drill Team B5
Making A Spla h
'This was the best year Agoura's had in my four
years'-jason Cavalier - I
Although the team ended with a league record of 2-6,
Agoura's varsity water polo team expressed a lot of
enthusiasm about the season. Dan Rosen, a varsity team
member, commented that he "enjoyed the season"
and was "constantly challenged to improve." Part of
this challenge was inspired by the new coach, Mike
Mulligan. Coach Mulligan set high goals for his players
and hoped for each to achieve his full potential. He
stressed this desire through intense practices, which
included going over fundamentals and practicing strat-
egy. These practices helped Agoura finish fourth in
league play and advance to CIF playoffs when third
place Santa Ynez dropped out of the tournament. This
year's varsity team was lead by co-captains jason Cava-
lier and Matt Slan, by Todd Simmons, and goalie Paul
Costa. According to Cavalier, the team was "much
more spirited, iandl everyone was friends."
The junior varsity water polo team experienced more
success than varsity and finished league with a 6-2 re-
cord. The team tied Harvard and Nordhoff for league
champions and, according to junior varsity member
jahleel Wilson, "Our junior varsity team this year was
very strong." Their strength was mainly achieved
through tough workouts and practices led by Coach
Mulligan. Wilson also believed that "practice was very
necessary for us because it helped us with our skill and
strength." Key players on the junior varsity team in-
cluded Matt Weaver, Russ Cucina, Tim Nanson, Darin
Smart, and goalie Hooshie Broomand. Overall, the ju-
nior varsity water polo team played phenomenally. As
Russ Cucina explained, "We learned a lot from our new
coach and worked better as a team."
86 Varsity Water Polo
Goalie Paul Costa chases the
ball during an intense game.
Costa was one of varsity's
most valuable players.
Q P g.
, , A 7
The varsity water polo team includes:
Top Row: T. Simmons, S. Lund, M. Slan,
T, Imhof, Coach M. Mulligan, M. Shin-
dle, l. Rosenthal, and S. Novakg Middle
Row: T. Burgher, l. Cavalier, M. Alaimo,
T, Gold, T. Earl, C. Vespe, D. Swende-
man, and P. Costa: Bottom Row: K.
Lund, C. Ruddy, M. Baca, C. Reiley, K.
Bush, D. Rosen, M. Asuncion, and S.
Salustri. The thought of going to CIF
inspired the team to work hard.
The junior varsity water polo team
Iabovel includes: Top Row: S. Day, H.
Broomand, K. Craig, D. Smart, T. Nan-
son, A.'Lang, 1. Disimone, M. Weaver,
Coach M. Mulligan, and D. Fitzerg Mid-
dle Row: K. Males, 1. Craig, R. Cucina, S.
Carter, R. Rust, B. Wilson, G. Gatch, T.
Cadham, R. Young, and M. Farysg Bol-
torn Row: 1. Wilson, S. Gould, I. D'As-
toli, I. Mac, 1. Fine, K. Driscoll, S, Paul-
son, l. Stelle, and T. Bass. The team was
very strong this year under the leader-
ship ol thc new coach, Mike Mulligan.
Varsity player Mark Asuncion
prepares to receive a pass.
Passing was just one of the
techniques practiced at the
team's grueling workouts.
Varsity junior Varsity
Calabasas 7' 12-7
Santa Ynez 12- 9-7
Harvard 3- 8-7
Nordhoff 10- 10-5
Calabasas 8-'l3 15-4
Santa Ynez 14-15 7-3
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Tyler Gold passes the ball to block the throw. This type
while an opposing team of strategy was important for
member tries unsuccessfully the team members to master.
IV Water Polo 87
olleyball Spikes Its Way To
'It was the best season we ever had! -Amy Ward
6 6 t was fantastic," noted Amy Ward about The junior varsity volleyball team also scored high
the season. All the girls had every right
to feel that way, because this year for the
first time, varsity volleyball gained a first place
finish in the Frontier League. The girls definitely
had something to be proud about. The team
members accredited their highest accomplish-
ment ever to their coach Steve C-azzaniga and to
their hard work. Tristie Heuer remarked, "We
decided early in the season to set a goal to win
league and we did." Their determination paid off
with an overall record of 10-2. The girls worked
hard for CIF Championships, but lost in the finals.
"It's never good to end a season with a loss, but
we are all proud of what we accomplished,"
noted Heuer. Ward's feelings about the season
seemed to sum it all up: "It was awesome!" The
varsity team can truly be proud of their achieve-
ments during the past year. They proved that hard
work and determination do pay off.
this season. With Lisa Moore as coach, the girls
had an outstanding season and walked away with
the title of League Champs. Liz Ashton, a fresh-
man on the team commented, "I thought we did
really well and it was due to the fact that we all
worked together and tried really hard as a team."
The girls were extremely jubilant about the sea-
son. "We were all excited about winning the title.
We played a lot of difficult games to get there,"
noted Ashton. Not only did they win league, but
they also defeated Nordhoff which had not been
defeated for three years, Amy Renett accredited
their victory to the fact that all the team members
were friends and that was why they played so well
together. Rennett also felt that their victory was
due to their coach. "She was a really good coach
and very tough." Overall, the team gave a ood
fight to win the title, and they succeeded witiout
a doubt. - Maile Hunt
L ls' Yollcxball
Members of the varsity vol-
leyball team include Top row:
Coach Cazzaniga, K. Clem-
ens, T, Arledge, T. Heuer, D.
Brown, C. Janssen, S.
Mathew. Front row: D.
Krenik, S. Bowman, A. Ward,
Agoura's Christy janssen
soars up to hit the ball. She
scored a point toward
Agoura's victory against Los
Amy Ward, Dawn Krenik,
Tricia Arledge jumps up for a
block against Santa Paula. Her
skill helped steer Agoura to
The IV volleyball team in-
cludes Top row: Coach
Moore, S. Stone, A. Rennett,
L. Helfman, S. McAdams.
Middle row: T. Heuer, W.
Baerschiger, L. Davey, N. Ha-
genburger, S. Larson. Front
row: S. Carpenter, H. Walters,
L. Ashton, 1. Gallegos.
and Tristi Heuer and the rest
of the girls' Varsity team hug
and yell for joy. They further
celebrated their semi-final
victory later that night.
89 Girls' Vollc y ball
Tennis An one?
'Playing on a team and supporting everyone builds character.'
erve, forehand, backhand, volley, overhead -
and the Agoura girls' tennis team had one more
match to call their own. This was the trend for the
1987 season as the team placed first in the Frontier
League and continued on to the CIF semi-finals. Coach
Vicki Sveda explained, "This was the second year in a
row that we made it to the semi-finals out of 300
schools. Our 1987 tennis team was special because the
girls were goal directed and had a sense of commitment
to each other. This camaraderie created an atmosphere
of fun during competition."
As the varsity team finished its season with only two
losses tone being in the semi-finalsl all of the team
members finished the season with a positive outlook for
the future. The line-up worked well throughout the
season with strength in both singles and doubles. Trisha
Silverman, Cindy Nielson, and lenny Frizzelle gave the
team its strength in singles, while the doubles' teams -
Elise Nakawatase and Kimberly Park, Amy Cook and
Noel Burton, and Kelly Fitzpatrick and Kathy Fitzpatrick
- really came through for the team. With four fresh-
men and no graduating seniors, the team promises to
be even stronger next year.
The junior varsity tennis team also had an excellent
season with a final record of 'I3-3. With such strength in
singles from Lori Mira, jackie Yang, and Sharon Okada,
it is evident that Agoura's team can only improve in the
future. Along with the success and triumph the teams
experienced this year, there was also a great sense of
unity felt among teammates. jenny Frizzelle comment-
ed, "l'll never forget the bus ride home from Royal.
There was so much unity and everyone was laughing
together - that's what our team is all about." The
friendships formed on this team will be treasured for-
ever among team members. 'I987 was a season never to
be forgotten - an experience of a lifetime.
Players on the 1987 Agoura '
High School Girls' Tennis
Team are Top: Coach Vicki
Sveda, l. Yang, 1. Frizzelle, C.
Nielson, S. Stern, K. Fitzpa-
trick, S. Lai. Middle: T. Silver-
man, K. Fitzpatrick, D. Zim-
merman, B. Malnekoff, E,
Nakawatase, A. Cook, D.
Caunt. Front: N. Burton, S.
Paul, H. Ric hards, L. Mira, S.
Okada, K. Park. Every mem-
ber worked hard to make the
Cindy Nlielson stretches to
make a torehand volley for
the point. As a junior and
three-tear member of the
Yarsity Team, Cindt showed
great tlvilicatiort throughout
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Varsity lunior Varsity
Camarillo 17-1 5-0
Royal 17-1 5-0
Buena 18-0 5-1
Dos Pueblos 9-9675-681 l35-311
Ventura 15-2 7-0
San Marino 6-12 1-5
Westlake 14-4 O-5
Calabasas 13-5 4-2
Louisville 16-2 4-0
Newbury Park 13-0 5-0
Nordhoff 15-3 2-0
Thousand Oaks 10-8 4-3
Calabasas 14-4 4-2
Trisha Silverman hits an ag-
gressive forehand return. Tri-
sha played the number one
position as a sophomore and
er determination really
helped the team.
Sophomore Jenny Frizzelle
concentrates as she steps in
for a backhand. 1enny's hard
work led her to many victo-
ries as the number three sin-
junior Elise Nakawatase plays
the net as she hits a forehand
volley. Elise, known for her
high spirits and consistent
playing, practiced for many
hours outside of school wor-
Girls' IV Tennis 91
Setting the Pace
"lt was a really fun year! We all worked as a team and tried
Bang! And they're off! The finely muscled legs spring to
action. The arms pump in perfect rhythm with the legs.
Concentrating on speed and accuracy, the boys' cross
country team race their way toward victory. The team's
awesome performance during every meet led to one of
the most successful cross country seasons Agoura High
has ever had.
Both boys' IV and Varsity teams earned the title of
Frontier League Champions. For boys' IV, this was the
climax of a terrific season. According to Beau Town-
send, "There is no better way to end a season than
winning league finals and we won big!" Future goals for
this team are to improve times and to continue working
together in the races.
After taking league finals, boys' Varsity went on to CIF.
In the CIF prelims, their determination and patience
paid off as they won their race and qualified for CIF
finals. Suffering their only defeat, they lost the CIF title
by only two points. However, most members of the
team kept positive attitudes, considering they had nev-
er expected to make it that far. Derek Kite expressed
the team's optimism: "We will come back and win next
Both the Varsity and IV teams worked closely together
as a unit. Also, most runners were able to improve their
times, and there were outstanding performances by
individual members of the team. According to both IV
and Varsity teams, the most hardworking member was
Peter Oviatt. He was described as an extremely hard
worker, displaying his best effort and devotion in every
race and practice. Bryan Dameworth, selected as the
most outstanding runner on the team, was Agoura's 41
runner and, in nearly every race, took first place. He
was greatly admired for his superb talent and phenom-
enal times. Qualifying for state after CIF finals,
Dameworth accomplished the astonishing feat of com-
ing in first place in the state championships. Not only
did Dameworth win state, but he also earned CIF run-
ner of the year.
Overall, the boys' cross country teams had outstanding
seasons. However, the athletes are not the only ones
who deserve credit. Coach Bill Duley provided the boys
with vital workouts and mentally prepared the team.
And with the efforts of both athletes and coach, the
team excelled throughout the season.
Standing proud here are the
IV cross country team. Top
row: I. Ingalls, C. Costa, M.
Polapink, B. Townsend, K.
Murray, B. Duley. Front row:
A. Rasmussen, B. Disney, A.
Nielson, T. Gallardo, H. Dhil-
lon, D. Shalov. Working to-
gether as a unit, the IV team
remained undefeated in
league. Not pictured: D.
League Record: Varsity IV
at Oxnard College win win
at Soule Park win win
at Paramount Ranch win win
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At the start of the boys' varsi-
ty race, Agoura takes an early
lead. This outstanding team
excelled throughout their
season, taking the second
place title at CIF.
The Varsity Boys' cross coun-
try team is ready to go! D.
Kite, M. Abrams, B. Gorman,
B. Dameworth, P. Oviatt, C.
Singleton, I. Kite, B. Duley.
Pride, devotion, and will
spurred the team on to make
it all the way to CIF finals.
Peter Oviatt, the 432 runner
for Agoura, runs with deter-
mination at the Mt. Sac pre-
lims. According to other
team members, Oviatt was
the most dedicated member.
. imyay- T., .M ,... , 7- -
Bryan Dameworth, clearly in
the lead, sprints down the
hill, using perfect form.
Dameworth's talent and hard
work led him to become the
41 runner in state champion-
Tiffany York, Agoura's 922
runner displays intense con-
centration in a worl-cout. York
was given the title "freshman
of the year" in Ventura
Although practice is tough,
the girl's Varsity team strives
to do their best. All year,
these girls helped and en-
couraged each other in every
race, showing the unity of the
V.-. -J ,,-I
94 Girls' Cross Country
The nwmhcrs ol the Xarsiis Girls' rross
country warn imlude Top ron T Ron-
Iantl, M N1tComh,5 Gallup, B Dulex,
C Zonlt-Ili lx Netxrnan,C Mtfomh
Frnnl mn 5 krrslan D Drossin, C
Atuntiwrl funnlrtghtim T wart This
hnrtltxurking tt-.am cxtellmf throughout
tht' txhult- wa-oii :lairninu tht- CIF
Deena Drossin, way in the
lead, effortlessly wins the
race. Drossin, Agoura's 41
runner, suffered only one
loss throughout the whole
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Running for the gold
"I think we came a long way and improved a lot. We really
became a team and worked together."-Stacy Kristan
"Run with pride in your team, pride in yourself,
and pride in your school. Remember to pump
your arms, push off with each foot, and always
have confidence in yourself." After listening to
the encouraging words from their coach, the
Agoura girls' cross country team simultaneously
yell, "GO AGOURA!" The Agoura girls' cross
country team ran in top form throughout their
best season ever. This year, a girls' IV team was
also formed and did remarkably well in their first
season. Coach Bill Duley was very pleased with
the girls' efforts as they took second place in
league finals. Next year's goals are to improve,
develop more depth in the team, and also win
league finals. As for the girls' Varsity team, their
season continued all the way up to the State
Championships in Fresno. Winning league cham-
pionships turned out to be the beginning of a
chain of victories for them. In the CIF prelims, the
team came in first place, qualifying for CIF finals.
Although the girls felt extremely nervous, their
hard work paid off as they won CIF champion-
ships. This triumph left the girls thrilled and ex-
cited. Stacy Kristan remarked, "I felt very excited
because if we did this well this year, that shows
how much better the team can improve." Howev-
er, the girls didn't stop here. They went on to the
State Championships in Fresno. As a team, they
came in second place, losing to a talented Palos
Verdes team. Nonetheless, the girls' team was
WHERE THE --
WORLDS BEST ATI-ILETES 11
B I 1
The Girls Varsity Cross Country team
s thrilled to win the CIF Champion-
ships. Other titles that were won in
87-'88 included Frontier League
Champions and 2nd place in the State
2 5 -
thoroughly satisfied with the result and expressed
the mutual feeling that it was a great experience
to participate in a statewide competition and do
There were a number of really outstanding mem-
bers on the team. Cheyenne Zontelli, a talented
sophomore, ran a great season and ended up tak-
ing the title of CIF sophomore of the year in Divi-
sion I. Another hardworking runner who showed
excellent sportsmanship and ability was Tiffany
York, who was named freshman of the year in
Division I. Deena Drossin, a freshman, ran as
Agoura's 431 runner. Suffering only one loss, she
was virtually undefeated throughout the season.
Her abilities were phenomenal and setting course
records was a common accomplishment for her.
She also captured the first place title in the State
Championships. This great feat could not have
been accomplished without skill, determination,
and pure talent. Some goals for next year's team
include remaining CIF champions and capturing
the state title.
Much of this team's success was due to the coach,
Bill Duley. He was there to physically and mentally
train the athletes and encourage them to do their
best. With his excellent coaching the girls' cross
country teams are on their way toward many years
of triumph. -Grace Asuncion
League Record: Varsity
at Oxnard College win
at Soule Park win
at Paramount Ranch win
Girls Cross Country 95
Full-Court Fine se
'We were a well-rounded team but had a roller coaster sea-
rom early in the season, the 1988 boys' var-
sity basketball team took a wild roller coast-
er ride. A pre-season tournament in Thou-
sand Oaks saw the team at the peak of its athletic
talent against Westlake High School and the Cana-
dian school, Ross Shepard. The team then had its
finest display of teamwork versus Ventura High
School. Although they lost this game by six points,
a feeling of optimism gave the players confidence
for an exciting future.
A bright beginning led to a surprisingly inconsis-
tent season. Shambi Huddleston, strong on both
rebounding and spirit, explained, f'When we
came in as the underdog against teams we knew
we had to beat, we played to our potential, while
in other games we lost by a small margin." Senior
Dave Corridori, also skilled in rebounds and lay-
ups, thought that they "should have performed
Hott-ring above the court,
Mike Armstrong carries the
ball close to the hoop. To do
so, he must haw worked up
ts' Xarsttx llttsketball
In a determined leap, Shambi
Huddleston goes for the re-
bound. With this kind of per-
sistence in every player,
teamwork became easy and
better," because varsity basketball was not only
better than their record but a "bunch of good
friends." His older brother's success in the 1985
season inspired him to put his heart into each
game. The team always gave "'I'I00!o to get to the
play-offs" according to Arnie Goldstein, who ex-
pertly controlled the ball. "We were a well-
rounded team so there was no stand-out player,"
he clarified, though Mike Armstrong excelled de-
fenisvely. Mike said that the change from Coach
Bob La Belle to Coach Kevin Paskey became a
"transition of styles". Under a new style of coach-
ing, the team struggled a bit despite Coach Pas-
key's great effort to push the group to the limit. In
the end, they reached the play-offs but lost
against South Pasadena. The boys' varsity team
never lost their respect for their coach or them-
selves, however, and looked back on the season
not for the numbers but for the people.
- Bob Rich
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The members of the boys' IV
basketball team, right, in-
clude S. Martin, K. Teasely,
M. Kelly, C.. Bennett, E.
Fuller, T. Nanson, T. Marko,
C. Kwasniewski, D. Green, I.
Hubbard, and T. York with
manager S. Gross and Coach
I. Hall. With a perfect attitude
and high goals set, the team
ended up undefeated in the
The members of the froshf
soph basketball team, right,
include A. Zia, B. Miller, B.
Scanlon, D. Fowler, C. Corri-
dori, I. Noble, I. Feinman, D.
Eber, M. Mihm, D. Siegel, I.
Feldman, M. Myers, and
Coach B. Sanchez. The team
finished the season with a
fine record of 6-2 in league,
and an impressive third place
finish in a Thousand Oaks
Girls' IV Basketball
Calabasas 29 23
Nordhofl 21 41
Santa Clara 'I8 43
Calabasas 39 25
Nordholf 25 51
Santa Paula Z3 50
Santa Clara Z3 48
Boys' IV Basketball
Box s' Basketball
Boys' FroshfSoph Baskutba
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'There was incredible improvement throughout the year'
fiery attitude propelled IV basketball right to
the top. Under the guidance of Coach Iim Hall,
the Chargers came out of the season with a 15-
3 overall record and a very impressive 8-0 record in
the Frontier League,
Gabe Bennett suggested, "lf it wasn't for our great
coach and strong players, we would never have gone
undefeated." One of these strong players was point
guard Sean Martin, who was the high scorer and play
maker. Furthermore, center Tim Nanson was the out-
standing rebounder this season.
This year's toughest opponents were Santa Paula and
Santa Clara. When the Chargers first played Santa
Clara, they won by twenty points. However, the Char-
gers prevailed by just two points at their second meet-
ing. Overall, the team's performance in 1988 would
have even impressed the Lakers.
Although the 1988 girls' IV basketball team ended up
2-5 in league and 6-10 overall, their positive attitude
made them all winners. Monica Emerik noticed "in-
credible improvement throughout the year, along
with enthusiastic teamwork." Key players this year
were point guard Michelle Bunch, whose quickness
on the court made her a high scorer, and wing Ally
Krebs, who helped the team succeed with her tough
defense. Also, center Wendy Wortendyke showed in-
credible imporvement throughout the season.
The Chargers' two league victories were against Cala-
basas, and their toughest matches were against Santa
Paula and Santa Clara, who both possessed strong de-
fense. Even though the girls won only half of their
games this year, their perseverance proved that they
had true Charger pride.
With fine athletes and a super rookie coach, the boys'
froshfsoph basketball team finished with a record of
12-5 overall, and 6-2 in the Frontier League, good
enough for a three-way tie for first place.
Coach Bill Sanchez felt that he had "great kids to work
with" and that "this was one of the best teams he had
ever coached." The Chargers were a tough team to
beat with center Ierry Noble as the top rebounder and
scorer, guard Brian Miller as the leader in assists, and
with powerful performances by Gino Corridori and
One of the team's major accomplishments this year
was beating Santa Clara, which no Agoura froshfsoph
basketball team had ever done before. To top off this
great year, the Chargers took third place in a tough
Thousand Oaks tournament. - Steve Rich
Rocketing across the court,
Iohn Thoe successfully sets
up a fast break which no one
can stop. Amazing fast breaks
were only one of Thoe's con-
tributions to this year's fan-
tastic IV team.
During a tough game against
the Santa Paula Saints, Kim
Iaffee displa s aggressive
blocking techniques. Ally
Krebs was another player
with superior defense who
made every opposing team's
point a hard feat to accom-
The members of the girls' IV
basketball team include A.
Salzman, I. Kim, L. Briddle, A.
Krebs, I. Yang, W. Worten-
dyke, I, Welton, W. Pike, C.
White, C.. Beccaria, L. Reiner,
K. Iaffee, S. Costa, M. Bunch,
M. Ereik, L, Good, S. Gold-
farb, and Coach M. Benioff.
Even though the team didn't
come out on top in their
Frontier division, they were
all champions for possessing
true Charger spirit.
Girls' IV Basketball 99
0ne More Shot
'We made tremendous inroads in establishing a successful
-Coach Terry Sciarrino
eamwork was the key to a successful season
for the Agoura girls' varsity basketball team.
Friendship, being able to accept criticism
from teammates, having faith in each other's abili-
ties, and a third place Frontier League finish car-
ried the team into CIF playoffs.
The team made tremendous improvement this
year and anticipated an even better season in 1989
with only two seniors graduating. Working hard
to better the team, the girls practiced from four to
six p.m. every day after school. A typical practice
consisted of many drills, scrimmages, running, and
conditioning. The strenuous practices, along with
dedication and aggressiveness carried the team
through the season successfully. Senior player
Kyung Lee saw the Calabasas game as the highlight
of the season. "That was our best game. The rival-
ry and closeness of the team really shone through
in our game. Even though we lost by one point, it
was definitely the most exciting game we played."
While there were many high points in this year's
season, there were also quite a few injuries on the
team which altered the line-up. Senior Kerry Mc-
Carthy was out most of the season due to a broken
finger and MVP Lisa Little suffered an ankle injury
which also kept her out of play for awhile. Despite
these set-backs, jill Hartwick and other team
members felt that "the team got along really well
and that's what made us do so well." Coach Terry
Sciarrino saw great improvement in his team and
felt that the dream of League championship in
1989 was not out of the question.
- Kelly Fitzpatrick
Girls' Varsity Basketball
The 1987-88 girls' varsity bas-
ketball team members are:
Anastasia Liakas, Amy Ben-
nett, Kerry McCarthy, Denise
Decker, Katie Benioff, lana
glacifghrfgila Johnston, Lisa Little, Wove
Santa Clara 30 Pike, Kristen Phillips, Valerie
Calabasas 48 Camp, Wendy Baertschiger,
Santa Paula 48
Santa Clara 22
Girls' X .iisiix B.Islst'llmll
Kyung Lee, Coach Terry
Sciarrino. CNot pictured: lill
Hartwig and jennifer Wel-
ton.J The girls finished the
season the season with a 4-4
record and third place in the
Sophomore Amy Bennett
shoots as Lisa Little awaits the
rebound. Teamwork was the
key to winning this game
against Santa Paula.
Kristen Phillips dribbles
down court with Amy Ben-
nett guarding her against the
Cardinals. Such style was de-
veloped throughout a season
of hard work.
jill Hartwig's determination
to pass her opponent is
shown in her intense facial
expression. As a sophomore
on varsity, Hartwig possessed
great ability and proved to be
a positive asset for the team.
Amy Bennett demonstrates
Agoura's offensive play as she
turns to pass. Bennett was en-
couraged by the coach and
Cilrls' Xllrsilx li.lslxt'Ilv.lll lU'l
Fancy Foot ork
'In soccer, you need speed, strength, and control, our
team had all of these.' -Bill Murphy
ontrol. To win a game, you must control it.
To control a game you must coordinate
your movements with others so that you
are one. With sharply honed soccer skills, the
varsity boys' soccer team was dynamite. One of
the primary reasons for this success was that they
played as a team, not as separate players. This
teamwork enabled them to control the ball and
The Charger's strength was also evident in their
strong midfield. The key to their game, the mid-
field, was spearheaded by halfbacks Nelson
Townes and Tim Ward who provided the neces-
sary skill and strength necessary to control the
game. Certain key players gave the team the nec-
essary ability to dominate other aspects of
game as well. Fullback Bill Murphy led the
fense, providing leadership and experience. Bill
was one of only two returning starters from
1987 CIF championship team. josh Mesirow, the
other starter, led the offense, using his experience
with varsity-caliber soccer. Matthew Freedman
assisted Mesirow in this role giving the team sev-
their new coach, they faced some problems asso-
ciated with adjusting to his style of play. Perhaps
more importantly, they lacked experience - not
in soccer, but in playing at the varsity level. josh
Mesirow and Bill Murphy were the only returning
starters from the 'I987 CIF championship team. In
addition, there were only five seniors on the
whole team. While this lack of experience has
hurt the team, it did not defeat them. With a
wealth of young talent, the varsity boys' soccer
team remained one of the toughest soccer teams
in the Frontier League, placing third out of thirty-
two teams in the Simi Valley Tournament, a tour-
nament which involves much larger schools. The
highlight of the tournament was when the boys'
team beat Simi Valley, which almost never loses at
their own tournament. The team thundered
through CIF, losing only in the semi-finals to CIF
champs Santa Paula.
Despite their performance, what they got out
of their season was not only the winning and com-
peting, but winning and competing with friends.
As Bryan Blau said, "I had a great time. They're
really good guys and I wish them luck."
eral decisive victories.
The varsity boys' soccer team had a great year in
other respects as well. With Bart Morefield as
- john Kelley
Top: Coach Morefield, R
Makarem, B, jauch, E. Pratts,
j, Myers, j. Metzger, T. Baker,
C. Hackley, B. Murphy, Train-
er H. Ciroot.
105 Boys' Narsity Soccer
Middle: j. Mesirow, C. Ore-
fice, M. Freedman, B. Parker,
S. Larkin, T, Ward, C. Pit-
tenger, A. Barri.
Front: E. Stephens, B. Blau, j
Lieb, N. Townes, D. Zapata,
G. Finefrock, j. Mollendick
The team finished an impres-
sive 3rd in CIF.
Matt Freedman explodes in
pursuit of an opposing player
with joshua Mesirow behind
him. Freedman and Mesirow
provided the persistence
necessary for aggressive play.
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Boy's Varsity Soc
Left: Tim Ward sails through
the air, taking the ball up the
field. Ward's spectacular play
made him a potent weapon
as a midfielder.
Below: Bill Murphy races for
the ball against an opposing
player. Murphy, who led the
team's defense, was one of
two varsity players from last
year's championship team.
Bottom: Dominic Zapata and
Erik Stevens take the ball
down the field. This superior
ball control was one reason
the team was so successful.
Boys' Varsity Soccer 103
Be A Sport
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Together We're Better
. . .the legacy continues. . .We are the Champions. . .
Again. . .and AGAIN. . -Suzy Bowman and Dawn Krenik
ost Agoura athletes hoped to win league
and possibly compete in CIF. The girls
on the varsity soccer team were not like
most Agoura athletes, their goal was to win the
CIF title for the third time in a row. Most soccer
teams set a goal to win a certain number of games.
Girls' varsity soccer not only tried to win all of
their games but also tried to prevent any opposing
team from scoring. This amazing team reached
their goals and found success by winning the CIF
title with a 25-0-3 record, and allowing only eight
goals the whole season. They ended the year with
their fifty-second consecutive win. Unbelievably,
their total three-year championship record was
67-I-8. Besides their speed and superior ball con-
trol, the team had depth in talent. All the players
were strong, and Coach Dave Godwin could
therefore substitute and have fresh athletes
throughout the game. These qualities, along with
unity, allowed this teams to meet and break so
When any of the players were asked what made
their team so good, they all responded "unity."
"Together we're better" was the motto and the
explanation of their success. Many of the players
Dawn Krenik - All CIF MVP offensive, team offensive Co-
MVP, and Ist team
Lisa Ferragamo - All CIF MVP defensive, team defensive Co-
MVP, and Ist team Frontier League.
Heidi Walters - Team offensive Co-MVP, All CIF, and Ist
team Frontier League.
julie Tingle - Most Valuable Midfielder, All CIF, and Ist team
Kathy Shean - Team defensive Co-MVP, All CIF, and Ist
team Frontier League.
Amy Ward - All CIF and Ist team Frontier League.
Wendy Bennett - All CIF and Ist team Frontier League.
Suzy Bowman - All CIF and Ist team Frontier League.
jennifer Holmwood - All CIF and 2nd team Frontier League.
Tricia Arledge - All CIF and 2nd team Frontier League.
Vanessa Martin - All CIF and Ist team Frontier League.
Christy Rapp - Ist team Frontier League.
Janet Galer - 2nd team Frontier League.
Sandy Convey - 2nd team Frontier League.
L urls' Yarsilx Boctor
had competed on the same soccer teams since
grade school, this experience enabled the players
to anticipate each others' actions. When asked
what it was like being a defensive player on such a
strong team, left fullback Kathy Shean, explained,
"Although it sometimes got a little boring, there
was pressure to keep the shut-out streak going.
Also, because the team was so good, I got chances
to take the ball up instead of hanging back."
Commenting on what this team meant to him,
Coach Godwin paused and jokingly said, "Starting
off with a hard one, huh?" He did go on to say
that he saw his work with the team as a rededica-
tion to what he wanted to do when he was youn-
ger - teach and coach at the high school level.
janet Galer, center midfielder, reflected the
thoughts of many of the seniors when she said, "lt
makes me sad to look back because I am a senior
and won't be playing on this team any more. This
year was great and I will miss soccer and this team
very much." Even though for some, Agoura soc-
cer will be an incredible memory of three CIF
titles, there are others who look forward to win-
ning a fourth. - Andrew Brosnan
Fullbacks Suzy Bowman and Lisa
Ferragamo struggle to steal the
ball from an opponent. The stingy
Charger defense limited their op-
ponents to only eight goals dur-
ing the season.
Wendy Bennett manages to
outwit her opponent with
some fast foot maneuvers,
Due to her fancy foot work,
she walked away with All-CIF
and first team Frontier
Heidi Walters defies gravity
while teammate janet Galer
pursues the play, Sophomore
Walters broke the school re-
cord for most goals during a
season by scoring thirty-two.
9-N is '
While playing against thc Santa
Clara Saints, Dawn Krcnik drib-
bles the ball past the competitor.
Krcnik was named the CIF offen-
sive player of the year and co-
MVP offensive in the Frontier
The members of the girls'
varsity soccer team include
Top: W. Bennett, C. Janssen,
manager A. Wilson, Coach
Godwin, manager M. Senter,
S. Convery, T, Arledge. Mid-
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Girls' Varsity Soccer
Santa Clara 3 0
Calabasas 5 0
Nordhoff 7 'l
Santa Clara B 0
Calabasas 8 0
Nordhoff 7 1
dle: 1. Tingle, L. Ferragamo, D.
Krenik, M. Moravec, V. Mar-
tin, A. Noel, I. Galer. Front: A
Ward, K. Shean, I. Holm-
vvood, H, Walters, S. Bow-
man, C. Rapp.
Atascadero KCIFJ 14 0
St. Bonaventure lClFl 7 0
Ganesha tClFl 5 0
Temple City lClFl 5 O
Girls' Varsity Soccer 107
Erin Artman kicks the ball
downfield. Erin was part of
the stoic, effective defense, a
key to the team's success.
justin Hanover flies doen the
field, out-hustling his oppo-
nent. Hanover's hard work
and his fierce competitive-
ness, as well as his red hair,
earned him the nickname
JV Girls' Soccer
Beverly Hills 9 O
Torrance 4 1
Boy's Soccer Miraleste 10 0
Us Them Thousand Oaks 3 0
0 2 Camarillio 5 0
2 0 Ventura 8 0
4 0 Westlake fin L.A.l 13 0
4 0 Royal 4 0
4 1 Santa Paula 11 1
3 1 Thousand Oaks 4 0
2 1 Pasadena 9 0
4 1 Santa Paula 3 0
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Top: H. Broomand, 1. Han- Middle: 1. Leong, 1. Heiner, l. Front: 1. Medaglia, I. Nelson,
over, B, Yates, C. Costa, A. Hession, B, Polkow, D- Kite, l. Flahberg, D. Geary, D. Me-
Yuhasz, M. Lafflam, Coach M. Brueckel, sirow.
108 IV Boys' Soccer
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Talent To Spare
'One year down and three to go.'-Iohn Nelson and
oth IV girls and IV boys did extremely well.
Winning league, the girls' IV soccer team
was obviously doing something right. What
they did was play as a team. This teamwork result-
ed from the fact that the majority of the team
members had played on the same team since they
were little kids. The advantages are obvious: it was
easier to work the ball. Whereas most of the teams
the girls played lacked unity and did not play
together, the girls' IV soccer team did. Another
advantage was that they were all close friends.
Thus, there was no unfriendly team rivalry and, as
put by Sunday DiZazzo, it was "All for one and
one for all." Stephanie Stone said this closeness
also made difficult practices much easier, "Even
though the workouts were hard, being with your
friends made it easier and even a little fun."
Although their true strength lay in their team uni-
ty, they were further strengthened by their pow-
erful offense. Forwards Iill Gallegos, Amy Galer,
and Sunday DiZazzo formed the striking ability of
the offense and were some of the team's most
skilled players. With high caliber athletes such as
these and effective leadership provided by Noelle
Hagenberger and Erin Artman, the team placed
second in the Simi Valley Tournament and easily
Amy Cook fights for the ball
against an opposing player.
Keeping the ball, Cook was
one of the reasons that the IV
girls' soccer team was unde-
feated and won league this
won league, scoring a hundred goals on the way.
IV boys' soccer had a superior season too, al-
though they weren't without their troubles. Goal-
keeper Hooshie Broomand summed these prob-
lems up: "Our team started out on a down, but,
with our new coach, we started winning." Losing
their first game, the team felt very demoralized.
However, this loss was mainly due to their inexpe-
rience playing together. With new coach Steve
Iones and "incredible talent and depth," they
quickly rebounded and won the rest of their
games and won league. Their rebound was also
due to key players like fullback Tyler Madsen and
halfback Danny Mesirow, as well as a stoic goal-
tender, Hooshie Broomand. With a strong defen-
sive style, they shut out opposing teams three
times and held four other teams to one point.
Despite the movement of Ioey Madalia to varsity,
the IV offense remained potent. Placing well in
the tough Simi Valley Tournament, the IV boys'
soccer team also won league and promised a
championship caliber varsity team for years to
- Iohn Kelley
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Top: S. Stone, E. Artman, C. ley lstatsI, I. Gallegos, M.
Barnard, Coach Hagen- Thatcher, L. Davey. Front: N.
berger, K. Knox, A. Galer, E. Hagenberger, T. Dulansky, G.
Glasgow. Middle: T. Peoples, Kameya, S. DiZazzo, C. Viel,
R. Mars, B. Malnekoff, R. Bai- K. MacDonald, H. Weireter.
lV Girls' Soccer 109
Wimp Need ot Appl
'Every hour of sweat is worth every second of glory'
rose is a rose is a rose ... WHAT? Hey, get
out of here - don't you know who you're
dealing with? The Tasmanian Devils, that's
who! Hey guy, read the headline and split. WIMPS
NEED NOT APPLY.
Once again the AHS varsity and JV wrestling teams
had a challenging but victorious season. Easily
capturing the Frontier League title, they dazzled
us with amazing moves which proved to be the
key to their success. Dave Stepner described
wrestling as "non-stop action," claiming that ev-
erything that happens is "up to you." Most team
members agreed that the toughest part was mak-
ing weight, sometimes virtually fasting for two
days before a meet. joe Gulla explained that wres-
tlers "need to be fit mentally and physically,"
showing what a draining sport it is.
Coach Smith, the varsity coach, was described by
loe Gasbarri as "a father-figure, someone who
The varsity team this year was
Top: Coach Smith, Brad Gor-
don, Rich Bradley, Paul Berry
and Coach Ritterbush. Mid-
dle: Mike Murth, Neil Mason,
Dave Stepner, Tommy Kim,
and Maurice Elias. Bottom:
Brad Smith, joe Archer, Tony
Ferragamo, and joe Gasbarri.
They were one of the most
oustanding team's Agoura
The IV tea-m was composed
of Top: Coach Smith, Ty
Leonard, Patrick Hattori, Da-
vid Soucy, Billy Heusser, Bert
Michitsch, and Coach Riteer-
bush. Middle: Iordan McCol-
lum, Brian Benglesdorf, jamie
Osbrink, Glenn Michitsch,
Adam Kuklin, Chuck Sewell,
and Farhad Notghi, Bottom:
Chris Lee, Greg Smith, Sean
Rassman, Chris Lentz, David
Polombo, and Matt Bernsen.
The team succeeded in mak-
ing a name for themselves
due to their great talent.
loe Casbarri calmly gc-ts his
opponent down on his hands
and knees. Gasbarri was MVP i
for the varsity.
always gave good advice." Ciasbarri went on to
become the 1A Southern Section CIF champion
in the 135 pound division, and advanced as far as
Dennis Ritterbush was the JV coach and was por-
trayed as being "like a kid. He never looked down
Chuck Sewell felt that although wrestling is an
individual sport, a lot of team unity exists. Most
members felt that they would miss this unity, as
well as the fun they shared. "A lot of us have been
together for years, and we're going to miss being
around each other and our coaches," summed up
Although there was great "sense of team spirit" as
Sewell put it, the sport is basically one on one.
Gulla added, "It's your moment in the spotlight."
You did us proud boys! - Sadaf Cohen
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Boys Varsity and IV Wrestling
Royal 48-18 18-45
El Camino 6-69 12-58
Santa Paula 35-26 55-15
Moorpark 37-30 53-6
Fillmore 58-18 36-36
Calabasas 62-9 63-0
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Pat Hattori manages to posi-
tion his opponent '
"breakdown'l. Like other
teammates, Hattori found the
position to be very useful in
loe Gulla manipulates his op-
ponent in this uncomfortable
position called a stack. The
defendant was later recruited
by a circus for his amazing
The Winning Tradition
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'Track is fun, inspirational, a lot of hard work, and rewarding'
4' .ill if
-Crispin Vicars, Brian Boatwright and Gregg Gordon
f there was one thing the 1988 IV and varsity
boys' track and field teams had that previous
teams didn't, it was "depth, lots of depth,"
said Coach Bryan Case. Marc Edwards, an all-
around competitor, estimated that the team "im-
proved about forty to fifty per cent over last
year." This improvement was "due to two months
of conditioning at unofficial practices prior to
'dead week.' This way, everyone on the team was
at his peak at the beginning of the season rather
than at the middle or the end," stated Omar Cas-
tillo, a hurdler on the 120 and 330 high hurdles.
At the beginning of the season, the team was very
confident about overcoming Nordhoff, their big-
gest Frontier league rival. The last time AHS beat
Nordhoff was in 1982. With jeff Ingalls for sprint,
Peter Oviatt and Bryan Dameworth for long dis-
tance, Marc Edwards for jumps, Omar Castillo for
hurdles, this year's team was destined to continue
its strong winning tradition. - April Lee
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Freshman, Kirk Klotz, of the J' ' ' 'hs , ' 1
froshfsoph track team jumps ' -, - ff.. fy A-1 A-.gsjr ,, V
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top: Coach Sanchez, Coac T ' g , ig. ' P . ,' '
Case, M. Matthes, R. Living- ' Q . 1, i ff X
ston, E. Pratts, 1. Sommers, B. V J ,th V, K. ' -
Townsend, M. Polapink, . ' ' ' -"Q 4- iv l
Coach Duley, and Coach Ble- .5 t I ' , Z Q ' ,A it 1' ' , ,- ' "
Chen. Second: C, Hackely, 1. 'TT - Q " f 3' EW' ' l A
Ingalls, W. Olsen, M. Arm- X., ' Q' 3. ' 4 j l f
strong, 1. Murray, B. Gorman, ' ,J ' . ,
D. Morris, S, Logue, and B. . A X N, ' ' ,I j g Q
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Kite, M. Abrams, and P, 'Na 7 ' ak f ' ' . .L ll , L N
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Wt-n, A. Calero, B. Boatright, I' 'N : X5 J , Y
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Sophomore Omar Castillo,
varsity, leaps over a hurdle
displayln perfect form. An
extendec? forelegl and skim-
ming trail leg c aracterized
perfect hurdle form.
Kevin DePew, Doug Morris,
Noelle Hagenburtger, and
jennifer Ho mwoo race for
the finish line. The rest of the
sprint team patiently waited
for their turn to run.
Sophomore Mike Matthes
hurls the discus out into the
field during ractice. Mike
had been on tlie team for the
last two years.
lunior jeff Ingalls, varsity,
crosses the finish line first,
runnin the last leg for the
mile reqay team. Shortly after
his race, the announcer said,
"Mile relay team please re-
port to the track, and juanita,
Carlos likes you."
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The members of the boys' froshf
soph track team include top: I.
Johnston, D. Cox, T. Leonard,
Coach Sanchez, Coach Case,
Coach Blechen, Coach Duley, H.
Dhillion, I. George, and H. Shih.
Middle: I. D'Astoli, T. Wilson, M.
McNeill, M. Zabarsky, D. Ash-
ton, A. Choi, R. Reyes, and K.
Depew. Front: R. Tabladillo, E.
Kleiman, M. Chermain, S. Liang,
T. Gallardo, R. Colds, and S.
Rassman. The athletes on this
team showed promise of con-
tinuing the tradition of strong
AHS track teams.
Boys' Track TT3
A Winning Combination
'With so much talent, the team looks very promising'
aster than a speeding bullet ... More pow-
erful than a locomotive ... Able to leap tall
buildings with a single bound ... it's ... it's
... the girls' track team! In 1988, the girls' track
team, both varsity and JV, were very strong. They
began the season, hoping to win league, especially
hoping to beat Nordhoff, their main competition,
and going on to CIF. According to jenny Whel-
chel, the team had "a lot of depth and a lot of
younger kids that look promising." Depth meant
having a variety of athletes in the different events
such as sprinting, jumping, distance running, and
A normal practice session consisted of a mile
warm-up, shakeups, and then breaking up into
the different events. Every other day, there was
weight training. At the beginning of the season,
more emphasis was placed on the actual condi-
tioning of the athletes. Later, they were taught
The first, second, and third place finishers in each
event gained points for the overall team. With so
much depth, both varsity and IV teams had excel-
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The teams benefitted from depth in coaching as
well. Bill Duley coached the distance runners, Bill
Sanchez coached the sprinters, Brian Case was in
charge of the hurdling and pole vaulting, and
Coach Bob Blechen guided the discus and shot
The superb talent on this team included sprinter,
julie Tingle, shot putter, jenny Whelchel, and dis-
tance runners Deena Drossin and Tally Rowland.
Not only did these athletes have talent, but they
also had to train hard and be willing to work. The
team hoped to break many records during the
Other elements which contributed to the team's
success were a positive attitude, a willingness to
work, and overall team spirit. The girls were able
to support each other and that helped contribute
to the team's success. The team's hopeful outlook
was best summarized when jenny Whelchel and
Tally Rowland commented, "This year's track
team looks promising and strong. There is a lot of
team spirit and we are looking forward to winning
' - Grace Asuncion
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With trt-mt-ntlnus strength, jenny lulrt' Tinglt- starts out strong at X-"' 'F '
wht-ltht-I prt'p.rrt-s to put tht- tht- bvgrnntng or ht-r rate. Her . '
shot Hhtrltht-l, tint' tit tht- top .rthlt-tit .rhrlrrt was drsplaytsd not ,fjifi
shut Dllllbrs in C.1ltlornt.r, urls tmnlx on tht- girls' track learn but , ' '., i
mnlst-ti 21 rn Lll' last xtxit .intl .rlsu on tht' -Kgtntira girls' soccer ' 'r ---
htipvtlttitlt'It'ntll1t'r tvtlt' rn 1988 team ga ml
114 Grrls' Track
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Iodi Bluth leaps over the hur-
dle with perfect form. Bluth
showed great agility and ef-
fort in all of her events.
The members of the girls'
varsity track team include
top: Coach Blechen, Coach
Sanchez, 1. Whelchel, 1. Tin-
gle, S. Gallup, Coach Case,
and Coach Duley. Middle: T.
York, I. Bluth, T. Rowland, A.
Noel, C. lanssen, and C. Zon-
telli. Front: S. Kristan, 1. Win-
ters, H. Weireter, G. Kameya,
E. Ashton, D. Drossin, and N.
Hagenburger. This outstand-
ing group of athletes had in-
dividuals who were ranked
on both the state and nation-
'T-We-V 3 '
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Summer Gallup attempts to
clear the high jump. Gallup
was team captain for the girls'
The members of the girls' IV
track team include top:
Coach Blechen, Coach San-
chez, W. Wortendyke, A.
Scott, P. Seliger, B. Woodruff,
K. Clemens, Coach Duley,
and Coach Case. Middle: D.
Zimmerman, S. Goldfarb, L.
Scherr, M. Schultz, 1. Camp-
bell, L. Park, K. Bleiberg, T.
Kovalivker, and T. Burt.
Front: S. Liakas, T. Brncic, C.
Viel, C. Torcivia, N. Greene,
T. Fant, M. Kaller, and V.
Richards. Hours of practice
paid off for this talented
' Girls' Track 115
'You have to want to do it.' -Steve Salustri
he boys' varsity and IV swim teams,
coached by Mike Mulligan, looked forward
to the 1988 season. When asked about the
upcoming season, Steve Salustri, a varsity swim-
mer, remarked, "I think that we have really strong
swimmers." "Half of the kids are club swimmers,"
added Rhett Young, a IV swimmer. Salustri com-
mented, "l think we've got a good start. We won
our first meet. It looks very promising." As for the
basic skills needed for a successful season, every-
one seemed to agree on motivation and dedica-
tion. Rich Rust, a IV swimmer remarked, "A per-
son needs to have motivation and the willpower
A, it ' fz,f?f M
Jason Romano comes up for
air while perfecting his frees-
tyle, Because of his determi- 1
nation, he greatly improved
to push himself ... to beat his own time."
The top swimmers on varsity were Thom lmhof,
Matt Slan, Craig Parker, Kevin Driscoll, lean Lie,
Tyler Cadham, and jason Stelle. In JV, the top
swimmers were Rich Rust, Ken Phibbs, Steve
Gould, Brandon Wilson, jaheel Wilson, and Dain
As for goals and expectations, Rust seemed to sum
it up: "lf everyone's determined to swim to his
best potential, then we will have one heck of a
season. - Maile Hunt
his time. V
Mark Asuncion takes a flying
leap into the pool. He tried xx
to dazzle his teammates with
his flamboyant dive.
116 Bgx Q' Swimrnlng
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lason Romano, Steve Carter,
Jason Fine, and Iahleel Wilson
are all smiles during practice.
However, their smile quickly
vanished when Coach Mulli-
gan gave them another gruel-
Todd Simmons strikes a pen-
sive pose during practice.
Such quiet moments were
rare during the season.
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Tim Earl reaches beyond his
limit while swimming breast
stroke. His great starts gave
him an edge in every race.
Mike Alaimo sprints freestyle
during one of his races. 1988
was Mike's third year on the
The members of the varsity
swim team include top:
Coach Mulligan, l. Wooley, S.
Paulson, R. Munger, 1. Ro-
mano, T. Gold, T. Earl, M,
Slan, T. Simmons. Middle: 1.
Ross, M, Ackerman, N.
Breen, K. Bush, K. Kanaly, S.
Parker, C, Berry, Front: D.
Damrow, B. Hacker, S, Costa,
R. Scopaz, M. Roller, C
Coulter, 1. Garber.
Boys' Swimming 117
Life In The Fast Lane
'I like to be competitive. lt gives you responsibility to try to
succeed '-Nancy Breen
ith a varsity and junior varsity victory
against Cleveland High School, the girls'
swimming season began like dynamite.
The power behind the punch lay in "some really
good freshmen and other people who have been
swimming for a few years," said senior julie
Garber. The amazingly talented julie Parker com-
mented that "We're a lot better than we have
been." On the same note, Garber enthused,
"We're much more of a team than before with
Mike Mulligan as the new coach." Their ability
heightened through the year from varsity prac-
tices 2:00 to 3:30 p.m. and junior varsity practices
3:45 to 5:15 p.m. five days a week. Occasional
morning work-outs lasted from 5:45 to 7:00 a.m.
Beginning with warm-ups, practices then includ-
ed kicking sets, endurance laps, sprints, and
warm-downs. lt was predicted right from the start
that Coach Mulligan and junior varsity Coach Lisa
Consolo would take the varsity and junior varsity
teams to the limit of their potential and beyond.
All the girls had the drive to win, such as sopho-
more Nancy Breen who "liked to be competitive,
since it gives you responibility to try to succeed.
"Key swimmers included Sherri Parker, Ami
Alper, and Kym Kanaly. As the mom of inspired
swimmer jenny Bissel explained, "They all are
really motivated, because you can't push a kid to
put in as many hours doing something, unless
they truly enjoy it." With the girls' dedication, the
teams eventually did live up to their expectations.
- Bob Rich
The members of the 1988 junior
varsity swimming loam include
Top: S. Carter, R. Rusl, R. Young,
I. loly, S. Hasard, M. Flores, H,
Broomand, A. Lang. Second: I.
Salvin, K.Loop, I. Mac, I. Silson, S.
Gould, K. Phibbs, B. Wilson.
Third: Coach E. Grizzle, 1. Camp-
bell, K, Kessler, M. Mullin, S. Ben-
jamin, D. Decker, R. Cucina.
Fourth: S. Larson, A, Payne, J. Lis- g
ter,C.Yac0vone,C. 1ones,S. Day, , W fb
K. Massey, C. Dayharsh, M. Davis. 1 -. 1
Front: I. Kahn, 1. Dc-lvc-cchio, L. M
Gallegos, l, Bramlett, T. Haland, L.
Bcrnhardt, Y. Lingner, R. Zwcigh- -
an, F Q .
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Tim Earl, julie Ross, and Lesha
Stieger take five at poolside.
Considering the dozens of
laps they probably just swam,
it's quite all right.
.x. - g,6f:9!j,xs
Using a kickboard to work
her legs, Joanne Campbell
glides through another set of
practice laps. She had been
swimming ever since she was
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Propelling herself down the
lane, julie Ross flows with the
water while doing the breast
stroke. Although it was not
the fastest stroke, the breast
stroke could be a powerful
Cindy Coulter plows through
the water doing the back
stroke. In this stroke, espe-
cially, the swimmer had to
concentrate on speed with-
out veering off to the side of
Taking a short breath of air,
Stephanie Larson speeds
across the surface swimming
free-style. Calculating the
most comfortable interval
that an athlete needed to
take a breath became key to
2 Girls' Swimming 119
The members of the golf
team include Top: Steve
Pratt, john Schweizer, Coach
Cohen, Dylan Thompson,
Tim Murphy, and Brian Rush.
Front: Mike Cavalier, Paul
Gallant, Shawn Price, and
lason Tolley. The golf team
played on some ofthe nicest
courses in Southern Califor-
Steve Pratt swings with great
poise at practice. Pratt dis-
played the determination all
the players possessed
throughout the year.
Shannon Carpenter flies free-
ly in the air while an audience
looks on. Although the div-
ing team was very small, it still
was "great" in effort and ac-
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ball speed down the fairway, the top players on the team.
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The intense concentration nece
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sary for the sport was displayed
here by Thompson.
From The Land To The Sea
'We work ourselves to bring the team up' -Steve Pratt
plish Splash and a hole in one - a unique
combination one might say. True, but golf
and diving had a lot in common. Both re-
quired extraordinary talent and tremendous dedi-
cation. First, the airborn faction, the divers, prac-
ticed everyday, basically coaching themselves and
each other. They participated in invitationals as
well as in meets with the swim team. Malia Lasley
compared diving to gymnastics, and said the part
she enjoyed most was learning new dives and
executing them perfectly. The team consisted of
seven members. john Murth, the only male mem-
ber ofthe team, said he felt diving was a unique
sport because "you're free in the air." Although
their scores are combined with those of the swim
team, and they didn't receive all the attention
they deserved, the '88 diving team was still one of
the most outstanding ever at Agoura.
As for the golf team, on the other hand, Steve
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With her hair flying, Shannon mano appeared to be capti-
Carpenter executes a dive vated by this feat.
during practice. jason Ro-
Pratt described it as one of the "most talented and
hardworking teams ever at Agoura." The nine-
member team practiced four days a week. Prac-
tices consisted of hitting range balls, putting, and
playing the course. Mike Cohen, the coach, was
credited with selecting quality courses, working
his members hard, and choosing courses to pre-
pare his team for CIF. Dylan Thompson described
him as being, "relaxed and calm," and said he
encouraged them to play the the best of their
ability and to enjoy playing as well. Thompson said
the necessary skills were not only coordination
and flexibility, but "patience and persistence."
The golf team, which was also not one of the most
publicized group of athletes, did very well and at
the same time provided a lot of fun for the play-
ers. So, as one can see, Agoura was filled with
talent from the land to the sea. - Sadaf Cohen
The members of diving team Carpenter. Front: Laura Gal-
are Top: Deanna Damrow, legos, joAnn Bramlette, Malia
Coach Grizelle, and Shannon Lasley, and jennifer Kahn.
The Swing Cf Things
'The team had good mental strength and a lot of physical
he boys' tennis team had a smashing season
for 1987-88. Coach Perry, in his second
year of coaching, offered encouragement
and a positive outlook for the team and their
season. The team unity improved this year as Dan-
ny Swick commented, "We worked together as a
team with the coach this year." The team's main
goals were to keep their team strong and beat
Calabasas. In an effort to reach this goal, the team
practiced regularly after school and maintained a
positive attitude. Daily practices began with an
inspirational talk from the coach which led to
stretching, conditioning, basic drills, and chal-
lenge matches. These challenge matches offered a
sense of competition among team members.
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point with case and strived to
play his best at all times.
Dave Soucy hits a strong
backhand return against his
opponent. Soucy won this
7 Boys' Varsity Tennis
Some players felt this was motivational, while oth-
ers felt it inspired too much individualism. Either
way, there was definitely a positive competitive
spirit in these intra-school rivalries.
A desire to win carried the team throughout the
season. The players worked well together which
developed depth on the team. Most of the play-
ers had played for a long time before this school
season. Both tournament play and experience
helped build the good mental and physical
strength that the team possessed. In addition to
strength, Kerry Kallman felt that "a winning team
needs to maintain its spirit and morale."
- Kelly Fitzpatrick
' 'NN--..,,. T --Y-
Mitch Balingit plays it cool ished his last year ontheteam
during practice in a volley witha positive attitude.
drill. As a senior, Balingit fin-
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Top varsity player Mike
Baukholt steps forward after
his serve. Baukholt was
placed at the top of the lad-
der through challenge
Adam Nielson serves to ace
his opponent. Nielson's style
was developed through years
of dedicated practice.
Freshman Russell Hoskins
punches a backhand volley
during a home match.
Punching the ball allowed for
power and control.
.. . -ms 5. V .
Members of the 1987-88
boys' tennis team included:
M. Baukholt, J. Metzger, M.
Kelly, Coach Perry, K. Kall-
man, B. Yates, G. Stieglitz, B.
C-iamela, D. Soucy, M. Balin-
git, S. Katter, W. Neale, D.
Swick, R. Hoskins, S. Niruyi,
A. Nielson, G. Park, M.
Brueckl. Despite the intense
competition on the team,
players worked well togeth-
Boys' IV Tennis 123
Practice ake perfect
'I love to get to the park and play baseball'
ractice, practice, practice. Yes, practice was
the key to the successful seasons of the
varsity, IV and frosh baseball teams. As
frosh coach Dennis Ritterbush said, "We practice
until the big orange ball in the sky goes down in
the hills and you can't see the little white ball with
The 1988 varsity team, under the direction of
Coach john Crow found the winning combination
and started off the season with three straight wins.
Seniors Mike Maggiora tshortstOPif Scott Heflin
tpitcher and outfieldl, and jeff Ritter tpitcher and
third basel gave the team its experience and lead-
ership. Both Heflin and Ritter said they planned to
play college ball and had hopes of major league
careers. Coach Crow advised, 'fYou can't get good
by going to practice and games, you have to work
on your own." Ritter agreed that working on the
same skills over and over helped him improve.
Heflin added he often practiced batting at "the
cages" and "practiced throwing with my dad."
For the first time since 1975, there were sopho-
mores on the varsity roster. Both catcher josh
Smaler and infielder Brian Smith promised to add
some spark to the lineup. Crow did his part to
make the season fun by rewarding pitchers with
whole pizzas and letting players who had made
good plays warm up with "blue balls" tblue-col-
The prospects for Coach Bart Morefield's 1V team
also looked promising as the season got under
way. Sophomore catcher Andy Kap said that he
takes the game very seriously and hopes to pursue
it in the future. Kap had played on the same team
as pitcherfshortstop Bob Kazmirski for many
years. Both players expressed their excitement
about the '88 season and about their future as
members of the Charger varsity team.
Frosh coach Dennis Ritterbush felt that the main
goal for the freshman team was "not necessarily to
play well, but to learn the Agoura system. But if
they can play well too, that's even better!" The
competition for positions on this team was not as
fierce as the stressful tryouts and "cuts" for the IV
and varsity teams. The freshmen saved their rivalry
for the games. As catcherfoutfielder Aaron Yu-
hasz remarked, "I really enjoy the competition of
games and the thrill of winning."
The players on all three teams, along with their
coaches, took the game of baseball very seriously.
Most of the players started young, around ages
five to eight years of age. That's an awful lot of
practice, practice, practice! - jennifer Grossman
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Thevarsitytcammembersin- T. York, M. MaggiOf8,Al'
clude Top: R. Dietz, Cr. Smaller, S. Klein, C. Pit-
Manos, S. Heflin, Coach tenger. Bottom: 1. Hender-
Crow, 1. Ritter, D. Aronowitz, son, B. Suder, N. Townes 3rd,
B. Smith. Middle: M. Dubow,
E. Shultz, C. LaRussa, M.
Costes. The team began the
year by winning most of their
leff Ritter has a great pitch along with an excellent batting
stance. l-le was the star pitcher on the varsity team for the '88
, W xwklg V x
Mike Maggiora really puts his
all into this throw. He was a
key player on the varsity
The IV team members in-
clude Top: B. Kazmirski, C.
Ludwig, K. Teasley, Coach
Morefield, D. Freedman, M.
Currie, 1. Hanover, Middle:
A. Kap, G. Federrnan, D. Car-
amanis, M. Costello, 1. Me-
daglia, C. Lamen Front: M.
Kubasak, S. Adams, C.
Tagawa, B. Spina, S. Guerra.
All of the hours of intense
practice really paid off for
this IV team.
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Q63 'Yl?r'OS '5 eage'lY.aWf"l' SP"'l5 Willy boosted the Va" 1
ing a hit into his area. His high sity team s esteem. monon
The frosh baseball team mem-
bers include Top: 1. DiSimone, 1.
Gelfand, M. Terras, Coach Rit-
terbush, D. Fowler, B. jones, S.
Fitzgerald. Middle: A. Yuhasz, G.
Ross, 1. Osbrink, D. jones, D.
Neckanoff, P. Siegel. Front: B.
Gonzales, M. Meyers, R. laco-
bellis, 1. Nelson, D. johns, B.
Winckler. Coach Ritterbush's
goal was to teach the frosh team
the "Agoura System" and he
Scott Heflin has a feeling the
ball's going to come right to him.
Obviously he enjoyed being on
the varsity team.
IV and Frosh Baseball 125
Wow, What An Improvement.
'We work well as a team and we are going to be very
competitive in Ieaguel'
n 1887, softball was developed as an indoor
sport by George W. Hancock and then, in
1895, Lewis Roben adapted the game for out-
door play. The present style of softball came from
Roben's version of the game.
Softball at Agoura used to be a "recreational
sport", a game played just for fun, but not this
year. Both IV and varsity came a long way. The
varsity team, which had won only one game in the
two previous seasons, started off with three im-
Practices for varsity were held during sixth period
and after school on the varsity softball diamond.
They were based on fundamentals such as fielding
ground balls, catching fly balls, throwing, pitch-
ing, and hitting. Repetition and mastery of these
skills created a good team and built the founda-
tion for a successful season. Coach Linda Moule
and assistant Coach Ken Thatcher leaned toward
stressing fundamentals. "I enjoy working with
these athletes and being able to better their skills
and confidence as softball players," stated Moule.
The varsity team had a very sound defense which
was grounded by several outstanding freshman
athletes. Two were Wendy Baertschiger and Ta-
mara Dulansky. In the past, pitching was the
team's major weakness, but with the addition of
two freshmen pitchers, Melissa Thatcher and Sun-
day DiZazzo, the pitching depth developed as the
Melissa Thatcher throws a
fast pitch for a strike. Fresh-
man Thatcher got the team
off to its best start in years
with her controlled throwing
from the mound.
L urls' Softball
Taking her turn at bat, Jodi
Cunningham grimaces as
strike three is called. Most of
the time Cunningham had
much to smile about.
season progressed. Their strong arms, controlled
pitching, and endurance made a tremendous dif-
ference in the 1988 team's offensive line-up.
Varsity was comprised of many lower classmen.
Being a young team allowed the players to devel-
op together and to learn as the season progressed.
"l want to help lead the team in attitudes and to
make our skills all come together," said junior
Stephanie O'Bryant. The only senior player was
Christine McComb who played first base. When
asked how she felt about the team she replied,
"l'm really excited for the program and I know it is
going to get better every year."
The IV team improved immensely from the be-
ginning ofthe season to the end. There was a lot
more talent on the field than last year. Coach
Terry Sciarrino worked the girls long and hard,
but the effort payed off. They practiced every day
from after school until five o'clock. During prac-
tice, they did warm-ups, conditioning exercises,
and simulating exercises. The girls' goals were to
win but if that could not be achieved, then it was
to work together and become close as a team.
Both JV and varsity teams were full of spirit and
unity. Although practices were grueling, the girls
enjoyed themselves, and committed their energy
to a successful season.
- Melanie Carter
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Christine McComb warms up
before the game. McComb,
who played first base for
many years, knew all the se-
crets of playing this position.
The members of the IV soft-
ball team include Top: H.
Penn, K. Fitzpatrick, Coach
Sciarrino, A. Salzman, and A.
Rennett. Middle: I. Schulz,
M. Watson, M. Bunch, L. Gei-
ger, and 1. Oifer. Front: S. Se-
ton and R. Bailey. They were
strong in every area of soft-
The members of the varsity
softball team include top:
Coach Thatcher, L. Little, W.
Baertschiger, M. McComb,
M. Moravec, and Coach
Moule. Middle: I. Hartwig,
M. Thatcher, S. DiZazzo, T.
Dulansky, and C. McComb.
Front: l. Iacobs, S. O'Bryant, I.
Cunningham, and L. North.
The team had a wonderful
season due to the dedication
of each and every one of the
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Daniel 1. Armstrong
King I. Baggot
William P. Breen
ND HERE cams. . .
a.k.a. "Monkey", is one
of the many students at Agoura
High with an "interesting" nickname.
"Oh Honeybun . . ." "Yes, Sweet Pea?"
Nicknames are more than endearing
pet names. There is a reason behind
every nickname, no matter how strange
it may be. jennifer Grossman and Holly
Bose made up their nicknames, "lenika
Banana" and "Holifer Roll", as exten-
sions to their real names. Pepper Sax
got her nickname, "the Destroyer",
from Beth Lyerla's family. Pepper broke
three major appliances in one day at
the Lyerla household. "Chicken", Dave
Stepner's nickname, was given to him
because of his legs. As you can see,
each nickname has its own reason, and
its own humor. - jennifer Forman
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Darryl El Mouchi
ARELY POSSIBLE TO. 1 ,
EAT THE TEA!-776
Although not the
101 freeway, this typical
traffic jam shows students eager to
go home after a hectic day at school.
A driver anxiously edges forward and
looks at a watch that seems to be tick-
ing faster toward 7:30 a.m. than usual,
and heaves a sigh of frustration. One
more tardy and he joins the Saturday
He waits to pull into the parking lot as
cars stream endlessly in the opposing
lane of traffic. He sees an opportunity
to go. Here it comes! He floors it and
the car screeches into the parking lot.
Now if he could just find a parking
space. - john Kelley
'Q f l
AREFUL, nmrr SLIPPEQW
REA TIVE TRAMCPOIQTA NON
shows the effects of an
afternoon of "mud-whomping".
The day is gloomy. Rain pours down and
the wind chill rises. Could this be Southern
California, whose sunny climate is known by
all? School crawls by slowly and the dis-
missal bell finally rings. Now, what to do?
Can't go to the beach because the surf isn't
intense enough to make up for the lousy
weather. Can't go rock climbing without
breaking bones. Can't play tennis, golf, or
jog without facing some drastic conse-
quences. There's only one thing left to do
- go mud-whomping!
Students pile into vehicles of all kinds -
Forerunners, 4X4's, K5 Blazers, Broncos,
and even "junkers" that look too old to run.
Then they head for hills, canyons, and even
empty lots to have fun in the mud and see
how dirty their truck can really get.
After peeling-out, doing doughnuts, slip-
ping and sliding, the excitement ends.
When the weather proves lousy, just head
for the hills and whomp in the mud!
- Laura Darrah
1 V 4741.
ON T GE T CAUGI-IT
54" Richard Hur
f Matthew Hutchinson
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and Wendy Mastro
lean back on the hood of their
car, with the satisfaction of having just
finished two dozen doughnuts.
Teacher: "And so, when one takes into ac-
count all the ramifications of the Civil War
one can truly see a nation torn at its bor-
ders, within its borders, and within its fam-
ilies. Xou may use the remaining part of the
period for homework." Student 1: Cyawn-
ingj That lecture would have put me to
sleep if it weren't for your stomach growl-
Student 2: Hunger pain does wonders for
Student 1: What about a doughnut run?
Student 2: I'lI take orders: you ask the
Student 1: Okay ... Teacher, can we go get
Teacher: You know that s against the rules.'
Student 1: twhiningj But we're not doing
Teacher: I'm sorry. I can't
Student 1: Uh Can I go to the bath-
Teacher: Do they sell doughnuts?
Student 1: Well -
Teacher: - Never mind. You can go to the
bathroom and the bathroom only. That's all
I know and that's all I've said ...
If you hap en to find doughnuts on the way
get me a lemon jelly. - Andrew Brosnan
jeff D. Ingalls
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Tonja Arey sigh in satisfac-
tion after an exquisite banquet off
- 1, . mi.
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12:45 finally! Time to head off-campus
for a while and take advantage of those
precious 45 minutes you were given for
lunch. lt's time to be with your friends,
to waste money, to search for the ulti-
mate pizza or burger, and just to have
fun - without having to worry about
class. What a deal!
The big question was .. . "where will it
be today?" McDonalds, Carls lr., Taco
Bell, Burger King, the Deli? They all
eased your hunger pains, but how
about the student special at Buds or
Ultimate? iTrying out the 5-minute
deal at Pizza Hut sounded promising
tool. What a decision! So many choices
and so little time! KA fact proved by all
the 5th period tardies!! Racing to class
to get there just before the bell rang, or
quite often, just after, seemed to be a
daily ritual for many students. But that
was a risk worth taking because EVERY-
ONE agreed that a Big Mac off-campus
beat a sack lunch anyday!
- Laura Darrah
WALLY. . .
REE T0 PARTW
Parents really didn't
have a "Cl.UE" what really went
on at parties.
Rumor passes quickly that Susie's
house is vacated for the weekend. Fri-
day night comes around and a long
string of cars is waiting on the street.
You walk up to the front door, pay 2
dollars K3 if you're a freshman! to the
burly guy stationed there. You take a
quick look around. On your right you
see a small group of people staring
transfixed to the ceiling, counting the
bumps per square inch. You hook up
with a group of friends and decide to
check out the beverage list. After a
while you wander aimlessly through
the halls catching bits of conversation
'till you realize you've already broken
your curfew. You grab your coat, your
friends, fly out the door, and speed
home hoping you're not grounded for
the rest of your adolescent life. -
0 ON. ..
E T IT WHILE IT! HOU
Sonya Kenmoen waits
in the cafeteria line during nutri-
while Neta Bikovsky and Vanessa Martin
try to scrounge up enough money to buy something to
There goes the second-hand .. . three,
two, one - TIME FOR LUNCH! lmme-
diately after the bell rang, hundreds of
students are faced with a mind-bog-
gling decision: cafeteria or McDon-
alds? Obviously, the majority chose the
cafeteria for its exciting new speed line.
A group of five boisterous boys and
girls hopped into the fast-moving turn-
styles and eagerly awaited a satisfying
lunch. Three of the five students chose
the delectible hamburger combination,
while the other two made their own
salads at the refreshing salad-bar. After
they all were ready to pay for their
food, they realized their money was in
their cars, so they decided to go to
McDonalds instead. - Steve Rich
A A F, f ,I lohn Sommers
3 ' ' ff Todd Spero
.fig . If Paul Stec
You emerge from your second period
class into a world of warmth and light.
The weatherman said it'd be 95" and it
already feels like 1100. Dragging your-
self to your locker, a friend offers you
some soda - it feels good, but the
beach would feel better. Wait. You can
drive, you own a car, and it's hot.
Hmmm As you sneak off campus at
nutrition, an aid corners you and takes
down your name. You tread back to
class and barely survive third and fourth
periods You try once more to get off-
campus at lunch but your mom didn't
sign your off campus permission form.
Lunch, fifth, and sixth pass in a blur of
boredom Free at last! As you turn onto
Kanan, thoughts of warm sand and
ocean breezes flood your brain, until,
that is, you reach the crest and look
down on a sea of june fog instead of the
Pacific Oh, well, maybe tomorrow. -
fi' ' ff
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continue with the
class of 1990.
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63- -' V 'i V , I The 50p
. 1 . A KJ '95 - show th
i --L . f' yas P Fish rv
eir pride as Ali
Amy Lakotas iSecretaryJ,
and Laurie Davey iTrea-
W ' surerl hold Adam War-
E S ren Wresidentb above
N the sign that Mrs. Adams
Qlefti and Mrs. Do-
WEIYE QF browski
Krightj are hold- '
ing. The sophomore
class officers organized
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john A. Amorosa
OKING AROUND MTN. . .
t I .V 'Ag
V . - F 1-at
ia- . I
Mandy Watson gather at nutrition to discuss
the latest gossip.
Megan Watson, Me-
lodee Munger, Leslie Little, and
Second period ends. Nutrition begins.
Stacy and Kim are down in the cafeteria
talking about Mike while eatin bagels
and butter. In the distance they see
Mike ap roachin .
Stacy: ol? my Cog, Kimby, he's coming
Kim: He's like sooo radl
lMike approaches the girls and flashes a
Mike: What's up, babes? Did ou go to
that bitchin' party at Brian's lllouse?
Kim: I heard it was totally tubular!
Stacy: No, I had to visit my grandpar-
Mike: Bummer! You shoulda' been
there. lt was killer!
lMike's pal, Jim, comes over and throws
Mike a friendly punchl.
lim: Hey, what's up? What are you guys
Mike: Brian's party.
lBell rings. Nutrition endsl.
Mike: l'd better split. See ya, babes.
Stacy: lsighingl Yeah, see ya. -Gail
Lori De Gaetano
jeffrey De Hart
loe De Vere
iss? Kms? KPWR? meow
EEF THOSE STATIONS TUNED!
Ted Weinsziehr listens to his walkman during
Q7. ll,-1 l
The battle is on! What station do you
listen to the most?
"102.7 KIIS FM because they play great
songs and have a funny Dj." -Rick
"106.7 KROQ because it's fun to listen
to and they really know how to rock!" -
"KNAC-Pure Rockl" -jeff Ritter
"97.1 KLSX-Classics. lt's the best station
ever and it's all classic rock. There's
even U2 and the Beatles!!!!" -Anony-
"'l05.'l KKGO and 94.7 The Wave. They
play real music, not noise." -Tyler
"KNAC and KLOS!!l" -jackie Tamburri
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V ETX' GO!
EAPIVING T0 DRIVE
You're getting nervous, your palms are
getting sweaty, you're starting to shake
... Oh no! You just hit the cat! ... The
lights come on. Whew! It was just the
simulator. Now the real test comes. You
must get into the driver's seat. What do
you do? You start the ignition and want
to pull out, but you can't seem to find
the parking brake. Oh, there it is.
You then put the gear shift into re-
, verse. You're backing out, but you
' don't have enough room. You reverse a
little, go forward a little, and reverse
again, Drat! Why does the car have to
be so big? Who would have thought
that driving is so hard? Even your dippy
cousin from Peoria can drive as if he
were born with his foot on the accel-
masmw erator. Mom? Did you ask me if I want-
ed a bike for my birthday? -Melanie
Learning how to drive Carter
can be frustrating with a parent in
the passenger seat.
f Kristen N. Heimo
,fzf v, ,, ,. ,4 ,551 ef
f 1 J - jennifer Hellie
'- r 'QV
OMENTS T0 PEMEMBEI?
OTHER MAY I?
Robert Bradshaw and
his mother are having an argue-
ment over Robert's very messy bedroom.
an i ee W-
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"Because your father and I said so."
For most teenagers these words were
all too familiar. Remember the time
you wanted to go to that "once in a
lifetime" concert, but your parents
wouldn't let you go? lt's not bad
enough they said no, but there seemed
no apparent reason for their decision.
The only words you heard were, "Be-
cause we're your parents and we don't
think you should go." But, the one
thing that really got to kids was when
parents said no even before the kids
asked them anything. Most high school
kids feel like they're probably right.
Years later, when they have children of
their own, they'll only pause for a mo-
ment before saying, "We're only doing
this because we care about you and
don't want to see you get hurt."
! Z ,
f Soo Kim
,y Susan Kim
' ' Keri Kirkpatrick
. Greg Kirschner
M ,Q Derek Kite
' 'M , A 'T
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I ua 17
,y L 'fri
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l Michelle Lombardi
Have you ever wondered how kissing
came about? Well, kissing began back
with the cavemen when they got into
the habit of licking the sweat off each
other as a way for supplying their bo-
dies' need for salt. ln medieval times,
lovers believed that when they kissed,
their spirits intermingled and their
souls were joined. Another theory is
the practice of sucking poison from a
wound. Or, a special kiss could get rid
of an evil spell as shown in Snow White
and Sleeping Beauty. The custom of
blowing kisses was once an expression
of adoration for the gods, and candy
kisses could replace the real thing.
Candy kisses contain phenylethyla-
mine, which is a chemical that is pro-
duced when we are in love. So the next
time you crave a kiss but you're home
alone just grab that candy kiss. -April
llnformation obtained from Seventeen
- November 1985 and February 1986l
f , Elaine Masangkay
Q f' fc W Neal Mason
' ' s- Mohamad R. Massoud
, Q 5 Cameron Matheson
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Robert Munger ll
4-.4 rw f
'Twas the night of the game, when all through
All men large and small viewed a spectacle
Coyotes, Chargers on green turf would meet,
Crosstown rivals prepared to defeat,
Out went the captains, the coin toss to call,
The mighty Chargers would first have the ball.
Our offensive line snapped down shouting
Informing Coyotes whose hits they'd regret.
Now Shambi! Now Carrick! Now Dave! Now
On Mike! On Doug! On Bretleyl On john!
To the twenty yard line, to the end zone next
Running and passing, Coyotes were vexed.
Sean McCune, his eyes shining bright
Faked to the left and ran to the right.
But nothing pleased us more than seeing the
Coyotes seven, Chargers thirty and four.
To look at our trophy we all crowded near
"Good game Coyotes, we'll see you next year!"
IA V, A , William Osburn
,V Christopher Ostwald
Miriam L. Rubio
Dean M. Russo
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LEASE DON . .
ALC! THOSE NOTES'
the boredom away.
n ' 1
Behind the desk, over the shoulder,
between the books, another note.
Looking frantically, praying quietly,
turning swiftly, you are safe again. Did
he see? Are you sure? Try again. Has he
heard? Throw it nowg don't miss it. Will
he read it? Uh oh, it's all over. The
teacher's got it. Now you're in trouble.
Better vacate the premises on the dou-
You didn't get caught that time so you
try again in fourth period. The same
methods that were used before are
now successful. Experience has led to
the perfection of the practice of pass-
ing notes during class time!
Pepper K. Sax
Sheri L. Schlesinger
jeremy M. Schneider
f . 2541" I
Kirk I. Singleton
Angelica M. Sparks
Brian 1. Spina
, . 1
NICK' TAKE COVER!
if A- ,.
A frightened Charger
hides under his desk, unlike most
Agoura'High School students who did not
drop during the earthquake.
The date is October 1, 1987 and the
time is 7:47 a.m. The teacher is about to
tell you the meaning of life when your
desk begins to shake. You turn around
to tell the person behind you to quit
kicking your desk. Suddenly, you real-
ize it's an EARTHQUAKE!!! Your life
flashes before your eyes while the
teacher stands there in shock. Before
you know it, you're under your desk -
for once "dropping" doesn't seem like
such a silly idea. Finally, after an eterni-
ty, it's over, leaving everyone shaking
and frightened. The quake measured
6.1 on the Richter scale and the only
thing shaking the rest of the day were
Rebecca Van Camp
1-:nt w -ll
ACE mm TIME
LINIVING T0 CLA!!
lan Rassman is found
running to class on a rainy day. He
was already ten minutes late to his fourth peri-
"Chat, chat, chat, . . . Oh no! Was that
The loud ringing. The mad dash to
"Should l go to my locker? Well, I'm
already late. I might as well come late,
Prepared or not, ten tardies meant a
dropffail. But, getting to class on time
wasn't actually that hard with six min-
utesp the truly hard part was to stop
talking with friends!
We might be
young but we were
fun, We're the class y
The representatives of the
Q freshman class are advisor
' . Nan Cano, vice-president
ky ,,,' lfgffex, 2 Aimee Farsakian, president
,. 15241 ' john Nelson, treasurer lodie
vi . . - . .
fy '- .Q DelVecchio, and secretary
- 1, Q N Sunday DiZazzo. As
I E president, john Nelson tried
A to bring unity and gain
Qj,qf:v,3 N spirit by getting everyone
' involved in pep rallies and
.fi-,I ' other activities.
A 4 l.
-john Nelson X
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shine, Holly Zeman and laime
Sorenson believe in tanning all year
Sunbathing, sunbathing, bodies so
People catchin' rays with so little to
The girls have their figures, the guys
have their hair,
Show off with the crowd or sit bug-
eyed and stare,
See bikinis quite sexy and swimsuits
Sneak up with a scissors and snip, if
lules De Balincourt
Kevin De Pew
Christine De Santis
lodie Del Vecchio
lason Di Simone
Sunday Di Zazzo
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EACNIIVG CREDENTIALS' NEEDED
land, Amber Hil-
liard, and Steve Gould strug-
gle with their open-book test.
N Allan Farhit
I 7 Shane Farris
, f' Aimee Farsakian
" . 1 Lisa Faye
Ni , 'W' , 3
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"Tuesday sounds fine,"
"Okay with me."
"Tuesday it is."
All the teachers agree at lunch that Tuesday's the day.
lAnd you thought it was just coincidence that your math
chapter test, Spanish vocabulary test, history unit exam,
and science lab were due on the same day as your Eng-
You're perplexed as you stare at your math test, Why are
all these letters, x's and y's, on a math test? You quickly
decide that this is your drop test.
Spanish vocab is a snap, El carro, el phono, el flunko.
After you finish the test you make some final touch-ups
on your lab - a protozoa there, a cell membrane here
Your history exam is a scantron catastrophe. Bubbles
everywhere - waiting to be filled in wit your No, 2
pencil. After using your initials and creating a rad design
you decide you might pass - if it were a class in scan-
You walk into English and reach inside our backpack for
your essay but, alas, you find your kitl brother's report
on the aardvark. You dash out of class, speed to Sumac
Elementary, swap essays with your brother, twho's hold-
ing back tears because his teacher wouldn't accept a five
paragraph thematic essayin place of his aardvark reportl,
and ma e it to Agoura y 2:31. You find a note on the
teacher's door saying, "No Late Essays Accepted." As
you crawl away, you think to ourself that taking the
proficienc exam and appl ing Zur a full-time position at
McDonalds are not bad idleas. -Andrew Brosnan and
my Jason Fine
N-NATURAL FOR 77-LE BIOLOGICAL CLOCK
P BEFORE DAWN
Sa rw 5,
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Rachel Roth arises at the crack of dawn still half asleep.
5 ul' -11 'A X
". .. mostly cloudy with a thirty per-
cent chance of rain later in the a ter-
noon. The time is 5:45 and this is KLSX
You turn off the radio and stumble into
the shower. Throwing on some clothes,
you grab an apple and head for school.
Everyone complains about getting up
before dawn, but imagine if you got up
and instead of being 500, the thermom-
eter reads 240. Picture yourself having
to o milk 40 cows, collect 500 eggs,
ancftie up 18 ha stacks. Next you clean
the stables, feeclthe same 40 cows, and
store the 18 hay stacks in a silo. Only
after this is done can you eat breakfast.
The next time you wake up and whine
about it being before dawn, think
about the guy who has to milk 40 cows
in the dark.
A, th, A sei
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Fumbling from class to class
Riding their bicycles or walking
Eating sack lunches or shuffling to
Sitting at home
Hoping for a ride to the
lvlovies, mall, or
Anywhere to do anything with
anyone away from home. Poor
Michael La Belle
Melina Le Vine
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f'-lA T19 YOUR EXCLLCE7
"What do you mean you don't believe it?" says the
confused Ron nie Makarem.
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V V, we Lesley Little
Having trouble making up excuses lately?
Or have all the good ones been used once
Here are some excuses which can be used,
and can't be checked for authenticity:
"They dropped my pizza and had to make
me another one."
"l couldn't find a parking space."
"The traffic was bad."
"I locked my keys in my car."
"My mom locked her keys in her car, and I
had to bail her out."
"I ran out of gas."
"I couldn't get my zipper up."
lin a whisperl "l had a bad case of diarrhea,"
"I spilled Mountain Dew on my pants and
had to go home and change."
"I sat in ketchup and had to go home and
"l witnessed an accident but they decided
to settle out of court."
"My watch stopped."
"My contacts popped out and it took me
a while to find them."
"l got brace-locked with my boyfriendfgirl-
1 i'.' " Kelly MacDonald
, ., 'i Matthew MacKenzie
H Stephen MacKenzie
f , Kimberly Mack
x V Mike Madsen
iv V ,. V
My . . . . 'L
Matthew Mc Laughlin
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-TPA SENSITIVE BONE!
The perfect unbroken skeletal system is rare in
You sit down in the waiting room and
pain is the only thing on your mind as
your mother fills out a four-inch stack
The doctor calls you into an examining
room. When you hobble in, you are
blinded by the whiteness. The floors,
walls, ceiling, and the doctor are all clad
in white. It even smells white.
You sit down. As the doctor starts
prodding and poking your leg he asks,
"Where does it hurt?" Your ear-pierc-
ing scream lets him know.
When you reach the radiology depart-
ment, the x-ray technician helps you
onto the platform. He sticks an x-ray
Elate under your leg, which feels like it
as been in a freezer.
The x-ray is read by the doctor and
because o his years of medical backing
he is able to tell you, "Your leg is
You thank the doctor for his enlighten-
ing news as he puts your leg in a cast
and sends you home.
y LX-sg: 'is
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Ferdylin C Palumpon
Kimberly S. Park
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OUP ANSWER! PLEASE
IELD T0 TEMPTAUON
April Denne glances innocently at Laura Ho's usually
well done paper.
Cheating - Now who would know
anything about cheating? None of us
honorable AHS students cheat. It's
against the rules. We could et thrown
out of class. Now who would be stupid
enough to cheat? Hmmm ... I am get-
ting a "D" in Chemistry. Maybe I could
copy off that girl next to me. Or, I could
write the answers on my hand. No, I
better not. Well .. . I don't want to end
up at Tiajuana Tech. Maybe I could just
copy one answer from her. "Miss
Smith, just what do you think you're
doing." I look up quickly, and the
teacher is staring right at me. "Please
see me after class." Since this was Miss
Smith's fourth time cheating, she was
promptly sent to Siberia, where, alone
and broken, she froze to death, wishing
she had never cheated.
Some names and places have been
changed to protect innocent parties.
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ZZZ. . .CONCENTPATE . .ZZZ
ONING IN CLA!!
Josh Datig takes a short nap during fifth period
English class. Sweet dreams!
Q ' f if
"The causes of the civil war, as you all
know, are from slavery and those
boundaries between the North and the
South which furthermore brought
about the repugnant attitudes . . ."
...zzz ..." and also ..." ... zzz.
Sound familiar? Beat the boredom.
13 Doodle. Draw cartoons of the teach-
er, draw what's on your mind, or draw a
comic strip about your friends. ilt can
be quite funny too.J This wa , you can
listen and let your mind wanclfer. 2JDay-
dream. This is the most common, but
you usually get out of whack and then
you get completely lost. 3JSleep. Like
daydreaming, you have absolutely no
idea what's going on after you get up, if
you can get up. 4JHomework. Doing
other homework can et to be almost
as boring as listening,gbut if you need
the time, use it. 5lFinally, you can be
creative or destructive - torment a pa-
per clip, mutilate paper, or maybe try
to listen for a change, it may be some
Mary Beth Walker
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1 X 4
juniors Not Pictured:
Sophomores not pictured:
Andrea H. Burton
Sung W. Choi
Rachel A. Cotte
Rebecca E. Fisher
David S. Gersen
Kyung W. Lee
Kristen T. Newman
Chris D. Prince
Kari Lynne Strange
Freshmen not pictured:
Chad Van Acker
X Academics 7
X Q X
XXX? A 5
x ' x x x x x x
Ed Heeter and lason Rosenthal
probe into the interior of a hood,
Auto people were able to work on
their own cars sometimes.
Lisa Vollmar struggles to entertain
toddlers.This wasjust one thing that
students in child-development
classes had to accomplish.
Herb Feinman deals with students
everyday, as a counselor, and "gets
away from it all" by going camping.
He really enjoyed his time in the
Andre Toselli and Avi Sistla are veg-
ging in class. Avi was a new student
who transferred here from View-
jennifer Hellie prepares to cut her
fabric. Learning how to take mea-
surements and select patterns was
essential in sewing.
X X X
David Laughrea poses happily in front of his new-
found friend. He thoroughly enjoyed his vaca-
tion, particularly his visit to the City of Refuge.
ludy Gaviati looks anxiously toward the score
board to check on the progress of her "little
ones." Throughout the year, she coached AYSO
soccer for six and seven year olds.
Mary Soelberg and her husband Steve rest after a
fun-filled day of square dancing. They have en-
joyed square dancing together for seven years
1 K W. .5
' PM -s-lg-g M
The 1987-88 school year has been a
very unusual year. First of all, it went by
much too fast. lt does not seem possi-
ble that the class of 1988 is now going
in different directions and on to bigger
and better things. I remember when
they arrived on our campus as fresh-
men - and that seems like only yester-
This year has been unusual, but in a
positive way. We have never had so
much success in so many different
areas. Our athletic teams have repre-
sented us in excellent fashion. Included
in that success are Frontier League,
C.l.F., and state championships. The
performing arts have been equally ac-
tive and successful. The majority of our
students are involved in some aspect of
the extra-curricular program.
s are People Too
Our selection as one of the outstanding
high schools in California this year is a
testimonial to our faculty and staff, our
educational program, and the level of
community support we receive. lt also
reflects, in particular, on the fine young
people who attend Agoura High
To those coming back next year, we
look forward to continued success. To
those leaving us, God Speed and Good
Luck for the future. Make it a good
one! And don't forget us!
Michael Botsford, Ed.D., Principal
Robert Donahue, Ed.D., Assistant Principal
ave you ever wondered what
teachers do out of school?
Well, here are some answers.
Did you know that Kris Lundquist, for
example, sings in a women's chorus
called the "Sweet Adelines?" Or that
Joyce Petersons likes to lie out on
weekends at Zuma or in her backyard?
Did you know that Nan Cano's hobbies
are writing articles, sewing, and callig-
raphy? Well, it's all true. On top of all
this, teachers do a lot more "people
things" than we give them credit for.
For example, Counselor Herb Fein-
man's favorite activities are eating and
watching t.v., but Pat Croner enjoys vis-
iting with her son and daughters on the
weekend. Fred Williams, on the other
hand, umpires high school baseball and
softball in his spare time, and Tom
Johnsen gives massage and accupres-
sure treatments. Nurse Mary Soelberg
enjoys collecting antiques, Americana
memorabilia, and dolls from the '40s
and '50s. John Kilpatrick takes his son's
scout troop on hiking and cross-coun-
try skiing outings. And guess what
Vice-Principal John Albrezzi does in his
spare time. He enjoys playing golf and
painting. Judy Dobrowski's favorite
weekend activity is spending time with
her husband. According to Suzanne
Packard, the interesting activities she
participates in are censored. Mary Ellen
Kirk enjoys going antique hunting, es-
pecially for furniture for her doll col-
lection. Antiques seem to be a "new"
fad because Pat Croner's new hobby is
also learning about antiques. Some of
Judy Gaviati's hobbies are photogra-
phy, reading, and watching "Jeopardy."
Linda Adams teaches skin care classes,
as well as participating in a bible study
Okay, so what if these activities are
"real people" activities, what else do
teachers do? VACATION! Favorite va-
cation spots ranged from Lake Tahoe
for Bob Rizzardi to Europe for Joyce
Petersons. Andrea Plets loves Sequoia
National Park, while Peggy Smith likes
to spend her vacation time at home.
Herb Feinman's favorite vacation'spot is
the buffet table at the video store. Tom
Johnsen has no favorite spot, but he
especially likes remote mountain and
beach areas. David Laughrea likes vaca-
tioning in Hawaii and Bermuda. John
Kilpatrick's favorite getaways are the
High Sierras and the Caribbean. To top
it all off, Kris Lundquist's favorite vaca-
tion spot is Hong Kong!
So next time you think of teachers sit-
ting at home with their red pens cor-
recting papers, think again, and re-
member teachers are people tool
- Sadaf Cohen
we ga f gs as
... each of us was a kid once, and a few
of us still are! - Joyce Petersons
.,. teachers are simply older models of
kids. - Kris Lundquist
students need to realize we're all in
this together. - Andrea Plets
... we did go to school once and some
are still going to school. - Fred Wil-
I happen to be both - is that un-
usual? - Suzanne Packard
... of all the same reasons that teachers
should believe that students are people
too. - Ken Neely
we are!! - Bob Rizzardi
we are?? - Judy Dobrowski
Nan Cano smiles pleasantly by the waters of New
York Harbor. She seemed exhilarated from her
visit with "Lady Liberty" herself!
Teachers are People Too 193
jerry Lasnik models his skeletal shirt. Lasnik punc-
tuated his anatomy lessons by wearing shirts that
diagrammed the various systems of the body,
Pete Petersons argues his point to jessica Brindle.
Petersons was caught quite often standing on top
of desks while trying to show his students the
different aspects of a situation.
Curt Miller poses with some fake Ku Klux Klan
members for a class demonstration during U.S.
History. The demonstration showed the atroc-
ities ofthe Ku Klux Klan.
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194 Teac hung Techniques
emember the classes you liked
to attend? Why did you like
them? An interesting class had a
lot to do with the subject matter, but
also with the teacher. Most students
liked teachers who took an active inter-
est in their students and the school, the
ones who became involved by becom-
ing class advisors, athletic coaches, club
advisors, or just someone in whom you
This past year at Agoura several things
made classes interesting. In many soph-
omore English classes the students en-
acted a murder trial after reading Lord
of the Flies. While evaluating every as-
pect of the book, the entire class be-
came involved in the project, enjoying
it every minute. "Each year the stu-
dents who are lawyers find something
different that has never been discov-
ered in past years," said Vicki Doi who
originated this exciting activity.
In Carolyn Stewart's English Ill classes,
the students acted out the play The
Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Wil-
liams. The students became actors, ac-
tresses, technical crew, musicians, and
prop coordinators. This was a creative
way of studying the play. Instead of just
reading it part by part, each person be-
came involved and presented the play
the way he interpreted it. Stewart said,
"l like to try techniques which actively
involve my students in the learning
process. Adding production elements
to the reading of the play really made it
come alive. Characters and their moti-
vations were easier to analyze. We had
a lot of fun with his play, and the stu-
dents' essays were outstanding!"
Pete Petersons' classes were so much
fun because of his positive attitude. Be-
cause he enjoyed teaching, students
were eager to learn. He made a subject
that could have been dull very exciting.
Instead of teaching strictly out of the
textbook, Mr. Pete brought in videos,
showed slides of his trips, and shared
his knowledge. Mr. Pete's comment
about his students was, "lf a student
shows a genuine interest in the subject
matter, then I'll prove it to him."
Dredging through volumes of notes
was not the only way to grasp concepts.
Often, a dancing Pete Petersons or a
costumed Curt Miller made learning
less painful and more worthwhile.
- Melanie Carter
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dents. Smith could be seen assuming all sorts of
interesting postures while teaching his math
Teaching Techniques 195
April Lee examines a fossil specimen. Many stu-
dents found fossils on the extra-curricular fossil
walks led by biology teacher jerry Lasnik.
Todd Burgher and Paul Costa compare notes on a
specific heat lab. This lab enabled students to
study the relationship between specific heat and
Amber Minson, Rachel West, Whitney Watson,
jenny Singer and Debbie Locklear calculate the
temperature of an element. these members of
Paul Kanter's fourth period chemistry class en-
joyed the hands-on experiences offered by the
various interesting labs.
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196 Science Labs
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ciencetni. A branch of study that is
concerned with collecting facts and
forming laws to explain them.
This Webster's Dictionary definition ex-
plains the goal of the science department at
Agoura High. Through their eight science
courses, teachers tried to provide students
with a clear understanding of each science.
For those students interested in a prelimi-
nary chemistry class, Agoura offered Intro-
duction To Physical Science. This course
emphasized the properties and atomic na-
ture of matter. This class was very helpful in
preparing a student for chemistry, which
delves deeper into atomic theory, gas laws,
and elements and compounds. Chemistry
labs consisted of such experiments as find-
ing the pH's of various substances, combin-
ing elements, and breaking down com-
pounds. The Advanced Placement chemis-
try class discussed the laws of chemistry
more in-depth and met one hour daily pri-
or to the opening of school.
Agoura also offered biology for the student
interested in life science. This was a lab-
oriented introduction to life in the plant,
animal, and protist kingdoms. Students
were given the opportunity to dissect frogs
and worms to study their respiratory, diges-
tive, and circulatory systems. To further
their knowledge of the human body, stu-
dents could also take physiology, which
covered the body's structure and function-
ing. Physiology students were also given the
rare opportunity to study a cadaver and
learn the functioning of the human body.
Asked about the class Stephanie Kuebler
said, "The dissectionflabs in physiology
provided an understanding of anatomy that
no textbook could ever provide."
For those students interested in the study of
the earth, Agoura offered earth science.
This class studied density and its effects in
water, gravity, and relativity. Oceanography
was another science and familiarized the
student with the nature of the ocean, its
creatures, and the problems associated with
man's use of the seas.
For the student interested in botany,
Agoura offered ornamental horticulture.
The class was divided between lecture two
days a week and lab three days a week. The
labs included class projects, orchard main-
tenance, and greenhouse care.
For the mathematically minded student,
Agoura also offered physics and physics AP.
Physics covered subjects such as vectors,
kinematics, rotational dynamics, gravitation,
electricity, and atomic structure. The AP
class delved deeper into these subjects, em-
phasizing Newtonian mechanics first se-
mester, and Electromagnetic Theory for the
second. With the dedicated members of
the science department at Agoura and the
many science classes available, there was
bound to be one class that peaked a stu-
dent's interest. - Gail Greenfield
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Stacy Baker studies a lab specimen while aid-
ing for the science department third period.
Lab assistants had the chance to do more than
correct tests as they gathered chemicals and
set up labs.
Science Labs 197
Maggie Allen, a junior, desperately
tries to jot down a few notes before
the period ends. Because she de-
voted most of her time to acting in
drama, she hardly had any time left
for her term papers.
Gloria Kim and Marianne Man, with
the help of friends, dig up informa-
tion for their papers. The library be-
came very crowded around due
Diane Prosin is caught catching a
quick catnap on her books. The rea-
search project put her to sleep
within a matter of minutes, as it did
for most of us.
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Linda Adams, Spanish
john Anderson, auto
Tom Anderson, special ed.
Stanley Batten, math, computer .
Marc Berke, math, ceramics ' gr grg b' P X
Suzanne Packard-Bigham, English P e N-
Larry Bushner, film, social studies, j E .X
psychology if Q- ' N
X . Nxt
Nan Cano, English
Patricia Croner, career center
Sami Dagher, Spanish
judy Dobrowski, English, pep
Victoria Doi, English
Judy Gaviati, English, yearbook
Mark Goldstein, special ed.
198 Term papers
Y, -. ,
Y ik. E
erm paper: these words seemed to
spark a tremendous fear in the
hearts of many students at Agoura.
Most teachers introduced this "hell
on paper" by announcing, "Class, we have a
term paper due in two weeks." Her next
sentence was drowned out by the moans of
students who had images of writing until
the wee hours of the morning popping into
their minds. To make matters worse, many
of these dreaded assignments bore coded
titles such as "D.C.E." and "I.S.P."
There seemed to be two types of students
with completely different study habits. The
majority seemed to favor all-nighters with
plenty of Vivarin to keep them awake. Of
course, the next day they suffered heartily
for their procrastination with a severe mi-
graine. On the other hand, there was a
splattering of students who actually started
working on the term paper at least a week
before it was due. These scholars planned
their essays to the minutest detail. They
seemed to live at the library, especially the
Thousand Oaks Library with its over-abun-
dance of information. Not only did these
students study for immense periods of time,
they also tended to get the better grades.
No surprise there.
As for preparing the final draft, most teach-
ers required that it be typed. Thanks to
computers, students could type up reports
without using white-out to get rid of their
numerous mistakes. Others, however, had
to dig out their old manual typewriter and
blow off the cobwebs in order to use it.
Then again, some lucky students had the
use of self-correcting electric typewriters
which made the task a lot easier.
Overall, students had many different opin-
ions when it came to term papers. Denise
Mills, a junior, noted, "l think we have too
many of them during the year, but they
help prepare you for college." Ben Vine
added, "I think they are wonderful. They
give you the experience that you will need
in college to write essays and term papers,
although, not everything about them is
wonderful. They are sometimes long and
tedious and one has to spend long evenings
and even all-nighters working in front of a
monitor or typewriter. And l would like to
thank ..." lCongratulations to Ben Vine for
giving yearbook the longest quote ever.l
The majority of students seemed to share
Steve Salustri's opinion about these massive
projects: "They suck," he groaned. - Maile
rut: -us All-li'
IELU IQUIB lr l
Margaret Peart searches intently for information
for her humanities paper. Because she aided for
Mrs. Rogalsky, she was able to get valuable rea-
search books before other students could find
Term Papers 199
Lisa Sisson polishes her project in stained glass.
She enjoyed making artwork for everyone to ad-
Dave Mizrahi leans over the potter's wheel as he
puts the finishing touches on his project. Being in
ceramics for two years gave him the skills to com-
plete this difficult task.
Sam Fu is hard at work in architectural drawing.
He finished his project, feeling very satisfied with
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Gary Gray, wood, P.E.
Bill Harms, science, leadership
Gordon Hart, electronics
Bob Hayden, math
AI lsenberg, math
Nancy Johnsen, art
Tom Johnsen, English, debate
MariAn Karbo, dance, drill team
john Kilpatrick, English, theater
Mary Ellen Kirk, home economics
David Laughrea, math
Richard Leonard, math, health
Douglas Litten, English, humanities
janet Mactague, special education
e . f, -Wi 1
1 . 1
ines, curves, angles, sketches,
and colors are all part of the ar-
tistic process. Art is a universal
means of communication, a way of ex-
pressing a person's uniqueness to the
Nancy lohnsen taught commercial and
fine art. In addition, her original design
was selected as the official logo of the
Las Virgenes Unified School District in a
district-wide competition. lohnsen's
commercial art students studied adver-
tising design. Basically, this class taught
students to design product packaging
which would sell products. Students
designed record album covers, fast
food ads, and room interiors.
Fine Arts l and Il were two classes
where students could study drawing
and painting, or what is commonly
called "pure art", art which can be
hung on the wall and admired. Stu-
dents worked with water colors, ink,
colored pencils, acrylics, and pastels.
Many students who took fine arts want-
ed to become professional artists after
graduation. Such a person was Melinda
Klayman who had her work exhibited
for winning a contest held at the Uni-
versity of Southern California.
The most popular art at Agoura was
probably photography. Many a student
believed the motto that "a picture is
worth a thousand words.". These pho-
tographers-to-be learned how to de-
velop film and print photographs, thus
expressing their thoughts and feelings
in a single frame. Photography teachers
Ken Neely and Mary lo Parkhill taught
their students how to use different
strategies to ma-ke their photos inter-
esting. "Photography allows for self-ex-
pression, which is what l like. Besides,
photography is an enjoyable class to
take," said Crispin Vicars.
Another class offered was silk screen-
ing, in which students made their own
designs and transferred them to tee
shirts and other objects. Ceramics, on
the other hand, allowed students to
make their own designs in clay, either
by hand-molding the clay or by throw-
ing pots on the potter's wheel. The fin-
ished creation was placed in a kiln
where the clay was baked to both dry
and harden it. Architectural Drawing
was also offered. Here, students
learned to design and draw plans for
rooms and buildings. Stained glass
classes gave the students a chance to
work with lead and glass to create win-
dows full of color and creativity.
Overall, the different forms of art of-
fered at Agoura High provided a won-
derful chance to express all those cre-
ative thoughts and feelings. - April
rtte r tttf f
rv eamtumm ecftfumiig
Robert Bradshaw prepares to dry his picture us-
ing the photo dryer. He was in Photo ll and was
also a yearbook photographer.
crouches next to a
couple of pre-school 3
received her child
care experience at
Liz Ashton diligently
mixes cookie batter.
Cooking students not
only learned the finer
points of cooking, but
also of nutrition.
Kim Ames sews a
button on a jacket
she is making, Besides
sewing, students also
had to identify fibers
Alan Maitland, English Y ,,N H ,Q
Richard McLeish, P.E.
Curtis Miller, social studies 3Q. V'
Barbara Mona, home economics xi.t 5 3'
Michael Morrow, math ith, - ' V t
lohn Mosley, music, math ' sf
Ken Neely, photo Q
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Alan Perry, English
Pete Petersons, social studies
loyce Petersons, English, music
Andrea Plets, science
Dennis Ritterbush, science, P.E.
Robert Rizzardi, math, social
james Smith, math
202 Home Economics
other, Father, Daughter, and
Son all oversleep. ln her fran-
tic rush to get dressed, Moth-
er rips a button off her blouse and has
to wear a Hane's tee shirt to the office,
Father burns his breakfast and resorts to
Fruit Loops, and both parents can't
control the fighting children who have
just smeared the walls with Quaker
Oats and Tang. They wistfully reflect on
the home ec courses they could have
taken in high school.
The Home Economics Department,
headed by Barbara Mona and Mary El-
len Kirk, consisted of classes in sewing,
foods, and child development. It might
surprise some students that the first
four weeks or so of sewing were devot-
ed to lectures on how to choose a pat-
tern, take measurements, purchase fab-
ric, cut out patterns, and make basic
alterations. After the first month, stu-
dents began their own sewing projects.
The type of clothes sewn was up to the
students to choose as long as it was
within the students' range of ability.
When asked why she took sewing Kim
Ames said, "l want to make my own
clothes and merchandise them for a liv-
ing." This interest in fashion merchan-
dising sparked a fashion merchandising
club on campus. It covered topics such
as designing and merchandising. Fash-
ion and students' interest inspired oth-
er topics. Lastly, the sewing classes mo-
deled their clothes in a fashion show at
the end of the year.
According to jenny Welchel, coed
foods was not just "learning how to
crack'eggs and mix cookies." Besides
nutrition and cooking skills, Welchel
said she learned to work with people.
There were five students per kitchen
group and partners switched cooking
and cleaning responsibilities daily. They
made meringue, pretzels, omelets, and
The two-period Child development
class rounded out the home economics
department. Students studied several
aspects of parenting including preg-
nancy, birth, and child abuse. Besides
observing children at local nusery
schools, students cared for an "eggby"
ian eggl for a week as if it were a new-
born. There was even an eggby named
Max who got kidnapped. Max was re-
turned only after the ransom of Xe-
roxed money was paid. Because child
development provided extensive work
experience, students who were over
eighteen could take six units of child
development at a college and then im-
mediatley become nursery school
teachers. All the home ec courses pro-
vided the practical skills needed in
everyday life. Home ec students
learned what to wear and how to make
it, what to replace those sugar cereals
with, and how to control the little ones
as well. l- Andrew Brosnan
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The smile on Melissa lones' face shows that even
potty training can be fun. Helping at local pre-
schools certainly prepared child development
students for future parenting.
Home Economics 203
Erica West leads a group of smil-
ing students in running laps
around the bleachers. After
warming up, the students were
ready to kick, punt, run, or vol-
Kristy Gluck practices a routine
with her classmates in Dance I.
Even this beginning dance class
showed progress, after months
of hard work on different dance
Remarkably, Elizabeth Ashton
and Marcy Gilbert master the art
of soccer and the do-si-do at the
same time. Behind them, friends
stared in utter amazement at the
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Peggy Smith, English, special ed.
Carolyn Stewart, English '
Troy Strawn, art R -A
Vicki sveda, P.E. b 5
Diana Thompson, social studies, . 'f- M
science l " " 3'
Fred Williams, P.E. f . . -
Classified: 'T '
Ioan Bensinger, noon aid ...F
Linda Boyce, Counseling office
lane Calcante, classroom aid
Bev DiSimone, noon aid
Deborah Fraisse, student SIOYG
Julie Gross, secretary
loan Holmes, secretary
Marilyn King, student store
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n the physical side of academics,
dance and physical education
provided the athletic opportu-
nities at Agoura High School during '88.
The school's advanced dance class, in-
structed by dance teacher MariAn
Karbo, met from 7:30 a.m. to 8:15 a.m.
every weekday, and conditioned stu-
dents to a prime physical state. Morn-
ings began with warm-ups to stretch
muscles, followed by dance combina-
tions that Karbo developed. Sometimes
the girls themselves choreographed
the steps. A true highlight of the year
was when Chris Hammond, a local
teacher and professional jazz dancer,
came by the class to teach for a memo-
One student, Kirsten Chapman, not
only practiced fourteen hours a week
this year like clockwork, but also drove
to West Hollywood every weekday and
to Santa Monica on Sundays to partici-
pate in classes and perfect her form.
She aspired to become an apprentice at
either the loffrey, Oakland, or Houston
ballet company after graduation. Re-
flecting back on how she'd decided to
dance when she was just five, Kirsten
gave a nostalgic smile and said, "Most
important is how much you love it."
Such desire to excel could also be seen
in other students who gave their all in
the school's physical education pro-
gram. Each year at Agoura High differ-
ent activities complemented the year's
curriculum. These activities included
interesting sports such as bowling, golf,
and ultimate frisbee, which added extra
pizzazz to a year which also included
the ever-enjoyable but still predictable
football and basketball. With inspira-
tional instructors like Vicki Sveda and
Frank C-reminger, physical education
became much more than just "ole
P.E.". ln fact, with an enjoyable fifty
minutes of sports ahead of you, things
like a locker-room stench or the fact
that you didn't have that reversible
blue and gold top and must borrow
your unkempt first-period locker part-
ner's shirt didn't bother you at all.
Moreover, the person next to you,
whistling that appalling Barry Manilow
ballad while attempting to cram an
overstuffed purplish duffle bag into his
locker, also didn't perturb you in the
Thank goodness for Sveda!
- Bob Rich
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With visible grace, jamie Weiss and Kirsten Chap-
man display the limberness and skill that comes
with determination in Advanced Dance. Speak-
ing for many in her class, Kirsten Chapman ad-
mitted that "you have to really, really want it."
Physical Education 205
Mark Wolfgram, one
of Agoura High's
for some clean-up
action. Together with
the whole custodial
crew, he kept the
campus in first-class
The noon aids check
the ID. of a
Patient and watchful,
they were responsible
for the safety of the
As a counseling office
Mussack keeps the
paperwork in order.
Secretaries in the
attendance office, and
elped keep the
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Clara Losurdo, noon aid ,X.- -
Mary McCormack, office manager f
Faita Mischel, student teacher 5
Lorraine Mussack, counseling P-
office 53' 1 l
Bruce Tipton, student teacher Q. Jv-
Louise Vilk, noon aid
lunius Wheeler, plant manager
Mark Wolfgram, custodian
Vickie Young, activities office
206 Behind the Scenes
Mary lo Parkhill
hat keeps this school in or-
social studies, dr.
,,""m: fl X111
social studies, dr. ed.
der? Who takes care of a
jammed locker or a tempo-
rary lunch pass? None other than the
people who work "behind the scenesf'
the secretaries, custodians, noon aids,
and cafeteria workers.
The many secretaries of Agoura High
School did a great deal for the students.
They issued lunch passes and took care
of attendance. They also helped at var-
ious school functions by selling tickets
at the gate. Not only did they help stu-
dents, but they also aided the adminis-
trators by taking their calls and writing
memos. When asked how she felt
about her job, Marva Hart, john Al-
breezi's secretary, replied, "I enjoy ev-N
ery minute of it. It keeps me young."
The custodians were responsible for
many tasks including keeping the
school grounds clean, repairing
jammed or broken lockers, and taking
care of the grass, trees, and plants on
campus. lunius Wheeler, the plant
manager, said, "I like doing things for
people and making them happy." Cus-
todians were a great help to the
school's cleanliness and pleasant sur-
Noon aids were also a great asset to the
school. Their main job was to keep kids
safe so that no accidents would occur.
They made sure that students who left
campus during lunch had the required
lunch pass, obtained with parental per-
mission. Shirley Landrey, one of Agoura
High's noon aids, stated that she "en-
joyed working with students and being
outdoors." Their major concern was to
maintain the safety of the students.
Cafeteria workers cannot be forgotten,
for the students and teachers greatly
benefitted from them. They were re-
sponsible for preparing food for the
students and teachers. Esther McClain,
head cafeteria worker, said she "liked
working with high school kids." These
workers began early each day to make
certain that the 2000 students and staff
members at Agoura High had some-
thing to eat at nutrition and lunch.
Even though some kept our campus
clean and others made sure our stom-
achs were full, they all enjoyed com-
municating with the students. Some-
times, however, they felt unappreciat-
ed. A lot of times, "students don't give
us the cooperation we need," stated
junius Wheeler. These special, hard-
working people deserve a special
thanks and appreciation, for without
them, our school would end up a fa-
mine-stricken, litter-laiden, unsafe
wasteland. - Grace Asuncion
itttt ttts if
at e-rctuitttatfi mutt
4:3552 ' f i
Gail Kranzler, member of the caf staff, slices rolls
for sandwiches. Every morning, the whole staff
got up early to provide the students and teachers
with enough food during lunch and nutrition.
Behind the Scenes 207
Xkxw 9 k
IS all your lff
quotes Pmlr Floyd
'. . .f df al Jf
see ' 'e will 6 .'
Xlfi lfanahf '
Rachel Gould and Bonnie Blonder get
into the spirit of Pony Express Days.
These council members rode the ASB
float during the parade.
Mark Goldstein is pleased to sign up
three new members for the Frisbee
Club. Goldstein enjoyed playing frisbee
since his own college days.
Rod Chu considers signing up for the
Bike Team. Club Rush gave students a
chance to find out about the various
clubs and organizations at Agoura.
Eric Deutschman asks john Anderson a
question about Ski Club. The club ex-
panded its activities to include water
skiing as well as snow skiing.
Vicki Preisler uses Joyce Kadoch's back
to fill out a club application form.
Agoura students found that clubs were
a good way to have fun and make new
Clubs 81 Grganizatio
THE W Y
he freshman like
them. The sopho-
mores like them.
The juniors like them.
And yes, even the seniors
like them. Who are these
likeable people? They are
Agoura High School's
very own Student Coun-
cil, ASB Officers and
House of Reps. Chosen
by the student body,
these people represent
Agoura High School as a
Student Council consist-
ed of thirty-two mem-
bers. These were the
three ASB officers, sixteen
class officers, and eleven
The three ASB officers,
who were all girls, a first at
Agoura, were Suzy Bow-
man, President, Valerie
and luliet Nelson, School
Board Representative. All
of the three "Wonder
Women" worked very
hard throughout the year
to create a pleasant envi-
ronment for the student
body. Valerie Boucher
seemed to sum-up their
feelings when she said,
"It's a lot of hard work,
but it's a rewarding exper-
The eleven commission-
ers were: Tommy Kim,
Scott Gate, Boy's Athlet-
ics, Rachel Gould, Com-
munication, Diane Ce-
Secretary, Ari Markow,
Elana Gate, Fundraising,
'We're like a
Dawn Krenik, Girl's Ath-
letics, Bonnie Blonder,
Lisa Amenta, Pep, Amy
Ward, Publicity, and Vicki
Meeting everyday during
fourth period, Student
Council planned and or-
ganized most of the hap-
penings taking place at
school, such as pep rallies,
the blood drive, home-
coming, various flower
and candy sales and much
more. This work might
have appeared very easy
and fun to most people.
Well, most of it definitely
was fun, but as Lisa
Amenta, Commissioner of
Pep put it, "It's a lot more
work than people think it
The House of Reps, head-
ed by ASB Vice President
Valerie Boucher, met
once a month to discuss
important issues and
ideas, The representatives
were elected by their
homerooms and repre-
sented their class' point of
view at the monthly
The man behind all of this
was Bill Harms. He advised
our student government
with efficiency as well as
care. He called this year's
council, "the most enjoy-
able, hardest working, and
most cooperative group
he's had in four years.
This team of people put
their time and effort into
making Agoura a great
place to be in the 87-88
school year, and as Alexis
Gootrad pointed out, "It
was an experience!"
- +L. fr
710 student Count il
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'WP-iff?-fl,' 1 A
The ASB officers dress
for success. The '87-88
officers were: Valerie
Boucher, Vice President,
Suzy Bowman, President,
and luliet Nelson, School
Columbine Culberg turns
around to see what the
distraction behind her is.
She didn't seem to
interrupted whife she
did her work.
Nancy Christianson, Bonnie
Blonder, and Ari Markow at-
tempt to get through all their
paperwork. Among all the
hustle and bustle, they found
time to do their necessary
The members of Student Council are Top: john Nelson, Valerie Boucher, Matt
Urbach, Tim Ward, lodi Delvecchio, Alexis Gootrad, Rachel Gould, Suzy Bow-
man, Sunday DiZazzo, Stephanie Erickson, Diane Ctehart, and Amy Lakotas.
Middle: Scott Gate, Lisa Amenta, Adam Warren, Ari Markow, Tristi Heuer,
Bonnie Blonder, Terri Brncic, Dawn Krenik, Laurie Davey, Nancy Christiansen,
Bill Harms, and Ali Fish. Bottom: Columbine Culberg, Aimee Farsakian, Meera
Venkataraman, Vicki Matthews, Amy Ward, Tara Peoples, Elana Gate, and luliet
Nelson, These hardworking people deserved a lot of credit for lifting school
spirit to an all time high.
The members of the House of Representatives are E, Heeter, S
Matrone, I. Peters, S. Barton, S, Boulware, I. Iai, E. Cook, A
Zwemke, S. O'Bryant, L. Cebalious, A. Lee, S. Baker, C. Simpson, A
Farsakian, N. Donahue, V. Kim, R. Godwin, A. Galer, C. Garcia, K
Hydinger, D. Zapata, V. Boucher, S. Bowman, T. Arledge, S. Convey
A. Pisciotta, K. Chevalier, C. Benic, T. Cubler, I. Norton, A. Rasmus-
sen, B. lauch, M. Murth, E. Mangola, B. Hanley, S. Shannaman, K
Fitzpatrick, D. Locklear, K. Pickworth, I. Brindle, B, Croft, S. Hewitt
l. Holland, I. Whelchel, P. Berry, B. Young, D, Konow, E. Cook, T
Matson, B. Mishra, R. Machium, S. Heller, T. Schwartz, C. Phillips
and B. Harms.
rgu, f A -44"
House of Reps 211
he 1987-88 school
year was the first
year for many
things at Agoura - one
being steering commit-
tees, Steering committees
were developed for the
senior, junior, and sopho-
more classes to better re-
present the student body
in school-sponsored ac-
tivities. Steering commit-
tees took some of the
pressure off class officers
in helping to make deci-
sions, plan, and set-up dif-
The idea of steering com-
mittees was brought up by
David Laughrea, senior
class advisor, and the sen-
ior class was the first to act
upon this idea. The for-
mation of steering com-
mittees began in the
spring with the applica-
tion and the selection of
members. Each steering
committee is led by the
individual class officers
class steering committee
are Top: W. Powers, E.
Deutschman, V. Kim, 1,
Duryea, H. Groot, D.
Aronowitz, D. El Mouchi,
E. Gate, N. Pistey, E. Wil-
son. 2nd: A, Pisciotta, P.
Kameya, S. O'Bryant, D.
Groudan, M. Carter, K.
Fitzpatrick, W. Watson, S.
Cohen. 3d: N. Donahue,
T. Peoples, M. Brennan, L.
Ho, K. Lau, A. Crootrad, B.
Townsend. Front: G.
Asuncion, A. Denne, C.
Huang, M. Chew, I. Pe-
ters, A. Lee. These juniors
worked hard preparing
for homecoming and Lip
71' Steering Cornrnitlcvs
The senior steering com-
mittee supported their
class in assisting with such
ties as selling finals bas-
kets, coming up with
'We couldn't have
done it without the
- Alexis Gootrad
junior Class President
ideas for fundraisers, such
as car washes and "The
Men and Women of AHS"
calendars, planning and
organizing prom, and
choosing the class colors
of emerald green, black,
and silver. The senior class
officers added, "They fthe
steering committeel act as
the voice of the senior
The junior class steering
committee stayed busy
deciding on a theme for
for HoIIywood"J, decorat-
ing and cleaning up after
Homecoming, setting up
for Lip Sync, and working
on the Rose Sales.
Sophomore class presi-
dent Adam Warren said,
"The sophomore steering
committee has been very
helpful in the excellence
of creating our events.
Thank you!" The sopho-
mores helped on the
Holiday Dance and with
the Christmas candygram
The steering committees
were helpful and had alot
of good ideas for activi-
ties. They proved to be a
good idea - and will
surely keep on truckin'
next year. - Kelly Fitzpa-
Members of the 1987-88
senior steering committee
are Top: K. Shean, 1. Nel-
son, E. Mangola, E. Cook,
S. Bacchus, D. Laughrea, 1.
Liberts, S. Schwartz, A.
Scanzio, 5. Kira, G. Kim, S.
Zimmerman, A. Alper, L.
Kirschener, 1. Berger, B.
DePew, S. Gartner. Mid-
dle: I. Brindle, M. Venka-
taraman, M. Urbach, K.
Goehring, 1, Ross, L. Hur,
N. Christianson, S. Shoa, S.
Kuebler. Front: T. Heuer,
1. Dimino, N. Manby, T.
Schwartz, S. Boulware, B.
Blonder, S. Erickson, D.
Rosen. Working hard
throughout the year,
these people made up the
first steering committee at
The sophomore steering
committee members are
Top: A. Warren, L. Davey,
D. Zapata, J. Wigmanich,
D. Freedman, L. Hur,A.
Lakotas. Front: D. Gaunt,
S. Larson, D. Damrovv, S.
Kim, A. Fish, B. Osbourne.
This committee worked
to arouse enthusiasm
among the members of
the sophomore class.
Steering Committees 213
f'-'-'i fm. ,f-. ,f--f-
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D-f't's 3:00 P.M. lordanna
1 Berger, the editor of
L. The Charger newspa-
per, and Lisette Valla-
dares, the editor of the
E.T.C., literary magazine,
are quietly waiting for
their interview to begin.
lordanna: The Agoura
High School Charger
newspaper. Yes, that's
what this story is about.
Lisette: Hey, wait a min-
ute. I thought this story
was about Agoura's liter-
ary magazine, E.T.C. Did
you know that means En-
couragement To Create?
Interviewer: Hold it! Why
don't you two write the
Lisette: What a great idea!
lordanna: Let's start again.
The Agoura High School
newspaper, The Charger,
and the Agoura High
School literary magazine,
E.T.C. Yes, that's what
this article is about. THe
two staffs work so hard
creating literary master-
pieces that are remem-
bered for a day, at the
most. Well, all that hard
The E.T.C. staff is Top: G.
Greenfield, R. Magid, H.
Racimora, P. Kameya.
Front: advisor D. Pratt, D.
Prosin, G. Asuncion, 1.
Hartman, and M. Bren-
nan. Members not pic-
tured include L. Valla-
dares, E. Rosen, and M.H.
Klayman. Each staff mem-
ber was an editor of a sec-
tion and this responsibility
encouraged the staff to
714 E T.C.
., .gt J, X.,
work is worth it. There
isn't another feeling
which can compare to the
satisfaction of publishing
the newspaper and liter-
While most students think
that publications like the
newspaper and the liter-
ary magazine somehow
appear out of thin air, this
is far from true. These
publications are put to-
gether by dedicated staffs
of reporters, editors, and,
of course, the editor-in-
When you think of an edi-
tor-in-chief, you probably
think of a person relaxing
in a chair, smoking a cigar,
and pushing all the "real"
workers around. Well, the
truth is that being the "big
cheese" is a lot harder
than one imagines. Editors
are the sounding boards.
"How's this story lor-
danna?" "Lisette, could
, i .
le Tiii GTO C
you read this poem?"
But the editor-in-chief
would have nothing to be
proud of if it weren't for
the dedicated editors and
reporters. They are the
backbone of any publica-
tion and must receive rec-
ognition. They are the
ones who do all the proof
reading, the writing, the
interviews, and, of course,
Before you throw away
that newspaper or put
that literary magazine in
your closet, remember all
the effort expended to
create these publications.
The staff members of The
Charger and the E.T.C.
staff enjoyed putting
these publications togeth-
er for you.
- lordanna Berger and
N, A . ., ,
rf ' i 'il , iff ,
The editors of the newspaper staff, K. O'Neil, K. Bolden, I. 2
Diane Prosin and advisor Dee Pratt discuss the poetry sub- Berger, I. Liberts, S. Schwartz, and 1. Garber, look over l
stories was only one of the numerous responsibilities that staff spent over twenty hours producing each issue of The
the staff had this year Charger.
mitted to the literary magazine Reading all the poems and layouts before deadline, Each member of the newspaper Nl
l l 1 l
lrli f l .
t Q.. A
.NM3 l a, .5ls?fffQf 3535 Q . '
Editor-in-Chief . ..
News Editor .,...
Features Editor .....
Commentary Editor ..
Sports Editor ......
"Morgue" Editor . . .
Exchange Editor ..,..
Faculty Advisor .....
Staff Photographers .
Copy Editor .........
Staff Word Processor
. . .jordanna Berger
, . . .Kristin O'Neil
.. . .jennifer Liberts
. . . . .Kent Bolden
. . .Sharon Zlotowicz
. . .Hannah Racimora
. . .Stacey Schwartz
. . . . . .Diane Stanley
. . . .. . . .Kent Bolden
Senior Reporting Staff: Hannah Racimora, Sharon
Reporting Staff: Marie-Luise Brennan, Amy Bryan,
Holly Coombs, Tanya Emery, Lynn Glasser, Kim
Kanaly, Dan Rosen, Rachelle Schwartz, Nanci Tid-
marsh, jamie Weiss.
The members of The
Charger staff include 1.
Berger, K. O'Neil, I. Liberts,
K. Bolden, 1. Garber, S.
Zlotowicz, H. Racimora, S.
Schwartz, R. Schwartz, P.
Rex, M. Brennan, A. Bryan
H. Coombs, T. Emery, Ll
Glasser, K. Kanaly, D. Ro-
sen, N. Tidmarsh, 1. Weiss,
and advisor D. Stanley. The
staff worked hard this year
producing an informative,
yet entertaining newspa-
t's deadline time
and I still have to
draw up eighteen
layouts, write eighteen
matching copies, type
and proofread those
same copies, write
over fifty captions,
number the photos,
proofread the layouts,
and send the
copies, and photos to
our publisher, Iostens.
But four photos are
missing, the typewriter
ribbon dies, there are
people smiling in
photos, and there are
no orange grease
pencils to be found.
And the worst: there's
no food anywhere.
Then, I awake in E-5
fit was just a
nightmarel to find my
self surrounded by all
the work I dreamt of
but the nightmare's
over - there is food.
"I didn't know so
much went into
making the yearbook,"
Christianson when she
walked into E-5 one
day in fall. What she
saw was one layout, or
drawing, of 288. She
didn't see the photos
or the copy. She
didn't see the hours
of work put into the
page. Yearbook is a
of work, but no more
so than council,
sports, drama, or jobs.
But people sometimes
think we take pictures
and send them to our
and they send us a
Not only do we take
5. Jennifer Grossman, re-
sponsible for the creativity
216 Yearbook Staff
and develop our own
pictures, but we
design each page,
write all the copies, or
articles, place all the
graphics, identify all
the people, interview,
On many Sundays
from 11:00 to 7:00 or
so, the school was
invaded by members
of the yearbook staff.
fnotice the namel
called for drastic
measures: Nilla Wafers,
chips, soda I"soder"
to those who know
mel, and other
'Yearbookz a way
of life, and
- Bob Rich
munchies fall food for
weekend it was
pouring and so the
electricity blew. As I
coordinately felt my
way towards the door
I knocked over a can
of soda and
proceeded to scatter
any nearby papers lest
a day's work be
soaked in Coke. We
also discovered, due
to the combined
efforts of mother
nature's storm and the
designed the drainage
at our school, Agoura
Lake and High School
River that night. Iudy
Gaviati's car is still
drying. But weekends
were only part of the
swirling chaos, and
section, enjoys the refreshing
taste of Diet Coke. 8. Iudy
without the help of
others I would have
First I'd like to thank
Silsby Eastman -
none of you were
expecting that. The
day you let me
complete a deadline
showed me there is a
Thanks also to the
staff, who suffered my
IYou'll all get
individual thank you's
when we sign
yearbooks.I But I'd like
to let the whole
school know that this
is the first staff that
was dedicated enough
and got along to the
point where we could
all meet after school
for those grocery
store field trip
pictures. Thanks also
to Iudy Gaviati, expert
person, editor, speller,
and human being
whom without I
would have chewed
more gum. A final
thanks to all those I
haven't mentioned -
those who indirectly
helped make this
year's yearbook the
biggest and best.
As a final note - if I
had one wish, no
make it two, I'd first
figure out which
species of elf, dwarf,
or gnome ate,
borrowed, or stole
those orange grease
pencils. Then I'd make
all those same orange
grease pencils GREEN.
- Andrew Brosnan
Gaviati, yearbook advisor,
finds eating salad relishable.
A 'X bifgl
1. Andrew Brosnan, editor-in-chief, craves
pop tarts and chocolate milk. 2. Grace
Asuncion, Eric Rosen, john Kelley, and
Bob Rich are fond of ice cream. Asuncion
was editor of academics, Rosen of index,
Kelley of sports, and Rich of senior sec-
tion. 6. jennifer Forman accredited with
FHOFKOVI 3 glasser
the Year-in-Review, fancies popcorn and
pizza. 3. Michele Morton and Laura Dar-
rah, staff photographers, are fond of pine-
apples. 4. Steve Rich, ads editor, longs for a
c oice cut of meat. 7. Erica Azimov, Quix-
otian photographer, loves to sink her teeth
into nice ripe olives,
s . ..t.
f f f
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f' 2'-fl Y T711 . . sf is f,...,. f?'i
eve ,,,, ,,,, .
11 f gaviad
9. April Lee and jennifer Glasser are
all smiles for chocolate, Lee was edi-
tor of the sophomore section and
Glasser kept busy as a photogra-
pher. 10. The eccentric tastes of
Cammy Huang and Maile Hunt are
satisfied with sushi. Huang was edi-
tor of the freshmen section and
Hunt of student life. 12. Gail Green-
field, Kelly Fitzpatrick, Sadaf Cohen,
and Melanie Carter really go for
chips and dip. Greenfield was editor
of senior section, Fitzpatrick of
clubs and organizations, Cohen of
junior section, and Carter of stu-
dent life. 11. Robert Bradshaw, pho-
tographer, is delighted by delecta-
ble bakery goods.
Ytutrlmook Shift 217
he Key Club of
- . School worked
hard this year in
serving others at
school and in the
community. The Key
Club year actually
began last May with
the election of new
officers and an
The 1987-88 officers
were President, Kelly
Secretary, Elana Gateg
and Treasurer, Sadaf
Cohen. This year
year as Key Club
advisor. He said, "l'm
really impressed with
the group and the
Key Club is a great
way for students to
Members helped raise
money for such
organizations as the
The 1987-88 members of W
Key Club are Top: L. Fein-
man, I. Singer, W. Watson,
I. Iohnston, H. Groot, E.
Gate, R. Chu, M. Carter,
B. Kang, L. Little, M. Wat-
son, M. Lee, K. Wen, Y.
Kang, I. Lie, S. Rich. Sec-
ond: P. Kameya, I. Schultz,
G. Kameya, M. Brennan, I.
Colclough, S. Harmon, I.
Oifer, Y. Lingner, K. Mas-
sey, S. Gartner, L. Kirs-
chener, I. Peters, T. Eris, F.
Wang, F. Polumpon.
Third: G. Asuncion, K.
Fitzpatrick, S. Kim, 1. Kim,
N. Greene, B. DePew, R.
Zweighaft, L. Benton.
Front: K. Fitzpatrick, S.
Park, K. Kanaly, K. Lau, S.
Cohen. They worked hard
all year to help others in
need "for friendships
718 km Club
Unicef, Interface, San
Fernando Valley Foster
and a poverty-stricken
village in Mexico. Key
Club offered help for
these and other
worthy causes, while it
also offered its
members the chance
to have a good time.
were a time to learn
and meet new friends.
Some of the service
'It's a club in which
you work to help
others and have a
good time, too.'
projects that Key Club
members worked on
were a Halloween
Dance for Unicef, a
5K Walk for
Tenderfoot Trails, a
Gift Drive to allow
people associated with
Interface to celebrate
Christmas, and various
"The feeling you get
from helping someone
else lets you know
that all the work was
A. . g. -....
Although the purpose
of Key Club is to help
the school and
also had a chance to
meet new people and
spend time with
friends. The Agoura
Club also worked
closely with clubs at a
number of different
high schools all over
the area. New friends
were made from all
Nevada, and Hawaii at
Convention and all
over the world at the
worked all year so that
they could attend
where the heart of
Key Club is found -
together and having a
great time! Secretary
Patti Kameya summed
up: "It's a really good
experience - working
with and meeting new
people. It's good for
the community and a
lot of fun." -Kelly
Stacey Harmon, Kuo-Hao
Wen, Yun Lingner, and Rod
Chu work hard on the
Kiwanis Rose Parade Float in
Pasadena, Despite the long
hours spent with all kinds of
flowers, they had a good time
Key Club officers are: Vice
President, Heidi Cirootg Trea-
surer, Sadaf Cohen, Record-
ing Secretary, Patti Kameyap
Elana Gate, and President,
Kelly Fitzpatrick. They were
responsible for organizing
Key Club activities through-
out the year and promoting
Key Club spirit.
Shana Wolfston and Elana
Gate cook hot dogs at Pony
Express Days to raise money
for the club, Income from this
event was put towards send-
ing members to a convention.
Kelly Fitzpatrick and Kim
Kanaly are all dressed up for
the Halloween Dance for Uni-
cef. The dance provided piz-
za, a DJ, a costume contest,
and dancing with friends.
Key Club 219
LET THE MUSIC
he 1987-88 Charg-
er Band, including
tall flags, had sev-
That's an amazingly large
number of people, all of
whom were interested in
the same goal - enter-
taining through music.
Marching Band was an
elective, but members
usually entered the class
with some knowledge of
how to play an instru-
ment. The band was com-
prised of flutes, saxo-
phones, french horns,
baritones, tubas, and per-
The band performed six
times each semester,
twice in parades, and four
times in field competi-
tions. Six to eight schools
competed in each com-
petition, and Agoura al-
ways placed in the top
three, often in first place.
How was it possible for
Agoura to do so well?
Several people helped
make the Charger Band
one of the best. Drum ma-
jor, Mike Stone, conduct-
ed the competitions, and
Eric Oifer conducted the
'I love to play the
flute.' - jenny
band during practice.
Bruce Tipton, a student
teacher, and several other
assistants also helped plan
programs and taught the
band to march in unison.
The percussion instru-
mentalists also received
When asked why she
joined band, lenny Pren-
dergast replied, "I love to
play the flute. The people
are really nice, and par-
ticipation in school activi-
ties looks really good on
Band director, john Mo-
seley, added his enthusi-
astic praise: "lt was a good
season. The kids did their
best, and we appreciate
Between the excellent in-
struction and the stu-
dents' dedication, Agoura
High's Charger Band and
tall flags continued to let
the music play with style
and quality. - jennifer
. . ,S
4 R- ..
3 W, , , ,
l J AL ' LY -fufua ' "" M" T T' I HA' Hwvlfyl ,,f,1i1"F' ,li EFT ' 'V
iii. f -.
Ken Weiner, lohn lanuzik,
and Eric Oiler march
along Kanan Road during
Agoura's annual Pony Ex-
press Days parade. Their
Western garb suited the
dress of the day.
Tall flag bearer Marnie
Davis walks the parade
route with pride. Tall flags
accompanied the band to
all field competitions and
bore the shields reading
"Agoura" during all pa-
The members of marching band and
tall flags include top: R. Leshnov, S.
Conway, A. Sparks, l. Levin, M. Davis,
T. Toyama, S. Flannery, S. Pendcrs, K.
Kjeldergaard, G. Kim, S. Kim, M.
Piume, T.Hutchinson, M. lnan, S.
Kenman, S. Froman, S. Sanobrn, L
Hirsh, M. Carter, D. Groudan. Znc
row: C. Bermea, D. Driver, T. Ovdat
L. Gallegos. 3rd row: C. Updike, E
Weiner, T. Kuebler, P. Stone, D. Cox
P. Ettegui, C. Fitzharris, C. Dardone
C. Shidler, S. Powell, l. Bartos, B
Woolley, C. Maur, K. Nelson, 1
. . .. ,,. ,,.,t,HV...,..,
Heiner, I. johnson, T. Grady, K. Eck-
man, S. Patterson, H. Fitzharris, A.
Scarzio, M. Friedman. Sth row: S.
Kira, A. Bates, L. Nelson, B, McDan-
iel, D. Moore, C.. Michitsch, I. Craig,
D. Yaspan, T. Lipman, E. Oifer, K.
Weiner, 1. ianuzik, M. Plossel, H. Ma-
cintire, M. McConnell, C. Tehrani, C.
johnson, S. Rosenberger, A. Burrus,
N. Tidmarsh, C. Dire, A. Beaudine, S.
Henrick, L. Glasser, M. B. Walker. 6th
row: S. Komiyama, S. Osten, C. Kurtz,
I. Prendergast, R. West, N. Shidler, R.
Golvas, M. Brown, K. Williams, I.
Thomas, B. Michitsch, M. Stone, 1. gavlall
Mosley, A. Mezulem, E. Somberg, T.
McCausland, T. Pincus, A. Bryan, 1.
Kim, M. Roller, K. Thaler, C. DeSan-
tis, K. Bailey, L. Rothman, B. Tipton.
Front row: K. Stone, T. Arledge, 1.
Delvechio, A Flores A. Char er M
. , g , .
Munger, D. Lockyer, S. Hawks. Per-
cussion: B. Charger, 1. Thomas, K.
Eckman, H. Fitzharris, K. Nelson.
have a right to be proud.
Four band members -
Eric Oifer, Phil Ettedgui,
D lan Thompson, and
G enn Michitsch - were
selected as members of
the All Southern Califor-
nia Senior High Honor
These band members I
Todd Grady warms up hisv
horn prior to an evening
out the year the members
of the band performed at
many concerts both in the
evening and during the
BandfTall Flags 221
, - were clubs that
to care for and
and others. These
clubs were based on
people revealing their
innermost thoughts in
a relaxing and tranquil
atmosphere. They also
allowed an individual
to take time out from
demands and be
listened to by
According to Pat
Croner, an advisor for
Peer Counseling, "the
purpose of Peer
Counseling was to
have students available
to help other students
in a confidential
manner to handle
personal, peer, and
family problems of a
nature." The club was
also available to
students, tutor, and
programs pertaining to
teenage topics. Some
of their activities
Members of Maranatha
Club include L. Yik, C.
lenierg, A. Hurley, G.
Hart, K. Dalenberg, M.
Morton, L. Adams, A.
Gayer, I. Heiner, 5. lones,
1. Gayer, S. Hsi, B. Nichols,
and T. Hutchinson. Mara-
natha was a club which re-
flected religious as well as
Sin leton, 1. Hood, G. Da- L
222 Maranatha Club
with peer counselors
from other schools
and unique workshops
led by community
specialist in family and
Larry Bushner, Nancy
Johnsen, and Tom
johnsen were other
club advisors, and
Diane Gehart was the
advanced group of
'Peer Counseling was
a great way to help
others while learning
about yourself, too.'
- Melinda Klayman
lunch and the new
group, which was
trained in part by the
advanced group, met
Similar to Peer
Maranatha was a club
where one could
comfortably share his
feelings with other
discussing topics and
stories from a Biblical
viewpoint, as well as
current events. For
and the reasons
Furthermore, all of the
members cared about
the problems their
fellow members had,
and it was definitely a
place where you
could open up and
share your feelings.
Gordon Hart, invited
guest speakers such as
Maranatha met every
Wednesday at lunch
and always welcomed
new members. Other
Linda Adams and
Gloria Burrus. As
anyone can see, Peer
Maranatha were clubs
that valued a person
for his individual
worth. -Steve Rich
sara.-. ., . -.---vw.
C f 1
:ff , '
1 i f ,Eff
, ZX: 'f 1
I ,,, W ,V
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75,15 'wif 1
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if ,vp f f
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H .f ay ir' iz, ,,
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,J V 121'
Peer Counselors include
Top: G. Greenfield, M.
Klayman, K. Eckardt, P. Ka-
meya, I. Johnston, H. Groot,
M. Brennan, L. Feinman, K.
1 - -v Q ,
Lau, S. Cohen. Front: J. able to help their fellow
Brmdle, D. Rosen, D. Pro- classmates in a confidential
sin, D. Gehart, G. Asuncion, manner.
1. Hartman, E. Gate. These
Leo Yik encourages stu- 1
dents to join Maranatha at
club rush. Many students 1
did join, making the club a l
Two students have a serious 'N
discussion on the importance l
of friendships. Many friend- l
ships at Agoura lasted a life-
time, making all acquaint-
Many clever items are made
in Maranatha, such as this
Agoura keychain, hanging
from Clay Singleton's pocket.
This handy piece of high
school memorabilia was com-
puter generated in forty-five
I f. ., f . 1, fm-at
people were always avail- Pee' Coumsling 223
hile giving out
call slips during
sixth period, I
wandered up towards the
"N" building to deliver a
good number for students
from Mr. Berke's class.
Passing the "I" building, I
was surprised to hear an-
gelic voices filtering
through the walls. Where
was this music coming
from? Were those live
voices? Curiousity over-
came me and I found an
unlocked door and en-
tered the music building.
Luckily, the only un-
locked door was the right
one. I quietly entered the
room and saw some of my
fellow students singing.
They soon finished and
Mrs. Petersons ap-
proached me. After being
assured that I wasn't
ditching class, she ex-
plained that they were
practicing for the upcom-
ing lazz Concert on lanu-
ary 21. In addition to sing-
ing, Sounds of Class's
performances involve a
good deal of choreogra-
phy. Adding to their per-
formances were the new
costumes they received
this year: a sparkling com-
bination of red, white,
and black. There is a social
Brett Hanley plays accom-
paniment for Sounds of
class. Hanley's musical tal-
ent assisted the musical
club, helping them with
rhythm and unity.
224 Sounds of Class
side to Sounds of Class as
well, with time for fun,
Sounds of Class per-
formed in a number of
festivals this year, one at El
Camino Real high and an-
other at the Glendale
Auditorium. They were
'Some of the most
fun times l've had in
high school were
spent singin with
Sounds of Classl'
- john januzik
also accepted as singers in
Disneyland's famous Can-
dlestick Processional, per-
forming in a 1000-voice
choir with narrator How-
ard Keel and members of
the Los Angeles Philhar-
monic on Saturday even-
ing, December 'I2th. The
year was highlighted by
their cruise on the Star-
dancer during Easter vaca-
tion. They performed on
board the ship, as well as
in a resort hotel in Puerto
Company of Song, the
class that precedes
Sounds of Class, performs
in many shows as well.
During the holidays,
Company of Song per-
formed at Universal Stu-
dios and entertained resi-
dents of La Serena Retire-
ment Home. Participating
in concerts for Oktober-
fest, Celebrate the Light,
That's Entertainment, and
Finale, their year was
highlighted when they
performed in the Six Flags
Magic Mountain Festival
on April 3rd
In addition to these two
clubs, there was the Mad-
rigals. Although there
were only a few members,
Madrigal singers were
very talented and per-
formed a holiday show in
the Renaissance style.
Madrigals Sounds of
Class, and Company of
Sound all showed the tal-
ented and hardworking
performance we have
here by the way they were
involved with the com-
Members of Sound of Class include
Top' H. Graham, T. Walter, 1. lanuzik,
N. Christianson, W. Powers, D. Buhl,
C. Matheson, 1. Loh, M. Mihm. 2nd
row. E. Wilson, K Couhring, N
Manbv, L Grossman, B.lN'ill1ams,R.
Bourne, I, Whurmbt, lx Teaslcy, S.
Erickson, R. Bradley. 3rd row: 1. Li-
berts, C. Barnard, A. Broomand, T.
Peoples, S. Williams, S, Shafran, M,
Levey, D. Warren. 4th row: M. Allen,
M Friedman, A. Leos, K. Chapman,
C. Ntethamer. Front: Brett Hanley,
'MW ---32' f--. K
Members of Sounds of
Class join voices and sing.
Sounds of Class per-
formed throughout the
year, including this even-
Seniors john Ianuzik, Bri-
an Williams, Thomas Wal-
ter, and Richard Bradley
pose in their usual perfor-
mance stance. As mem-
bers of the Madrigals,
they performed many
types of advanced music,
including barber shop
ing erformance in "G"
1 Buil ing.
, as z f. -or
W ' W
'wil " f '
The members of Company of Song
include top' l. Hartmann, 1. Evans, l.
Chen, H, Woodworth, R. Zweighaft.
Front: M. Valadez, S. Mclaurin, T.
McCausland. and R. Hood. This tal-
ented group of singers performed at
numerous concerts through the year.
Company of Son
X f. ff, ,-
f f 1,
j , , , ,
1 m" Romeo,
BL C- wherefore
art thou Romeo?" No
it's not a Broadway
production of Romeo
and juliet, it's
Wednesday at noon in
the G building - a
Drama Club meeting.
The club advisor, john
Kilpatrick is there, but
the President, Rich
Bradley, along with
Vice President Dave
Ray, Treasurer Gregg
Rich, Secretary ludi
Sina Tanzillo, Sargeant
at Arms Brett Ingram,
Officer lan Rassman
run the meeting, At
meetings, the group
information for drama
majors, and listened to
guest speakers of all
kinds - actors, make-
up artists, movie
meetings, the club
helped to promote
the Agoura Play
Wi l J" i -fx '
,- elf sg' 1- K-
Productions. The club
also earned money
that they put on and
sponsored. They made
money on "Frankly
Franklin," a one man
show that came to the
AHS stage in
November, and on a
booth at the Pony
Express Days Carnival.
Also, the group raised
We are having a
great year in terms
of rebuilding the
club from the bot-
money at Mardi Ctras,
and had an exciting
time at the Annual
at Cyprus College in
three days of scene
work, workshops, and
The Drama Club was
very spirited this year,
and confident in their
Rich Bradley joked,
"We are raising tons
K X-Vs ,fix
, if , l ' !
g D. C .
I- if - - XR
C. C.. yi!
of money for mine
and Dave Ray's
summer vacation in
spirited group was the
Spirit Club, along with
its advisor, judy
reason that Dobrowski
was enthusiastic about
this year was the clubs
record membership of
one hundred and
The club was started
six years ago in order
to involve more
students than just the
cheerleaders in school
events. The club's
purpose is to raise
spirit for all the teams
and to support the
cheerleaders in their
efforts. The club made
signs for Homecoming
and cheered at all the
"We've had more
support from the
student body at pep
rallies and games this
year than for many
years past." The club
was happy to cheer all
of our Chargers to
victory over the entire
- Eric Rosen
226 Drama Club
cha rger staff
1 , ff?
T , r
Seniors i'88i, led by the
Spirit Club, show their
spirit by standing, cheer-
ing, and holding up signs.
The energy generated got
everyone up on their feet.
Thespians Rich Bradley, ludi Wi
liamson, Cameron Matheson, Da
ren Ingram, and Dave Ray look c
as prospective members sign ti
for the Drama Club during 1982
'88 Club Rush. Although a larg
number of the club's membe
were underclassmen, they were
very talented group, and their pi
tential was enormous.
...MC-.Y ,,,,, ,,..,.-,,,,,.,, C ,,,,..... '
. ik N
Spirit Club members include L. Amenta, T. Richardson, 1.
Duryea, A. Lakotas, S. Osten, M. Friedman, T. Ovdat, W.
Collo, I. Morton, C. Toutz, N. Donahue, S. Silverman, B.
Woodruff, K. Chevliar, P. Ford, D. Huth, K. Gann, R. Perez, S.
Erickson, M, Payne, A. Pezullo, S. Branham, M. Carter, M.
Munger, A. Bates, T. Taylor, B. Kock, R. Leshonov, A. Sulli-
van, 1. DelVecchio, M. Walker, 1. Peligrano, I. Linn, K. Stone,
A. Scanzio, E. Weiner, M. Watson, L. Reiner, K. jafee, T.
Cameron, 1. Nunan, A. Flores, A. Gardinia, L. Hirsh, S. Hawks, 1
M. Lasley, T. Tenyck, I. Hydinger, A. Keilhorn. Advisor, Judy
Dobrowski, was proud of the groups large membership and
high spirit throughout the year.
Drama Club members, lan
Rassman, Rich Bradley,
and Gregg Rich perform
an improvisation at a club
meetin . This talented
trio hat? no trouble lead-
ing the club in improvs all
Drama Club members in-
clude Top: R. Bradley.
Second row: G. Rich, D.
Ray. Third row: Ian Rass-
man. Fourth row: I. Kilpa-
trick, I. Williamson, B. In-
gram. Fifth row: S. Tan-
zillo. Sixth row: M. Levy,
A. Bryan, T. johnson, C.
Matheson, M. Baert-
chiger, H. Zenone, K.
Stone, K. Allen, 1. Bradley,
C. Updike, C. Loftis. Sev-
enth row: G. Smith, D.
Meserve, M. Munger, M.
Kaz, H. Squire, M. Fried-
man, D, Lewensohn, S.
Froman, T. Kutchai, C.
DeSantis, H. Mcintyre.
Eighth row: 1. Cano, R.
Einzeger, 1. Randle, T.
Wooching, V. Cory, S.
Williams, unknown, 1.
Gruber, S. Winston. Not
Pictured: Ross, D. Ingram.
Many of the club's mem-
bers had aspirations of
someday appearing on
THE WURLD 60
ou're sitting at
home and find
about life past high
school. International suc-
cess doesn't sound too
bad. But how will you get
the business smarts and
those foreign connec-
tions? It comes to you in a
rush of letters: F.B.L.A.
and foreign exchange
programs. Inspired, you
join Future Business Lead-
ers of America QF.B.L.A.j.
They teach you methods
of dealing with people
and theories of business
management. To raise
money for the F.B.L.A.
convention at the end of
the year, club members
sold banner-grams, made
basketball buttons, ran
the marriage booth at
Mardi Gras, and produced
other profitable activities.
You also meet president
jennifer Whitney and ad-
visor Gloria Burrus. After
the meeting, you inquire
at the career center about
foreign exchange exper-
ience and Pat Croner re-
fers you to some Agoura
students on exchange
Raffaella Colombo, age
seventeen, for example,
came here from Milan,
Italy on a program called
Student Exchange. When
describing the United
States, she said, "It's great.
I love it." One large dif-
ference she noticed was
that teenagers here are
not all wed as many privi-
leges is in Milan. Another
foreign student was Bram
Scheures from Venlo,
Holland who lived in
228 Foreign Exchange
Agoura on an exchange
program called Educa-
tional Foundation. As for
school here he remarked,
"lt's a lot easier here." He
also noted that teenagers
here are more extreme in
their dress and styles that
those in Holland, and they
are easier to talk with than
kids back home, lordanna
Berger, a senior at Agoura
participated in Rotary ln-
ternational through which
"I improved my
Spanish but my
family wanted to
English on me all
she spent a month in
Myoji, japan. While there
she went to school with
her host brother and sis-
ter and took physics, lapa-
nese, English, and cook-
ing. Berger also learned a
few of the social customs
like bowing in formal
greetings. Overall, Berger
enjoyed her stay and
learned mush about toler-
ance, responsibility, and
patience. Maile Hunt was
also a foreign exchange
student, but on American
Field Service lA,F.S.l. She
went to Wutzburg, West
Germany and lived with a
host family for'three
months. She felt her stay
was the best experience
in her whole life. She also
went to school for three
weeks with one of her
host sisters. "I met most of
my friends at school and
even though I didn't un-
derstand most of my
classes, the kids went out
of their way to speak Eng-
lish to me." She also
learned some German
while she was there, in-
cluding the customs of
the German people. Shi-
zue Kira was another stu-
dent who participated in
A.F.S. She went to Bunuel,
Spain for three months
where she took part in a
language study program.
Each day, for a couple of
hours, she studied Span-
ish along with other stu-
dents from the United
States. She remembered,
"I improved my Spanish
but my family wanted to
practice their English on
me all the time." She also
felt her family was abso-
lutely wonderful and a
perfect match. "People in
Spain are more aware of
the world around them,
than most Americans,"
she observed. Lastly, some
students might have won-
dered where Erica Lowen-
berg was this past year.
Well, she went to Elnesva-
gen, Norway on A.F.S. for
an entire year. She said
that her host family was
great and her only prob-
lem was learning the na-
tive language. As for the
weather, "It's sure a lot
colder than in Southern
CaIifornia!" she noted,
After you hear from these
students you feel that Ire-
land might be a possibility
for you - but only after
you acquire sufficient
funds from the skills
learned in F.B.L.A. -
Maile Hunt and April Lee
was i f
, ,M ' A ta f
.Ziff f ffr
it ,, , . f . i q
i s V ' ,,h, .
9 fr. 4 S ' .135
fm, a ff v 1
wa a f'
Bram Schreurs pauses to
pick up the local paper,
Dagblad, from his mail-
box. Schreurs, a senior,
came from Holland.
F.B.L.A. members include
I. Cavalier, S. Rich, M.
Slan, 1. Whitney, N. Norris,
M. lahangiri, C. Torcivia,
N, Greene, l. Romano, S.
Knabe, Y. Lingner, K,
Massey, H. Shih, K.
Weiner, T. Eris, and C.
Nardone. One topic they
discussed was how to raise
money for the Dan Clark
.jf I i h Ty' ,
1' l I ' 4
l . rl
' 4 A .
.11 V l .
'fy Nl , Vx? X A
, ,,V,, ., I,
. V1 ,.,, ,
1'-1, ,fra ,V .
. ' -' .. .fa ....-,.:'sa,,..:l9i 5 . -V 'L' '1
Shizue Kira patterns her-
self after the locals. Kira
was an exchange student
Colombo r .
in S am.
I I Raffaella Colombo affec- p
ordanna Berger folds her Maile Hunt slouches in tionately nestles close to
rrms in satisfaction. agony in German stocks. her sister. Colombo trav-
lerger spent part of the S e unknowingly broke a eled from italy to attend
ummer of '87 in japan. few of the local customs. Agoura High School.
f ff' 9 5 ' l 1
QGQMQA ags. T
a thin alloy
frame, bulleting across
jagged granite at thirty
miles per hour sound
like a pleasant
afternoon's outing to
you? If so, you would
appreciate the 1987-88
AHS Cycling Team,
sponsored by Agoura
Schwinn, where hands
would steer you down
the road to victory.
Ralston and secretary
Evan Astrowsky both,
as Ralston enthused,
"liked to attract
mountain bikers were
welcomed for both
on- and off-road rides.
meetings once a
month and weekly
rides every Tuesday,
Thursday, and Sunday
at 3:30 p.m. Rare
events such as the
Grape Nuts Bike
Festival, the Mammoth
Cycling Classic, and
the Valencia Time
. . . for recreation
Trials highlighted the
year's agenda. Not
only did the crew
keep fit during the
winter, but, more
importantly, they also
had good reason to
virtually all homework.
All members could Nutritions on Tuesdays
join in organizational
and Thursdays were
not only intensified by
the wicked nutty-bar!
warm bagel line, but
also in the bedlam of
D-11 where the
Bridge Club met in
heated battle. There
were no elected
officials to bring order
to the frenzy, just
members with only
the game in mind.
Seriously though, they
themselves and, as
Sam Fu commented,
were always willing to
take in new members
who wanted to get in
on the action. The
played the game in a
group of four or
discussed how to
strategically use their
hands to maneuver
down the "tricky' path
230 Bridge Club
.. Mir -
j i 4'
i T if
Here we find our ruthless
soldiers of Agoura High
School's Bridge Armada.
Even though the club
members enjoyed them-
selves, the game required
a lot of thought.
fan Astrowsky envisions
mself cascading down a
ountainslde in a IerC
g African winter uring
momentary lapse of rea-
in. Undaunted, he later
gned up to become a
ember of the Bicycle
The AHS Bike Team is es-
pecially challenged by
rugged mountain terrain.
The cyclists were Top: Pat
Hattori, Dain Hansen,
Mike Caparski. Front:
Shane Ralston, Paul Costa,
Members of the AHS
Bridge Club include Top:
AI lsenberg, Fred Shu, Ca-
meron Matheson, Donald
Kubasak. Second row:
Robert Liao, Charlyene
Latimer, Sam Fu. Front:
Unknown Charger. The
group spent many an hour
committed to bridge and
its gaming techniques.
Bike Team 231
FRUM A t
1 E C H N I C I. , p
, C, ei.. T A .
omputers . . . ro- to use the computers, the Auto Club was to prepare
bots . . . test CADXCAM system, the la- for the Plymouth Trouble
equipment . . . sers, the robots, and the 5hOOIlng Contest which
batteries . . . What does test equipment. There takes place at the Shelbey
this mean? To the elec- Performance Center ev-
tronics and auto club, ery year. The contest con-
these words meant plen- sisted of a written test on
ty. Basically, these clubs the basic information
dealt with electrical ener- concerning automobiles
gy and technical informa- ' ' and an actual car which
tion which enabled the ul am ll1ler9S'E9d In needed to be fixed by the
Electronics Club to create electronics and it contestants. In the last
batteries and robots and geemed 3 I0t mgre three years, Agoura has
the Auto Club to handle exciting than any of proudly finished among B
automobiles. the other Clubs." tjhe top ten finalists, An-
- ' ersen firml stated that
The Electronics Club, ac- Serena HSI "the Auto yClub really
cording to advisor Cior- helps the students learn
don Hart, "provides an how to read technical in- Q
opportunity for students formation and apply it to
enrolled in electronics to -11-1-1 real life." The Aulo Club
use. the facilities and were no officers in the also dldnlt have any Offi-
equlpment. Thus, the dub as each individual cers as each of the mem- 4 'Xa
members were able to member Worked on his bers were on an equal lev-
create and work on their own projects- el.
own projects. The meet-
ings Were held at lunch Another club which Obviously, both the Elec-
and after SCh0Ol in FOOU1 thrived on technical in- tronics Club and the Auto
T-'lv When asked why She formation was Agoura Club provided students
ioined this unique Club, High's Auto Club. Ac- with vital information and MM
Serena l-lSi C0rflrTlehledf "l cording to the club's advi- a great experience in '
am interested lh eleCIr0n- sor, john Andersen, they working with professional
lCS and ll Seemed H l0r met every other dayinthe equipment. The enthusi-
more eXClllhg than any Of spring. At the meetings, asm shared by all the
the other Clubs." Overall, they learned the technical members showed that the
the EleClr0rllCS Club information of auto- clubs proved to be a posi-
proved to be 8 SuCCeSS mobiles and also worked tive aspect of Agoura
and the privileged mem- on the cars themselves. High School.
berS Of The Club Were able The main function of the -Grace Asuncion
The Auto Club members in-
clude Top: 1. Erlich, L. Gard-
house, I. Brown, 1. Hoover, E.
Heeter, I. Rosenthal, B. Low-
wery, unknown, unknown.
Front: I. Andersen, I. Merril, I.
Celt, I. Murth, R. Livingston,
One main activity of the club
was preparing for the Plym-
outh Trouble Shooting Con-
test which consisted ofa writ-
ten test and functional test.
The Electronics Club mem-
bers include, Top: S, Novak,
A. Gayer, R. Godwin, P. Hat-
tori, I. Snow, T. Chakravarthi.
Front: G. Hart, K. Phibbs, G.
Talvola, S. Hsi, M. Morton, S.
Glasser, 1. Heiner, M. Za-
barsky, I. Rassrnan. The club
provided the equipment and
facilities for students already
enrolled in electronics.
7 5 'K
f . , 7. , . f
' ,f iii.
jeff Heiner appears to be
interested in something
other than his electronics
project. Members of the
Electronics Club were
able to use special equip-
ment for their projects
such as the computers
and the lasers.
jeff Brown works on a
car's engine. Working on
cars was a main activity of
Lance Gardhouse is sur-
prised while working on
the engine of his car. lohn
Andersen, advisor of the
club was able to teach the
members some technical
information about auto-
,f,. ,-G ,-.
fihe Ski Club and
1 the Frisbee
lc Club were two
great additions to
members had a lot of
fun and established
new friendships in the
The Ski Club
originated from a
large student interest
in skiing. The club was
formed primarily for
fun, but, as in all
sports, there is also a
members race against
each other, but
occasionally they get
together with other
local schools for
combined ski trips.
Most of their trips
were to ski slopes in
Utah, but a special trip
was planned to Taos,
New Mexico, The Ski
Club was a self-
meaning that the club
members had to pay
for the trips
john Anderson, club
advisor since 1971,
explained that the
whole ski club
the participants by
giving the skiiers a
"chance to develop
Around 1980, a
student named Brett
Mackinga came up to
Mark Goldstein and
asked him if he would
supervise a frisbee
club, and that's how it
'The frisbee club is
great! I really enjoy
it because I get a
chance to meet
more people and
it's really good
all started. Goldstein
feels that even though
the frisbee club is a
having fun is the main
objective. With no
other local schools
having frisbee clubs,
most competition is
between the club
For other challenges,
the club has also
played the Agoura
football team, cross
country team, and
anyone else who
wanted to have a
p j K.
1 fi l
good time. An active
Lyerla exclaimed, "The
frisbee club is great! I
really enjoy it because
I get a chance to meet
more people and it's
really good exercise."
Frisbee was another
funded mainly by
Goldstein and the
Members did receive
group discounts for
frisbees and wrist-
bands at a local
sporting goods store.
The club also manned
a booth at Mardi Gras
to raise money for
felt the frisbee club
encouraged players to
"be a part of a sport
with no academic
The best part of being
a member was
participating in fast-
paced games of
lunch on the Agoura
soccer field. These
games were a true
athletic challenge and
a chance to form new
234 Ski Club
Members of the ski club include:
M. Goldstein, D. Armstrong, I.
Wigmanich, T. Leonard, B. Ro-
bles, D. Outwater, R. Charlton,
B. Tucker, D. Zapata, B. Heusser,
G. Catch, and P. Hattori.
Throughout the year, these
skiiers traveled to Utah and Taos,
New Mexico in search of fresh
The frisbee club includes Top: C. Parker, unknown
Charger, T. Hutchinson, unknown charger, I. Mer-
rill, P. Costa, unknown Char er, A. Koenig, T. Leon-
ard, T. Hagen, unknown gharger, and unknown
Charger. Middle: L. Hehir, B. Lyerla, C. Charlton, R.
Best, A. McGuire, and D. Brust. Front: unknown
Charger, M. Goldstein, M. Bernsen, D. Haupt, M.
Rutledge, and B. Boatright.
In midair, Todd Hutchinson catches an excellent
throw from Craig Parker. Obviously, playing frisbee
kept them in shape.
Brian Boatright prepares
to capture the frisbee
from David Haupt while
David Brust backs him up
and Tom Hagen stands by
awaiting the outcome.
These four thoroughly
enjoyed playing "ulti-
mate" during lunch.
john Heeber expresses his
exuberance as he navi-
gates a snowy slope. This
ski club member enjoyed
the weekend getaways to
Brian jones defies gravity
as he cuts outside the
wake. Members of the ski
club enjoyed water as well
as snow skiing.
Frisbee Club 235
IN PUR! UI T UF
reign, the Romans
the theater, but they pre-
ferred a game of skill,
chess, much more. They
spent endless hours of
concentration in a con-
tinuous search for the
The chess club of modern
times was also very suc-
cessful. They met every
Thursday at lunch to play
chess. Everyone in the
club found someone of
their level to play a game
with. "lt's fun because we
have a variety of people,"
said Dain Hansen who
handled public relations.
Some members partici-
pated in nationwide tour-
naments and others just
played chess for fun.
There were a few tourna-
ments where games were
more competitive and the
players were able to win
prizes. "lt's a great way to
make money," replied Bil-
ly Heusser, secretary. An-
other variation of chess
was speed chess which
lasted five minutes. This
showed beginners that
chess was not just a single
game of war. Most new
members were already ac-
quainted with the game,
but those who weren't
caught on quickly.
The National Latin Honor
Society was formed last
year just as Latin became a
more popular class on
"lt felt great to be
with others for
doing so well in
Latin." - Emily
Agoura's campus. "lt is
purely honorary," said
Robb Quint, Latin teach-
er, advisor, and founder
of the honor society. "lt
felt great to be recog-
nized along with others
for doing so well in Latin,"
said Emily Wilson, an elev-
enth grade student in Lat-
in lll. The society officially
sponsored foreign pen
pals through the Interna-
tional Youth Service in
Finland as an effort to pro-
mote world peace and
understanding. Pen pal
matches were made avail-
able to all Agoura stu-
Any student of Latin
could become a member
of the Honor Society. Re-
quirements for member-
ship consisted of an "A"
in any level of Latin, both
first semester and third
quarter. The membership
lasted a full year from
April of one year to April
of the following year.
Chess requires imagina-
tion and the ability to plan
moves before playing
them, just as Latin calls for
concentration and the
ability to be sharp and
alert. Latin and chess were
both historical areas of in-
terest carried to the pre-
sent and enjoyed in many
ways. - Melanie Carter
lon Balter concentrates
on his Latin during class.
He was in Latin ll this year.
Top left: Billy Heusser is
deep in thought deciding
his strategy against Bobby
Lee. Lee, a newcomer to
Agoura and the club, be-
came a strong player 'this
Members of the Chess
Club include: Garrett Park
Pat Hattori, Geoff Talvola,
Billy Heusser, Dain Han-
sen, Chad Engan, and
Bobby Lee. Not pictured:
Evan Astrowsky, Sam Fu,
and Charlyene Latimer,
As Garrett Park takes his
turn, Dain Hansen decides
on his next move. The
outcome after three
matches was two to one
with Park in the lead.
Latin, Freddus Horatius,
and Tela Charlottae are
used in Latin ll and Ill. The
books taught the students
Erammar, literature, and
Members of the Latin Honor
Society include Top: Danny
Green, Eric Ginn, jon Balter,
Nora Pistey. Front: Garrett
Park, Jennifer Glasser, Krista
Coombs, and Emily Wilson.
Not pictured: Omar Castillo,
Monica Emerick, Liz Evans,
joel Leong, Niki Manby, lack-
ie Mc Millan, Glenn Mi-
chitsch, Stacy Nakano, and
girl W y W E
ey U 6
ne might States, often over a
wonder how weekend at a hotel.
ISA, Forensics, Forensics is conducted
Debate, and Mock competitively between
Trial work together. teams from many high
Basically, ISA, schools. There are
Forensics, Debate, strict time allotments
and Mock Trial are all and sequences for
activities which speaking. Debate and
concern public Forensics have very
debates. The public
debates are argued
over political, social, 'Debate helps YOU
economic, legal, and to speak in front of
ethical issues. "ISA others, organize
Uunior SIBIGSTTIGD of yguf thoughts, and
AlTlel'lC3l is 3 natlOl'lal learn to be more
organization with the persuasive.,
government and little difference except
politics," said jennifer that in Debate, the
Whitney. ISA has people involved can
various chapters be more opinionated
throughout the United than in Forensics.
States. The Forensics includes
conventions are held competitive speaking
several times a year in in individual events
various places such as Dramatic
throughout the United Interpretation,
Members of the Mock
Trial team include Top: T
Iohnsen. Second: K. Lee
W. Watson I. Hartmann
Third: I. Iohnston, I. Whit
ney, K. Gardner, B. De
pew. Front: H. Zinnome.
These people could argue
their way through any-
238 Mock Trial 81 Forensics
Mock Trial is a team
that competes against
other high school
teams in judicial
debate. The members
of the Mock Trial
team act as lawyers
and witnesses before a
real judge at the
The Mock Trial team
three rounds of
competition in L.A.
County before being
December 1. So, all
four clubs allow the
students to speak up
for what they believe
in, and sometimes
Iana Iohnston prepares to
present her case to the
court. The Mock Trial
team competed against
other teams from other
high schools in Southern
Whitney Watson takes the T
witness stand during a it
competition. She present-
ed her story with great '
conviction to the jury.
Anita Venkataraman and
Meera Venkataraman give
their winning smiles to
Robert Liao. They were
signing up people for ISA
at Club Rush.
Members of ISA include I. :il
Whitney M. H. Klayman W
. Greenfield, I. H t-
mann. ISA had several '
competitions this year.
rain power! That's
what the members
of the California
and the National Merit
Scholarship Program had
in common. One could
consider these clubs al-
most as sports. After all,
CSF, Aca-Deca, and Na-
tional Merit were just like
sports except that the
competitors used brains
instead of muscle.
CSF, advised by Larry
Bushner, was a club for
students who achieved a
3.5 or higher grade point
average. Students applied
at the beginning of each
semester. For a lifetime
membership in this elite
group, a student had to be
enrolled for at least four
semesters, one of which
had to be in the senior
Aca-Deca was a team
composed of students
with varied grade point
averages. Under the guid-
ance of coach Doug Lit-
ten, these students stud-
ied and prepared for the
competition. One excit-
ing part of the contest was
the Super Quiz in which
students were quizzed on
'lt's almost like a
sport, except we
stuff our heads with
- Patti Kameya
one particular subject,
this year flight. The 1987-
88 team placed high in the
Los Angeles County pre-
Iiminaries by participating
in interviews, giving
speeches, and writing im-
promptu essays. "It's al-
most like a sport, except
we stuff our heads with
knowledge instead of
said Patti Kameya.
The National Merit
Scholarship Program pro-
vided an opportunity for
students to win college
scholarships of up to
S2,000. Three Agoura stu-
dents - Andy Brosnan,
Diane Gehart, and Eric
Rosen - were selected as
semi-finalists on the basis
of their high scores on the
PSAT. To apply to be-
come finalists, these three
had to submit their SAT
scores, write an essay, and
complete an application
that included information
about their extra-curricu-
Agoura High School has
earned a reputation for its
fine academic programs.
Nowhere is the Charger
brain power more evident
than in CSF, Aca-Deca,
and the National Merit
- April Lee
Eric Rosen, Diane Gehart, and finalists and were anxiously
Andrew Brosnan are Agoura wailing for scholarships to ar-
High's National Merit win- rivc at their doorsteps.
ners, They qualified as semi-
T I f
tx Q ' ,
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2... A Q-Silky?
members include: Top:
advisor Douglas Litten,
Serena Hsi, Tina Chiu,
Charlyene Latimer, Patti
Kameya. Front: Anita
Asuncion, Lisette Valla-
dares, Aimee Ross, Don-
Charlyene Latimer and
Patti Kameya glance at
their material for the Su-
per Quiz. They had been
well-prepared prior to
Agoura squeezes under
its standard at the Su er
Quiz for Aca-Deca. Thjey
competed against other
schools in Southern Cali-
CSF members include, Sen-
iors: M. Asuncion, M. Baerts-
chiger, M. Balingit, I. Berger,
B. Blau, I, Brindle, T. BrndTc,
A. Brosnan, I, Cavalier, T.
Chiu, L. Forman, D. Gehart, G.
Greenfield, H. Hsiao, I. Kelley
G, Kim, D. Kubsak, S. Kuebler,
C. Latimer, K. Lund, R. Magid
N. Manby, V. Maxwell, B.
Mishra, S. Novak, E. Oifer, S.
Perman, D. Prosin, R, Rich, D.
Rosen, I. Rubinshtein, R
Shindle, K. So, M. Slan, L. Val-
ladares, M. Venkataraman, I
Whitney, H, Zenone, R. Zim-
merman, S. Zimmerman, Iu-
niors: D. Aronowitz, G. Asun-
cion, S. Baker, A. Barrio, M
Boulton, M. Brennan, M.
Carter, S. Charnaw, S. Cohen
K. Davis, A. Denne, I, Duryea
D. El Mouchi, C. Engan, T
Eris, K. Fitzpatrick, E. Gate, I
Glasser, H. Groot, D. Hansen
I. Hartmann, L. Ho, C. Huang
R. Hur, P, Kameya, K. Kanaly,
V. Kim, K. Lau, A. Lee, M. Ma-
lugeon, M. Man, D. Mills, M
Moravec, C. Nielson, G. Park
I. Patterson, I. Peter, N. Pistey
S. Rich, T. Richardson, C
Sewell, N. Shidler, S. Silver-
man, G. Talvola, R. West, E
Wilson, Sophomores: C. An-
toniades, D. Ashton, I. Bissell
T. Brncic, T. Cameron, O.
Castillo, M. Cavalier, R. Cu-
cina, M, Currie, A. Davis, M
Emerick, A, Fish, I. Forman, I
Frizzelle, G. Gatch, D. Gaunt
I. Gehart, E. Ginn, L. Good, D
Green, I. Hultman, P, Hwang
M. Kelly, G. Kim, S. Kim, S
Kim, S. Lai, I. Lee, I. Leong, K
Lewis, A. Liakas, R. Liao, P. Lo-
gan, T. Manby, C. Matheson
S. Nakano, M. Narayan, H.
Richard, V. Richards, P. Se-
liger, H. ' Shih, F. Shu, D
Soucy, R. Tabladillo, A. Ven-
kataraman, F. Wang, T. Wes-
ternoff, S. Williams, I. Wilson
National Merit 241
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1 " X QQ Seniority
X X Q, X ,V NJ'
r X If ln these last remaining days
NX TF XX we have left in high school. h
K Js Y' the one thing that we have to say fjf,
is that '88 seniors rule! " ' Q
X I , '.'- f- . .
--H' We started off as freshmen Q' -
in our geeky clothes. '
We always had a hankie - .
3 I to wipe our runny nose. ' '
. -2 7 ' KL Somehow we always got to class
-f ,ig Q g 1 Ve just before the bell. 1 I
H t...-f 1 5 i 2 but before we found our seats ff I V A-1 1
K TA W- our teacher had begun to yell! ' ' ' A E.:
We found ourselves In the sophomore year i g
before we even knew it. H", A lf- L. E,
We weren't freshmen anymore. ' '
we were becoming hip to it.
I'm sure that you've always heard
that the junior year is the hardest.
The only way to pass, my friend.
is to become an escape artist,
Now it is here. our senior year.
the time to really rage.
It is now we realize deep inside.
we 've reached the final stage . . .
turn the page.
As we have grown and changed.
we've learned to understand
5 i' 3
., ' :xx
.43 . , '
, fe .
f gi , 1
freshmen. sophomores, juniors. seniors, 'W '
and faculty stand hand in hand.
Our heightened feeling of freedom.
which is so scary and new.
was placed upon our heads
in a cap of gold and blue.
GOODBYE AGOURA HIGH.
N Traci A.. Lorie C.. Marcy F..
Julie G., Moira S.. Gina T.
' If-' '
'l u S, ji J,
51 4,1 A 17
' f e so
Lv I 2 . mn ' i
el ,gs N A 2
J i -rf'
Just Stay Gold
fdedicated to Rhett Youngj
You've been through a lot, this I
You were proven wrong, but even so.
You got back on your feet to live
To put all the tragedy you've been
through to an end.
Now you live with a gift from above,
Showing people how to give and how
You speak the word of so much
That when you speak, my heart feels
You 're so special: just stay strong,
Have no doubt that you'll ever go
You 're a great guy. I 've been told.
Remember, my friend, just stay gold.
- Be Cayanan
Artist: David Ashton
Heart and Soul
Content is the soul. lonely is the heart.
Two different feelings, from two different parts,
The soul is content with Life Itselh
Yet the heart cannot survive without the love from
The Soul is Simple, Wise and True.
It knows that the love inside is the best love for you.
Yet the heart goes on in its ignorant ways.
Searching for another through its lonely days.
Heart and Soul are opposite yet, they go hand in hand.
One creates a longing I . , One creates man . I ,
- Doug Buhl
I see the world through eyes
clouded by the expectations
which my heart demands
and which will take enternity to fulfill
So now I rest
hoping that the clouds will pass on
and leave unto me the joy I once held
for living this life is no more than being
And the clouds which mine eyes darken
shadow all upon which I look
forcing me to turn in contempt and disgust
from all that I once loved
And only those whom brightest shine
can I see through the darkness
that shrouds my vision
and leaves me empty
Now I must move on and hope the clouds
for I am weary
-- Eric Rosen
Artist: David Ashton
The Girl Who Never Existed
Once upon a time. there was a girl who never existed. She went to
school everyday. whether she was sick or not. She'd go to Ist
and 2nd period, during nutrition she would go to the library. Next
came 4th and 5th: lunch came: again, she would return to the
library. 6th and 7th, She walked home. Yes, that is how she lived
each day. She had straight A 's, but never had she opened a book
to study. She never spoke. as if she had no tongue. She never
saw anyone, as if she had no eyes. The other kids stared and
watched her every move. No one knew her, so she had no friends.
That's the wa y it went, all 4 years, During the years her parents
got divorced. She started running away from her problems. Many
a time she wondered why God treated her this way. Why? It was
not fair. Drugs became her only solution. She needed money.
Money. Money for drugs. Drugs to kill herself One evening while
out working, she was brutally beaten. Even tho' she still went to
school. no one said a word, to the bruises on her arms, the black
eyes, the cut lips, and the slashed fear in her eyes. The next day
she died. No one knows how. Her parents held a funeral, tho' they
knew no one would show up. Were they wrong? Yes. For all the
kids in school came because they knew her as the girl who never
'What did you learn in school today?" my mother asked.
Love is hate.
Peace is war.
Friends are enemies.
And the truth. is a lie.
I looked at her.
and the tear on her cheek rolled to the ground.
- D. W.
Q I 's
: XT X,
A N . My
T .232 VX H
txxh hx ,y fl
fi I-fr! V
Y ll I a-I-' X
tw 3 lf
I'll tell you a tale,
of four kids in jail.
And how all the fun started,
the drinks and the drugs darted.
And tell you of the car,
and the laughs.
and the cries.
I 'll tell you about a tree.
about a crash.
I'll tell you of this, and of much much
the tale of the four kids in jail . . .
let me tell your
the car carried SIX . . .
-- D. W.
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I Died 4 Love
I went to the park where ldwell. Imet a boy I loved so well: He stole
my heart away from me and now he wants to set me free: One day I
saw a strange girl on his knees: he told her things that he never told
me: So I went right home to cry in bed: not a word of this to my
mother was said: My father came home late that night, looking for
me left to right: he opened the door which broke: and found me
hanging from a rope: he cut me down: and read the note on the
dresser that he had found and it said:
Dig my grave
dig it deep
mark my stone
from head to feet
on the top please place
a dove to remind the world
"I died 4 love"
Light on the hill, it fades away
Giving off its red array
Dust in the wind it Hlls my
Feel the cold air as it comes
I close my eyes, I feel the fear
I see my life the tears appear
Urge in my heart it wants to
To feel the peace of the dove
But in my mind, it's dark and
No one to love as I grow
- P. Babcock
Love is a song
only in my hea
with a kind of longing
for a loving-back of some sort
I wish I could tell you
how much love I feel inside
But I get so embarrassed
so I let my love hide
I long for you to hold me
Pale-yellow Hngers of light
erase the last smudges of the black
Soft salmon streaks fade into pink coral
nature 's colors surround me, soothing my
The gold sphere of the sun waving goodbye
to the silver sliver of moon
takes over the sky . . .
Its warm light races to touch everything
the ice melts. a tear slides
my heart starts to sing
Soon hot orange flames burn up above
giving in to a golden glow
In awe at her beauty, I am in love
but no one will ever know
This elusive perfection, the pearly peach
had just started to thaw me
but before I was free.
it was gone . . .
- - Melissa Moravec
6 feel your body's warmth near
5 feel your tender heartbeat
as you whisper softly in my ear
But now you've got a girlfriend
8 my chances with you are few
but I only want three words to hear
I know my wish won 't come true
I love you more than life itself
but my skies are always gray
ljust want for you to love me once
l daydream S wish for that day
Just think of the love
that together we 'd share
You'd hold me tight in your arms
then I 'd know that you care
But wishes are for dreamers
5 reality is mine
I want to put you behind me
so I 'd have a stable state-of-mind
So I hold you close to my heart
though I know it just can 't be
I will always love you forever . . .
even though you don't love me
- Tara Teneyck
V! One That Shines
Your hair shines radiant, as the sun shines in the sky
- And when it rains, it reminds me of the tears in your eyes
W2 And when the wind blows, mussing your hair
XX 3 X' The beauty you once had, is still there
1 For the true beauty in you. is the beauty inside
Something your looks will never hide.
For whether your eyes sparkle,
Or your hair blows,
The Inner Beauty in You
ls the one that shows!
- Doug Buhl
You say that you love me
Then leave me again
Stop playing these love games
Where l never win.
I thought when I met you
Your feelings were true.
You said you loved me.
lfl only knew.
So when you get bored
Or depressed or down,
Don 't come running to me,
I won 't be around.
Because love 's not a game
Where the winner is you,
Love's an emotion
Shared between two.
I wish you would open your heart
and Hnd a place for me
'cause I don 't want to face the
that this love will never be.
I wish that you could see
that I want to be so near
Then I face reality and
it all becomes so clear
I wish I could make you love me
make my fantasy come true
But l'm not a fancy magician.
just a girl in love with you.
Like the sides of a triangle.
My thoughts are torn three ways,
And everything I 've built up.
Was crumbled down today.
You are my second soul,
I trust you with my heart.
But my love and faith in you,
Is tearing me apart.
The lover inside of me.
Feels the horrid pain,
But the friend inside of me,
Wants to feel this way again.
I wish that I could take your hand,
And lay your body close to mine,
To comfort and protect you,
And clear the confusion in your
Just know that while I want you,
I am also your friend,
And no matter what the barrier,
I will love you to the end.
Among the wrecks and ruins,
I find a faded rose.
It symbolizes a friendship.
One that no one knows.
f' lt's one you cannot speak of
ff One you cannot touch,
A friend you can 't find often,
That you love to love so much.
She brightens up your
She livens up your days.
And to live your life without
Would be empty in so many
if - Jessica Brindle
For S. P.
am the burning flame of a candle that flickers
yet will not go out
am the tiny kitten that rubs gently
yet persistently against you
yearning to be touched
am the tightly sealed rosebud that needs
the sunshine of your smile to open and bloom
am the moon 's silver glow
and the rising sun 's pale light
am the sand that is crushed beneath you
yet still holds you out
am the cold crashing wave that brings you down
and the warm surging swell that lifts you up to float
am a butterfly in a brown-gray coccoon that can only break free
and unfold its brilliant wings for you
am those drops of water that shower over you
sliding slowly over every curve of your body
am the thirsty towel that dries you softly
and keeps you warm
am a billowing cloud, a rainbow of beauty
J . B , dl lam here and there,
- essma rm e and I am yours forever . . .
I am love
- Melissa Moravec
.-. P- If 4
,.......f-pffiufw-v A It-it V-. t T
V . V' Y
. 1 T 5.1 1, zqtrffm' 'A
141 .4 I
..e , t i f
1 'X l33?3?gttft,'fus1
few : ,H 1-
EP- ,,-. 'Ile is,?,,,1, vsftelafkgf rely,
v t i
Brian Boitano wowed the crowds and won the gold
medal in men's figure skating at the 1988 Winter
Dan lansen suffered the loss of his sister and two
tragic falls, but won the ABC Spirit Award.
Vilma' , f 1' -f " " -' EE, 'r LLUx.,x'.t li'
The Washington Redskins tamed the Denver Bron-
cos and won Superbowl XXII with a final score of 41-
250 The Year ln Rexiew
people, but were
. at the top of the
charts for some
The Minnesota Twins beat the St. Louis Cardinals in the
seventh game of the 1987 World Series.
The movie industry made mega bucks this year with hits
like "Fatal Attraction" and "Good Morning Vietnam".
Cherilyn Sarkisian lA.K.A. Cherl had a kr
out year with movies like "Suspect"
l lI'll YlIfAlIQ IIN
112 gf ff
may ff 4
"Moonstruck" and a hit song titled "l've
Sixteen-year-old Tiffany and fellow teen singer, Debbie
Gibson, rocked the charts with songs like "l Think
We're Alone Now" and "Out of the Blue".
These three hotshot attorneys from L.A. Law, Corbin
Bernson, Harry Hamlin, and jimmy Smits, captivated
viewers with their sweet talking personalities.
S ,. '
U2 had an extraordinary year and won Best Album of
the Year for "The joshua Tree".
The Year an Review 251
Ryan White, a 16-year-old hemophiliac, contracted
AIDS through a blood transfusion and was shunned
by his town.
In October, jessica McClure fell into a well and was
stuck there for over 48 hours before rescuers could
Soviet airborne troops arm up and leave for patrol in
Afghanistan. After many costly years of conflict, the
Soviet Union began withdrawing their military forces.
252 Tht' Year in Rr-tif-w
There was terror in the Persian Gulf as seve
mini-wars erupted between the U.S. and ar
On October 16, the stock market fell over
points, and even greater loss than the 'I'
crash which started the Great Depression
"Saturday Night Live's" Church Lady made 1987-
1988 a very "special" year.
Robert Bork and Alan Ginsberg were President
Reagan's first and second choices for the position
of Associate justice of the Supreme Court, but
the more moderate Anthony M. Kennedy was
, 'K l- H t , y
:fil l f
Pope john Paul ll visited the United States in early Sep-
jackie Gleason, actor
john Huston, actorfdirector
Clara Peller, actress, "Where's the
Ray Bolger, actor
Fred Astaire, actorfsingerfdancer
Robert Preston, actorfsinger
james Baldwin, novelist
Rita Hayworth, actressfdancer
Lorne Green, actor
Dean Paul Martin, actorftennis pro
Andy Gibb, singer
Heather O'Rorke, actress
Clare Boothe Luce, playwright!
Michael Bennett, director!
Andres Segovia, guitarist
Henry Ford, car industry
Geraldine Page, actress
Willi Smith, clothes designer
Harold Washington, mayor of Chicago
Woody Herman, musician
Kermit Pressey, above right, shown here with
Danny Zlotowicz and jason Rasch, died after a
Randy johnson, a friend to many AHS students,
shown here with his Father, died in a car accident
In May, the student body was shocked and sad-
dened by freshman Rachel Solomon's death from
Tho Year ln Review 253
HAPPI ESS A D UCCESS
TO THE CLASS OF 1988
FROM JUDY A D JERRY R CH
Realty Group Inc.
Working to make Agoura Hills
A estoaks Realty Group, Inc.
Congratulations Agoura High School
Class of 1988
951W ,, k 1lllg,CA9
18181 689-4020 8051 497-B606
299 w H11 D h d o it CA 913
estlake Blvd Westla e 1 a e 1361
. 1 crest r., ousan a s, 60
RUDYARD KIPLINGJ "The longest journey begins with the first step." 18181 539-2502 13057 497-4557
KAHIL GIBRAND: "Go forth and be all that you can be.
. 11 lil:-,
Michael D. Dixon, CLU
New York Life Insurance Company
20750 Ventura Blvd., Suite 400
Woodland Hills, CA 91364
Registered Representative for
NYLIFE Securities, lnc., New York, NY 10010
CLASS OF '88
OAKVIEW MEDICAL CENTER
1400 W. Hillcrest Dr., Newbury Park, CA. 91320
MARK I. GROSSMAN
8 Q- M. Grossman 84 Company,
f MANAGEMENT CONSULTANTS
1 1 ' 18183 707-7600
J- 29412 Deerview C t
' TREAT Agoura Hills, CA 91301
BEAUTIFUL ' ' CALL
1 - A81 8 - 889 6164
ALL IN A A X
A 1129 BLQQ:
Tiff- .Q T moamsou assocames
WESTLAKE TENNIS 81 SWIM CLUB
32250 W.TriunloC y R d
Westlake Village, CA 91361
29022 Laro D Ag H ll CA 91301 18185 99l-46l0
In two words, describe your first
year of high school.
"Hard Work"-Kanwal Gill
"Interesting Experience"- Michael Cherman
"Stressful, Adventurous"-Kimberly Massey
"Really Cool"-leff Neiderman
"lust Marvelous"-Elizabeth Ashton
7' 1 , , ,, , ' 77 W
BL- ' " I -7 1
QA- W ff JQVFQW
1' Q V '
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ffffffw -' 72,54 f - il f' 1,.z,.f ' . ' -
Jennifer Grossman and Holly Bose look and
feel stylish on the first day of school. With
Dutch skirts and similar shirts, they could
be called the "Heidi" sisters.
". . .Ooo," says Emily Wilson to Nora
teyg "I think those guys are talking ab
us." "Well, Emily," said Nora, "can '
Q,0'Y'iK 'wx 13
1. Lf Lvx X ' ' M ' Ypffglfbollidcyll ry,"-it XINOXW. ot
my M lnJk0wt,1lDL-'A ,flank
11111 Nu Skim.
ROSA M. BRADSHAW
Qjv g04"4"'AZ 035W-W, 010
28730 vv. Timberiane Telephone: ffm P1822 P6168 MODS CWS' ,
Agoura Hills, CA 91301 18181991-1761 30315 Canvvood Street. Suzie 10. Agoura Hills, CA 91301
PHARMACIST f OWNER
29525 Canwood Street 1-818-706-8099
Agoura Hills, California 91301 1-805-496-3534
g0Ul'3 mis: 889-8524
? quipment -"iw
X M manuals .ik '
29439 Acourm no., Aeourm H1LLs, CA 91301
Melvin A. Adams
Agoura Hills Optometric Center
Goon LUCK CHARGERS!
Your Local Family Eyecare Practice
DR. DAVID l. HALPERT, 0.D
Sun 84 Sport Glasses
Computer Assisted Exams
Children's Vision Care
Soft Contact Lenses
Gas Permeable Lenses
Repairs and Adjustments
Scratch Resistant Plastic Lenses
Astigmatism and Sleep-in Soft Lenses
Mon.-Fri. 10 AM-6 PM-Thurs. Till 8 PM
sat. 9:30 AM-2 PM-By Appr.
5611 Kanan Road, Agoura Hills, CA 91301
We are so very proud of you!
Best wishes for you and
the Class of '88
Mom and Dad
Specializing in sculptured
. Congratulations Q "
APP lxQN!' !ATE Class Of ,88
sue BELLA X'
What was your most memorable
event of the year?
" THE SOUNDS OF CLASS CRUISE TO MEXICO"-Dana
"NOT BEING A FRESHMAN ANYMORE"-Tara Haaland
"TURNING SIX TEEN "-Kristy Eckhardt
"THE HOMECOMING GAME"-Pepper Sax
"IOINING MY FIRST SPORT, TRA CK"-Roberf Liao
latsi wlsnts I0 mr cuss or 955,
p lx, 5' X 'XX
105' IQEMEMIBHQ US! 155 ,f.y' '
,Mx K , I M -W 'xg H' 1 ,
15 1 X, fAoffPAAi5R5vQ is L L M5 ,A 1 1x,11V
,fm Ji fry X v L 'A A f..,fX wi 1:.-5Q f
K-XXXB' ,xi-Xgf 'HN--X 1,1 lVAXi'JJ Mx ff!! JQX.
31 NX . 1 1 V 1 .- . 1 ,. ,
A on V? W' 1 A I Q5 A ' of X '1' f
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,OSJ 9 wow Nw mag' ,X A foggy Q aff
Xlfwfig 1 4511! A
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X -1 f Sfs
Qtr, 'XX xX ff ,J QNX
01' 1 C if YN 'J I f 77 '
A ish N. :mmm vi.. Agun nu. msn ss M fe all Q
PRINTS 0 FINE ART! CUSTOM FRAMING
5047 KANAN no , AGOURA, CAA 91301 18181707-0884
David and Carol Wolfe
of mr of mf
Jewelry, Fine Art 81 Collectibles
Agoura Hills City Mall 5897 Kanan Road
Agoura Hills, CA 91301
A AGCURA T u SHIRT CHALET
' H7 N' T-Shirts 0 Kites
ll is BOOK 5 COFFEE A ,Km Pkg, A-A -A
. 5166 Kanan Rd.
I g ,,,, I 5 Agoura Hi1ls,Ca1i1.91301
i X 4 818-991-6757
5649 Kanan Road, Agoura. California o i8l8l 991-9256 J EJ LEE 51 CARQLYN
Greg Flnelrock, Chip Hac e , o n om-
mers, losh Epstein, and Steve i man a e
in the sun at M I
the perfect woman to walk by. For severa
students to a e as g y
to their favorite beach,
ir enes an on oa
kl 71-ith St k A group of students discuss Darwin's theory
, . . , of evolution while waiting for nutrition to
3 'bu Beach whde wamng fo' end. This break between second and third
' p d t h t d t ld
erin was a ime w en S u en S Cou re
he closure of Kanan Road forced I d -f d - d d- A ff- hy
tk L V C R d
BX, an I SD ESIYE , ISCUSS SCIEN I IC
'lThe secret to success is constancy to
DAN 8a ERIC
NOTHING COMES EASY
BUT OUR LOVE
DAD AND CAROL
Hey Say Steph
4'Swoobie Doobie Doon
Love Mom, Dad, and Ty
I hope to think that life itself,
Has more to mean than pain and wealth,
And that a dream, as it will be,
The goal of life, for you and me.
Congratulations to Gail and her
"extended familyn -Melinda, Viki,
Erica, Johanna, Andrew, Rola, Diane,
uMom" and 6'Dad" Greenfield
P569 cuss OF 1988
29056 Thousand Oaks Blvd., Agoura, Calif. 91301
ATHLETES SPORTS CENTER
A DIVISION OF AGOURA SPORTS WAREHOUSE, INC.
AGOURA'S Complete Sporting Goods Store
BASEBALL 0 FOOTBALL 0 BASKETBALL ' VOLLEYBALL
0 RUNNING 0 SPORTSWEAR 0 YOU NAME IT, . .WE'VE GOT IT!
Shoes f T-Shirts 0 Shorts Boogie Boards 0 Sweat
Balls 0 Camping Supplies Socks 0 Gam
Weights ' Racquets Bats ' ETC
tTEAM SALES FOR LEAGUE 84 SCHOOLS
+TEAM DISCOUNTS FOR HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETESI
OURS F 0 m.-7 p.m., Sat. 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
-I A QHLET5 N
5741 KANAN RD. K 2880 F COCH RAN ST.
AGOUA HILLS Te' SIMI VALLEY
QNext to RaIph'sI Sa 'A Q 5? QSycamore PlazaI
- 18185 889-1664 ' 18051526-9711
Class of 88'
X The realtor with a Bus: c818, 889-5770
Res: f818J 707-5553
heart Each Office ls Independently
'ii' Ommed and Operated
HRS: M-F IO A.Nl. - 6 P.M.
SAT1 9 A.M. - 6 FEM.
053122 Q W BHK W
. . D TO GO
S657 KANAN Row Aeoun A 9130 Y
11134 BALBOA Ava., GRA DA Ls, CA 91344
OT5E'Eki'2-H'-15' ZTESSS-ZEEQSOQOLLS Ffed Fffdmm'
S WIC,-,ES , FROZEN FOOD IDILIIITOINI CKJXYSLIIILIII
1-11. G 1 BENITO DE GIOS
6 1 -7 5 991- ea es 15760 V Bl d S 105
G AGOU H 1- CA Q1 xr Bus. 1:11:11 789-9071
f S6 WESTWAYS pacific 110113111115
, . RON HUNT
QUIZ .L7C1C!LEi 65,6081 President
5739 gfanan foal C7490um CIMA ga' 990' 13001521-2941 qinmde CA1 1273 Westwood B 1 d
fghfgj .7O6,8O54 18001 255-9112 Qoutside CA1 Los Angeles, CA 90024
I FAX 12131473-6924 12131312-1833
Befwzzn faffzga anal 'jlhiffyi T51-EX 4957-1553
Whot's the most important element for
success in high school?
"A SENSE OF HUMOR" -Chuck Sewell
"ALWAYS GET TO BED BY 1 A.M."-Nora
"KEEP TRYING AND YOU'l.l. SUCCEED"-
"STUDY, STUDY, STUDY"-Anthony Gran.-no
' 'SEL F- CONFIDENCE' '-lill Hartmann
fm C8181 707-9325 1
,, Yoeunr STREAT h Q, Af'
QQ-4, sHoPPEs ga- A
CHARLENE M. WHITWORTH
AGOURA HILLS CITY MALL 115'
5847 Kanan Road Agoura Hills, CA 91301
WE SUPPORT AGOURA HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS, in
FACULTY MEMBERS, AND ALL THEIR FAMILIES. 1 X 'ak
BEST OF LUCK TO ALL CJRADUATING SEPIIORS! ww
+54 11 V. fl 477116
I I 'I I
A , I W 5 L'
,.'. VILLA gh
if . L l ' WESTLAK255 ' E5oGLEN P
f A . ..,' I , ray E WLLA UHA RLAzA
I I'I if 31 969-76Jg26ggL1r?3gNl
I KA THY P 149197753 9136
5 ' ANTELAS
Agoura's ovxm Shana Wolfson and Danny Freedman
Best wishes to the
class of '88
dm llllqmlvfl MII
lay I IIIQBJVQ
M B A 4 L
'll ll ll lil
Eaton Coreoration U
31717 La ienda Drlye I
Westlake Village, Caluforma 91362
ai, , I
1 'QW' .
Todd Cribari and Greg ochoa show their mph- Gina C-ardhouse and Summer Gal-
omore spirit by hanging out in the cafeteria. The Iup model this yeg-1r'5 Splendid lock-
Caleteria was not only a place where one could er Color. This new fashion Color was
socialize, but food was available to purchase as later discovered to actually be
well, .f .
Eric D. Malcolm
346 North Kanan Road, Suite 103
Agoura Hills, California 91307
Phone 18182 991-1911
RALPHS GROCERY COMPANY
3963 Thousand Oaks Blvd. l805l 496-2468! 2469
Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 l818l 991-2816
Auto - Fire - Life 1 Farm - Commercial
COSTUME RENTALS 84 SALES
NDISGUISE THE LIMIT"
AGOURA WORLD TRAVEL
'A Party Goods at Discount Prices
Adult and Children's Costumes
Masks, Make-up and Accessories
Adult Rental Department
.' , In -" ll i
4' 'f H' gg ,mx f.. I -
. ' . A1 f
X 1 l8'l8l991-3910
EUSE MARCUS 5391 N KANAN RD 28850 Roadside Drive, Agoura Hills, California 91301
OWNERMANAGER AGOURA HiLLs,cAur 91301 1 I '
Diki Wackenstedt 818-706-2559
uWhere do you find the '
Dr. James F. Muliek
5931 Kanan Rd
Agoura Hills City Mall
Agoura Hills, Ca
Whul: does the future hold for
"LIVING, LOVING, AND LEARNING"-Dan
"LEARNING lAPANESE"-lordanna Berger
"I'LL WAIT AND SEE"-Aimee Ross
"PROSPERI TY AND HOPEFULLY HAPPINESS
Stephanie K uebler
"LAUGHING AND LURKING"-Bob Rich
Tim Shea and Brian jones climb Stoney Point in Chats-
b be h
worth. This duo enjoyed rock clim ing cause w en
they reached the lop, they felt as high on life as they
were on the mountain.
Agoura Hills Medical Plaza
X ' 0.0.9-1 M. S-D.
30313 CANVVOOD ST 41,428 Orthodontics for Children and Adults
FULL SERVICE SALON AGOURA HILLS, CA 91301 29525 Canvvood St:r'eet:nAgour'a Hills, California 91301
HAIR, SKIN AND NAILS 18181706-1715
Vice President - Investments 1121551 "ii XJ 5,3-,. iii
ft ,W-A A,,, ,un gl. l Q . .,,,,,, ,'2l
Paine Webber Incorporated , 13'
iso El Camino Drive, Suite soo Paine Webber 1 zam Townsgale Road., suite 133
Beverly Hills, California 90212 Westlake Vi lage, Calilorma 91361 i-'fi i
12133 274-8441 Bus. 5818i 889- 770101053 495-2181
may 281-4652 .... Hes. ala 839-4373 1, , -
4 -,g ,
Established 1879 QG,,, ' MARY ANNE HUMPHRYES 4
Member New York Exchange, Inc. X H BVUKEPASSOCME 7 1955.
Other Principal Exchanges .Ina f GRHCHS H 7 "
Each Office ls lndependanlly Owned and Oparaled
Congratulations Class of '88!
Autograph page is compliments of . . .
Century 21 Dynasty Realty
5823 Kanan Road, Agoura Hills, California 91301 ' C8181 889-4621
lln Ralph's Shopping Centerj
Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated
Kiwanis is a worldwide
service organization for
people desiring personal
involvement in the
improvement of their
communities. As a
group, we can
individuals cannot do
alone. Thus our motto
and the cornerstone
Congratulations Class of 1988!
Kiwanis Club of Las Virgenes
Key Club of Agoura High School
Division 25 California-Nevada-Hawaii
AND THE CLASS OF '88 -
MAY ALL YOUR DREAMS COME
THE SCHWARTZ FAMILY
AGOURA-WEST VALLEY PEDIATRIC MEDICAL
Robert F. Millhouse, M.D. FAAP
Kenneth F, Spaulding, M.D. FAAP
Kathryn Stiles, M.D.
Infants, Children and Young Adults
23101 Sherman Pl., 3405 29525 Canwood St., 3214
Canoga Park, CA 91307 Agoura, CA 91301
Phone: I818l 340-3822 Phone: I818l 706-1966
G.Wl1iz! Y e?
350123 1 ,s f as
IHSUNO 'fx 5: 'F
oAY2P5'G U5 H I
Nonh Ronch G-olewoy
30831 Thousand Ooks Blvd,
Weslloke Villoge, CA 91362
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5645 Kanan Rd.
Agoura Hills, Ca. 91301 C8185 991-5470
Agoura Branch 759
5667 Kanan Road
Agoura Hills, CA 91301
Agoura Hills, CA 91301
Bank of America 818x991-5902
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David and Carol Wolfe l818l 707-1913
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Jewelry, Fine Art 81 Collectibles
29054 Thousand Oaks Blvd.
Agoura Hills, CA 91301 -
Voice 48185 991.5979 Agoura Hills City Mall 5897 Kanan Road
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AN ACCOUNTANCY CORP.
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WESTLAKE viLLAGE, CA 91362
Tad A. Erickson, D.D.S.
346 N. Kanan Rd., Suite lOl
Agoura, California 91301
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CAL1C0S-N0T10NS- gntfrstate Firsg interstate Bank
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CRAFT SUPPLIES 5695 Kamen Hd.
Agoura Hills, CA 91301
5162 Kanan Rd- TELEPHQNE We offer friendly and personalized service.
AGOURA CA 9130-I K8-'85 99-I-3439 Come in and meet my staff and let us assist you with all your banking
PETRO SHORE TRHVEL
3l3lo Vio Colinos, F109
UJestIoke Villoge, CFl 01362
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accomplished by Dr. Albert D. Marley, Superintendent, and the Board advantageous policies for the school systems.
of Education, which consists of Amy Berns, David Koval, Barbara
TEL.: C2131 746-4060
230 E. PICO, LOS ANGELES. CA 90015
LADIES CONTEMPRORV CLOTHING
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '88
MORTGAGE AID INC.
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5893 KANAN RD. ' AGOURA HIUS. CA 9l3!1l 0 C8181 991-34ll
Serving the San Fernando Valley - Conejo Valley - Beverly
Hills - Westwood - Brentwood - Pacific Palisades - Los
Angeles - Bel Air
Aaris, H.B. 171
Abbott, Heather G. 47, 131
Abrams, Michael 8, 93, 112
Abramson, jeff 33
Abundis, Marcus 189
Ackerman, jill 171
Ackerman, Michelle 61, 117, 131
Adams, Linda 150, 198, 222
Adams, Scott 151, 125
Adler, jennifer 171
Advani, Nicole 189
Aguila, Glen 97, 131
Akronowitz, joshua j. 171
Alaimo, Michael 87, 117, 131
Albaeck, Traci 8
Albert, julia 131
Albitre, Amy 151
Albrezzi, john 194
Allee, Heather 171
Allen, Eric 131
Allen, Kimberly 69, 171, 227
Allen, Mary 131, 198, 225
Alper, Amy 8, 45, 50, 118, 213, 284
Alverson, Brent L. 171
Amenta, Lisa 8, 210, 211, 227
Ames, Kim 8, 44, 202, 203
Amorosa, john D. 151
Anav, Corine 151
Artman, Erin 108, 109, 131
Arzaghi, jenia 151
Ashton, David 113, 151, 245
Ashton, Elizabeth 88, 89, 115, 171, 204,
Astrowsky, Amy B. 171
Astrowsky, Evan M. 151, 230, 231, 237
Asuncion, Grace 60, 94, 131, 212, 214,
217, 218, 223, 241
Asuncion, Mark 8, 50, 87, 116, 241
Atienza, Romeo 189
Ayala, Tony 151
Aydin, Besim 171
Azimov, Erica 8, 217
Aznak, Edward 33
Aznak, jason 151
Babcock, Paul 8, 35, 248
Babikian, Yvonne 8
Baca, Marco 87, 131
Baca, Michelle 189
Bacchus, Sargon 8, 70, 76, 213
Badilla, Ronald 171
Baertschiger, Mike 8, 150, 226, 241
Baertschiger, Wendy 89, 100, 126, 127,
Baggot, King j. 131
Baggot, Mike 171
Barton, Scott 76, 131, 211
Bartos, lan 17, 221
Bass, Troy 87, 131
Batchelor, Chris 33
Bates, Alison 84, 85, 131, 221, 227
Bates, Christine 171
Batten, Stanley 198
Bauer, Nicole 151
Baukholt, Michael 33, 123
Bautista, Bryan 151
Bazarganan, Kevin 151
Beaudine, April 189, 221
Beccaria, Gina M. 99, 151
Bell, Michelle 5, 9
Bell, Richard 79, 171
Bell, Tamara 171
Bellante, juli 41, 80, 81, 131
Bengelsdorf, Brian 110
Bengelsdorf, Kim 131
Benic, Cynthia 151, 211
Benioff, Kathryn 100, 151
Benjamin, Shari 118, 151
Bennett, Amy 100, 101
Bennett, Gabe 98, 131
Bennett, Wendy 9, 23, 65, 106, 107
Benton, Lauri 151, 218
Berg, Mari 189
Berger, jordanna 9, 35, 50, 2
Berger, Karen 33
Berger, Nicole 131
Berke, Marc 42, 75, 198, 224
Berkowitz, llana 131
Berman, Tanya 190
Bermea, Cynthia 85, 131, 221
Andersen, john 198, 232, 233, 234
Anderson, Kevin 189
Anderson, Misha 8, 12, 70
Anderson, Tom 198, 209
Andres, Christina 171
Andrzejewski, Nikola 8
Angelos, Alexander 151
Antoniades, Corinne 151
Apone, Kelle 151
Bai, Caroline 151
Bailey jane 151
Bailey Kate 9, 85, 221
Bailey, Martha L. 151
Bailey, Robyn 109, 127, 171
Baker, justin 151
Baker, Lynn 189
Baker, Stac 131 211 241
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T. Michael 9, 102
Archer, joseph 110
Arena, jeanette 131
Arey, Tonia 8, 34, 44, 141
Arledge, Bryce 151
Arledge, Tricia 48, 65, 71, 89, 106, 107,
Daniel j. 131, 235
Michael 8, 30, 76, 96, 97, 112,
, David 55, 76, 131, 212, 241
, Michelle 151
Aronson, Nina 171
Arora, Ashish 171
Balingit, Mitchell 9, 14, 73, 122, 1
Ball, Kimberly 151
Balter, jonathan 151, 237
Baran, Eric 171
Barango, julie 171
Barlow, Christi L. 9, 47
Barnard, Carissa 109, 151, 225
Barrabee, Sandra 9, 11, 49, 53,
Barratiere, Maria A. 131
Barrio, Adrian 102, 131, 241
Barrio, Andrea 171
Barrios, juan C. 171
Bartley, Emily 171
Bermea, Deanna 152
Bernhardt, Lisa A. 118
Bernhardt, Peter L.
Bernie, Shauna 152
Bernsen, Matthew 110, 171, 235
Berntson, Dorothy 196
Berretta, Michael 171
Berry, Charlotte 117, 152
Berry, Paul 9, 76, 110, 211
Bertram, Tifney 171
Best, Michael 9 .
Best, Russell 9, 76, 235
Bigdeli, Tabassom 152
Bikovsky, Neta 131
Billson, Lissa 131
Bissell, jennifer 118, 152
Blair, Michael 171
Blau, Bryan 9, 15, 42, 45, 71, 102, 241
Blechen, Bob 76, 112, 113, 114, 115
Bledsoe, jennifer 2, 132
Bleiberg, Kristina 115, 172
Blewett, Lorin 132
Bley, Leonardo 9 '
Blonder, Bonnie 9, 55, 209, 210, 211, 213
Blum, Marcus 172
Bluth, Chris 52, 172
Bluth, jodi 115, 132, 165
Boatright, Brian 76, 112, 132, 235
Bock, jeremy 152
Bock, Stephaniel 9
Boratyn, Chris 33
Bordofsky, Adrianne 152
Bose, Holly 66, 33, 52, 256
Botsford, Damon 10
Matthew 132, 152
Boucher, Valerie 10, 18, 80, 81, 210, 211
Boulton, Matthew C. 132, 241
Boulware, Stacy E, 10, 28, 34, 64, 75, 81,
Bourassa, Ricky 132
Rachel 10, 255
Bowman, Suzy 10, 19, 48, 65, 71, 72, 88,
106,107, 210, 211
Boyce, Amy 172
Brace, David 189
Bracken, Wendy 10
Braden, Eric 189
Bradfield, Tracy 132
Bradley, julienne 172, 227
Bradley, Richard 10, 35, 42, 69, 110, 225,
Bradshaw, Robert 112, 132, 159, 201, 217
Brailsford, Matthew j.
Bramlette, jo Ann 119, 121, 172
Branham, Suzan 47, 132, 227
Breen, Nancy 117, 118, 152
Breen, William P. 132
Brehio, Noah 10, 45
Brennan, Marie 132, 212, 214, 215, 218,
Breslow, josh 172
Breuniger, David 10, 53, 76
jessica 10, 37, 45, 50, 73, 196,
211, 213, 223, 238, 241, 249
Brisick, jennifer 172
Brncic, Terri 7, 10, 29, 49, 72, 211, 241
Brncic, Tracy 115, 152
Brodie, justin 4, 10, 179
,Broqrnand,,5Anahita 152, 225
l8pqqmgng1,5g,iyi8gshie 61, 86, 87, 109, 118,
e8ri8g8gnr,. Andrew 10, 29, 50, 217, 24.0,
:241 284 of A A
Lori- 132 X
Alan S.. 132 .
DOf9I.l1Y ,,i, 11 '15 65,233 2
Brown, jeff 11, 232: 233 4
Brown, jennifer R,Q,11 ii
Brown, Kevin 189- - 8
Brown, .SCOIFQSQK ii'i .1
Brown, Stacy A. 132 Q
Brown, Theresa 152
Brueckel, Michael 1Q8g,,1'23,
Brunhard Lisa 132 3 3 3
Brusr, David 152, 235
Bryan, Amy 11, 40, 44, 68, 69, 215, 221,
Bryan, Andy 152
Bryn, Marc 189 -
Buch, Samantha 172
Buettner, Heather 152
Buhl, Douglas M 132, 225, 248
Buki, Erez 172
Bunch, Michelle 98, 99, 127, 172
Bunch, Sean 132
Buniak, Hila 132, 165
Burciaga, Stephanie 132
Burgher, Todd 87, 132, 196
Burke, Peggy E. 152
Burke, Sean 189
Burrus, Amber 172, 221
Burrus, Gloria 204, 222
Burrus, Richard 11
Burt, Tara 115, 152
Burton, Andrea H. 189
Burton, Noel 90, 172
Bush, Kira 87, 117, 132
Bushner, Larry 42, 198, 222, 240
Cabanas, jose 11, 16
Cadham, Tyler 87, 116, 172
Cagley, Charles 172
Caiger, jennifer D. 132
Calero, Alan 11, 25, 34, 112
Callaway, Andrea 189
Cameron, Brandi M. 2, 132
Cameron, Traci L. 82, 152, 227, 284
Camp, Valerie 100, 152
Campbell, jennifer 115, 172
Campbell, joanne 118, 119, 152
Campbell, Scott 152
Campos, Cristina 172
Campos, Patricia 152
Cane, Michael 33, 43
Cano, jennifer 172, 227
Cano, Nan 42, 170, 193, 198
Cantrell, David 11
Caramanis, David 125, 152
Carbo, Marian 205
Carbone, Angel F. 132
Cardiel, Diana D. 172
Cardiel, Michael A. 132
Carey, Allyson, 189
Ciiipenter, ,Shannon 89, 120, 121, 172
Carter, 3,.. Melmfm-,40, 85, 132, 212, 217, 218,
i""22i1,fa227,' 236, 241
Carter, Steven 87, 118, 119, 153 .
Carter,'iWilIiam B. 172
Casanova, Rommell 172
Case,-Br-ian 112, 113, 114, 115
Cassar, Sean D. 153 '
Casti,llO,..Omar j. 112, 113, 153, 237 .
Castonguay, Amy 172
Cavalier',...jason .11, 86, 87, 229, 241
Cavalier, Michael 120, 153
Cayanon, Maria 172 m
Ceaser, Tamatha 33 3
Ceballos, Elizabeth 172, 211
Cervantez, Teresa 132
Chakravarthi, Tarun 132, 232
Chapman, Kirsten 11, 35, 205, 255
Charger, Chuck 81
Charlton, Carl 153, 235
Charlton, john 172 ,,
Charnaw, Shawn 46, 133, 241
Chen, Jessie C. 172
Cherman, Michael 113, 173, 255
Chevalier, Kathryn 83, 153,
Chew, Mabel 60, 133, 212
Chirico, Tina 189
Chirico, Toni 11
Chiu, Tina 11, 241
Choe, Nancy 153
Choe, Sandy 153
Choi, Sung W. 113, 189
Chookolingo, Niles 33
Christensen, Bradley V. 173
Christensen, Bryan S.
Christianson, Nancy 4, 7, 11,
72, 81, 211, 213, 216, 225
Christy, Tamara 173
Chu, Rodney 133, 209, 218, 219
Chua, Michelle A.
Citino, Angela 153
Clark, Barry 189
Clark, Brett 153
Clark, Matthew 133
Clemens, Karen 88, 115, 153
Cline, Michael D. 133
Clow, Simon D. 133
Coates, Emily B. 66, 153
Cocklin, Lorie 11
Cockrell, David 173
Cofer, Grady 67, 69, 133
Alison 83, 173
Cohen, Michael 120, 207
Cohen, Sadaf 133, 212, 217, 218,
Colclough, jane 173,218
Cole, Wiago 133
Collier, Kevir 173
Collins, Steven D. 33
Collo, Wyler j. 82, 227
Colman, Rachel 173
Colombo, Raffaella 11, 34, 229
Conahan, Shawn 122
Conant, jason 153
Conner, Shannon 33
Connor, Christopher 189
Contarino, Anthony 173
Convey, SandyQ.106,.,1O,7, 133, 211
Conwaygshelley 85, V133, 3211"
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-Cook, 'i'i 17, 68,"2i1f1,,:,2'1B
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Corbett,fKevin E., 2 ",, I
Corpal, Matthew 1'3421,,,,.Qjg,,1f5rf 1825 1
Corridori David 121' 45' 'X
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Corridori, Gino 98,'.f?l'54-
Cory, Vibeke M. 154f8227g,Q'r "-,
Costa Christian 92 108 1541 ,
Costai Paul 86, 87,l134,I196, 251,234 5 7
Costa, Stephanie 99, 117, 154
Costello, Matthew 125, 154
Costes, Mark A.
Cotte, Rachel A. 189
Coulter, Cynthia L. 117, 119, 134
Coulter, Cynthia M. 154
Courser, Liane 134
COX, Dennis 113, 173, 221
Craig, justin 87, 173, 221
Craig, Kenneth 87, 134
Cribari, Todd 154, 265
Croft, Rebecca 12, 211
Croner, Pat 193, 198, 222, 287
Crow, john 124, 207
Crowford, Peter 189
Crowley, Michael R. 173
Cruse, Tricia 12, 34, 85
Cucina, Russell 86, 87, 118, 154
Cudmore, Christofe 134
Culberg, Columbine 130, 134, 210, 211
Cummings, Alison 12, 61
Cunningham, jodi A. 94, 127, 154
Cuomo, julie 174
Currie, Matt 125, 154
Curtis, Monica 154
D Astoli, john 87, 113, 174
Dagang, joel 134
Dagher, Sami 198
Dahl, jennifer 12
Dailey, Amanda 134
Dalenberg, Gregory 222
Dalenberg, Kimberly 74, 134, 222
Dalgleish, Chad A. 79, 174
Dalton, Megan 154
Dalton, Whitney 174
Daly, j. Garrett 12
Daly, Shannon 134
Dameworth, Bryan 93, 112, 154
Damroq, Christa 174
Damrow, Deanna 64, 117, 121, 154, 213
Daniels, Frank 134
Darnell, Eric 12, 42
Darrah, Laura 134, 217
Daryanani, jonesh 2, 134
Datigf losh 154, 187
Davey, Laurie 41, 89, 150, 154, 211, 213
Davey, Lisa 109, 174
Davidson, jennifer 58, 154
Davidson, Mike 174
Dimino, janine 13, 213
Disney, Brian 92
Doan, james 134
Dobrowski, judith 42, 65, 150, 193, 198,
Doi, Victoria 195, 198
Dolliver, Christine 154
Robert 193, 218
Nicole 41, 81, 134, 211, 212,
Mardone P. 134
Farber, Sharon 174
Farhit, Allan 175
Farner, Mark 135
Farone, Angela 135
Farris, Shane 175
Farris, Travis 135
Farsakian, Aimee 170, 175, 211
Fasbinder, William j
Faye, Lisa 175
Federman, Gregory 125, 155
Feinman, Herb 191,193, 196
Feinman, jeff 98, 175
Davis Ann M. 154
Davis Kenneth 134, 241
Davis, Kristopher 134, 190
Davis Lisa 12
Davis Marnie 221
Marcy 118, 174
Day, Holly 189
Day, Shoshanna 87, 118, 174
Dayharsh, Crista 118, 134
De Balincourt, jules 174
De Gaetano, Lori 154
De Hart, jeffrey 154
De Pew, Kevin 50, 113
De Santis, Christine 174, 221, 227
De Vere, joe 154
Decker, Denise 100, 118, 134
Decker, jan 82, 83, 174
Decker, Ray 76,
Del Vecchio, jodie 65, 85, 118, 170, 174,
211, 221, 227
Dellosso, Deborah 189
Dellosso, llene 12
Denne, April 85, 134, 212, 241
Denton, Melissa 134
Depew, Katherine B. 12, 50, 113, 213,
Deschaine, Kymberli 80, 81, 134
Detrick, Greta 12
Deutschman, Aylene 174
Deutschman, Eric 76, 134, 209, 212
Dhillon, Harinder 92, 113, 174
Di Simone, jason 125
Di Zazzo, Sunday 109, 126, 127, 170, 211
Dietz, Laura 154
Dietz, Ryan 12, 76
Dranow, Suzi 154
Driscoll, jerry E. 4, 13
Driscoll, Kevin 87, 116, 174
Driver, Deana j. 85, 134, 221
Drossin, Deena 9, 4, 95, 114, 115, 174
Dubow, Murray 134
Duell, Debra S. 134
Duke, Paul 134
Dulansky, Scott 13
Dulansky, Tamara 109, 126, 127, 174
Duley, Bill 92, 93, 94, 95, 112, 113, 114,
Duryea, julie A. 135, 212, 277, 241
Dyer, Carrie 174, 221
Dyer, Robert 135
Each, jill 135
Earl, Tim 13,87,117, 119
Eastman, Silsby 207, 216
Eckardt, Kristin j. 154, 223, 258
Edber, Diego 98, 174
Edwards, Marc 13, 112
Edwards, Shannon 135
Einziger, Rachel 174
Eisenthal, jeremy 189
Ekman, Kirsten 189, 221
El Mouchi, Darryl 46, 135, 212, 241
Elam, Melissa 174
Elbling, Halle 154
Elder, Sheri 13
Elder, Susan 154
Eldred, Leslie E, 135
Elias, Maurice 13, 110
Eliseo, Louis 154
Elliott, Erin 13
Ellsworth, Alisa 154
Emerick, Monica 99, 189, 237
Emery, Taya 13, 215
Engan, Chad 135, 237, 241
English, Ka'vn 174
Epstein, joshua 135, 260
Erickson, Stephanie 13, 21, 65, 80, 81,
210, 211, 213, 225, 227
Eris, Tamer 135, 218, 229, 241
Erlich, jason 33, 232
Espinosa, Maria 135
Ettedgui, Philip 33, 221
Evans, Christopher 154
Evans, Elizabeth 13, 237
Evans, janna 155
Evans, Kathleen 135
Fam, Tracey 115, 174
Feinman, Lisa 135, 218, 223
Feldman, Dayna 136
Feldman, joshua 98, 155
Feldman, Nicole 175
Fennele, Bradley 33
Ferragamo, Lisa 48, 88,106, 107, 137
Ferragamo, Tony 110, 175
Ferraris, Frank 13
Fields, Allison 175
Fields, Amy 175
Fields, jill 155
Figueiredo, Michael 175
Fine, jason 87, 117, 175
Finefrock, Brad 62, 63, 66, 136
Finefrock, Greg 62, 63, 102, 136, 260
Finke, Gerhard 136
Fish, Alianne 64, 82, 83, 150, 155, 211, 213
Fish, Peter 154
Fisher, Deborah E. 136
Fisher, Rebecca E. 175, 189
Fisher, Zachary 4, 155
Fitch, jenny 136
Fitzer, Dawn 87, 175
Fitzgerald, Alison N. 13
Fitzgerald, Lauren 155
Fitzgerald, Sean 79, 175, 225
Fitzharris, Christine 175, 221
Fitzharris, Heather 176, 221
Fitzpatrick, Kathleen 127, 176, 218
Fitzpatrick, Kelly 90, 136, 211, 212, 217,
218, 219, 241
Flannery, Shannon 176, 221
Flashberg, jason 108, 176
Flores, Abigail 85, 176, 221, 227
Flores, Theresa 116
Flores, Mike 118
Floyd, Andy 116, 176
Fontana, Frank 176
Ford, jennifer 176 I
Ford, Paige 33 , 1
Ford, Peyton 82, 83, 176, 227
Ford, Stanley 136, 189
Ford, Tammy M. 153
Forman, jennifer F. 155, 217
Forman, Laura 13, 241
Forwalter, Krista 155
Forys, Michael 155
Fosberg, Tye 136
Foster, Aaron 176
Fowler, Dennis 92, 98, 125, 176
Fraher, Laura 136
Francisco, Matt 79, 176
Freed, Kristine 155
Freedman, Andrea 13
Freedman, Daniel 125, 155, 213, 264
Freedman, Matthew 102, 136
Freeman, judd 14
French, john 79, 176
Frey, Marissa 14, 35
Friedl, David 19, 21, 50, 74, 76, 163
Friedman, llise M. 155
Friedman, Melissa 85, 155, 221, 225, 227
Frizzelle, jennifer 90, 91, 156
Froman, Sherry 176, 221, 227
Fu, Samuel 14, 30, 200, 230, 231, 237
.Gard-house, Gina 136, 139, 265
Fucci, Michael 207, 284
Fuller, Eric j. 98, 89
Galer, Amy 109, 176, 211
Galer, janet 14, 48, 106, 107
Gallant, Paul j. 120, 176
Gallardo, Tommy 92, 113, 156
Gallegos, Danille 136
Gallegos, jill 89, 109, 176
Gallegos, Laura 85, 118, 121, 176, 221
Galloshian, Kristi 14
Gallup, Summer 94, 115, 136, 265
Galuppo, Lynn 176
Gann, jennifer 156
cami, Kelli 41, ao, 81, 136, 227
Ganzer, Alvin N. 189
Garber, julie 14, 117, 118, 215
Garber, Michael 176
Garcia, Anthony 14
Garcia, Carrie 176, 211 f
Garcia Michael 136 '
Gardhouse, Lance 14, 2.32, 233i.,Vf
iGardner,,Kimberly 136, 238
-Garland, Leon 8, 14, 76. '
garland, sonceray 156,, 175 f 5 ' 4,
Garnett, Meredith 176 , ,s,q' f -l4- X,
Ci'artner,iStephanie 14, 213, 218: X
Gasbarri, joseph 14, 33, 45, 4.8,f110 '
223, 241 , Q ,
Gate, Scott 14, 19, 71, 210, 211,, 1 1
Gaunt, Darbi B. 90, 156, 213
Gaviati, judy 132, 192,.198, 216, 284 -
Gayer, Archie l. 14, 222, 232
Gayer, josephine 156, 222
Gazdik, Ginger 7, 14
Gazdik, Mary A. 156 . .
Gazzangia, Steve 88 j
Geary, Daniel 108, 176 ,
Gehart, Diane 210, 211, 222, 223, 240, 241
Gehart, joanne .14, 15, 156 i rtrr 6 . .-
Geiger, Elizabeth 83, 127, 176 .
Gelbman, David D. 136
Gelfand, joshua 125, 176
Gelfand, julie A. 15
Gelfond, Adam 176
Gelt, jeffrey A. 15, 36, 232
George, jeffrey 113, 176
Gepson, Travis 37, 156
Gerber, jill 176
Gerhart, Christopher 189
Geringer, Lisa 176
Geringer, Shane 52, 53, 76, 136
Gersen, David S. 189 1' A
Gharahgozloo, Mohammad R. 136
Giamela, Matthew 156
Giamela, William 123, 136
Girdina, Andrea 52, as, 177, 227
Giba, Philip 38, 136
Gibson, Rodney 136 . 7
Gibson, Tara 177
Gil, james 33
Gilbert, Marcy E. 177, 204
Gilbo, Kimberly 136
Gill, Kanwal 177, 255
Gillberg, Swen S. 177
Ginn, Eric 156, 237
Giordano, Frank 177
Basbaiiii, Rita 189 i 9 2. 2 '
arrett 87,156, 235 , A
Gare, lalana 136, 210, 211, 212,'2'18, 219,,
Girand, Hans 156
Gittleman, Kevin 189
Glasgow, Erin 62, 63, 109, 136
Glasgow, jennifer 62, 63, 85, 136
Glasgow, joanna 62, 63, 137
Glass, Mirissa 177
Glasscock, Adam 177
Glasser, jennifer 137, 177, 215, 217, 237,
Glasser, Lynn 156, 221
Glasser, Steven 177, 232
Gluck, Kristy 156, 204
Gockel, Matthew 156
Godwin, Dave 106, 107
Godwin, Richard 15, 97, 211, 232
Goehring, Curtis C. 156
Goehring, Kristen 15, 67, 213, 225
Goei, Mattheau M.
Gold, Tyler 87, 117, 137
Goldfarb, Paris 156
Goldfarb, Shayne 99, 115, 177
Golds, Ryan 113, 177
Goldstein, Arnie 15, 27, 43, 96, 97
Goldstein, Mark 198, 209, 234, 235
Golem, Kristal 15 ' '
Gomez, jason 156
Conor, jason 15
Gonzales, jasonn .156
Gonzales, Mike 137 i
Gonzales, Robert 125, 177
Good, Lorna 99, 156
Goodarzi, Give A. 137
Goodarzi, Giyom M. 189
Goodman, Brian L.
Gootrad, Alexis 41, 130, 137, 211, 212
Gordon, Amy 177
Gordon, Bradley 15, 110
Gordon, Brian 156
Gordon, Gregg 112
Gordon, Randy B. 33
Gordon, Shannon R. 189
Gorman, ,Robert 93, 112, 137
Gould, Rachel 15, 41, 67, 209, 210, 211
Gould, Richard 49, 177 s ,
Gould, Steven 87, 116, 118, 156, 1752
Gracy, Brandon j. 137
Grady, Erik R. 15
Grady, Todd 177, 221
Graham, Aimee 137
Graham, Cindy 189
Graham, Heather 15, 31, 225
Granato, Anthony 137
Grant, Winston 76, 137
Gray, Gary 200
Greco, Michael 15
Green, Daniel 98, 156, 237
Green, jonathan 137
Greenbaum, jeffrey 15
Greene, Natalie 115, 178, 218, 229, 204
Greene, Regina 138
Greenfield, Gail 15, 50, 214, 217, 223, 239,
Gregg, Lawrence A. .g
Greminger, Frank 76, 207
Groot, Heidi 76, 102, 138, 212, 218, 219,
Groot, Karen 76, 178
Gross, Stephen 98, 156
Grossmann, jennifer 133, 216, 256
Grossmann, Lisa H. 16, 76, 156, 225
Groudan, Dori 84, 85, 138, 212, 221
Grush, Rodney 33
Guellich, David 16
Guevara, Daniel A. 156
Gulla, joseph F. 16, 48, 110, 111
Gunther, Dave 138
Gutierrez, Lorie 178
Guzman, jennifer 16
Haaland, Tara 156, 258
Hacker, Elizabeth 55, 117, 138
Hackley, Bart 102, 112, 138, 260
Hagen, Thomas 128, 234, 235
Hagenburger, Don 109
Hagenburger, Noelle 89, 109, 113, 115,
Hake, Darcy 16
Hall, jim 98
Haland, Tara 118
Haller, Maya 156
Hamilton, Ashlee 138
Hamilton, Paul A. 156
Hamm, Christoph 178
Hamor, Kevin 178
Hamor, William 16, 34
Hang, Christine 138
Hang, Lawrence 16
Hanley, Brett 16, 31, 70, 76, 163, 211, 224
Hanover, justin 108, 125, 157
-Hans, Craig 157
Hansen, Dain 116, 138, 231, 236, 237, 241
Hansen, Michael P. 178
Hanson, Darrick j. 16
Harbster, jennifer 178
Harmon, Stacey 178, 218, 219
Harmon, Taj V. 178
Hart, William 40, 200, 210, 211
Hart, Gordon 200, 222, 232
Hart, Marva 206, 207
Hart, Nikki 33
Hartmann, jill L. 38, 214, 223, 239, 241
Hartwig, jill A. 100, 101, 127, 157
Harvey, Secret 189
Haser, Todd j. 157
Hasaro, Scott 118
Hastings, Douglas 11, 16, 53, 70, 76, 163
Hatch, David 16, 60, 71
Hattori, Patrick M. 110, 111, 138, 231,
232, 235, 237
Haupt, Darren 178
Haupt, David 138, 235
Haupt, Erika 138
Haussler, Nicki 138
Hawes, jennifer L. 189
Hawks, Sunny 85, 178, 221, 227
Hayden, Robert 200
Hayward, Allison 189
Hayward, Ryan 157
Hazany, Lora 178
Hazany, Pedram 138
Hazany, Shahram 189
Hazard, Scott 178
Heaton, Alice 196
Hedberg, Amy 178
Hedberg, Kirsten 16, 55
Heeber, Eric 157
Heeber, john 16, 76, 191, 211, 232
Heflin, Scott 16, 55, 76, 124, 125
Hehir, Lawrence 138, 235
Heimo, Kristen N, 157
Heiner, jared 178, 221
Heiner, jeffrey 108, 189, 232, 233
Helfman, Lana 89
Heller, Michele L. 138
Heller, Sari 157, 211
Hellie, jennifer 157, 191
Helm, Chris 157
Hemphill, Douglas 138
Hemrick, Shannon 178, 221
Henderson, jami R. 17, 18
Henderson, Kevin 33
Hendrix, Erik B. 138
Heninger, jeff 17
Hertzog, Christophr 17
Hertzog, Lisa 178
Hession, jeremy 108, 157
Heuer, Tammy L. 157
Heuer, Trisri 7, 17, 27, 48, 71, 72, aa, 139,
Heusser, Billy 110, 138, 235, 236, 237
Hewitt, Schuyler R. 17, 211
Hill, Stacie 178
Hilliard, Amber 157, 175
Hillman, Sonja 159
Hirsh, Laura 178, 221, 227
Ho, Laura 138, 185, 212, 240, 241, 242
Ho, Lawrence 178
Hoffer, Tracy 85, 178
Hoffman, Alan 158
Hoffman, Stephanie 189
Holden, Robert 45, 207
Holland, Ian 5, 17, 22, 35, 211
Holland, jennifer 138
Holloway, Kevin 178
Holmes, Trev D.
Holmwood, jennifer 106, 113, 115, 178
Honus, Kimberly 33
Hood, john 17, 76, 226
Hood, Robin 158
Hooper, Thomas 138
Hoover, jeffrey 138, 232
Hoskins, Russell 123, 178
Householder, Dustin 138
Hsi, Serena 138, 222, 232, 241
Hsiao, Helen M. 17, 241
Ingram, Brett E. 33, 35, 226, 227
Ingram, Darrin 158, 227
Insana, joseph 158
lranpour, Puneh 189
Isenberg, Albert 200, 231
lversen, Scott 158
jackson, Blakely A. 17
jacobellis, Frank 17, 97
jacobellis, Marie 139
jacobellis, Mary Kay
jacobellis, Rich 125, 178
jacob, Carrie 47, 139
jacobs, jodi 127, 178
jacobs, john 189
jacobson, Kurt 158
jaffee, Daniel 139
jaffee, Kimberly 99, 178, 227
jahangiri, Azar 139
jahangiri, Mahnaz 179, 229
janiga, jacob 189
janiga, jason 139
janssen, Christy 88, 89, 107, 115, 158
januzik, john 18, 35, 221, 224, 225
jauch, Brian 76, 102, 139, 211
jeffers, Stacy 33
jehart, jeff 158
jellen, Scott 179
jenkins, Kristina M. 158
jeppson, Brett 18
johns, Drew 25, 179
Kadish, Keith 179
Kadoch, joyce 18, 209
Kahn, jennifer 118, 121, 179
Kaller, Michelle 115, 158
Kerry 122, 123, 140
Kameya, Geri 109, 115, 179, 218
Kameya, Patti H, 140, 212, 214, 218,
Kang, Binnah 180, 218
Hsu, Leslie 189
johns, Michael j.
Nancy 200, 201, 222
Kang, Yunn K. 218
Kanter, Paul 196, 207
Kap, Andrew 124, 125, 153
Kaplan, Drew j. 18
Karbo, Marian 84, 200 '
Karlinsky, Dennis D. 158 .
Karras, Erika L. 18
Kastenberg, johanna 18, 32, 42, 48
Katter, Daniel 180
Katter, Stephen G. 123, 140
Kaz, Michelle 180
Kazmirski, Robert 124, 125, 158
Keegan, Steven 158
Keeney, Talken 18, 158
Keith, Aletha 1B
Keller, Christoph 158
Kelley, john 18, 137, 217, 241
Kelley, Patrick 189
Kelly, Kimberly 33, 189
Kelly, Mark 98, 123, 158
Kelvin, Tania 159
Kenan, Michael 159
Kenmoen, Sonya 145, 180, 221
Kessler, Lisa 118, 159
Kielhorn, Alicia 189, 227
Kilpatrick, john 193, 200, 227
Hsyu, Mildred 138
Huang, Camillan 138, 212, 217, 241
Hubbard, jay 98, 138
Huddleston, Shambi 7, 42, 46, 76, 96, 97,
Hughes, Kim L. 17
Hultman, jennifer 158
Hunt, Maile 17, 20, 45, 217, 229
johnsen, Tom 193, 200, 222, 238
johnson, Analynn 139
johnson, Christine 139, 221
johnson, jacob 179, 221
johnson, Stacy A. 179
johnson, Steven 158
johnson, Tiffany 68, 82, 83, 158, 227
johnson, Yana S. 189
Kim, Ana 140
Kim, Gloria 40, 159, 198
Kim, Grace 18, 45, 213, 221
Kim, joan 99, 159, 218, 221
Kim, Marian Y. 33
Kim, Soo j. 159, 218
Susan 40, 159, 213, 221
Tommy 18, 26, 49, 76, 110, 210
Vivian 140, 211, 212, 241
Hur, Laura 158, 213
Hur, Lillian 17, 45, 213
Hur, Richard 76, 139, 241
Hurley, Adam L. 139, 222
Hurst, Michelle 158
Hutchinson, Charlotte 33
Hutchinson, Matthew 76,
139, 234, 235
Hutchinson, Tammie 40, 178, 221, 222
Huth, Dana 40, 81, 139, 227
Hwang, Pyng 158
Hydinger, jennifer 52, 53,
Hydinger, Robert 17, 45
Hytowitz, Susan 158
82, 158, 211,
, jana S. 100, 140, 218, 223, 238,
johnston, jason 113, 158
, jennifer L. 18
joly, jennifer L. 18
joly, jennifer 140
joly, John 79, 118, 170
jones, Brian K. 18, 225, 235
jones, Brian W. 189, 267
jones, Cielo 118, 179
jones, Danielle 179
jones, Dylan 79, 125, 179
jones, Gregory 37, 140
Imerti, Lisa 189
lmhof, Thomas 5, 13, 17, 87, 116
lnan, Miranda 178, 221
lnfante, Irving 139
lnfante, Lei-Lani 178
Ingalls, jeff D. 2, 92, 97,112,113,139
jones, Melissa 18, 203
jones, Susan E. 179
jones, Steve 109
jorgenson, Chris T.
joyce, Marcia 140
judd, Erin 158
justrich, Kevin 179
Kachelski, Michael 189
Kira, Shizue 19, 85, 213, 221, 229
Kirk, MaryEllen 200
Kirkpatrick, Keri L. 159
Kirkpatrick, Sheri M. 140
Kirschner, Greg 159 I
Kirschner, Leslie 19, 213, 218
Kitchens, Robert V. 33
Kite, Derek G. 92, 93, 108, 112, 153
Kite, jason T. 93, 112, 140
Kjeldergaard, Kerri 40, 159, 221
Klayman, Melinda 19, 26, 34, 48, 50, 2
214, 222, 223, 239
Kleid, Kathy j. 159, 189
Kleiman, Elliot 113, 180
Klein, Buck F. 19
Klein, David 19
Klein, Steven 140
Klenin, Sean 19
Klevs, Barbara 19
Klotz, Kirk 79, 180
Klotz, Michael W. 19, 45
Knabe, Kristina 19, 229
Knabe, Stephanie 180
Knapton, Susan 140
Kneitel, Fara 190
Knowlton, Arisa 73
Knox, Kim 109,159
Koch, Rebecca 67, 80, 84, 85, 227
Koenig, Alan 140, 235
Koenig, joy 180
Koenig, Kevin 159
Konow, David M. 5, 9, 211
Kovalivker, Toby 115, 160
Kratt, Pam 19
Krebs, Alison 98, 99, 160
Krelle, Christopher j. 33
Krenik, Dawn 19, 35, 48, 88, 89, 106, 107,
Kristan, Stacy 9, 4, 95, 115, 189
Krueger, Brad, 19, 76
Kubasak, Daniel 160, 180
Kubasak, Donald 19, 231, 241
Kubasak, Donald 19, 231, 241
Kubasak, Marc 125
Kuchinski, lnta 160
Kuebler, Stephanie 19, 45, 50, 197, 213,
Kuebler, Tyler 180, 211, 221
Kiklin, Adam 110, 140
Kurbikoff, Lisa 140
Kirtz, Cindy 221
Kutchai, Tami 227
Kwasniewski, Craig 98, 160
La Roussa, Chris 20
Lafflam, Matthew 108, 160 i
Lai, Sue-jean 160
Lakotas, Amy 64, 82, 150, 160, 211, 213,
Lakotas, john 160
Landberg, Tonya 140
Landry, Sam 189
Lang, Alexander 87, 118
Larkin, Sean 102, 140 ,
Larson, Stephanie 64, 89, 118, 119, 160,
213 1 f ' -
Levin, joyce 189
Lewensohn, Deena 180, 227
Lewis, Kathryn 160
Liakas, Anastasia 100, 115, 160, 298
Liang, Steve 113, 180
Liao, Edward 61, 180
Liao, Robert 160, 231, 239, 258
Liberts, jennifer 20, 67, 213, 215, 225
Lichaa, Daniel 160
Lichterman, Nicole 190
Lie, jean P. 116, 160, 218
Lieb, jared M. 102, 140
Lieberman, Karen 20
Lim, Zenna 180
Limbert, jason 20
Lingner, Yun 50, 118, 80, 218, 219, 229
Linn, julie 180, 227
Linstrot, jennifer 160
Linton, Damian 160
Lipman, Tanya 160, 221
Lippman, Casey 140
Lister, jennifer 118, 180
Litten, Douglas 200, 240, 241
Little, Lesley 65, 153, 181, 218
Little, Lisa 100, 127, 140
Littman, Steven 140
Livingston, Russell 76, 112, 140, 232
Locker, Amanda 181
Locker, Tammi 20
Lockyer, Deobrah 85, 140, 196, 211, 221
Loftis, Christoph 181, 227
Logan, Philip 160
Logue, Steve 112
Loh, jason 181, 225
Lombardi, Michelle 161
London, Derek 141
Loop, Kenneth 118, 189
Lopez, Angela 161
Lop1ez, Antonio 20, 76
Lotten, Patrick 20
Louis, Heather'20, 49, 67, 68, 69
Lowery, Brennan 20,. 43, 232
Lozon, Todd 20 1 t
Lubben, Brian 20
Lasley, Malia '82, 121,'160, 227 11 , Lubben, Christine 211
Lasnik, jerry 42,1 196, 207 1 9- 1 ' 1 Ludwig, Chase125, 1161 g
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sLaughrea,fDavid 7, 42, 70, 192,1193, 200,.. s Lundquist, Kris, 193, 207
1:11212,2.1'3 , .0 gi .... 1 1- 1 2- 1 Luzinski,.Thierry'161 g
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tee, Aprili140, 196,211,,A212, 217,-241 0 . 1 A 1 1 1 1
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Lee, Marwssi 218,114.01 .MiiC1DOf"2ldfKeliyffl- 109' 1511
,Lee, Reuben 61, 180,' 2371 Mac Kenzie,.Manh,ew M. 1181 11
Lee, Yi?Kua1ng.'180 1 4115 1 A
Lees, Sean, 189 11 5
Lehman,'Christopher 1-25, 160 1.
Leko, Anthony 160? . g -
Lenett, Todd, A. 160., .X ii
,Le1ntz,-Christoph 1110, 180 , 1
Leon, Patricia L. A
Leonard, Richard 200
Leonard, Tyree 110, 113, 160, 235
Leong, joel 108,g160, 235
Leos, Amber N. 20, 225
Leshnov, Rachael 20, 85, 221, 227
Levey, Marc 67, 225, 227
Levey, Michael 160, 180, 228
Levin, jennifer 189, 221
Mac Kenzie, Stephen ,181 A
Mack, Kimberly 181 ' 'L J
Mactague,11ja1net1200,, A 1 ,
Madsen, Mike11.1B1 ,,i, 1 1 ,,
Maggi0ra,ffMi1ker1121, 48, 1241, 125,
Magid, Rola 211, 350, 214, 241'
Magusen, Kevin 21
Maher, Kathleen 60, 140
Maher, Ken 140
Maitland, Ken 202
Majhu, Vandana KL 141
Makarem, Ronnie 21, 102
Males, Kevin 87, 161
Malnekoff, Bryn 90, 109, 181
Malugeon, Mason 140, 241
Man, Marianne 141, 198, 241
Manby, Niki L. 21, 213, 225, 237, 241
Manby, Teri 161 -
Mandyam, Deepa 141
Mangola, Edward 10, 21, 55, 76, 211, 213
Manos, Greg 55, 125, 141
Manos, Stephen 181
Marko, Richard 98, 161
Markow, Ari 21, 60, 71, 76, 210, 211
Markow, Melissa 161
Marks, Ivan 19
Marroquin, Mario 181
Mars, Rebecca 109, 161
Marsa, Doron 141
Marshall, Eric 21, 71
Martin, Crystal M. 161
Martin, Rachel E. 21
Martin, Sean 98, 189
Martin, Tiffany 141
Martin, Vanessa M. 106, 107, 141
Martins, Steve 141
Masangkay, Elaine 161
Mason, Lisa D. 21
Mason, Neal 110, 161
Massey, Kimberly 50, 118, 181, 218, 229,
Massoud, Mohamad R, 161
Mastro, Wendy 139, 141, 182
Math, jeffrey 21
Matheson, Cameron 161, 225, 227, 231
Mathew, jacob 33
Mathew, Shannon G. 22, 75, 88
Mathews, Vicki 41, 141, 210, 211
Matrone, Susan 182, 211
Matson, Tyler 109, 182, 211
Mathes, Michael 112, 113, 162
Maurer, Chris 22, 221
Maxwell, Victoria 22, 241
Mc Adams, Andrew 22, 97
Mc Adams, Shannon 89, 162
McCarthy, Kristen 22, 73, ,
Mc Causland,VTawny 182, 221, 272 2
Mc Clung, Bonnie 1822- - X 1
Mc Collum, .jordan 110,142 .1i,
Mc Collum,Robin 182 3 . 2 1 2 2
Mc 1camb,+christ1ne. 22, 94,1 126, 127
Mc C0rnb,,Michellel94, 127,, 162 .
Mc Connell, Marlene 142, 221 1 -
Mc Cune,,,,-Sean 3S,,3.6, 142, 163
Mc Daniel,,Hrian1.fI62, 22.1
Mc Donaldfjohn Eg 22 'L
MC Donalgl,1fThornas 142 ii l
' Grathi lSE3hi79" 162' ' '
0 MC , ,
- McGuire, Allen 235
Mc C-uire,,Edxivard 22 , A . ,
Mc Hale, Li-301-7, 22, 1 J '
imyfe, Heather G. 142, 221,-227
N c Kindley, jesse 189 l
MC Laughlin, Matthew 162, 187
Mc Laurin, Shauna R. , ,
I Lean, Larkin 182
Mc Leish, Richard 202
Millan, jacquelyn 22, 237
Namee, Brad 142
Mc Neely, David 142
Mczneili, Mark 113, 182
Medaglia, joseph A. 108, 109, 125, 162
Meraz, Paul 142
Merrill, jason 142, 232, 235
Meserve, Diana 182, 227
Mesirow, Danny 71, 108, 109, 182
Mesirow, joshua 22, 102
Messerschmidt, Carrie 189
Mesulam, Avidan 142, 221
Metzger, jason 102, 123, 142
Meyers, Mark 125, 182
Najafi, Arash M.
Michitsch, Bertrand 22, 110, 221
Michitsch, Glenn 110, 162, 237
Michonne, Danielle T. 142
Middlebrooks, Christa R. 162
Miele, Stephen 7, 22, 24, 42, 48, 50
Mihm, Michael 98, 82, 225
Myer, Diann 207
Myers, jacob 102, 162
Myers, Kristin 59, 142
Myers, Matthew 23, 98
Miles, William S. 142
Miliotti, Dino 33
Brian 98, 162 a
Curtis 45, 195, 196, 202
Zachar 46 76 97 152
y I I I
Milles, Ken 23, 35, 42, 76
Milles, Scott 182
Millet, Tim 189
Mills, Denise 58, 59, 142, 199, 241
Mills, Diane 182
Minkoff, Bradley 189
Minson, Amber 23, 196
Mira, Lori A. 90, 162
Mishra, Bobby 23, 211, 241
Missan, Guneet K. 189
Misukanis, Shelly 23
Mitchell, Patrick 182
Mizrahi, David 23, 200
Moberg, Kathryn 189
Moccia, Greg 162
Moellendick, job 102, 142
Moffet, Michael 182
Mohamedi, Roya 10, 23, 65
Moledina, jamil 182
Mona, Barbara 202
Moniz, Claire 182
Moniz, Danielle 142
Montazeri, Arezoo 162
Monteleone, julie 142
Moore, David 162, 221
Moore, Erik, 76, 142
Moore, Lisa 88, 89
Maravec, Melissa 107, 127, 142, 241, 248,
Morefield, Bart 75, 102, 184, 125
Moreno, Gary 23, 76
Nakamura, Eric 182
Nakano, Stacy 162, 237
Nakawatase, Elise 90, 91, 142
Nalamlieng, Gina 162
Nanson, Timothy j. 96, 87, 98, 147, 162
Narayan, Madhu 162
Narchi, Robert 182
O Mara, Kelly M. 143
O Meara, Patrick 24
o Neil, Kristin 143, 215
O Quinn, Carrick 76, 144, 163
Oberman, Lynn 183
Ochoa, Gregory 163, 265
Ohm, Kimberly 24
Oifer, Eric 24, 221, 241
Oifer, jessica 24, 127, 183, 218
Okada, Sharon 24, 90
Okada, Sheila 163
Olgin, Sean 183
Olsen, William 112, 114
Olson, Tanya 163
Orefice, Cary 102, 144
Orefice, Kelsey 83, 183
Orlow, Randel 163
Nardizzi, Christian 38, 142, 161
Nardone, Craig 182, 221, 229
Neale, Wayne 66, 123, 143
Neckanoff, Amy 23
Neckanoff, David 125, 182
Neely, Ken 193, 201, 202
Neiderman, Bret 182
Neiderman, jeff 182, 225
Nel, Michelle 163
Britta 52, 182
Nelson Elizabeth 182
Nelson Erik 182
Nelson, john 71, 108, 109, 125, 170, 183,
Nelson juliet M. 23, 52, 53, 55, 70, 72,
210, 211, 213
Nelson, Kirk S. 143, 221
Nelson, Lisa 193, 221
Nelson, Patric 163
Nelson, Thomas 183
Ness, Erik 183
Ness, Lee 24
Nessen, Nicole 143
Neumann, Steven 189
Osborn, Michael 23, 24
Osborne, Dominique 183
Osbrink, jaime 110, 125, 183
Osburn, William O. 163, 213
Osten, Susan 84, 85, 221, 227
Ostwald, Christopher 79, 163
Outwater, David 24, 112, 235
Ovdat, Tamara 85, 184, 221, 227
Oviatt, Peter G. 24, 92, 93, 112
Owens, Sorena 184
Packard-Bigham, Suzanne 193, 198
Pak, Hana 189
Palminteri, Laura 144
Palombo, David 110, 164
Palumpon, Ferdylin C. 184, 218
Pankratz, Douglas 144
Pantages, Danielle 144
Morera, Richard 33, 162
Morgan, jay 162
Morgan, jeanette 194
, jeffrey 70, 76, 112, 142
Morris, Douglas 23, 45, 112, 113
Morrow, Michael 202
Mortensen, Walter 162
Morton, jennifer 82, 162, 211, 227
Morton, Michael 23, 32, 222
Morton, Michele 41, 65, 80, 81, 14
Moshiri, Shahin 142
Mosley, john 202, 220, 221
Moss, Aaron 23, 70
Moss, james D. 142
Moule, Linda 126, 127
Movassaghi, Mohammad 182
Movassaghi, Laleh 162
Muhammed, Assad 76, 189
Muirhead, Walter 162
Mulligan, Mike 86, 87
Mullin, Melissa 162
Newell, Deborah 143
Newman, Annette 163
Newman, Kristen T. 94, 189
Nial, james 143
Niblett, Cindy 189
Nichols, Rebecca 183
Nickerson, Dana 143
Nielson, Adam 92, 123, 183
Nielson, Cynthia 46, 90, 143, 241
Niethamer, Cynthia 163, 225
Niruyi, Sam 123, 163
Niver, Miki 143
Noble, jerry L. 98, 163
Noe, james 143
Noel, Annette D, 107, 115, 183
Norland, Marc 24
Norris, Natasha 183, 229
North, Leslie 127, 163
Norton, David 163
Notaro, Pat 143
Notghi, Farhad 79, 110, 183
Novak, Stephen 24, 87, 232, 241
Garrett 123, 144, 237, 241
Kimberly S. 90, 184
Margaret M. 144
Susan 164, 218
Parker, Brian 102, 116, 144
Parker, Craig P. 164, 235
Parker, julie 24, 35, 58, 118
Parker, Sherri 24, 44, 117
Parkhill, Mary jo 201, 207
Pascale, Rick 79, 184
Paskey, Kevin 96, 97
Patterson, jennifer 59, 144, 184
Patterson, Phillip 207
Patterson, Stacy 221
Paul, Scott 24
Paul, Stefanie 90, 164
Paulson, Sean 87, 117, 164
Pavon, David 189
Munger, Melodee 84, 85, 153, 182, 211,
Munger ll, Robert L. 119, 162
Murphy, Timothy 120, 162
Murphy, William G, 23, 35,102, 103
Murray, Heather A. 33
Murray, john K. 112, 142
Murth, john F. 23, 121, 232
Murth, Michael 76, 110, 142, 211
Muse, Curt 37
Muse, Lakirkus 33
Mushet, Douglas 162
Nunan, jennifer 85, 189, 227
Nunez, juan 143
Nyiri, Matthew 24
O Brien, Michael 143
O Bryant, Stephanie 126, 127, 143, 211,
Payne, Amy 83, 118, 184
Payne, Marci 81, 144, 227
Peart, Mary 184
Peek, jennifer 227
Peirano, Oscar 189
Pellegrino, jennifer 227
Pellegrino, Nicole 164, 189
Pelletier, Chad A. 144
Penders, Stacia 184, 221
Penn, Heather R. 127, 184
Peoples, Tara 41, 65, 109, 130, 144
Perez, Renee 24, 81, 227
Perman, Shelby 25, 241
Perry, Alan 122, 123, 202
Peter, jenny K. 144, 211, 212, 219, 241
Peter, Matthew H. 184
Peterson, Giselle 189
Petersons, Atis 195, 196, 202
Petersons, joyce 193, 202, 225
Pezzulo, Agnes L. 144, 227
Phibbs, Kenneth 116, 118, 114, 232
Philipps, Kristin j. 52, 53, 100, 101, 144,
Phillips, Christen 144
Phillips, Lisa 184
Pickar, Blair 25
Pickworth, Kerri 25, 211
Pierce, Cory 58, 59, 184
Pike, Unique-W 99, 100, 189
Pincus, Tamara 184, 221
Pino, Brian 33
Pino, Greg 164
Pintel, Susan 184
Pinto, Sabrina 136
Pisciotta, Andrea 2, 144, 211, 212
Pister, Richard 144
Pisrey, Nora 144, 212, 237, 241, 256
Pittenger, Chris 75, 102, 144
Piume, Melinda 41,
Platisha, jennifer 164
Plets, Andrea 193, 202
Ploessel, Michele 164, 221
Pohlman, Trisha 164,
Polapink, Matthew 92, 112, 144, 287
Polkow, Brian 108, 184
Pontius, Nicole 164
Posner, jonathan 184
Powell, Saou 164, 221
Powell, Trudie 25
Powers, Wade 144, 212, 225
Pratt, Doiores, 207, 214, 215
Pratt, Steve' 25, 120, 121
Pratts, Eric 102, 112, 144
Preisler, Victoria 25, 209
Prendergast, jennifer 164, 220, 221
Prentice, Travis 144
Price, Shawn 120, 184
Prince, Ariana 189
Prince, Chris D. 189
Prince, Craig A. 184
Prosin, Diane 25, 45, 198, 214, 215, 223,
Quaintance, Tim 25, 60, 71
Quint, Robb 207, 236
Quintero, Daniel I. 184
Racimora, Hannah 25, 214, 215
Racimora, Susan 164
Ralston, Shane 144, 230, 231
Ramirez, Michael 207
Randle, jessica L. 184, 227
Rapp, Christy 25, 65, 106, 107
Rasch, Shani 164, 237
Rasmussen, Andrew 25, 92, 112, 211
Rasmussen, Eric 189
Rassman, lan 25, 44, 69, 226, 227, 232
Rassman, Sean 110, 113, 164
Rastegar, Nika 184
Rastegar, Shoubi 144
Rawrssley, jonathan D. 184
Ray, David M. 33, 44, 226, 227
Ream, Gregg 25,'76,
Reavis, Kelley 215
Redd, Tom 207
Reeder, Tom 20, 26
Regal, Erica 145
Reiley, Chelene 26, 69, 87
Reiley, Rebekah 184
Reiner, Leslie 99, 184, 227
Rennett, Amy j. 88, 89, 127, 164
Renolds, jerrald S. 164
Reos, Gabriel 185
Rex, Patty R. 145, 215
Reyes, jonathan 145, 164
Reyes, Ryan M. 113, 164
Rhoads, jason R. 145
Ribas, Tony D. 185
Riberdy, Rochelle 164
Rice, Kimberly 164 1
Rich, Gregg 26, ea, 226, 227
Rich, Robert 26, 217, 241
Rich, Steven 112, 145, 217, 218, 229, 241
Richard, Halyce 90, 164
Richards, Victoria 115, 164
Richardson, Tiffany 12, 41, 81, 145, 227,
Richlin, Tamara 164
Riendeau, Gary 164
Ritter, jeff 26, 65, 124
Ritterbush, Dennis 110, 124, 125, 202
Rivas, Louis P. 164
Rizzardi, Robert 193, 202
Rizzo, Melissa 145
Robb, james 145
Roben, Kari 26 V
Robertson, Adam 145
Robertson, jana 33
Robertson, julie 33 V
Robinson, Christopher 164
Robison, Shawn 26
Robles, Brett 189, 235 I
Rocca, David C. 79, 185
Rocca, Gina N. 189
Rochelle, jason 185
Rogalsky, Virginia 199, 207
Roller, Michelle 117,164, 185, 221
Romano, jason 116, 117, 121, 145, 229
Rosam, Andrea 185
Rose, Dylan 165
Rosen, Daniel A. 26, 28, 63, 86, 87, 213,
215, 223, 241
Rosen, Eric M. 26, 28, 63, 69, 76, 214,
217, 240, 241, 246
Rosenberg, Leonard 185
Rosenberger, Susan 185, 221
Rosenfeld, Michael j. 26, 133
Rosenthal, jason 26, 87, 191, 232
Rosga, Brittany 165
Roskosky, Coy D. 33
Ross, Aimee 26, 45, 241
Ross, Christy A. 68, 145, 227
Ross, Gregory B. 79, 189, 225
Ross, julie M. 26, 117, 119, 213
Roth, jill 185
Roth, Lisa 38, 145
Roth, Rachel 25, 26, 35, 38, 177
Rothman, Lori 85, 185, 221
Rowland, Tally 37, 94, 114, 115, 145
Ruben, jesse D. 185
Rozillio, Ron 185
Rubin, Aaron 189
Rubinshtein, Irina 13, 27, 58, 241
Rubio, Miriam L 165
Ruddy, Christopher 87, 145
Rumsey, Christy L.
Rush, Brian 145, 120
Russell, Sane 27
Russo, Dean 27
Russo, Dean M.
Rust, Richard 85, 87, 116, 118
Rutledge, Michael 146, 235
Ruttenberg, Leslie R. 185
Ruwhiu, Todd 27
Ryan, Bridget 85, 146
Sacks, Michael 186
Sadigursky, julie 165
Sahagian, Alexi 165
Salek, Brett 27
Salek, Brice 186
Salinas, jennifer 146
Salustri, Steven 27, 35, 47, 87, 116, 199
Salvin, joshua W. 189
Salzman, Andrea 99, 127, 186
Sanborn, Susanah 165, 221
Sanchez, Craig A. 165
Sanchez, George 146
Sanchez, William 98, 112, 113, 114, 115,
Santoro, Mark 27
Sarowitz, Danielle 189
Sarowitz, jillian 186
Sas, Gabriel G,
Sawelenko, Natalie C. 22, 27
Sax, Pepper K. 133, 165, 258 l
Scanlan, Brian 98, 186
scanzio, Andrea 27, as, 213, 221, 227
Scarnzio, Terry 100, 126, 127
Scher, Brandon 27
Scherr, Lauren 115, 186
Schieffer, Kenneth 165
Schipper, james 33, 35 2
Schlesinger, Sheri L. 165
Schneider, Bonnie 186
Schneider, jeremy M. 165
Schreurs, Abraham M. 229
Schukraft, Kevan 165
Schultz, Michelle 115, 186
Schulz, Eric 146
Schulz, jennifer 127, 186, 218
Schwartz, Aileen 146
Schwartz, jason 146
Schwartz, Kevin 182
Schwartz, Melissa 186 0
Schwartz, Rachelle 146, 215
Schwartz, Stacey 27, 213
Schwartz, Tracy 27, 52, 72, 211, 213, 215
Schwartze, Chris 146
Schweizer, john 120
Scopaz, Renee 117, 146
Scott, Alison 115, 165
Seliger, Patricia 115, 165
Selleck, Michelle 61, 146
Semler, Monte D. 186
Mark 27, 76, 77, 107
Sethi, Mandeep 182
Seton, Shuri 127, 166
Charles 110, 241
Alan 27, 48
Shaffer, Todd 27
Shafran, Sheila 146, 225
Sukeforth, Scott 147
Shalov, David 92, 186
Shanman, Sanford 149, 211
Shea, Rebecca 146
Shea, Timothy 4, 28, 267
Shean, Kathy 28, 45, 50, 72, 106
Shearer, Brandi 28, 68, 69
Shearer, jason 189
Shehata, Miranda 186
Shelburne, Scott 146
Sherman, Christiohn 166
Sherman, jeffrey 146
Shevlin, Moira 28
Shidler, Geoffrey 221
Shidler, Nicole 60, 146, 241
shih, Howard H. 113, 166, 229
Shih, Lucinda H. 186
Shindle, Richard M, 28, 87, 241
Shoa, Sepideh 28, 213
Shoa, Setareh 146
Shott, julie 58, 59, 166
shu, Fred 66,231
Siegel, David 98, 186
Siegel, Philip 125, 186
Sigley, Dana 28
Silecchio, Anthony 9, 28
Silva, Georgia 166
Silva, james A. 63, 186
Silva, johnny A. 63, 186
Silva, Osvaldo 28
Silverman, jason 186
Silverman, Nicole 33
Silverman, Stacey 2, 41, 80, 81,
Silverman, Trisha 91, 166
Simmons, Michele 166
Simmons, Todd 28, 86, 87, 117
Simms, Monica 186
Simon, Traci 186
Simpson, Colette 146, 211
Sinclair, Amanda R. 28
Singer, jenny 146, 196, 218
Singleton, Clay 28, 93, 222
Singleton, Kirk j. 166
Sisson, Lisa 28, 200
Sistla, Avinash 166, 191
Skaife, Tiffany 146
Skarbrevik, Cristina 146
Slan, Matt 28, 34, 86, 87, 116, 1
Slosson, Bryan 12, 28, 52, 53
Smaler, Emi 29
Smaler, joshua 124, 166
Small, Randi 146
Small, Steven 29
Smart, Darin 86, 87, 146
Smith, April 146
Smith, Bradley 29, 110
Smith, Brian 124, 146
Greg 110, 186, 227
james 195, 202
, 107, 213
Kevin 42, 146
Mary 192, 193
Solomon, Daniel 186
Solomon, Rachel 187
Solomon, Rosanne 187
Somberg, Eden 221
Sommers, john 112, 147, 260
Sorensen, Theodore 187
Sorenson, jaime L. 173
Sorenson, john j. 187
Sotuon, Borasmy L. 166
Soucy, David 110, 122, 123, 166
Soucy, Michael 29
Spadoni, Tiffany 166
Tabladillo, Raymond 113, 167
Tagawa, Christopher 125, 167
Talvola, Geoffrey 147, 232, 237, 241
Tamburri, jackie 33, 189
Tanner, Lara 167
Tanzillo, Sina 167, 226, 227
Tapia, Anthony 30
Tapia, Brandon 30
Tapie, Henri 42, 207, 287
Tarin, Maia-moni 187
Tarnutzer, jason S. 30, 34
Tattersall, jon 30, 66, 76, 163
Taylor, Alice 147
Taylor, Chad 148
Taylor, Darcey 167
Taylor, Michael R. 148
melle M. 187
Sparks, Alicia j. 187, 221
Sparks, Angelica M. 166
Spero, Todd 147
Spina, Brian j. 125, 166
Squire, Hilary 166, 227
Stanley, Dianna 207, 215
Stanley, Kristee 29
Stanley, Shane 147
Stassart, Travis G. 147
Stebel, Brett 166
Steffen, Ralph 207
Steiger, Lesha 119, 166
Stein, Lesley 29, 33
Stelle, jason 87, 116, 187
Stephens, Brent 29
Stephens, Dave 166, 5
Stephens, Erik 102, 103, 147
Stephens, Stacey 166
Taylor, Tiffany 67, 84, 85, 187, 227
Teasley, Kenneth 98, 125, 167, 225
Tehrani, Christine 188, 221
Tehrani, jasmin 188
Ten Eyck, Tara 82, 83, 167, 227, 248
Teobaldi, Steven 30
Terrasi, Gail 148
Terrazas, Michael 125, 188
Tesler, Adam 188
Thaler, Kimberly 167, 221
Thatcher, Kenneth 76, 148
Thatcher, Melissa 109, 126, 127, 188
Therieau, jeff 30, 34, 37, 76
Thieman, jason 30, 189
Thow, john 97, 99, 148
Thomas, Andrea 188
Thomas, jennifer 221
Thomas, Molly 188
Thomas, Ron 207
Thompson, Celeste 188
Thompson, Diana 204
Stepner, David 29, 110, 133
Stepner, Eric 166
Stern, Shayna 90, 166
Steussie, Todd 76, 147
Stewart, Carolyn 196, 207
Stieglitz, Gavin 123, 147
Stieglitz, Shawnel 166
Dylan 30, 120, 121, 221
Thornton, Chris L.
Tice, Kevin A. 167 l
Tidmarsh, Nanci L. 167, 215, 221
Tierstein, Sandy 30, 34
Stone, Heather 187
mberly 185, 187, 221, 227
Stone, Loren 29
ichael P, 29, 221
Stone, Ronald 189
Stone, Shannon 4, 29, 34, 89
Stone, Stephanie 109, 187
Stonehouse, Travis 189
Strange, Karilynne 189
Strawn, Troy 204
Strejan-Forman, Heather 30
Sullivan, Dan P. 189
Sveda, Vicki 90, 204, 205
Svoboda, Lisa 147
Svoboda, Marco A. 30
Swanson, justin M.
Vanessa H. 166
Swendeman, Dallas 30, 87
Smith, jason 166 Swick, Danny 122, 123, 147
Smith, Michael 186
Smith, Peggy 204
Smith, Thomas 29, 35
Snoke, Dwayne 146
Snow, Brian 166
So, Kenneth 29, 39, 48, 50, 241
Soo, Esther 29 Taber, jennifer 147
tingle, julie 106, 107, 114, 115, 148
Tomas, jason 31
Torcivia, Catherine 115, 188, 229
Tornatore, Tamera 188
Toselli, Andre 167, 191
Toutz, Carla 82, 83, 167, 227
Townes, Nelson 39, 102, 148
Townsend, Beau 92, 112, 148, 212, 284
Toyama, lsao 148
Toyama, Tracy 31, 221
Traynor, William 167
Trentacosta, Gina 9, 31
Trimarco, Christine 31
Trimarco, Christine 31
Trimarco, Sharon 168
Trombetta, Vincent j. 188
Truitt, Terry 188
Tucker, Bruce 168, 235
Tudman, Susan 148
Tulley, jason 120, 188
Tumas, Lisa 31
Turner, Bruce 168
Underwood, Steven 33
Underwood, Thomas 31
Updike, Christina 60, 85, 188, 221, 227
Urbach, Matthew 31, 41, 42, 70, 211, 213
Urbach, Michael 7, 17, 148
Urbano, Aida 62, 168 Y
Urbano, Carlo 62, 168
Vaccaro, Marisa 148
Valadez, Monique 168
Valladares, Lisette, 31, 214, 241
Van Acker, Chad 79, 189
Van Camp, Rebecca 168
VanDyke, Les 194
Van Vliet, Charles 148
Van Vliet, Christy 31
Vanick, Eric 148
Vanselow, Margaret 148
Varsity Spirit Team 81
Vasquez, Michelle 189
Velardo, Frank j. 148
Venable, Elisha 189
Venkataraman, Anita 15, 168, 239, 241
Venkataraman, Meera 5, 31, 210, 211, 213,
Vespe, Carlo 87, 148
Vicars, Crispin 112, 148, 201
Viel, Christina 109, 115, 188
Villa-Lovos, Christop 168
Vine, Benjamin 31, 99
Vine, Gabriel 188
Viren, Melinda 148
Vita, Sivi S.
Vitucci, Mark 168
Vollmar, Lisa K. 5, 31, 191
Vollowitz, Lisa 188
Vollowitz, Stephanie 31, 68
Vopicka, jennifer 64, 168
Walker, Mary Beth 85, 188, 221, 227
Walsh, Kameron 148
Walter, Thomas 31, 67, 188, 225
Walters, Heidi 89, 106, 107, 168
Wang, Fei 168, 218
Ward, Amy 41, 48, 88, 89, 106, 107, 148,
Ward, Timothy 71, 102, 103, 130, 148, 211
Warner, Shawn 31
Warren, Adam 150, 168, 211, 212, 213,
Warren, Dana 67, 189, 225, 258
Warren, Shawn 188
Watson, Mandy 63, 153, 188
Watson, Megan 63, 65, 127, 153.188, 218,
Watson, Whitney 148, 196, 212, 238, 239
Weander, C-ary D. 148
Weaver, Lacey N. 189
Weaver, Matthew 86, 87, 189
Webb, Angela j. 148
Webb, jason 188
Weber, Corey 188
Weiner, Elana 85, 148, 221
Weiner, Eric 168, 221, 227
Weiner, Kenneth 188, 221, 229
Weinsziehr, Ted 155, 168
Weireter, Hillary 109, 115, 188
Weiss, jamie 148, 205, 215
Weiss, Ryan 168
Weitz, Deborah 148, 202
Welton, jennifer 99, 100, 168
Wen, Kuo-Hao 112,148, 218, 219
West, Erica K. 189, 204, 272
West, Rachel 149, 196, 221, 241
Westernoff, Darcy A. 149
Westernoff, Trent H. 168
Wharmby, julie 67, 68, 225
Whelchel, jennifer 24, 26, 32, 37, 61, 114,
White, Catherine 99, 168
White, Matthew 32
White, Michelle 7, 32
Whitehead, Karin 149
Whitehead, Kathleen 169
Whitney, lefinifer 32, 229, 238, 239, 241
Wickman, Dru 168
Wielke, Herbert 207
wigmamch, john 52, 53, 168, 188, 213,
Wiley, David 188
Wilhite, Wendy 32
VVillial'r1S, Brian 32, 225
Williams David 33
Williams Douglas 6, 32
Williams Fred 193, 204
Williams Karen 149
Williams Kenderick 168
Williams Sarah R. 168, 225, 227
Shannon M. 149
Williamson, Craig A.
Williamson, David 149
Williamson, judith 52, 149, 226, 227
Wilson, Aixa 32, 76, 77, 107
Wilson, Brandon 61, 87, 116, 118,
Wilson, Emily 149, 212, 224, 225, 236, 237,
Wilson, lahleel 86, 87, 116, 118, 117, 168
Wilson, Ty 113, 168
Winckler, Brian 125, 188
Winckler, Michael 32
Windisch, Christopher 168
Wine, Donovan 189
Winston, Stacy 188, 227
Winters, julie 115, 149
Wittenberg, Sharon 149
Witucci, Mark 169
Wofford, Kenneth 149
Wolbert, Dwayne 76
Wolbert, joshua 149
Wolbert, Racqual D. 33
Wolf, Cheryl 169
Wolf, Russell 47, 149
Wolfe, Kimberly 189
Wolfson, Shana 149, 219, 264
Wolosewicz, Ana 32, 35
Wolpert, Gregory 169
Woodcock, julie A. 32
Woodgerd, Blaine 32
Woodring, Tiffany N. 189, 227
Woodruff, Beverly 2, 93, 115, 189,
Woodworth, Heather 169
Woolley, jason R. 4, 117, 149
Woolley, Robert 149, 221
Wortendyke, Wendy 98, 99, 115,
Wotkyns, Kristina E. 32
Wright, Karen 169
Yacovone, Carolyn 60, 118, 149
Yamamoto, jason 33
Yang, jacquelin 90, 99, 169
Yant, Andrew 32
Yaspan, Brian 108, 123
Yi, Kory 149
Yik, Leo 32, 222, 223
Ylizaliturri, David 33, 35
Ylizaliturri, Kevin M. 169
Yoo, Chris 169
Yoon, Patrick 189
York, Christy M. 149
York, Michael 33
York, Tiffany 94, 95, 115, 189
York, Tim T. 98, 149
Young, Brandon 160, 211
Young, Rhett 87, 116, 118, 142
Younker, Alexandria 149
Yuhasz, Aaron 108, 124, 189, 225
Zabarsky, Michael j. 113, 169, 231, 232
Zapata, Dominic 102, 103, 168, 211, 213,
Zapata, Melissa 33
Zauss, Adam 149
Zeidler, Eddy L. 58
Zeman, Holly 33
Zenone, Heather M. 33, 35, 227, 238, 241
Zia, Ali 98, 189
Zimmerman, Denny 149
Zimmerman, Richard 33, 34, 50, 241
Zimmerman, Suzanne 7, 33, 45, 50, 213,
Zimmermann, Diana 90, 115, 189
Zinn, Zachary 33, 52
Zlotowicz, Sharon 168, 215 Q
Zontelli, Cheyenne 94, 95, 115, 168
Zorich, Daniel A. 168
Zulman, Stacey 189
Zweighaft, Peter K. 2, 33, 97
Zweighaft, Rebecca 118, 189, 218
Zwemke, Arla 189, 211
Individuals Through ' Through
n August of '87, yearbook advisor
ludy Gaviati, Gail Greenfield, and I
went to a yearbook camp at Lake
Arrowhead. Sitting in Gaviati's room one
afternoon, we tried to create a theme for
the '88 Quixotian but could not pinpoint
one idea that epitomized Agoura High.
Five hours later we realized that Agoura
High is simply composed of many individ-
ual styles and actions. For this reason we
asked four unique individuals - senior
Amy Alper, junior Beau Townsend, soph-
omore Stacy Liakas, and freshman Natalie
Greene - to recall the '87-'88 school
- Andrew Brosnan, Quixotian '88 editor
What do you remember of the first day of
Townsend: On Thursday the tenth, I, still
tired from my first cross-country meet the
day before, sat in my classes dazed that my
Agoura High saga would continue. I was
happy however to see everyone again. I
suppose the best memory would be
smelling everyone's new clothes.
Greene: The first day of school was a re-
union after not seeing each other for
three months, so it was good to be back!
High school wasn't as big a change as I
thought it would be, but I still had the
uneasiness of my surrounding upper
What were your experiences and
thoughts during the earthquake, on Oc-
Liakas: The earthquake was a new exper-
ience for me because I lived in New York
for fourteen years and this was my first
one. My biology class was taking a test
when everything began to shake. Nobody
really knew what was happening except
for Traci Cameron. She jumped out of her
seat and yelled, "It's an earthquake! I hate
earthquakes! Get under your desks!" Mr.
Fucci went to the window and looked
5- . ig It f.
s, f','i--' 'T' 0314-f
:Pt Fi Q V
ff' fgw QL ' ff
out. Then he told us to get under our
desks. Adam Warren didn't know what to
do because he sat at a lab table and there
was no desk for him to get under. In five
seconds it was all over and we were evac-
uated to the football field.
What did you do and feel during Thanks-
Liakas: This Thanksgiving my family and I
went on a cruise to Mexico. I had a great
time but Thanksgiving didn't feel like
Thansgiving. I was used to spending it
with my whole family, but it was just the
four of us with a shipload of strangers that
we had befriended for a week.
What did you do and feel during winter
Alper: This year my friends and I decided
that since it was the last year we would be
together we would start a tradition of a
family party. Everyone and their families
were invited. At the party there was lots
of food, loud music, and picture taking.
After a few hours the parents left and we
had another party.
Townsend: Over winter break I had a little
modification tlong overdue! done on my
face. Yes, it's hard to tell, but I did have
quite a chunk hacked off my nose. Santa
Claus barely recognized me!
Greene: During winter break I didn't do
much. I went out with friends or we
"grouped up" for an exciting game of Pic-
What did the new year 119881 mean it
Greene: The new year meant a new reso-
was to cut down on diet
meant, here we go - six
sodas. It also
more months until its over - make the
best of it, like meeting these two guys I'd
been admiring. Cl did!!
I-95 ' ' 3' ' N
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Come As You Are
What were your D.C.E. and college ap-
plications and decisions like?
Alper: The D.C.E. is the worst part of your
senior year. A person can finish one essay
and feel relieved that they accomplished
it, but it is only a finite piece in an infinite
puzzle. The D.C.E. runs from the first
week of school to May. The biggest thrill
of your senior year is college acceptances
and visits. First semester everyone runs
back and forth around school talking to
Pat Croner asking her for help about col-
lege - thank you Mrs. Cronerl Not only
were we running to Pat Croner but also
our counselors. The most nerve wracking
time is after the applications are sent out.
During the time that the colleges send out
their acceptances and rejections, McDon-
ald's, Burger King, and Carls Ir., all have a
decline in business because every senior
rushes home during lunch to check the
mail. As exciting as it is to get that letter
telling you that somebody wants you, it is
also hard to make a decision on where to
What were the l.S.P. and S.A.T. like?
Townsend: Doing the I.S.P. seemed im-
possible. I wasn't too sure it would ever
end. I was glad when it did and my face
cleared up as soon as I turned that useless
thing in. The S.A.T. was scary. It's funny
that we pre-adults are getting ready to
take this college entrance exam and we
have our mommy help fill out the applica-
What was driver's ed like and what are
your automotive plans?
Liakas: Driver's ed was a whole new exper-
ience. I had heard a little about Mr. Tapie
but nothing about what he was really like.
I learned about the rules of the road. Mr.
Tapie added humor to the class even if he
didn't try to. Yes, I plan to get a license
and to get my father's old car.
What was it like being a freshman?
Greene: Being a freshman wasn't as bad as
everyone said it would be. It is very differ-
ent from Lindero. You get more freedom
I ' 1' f I J. ,
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but with that comes responsibility. One
thing I didn't like was that at Lindero our
class was one and in high school it was
Do you have a job?
l Townsend: I am a bum, school is my job.
The pay isn't so hot though.
What was the happiest event this past
Alper: The happiest event was my college
acceptance by my 41 choice, University
Greene: My happiest times were going to
the tournaments with the wrestling team
- they're funny and hard working. Oh,
and a certain guy asked me out.
What was the saddest event this past
Alper: The saddest event this past year
was the death of an incredibly sweet and
special friend. Kermit Pressey was one of
the most special people I knew, always
with a smile on his face and a hug to give. I
will really miss him.
Greene: The saddest event was at our first
track meet where I fell while going over a
What was the funniest moment of this
Townsend: The funniest moment was
when Matt Polapink and I drew incrimi-
nating pictures of all of you. Yes, all of
What are some of the important deci-
sions you've made?
Townsend: I decided my junior year
should be the year I should have a steady
girlfriend. Obviously, I lied. If tall, dark,
blond, blue-eyed, and beautiful, whom I
have had my eye on every day after third
period, would like to bring this decision
to reality during my senior year, let me
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olume 23 of the Agoura High
School Quixotian was printed by
lostens Printing and Publishing
Company in Visalia, California, under the
guidance of their representatives jim
O'Connor and Karen Burns. 1350 copies
were printed on 100 gloss paper. All body
copy is 10 pt. Optima. The headlines in
each section are printed in the following
type: Division pages, 60 pt. Durante, Stu-
dent Life, 36 pt. Brush Script, Sports, 36
pt. Lydian Bold, Individuals, 36 pt. Avant
Garde Bold, Academics, 36 pt. Pioneer,
Clubs 84 Organizations, 48 pt. Balloon Ex-
tra Bold, and The Year in Review, 36 pt.
Senior portraits were photographed by
Charles Peloso Photography in Westlake
Village, and junior, sophomore, and fresh-
man mug shots were taken by Portrait
World, inc. Miko 1-hour Color Film Lab in
Westlake Village processed and printed all
color photographs shot by the yearbook
staff, and staff photographers developed
and printed their own black and white
The staff extends a special thanks to Gary
Davis for his football and boys' basketball
photos. We couldn't have done it without
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