Alverno High School - Troubadour Yearbook (Sierra Madre, CA)

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 208

 

Alverno High School - Troubadour Yearbook (Sierra Madre, CA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1982 Edition, Alverno High School - Troubadour Yearbook (Sierra Madre, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1982 Edition, Alverno High School - Troubadour Yearbook (Sierra Madre, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1982 Edition, Alverno High School - Troubadour Yearbook (Sierra Madre, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1982 Edition, Alverno High School - Troubadour Yearbook (Sierra Madre, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1982 Edition, Alverno High School - Troubadour Yearbook (Sierra Madre, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1982 Edition, Alverno High School - Troubadour Yearbook (Sierra Madre, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1982 volume:

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E -:Z fa ' A fx "" X S" sJ9:tc.4'o rw S' .3 v We U l C , , .Xl f' Cad-l' kj .W lxl We eQ,2 5 fs L. J lf Q fl l -, 1 A2 , L , U' 'A If 5' ,la tf f X, Q: o f J Q C ff ,sci 9 1' K, if A .J FU-K J Q1 , 1 Q ,C ,Q J . t sc if: waz? '- ' l W NLE 'Qi at 'QQ - CONTENTS- ff -, NK ffl M, W3 o 1-.x 'W Nj was Q.: V Q.. lg: F53 lil- L: 3' ' Theme 2 -,QB Hn, ...ah QFD Ax M-an ZR' 1,-'J Wg, f TS rj: , ., -xi . 31 -QS 5,3 H f U ,x i-llffl fx , 'MTS 1? T? 1:3 f' gf: Student Life 10 ft. 1.1 fs- x --5 if is LZ' Y ta. 4- iiffvg lf? . . twig 5 Q ga ff :Q Organizations 84 Sports 50 in -'Q 5,12 f- H lf' to ,M i 12: . Faculty 84 Academics 78 1,1 ,, .a ' - People 94 si' 'I Cb-.1 : 'sig gg gl-ljm 'EE AClSflI1ClQX lf-12 Hts-0 -1 -.f W D -sk 'V s..gm. 5. xx N f- -G 3 GY -Q 1- W" . at :gt-M is E115 .- Closing 184 ' tl .-1.1 ll'l ,sz 1- tt' f-fs TEXT ,lb in at is tsl Q. W, '13 - R- at .. Q A 'fri f1"'?1 off '43 L.5'f'uts" X3 Zi 'je iw , J N" 3. if M Ga L2 gel, 'CQZQNQET -4 N Alverno High School Volume 19 200 N. Michillinda Ave. Sierra Madre, CA. 91024 Title page 1 '1 f 51-an .wi- I me . S 5 Q 11 11 15355. Q W 'ng x F21 is.. N J w X wwe. YI" 'Pixie . :1l'3fEz?9ffl fx NN Myth: on-existe nt Social Life Burning the midnight oil while studying into the early hours of the morning has been a traditional fallacy about private school girls. Desks piled with books and phones off the hook during tense study sessions were rare sights among most students. P Carefully preparing a Physics experiment, Mary lane Salido, The- resa Camiling, and Desiree Tulleners hope that their lab results will work out. If a mistake had to be fixed or extra help was needed, students used their"free time to complete their lab assignments. 1 A l uv MAJ 9 A Socializing with friends during lunch, Linda Pullara and Laura Gonzales ignore their books knowing perfectly well they could be doing some of their homework. Many students regarded their homework as something "that will be done later." ' '4 Theme Though many spent their week- day evenings diligently complet- ihg homework assignments, - weekends were a time to "forget" about school and have fun. The "Thank God it's Friday" philos- ophy allowed girls to temporarily dump their books, take off their "horn-rimmed glasses" and "let their hair down." Student activities ranged from trips to the beach, going to "terrif- ,T "" ,., ic" parties, and dating. School . sponsored functions, extracurri-- cular projects, commitments to family and boyfriends, jobs and community involvement kept the social calendars for most girls filled throughout the year. A On the other hand, students burdened with jobs, volunteer work or a heavier academic sched- ule than others found themselves with less time to "kick back." 'chatti- .l.l.l1.l.Ll,ul A Q h l- "School" was always on the minds of conscientious students. Con- stant attention to schoolwork was necessary in order to keep up with homework, reading assignments and long term reports. Even though the social lives of such girls were limited, as Theresa Camiling put it, "If I didn't have some time for myself, l think the pressures would give me a nervous break- down." 425 1 i 1 if . ' V: ' .g' a". , . ' ,' l t.: . lx, t,,l lm . f- 1 Q l V, M. . 1 at V Books falling out of lockers usually indicated an active social life. While 111' x l A i t Y N ul- mmf .. , t 1 T T s fd. i ,K A ' ' li it I .M A , 44 4 , X ll' l W. QHQ l a ,r , W1 ' ...QW ,mi t 1 t Haig' T l If if 'A I T lip. l 1- gl A 'ol WY A Caught in the act, lanice Abraham and Leslie Duerst chat during class. Relaxed classroom atmosphere sometimes allowed for open discussions between stu- dents and teachers as long as things were kept down to a "dull roar." 4 "Prisoners" of a closed-campus system, Laura Go- mez, Tara Ryan, and jill Redmond manage to main- tain contact with the outside world during lunch. The policy was established for both safety and practical purposes. some girls emptied their lockers each night for study others left un used books in the depths of their locker and never "cracked" them during the course of the year Y Escaping the pressures at the end of a busy day, students rush to their cars or talk with friends while waiting for a ride home. They attended games, went totheir jobs, caught the end of their favorite "soap" o found some other use for the after noon before settling down to an evening of study and homework "7 Y Theme 5 iw -,,,,,,,v, b While chomping into an apple, Lynda McKeon enjoys the com- pany of her friends Lori Hoefer, Alyssa Ramsby, and Kelly Willett, Lunch wasatimeto unwind withfriends,and sharethe latestgossip. V Ho Hum! Anxious students clutter the terrace while waiting for a briefassembly.Mini-assemblieswere often announced unexpect- edly at homeroom, breaking the routine of the daily schedule. "' 'UW' - ,With 1 N MYTH: careful preci- sion, Nancy Mora cautiously S T R I 4 T applies "just enough color" for a glowing smile. Make-up and hair ses- sions could often be I I I F found amid a group of friends. REGULATIG 6 Theme fw xv' I agp gwsf? GF Q - ..i- 3, .V lil' 'fe wh if I -1 F4 yn R 72'-v'f"fx H-'VL f M, .nz , .,,1-.' 3? fi.-' W WH., , ,A 2 Wi! . - ,N ,QM sw . mfg 7 ' 1-'T-if fwfr- H., Ii. Ulla!! y . N f N MYTH: CBBY RICH GIRL Carpooling with friends, taking the bus, working to help pay for tu- ition and expenses were some of the ways in which many students solved money problems. Unlike the theory that all private school girls are snobby and "filthy" rich with "Daddy's money"the atmo- sphere around the campus was in- stead filled with friends sharing the latest gossip about guys and hard working students struggling to pull a "decent"grade.Duetothe high cost of tuition, money earned after school and during the summer enabled stu- dents to help pay for their education. Many, however, used their extra cash to buy their own car. ln reference to the tuition prob- lems with several students, Carol Shinnick commented "l worked hard all summer at our town pool in order to help pay for half of my tu- ition," 55 smug 431 l s s f Theme 9 ??'5?54f25 ' ww . ,. ' , I V 10 Student Life S. ,K , . 15 dwg-q,,vw5g,...4,Q 7nG,gy7J,v5L M X is ff fi , - QL X -wmifivggxef Rain- - 'N x sri?-k A Q if 'Q L Q GEF Q I.. r B. 55313,-L ' .11 K F1 On the first day, seniors lunch with their "little sisters." Eppie Santos and lennifer Ellis share some "sparkling cider." o Q ii? 1. W In wxww. n Getting into The Swing Oh my gosh! My uni- form is still in the washer. lt'll never be dry in time. My ride should be here any minute. Okay,l've got my notebooks, and my lit- tle sister's lunch. Let's go! Homeroom. A paper sack is filled with my new school books. Luckily, l or- dered them during the summer. No waiting in lines. That will give me time to show my little sis- ter around. But, what about selling my used books? Everyone has al- ready bought theirs. "Does anybody want to buy an Earth Science book?" What? Ms. La- derer wants to see me? About a schedule change? l'll drag my little sister to the main office, this bag is so heavy! Eighty people have taken num- bers and are waiting to see 12 First days of school Cf the vice-principal. They'll probably take me out of that good-looking reli- gion teacher's class. Between running across the terrace to help my little sister through the l.D. picture line, giving Things. her a campus tour, and changing lockers three times, my number is final- ly called. l'm pretty happy with my schedule. But, after talking with other girls, l find that most of them are not. "My little sister isa vegetarian." Finally. lt's lunch time. At lunch, l learn among other things, that people are looking forward to re- treats, the prom, and "the parties that go with them," and that my little sister is a vegetarian, and l gave her a submarine sandwich. - Ham. Q3 4 Already feeling a bit of bore- dom with school, Mary Lees takes time in class to daydream. ,I ,F F. lx if fi. -i ,. -. -, Jiffffifll at .af AF .1--,.. -1, ff., t. A September 8, freshmen assemble on the terrace to meet their big-sister for the first time. Having schedules already prepared, freshmen came only for this, and to be photo- graphed. A With heavy homework schedules, students have to utilize breaktime for studying. Michele Osti tries to get in a few minutes of reading. 4 A note, candy, or gift is often a surprise in the lockers of freshmen. Johanna Cali reads a note given to her by her big-sis'. First days of school 13 EW All Kinds, Lines From radical to restrict- ed, the surroundings of a familiar campus took on a new identity. September not only brought in a new freshmen class but also a major faculty switch when thirteen new faces appeared on campus. Looks and Crimes board issuing notices whenever a "law" was violated. Students an- gered bythe new system of discipline took a stand and fought for their rights through letters to Dr. Broome. The result was the toswear pullover Lines, lines and more lines created a new style. Lines, lines and more lines created a new style when the cafeteria gained a dif- ferent look from an insti- tutional green to a bold new mural design. The most controversial change was the dreaded disciplinary notice which replaced the old and more lenient blue slip. Ms. Carol Laderer, Vice-Prin- cipal stood on patrol armed with a trusty clip- sweaters, matching socks and leg warmers, which were the major causes be- hind the notices. Unfortu- nately, gum chewing, a new restriction still re- mained a sticky subject. Apple Daza comment- ed, "There is a greater consistency in academics as well as in other issues, a smoother flow exists in the school now." 525 553 -1: ',i' 1.-1. Q is it l f ' A Keep Out! Seniors rule over certain privileges one of which is the revived use of the cafeteria staircase. This sign reveals the seniors defi- nite aim to maintain this right. 14 Changes A Free Parking! The upper parking lot has been remarked to more convenient for students and guests. We x xx .V my 'f nn , ll C W - Q zu " M51 Ei S X 1 2 .ga t :X JA 9 t A Receiving communion from Sr. Barbara Mullen is senior jackie De- Clue. jackie, a competitive swimmer participates avidly in masses. P Serving as altar girls for Fr. Foley, from Assumption parish are Ingrid Uyemura and Denise Giacopuzzi. Denise enjoyed helping in the prep- aration for the Eucharistic liturgy. 16 Masses 'ffl' t . 4' , 'AP' t 5 , slr 9-Q gni W V, 1, if 1 1 l eq 5" l f Y A new student, Regina Galvan steps up to the microphone and reads her petition. She is .1 member ofthe class that prepared the mass. Catch the spirit St. Francis Mass promotes students unity and participation Oct. 7th Dear Diary, Today we had a special mass at the end of the day in honor of St. Francis, the patron saint of Alverno. It tyles class organized it. A lot of us didn't understand why we weren't facing the beautiful mountains instead of the brown lockers by the chemistry room. And since it was at "St. Francis is my favorite saint because of his love and respect for nature." was different from others we've had before. There was a guest celebrant, Fr. Foley. Little sisters sat with their big sisters. I heard one senior say this was because they wanted to spend more time with them. Chairs faced the lockers and one of Mr. Murphy's Christian Lifes- the end of the day some of us were restless and ready to go home. Many though, enjoyed it more because new faces were seen help- ing in the mass. My friends and l feel religion classes should share in the organization from now on. l'm looking forward to the next mass! 425 1 . 13135 wif ,,,,,,vQ r rr'r . .rrs i g ssi. X fi Qfifbfifgig , . ..,..,,,, .f 'alt , 1 I , 'gl . . ....,--.. asaffevi J . ' H f A Providing music for the celebration, are the Litrugy Group, headed by Mrs. Marcia Urbina. Singing and strumming the St. Francis prayer, the group leads the student body in song. .ff , . ,i . - r . 1 rt.. A Big sisters,Sandra Rodriguez and Haydee Alonzo, sit with their little sisters, Martha Munoz and Stella Nieto. This was an added touch to the special mass that was celebrated. Masses 17 gi 23' Freshmen Experience A Traditio Induction, An Gfficial Reception October 29th, open- eyed and anxious, the freshmen looked forward to their acceptance into the student body. Not knowing what to expect, but hoping to avoid the pond, the timid freshmen and jeering from the crowd, they received an emblem from the school. Class officers somewhat soothed their nerves by welcoming them. Follow- ing the ceremony was a reception from the big "I was terrified, our "rivals", ready to throw us in the pond!" said Marquita Harris. looked for a place where they could hide from the aggressive upperclass- men. The 109 new stu- dents looked to each other for reassurance and support. Soon after the "grueling" questioning sisters and gifts of carna- tions, and for some, a quick dip in the infamous pond. Heather Griffin said, "Oh, gosh! I was so scared and embarrassed that I was in hystericsf' Q5 A Singing the Alma Mater for the first time are Anne Chavez and Iamie Chapman. jamie was enthusiastic throughout the whole ceremony. 18 Freshmen Induction with FRO IN TI-IE POND' AWaiting for induction to begin, Deanne Nobile, Kathy Andrea Radics sit patiently. Seniors presented their little sisters carnations. A Astounded at the question being asked, Iahnna Cali laughs as to answer correctly. Student body officers did their best to surp threats of "in the pond" do not scare Gina and Mary Dinniene. These girls remained collected. A Fear and embarrassment run through Heather Griffin's mind as julie Joyce attacks her with questions. The bottom line is, "Did Heather study the school's history?" A Remembering their own experience of freshmen induction, the crowd laughs with compassion. This ceremony leaves lasting memories in the hearts of students. Freshmen lnduction 19 Masquerades "Igor, bring me my cape." "Yes, Master." "Quickly, quickly, I must return before dawn." "Yes, Master, but where are you going?" "Bla, bla to the Alverno- LaSalle Fright Night. Bla, there will be entertain- ment, magic and the frightful band CLONE, plus lots of dancing and free refreshments. Be- The day brought out all the differ- ent personalities present. sides, lgor., everyone must come in costume." "I see, Master,'but is that all?" "Is that all! Bla, bla, stu- dents went to school dressed in costumes ranging from Raggedy Ann to radical punk rockers. The horrifying teachers bla, even showed their spirit when they presented a short skit featuring such special guests as Princess Barbar- orna, punker Chris Mur- phy and Hell's Angel member Brian Massey, while pushing the Hal- loween festivities taking place "Frightday" the 30th." f'Oh I see, Master." 'But no, bla, that is not 20 Halloween all. The G.A.A. is spon- soring a thrilling haunted house." I "OK, Susan, are you ready to go?" "Yea, Lisa. Mom, we're going now, we'll be home early."d25 I "Caught Ya!" Barbara Thorn- hill and Mary Brkich, stategically positioned, drenched people with water while they walked through their dreaded pirate room in the haunted house. They were just two of the many people who spent long hours in preparation to make the C..A.A. Haunted House a great success. V Some radical seniors kept in the spirit of the day by coming to school dressed in up-beat to- gas. Shown here are Cathy Feeney, Kathy Mitcheltree, Monica Auzenne and Barbara Fleming. -a..,,c, .asf I ...I if , "i Q . is : V "For all I care, you punks can all go home!" ex- claims Mr. Chris Murphy at the Faculty Skit. The skit promoted the festivities which were to take place that night at the Halloween Party. 1-Q. -P' M . 1' me-E t ..,,,,,., we if 4 king around a dark corner, an unknown party guest nto the night. Some costumes were so "strange" that arer couldn't be recognized. little girls to farmers, students enjoy the Halloween ly. It's obvious that Liz loyce and Tami Taylor are hav ood laugh while looking at the teachers encouraging dents to come to the Halloween Dance. Halloween 21 if The Round UP Tables were turned when girls were allowed to ask their "favorite fella" to the 3rd annual Sadie Hawkins Dance. Held from eight o'clock to eleven on November 14, couples danced and enjoyed the new wave band "The Bachelors," ate and drank soft drinks- "jethro, will you go with li'l ol' me? ll at the "ole saloon" and relived the western fron- tier era in the trans- formed cafeteria. The room, decorated for that evening by the dedicated Student Council, was complete with a General Store, Post Office, Saloon, Coat House and Barber Shop. Following the western theme, couples came to the dance in complete cowboy attire. While many came in matching shirts, a few even came in mini skirts, thus adding to the already successful dance. 22 Sadie Hawkins LBeing unique, Maria Rosa is one ofthe few girls who is wearing a mini skirt Maria and her fella, john Hyke danced to the new wave band, "The Bachelors. sril' gh. fx x rll i xi' 1, to the beat, Thalia Uyemura enjoys her last Sadie Hawkins as a Senior. 115 couples attended the Student Council sponsored 1 "Another sasparilla please," Stephanie Schruiff and fella Harvey Arias are just a few of the many who are mozzing on up to the "ol' saloon" for a drink. Because of its originality and uniquness the sa- loon turned out to be one of the major hits of the evening. A Many couples found the slow dances an as an opportunity to get a little closer, Sarah Alcorn and her fella Ken Gillett spend a few intimate moments together. A The only major dif- ficulty ofthe evening is shown here where Beth Durr and Matt Williams are waiting in the long picture lane, which stretched across the room for more than half of the night. This problem did not ruin the evening though, for many found it was an oppor- tunity to rest between dances. Sadie Hawkins 23 Feature story by Denise Arguijo 84 Mandy Downer - I journey "journey! journey! jour- ney!" declared Sally Caceres when asked about her fa- vorite musical group. Through a survey taken, journey proved to be 111 for students. The group ap- peared at the Inglewood Fo- rum in November, on their Escape tour which featured songs like, "Who's Cryin' Now" and "Don't Stop Be- lieving." Students reported spending up to S60 for con- cert tickets to see lead vo- calist Steve Perry. School days were missed A... ,H Would you wear a mini? by some who wished to ar- rive early at the Rolling Stones concert in Decem- ber. "Start Me Up" and "Little T84A" by Mick jagger and the Stones were popu- lar songs from their "Tattoo You" album. T-shirts from the concert as well as pins were sold out quickly to a crowd of 92,000. Can you solve the Rubiks Cube? 200f0 of those sur- veyed could. The puzzle, designed by Hungarian, Erno Rubik, appeared on the market and quickly became popular enough to be seen on key chains and t-shirts. A book on how to solve the game was written, but Mi- chele Serotuk's solution was quicker - peel off all the colors and stick them on in the right order. Metallics hit the fashion industry in August with gold, pewter and bronze purses, shoes, belts and head-bands. Many students 8 P P Y played in lockers and bedroom walls, Somewhat unheard of, popular groups were Ozzy Osborne, Billy Squire, the Boomtown Rats, Adam and the Ants and Duran-Duran. 24 Feature A Pins, t-shirts and posters of musical rou s are roudl dis- From Minis to Metalli tzila X-ll Bqhyvx till L E' Xlrl'5,'5 X x l N 1 X uk. x ,st Eg til 4355. kgstltgx gg 2. ,xt l all? l s,,L 'Il i Fm, 5 if lim Jw' Ji Mm 'i:WAJ? hz M an this si 'sm Q Soumoiv sfo tg. feuafkscu 5 sas 1 , , Zi. - l l'l t S 45 ' A' 1' w ' Ziff. , :fa i ' ..', Q expected metallics to be "in" for the rest of the school year. Would you wear a mini? "Not with my thighs!" many respond- ed. fi-a's of the school re- ported having one or more mini-dresses or skirts, Knickers, colored tights, ankle-banded pants, bulky sweaters and lacy blouses were the styles that dominated the fashion scene. 425 1' QR 1 + A14 if From top to bottom: New wave group Snotty Scotty and the Hankies. A La Salle dance gives Carmen Ramos an opportunity to wear her mini. San Francisco group journey was the number one group across the country. A leopard print head-band is worn by Stephanie Lopez. For those unable to solve "The Cube," the solution could be found . .. in a book! Gold metallic slippers complement a pair of camou- flauge pants. Top-siders, popular in '81, continued to be worn by 75010 of the student body. Feature 25 Ring round Rose Y Placed on the cover of the program are the class symbol and A Each ring was tied around a yellow rose. Polished marble, crystal vous girls descended the chandeliers, formal villa stairs. Changes were gowns and beautiful made not only in the pro young ladies - No, it was gram but in the ring it- "I was worried that l'd fall down the long and winding staircase," said Ilena Sclafani. not the Academy Awards, self, which was made but the T931 lunior Ring thinner and lighter. The Ceremony. Distinctive ju- theme of the evening was niors voted for an elegant "Roses," and each girl re- 7 r ' addition to the traditional ceived her ring tied to the HDI' celebration. A string stem. "I got a lump in my CCTC Wlffnlf quartet brought a touch throat when you girls re- ""'i ,--f of splendor to the glow- ceived your rings!" re- C ing evening of October marked Mr. Ayala. 18 as the radiant and ner- -W if E if . ,. , X A Singing the class song, "The Rose," are Apple Daza, Gema Ptasinski, Ligia Molino, Pam Wilkins and Christina Chaplin. They are accompanied Kouba on piano, Ingrid Uyemura on flute and Martha Vasari on violin. 26 junior Ring Ceremony BUDICI into the villa hall is Peggy McDonough. V Five girls unite their hands to show off the beauty of their new class rings. After iety grew as the girls heard their names called. receiving them they were turned 83 times for the year of their graduation. it I iding backgound music before the opening of the ceremony, the string quartet was the perfect touch to a perfect evening. ssical variations were performed by Silvia Dilley, Dan Pasley, Ron Hoyer and jim Ho. junior Ring Ceremony 27 X A Wild and crazy students tie Mr. lon-Patrik Pederson, Indian style, to a tree after the walk. Kristin Alvarez lifts a hand as Debbie Anderson and Sangita Patel look on innocently. A Full of energy and excitement jenni- fer Delgatto and Maureen Murphy start their walk. Little did the two sophomores realize that after two and a half hours and 10 km. exhaustion would set in. P Seniors support the walk during an assembly by challenging the student body to bring in the highest amount of sponsors. After totaling up the money collected seniors lost to enthusiastic freshmen, but held their own with 51225. 28 Walk-A-Thon -'H ,LMI t Strutting Gur Stuff and happy for having finished the 10 kilometers, Deanne Nix atel stop to catch their breath. "Thanks pal, for lending me a dsangia. Students Walk to Raise Money EISW Balloons sailing, tennis shoes in motion and adrenalin flowing, set the scene for the November 20 10k walk-a-thon. An Completing the 10 ki- lometers, tired and hungry girls were pre- sented with a free lunch ticket upon arriving at "Though others took shortcuts I had a good time walking the whole route! Adrienne Ayala. ll "accident patroI" car led the group of earnest walkers on their way. Stu- dents quickened their pace as they approached the three checkpoints where volunteers pro- vided water to quench their thirsts. the final checkpoint. Fol- lowing the lunch spon- sored by the senior class, a DJ. provided a variety of music for those who were able to regain enough strength to get up and dancelb Q . . t- .1 i njoy themselves after having eaten lunch. Pan Rama provided the music by playing HOI only rock but new wave, disco and "oldies but ell. Walk-A-Thon 29 Zali Kerstfeest! 3... ... 'Y M' 1' Q ' Q.. . if .ff ff A 5 "Come on kids! Sit on Santa's lap!" said Mr. Mi- chael Schon who posed as on-campus Santa Claus. The Student Body Offi- cers sponsored the pic- tures for a dollar, as well as a Candy Gram sale. The week before vaca- tion had the theme of an the student body with Mexican folk-dancing. As in the past, home- room doors were deco- rated and trees on the terrace were trimmed. The Sophomore class tree chosen for it's origi- nality, was decorated with blue ribbons and An International Christmas international Christmas celebration. Every morn- ing during' homeroom, a prayer was read in either French, Spanish, Korean, or Indian. On Guadalupe Day, sweetbread was served in the cafeteria, and Tere Alvarado and Gina Galvan entertained 30 Student Life bulbs. The class and homerooms 104B and 118, had free dress as their prize. During the week, a toy-drive sponsored by MEND fMeet Each Need with Dignitylf brought in about two cars-full of toys for the poor children -,,,, jg x X, . 0 3 , M.. ff jx.. 1. A .J mv' gf, t 1' X 1 9 '4 i...,. .. X A Q of Pacoima. On Deceml- ber 20, a group of eight to ten girls organized by Sr. Barbara, went to wrap gifts at Immaculate Mary Parish in Pacoima. A thank-you note which was sent to the school, stated that with our help, the group was able to help 800 families this year. After school let out, students celebrated to- gether at events such as an open house at Sr. Bar- bara's convent, a night for senior class caroling was held, and couples from Salle and Alverno at- tended the annual "Sno- Ball Dance". The dance, held at St. Rita's Hall, fea- tured the group "Wizz Kidds".Q5 ' x --4 ..r A A poster made by a student he play of toys for MEND. Students toys to give as well as used ones A Displaying her colorful dress Gina Gal dances for an assembly. Gina has been d over five years. ff". f---.1 . t ffewtse fii' Wyre f-X fs-W, Z' .,. ff? 1 it l A h 3, nam .W l 4 Posters like this seen on campus are made for homeroom competitions. Some students came on a Sunday to paint windows and make posters for Christmas. .W, ff ,A aff' H -W yaslii .ff 1 . 1. ,t if , tl , 1.wQ1g'lfv I V fl, N. A . ll? lim A Taking advantage of the chance to be photographed with "Santa", Denise Ar- guijo and Becki Acosta with dolls and candy wait for their Poloroid picture. Friends, and big and little sisters had their pictures taken with him. W V 1 "You" is the name of the doll held by Sr. Barbara to symbolize thaf"we" all have something to offer to the poor. The doll in a pink uniform, was made by the mother of a former student. Student Life 31 A Slow dancing with her date, Helen Stiver en- joys a break from the fast music. According to those polled, "dancing" was the best part of "the pit". b1ourney's song "Don't Stop Believing" was the dance's theme. Although it was misspelled, ev- eryone liked the taste of the cake. 32 Cherry Blossom A+ 4 s- 'U 'Y- '- fa MS5t3jf!rMd 3 I 2' G X X ll KJ in ,, .t..?, .. I M ,K ,X ax all X 2 ix Q X X X! ' V it A f' ' W t ,P L., .I X Ku Q Sv' . 1' ff ' , 't 1 1 i 4 t l . at Twist ln T is "twisted" as jackie Shea and date pose in front of the standard pho- background. Traditionally, pic- were taken in front of the Villa stairs. 1 Making sure that her dress does not drag, Renee Gutierrez holds up her skirt. The dress was made by a seamstress especially for her. V Members of the band "Clone" entertain sophomores. While the band set up, records were played for an hour. radition 'NT STG VUNE "The mggt fun about it a makeover, a haircut, and was walking and talking for some, decorating the on the balcony of the vil- Villa. Of course the first la", commented Denise thing to d0 Was t0 get a Tinker. Once again, the date. For most, this was Cherry Blossom Dance easily dOhe in three was held in the Villa on WeekS Or 21 month in ad- February 6, from 8330 to Var1Ce. But, for Some two 11:00. Of the 600fo that days before was a good went, and of those sur- time I0 ask. veyed, only five said they Couples went to dinner did not enjoy it. at restaurants like The "Preparing for it was the most fun", said Liz It was just for Oberreiter. It included h l ordering flowers, getting Sop Omores' Acapulco, Don Ricardo's, Co-Co's, and even The Velvet Turtle. Half of the girls reported paying for the entire dinner. A few, paid for only half of it, and the other third let their date pay for it all. Afterwards, some cou- ples went to Marilyn's Disco, Farrell's, or "just home". When asked if she would do it again, Yvette Pardo answered, "You better believe it." ,QE Cherry Blossom 33 ents EV rld W0 WS rshado VC Iyo Ol L F5 L Q Q. E - Te nomics Reaga Feature Story by Liz Oberreiter From a fairy tale wed- ding tothe assassination of a peace-maker, to the invasion of the medflies and the appointment of a woman in the Supreme Court, 1981-82 were years to remember. The month of May might have been normal for many people, but many events took place that shocked the world. On the 13th of that month an attempt was made on the Pope's life by a Turkish fugitive. Through medical care and faithful prayers he mirac- ulously survived. After years of proven loyalty to the United States and struggles for peace in the Middle East, Egyptian President, Anwar Sadat was assassinated. For months the world watched the Poles suffer. One man, Lech Walesa who stood out for his peoples rights, was im- prisoned for causing uprisings. Another man, I.R.A. terrorist Bobby Sands dedicated to the Irish cause, starved him- self to death in a prison l' T them to get back to work -K. vi if vs T. fix tif s i F . 34 Feature Story I. ,- or be laid off. Though some returned, many lost their jobs and can never work in a government position again. Californians were faced with a dilemma when the state was invaded by medflies. The medflies started in Northern Cali- fornia and spread to the L . s 1 9 iii?'EMI5551'T15151559:5?ifi!ff!2fi5f5fEf?f?ffff55'1f5S!5f5fSif' 1 fi: 'gif' k if ' I z .stt f hunger strike. After months and months of preparation, the "Fairy Tale Wedding" came true at last. Charles, the Prince of Wales, and Lady Diana were married amidst much pomp and circumstance on july 29th. Over 750 million people watched the "Wedding of the Cen- tury." Charles was in his Royal Naval dress and decorated with his sword and medals. The future Princess Diana, was adorned in ivory tulle with a 25 foot silken train. The world now awaits the birth of the future heir to the British throne. "Who's controlling air traffic?" People had been asking this question for weeks after PATCO or- dered its 15,000 members to walk off their posts. President Reagan ordered 26" San Gabriel Valley within a few weeks. Big contro- versy resulted because of the delayed defensive ac- tion taken by Governor Brown. After repeated spraying, the problem was greatly reduced. As always, the arms race was a major concern throughout the world. Disregarding peace time plans, the Russians invad- ed Poland, drastically changing their traditional way of life. History was made when a woman was ap- pointed a Supreme Court justice. Sandra Day O'Conner was asked by President Reagan to serve on the Court. The tragic drowning of Natalie Wood stunned many of her fans. She will be remembered for her roles in "Miracle on 34th Street," "Rebel Without Cause," and "Splendor in the Grass." "He was that rare creature, the beauti- ful American," said direc- tor Billy Wilder, of Wil- liam Holden. William Holden died at the age of 63. He was well known for the parts he played in "Sunset Boulevard" and "Stalag 17" for which he won an Oscar. "Love in the afternoon" soaps were the rage on day- time television. 750fo of . i . ,Q .D A In " i-'rg .17 5? , . I ,", . kk'- ,I V ggi: if 59' 'il " w' .,..-mov-vw, - H3 .'!'5 .. V EW . -ff i.. 'li .... the students raced home to catch the last portions of each cliff-hanging epi- sode of General Hospital. Television, music and movies were typical di- versions for people trying to temporarily escape the problems of daily life. Some popular movies were "Raiders of the Lost Ark," "Arthur" and "On Golden Pond." As 1981 came to an end, the new year brought bright new ideas and hope for peace and happiness. ts Feature Story 35 ...- 7 may K -fw.""5Q'5' "' K l mn ..,..- . A "Surfs Up!" The California summer months bring fonh the times for fun in the sun. Ranging from Newport to Maibu, swim- ming, volleybal orjust for a little tan, the beaches are the place to be. A Sharing a little of her heritage is Teri Alverado. Teri fre- quently joined with many others to dance and to perform at schools and other such functions. She is just one of the many girls who belong to outside organizations. 36 Outside Activities A Kidnapped for her birthday by her friends, Mary Schimmoller was brought to where she experienced just one of the embrassing, but exciting adventures found the school's walls. Although not all girls were taken to FarrelI's, many have reported ing had such past episodes. PALACE if i oying a little colder climate Chris Armijo, Amy Huber, Mandy Downer, Cathy Feeney, Desiree Tulleners and Emily are spending a day in the snow. Big Bear, located less than 2 hours away, became a very popular place on the weekends. Living for the Weekend When the clock ticked past 2:15 a new world was unleashed. Seemingly mild mannered students were flung from a struc- tured atmosphere of edu- cation into a world of free time, a world filled with outside activities. The average student who devoted roughly 9 hours a day or 45 hours a week to school, painstak- ingly plotted every mo- ment of this free time. Ranging from parties, movies, dating, fattening food feasts or just plain sleep, the students found this time, as described by Mandy Downer as "an opportunity to escape school pressure." Q5 "Is" ' ' ' A Absorbing the Malibu sun at yearbook camp, Michele Sero- tuk, Suzanne Sumner and Sandy Chester escape from their classes. Others who attended camp experienced such thrills as salad - ice cream diets, Delta parties, baby powder fights and late night escapades. A For wild and crazy nights many go to Perkins Palace where they see their favorite groups perform. A few popular groups were Oingo Boingo, The Pre- tenders and The Kingbees. A Soaring down the icy slope at Big Bear, Becki Acosta enjoys the break during her retreat. Most found the snow a capti- vating means of escape. Outside Activities 37 A CREME DE LA CREME- As a tradition, each year Academic Awards are granted to those sen- iors who excel in varied subjects. Chosen by the "I was totally shocked to have been chosen for the Liberal Arts Award." different Department Chairpersons, the girls received gifts ranging from plaques and certifi- cates to scholarships. Nora Somazzi comment- ed, "I was totally shocked to have been chosen for the Liberal Arts Award. l am very pleased to have been recognized for my hard work." It does take a lot of hard work and dedica- tion to excel in an indi- vidual subject and to re- ceive recognition for it makes all of the time worthwhile. Congratulations to all of those awarded. 625 3 wr 641.. if 'U 4 bA4'xbq04gQ 9915474 P Excitement and surprise were felt by Andrea Radics and Roula Fi- A i D landrianos when they received their awards. Roula earned her Art l,: Certificate for her expressive and delicate art skills. Andrea who 0 05 Q' won the Mathematics award, intends to major in International Fi- nance in college. l E x A The Certificate for Foreign Language was awarded to lill Garrigan who has been in Mrs. Lana Craig's Spanish class for the past three years. jill plans to major in Spanish and Bilingual Education in college. P Standing at an assembly with their senior class, Monica Tinker, and Nora Somazzi, Geri Segal and Mary Noonan listen carefully to the speaker. Honored for her dedication and hard work, Nora Somazzi received the Liberal Arts Award. 38 Awards A Presented to Karla Kurzweil were the certificates of Music and Lab Science. Karla has been a participant in many play productions such as the "Music Man", "Guys and Dolls", and most currently, "Damn Yankees". - A "l was surprised! lt was a great feeling to be recognized for all my hard work." commented Kathy Betz. Kathy was given the English Award for her achievement in this subject. A Receiving awards were Thalia Uyemura for Business and Noreen Sullivan for Social Sciences. Noreen was presented with a scholarship from the Elks National Foundation. Awards 39 'fif They cauid just what did it take to prepare for the tryouts of the Senior Style Show? 'lst - Confidence in yourself. 2nd - Making activity was held at Bull- ocks of Pasadena on March 13th, with the theme, "If They Could See Us Now!" A brunch See Us Now!" Y Front row: Nicole Williams, Linda Neuman, Emily Telles, Desiree Tullpnp Geri Segal, second row: Grace Vargas, Monica Auzenne, Mary Finton, Mitchell, third row: Lisa Mayer, Tere Alverado, Haydee Alonso, fourth bara Fleming, jackie Harlan, Thalia Uyemura, top row: Bridget Hogue, julie your hair and makeup look allright. 3rd - Walking in high-heeled shoes you've hardly worn. 4th - Finding ny- lons with no runs. The trauma of try-outs took place on February 18th. The models were an- nounced the next day. Of course there was a lot of hugging, screaming and jumping up-and-down as the 17 names were called. This Senior Class A A spring bouquet decorated in a basket adds a special touch to the prairie style as modeled by Linda Neuman, Lisa Mayer and Desiree Tulleners. These girls were three of the 17 models chosen from 60 who tried out for the style show. A The popular sailor-look expanded beyond shirts and shorts. This style was suitable for dresses also as modeled by Barbara Fleming, Thalia Uyemura, and jackie Harlan. P Walking down a long platform with a lot of people watching is quite an experience. Grace Vargas handled it like a professional as she modeled this elegant pin striped dress. I Tere Alverado models a casual sailor out- fit. A chance to "dress up" gave the girls op- portunity to show fashionable clothes. P "It's fun being a model for a day," says ' Monica Auzenne. Her excitement was ex- pressed by the smile on her face. was served to the anxious viewers before the latest trends in clothing were displayed. Muffled "oo's" and "aah's" could be heard as the sailor look with stripes, the prairie line with flouncy skirts and elegant evening attire were presented. This event was fun as well as entertaining. Cieri Segal commented, "This once in a life time chance of being a model was greatlkb 40 Senior Style Show -Q5' 1 Having just a "good 'ol time" was part of being a model This became evident when Emily Telles, Geri Segal, Col- leen Mitchell and julie Joyce performed their square- dancing steps. V In rehearsed positions, Bridget Hogue and Nicole Wil- liams wait for their turn to walk down the ramp. These were two of the after hours dresses displayed. 4 Previous experience helped Mary Flnton 1 with her modeling techniques Although she 4.4 had modeled before she felt the same feel SV is ings of nervousness Q- 1 Modeling the newly revised nautical E look Haydee Alonso makes her way gra clously down the ramp Being viewed by the public was not new to Haydee who was also a member of the St. Francis Homecoming . Court. 'hx Qmadaas Senior Style Show 41 if ,li 5.3113 .mi .f . 6 ' my X , A Q is A .'f t . X, .-D A 'A .. . ... N + ,. -4, .LJ-43'-r 5 I fj z. I 2 'Q fre .- . ANY . g A ,, .'. YV! 'V ,'-' , ,ft LThe 1982 Prom Court: Nicole Williams, Alicia Grabowski, Mary Brkich, Noreen Sullivan, Haydee Alonso, Mary lane Sa- lido and Karen Brou. "I was sur- prised and it was totally unex- pected," was the thought of Princess Karen Brou. P "A mixture of joy and amaze- ment" were the feelings of Hay- dee Alonso as she gives Mary lane Salido a hug. The Court was chosen by vote of the Senior Class. 42 Prom Court tra gl ,...-. A Filled with surprise, Alicia Grabowski runs to the other girls who were voted to the Court. After recieving flowers, the girls stood before the school with wide grins and even a few tears of happiness. Fit For a Prince Y I 56 A "" lf' . 'fa-M M, ,, t at 'SV H H , 'Tip - ' ul- A N 'I gl 1 ai 'Q' -1L.- f - v' ufwl ii 5, ,ya-H X5 A xiii fitllfl X x 'll""i'l17 '. "The Prom Court con- sists ofa group of out- standing girls whom their class mates have recog- nized over the four years. Each Senior's secret ballot is her tribute to the per- son as she sees represent- ing what she admires." This was the comment of Senior Class moderator Sister Barbara. Seven out of 93 girls were selected for the court. "It is a great honor to be selected by my classmates and l am very excited to have received 4 Queen Noreen Sullivan such a noble honor," was the comment of Mary lane Salido. The 1981-82 Prom was held on May 7th, at the Biltmore Hotel. Later that night the girls were pre- sented, with their dates, to the juniors and Seniors who attended the Prom. "Being presented was a very special moment for me. I felt a little embar- rassed but that moment was a memory to keep for a life time." comment- ed Queen Noreen Sulli- van. ts Princess Haydee Alonso Princess Mary Brkich Princess Karen Brou Princess Alicia Grabowski Princess Mary lane Salido Princess Nicole Williams Prom Court 43 40 W eff O? I . O X I I ll Q5 Aff i fx ff ,Q ff 1 1 44 Fine Arts A Through the graceful dance of ballet, Monica Benzle is able to f l ree y express herself by the movements which carr own emotions and feelings Discovering oneself in th f h' ' Y . e as ion of creation gives a person the abilit t ' . independence. y o move in her own re TQ. A ,,,.p 'NI -f I' 52' X Y Art of Self-expression 1 Staying in tune and playing with beat, Thalia and lngrid Uyemura take the musical arts in hand. Instruments delicately used to produce music, may enlighten a person to some extent. Y As well as playing music at church gatherings and during masses, lill Redmond and Laura Gomez play several tunes during their free time for their own enjoyment. Lyrics are many times expressed with music to give a pleasurable effect. ft. Y-v if .N .,, . . .f ' s There are no bound- aries which limit the cre- ative arts. They can be described as dazzling, po- etic and sparkling. To the amazement of many peo- ple polled, Fine Arts not only includes literature, music and drawings, but also dance, painting, sculpture, architecture and the decorative arts. Basically, it can be char- acterized as anything which supports and ful- fills the beauty and mag- nificent sensations these arts have to offer. They leave the observer free to interpret the works with awe and pleasure. Many feelings these arts may create can be effective and emotional, and often they can reveal desirable feelings inside a person to open oneself and enjoy the art of self-expressionb x"vw,. ,, ,. X X x l X: N 'a . . V3 . . I K .V ,.,. , NX A Smiles and laughter brighten the warm and promising friendship developed be- tween Sarah Van Wickle and jenny Berkley. Because people care and enjoy one an- other's company, a special kind of love can grow through the art of friendship. 1 Artwork by: Mary Finton Fine Arts 45 Art of Writing Calligraphy, one of the additional classes, was an art like painting, print- tra dimension - the liter- ary. This type of work carried an intellectual making, drawing or sculp- message in the content of ture - a way of commu- its text. The best calligra- nicating what is seen. The phy communicated as inventive calligrapher ex- such, with a striking im- plores the world of visual art as thoroughly as the painter. Calligraphy also has much in common with traditional handi- crafts and decorative arts. Students responded to these arts sensually as well as visually, because they were handmade of pact, expert craftmanship and a thoughtfully, cre- ' atively chosen quotation or text. All letter styles had a per- sonality of their own and a commonly accepted use. Each calligrapher expressed their own unique ideas through the art of writing. I Calligraphy by: Alicia Grabowski 4 beautiful materials. Callig- raphy also offered an ex- algal" ill - 1 charters u buulmg bubg lug. plllOvV6b 5093 UPON the I t. .str .. .QE ,.. 9 . W, . !., 1 N : V ss. RE . Q be-if f ' W cl' 0 - 3 fl. fl A , C? A A, . vote ,truce D10 1 my XVI: I 1 , .- it H.. ' 9 F Ren . 'ls ig -ff -'Z-0 ft T Ti NF- AN. L 4f,i. , , 'thi 7lSLf xsft ij TQONN C, G ANP P L Tl PZ UNif':::.l4l.- his V' 2, 'll J. . lr ra "R 532125 cmb his 1120fl7eR:5avfl alla A Calligraphy by: Amy Huber uidllg " ,Olg 1 Calligraphy by: Aida Ortiz 46 Fine Arts ffiyff X-X fx A' f 'gr Q A I 'w Bok m io ' gpm' A 'NM 1A if 4M"'lf' "X 090010 PA, ' Art of Drawing 1 Artwork by: Deanne Nix Y Artwork by: Alicia Grabowski rf , ,lrr I " A 1? , r b SQ . 4 1 r xxx- 1, Y ll ? r. : K - I 'Q AM V .1,1'1,X V, 2' ., ,I yx, . 1. 3 K s . ff A V I 7 3+ 1 ' ' X, ,W R ' X 'Y . 0 y rf' .1 fr-Nfl 'Ne 'If Ain? , r A r r e is 41' A is xx ' N, - I .'9,,.7 E W I , .2 in A f AAAAA tm, if 3 .Lf Y V WAN.. 'Y 35:9 X . VArtwork by: julie Kane 1 Artwork by: Andrea Radics LX' X 'N Nrf Q zz! :W 1" 5 r, Wk: " fl' JA V if i. 'mb 1 K,8,i,,fQfj, A. fu 4 1' f ,, lf,- Qf , fr, f in ff H , W , Um r FE? ' fx - 4-fx 'Ar " I ' ' 5 A r if tk or we , 'X' k Q5 fr f Fine Arts 47 I had a dream of long past memories, The ones we used to have. The times we exchanged our feelings, 'Our tears, our anger and laughs, The times we spent together The times we were rarely apart . . . The times we showed each other The immense love in our hearts. From the beautiful beginning to the terrifying end From the seeking of Love to the seeking of mends We never did let ourselves forget the love we had since the day we met. This dream I had, brought tears to my eyes To think its all gone . . . with no good-byes To think you're no longer with me gave me the thought . .. that there was nothing to live for. The things we had since our unforgettable start Gave no reason for anyone to pull us apart So in my dreams, we were always together . . . in Peace, Love and joy forever and ever. And if I had one wish, V What would it be . .. besides my dream becoming Reality? A dream expressed by: Yvet-te Pardo "Nf- Photos by: Liz Oberreiter fi an endless time sail on the dreams of tomorrow set yourself free in the air never ever go down inysorrow let the sun in and your skies will be fair take all of your hopes of yesterday and your silent sighs in the night set a new course and you'll find a way and everything will work out all right create your thoughts with new inspiration live out your life with the help of a friend could it be love or infatuation you'll have to see it through to the end breeze along through an endless time where balloons never touch the ground over pitfalls and cliffs climb 'til the language of hearts is the only sound come true today ... g: . ww f as 22. Q X l ig. 5 O when the ocean's rolling waves turn to tide and glide in y over shores for days as countless as the grains of sand and the treasures that they bury when the storm subsides and the rules of ages have been then peaceful calm will live in an island sanctuary paint your feelings on the canvas of sky with colors that make it like a memory spirits having flown forever again will fly to where the dreams of tomorrow A realization by X QQ f . z Desiree Tulleners 'g 2 44 iid?-" cw if f 1, " ll I lj! 1 ,Us K QE: , I X Organizations and Spo el4v'1'F+2riNg?i5"N2ii iw: 4- 4 3-?'21fifg,,4 N K f'-, .fs ,z ' " ' 1 -we A . . .V Q 'K ,, H . .. 74. mf AA X .. ,VN ei A N A 1 + 'K Mai'-'G-1, ASF, 1 F9 X X. h, A ,Tix--ik N x if 1. ' Qi-eww S., ' ,. f 2' with Q A ,Vi Q 9-.wg 'M fir' Nil 44 --1. 21 3575 'X ?".',. .iv 5. ' -w I. , ,,, ,.. V Q' I ,, . 'U 4 .ji H r i B. lg... , 2 2 -'IJ , Vw ' u 1' W bas. xXm' ,M Lu 1 H f . . ' 3. 1 , ...X 4' xvlfnlg' ll: v V .4 Q .. 1 . .,f,, .. A .,, ,-gun .. Ap. l 'SJQQ-oJrvQ'.'."-.W A. ' 5.2. ,Ugg IW, 1:-,,x.5A,, f A. . 1 'X eg f 3 pc' ' '.'.'-5 1 fa '. ., Q . .,. , 'QW' "CK 'Q'..3'. , ,hh E. cs- .3 ,552 . I , ' ' 'N ,Q .f,Xl:1H. New "' , X "- . 1 sic Q 1 ,W X 'N 'I M' . x,'651.,1 f . Q4 ..,, 1 ,, . " -. Y' '. "- -k -1? it A.S.B. AS A "Link" V Grinning proudly, Mr. Brian Massey accepts a flower corsage from Sandy Chester for taking on the task of being freshmen moderator, julie loyce and Amy Huber look on with satisfaction. During the freshmen election assembly, new and returning freshmen teachers were recognized and also given a corsage of appre- ciation. ,...f-ff" i. .6 A Lining up in sequence of the class they represent, the Student Council mem- bers were announced and acknowledged by the student body. These girls play major parts in communicating student's ideas to the A.S.B. and "ultimately" to the administration. 52 Alverno Student Body V Attempting to convince students to go to the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance, Mandy Downer Qvice-presidentl narrates a skit which included Sandy Chester and Barbara Fleming. Skits like these were often used to introduce an activity and to pro- mote more enthusiasm for an up-coming event. nik A Frightening questions were thrown out to Freshmen their induction by the A.S.B. officers: Monica Benzle, julie loyce and Amy Huber. Following tradition, 6 Frosh were re- quired to give an answer to avoid "the pond." Working as the bond of unity between the admin- istration and the student body were the six seniors who made-up the A.S.B. Officers. It was because of this small but essential HDMlNISTRHTION A.S.B. OFFIGBRS J , STUDENT GOUNGIL STUDENT BODY group that the students were well informed dur- ing the school year and were able to make changes. Opinions and desires of the students were given to the Student Council, class officers and homeroom representa- tives, and they in turn helped to bring these beneficial views to the administration by means of the A.S.B. officers. These officers were "links" between the administra- tion and student body. This system did seem i complicated but was fairly simple, it was well orga- nized and successful when used properly. Meetings, on Tuesday mornings, between the Student Council mem- bers and the A.S.B. offi- cers helped them get an early start for planning out the school year. Along with the serious problems brought up at these half-hour meetings, fun-filled activities were also discussed. For exam- ple, the following tradi- tional events where spe- cial memories were often created: Freshmen wel- come, Freshmen Induc- tion, Halloween Party and Dance, Sadie Hawkins Dance, Father-Daughter Night, Faculty Apprecia- tion Week, Thanksgiving food-drive, Christmas Week, Mary's Day and Masses for the proper occasions. Officers: Sandy Chester Ipresidentl, Mandy Downer Ivice-presidentl, julie loyce fsecretaryj, Monica Benzle Qtreasur- erj, Mary Lees fsocial chairpersonl, Amy Huber QG.A.A. presidenti, and Mrs. Lana Craig tmodera- tori devoted their time, effort and abilities to the school to keep it united and to create a memora- ble year for all. Together, they were able to obtain creative ideas for fund- raisers, such as the suc- cessful sweater sale. "I felt Alverno needed someone to develop the student's rights that were lost in the past years. I wanted to give my fullest so I could leave behind a rewarding year as an ex- ample for other student leaders," believed Sandy Chester describing her goal as the A.S.B. presi- dent. Q 4 "Up, up and away" was selected as the theme for the year. A skit was given by M. Benzle, M. Lees, I. Joyce, A. Huber, M. Downer and S. Chester f - -was , meetings were held in room 119 under the management of the A.S.B. officers: julie loyce, Sandy Chester, Monica Benzle, Amy Huber , Lees, and Mandy Downer Inot presentl. Working out the roles of their office, they produced a well organized system of obtaining and trans ing information to and from the necessary people. Alverno Student Body 53 Skills, Stren 't h and G.A.A. Getting Involved With G.A.A. Girls' Athletic Associ- ation is a large and active group consisting of var- ious team members and the cheerleaders. With the help of a new moder- ator, Ms. lerri Abejon, changes were made to promote spirit, for exam- ple: buttons were sold imprinting the slogan, "Alverno Highlanders Go!" Presiding as president of G.A.A., Amy Huber took on the responsibil- ities of organizing this group. On Wednesdays from 8:00-8:30, meetings 54 G.A.A. with the other officers, Tara Ryan, Delia Salido, Anne Thurman, Lori Hoefer and Barbara Thornhill, were held to discuss coming events, such as the construction of the Haunted House and the traditional Awards Banquet. G.A.A. members were later in- formed of these occur- rances and got involved in the production of the activities. "Our goal is to promote spirit within the school through the athle- tic teams and events," A Helping to bring down the needed materials for the haunt ed house, Melinda Gambito and Anne Thurman listen for their next orders. All G.A.A. members were involved to get the main props and background ready for the "terrifying" event. A Front row tofficerslz T. Ryan, B. Thornhill, A. Huber, D. Sa lido, L. Hoefer. Second row fcheerleadersl: Y. Lennox, S. Os- trowski, K. Crews, A. Parent, L. Gonzales, N. Vargas, R. Gutier rez, A. Grisbach. Third row: Ms. Abejon lmoderatorl, l. Pose 1. Forster, L. Duerst, E. Cazares, K. McSweeny, S. Nakagawa, Uyemura, C. Braud, K. Malloy, E. Durr, S. DeCanio, M. Brkich Top row: M. Murphy, K. Browne, M. Dinniene, C. Wilber, C. Pelentay, C. Wilber, S. Alcorn, L. Ioyce, H. McAIister, M. Dow ner, I. loyce. said Amy Huber proudly. I l A Cheer for victory chanted by Anne Marie Parent during a seasonal volleyball game. Cheerleaders commented that the most grueling part of their duties was learning new cheers. A After hours of encouraging the volleyball team to win, L. Hoefer, A. Parent, K. Crews, Y. Lennox, and R. Gutierrez take a breather. Being on the squad was a very challenging exper- ience for all. Promote School Spirit With A Winning Thought Rehearsals . . . Routines ... Songs... These words lingered in the minds of the cheerleaders as they prepared for the upcom- ing games. Cheerleaders were seen around cam- pus almost everyday after school from 2:30-4:00 . .. practicing. "But what for?" one may ask of the talented cheerleaders... "To enhance enthusiasm at the games and to strive to be the no. 'I cheer- leaders," replied Norma Vargas. Work toward their goal began during the sum- mer when 4 members went tothe Hibbards All American Camp at Loyola Marylvtount. "lt was fun, but lots of work learning cheers," described Anne Marie Parent about her 3 day stay. But all the hard work did pay off. This small group of ten mem- bers - four juniors and six sophomores - were able to join in competi- tions in the California ln- terscholastic Federation. Their moderator, Ms. Jerri Abejon, showed great support for these girls.Q5 4 Daily "-work outs" on the ter- race became a habit to Norma Vargas. New cheers as well as old ones were combined and sung out enthusiastically at various games of the season. A Showing off "their stuff," L. Hoefer, K. Crews, L. Gonzales, S. Os- trowski, R. Gutierrez, N. Vargas, A. Grisbach, A. Parent, and Y. Len- nox form a vertical triangle taken from one of their cheers. This is only one example of the stunts they have perfected through their practices. G.A.A. 55 "I only need one more 'A' to continue in C.S.F. Oh! If I only did better on my English test." State- ments like these lingered in the minds of individ- uals who wanted to be one of the very few achievers in an academic organization. Honor societies such as the California Scholarship Federation were, in fact, available to all seniors, ju- niors, and sophomores who wanted "a sense of achievement" as stated by Mary Schneider. The prerequisite, though, was at least three A's in a col- lege-bound course, or, a total of 10 points from Time Off From School To Do Their Own Thing grades f3 pts. for each 'A' and 1 foreach 'B'I. Stu- dents could profit from this club when applying for various types of schol- arships or when they want their applications for col- lege to look "impressive" To become a life member of this organization a stu- dent had to maintain the needed grades for four semesters. In addition to having "intelligence," most members participated in extracurricular activities such as sports, music, dra- ma, etc. Among these are jackie DeClue, the editor of the Highlander News- paper, Kirktika Patel and First semester C.S.F. members: Ctop rowh N. Somazzi, T. Camilig, D. Salido, MJ. Salido, fsecond rowl, M. Tinker, I. Shinnick, H. Alonso, K. Kurzweil, I. DeClue, l. DeClue, M. Schneider, lthird rowl M. Rabadi, S. Garcia, L. Guirguis, M. Chaure, K. Patel, G. Ptasinski, fbottom rowl I. Pose, T. Barcelos, fnot present? M. Brkich, R. Filandrianos, I. Garrigan, M. Osti, T. Urda, D. Tulleners, C. Fuery, L. McKeown, M. Schimmoller, V. Vamonte, I. Delgado, D. Erb, G. Gonzales, M. Murphy, S. Nakagawa, S. Pak, H. Wasseff. I I A Starring as "Lola" in LaSalle's recent play, "Damn Yankees," Karla Kurzweil rehearses her role with Mark Sanderson Qas joe Hardyj. Since her freshmen year, Karla had participated in approximately thirteen musical plays including the 1981 production, "You're A Good Man, Charlie Brown." P C.S.F. members showed an exceedingly large amount of talent and skill in their academic effort as well as in their outside activities. Gem Marie Gonzales, for example, who was a nine year pianist, had per- formed in five recitals and received a certificate for her musical achievements. 56 California Scholarship Federation Vicki Valmonte - junior class officers, Lynda Mckeown - a Lancer cheerleader, Jacqueline Pose and Diane Erb - tennis players who made it to C.I.F., and so forth and so on. In conjuction with N.H.S., C.S.F. members had to contribute a mini- mum of half-hour service per week. With a motto "Scholarship for Service," C.S.F. and N.H.S. exer- cised their role through volunteer tutoring of fel- low students. Highlighting the aca- demic year for C.S.F. members was the annual and "exclusive" trip to Disneyland. 125 ,. Y Accepting first-place on her essay about current events, Mary Brkich shows off her "Certificate of Merit" award with much excitement. Among the other winners of this contest were Noreen Sullivan qfirst runner-upj, Mary lane Salido tsecond runner-upj and jackie DeClue tthird runner-upl. 4 ba' I 5.-"4'J,,. F'-'J.,,. First semester N.H.S. members: ltop rowh M. Tinker, K. Kurzweil, H. Alonso, l. DeClue, K. Patel, M, Schimmoller, M. Schneider, tmiddle rowl N. Somazzi, l. Shinnick, G. Ptasinski, I. DeClue, D. Salido, M.I. Salido tbottom rowl T. Camiling, C. Guirguis, C. Vessey, lnot presentl L. Avina, M. Brkich, R. Filan- drianos, A. Huber, M. Lees, C. Nordell, M. Osti, A. Radics, D, Tulleners, C. Fuery, P. Landa. 1 Yi Every Point Counts After a semester of in- activity, the two academic honor societies were set in motion. Members of both C.S.F. and N.H.S. CNational Honor Societyj were formally inducted into the association on March 2. This ceremony, held at the Villa, was pre- arranged by the modera- tor, Ms. Margaret Redd. Despite the fact that C.S.F. and N.H.S. held many activities together or had a common goal, N.H.S. is distinct from C.S.F. because it was re- stricted to juniors and seniors only. To be eligi- ble to join N.H.S., a grade point average of 3.2 was required from each stu- dent and a 3.0 G.P.A. was needed to maintain in it. Life members, students who have participated in this organization for three semesters, had received a gold tassel and a gold seal on their diploma at graduation. "Whenever I felt like giving into pressure, I just remind myself of that gold tassel and seal that I worked so hard for," commented Mary Brkich. National Honor Society 57 "What Did I Get Myself Into?" What's challenging, yet frustrating, requires plen- ty of time, patience, and energy, then makes a per- son very proud when it's done? The Troubadour yearbook, of course! Members of the year- book staff had many re- sponsibilities, which be- gan with selling business patrons. Patron money was raised to help create a yearbook that could commented Michele Ser- otuk, one of the mem- bers. Hair raising situa- tions tried the new advi- sor's patience, but she handled everything like an old pro. More big help came from editor-in- chief Desiree Tulleners, and assistant editors lean Shinnick and Theresa Ca- miling. All three put much effort into helping everybody, and kept the energetic staff under con- trol as much as possible. Deadlines were met after lots of tough work, and things ran pretty smoothly. As a journalism class, the staff took special compare with the pre- vious year's award win- ning book. "Nerve racking? Yes, but our advisor, Mrs. Ni- cole Hoffman, did a great job of helping us out!", pride in completing their "assignments" because they knew that all of their hard work would result in a memorable book. All of this was due to the time put in by the editors, ad- visor Mrs. Hoffman, an enthusiastic staff, and the publishing company's re- presentative Mrs. Kathi Bailey. With the cooperation and help of those in- volved, and even the stu- dent body in their sup- port of the patron drive, the yearbook staff was able to produce the best book possibledo TS... T ff-:fig I ig T 1 Ss T , ,AAKV ...qi 5-3Uf"lf..,slf4-, D 't w ff r a it-lk at - cf s -i"f. . A Making sure the lines are perfectly even, Michele Mendoza carefully draws a layout for one of her spreads. Drawing layouts takes time and neatness, so that everything is in order for the final deadline. AWith careful planning, the yearbook staff playfully lures the editors into the pond. Occasionally, joking around proved essential to relieve those deadline tensions. P Feeling the pressure of the first deadline approaching, Patty Landa gets help from Theresa Camiling on how to fit copy. Many staff mem- bers found it easier to get things done early, before the final deadline arrived. 58 Yearbook Staff K 4 Top row: M. Brkich lsportsl, M. Serotuk lfreshmenl, S. Sumner lorganizationsj, C. Feeney fseniorsl, B. Flem- ing fseniorsl, S. Chester iphotographerl, A. Downer tstudent-Iifej, Mrs. Hoffman Cadvisorj, D. Arguijo lstu- dent-lifel, A. Huber fseniorsl, S. Del Rivo lfaculty and academicsj, M. Mendoza isophomoresl. Front row: E. Oberreiter lphotographerl, A. Turner fphotographerj, M. Schimoller ljuniorsj, P. Landa fstudent-lifel, D. Salido lorganizationsl, C. Nordell ibusinessj, M. Salido lfine- artsl, S. Sclafani lfaculty and academicsl, l. Sclafani lbusi- nessj, M. Tinker fbusinessl, D. Tulleners leditorj, T. Ca- miling fco-editorl, I. Shinnick lco-editorl. V Looking for the "perfect" picture, two of the pho- tographers, Liz Oberreiter and A. Turner, observe the school grounds below the villa. Taking pictures for the yearbook requires both patience and skill. Good qual- ity and sharp, clear pictures were needed for all year- book sections Yearbook Staff 59 V Making sure all the entries will be correctly typed, Chris Nordell proofreads and recopies them neatly Chris who worked business section ofthe yearbook staff applied her journalistic knowledge to the Renaissance. Ideas Renaissance, the Liter- ary Magazine, was com- posed of original work submitted by the stu- dents. The editor ofthe 1982 Renaissance edition, Shelia Ryan, put in lots of extra time to pull the magazine together. Carla Tomaso, a writer of plays and stories her- self, proved a big help as the advisor. "I believe Renaissance is a very im- portant part of Alverno life. It gives students the Reborn opportunity to see their work in print and encour- ages them to view cre- ativity as a crucial element in their education," stat- ed Ms. Tomaso. All of the students' creativity and unique entries were sub- mitted, and the staff members chose the ones that would appear in the magazine. The Renais- sance was then distribut- ed to the students, with- out charge, after it was completed. Q5 P Carefully looking over the many entries, staff members choose those which will appear in the magazine. Many creative entries were submitted, and it took patience to look them over. 60 Literary Magazine ill- ,. Undergoing the task of arranging the layout for the newspaper, Ciormier, Abby Abanes, and Francie Ragains decide which looks best. Modifications of the layouts in each issue were to create "authenticity" Front Row, left to right: F. Ragains, N. Cormier, A. Abanes, P. Wil- ins. Middle row: M. Ogram, P. Kouba, M. Osti, l. DeClue. Back row: .Taves, C. Woehler, C. Elliott, C, Nordell. Not pictured: S. De- anio. lverno constantly supplied ideas and experienced talent to other members. After diligent and precise edit- ing, the articles were typeset on Mrs. Urbina's popular computers. When typesetting was done, the rest was a breeze. Upon return from the printers, the staff would fold the issues and voila . . . the school was presented with it's paper! 425 Eye on Part of being on the 1981-82 Newspaper staff included combating bankruptcy, and faithful reporting of school ac- tivities. The newspaper staff struggled through the year, to create a "real" newspaper full of many important facts and eye-catching articles. Helping keep the staff's energy under control, advisor Mr. Stephen Bailey, and editor jackie DeClue nzmmf w, wnrftpl V l A Programming articles into the printout computer are Susan DeCanio and Pam Kouba. This method was found to be much easier than using a type- writer. Newspaper Staff 61 J T l Something to ote "I've been in the Glee Club for four years, and each year has been dif- ferent. I've gotten a lot of experience, I love to sing, and we get to perform in a major show at the end of the school year, which is a blast to do!" stated Kathy Mitcheltree, a sen- ior in the Crlee Club. Members enthusiastically agreed that "anytime" is the right time for music. Even though the Crlee Club was held as a class during third period, the members sometimes practiced during lunch break or after school for performances. "The best of times," stated Lori Hoeffer, a spirited mem- ber, "are during perfor- mances." Singing in front of an audience gave the mem- bers the opportunity to show their talents. The group sang at Bullocks, Assumption Grammar School in Pasadena, a vari- ety of Christmas parties, and, of course, for the student body. "Music is just one of those things that can put a person in a very good mood. It's magical!" was the reply of Paige johnson, a very en- thusiastic member. Mrs. Reed also shared a lot of her experienced talent with the group, and helped things run smoothlyxb A Members of the Glee Club stand perfectly still as they sing in front of the school. The audience gradually joined in and participated while look ing forward to Christmas, and sharing their enthusiasm. 62 Glee Club Y Seniors Kathy Mitcheltree and Michelle Ad- ams sing "I Saw Mommy Kissing Santa Claus". Y Sisters Apple and Gina Daza sing along with the group during their Christmas performance. Many students were involved in the show by One student stated, "The Glee Club really seems to enjoy singing together as a group. I really clapping, singing, and shaking keys. enjoyed their show, and it helped put me in the Christmas spirit!" S lf? 1 With skilled perfection, Mrs. Reed directs the of the Glee Club during their perfor- at the Christmas Show. This direction the group to hold certain notes. ii K i 1? 1? . in ,,1.,.s . :fa A 1981-82 Glee Club: fbottom row, left to rightl, L. Hoeffer, A. Daza, N. Vargas, G. Daza, M. Gulk. Second row: E. Mullen, A. Coleman, M. Adams. Third row: K. Kurzweil, K. Mitcheltree, T. Alvarado, P. johnson, A. Griswol, G. Suh. Fourth row: L. Morgan, R. Barili, I. Gatti, D. Tinker, 1. Voss, T. Burghardt. Not pictured: R. Sanz. Glee Club 63 P Located on the bottom-front of the sweater is the letter "A" symbolizing the school spirit. Pinned on this brown and white "A" are symbols f for the sports played In. b Sweaters are 100470 acrylic with the school colors of gold with brown trimmings. On the back are stitched names, and the year of graduation appears on the left arms of the sweaters. Z A Letterman Club: ttop rowl Katie Malloy, Anne Thurman, Leslie Deurst, julie Joyce, Mandy Downer. tbottom rowl Mary Brkich, Tara Ryan, Barbara Thornhill, Amy Huber. Gutstanding Letterman Club was de- scribed by Katie Malloy as "outstanding athletes." They never met on any terms, nor was there a student president. There were only nine members existing in this organiza- tion which proved that it was "an achievement not everyone could accom- plish" as stated by Mary Brkich. Recognition of sports abilities was the main goal. To join the Letterman Club, participation in four varsity teams was required. Then, members were able to receive the "Letterman Sweater." Out of the nine members, 64 Letterman Club only four bought sweaters tone received it the year beforel. Problems caused sweaters to be delayed, which made it a problem for the three patient waiting members. The Albion Knit- ting Co. did a great job, but also aroused difficulties. For a year they were without a sweater, aggravated, Tara Ryan and moderator Ms. leri Abejon threatened to cancel the orders with full refunds. Within to weeks they received the sweaters in the mail. The cost was approximately S55 "but it was worth it," said Barbara Thornhilldb UGHH, ' Ii? f . A Wearing "the sweater" makes Mary Brkich feel "very important." ln her four years she joined in nine sports seasons including basketball, soft ball and volleyball. anted:Members of the n-Clubs Due to the lack of "of- ficial" clubs on campus, many "original" students decided to form their own clubs. This gave them a chance to share common interests and also have fun, while par- ticipating in the "clubs" after school, during lunch, and on weekends There was a wide variety of Clubs, ranging from the "Timothy Hutton Fan Club" to "The Fun Club." "The club that my friend and I formed is lots of fun and challenging, because we have to keep it in order for it to be suc- cessful" stated Lisa Ab- bette, one of the devoted Timothy Hutton fans. Leaders for the clubs was also a necessity. Most club members ex- pressed their opinions and gave each other new ideas in order to improve areas of organization. This gave the members a Chance to express indi- La Salle seniors, Spencer Dunbar and Pat Griffin, became a popular club among several seniors. This club was simply "a club that provides fun for it's members, and wel- comes any newcomers viduality. One club called "The who like to have fun!" stated Sandy Chester. Fun Club," which was originally created by two 45, ..,. ,. . .Y ww.H,6q i . 'lt f i . Z. ff. AM . .i.. f J- v ff.igi1,5 , . .mn ,www If ...1-:. .,g.-W. f W- wart, gf, , ' , F9553 ,MRM . .,i. ii A Senior "Fun CIub" members, from bottom to top: S. Sumner, B. Fleming, D. Arguiio, R. Acosta, S. Chester, T. Uyemura, M. Serotuk, G. Vargas, M. Downer, S. Chapman, 1. loyce, and B. Mendoza. Not pictured: C. Feeney. 1 Timothy Hutton fans, Lisa Abbett and Nancy Sumner hold meetings on the terrace and after school to talk about their fa- vorite actor. Both girls enjoyed watching his movie "Taps" A Sharinglthe common interest of singing for the masses, Mary Lees, jill Garrigan, and Kathy Betz lead one of the songs during communion. Mary plays the guitar at all the masses. The Un-Clubs 65 The Thrill of Victor Challenge, excitement, thrills - all of these are reasons why people par- ticipate in athletics. log- ging, swimming, dance, and skiing were voted the most popular' sports in a poll of Highlander girls because they provide all these. The students enjoy these sports not only be- cause they are fun, but because they make you feel good both physcially and mentally. Sports help you relax, keep in shape, and enable the girls to express themselves in a little bit different way. Highlanders also enjoy these sports because the girls can meet other peo- ple while participating in the activity. Many girls in the poll stated that they like horses. Lisa Aguilar, a ju- nior, has taken quite an interest in them. She par- ticipates in many compe- titions with her horse in the hunter-jumper divi- sion. When asked why she enjoys this sport, Lisa stated, "lt keeps me busy, it is very exciting, I love horses, and I make a lot of friends." She competes with Paul Newman's daughter and wife, with Charles Bronson's wife, with Farrah Fawcett, and Tatum O'Neil. Lisa has met Hal Holbrook, Andy Griffin and Ryan O'Neil at some of her competi- tions. Lisa placed eighth in the nationals at Santa Anita, fourth in the Dorothy Miller Medal Finals, and participated in the Santa Fe Nationals, the Santa Barbara Nation- als, and many other tour- naments. Lisa practices an aver- age of eighteen hours a week at the Rainbow Canyon Ranch in Azusa, with her Apaloosa, Mid- night Blue. Their hard work has rewarded them both with thirteen first place trophies, as well as many other trophies, rib- bons, and medals. Lisa's dream is to ride in the 1988 Olympics. We are proud of her accom- plishments, and wish her all the luck in the world. F el xl 1 4 l 3 1 l iw 5 5 fi 'D 4 I s Q mitjhi . w . l w 'ith 5 ' W" 3 l F I if . ,,.-, Q , 3-D, ML . . ,fu .. ...X .. ..,....,,L... W -I NQWLM l A Riding her horse Midnight Blue, Lisa Aguilar hurdles a jump at the Santa Anita Nationals. Lisa placed eighth in this competition. 66 Sports -H . proving to be a favorite athlete is Mr. He was often seen playing tennis. 4 s1,l wif: K Q f .. gf 5. N M asf' 'i":e'l' tt' 2 ' 'Wim 4 Winning the most poll votes for favorite player were Steve Garvey and Ron Cey. Both have played in over 1,240 league games. V Battling it out at the 1982 Rosebowl were the Washington Huskies and the Iowa Hawkeyes. The Huskies won the game 28-0. .,., V11 si N X ll A Voted the most popular team with 58070 of the Highlander votes was the L.A. Dodgers. This team beat the N.Y. Yankees in the 1981 World Series. According to a poll, .264. With the help of Steve Garvey and Ron these men, the L.A. Cey were elected favor- Dogers were able to ite players. Steve Garvey clench the 1981 World was voted the National Series from the New York League MVP in 1974 and Yankees. MVP of the All-Star game For the baseball world, in 1978. His lifetime bat- ting average is .304. Ron Cey became the all-time Dodger homerun leader in 1979 and tied the Na- tional League record for fewest errors in a season by a third baseman. His July and August were a great disappointment. The managers and players engaged themselves in a battle which led to a play- er strike. The owners wanted compensation for players who became free lifetime batting average is agents fplayers whose contracts ran outj and signed with another team. As a result of the strike, there were many un- played games, The season was split in 2 halves, and team owners lost money on ticket sales and con- cessions. Also in 1981, Tracy Aus- tin became the world's top female tennis player, the Oakland Raiders de- feated the Philadelphia Eagles in Superbowl XV, and Pleasant Colony won the Kentucky Derby. Like any year, 1982 be- gan with the bowl games. ln the Rose Bowl, Wash- ington drowned the 3- point favorite Iowa 28-0. For the first time in 86 years, unbeaten Clemson defeated the Nebraska Cornhuskers in the Or- ange Bowl. Pittsburg downed Georgia 24-20 in the Sugar Bowl, and Tex- as rallied from 10 points down to beat Alabama 14-12 in the Cotton Bowl. ts Sports 67 VARSITY VOLLEYBALL Alverno 2 Pomona 1 2 Loretto 1 2 Holy Family 0 2 Marshall 1 0 Flintridge 2 2 Mission 1 0 Sacred Heart 2 2 Ramona 1 2 Pomona 1 2 Loretto 1 1 Holy Family 2 2 Flintridge 1 2 Mission 0 0 Sacred Heart 2 2 Ramona 1 I 1. ,i . L.., .. 2, 5 , ' -usp-1: if .mfg -:rr 4. -f,. . Y V -K - . at W We ri"r' I--2 , S 1 , f " ' an il ADUI-in k - - ' ' , ER - QXEIY ' g w nf out, Aiine Thurman and Katie Malloy practice the X -1 Er if A ,i.ii technique of blocking, The Varsity team spent many hours workingf f A on blocking,.lbumpin'i1nd spiking. if l" .F Rv , . " ' - -b fii: ' l a Q Ratt' . , K .C C oyy ,v , , . . i ' p P Varsity teal, . nt row: A. Thurman, coach K. Kendall, M. .X "' ' if k 49 iii? f 9 Brkich. Secon w: L. loyce, C. Braud, K. Malloy, I. Joyce. Back row: . e. , ':' . .E 5 ... 1 - ' . . . ' 1 ' s'-i ' Q -K i Q M. Downer, B. rr, H. McAllister, C. Cummings. " ' .Nw--fit - qc-H4 - ms ig! V.. 5 f W ' ' ii-- f"' -E . M gg' K Y In eww 'H . 'mffilu wi V2i,..... . .if N' ev-1 . ,...' f 1 rw .... 'rfrr ,,,. , ..,.,.. ' Fr f -if - sz '-, I-1 r h ,,,..,.. - 3 i of H 5515 , .. 16,6 .- M i ss L K "'E: in . ,." L .. - rree Down And Ready "Oh, I'm so nervous and excited. The big game against our rival Flintridge begins in a few minutes. We have to beat them to hold our position in the standings." This kind of pressure was typi- cal of what the volleyball teams experienced during the season. While coach Kate Ken- dall got the players ready mentally for the game, she also prepared them physically. During their 2Vz hour practices, the Varsity girls were often seen running laps around the field, doing push-ups and jumping jacks, and various drills to improve their bumping and spik- ing techniques. In the end, this strenuous prep- aration payed off, because the Varsity team entered the CIF play-offs in third place. The team's season ended when they lost to Mark Keppel High School 3-0 in the first round of play-offs. "I had fun coaching the girls, and I think the team's record improved since last year. We will have an even better standing in the league next season," commented junior Varsity coach Mr. Massey. Q5 IV VOLLEYBALL Alverno 1 Flintridge 0 Sacred Heart 2 Loretto 0 Flintridge 0 Ramona 2 Mission 2 Pomona 0 Loretto 1 Ramona 0 Mission 2 Marshall O Pomona is is ,Z f it ,I 525 it W "-ik. .. --ie.-. - and off the courts. Pelentay. , A Varsity team member Beth Durr concentrates heavily while serving. Beth proved to be an out- standing player and promoted team spirit. 4 Sophomore Sarah Alcorn bumps the ball to the opposing team, while teammate Kathleen McSweeny looks on. Because it was Sarah's first year playing volleyball, she was very enthusiastic on 4 IV team: Front row: S. Nakagawa, I. Uyemura. Second row: C. Wilbur, S. Brkich, S. Alcorn, C. Wil- bur. Back row: M. Denniene, coach B. Massey, C. Volleyball 69 P Overjoyed by their victory, dou- bles partners Maureen Murphy and Diane Erb congratulate each other. Both girls are Sophomores yet this was Maureen's first year on the team. V Awaiting the start of the first play- off match, Karen Brown, Michele Beresford, jackie Pose and Amy Huber look tense. Being tense be- fore the game was proven to be a handicap and therefore the girls P Trying to perfect her serve, Michele Beresford concentrates on her form and style. Michele was the number three singles player on the team. tried to overcome it. 'T'---msg Love, Serve, and Raise a Racket Exciting, suspenseful, fight. I know you can do it commented, "We went and exhilarating are only a it," was the pep talk the in feeling aggressive and few words which could team got before driving 5 didn't get discouraged be used to describe the hours to Templeton. when we were behind. tennis team. They ended They defeated the first We came back and their season tied for sec- place team in the first fought." Coach Carla To- ond place with Ramona round of competition. maso was impressed with and entered the CIF play- The team continued to the team's performances offs. play in the playoffs until and hopes they will do "just go in there and be they lost in a close match even better the following aggressive. Don't get dis- to Morro Bay. season. Q5 couraged if you're be- Barbara Thornhill, an hind. just come back and outstanding singles player 70 Tennis AWarming up before the big match, Senior Amy Huber loosen up her arm. She went on to defe Templeton 6-0,6-0,6-0. Amy was also voted by the Horizon Leagu as Most Valuable Player. P Tennis Team front - D. Erb, 1. Forester, 1. Pose. back - L. Duers A. Huber, B. Thornhill, not pictur - M. Beresford, M. Murphy, K. Brown, S. Akins and Coach Carla Tomaso. Vavsvty Tennis Fl rntradge Ramona FI antrvdge Ramona CIF Playoffs Templeton Morro Bay ! 0- ka -.... jf? ' L. Q i. Vw, .V ,mv 14 ' ' gf f Qu' wilt Alvemo -11,1:f.:wQ,:1-,wg rig,-QQ' , sf' H ks BASKETBALL a 50 50 41 46 36 36 60 54 Mission Sacred Heart Mission Flintridge . Flintridge Holy Family A Pomona a ' Sacred Heaft In Loretfo h K' 41 Ramona h at wi- r"""lau What Goes Up Must Come Down 43' A Coach Paul Hedgeman gives the team a quick pep talk just before the start of the game. This was Mr. Hedgeman's first year coaching the basketball team. 1 Senior Amy Huber stretches for the jump ball, as Mary Brkich and Barbara Thornhill wait to assist her. Alverno went on to defeat Flin- tridge 46-27. 4 Top row: S. Underbrink, M. Downer, M. Brkich, A. Huber. Middle row: S. Nakagawa, B. Thornhill, R. Zavala, T. Britting, I. loyce. Bottom row: D. Anaya, T. Ryan, H. Edwards. 'S , tc -. I -4 - ' l J ,.a-. s A Barbara Thornhill, Susie Underbrink and Holly Edwards look on while Coach Paul Hedgeman goes over the zone defense. The team spent many hours going over special drills and techniques. A Senior julie Joyce looks for an opening to shoot. julie averaged about 6 points a game and 10 rebounds. bounds. I lKEc K "Something old, some- thing new, something borrowed, something blue." This popular saying perfectly described every aspect of the Highlander basketball team. There were seven "old" players who returned from last season, which included three girls selected for the ALL-CIF team. These were Amy Huber, Mary Brkich, and Mandy Downer. Also returning were julie loyce, Holly Edwards, Barbara Thorn- hill, and Tara Ryan -four talented girls who con- tributed much to the team's playing ability. Something "new" for the Highlanders was coach, Mr. Hedgeman, who was also the Biology and Physiology teacher. He did much to improve the girls' performance on the court. Mr. Hedgeman conducted practice ev- eryday for about an hour and a half, and taught the girls fundamentals in re- bounding, dribbling and shooting. Mr. Hedgeman taught the team that they must be committed if they wanted to reach the play-offs, which was sure- ly reflected in the team spirit and unity. The basketball team "borrowed" the La Salle gym in which to play their home games. This atmo- sphere attracted more spectators and the team was able to buy new uni- forms with the admission money they charged. The girls sported "blue" Adi- das shorts and white net tops. These uniforms made the team look even better on the COUFI, which was obvious from their record at the begin- ning of the season, 7-1.85 Batting "I expected to go un- defeated in the league and anticipated playing in the 1-A Finals", stated third-year coach, Kate Kendall. She was clearly confident that the team would repeat its great performance of the pre- vious season, which in- Thousand cluded finishing with a ZV2 hour practices. 15-0 record and capturing Senior team captain the CIF California Small Mary McKernan com- Schools Division Cham- mented, "Everone feels pionship. really positive about this Being number one in year, especially the seven the league was an evident returning players. We goal of the team and was really have a lot of spirit made apparent through and that helps when the their dedication at the pressure is on us to wink, P Following through with the pitch, lunior Lori Hoefer shows her stride. This was Lori's third year on the team. V Stretching before practice, the softball team gets ready for a strenuous workout. The team spent hours perfecting various skills at practice. V Senior Mary McKernan tries to "pick off" the runner. Besides playing first base, Mary was also a pitcher. Y Practicing her catching, lunior Tara Ryan snags a pitch. Although this was Tara's second year on the N team, this was her first shot at catcher. sis! . 4451: in . 1. ,f':.:15'.4 f 'I f-,gk Zig-T1ff.32f3+a:zg"f's4it.Q.- . 4, ' t . i .. A NA f ,... it I - if ' 2 if ft A vi ,s f d S lin A 1' ..s ,Qt A Front row: S. Nakagawa, S. VanWinkle, T. Green. Middle row: T. Stephanich, sg: "Ruff McKernan, M. Noonan, T. Alvarado, L. Hoefer. Top row: C. Ossa, H. Edwards, A. H Q.: 'l TEM! M. Brkich, T. Ryan, K. Kendall. 74 Softball F haw YY . 1 .yr I sm, i'fY"h'-1 Softball Schedule March 4 Alverno at Holy Family 9 Flintridge at Alverno 11 Alverno at Mission 18 Romona at Alverno 23 Alverno at Pomona 25 Holy Family at Alverno 30 Alverno at Loretto April 1 Alverno at Flintridge 6 Mission at Alverno 22 Alverno at Romono 27 Pomona at Alverno 29 Loretto at Alverno 1,311 'nuif':a, figs ,S 4 " Q l :Z -A:BvVHN.' A v 1 X- I K 'W 1-1 Q . 1' ' , , -' X' s5.5f' L, im 1 N 'V' 1 ' Q1 'W W 5' f'+ ""f'f S ' 1 ' . ,Q-"' 2' 1: -1 7144 g-fix V , , 1 K ox: ' 5' 541' r 2 ,vig x, ,, ' ' .1 1 in , ' 0 s l as -' ,L y 1,514 1, is A A A V' V ff f Af si 75 iii. ms, . ww 1 , it A M- ,. K V A 'X s 141 wi.'3ab" "Hi , f " IN, -Q Q 2 1 - ' Y. "" A A A '7 "'- wif' ' A 3 Q 1 . W , ,a ,W . 'J ,'., ,xx 'fx ss , , , 1 , 1 4 n v . x A 1,35-v .. , 1 1 ifxww X., , WV .. - ,, N n-V, KA , W , ,v V ,. , '1 NJ ' A . 1, a ,iv ir ,A if C , 1 N pig. J mx. W . . ... , , sv . , , 'WY ,v I Nix if -1' 11' z't,iQ,.f5i ' 1 an llffflyi f 1 X s , W- 1 9 1,-qi A W. 1 NYM' K fm, ,Q x v 5 E , Q' W ' V 11 P ., - A , A1 1 I nh 1 as 1 , 19 af ' In pt Q 4' 11 , 51.41, . -W1 '. L A 1' vi A in ,1 U M4 - Q 5' 'l Ml' 1-2-Ng: fs L, ' K H K Q y bi S 11, if Q, an, 1 In , t1 N . 1 Q 'Q - ii 1 , ' ' 4 'sn f . -ii. ! . ... 11 I r vs V '-, 1 ' f'1 1 , 'UU f -"T 44 1 ' 1 V. ., ' H ,. 1 1 , A 1 if , ' 4 ' 1 'f 'cf . 11 - is f 1 M 'w ,V , ,pg 1 n I . ' Y "It's hard keeping up with all the things I do and there never I I p e r S at r S seems to be enough hours in the day to fulfill them," stated Amy Huber. MVP - Most Valuable Player - the honor of being the best. Students who have excelled in both sports and aca- demics over a period of four years, though not officially recognized, deserved this distinction. Seniors Amy Huber, Mary Brkich, Mandy Downer, and julie Joyce have proven their worthiness of this title. AMY HUBER Amy Huber has achieved a high level of efficiency in 3 sports: tennis, basketball and softball. She was awarded MVP for the Horizon League in tennis and was chosen for All CIF in bas- ketball in 1981. As presi- dent of G.A.A. Amy was involved in Student Council activities. Scho- lastically ranked second in the Senior class, Amy was constantly under pressure to keep her high GPA. After a school day she often rushed home to do homework or had hours of practice before a game. Usually tired but victorious, Amy then re- turned home to finish her work or get some well-deserved rest, be- fore another busy day. Amy has been accepted at U.C.L.A. where she plans to pursue a career in athletics. fb MARY BRKICH Demonstrating out- standing abilities in sports and academics, Mary Brkich was yet another student who was always striving for goals and un- willing to settle for sec- ond best. As Senior class Vice President, Mary played an important part in the planning of various student activities. Ob- 1 With a leap in the air, hand on the ball, Amy prepares to tip it to a teammate. Amy averaged IO points and 12 rebounds per game. 9 1. Q l- l 'l ,tiff f Q , .L V K" X .3 1 , K gg sg: 1. i f' ' I taining her goal of scho- lastic achievement, Mary was ranked number one in her class with a grade point average of 3.86. Un der the strain of a heavy load of classes, daily prac- tices and scheduled games, Mary was con- stantly pressured to put all of herself into her in- terests. After a long day of school, and hours of strenuous practice or a game, Mary returned home exhausted, but faced more hours of homework and committ- ments to family. Mary has been accepted at Santa Clara University where she will study medicine. is A "I'm always on the go with school, practice and games. I never seem to slow down," stated Mary Brkich. X X..4f +A A By blocking a s ike Mar Brkich P Y returns the ball to the opposing team. Mary participated on the vol leyball team for 3 years. 76 MVP ,.- .M 4.1 7' "1 lg --Sew '-az XXX a f',Z.f"',,,, 1 S f' e f ' . it . . ' ' 1' V E ,v.'U'h7 Qu-A ior julie joyce goes up for a rebound. julie has been on both the vol- and basketball teams for 4 years. was a lot of fun, though it took a lot of hard work to keep up with my chedule," stated julie. 1 While at the line, Senior Mandy Downer shoots a free throw. Mandy's free throw percentage was about 61 W and averaged 13 points per game. V "Weekend? Free time? With everything I'm involved with these things don't seem to exist," said Mandy. MANDY DOWNER Contributing various talents in sports and skills in academics, Mandy Downer had an active role in school functions. Mandy was Vice President of the Student Body, and her enthusiasm was seen through her participation in assemblies and student activities. As a member of both the volleyball and basketball teams, Mandy demonstrated further her talents, and her spirit helped to make team work successful. Mandy made All CIF in basketball last season and has high hopes for making it this season. Outside of the demands of school and practice, Mandy was a member of the National Charity League. Mandy plans to attend either San Luis Obispo or San Diego State. 425 IULIE IOYCE Through involvement in student government and athletics, julie joyce demonstrated her inter- est in active participation around campus. julie has been on the first string of both the volleyball and basketball teams. Averag- ing about six points and ten rebounds per game in basketball, julie was a main cause of excitement to the few loyal fans who attended the games. julie was also a Student Coun- cil member, and served the student body as sec- retary. As with Amy, Mary, and Mandy, julie main- tained a heavy schedule of classes and kept up with the ever-changing seasons of sports. julie plans to attend either San Luis Obispo or San Diego State. fb These girls have shown that the title of M.V.P. was not not an easy one to obtain. It was not just the glory of being on a team or wearing a Letterman sweater around campus, but lots of hard and determined work day after day. The Troubadour hopes that these girls take pride in and achieve recogniion along with the title of M.V.P. MVP 77 . ' 1 1 5 X ml I W, UUA Q' R2 nf -1 if They're Human Many times a student do not care about their doesn't think about work or won't respond to teachers as being human, questions. Feelings of having feelings and frustration are not always moods the same as their caused by students but by own. "Frustration, unhap- school in general and piness, and cheerfulness personal problems which are some emotions which can make their attitude affect how a teacher will toward teaching differ- act with others," declared ent. The students can tell Mrs. Denise Yagel. almost automatically Frustration for Mr. when a teacher is an- Steve Bailey is like a mo- noyed. When asked, Lisa ment of madness. Once Quintez replied, "They when substituting for Mr. threaten us with blue Michael Schon's govern- slips." ment class, there was a lack of attentiveness which caused him to lose control. Mrs. Yagel's tem- per is aroused when kids The feeling of unhappi- ness can cause a chain of reactions. This idea is shared by Dr. Gary Cromwell, "There are just some of those days when you're depressed and Too. and there are those times as well when the students get the brunt of those feelings." Happiness is... "When kids take off on a subject with a snowball effect that keeps the class rollin'," commented Miss Valerie Van Horn. Happiness is... "When teachers are hyped up and really get into the subject," stated Celine johnson. "Happiness is by far the best emotion one can feel but there are those times when frustration and un- happiness arise. So, be alert of others' feelings because - We Are Only Human!!," said Katie don't feel like teaching, .Million Gne in Acting as a liaison between the administration and students is Mrs. Buccola . . . When unsure of who to speak to, or what to do about a problem, Mrs. Buccola will help. Teachers and students alike appreci- ate her for all she does. "Mrs. Buccola will answer any question no matter how silly it may seem," said lanice Craig. "She projects warmth and understanding to all who come in contact with her," stated one of the faculty members. Mrs. Buccola performs various small but crucial duties as well as be- ing the secretary for the school. Her duties vary from handling work permits and bus passes to doing the typing and filing, along with other tedious tasks that keep the school running smoothly. Mrs. Buccola has worked at this job for four years. During that time she has come to know many of the students, but is sometimes embarrassed when she temporarily forgets one of their names. When asked what has been her most rewarding experience, Mrs. Buccola answered immediately, "l love to help students." As for her future, Mrs. Buccola wishes to re- main here until her retirement. Until then, she hopes to do the best job she is capable of doing. b Typing is just one of the numerous jobs Mrs. Buccola must tackle. "Typing is not my prime choice of work but I like it," stated Mrs. Buccola. 80 Faculty and Academics Schimmoller as V Beaming with pride, Sister Ruth Marie lngram smiles for the Dodg- ers' victory in the World Series. "I wish l could be there now!," said Sis- ter Ruth. . Pat MacDonald Art Mr. Brian Massey English - Social Studies Sr. Barbra Mullen Religion V.. Mr. Christopher Murphy W Religion il. I 'V Mrs. Geri Abejon Physical Education Mrs. Lana Craig Foreign Language Dr. Gary Cromwell Math Mrs. Gina Finer Art Paul Hedgeman Science Mrs. Nicole Hoffman Foreign Language was A Standing on the terrace, Ms. Laderer pauses after a hard day at work. "The assistant principal's job can be physically exhaust- ing," said Ms. Laderer. A Sitting at the first mass, Mr. Hedgeman looks on with weari- ness. "It was hot and l couldn't concentrate," he said. Faculty and Academics 81 Planning Ahead From the first days of high school, students had to start thinking ahead about their future. The college-career counsel- ing office helped students to make decisions toward achieving their goals by suggesting ideas and pro- viding information. College-career coun- seling helped to guide students in making posi- tive decisions for future plans. Miss Valerie Van Horn, in charge of the counsel- ing program, comment- ed, "ldeally college counseling should begin sophomore year because there are so many details and facts one needs to be aware of. It is paramount Miss Elaine Ozaroski Business Mr. lon-Patrik Pederson Registrar, English Miss Margaret Redd Science, Math Miss Linda Reffner Religion, Foreign Language that a student realizes the implications of her grades in being eligible for col- lege. Realistically it seems that the students put time and energy into the various issues concerning college and careers when they are juniors." The college-career counseling office offered tapes on preparing for the S.A.T. and on how to plan for college costs. These tapes were a great aid to many students. The counseling offered by Miss Van Horn helped many students through- out the school year. Her advice to students was, "Love your calling with a passion, for that is the meaning of life.",b QA A Helping students to plan for their higher education, Miss Valerie Van Horn glances through a college catalog. Besides offering college guidance Miss Van Horn also offered personal counseling. b Walking to the new faculty lounge, Miss Margaret Redd carefully balances her lunch. The new lounge was a gathering place for all teachers when they had free time. 82 Faculty and Academics im' at V, .-ffm. ' f ,H E 1 '. 'ilu isi S i . , , i 4. 4 .JY X X7 4 Disguised in his Sherlock Holmes' hat, Mr. Michael Schon works "undercover" during lunch. All teachers were assigned to surveillance. 4 While teaching his Biology class, Mr. Hedgeman listens to one of his students. Although his class were "hard" students felt they learn a lot. 4-si - Q Q f' z ' Xa ii . , . 1 U .Qs kg, , A . ,L ,V . 4 1 Y 'SX . l l'p,f7",f-4 t,-: 2 x A ig ry we . - ll ti f f - . tl.s ,, . ' x- f N Mr. Michael Schon Social Studies, English Miss Carla Tomaso English Mrs. Marcia Urbina Math Miss Valerie Van Horn English, Social Studies Sr. Alice Whitehead Religion Mrs. Virginia Winches- ter Foreign Language many interesting discussions in her classes. Z Eagerly raising their hands to answer one of Mrs. Denise Yagel's questions the class tries the new teacher's patience. Mrs. Yagel encouraged Faculty and Academics 83 gs f Laughing together are the head of the Spanish Depart! ment, Mrs. Lana Craig and parent, Mrs. Mary Shinnick. Mrs. Craig stated, "I hope that the skills used in learning a language will be as valuable as the language itselff' Mrs. Barbara Zafonte Math Mrs. Denise Yagel English Sr. Ruth Ingram Librarian A Parents were able to mingle with friends while waiting to talk with the teachers and faculty. Mrs. Pelentay and Mr. and Mrs. Thornhill take time to relatethe mic progress of their daughters to each other during the evening. 84 Faculty and Academics Z. Pin ' Needles Tension mounted as Parents' Night ap- proached. This prompted worry over grades and meeting with teachers in the student body. "I was scared of my parents looking at my report card before I did," said Mary Rose Schneider. Yet there were those like Adrienne Bruce Ayala who was re- laxed enough to say "I wasn't worried at all, I knew I got all A's!" Parents' Night was a new system developed for receiving report cards and meeting the teach- when girls would pick them up during school hours or have them mailed home, the parents went to the assembly and found out firsthand how their daughters were do- ing. As a result of this new system, there were dif- fering opinions on how successful the evening was. "It would have been better if there had been one night allotted for re- port cards and another for meeting the teach- ers," said Mr. Wilbur. Mrs. johnson felt it was a good way to meet the ers. Unlike previous years teachers. Qs E l la .,, ogg. l I 'U . wi . N .ii is '. nm .5 Ms. Elsa Seifert f A Accountant i ay A A 5, I li l - .Q V Mary Taillac Igg t, g g ,Ss Asst. Librarian I I ' . .. ZA .-V . , 1,2 t . 4 Discussing a student's grades with her parents, Mr. jon-Patrick Pederson explains his grading pro- cedure. Teachers and parents alike experienced anxiety over report card distribution. 4 While Parents ask questions, Mrs, Marcia Urbina listens attentively. Mrs. Urbina stated, "I hope to be able to teach my students to attack a problem step by step and logically think it through. Also, I hope to communicate the importance of being organized. These tools will help a person in any class they take and in every aspect of life." Faculty and Academics 85 rt Expansion took place both in creative ideas and in the size of the Art De- partment thanks to Mrs. Pat MacDonald and a new faculty member Mrs. Gina Finer. Classes were offered at more periods, and new courses were developed. Besides offer- ing Basic Art, Ceramics, Craft Design and Calligra- phy, a new class, called Painting and Drawing, was added to the curriculum. Mary Finton said, "Paint- ing and Drawing gives me a chance to be creative and release tension." Q5 I Showing Geri Segal how to improve her pot- tery is Ms. Finer. The Art Department's size was increased because of Ms. Finer. I Attentively listening to instuctions, Laura McClanathan corrects her errors. The new Busi- ness Department teacher was Ms. Ozaroski. Y Disguised as a clown, Ms. Gina Finer prepares for an assembly. The teachers coaxed students to try and get them to attend the Halloween Dance. ' 3, . ., 86 Faculty and Academics J f .. ,f i Q'-'N-N-w-.-...W , .4 rking on their ceramics projects are Eileen dden and Doreen Gatt. Ceramics was offered at h period and was taught by Ms. Finer. 45 Y Meeting with student's mothers and fathers is Ms Elaine Ozaroski. This year report cards were handed out on this evening. Business In the attempt to expand the Business Department, the new head, Ms. Elaine Ozaroski of- fered Business Economics, a new course. Typing l and ll were offered again along with Accounting. Even though Ac- counting was harder than some students expected they were glad they took the course. The students had to do a business simulation packet in which they acted as an accountant for a company. One account- ing student said, "I have gained new insights and knowledge about the business world." 425 Faculty and Academics 87 V As a student raises a question in Mr. Brian Massey's English Il class, he listens intensely. Mr. Massey was ap- pointed as the head of Social Science Department. l 'Aww 'E-:SW 'Y E 'Wt' ' ,wa Engli h English f 'inglish,-lesh f the common language of the people of the U.S. English goes far beyond just a simple means of communication. Mr. Ste- phen Bailey stated, "Lit- erary history requires of us a double perspective. We should be able to see our predecessors as like ourselves, otherwise they will appear to us as mere monsters. We should also be able to see them as unlike ourselves, other- wise they are stripped of their distinctive color- ation in term." English was a manda- tory class for all four years. It was brought to life for the students through various courses in the department. A few of these were Classic Novels, Women in Litera- ture, and 20th Century Novels. Mrs. Carla To- maso commented, "lt's crucial to have a founda- tion in all forms of litera- ture and writing skills."6 88 Faculty and Academics gi! . qiiiw QQ' .qt A Taking advantage of the holiday, Sr. Barbara Mullen portrays Indira Ghandi. Hal- loween was not only a time for ghosts and goblins but a time to become a person you emulate. ' A-'gl' l ff f 4 a ,, 'W r kxtk w . ' ff' 'bfi sf . X Y v' ,O . 5 w AH 2 ,Im fi -iwwv r ,,, ., PX .,., ,, 2 A? jxfw Af' K fx? A M -. , , V 4 , X " Y " f ww,- I, ., wifi?'QB-wltvmg-',:f: ,-J--fi. , ' ' 3 'QL , Q "T" ,f Lax 5. .Q7fp f k?,a ,K Q, - ,wi Mcwlffgxgf, fsfrrr K Q Q' W 'P .Ag 1 'f H df' 3. .. ',',:,, 5 Hu, 1' ' , ?z -fzfwl if 'W ,E ,gg M ., , , .. My . ww.. .mir oqfnd 1- -fr 4,-M A Reliving high school memories, Mrs. Linda Reffner wears a cap and gown on Halloween. Be- sides Religion, Ms. Reffner also taught Spanish I. P Attempting to maintain "peace" during a break, Mr. Christopher Murphy tries to calm stu- dents. Mr. Murphy was a new teacher in the Re- ligion Department. I Studying hard during her Geometry class, Nena Carpenter is taunted by Kim Whipple. No new classes were added to the Math Department during the year. Math Returning once again to the Math Department were Mrs. Marcia Urbina, Mrs. Barbara Zafonte, and Ms. Margaret Redd. The only new addition was Dr. Gary Cromwell. The usual classes such as Algebra I and II, Ge- ometry, Computer Pro- gramming, and Math Analysis were again of- fered. No new classes were started even though one possibility had been discussed for second se- mestemib 90 Faculty and Academics .ai if 1 9 Q K. .myxf 47? I tl vf Y A bit out of her usual wardrobe is Mrs. Marcia Urbina at the Halloween Dance. The dance was very entertaining for all who attended. Religion Many departments had changes and the Religion Department was no ex- ception. New courses as well as teachers were added on, at the same time other courses were deleted. Christian Service was no longer offered, which disappointed many students, and New Testa- ment was changed to The Church Today. Besides the addition of Mr. Christopher Murphy, Sr. Alice Whitehead, and Ms. Linda Reffner to the department, a new teach- er, Mr. Robert Byrne came second semester. fb V K .. ri, . x A While teaching her Religion in the Word class Sr Alice Whitehead lectures her students Religion in the Word was required for all freshmen Faculty and Academics 91 . ci' N In the past, emphasis freshman year. Advanced was placed on team sports P.E. was a more strenuous such as volleyball, basket- class. It was an optional ball and softball. In con- class and could be taken trast, Miss Geri Abejon any time after the required put stress on the individ- year. ual through fitness and G.A.A. is an organiza- - - - . . . 'fc --, conditioning classes. Aer- tion which promotes sprr- 'G . - obics, jogging and fitness it and publicizes sports excercises were added to activities. The moderator basic physical education for G.A.A. and the cheer- W---' classes. Miss Abejon taught leaders was Miss Abejon. P.E. and Advanced P.E. "Miss Abejon has been a Physical education was a terrific inspiration." said one year requirement that Tara Ryan. 625 . was usually taken in P Smiling with pride, Miss Geri Abejon accepts a flower on Faculty Appreciation Week. This ceremony was given by the students in ap- preciation for all the work they do. ri A Despite busy schedules, the faculty and staff gathered together for a portrait. Mrs. Pat Buccola stated, "It's a pleasure to be working here with all these friendly people." 92 Faculty and Academics Y After the long and strenuous walkathon, Mr. Paul Hedgeman quenches his thirst Free food and drinks were served after the Annual Alverno Walkathon which the senior class provided. 3-vw" 'i patiently helped these troubled students com- prehend the material. Chemistry students aren't the only ones who tried to cope with all the material. Physics, Physiol- ogy, Biology, and Earth Science students also struggled with "mind- boggling" concepts. 625 Y A perplexed Nancy Luna asks Mr. Robert Byrne about a geography assignment. Mr. Byrne came second semester and taught a new class called World Geography and Religion. V Enthusiastically expressing an idea Mr. Michael Schon "throws" himself into his lecture. Mr. Schon was a newcomer this year and taught Social Studies and English. Social Studies Extensive changes were made throughout the So- cial Studies department. Three new teachers were added to the department as well as a new class. Ms. Valerie Van Horn and Mr. Michael Schon came in the beginning of the year, while Mr. Robert Byrne arrived second se- mester. World Geography was the only class to be added to the department. Gov- ernment, Economics, American History I and ll and Psychology were the classes once again of- fered. Faculty and Academics 93 D lll' lg! f 4 Ka ,,f X K - ' . - ,fa ' - ,gn -- Q. .21 '11, W 1- 4 . , g f Mn ,- W f p . ' ig ' -' ' X ,55s,W?' any jaw! . 'fgklitgf 'ka 4,5 4 'Q:,f.m .X Vg. V- A 9' . KV My ., A , is. , A. ,ug yi L ,Q Q M, , x .nw pf. X ,,.-5, Q . ' - . . uw, rysywlfff ,Q 5 gr , , ' ,. .J " ' X' V . '. , , ,,,,V ?,ff -gf? 1 save kx.,.s,?7??-x sNiZ?.5?,, 5 - v it 't . . s 0 s":'7, " 'rfb' 5 ., ' -V if 1- f 9 , J, If . ' -, A e , - H S . 5 X ' K- ,I T 'I 3,2 ml '-t 'ke if X rl N S JN? In r'i v Peo le -f'f""' f Sw w Q , Hfx..w3fffizf p ,...f - .f.:..f . .....?+, , , V .Q -, - f . 44, 4 . . 1, QQ, A f dv Q.. ff':,.',,Q..fQ.'r"F lf, , Q Ll, vs t 3' J 3 24-' 5-".., 17' 'ir ' 'R "A ' Q - L Ir ' ' A -'df 'bg-.' W 'vffbf ' Q , rt gy- .rw 4- 'fg,g sp: f 1' '1 13:-wf? ':f., .vw -ing, 'W - 49, Q +,w.f 34, ,fjv 'uk I . ' Q 1. . Q 'f if ,.v In ,V , -K , Qf- ' 'QQ ' ' ,- ,- fn -xii, 1 '1 'vs A fs, 1 hff:,,g5"F, 4-f.f,g - A ,fy 4' '9 if 'V lfkfj 1 pf. ,,-T 5' 1 gf .W .Qu - j I ' n K! 'ts' 51 .-v ' .,t W, 1 f:'.4'4 ', mfr f . ff: -141 1' ' 1' f fx- --' A v. 1 .,1""4f'.5x. '- v. 4 X --I' ' 'x 4-W. .s , . 1.,,,. S . 1 M., 1 . yu .1-3' Q J' 'J ,gr 1:-" . , .... - , 4 W ' , , , 7 V' X 354 i bg . 2- , , X I 3 N ...pw x fl., 3, ' ' PM 1- 'K' J w C I, . I 'M v. ff- Rv x F? 1 .3 g. ...M 1-S21 4.4.1 4 ik .wm- vf' ff ,wg AM. my ,M 3' ,,,:'g, M A' 'M 'Mm VNV' , .wx ., Q ,W A' A , .I""- -.. Q "'WSw,. 'Y 4- Up, Up and Away cluding the pain of saving every single penny, is the major means for many. Although not all are sav- ing for a trip abroad, many will be experienc- ing a taste of the business world in order to prepare for expenses that lie ahead. This summer will be a time for all to grow, mature, and begin the pursuit of each individ- ual's own interests and developmentmb Looking ahead at the summer of '82 for some seniors is looking ahead to an exciting fun-filled world of travel. Going out of town isn't the last stop for some. The sen- iors have set their sights high. They are planning trips to Hawaii, the Philip- pines, Canada, and even Europe! Many of the trips will be given to seniors as graduation presents. However, hard work in- A l imomw Suzmwwf '?5e4wfef ?enffuLfefrf Egglm "95oa,6udgcf VQIMWW Lmamfelwf Qfgelz tWL Lagzaud 98 Seniors .js Lnflauf LWL L25 rfawflf rm- 5. KZUIQID uname, 951040 95wuQsef heir hrst public .wax 5 ,tm 'I 'x ' LET Zi A ,fe 4 Excited about their upcom- ing trip to Europe, Suzanne Sumner, Michele Serotuk, Den- ise Arguijo, and Carolyn Vol- mert browse through the World Atlas. They got together several weekends to plan their itiner- ary. 5 , Q S, :,.s,t c qf' f 3 U, ,,., , h K . if 'M W ,KX af., W, ,--gnu, f M . , , A, A While Thalia Uyemura starts her A.P. English, her mind wanders off thinking Ziicwvsa Ceanugwgf fSfl0ulZf.5241u10' cfflafmzanf about laying in the Sun at the beach. c6l'1,u.cu1, Samlfzaf Lxenee Cehoslav Seniors 99 "He , These Are Gur Stairs!" Off campus on Fridays, free dress once a month, a private staircase and restroom, stepping in front of the lunch line and rights over the lab lawns: what more could be asked for? CSorry, guys on campus were denied.l These privileges were granted to the seniors for their past three years of hardwork and struggle "to reach the top of the ladder." The class officers met during the summer to decide which privileges they would request. After a great deal of de- bate and compromise the privileges became effec- tive on October 2. Once in effect, the underclass- men had to adjust to the changes, such as senior voices ordering "out of the senior bathroom please," "go back down the stairs and use the oth- er stairs" and stating "the pizza at Numero Uno sure was great." The seniors most frequently used privilege was the exclu- sive rights over the stair- case. However, off cam- pus was by far the favor- ite. Although the under- classmen had to adjust to the changes they could look forward to their senior privileges when they too "make it to the top." Q5 fe- 11' 'sa J N161 lid Ml' HZCI 7accfuefLne Cxacfcflle gbecefuc Safufza 624. Qelqfwof Sflrmmda C717u'lieMa Qbownez 2505160 QM-156 C5 Kflallebfrf Qww 100 Seniors J" 3 he Hin ?" before ,. 'bk --17-1 R-554.51 fi in f'x'x 1It's Friday of course. Why else would Cynthia Elliot and Connie Woehler be leaving campus during lunch time? The 45 minute lunch time left little room for seniors to enjoy their lunch without rushing. 1 vs t.. 'ri 1 Taking advantage of her senior privilege, Corinne Vessey is wearing free dress. Many seniors felt that they should have had this privilege at least twice a month. 4 It's a race to see which senior can get to her car first and leave campus. The same rush was on to return to classes as lunch time ended. J 1 V L 7 . ' CCKIUIIIYHZU p'Xl'IfHIIl .lf'l'IIt'lf A I K 1. . N11111'l11 .f1fl11111f11111111s lflfcizqf fCl11lll1'11'111' ljfllfllll K cD5Il'lflll7ll 7111111 jflvnzifzq l J . JAIICI FC. .f011s1'1'11 Seniors 101 Clhlllflllill j0'll'Sf tlillll L1KaNlfl0w1 C6fIl'I7l.lfIllI gbozvwz 'Galt Jfftlicirl C611 rollfm' CKi'l!lflIIlllS,5f Tfncllit' 61712110111 i J57fIfl10f ccqtlizallvlll fflfloqrrv I I Vibrations Without a doubt, the sad- dest occurrence during the past four years that deeply touched the graduating class of '82 was the death of Sr. Mag- gie. The most cherished happy memories of this class include life-long friendships, the junior Retreat at Big Bear, Mary's Day, the junior Ring Ceremony and the junior-Senior Proms. When will the seniors again feel the security and belonging afforded by the beautiful tree- lined walk ways surrounding a Spanish villa and glorious mountains? Yes, the seniors will not only be missed, but will miss Alverno High School. 495 102 Seniors f its av- Jin' N f -q.'r- f, 6 Q' -. I di' if ,s ff A A life long friendship was developed by Monica Auzene, Mary Finton, Ana Fonseca, and Sandy Del Rivo in their four years spent at Alverno. Seniors vowed to always keep in touch with each other after high school, 4 During the Halloween assembly, Lisa Mayer watches the ' s faculty skit attentively. The skit encouraged people to come to the Halloween party Friday night, October 30. V Along with many seniors Gina Daza studies at lunch for her religion test Seniors felt overwhelmed by the large amount of homework L aw. , -..l M' AL 'tl A fffiy.. Y , 'flurry ffizalllflfl Cipfllllllpl 't Llnllic' Jflmz Ivpfllffl' 1 I r W , ,ts.s ,M i if Mig Us Wana, Xarwgadaa I Slngefaf Cggfmfpdallllf 1. l ing a brief breather at break, Mary lane l makes her way to the cafeteria, Mary ne of many seniors who took six solid Es, had little time to relax. Senigrg 103 53755. "il JW' IW' -J' its Wm f P Proud seniors display their status by holding up four fingers during the Alma Mater. This song was sung during various as- semblies and games. 104 Seniors di 4' , X li ,-Qs Q 1 3 -U' EW, Iwi' .,,. I alfa 7 fa CK11 1121 H0111 K Q7 Y 0 1' 71761 zgf CHU. QZ3l'l'S it-'N J 1 . V Cgllifzllflflff' QLgllf2I'Z' gH'f1u11'1'11 K1'lIf1'IHlll'Z 6.61311 tillfll 1'r J C1K11lfil'1'1'1L CIl'Z1"GF1mlE1-1, 2 6 cc"fil'1'1v1 CINPAFIIIIIJUII LHI1117, clllZl'il,'Cl'7lZ6ll7 i17tf1'l'1fa Cif. 111101761 4 "Pick this one," suggests Maria Rose to Emily Telles as Beatriz Mendoza approves. Most of the girls were happy with the quality of their portraits and picking the best one for the yearbook was a hard task. Seniors 105 6111511131411 Sffrfnn 5yf1111fs1m LfKc1llif11,111 LU'f11z1'1' 'Hfr1l,14111f P During Sister Barhara's English Class, Mary Lees, Steph- anie Lopez, and Bernadette Summers discuss the novel ofthe D'UrlJervilles. This type of class discussion was very helpful in bringing out aspects that were vital to the novel. Viierrlriz Llllwzzfnzzr 'fjollllvwi Jffnm' Lluilcllvllll iiK11Nlllc'w1 LlHi1c'll0llI1c'c' flfinrfa SDM' ilfermzmi gbl'IlHlIl' illfariv Clfollillr' VIIIITV Clfomzzuz Cfjflrisline Clfrzvlfvllll inlivlivllc' Calsli llllnrry cflfzllflzryfl fflvrrry Jfllzlfzecl Cpgllfll-CS cS,lHIll'Ill L P60117 lllflllf i I 'D .Kia A Preparing to go off campus, Corine Vessey jumps on the back of Mary Lees' moped. This was only one form among many other types of transportation used for the off campus privilege. 106 Seniors vu-W, . Q.. ' Q li M. 'MH fr' , 'sf if vw w H ,. il n+6'4 f. , nnwjd gl .A-.F .. 1 S-1 A I 'I w Wm 4 "Did you put something in that Tab?" Beth Durr seems to be saying to Ana Fonseca. Seniors were well known for joking around whenever they could get away with il. its ly' L ly Y i' 'I vlaking Lasting Memories ar Little Sisters, he spirit you, the Class '85, brought along th the enthusiasm of e Class of '82, has made ilping you through your t year of high school a st enjoyable exper- wce. Being your big sisters as important to us be- cause we wanted your journey through high school to be unforgetta- ble. Planning those little surprises that we gave you made us feel that we have made lasting memories. Plotting to kidnap you at 6:00 in the morning was one of the most enjoy- able. lust looking at the reaction on your face when we barged into your bedroom and wisked you out the door in the wee hours of the morning without letting you change your p.j.s made our scheme even better. We're sure you al- most wanted to kill us, es pecially when we walked into a crowded restaurant for breakfast. It was special getting to know you and we hope that the year was as memorable for you as it was for us. We couldn't ask for better little sisters. Lots of Love, Your Big Sisters from the Class of '82425 Seniors 107 I I I i Declslons . . . f.i2'2gir0,S a rough idea of where For four long years, be- coming a high school sen- ior was the ultimate goal students had been striv- ing to reach. But once they got there, seniors found it was not all "smooth sailing." Re- they planned to pursue sponsibilities began to their higher education. pop up everywhere and Some of the more popu- there was no way to lar choices in colleges avoid them. Choosing a seemed to be Loyola Mar- college andfor career ymount University, was constantly on the U.C.L.A. and San Diego State. 50'Vo of the senio thought they would be their college studies at P.C.C. and later transfe to a four year college. Many students express interest in private insfifl tions such as U.S.C. dental and Stanfordxb if Na via C N050 Sflvitlzl C Nyzuz illlazff tiara' Sfrllizfof cdfyzifzllclfzrff K Scurlozsf C 7 , 2'XOJCCll'1l' CSZNZZ C630 zi Svgclll P Tee-shirts from various colleges in Southern California were popular with many seniors like len- ny Borbrige, Sheryl Chapman, Alicia Gra- bowski and jill Garri- gan. 108 Seniors .pls Q-,A -., -mg. if F' IU19 ,fiv- 4n'X 4 Handing in their art assignments, Andrea Radics and Michele Adams discuss their grades with Mrs. Finer. Get- ting an "A" in art isn't as easy as it may sound. Y Lunch gives Virginia Forest a time to finish her art pro- ject. Many seniors used lunch time to finish assignments. ifnlkhcfcf Svwmk cgaqfldf L f CS,C'UlLggC1f fmauf 4904110 cgfzimficlfcf Cnofza f94ndwa Somazfzif Seniors 109 P This is right before lunch time on Friday. ln a few minutes sen- iors will be running to their cars in the hope to get out to lunch quickly so they will have more time to munch out." Cageuzadettef Www Sarrwunsf qgsf. 511151 Cylofaeewfgjwflfrluaw Suzanne Www, gunmen, A-dr to the lecture Kathleen fix, 1" ' ...X you re goofing off Little of students as the end of the day approached. So Good t Being Bad As Detective Sebastian lurked through the past his- tory ofthe Class of '82, he discovered interesting sto- ries. Digging beneath the uniforms, homework and smiles this nosey dragon re- vealed the astonishing truth about the seniors. Should he expose these facts? What would he do if the "top secret" information fell into the wrong hands? He couldn't bear to see his fellow classmates repri- manded for their past mis- chievious, yet funny deeds. Being a kind-hearted dra- gon, he decided to destroy the evidence. He wouldn't want anyone to find out that Roula Filandrianos and Maria Katsofados accident- ally killed a gold fish and then buried it in the Soph- omore Biology teacher's flower pot. He couldn't be- lieve that during their lun- ior year, Janice Abraham, Leslie Duerst, Anne Thur- man, and Katie Malloy left campus during lunch, with- out permission. VVasn't off- campus always a senior p vi lege? The last of the reports were burned. Sebastian wondered why these fact weren't revealed at the ti ofthe incidents. His con- clusion was that the stu- dents involved were "so good at being bad." tb 110 Seniors s 'Z Nut' Q if 91 rms. P 45' i' ' as CSHC' 5911111151 3, , 'ff Vx if -1 fT,a11f ky I g snuff 1 1.sf gg Jxqruu' Elflzlf-14111111 is ' if-f T qv--+-V' 1 'QS wmw ,J fifiiizsf 1455 IPS Lwfrmica iiftllavzf S505 Lzcfe 437411410 CE11M1'111'1fsf Er' 10511 Cuzcla 45 av' 'G-3' l ...J C9 flallm qfycvzzzliw 4 Sebastian lets off smoke as he realizes that his years as the senior mascot have come to an end. After being brought to life in 1980, the mytho- logical symbol pro- moted spirit inthe form of the Dragon Patrol and class unity. 1 Eating on the ter- race? That's not al- lowed Theresa Camil- ingl lf caught commit- ting such a devious crime, students would have to serve one hour detention after school. Seniors 111 H54 v . 'M " Q w . 4 5 may 5 Q41 wh , - ' x , M,-p , '13 3x 9 X, 'Ju-wx 1 W veg. B it fi X M .rig V. s .gr l pf pl by war . N f s,..A AThough rushing to her seat for Freshmen Induction, Nicole Williams care- fully hangs on to her little sister's flowers. Seniors presented their little sisters with an arrangement of carnations and ferns. 1 Signing in ready to participate for the Tournament of Roses Court judging, Susan Taves waits until she receives her number. Besides having a fun time, many girls felt it was a learning experience. Seniors 113 W 9 of gsm ek GX639 K Q adm "What bout Th Class Cf '82?" "Despite the four years of changes and pressures the Senior Class has al- ways stuck together, got the job done, and was the most spirited, radical, partying, good-looking, most loved, crazy, inspira- tional, intelligent, honor- able, loyal, dedicated, hard working, irresisti- ble, captivating class Al- verno has ever seen!" This was Sheryl Chap- man's remembrance of her senior class. When the rest of school was asked "What do you re- member most about the Class of '82?" they had various responses. "They're too hip and they gotta go," Elena Phillips. "How short their uni- forms were." Sophomore. "How rude they were in the cafeteria line." Sophomore. "They're always arguing about the 'senior front row"' Liliana Troya "John Milton's quote, "All hell broke loose." Paradise Lost 114 Dragon Patrol "The warmth they show to their little sisters, and all the enthusiasm they have to make 1982 the best year ever." Lisa Rovarino "Their symbol - the dragon." junior. "They didn't act like hot-shot seniors." junior "They were unique. I hope they have a won- derful future after AI- verno." junior "Their little skits at the assemblies." Kim Wood "They were the only one's that didn't throw us in the pond." Carol Voss "All of us running for the bathroom just to be told, 'That's the senior bathroom."'Lisa Warren "Very nice and sup- portive" Freshman "They made us feel not so scared about going to a new school. l'm glad we all have big sisters." Didi Scweiner "Their privileges stink, but I can't wait to get them." Lisa Aguilar "MASSIVE PARTIERSV' Erin Fleming rib af MM fi g V N, Lwgfx Q ,".yf'Q-ff5"' ,,... A Y , A x:.'.:.girzg- .,, I Dragon Patrol 1 15 Y Smiling Kirtika Patel addressn l I I I n I S r k the Staae-at tlaay. As class pfesi A clock on the wall read eight A.M. While most of the students had not yet sprung upon the campus, a group of dedi- cated girls huddled in room 119 for a student council meeting. Among them were Kirtika Patel fpresidenti, Terri Abril fvice-presidenti, Vicki Valmonte fsecretaryii and Andrea fMuffinJ Turner Qtreasurerj, the elected lu- nior Class Officers. Con- centrating extremely hard on the junior Ring Cere- mony, the prom, and the annual candy sale, these officers constantly found themselves in meetings. Participating not only in student body, but in ex- tracurricular activities as well, the girls maintained a tight schedule. Academ- ics were an important part of Kirtika's routine, Vicki participated in R.O.P. nursing classes, Terri enthusiastically sang whenever possible, and Muffin played in the Al- verno-La Salle band. Planning, participating, and striving for success, these girls helped shape the programs and activi- ties for the juniors. They worked diligently be- cause, as Terri put it, "We wanted to finish this year with people saying, 'wow, the junior Class Of- ficers did a really good job!' " cfs dent Kirtika is constantly involvi Terri Abril Lisa Aguilar Adriene Ayala Magda Ballester Ruth Barili Sandra Bernal . grit.. . y .- , swf -. . 9 5 1 . F . 5 X A Hamming it up, Terri Abril gives a big smile for the yearbook cameraman. As class . V.P. Terri finds a lot to be happy about, "It's fun to work with others, I enjoy it." 'P 116 juniors P Discussing the upcoming events of the student b are Muffin, Vicki, Terri, and Kirtika. Despite their in ualism, they worked together for one common goal 1 Studying intensely for her next Class, Muffin Turner skims through a literature assignment. Life is not all fun and games for Muffin, as she is not only a class officer, but a yearbook staff photographer as well, im Q- 0 ,1 ,,-ig 6,4 Yjyyf 1 xx. . ttsls A , ,Si . 4: 3 ,K i TVA ' H ,Nj-Qs 4 QR W I Q .fa Q t TS. 'ir . ,--.QF it . t A" 5 rs- 4 s Ti N I Tina Britting Theresa Burghardt Carmen Bustamante Elena Cazares Christina Chaplin Christy Climes Janice Craig Carol Cummings Apple Daza Susan DeCanio leanne DeClue Claudia de la Flor YS? brf' juniors 117 W 'V 56.1 -. , ' . 1' if - 3 I fi: . x - Ei' ,uf Melissa Farrell V A ' s Erin Fleming G Carlene Fuery 5 ,wg it Regina Galvan jill Gatti Denise Giacopuzzi Gina Giallo Aracely Gonzalez Eva Graham LCalmly resting, Elena Cazarez is caught staring into space. Many students were tired after a long day of school. 118 juniors V Stern concentration keeps Tara Ryan standing staunch hands on hips. Tara was one of 13 girls who made the team. T Q'F 'ii 1 4f1IiN7A" ska Es ,ill A Although talking is not permitted in the library, Aracely Gonzalez seems to be con tensely on an across the table monologue. Sr. Ruth Marie required payment from anyone cau conversing in the library. xhaustion is not an uncommon feeling, as Ingrid Uyemura demon- tes. The car she was resting on is Mandy Downer's. lllllllllll lL...J rg' 1.. 311-1 - 5 an -fi 1 F152 7, -11 ,-iff. - 151111 5 oods Agonizing nights of last minute projects, frustrat- ing hair-pulling mid- terms, and just plain ex- haustion haunted the ju- nior Class as they tried to make it through the year. Not only were girls wor- rying about school and all of its demands, but also balancing schedules which include family re- sponsibilities and a job: While aggravation ran rampant through the year, there were also qui- eter moments. Times when people studied si- lently in the library or paused for a minute of daydreaming in the class- room. For some, laughing and clowning around with friends and teachers made all of the days at school worthwhile, "Sharing good times with good friends are memo- ries that last a lifetime," expressed Deanne Nix. 6 df' i ggi, 'L w tf. , ss? 11 Vs' 'r -10 xi 'fm5:gl25: ?il' 1 ' 1. ,J J "'f f , g V5 "Q nav , . iw .., 1 , ,,,, K .gi A, I . 1 L 1' ---, t 1. - 1 - .' . ' X X 4 x 231. Q H 1 l ' tv s J, Christina Green Anne Crisbach Lisa Guirguis - Mina Gulke -- Sandra Henkels Sonja Henkels l ig, Lori Hoefer Kimberly Houlemard Paige johnson lulie Kane Pam Kouba Cynthia Kremer A Libraries are very conducive to daydreaming, Janice Craig discovers, as she seemingly pon winding ribbon can be 3 tedigug job, but ders some far-off event. Janice studied American Literature, which she enjoyed very much. 'sa Burghardt seems to be enjoying it. juniors -ed preparing for the Ring Ceremony. juniors 119 V Playful yet serious, sturdy but grateful, the Pegasus is a good re- ' n . 1 I n F I I g IA' t was done by talented Mary jane Salido. Hop on the back of Pegasus as it takes wing into the year! This mythological creature glides over the earth and a tale unfolds. Once upon a time, late one starry evening, Pega- sus was found galloping through the heavens in a mist of myth. He had only one goal: to find a group of unique, bright, and enthusiastic friends. Eventually the winged horse came to rest in a beautiful garden and found no one. So the white silk animal decided that his life was not as it was meant to be. Sud- denly, a large group of girls discovered and adopted him as their sym- bol for their high school years. When asked why she felt Pegasus was chosen as the symbol for the class of '83, Patty Landa re- sponded, "It's a graceful, but strong and intelligent animal who flies with de- termination like our class striving for success in the future." Q presentation of the contradictions in the class of '83. This drawing , 5s-.ner :gi ,, if K' sf! Y .a...4-fr -at , X5 s'Z,.',,,Q39, I , 61 '-Q P' . Q sf - ' h I , 4 g. -an Q' E 412:75 V .msg f G x as :fa ' R . is 'll ,. K A . ia. J V 9 l A J I , Patty Landa janet Maez Holly McAlister Peggy McDonough Lynda McKeown Michelle Mendoza 14,57 g ,er f i 'r ' .J -1-,, Frances Mercurio Y 4-Ns It .f Helen Milner Q L- 5 , ' Lehia Molina , "Hi ' A l A Carmen Mollica Carmen Nemer Deanne Nix 120 juniors Ui A An amusing assembly causes Regina Reid and Eva Grahar burst into laughter. The girls interesting attire was the result of Riu Ceremony practice. ' A shadowy campus provides the perfect setting for jill Edmond to catch a quick rest. lill kept busy singing in the e club, one of her many activities. Laura Nochella Lisa Nordquist Martha Ogram Aida Ortiz 5- Stacy Ostrowski Monica Parfait Kirtika Patel Sangita Patel Mary Pelentay siy s , I 'wg' 345: aking a break from an otherwise hectic routine, Magda Ballester is found stuffing a potato chip into her mouth. Magda is an avid athlete who enjoys basketball and softball. juniors 121 V Discussions of "Soaps" often make interesting lunch conversation. Here, Janice Craig, Linda McKeown, llena Sclafani, and Alyssa Ramsey steal way to catch some in the A.V. room. V 4 If-asxfll, in I 4 if 'W Q .ii f S t.1, Q ftp: f -19" ' .I 'N rgfwi ' fn 1, -as Q 75 ,sg,:-wi . 5 g pg. ' 93 " l .rs gk - -at '1'pfN mi, J' all ati' et Sonia Perez Linda Pichel A .g,,,., t't1 Norma Plneda f 1 -V Vivian Pino - "J Q . Q ul. A Stamping and clapping their hands, La Salle cheerleaders spur on the Lanc- ers. Practicing for games occupies some of Linda McKeown and Mary Finton's after-school time. 122 juniors l-qv ll we F A z s vi my lm 'f is L. 1 f - b--Jtw1..:- . .1x.3,1,, ,W 3 ull Q 'Vw If Gema Ptasinski Alyssa Ramsby lillRedmond Regina Reid Gina Rodriguez Maribel Roldan Rosanna Russo Tara Ryan Delia Salido Mary Schimmoller Mary Schneider llena Sclafani A Amused by her boyfriend, Apple Daza bursts into laughter. Many boys A Wanting to help out in a space program assembly, Linda Pichel filled the upper parking lot waiting for their girlfriends after school. eagerly volunteers. Linda was demonstrating a model of the space shuttle. juniors 123 tired of candy bars. y o o 0 o I Ywithalltheworksheputin , , for the juniors, Mrs. Urbina soon a Ca n d y Sa I e l What do Christmas, Were they successful? who sold 430 bars and also winter, and the junior You bet! Over 7,000 got a free prom bid. candy sale all have in people enjoyed their "I think as a class we common? Give up? They're chocolate at a dollar a bar were awe-inspiring," Mary all annual events that take - even Dr. Broome Schneider exclaimed. They place throughout the world succumbed. could not have done it, - well, at least on campus. Did these ambitious sales however, without the help Dreams of "long-satin people get rewarded? Of of Mrs, Marcia Urbina, who dresses" and "knights on Of course! Rosann Volmert oversaw this event. white horses," or, in other came in first place with a words - the prom, sent the total of S445 and received Yes, Virginia, there was a candy sale and what a class of '83 flying to sell a free prom bid. In second candy sale it was! rib candy bars. s place was Carmen Nemer Sarina Sclafani Mary Carol Shinnick Carmella Sicurella Barbara Thornhill Kathy Tulleners Andrea Turner ,fr Ingrid Uyemura Vicki Valmonte Kris Vanderhaar Sandra Van Koetsveld Norma Vargas Martha Vasari A V y.yl , F ff? ip s 'il-r i li. 5 lf' Wm txt izg I, ,EC iliiiif Tiff ' "ai-5 , . tsl s -'H-vs' 1 agsff f 'W is : Lg f . . :,.: My .V gk , A Even some seniors, Charlene Braud, Nicole Williams, Karen Brou and Sandra Rodriguez were persuaded to buy candy from the juniors. 124 juniors A Hungry juniors secretly devour candy on the terrace. Smiling as they munch, are, Carmen Bustamante, Carmen Mollica, and Sandra Vega. V An avid salesperson, Rosann Volmert managed to bring in the most money in the candy sale. She did have a little help from her friends, however, and even her mother sold some at work for her. Sandra Vega Rosann Volmert 1 rt 'git iff. lil lx ri' A H, at E , t, fl ' ., X 2 v-Wt' .. if t 'X I al X43 31538: Pamela Wilkins Kelly Willet Waiting for the weekly assembly, Laura Nochella and Holly McAlister steal a moment to socialize. These assemblies ednesday and provided a chance for the entire student body to get together. were held every juniors 125 6 Y Practicing before a game, cheerleader Ann Gris sg bach balances Norma Vargas on her shoulders. Nor ma admitted that she was nervous, but still had con fidence in her friend. o 0,699 Q W V Concentrating especially hard, Adrienne Ayala tries to "grasp the meaning" of Algebra 2. Mrs. Urbina often spent some of her lunch hour tutoring math students. 'S x Wssm g -if ' . .Ji ' V ' ' :'f.' .i-ff... Y i' ,f ' ' , " L. HN. -YN, 1.51 ee'-1 NA' -ll' A - QHFGES' -5, U Q 'QM X5 ' i..s-we-rx, -1 - f"f5H-'1.Vw , I if . . 5 .. aw... -r. . . .L r . as a. ---....,,,h-R' J X I X., 'ME t mek r A Several eager and wide awake Juniors gathered in Rm. 104A for Mr. BaiIey's English Literature Class. Tara Ryan, Alyssa Ramsby, Vicki Valmonte, Barbara Thornhill, Muffin Turner, and Gemma Ptasinski can be seen here. 126 juniors Y Computers are the wave of the future and Monica Parfait will be a part of that trend, She spent her lunch time taking computer train- ing classes. Coming of ge Upper class and under- and teachers tended to priveleged seemed to be be hard, since it was only I-X a good defination for lu- one more year until ju- ' nior year. Being "almost niors were "out in the a uppper class" could be world." At the same time, 5 compared to being an however, these girls were 2 adolescent, stuck some- given no breaks. . . unlike ..- where between supreme the Seniors. To some, lu- parental authority and nior year was extremely , g having a 12 o'clock cur- difficult, "it presented fi " N gi ' " few. As a teenager, one is many challenges, created Q A ,cey J expected to behave like awareness, developed it an adult, yet has the re- potential and drove me 73" strictions of a child. Being crazy," Lisa Guiguis ex- fx X 21 lUf1i0f, One might Say, is claimed emphatically. , ,I something like that. 1192. School work was heavy A Waiting for their turn at the podium, jill, Ruth, Patty and Janice are allowed A lndustrious students Carol Cummings and Martha Ogfam do to sit in the senior "preferred seats." One of the junior religion classes partici- SOFUG Studying On the TGFFHCG- Carol WON an GSSHY C0f1IeSI0f1 the pated in the organization of this St. Francis Mass. Bill of Rights. juniors 127 if iff l, ii In ff . ' W ? " im .H Lam Acevedo ,, E K K 58915 Sarah Alcorn Q it a v a , Tracey Allen if S awww F 'it jeanette Archambault "' . , 3 Caroline Arens Ag, Q 'Y julie Balta M l fi re I if 'Ii Theresa Barcelos Michelle Beresford jenny Berkley 4 E... Cindy Bias Angela Billotti ' Mona Borrego X , 5 Si 'lilnw-a--nanlxfl' AOccasionally overwhelmed by the enthusiasm of her fellow classmates, Tami Taylor still finds time for a big smile. Speaking in front of large audiences didn't give Tami the goose bumps. A Observing their classmates, Maureen Murphy, Cordonna McClure, and Liz loyce try to concentrate on their responsiblities. Hard work and effort were the tools used to achieve a successful year. 128 Sophomores 5'-w X if A Immersed in intent conversation, Sarah Alcorn and Lynn l gossip about life, love and the pursuit of happiness. "Life is tough," exclaimed a harried student. P Contemplating the "complexities" of lunchtime, Susan Emei Antoinette Ramirez, Barbara Reynolds, Michelle Ficcara, Sarah Van Wickle and jenny Berkeley "drool" over Mick lagger. Eating, study- ing and socializing were all crammed into the 50 minute period. for the annual Cherry Blossom. Dil the many dilemmas of sophomore life are Cordonna McClure, Liz Ioyce, Maureen Murphy, Q S te 4 O r r Taylor. The major problem seemed to be plan- "l think our class has a lot of enthusiasm and we really try hard to get what we deserve." Those words were expressed by Tami Taylor, class presi- dent. Cordonna Mc- Clure, fsecretaryl, Mau- reen Murphy, ftreasurery, and Liz Joyce, fvice presi- dentj all felt that they helped the class form their own opinions about being actively involved in class activities. dent Council for one common reason: Involve- ment. Cordonna com- mented, "I think I can fulfill the duties my job requires in order to suc- cessfully represent my class." Diligence, patience and continued effort were among the virtues these girls shared. Liz added, "I know everyone will re- member the effort we put into making their Each ofthe officers par- school year a good one-!"qQ3 ticipated with the Stu- : gif' Kenya Bradford -N n I fel "' Stephanie Brkich I A - iffy 'T I 'im ' April Bullock ks! ' jf, f X Q.-Q Vicky Camargo ' I X Marisa Caron A P ' 5 3 Nena Carpenter -,,,, I ' I g T' Cathy Carvajal 3 nv V Maria Chaure . E Maggie Clark . f Michelle Coleman ,V X Kathy Crews T' ' E jennifer Delgado .nw .690-NW' W' W L - 4,45--I. ,Mf- ' ' Q. fw- , :gyr- f 13 Friends Forever Lasting friendships were sometimes hard to find. Good friends were sometimes hard to make, but the sophomore class had special friends that were always there. As sophomore julie Scofield put it, "Sometimes the best part of school can be when you talk honestly to your friends and you don't have to worry about what they will think." Fears, worries and even the most personal secrets were exchanged with close pals. "My best friend is like a part of me, and I know l could trust her with anything!" ex- claimed Lynell Messineo. This class was definitely unique. Not only did they have a great year, they had a great year with their friends. tb A Discreetly discussing the topics of the day are Stephanie Brkich and Kim Whipple. Socializing seemed to be a favorite pastime of many sophomores. Margaret Dolan Chris Duncanson Diana Echeverry Holly Edwards Susan Emerson Diane Erb Andrea Falvy Michelle Ficarra Rebecca Flores Tonya Foote lane Forster Lorraine Gallagher avg. ef 532, b Q 'NH' ' , ii Q A k Eli xi 'Q 43 1 f , '- C. ,- fjgligi .A is - ,,.. fy -,.. 1.-Q A ,1 s iie, s i fi ' " i "-,- f ' V . 45 - 5' sf he g gi 7 ' 4...-.uf has w f fafi ew WEN yfws it W. 'LA wax: . H- pa AH M .-. 1 x tm asf ' Q-Je ...,., A.: . MZ. ,,, :- - , . ns, 1 11 cfs Melinda Gambito Maribelle Ganibi Sandra Garcia Sheila Garcia lan Garrigan Debbie Givigliano Victoria Gloria Laura Gomez Gem Gonzales Laura Gonzales Deanna Grabowski Bhuvan Gunupati ff-5 V n-M., M... N. npiness exudes from the faces of Andrea Falvy and Gladys Al- A A solitary Michelle Coleman contemplated the true meaning of being a Asked why they were so happy they replied, "lt's lunchtime!" sophomore. Many students found a few moments of quiet comforting. men aback by Linda Morgans "corny" joke, janet Voss giggles uncon- A Break time for Nancy Mora and Diane Erb meant catching up on the lates lably. Laughter was an outlet for many frustrations. gossip with their friend. Isn't drinking in classrooms forbidden, Diane? ter was an outlet for many frustrations. Sophomores 131 Renee Gutierrez Andrea Harkness Maria Hernandez Lynn Huettis Christine Hunt Liz loyce lulie Kealey Kim Crystal Paula Klingbail Yolanda Lennox Marie Lesaca Nancy Luna Lori Mayer Bridgid McCann Laura McClanathan Cardonna McClure leanne McGuire Kathleen McSweeny Melanie Meinholz Silvia Mejia Lynell Messineo Candace Milligan Fiona Moorhead Nancy Mora T Wea, lf A 2 , f I . .,.. ... ., ..,,.,,,. .. .. . ,EH il ,, .J 1 , M 555 V - K ,Q mini-if ., .M lla: ,,gV A 'l ",, ll W ',. P 1 ff'-u ,h ws:-11" lf. q.,s,, gi . KVVI I , -'E am- ' '1""3 i wr My .1 A Diligent studying is a very common practice among sophomores. Dayna Riddle, Liz Oberreiter and Lynell Messineo cram before the lunch bells 132 Sophomores if ff, Sophs ln Action One of the most active classes this year was the l sophomores. At least ac- cording to them. But, ev- erywhere you turned this year, a sophomore kept popping up. They could be found in the library, on the terrace, in the cafete- ria and wherever they were you could be sure that they were always with another sophomore. As Judith Romjeko put it, "We are always trying to get the upperclassmen to notice us, even if that means being a little crazy!" Many sophs were sur- prised at how well their class was unified. lan Gar- rigan stated, "l'm happy that my friends and l get along so well, it makes life a lot easier!" Studying, working and especially being with each other were what made the sophomores a unique class. 1325 . M pw, " . -4. V X asv Lynda Morgan of t Eileen Mullen 0 A f t ', X, 2 KE i Maureen Murphy ' an Jaw am- A Stephanie Nakagawa .., L Elizabeth Oberreiter . lvonne Ortiz th ' in W V on ' W-'mm 'lfi...,. t -fm 2 f.. .. N ' ' V, A Songhui Pak E. y olss H 1 ,L A Yvette Pardo " 3' 'lr f ' ' Anne-Marie Parent gf . I R 3 ,',' Q! as W ' il, . I l ll "f E V 4' L ' . Lisa Pearson Z cm, ,f N V 'U g lulie Plug X y ' 2 . V , lacqueline Pose ,V m 3 anxiously for rides home are Angie Billotti, Nena 4 Snatching a few moments at lunch, Holly Edwards en- and Larissa Young Many students quickly changed gages in conversation. Many students spent time on the normal clothes as soon as the bell rang. phone checking up on boyfriends. Sophomores 133 V After a hard day at school, Maggie Clark looks forward to getting some rest at home. Peace and quiet were often hard to find on campus. V Trying to persuade a "public schooler" to transfer isn't always an job, Laura Gonzales and her friend, Cheryl Leon, debated the "pros "cons" of attending a private school. --...Y A Asse mbled in disarray, the Sophomore Class gathers for a meeting. Planning for the Cherry Blossom was a major topic of discussion. 134 Sophomores r -if my X Antici ation hoods. "I knew that in the end selling all those maga- zines would be worth it!" exclaimed lenny Berkley. The top seller was Mona Borego, who sold 13 sub' scriptions. Kathleen Mc- Sweeny was the second highest in sales with 12. Many students were espe- cially excited because the Cherry Blossom was held in the Villa instead of the cafeteria as in previous years. fb Linda Pullara 1 , Barbara Quinones Elizabeth Quintas Manal Rabadi Q f 'ia if .1 Antoinette Ramirez Carmen Ramos Barbara Reynolds Dayna Riddle Judith Romejko Wendy Sah Katie Schimmoller Stephanie Schruiff "vi ii 2 3' julie Scofield 1, Vicky Slagle ""' Annette Spataro , Helen Stiver Sophomores 135 For a Change Traditionally the re- sponsibility of setting up chairs had always been placed on the sopho- mores. However, this year things changed slightly. The duty shifted from the sophomores to the custodians. Sophomores seemed to be tired of "putting up" chairs and decided it was time for a change. Caro- lyn Wilbur commented, "I'm glad we don't have to do chairs, I never thought it was very fair anyway!" Sophs did seem to wiggle out of their re- sponsibility, and most of the upperclassmen won't let them forget it! Mary Schimmoller comment- ed, "lf we got stuck doing them, then it's only fair that they should have to do them." Many juniors and sen- iors were inclined to agree with this statement, expecially after they had to put in many hours of labor when they were sophomoresf Y Hurriedly completing homework before class is a very common prai tice. Yet, who knows what Michelle Coleman and Kenya Bradford were IO. -'greg ,, 3' M-',,,,. . Tami Taylor 1, l Denise Tinker Ana Maria Travieso fa I ,U as Tiffany Thompson i ,. . ff-. .assent .., 'x Liz Tremblay -" Liliana Troya Sarah Van Wickle janet Voss 1 x ' X Q 5-- i , My rv lk ':':"" , 'if ia- Rf -., aehil-in L' ' - 4.5 ' 'i s.. 3. K K .- . "L y 1 V ff' fi ll :- Sue Walleck B nv ' ,, 'H A ' L. by E Lisa Warren - iff, rf, ft --' li Heidi Wassef ' V 'l Kim wipple . - f X ln' i 5 A I iffigifff' ' L' -f ,zgsg 2 ' lee e Carolyn Wilber "' ' T -- 4 I Christine Wilber . ' N 1 Monique Williams il X 1 'A Y Larissa Young in 1 hx, g iii? J. . l ,,,. mm. gf' w ' ' " ' P li L it r 2 vi ,- 136 Sophomores A The prize-winning sophomore tree stands in glory. All of the trees were beau tifully decorated. V Casually strolling across the campus are Monique Williams V Visitors on campus always seem to cause excitement. Carmen Ramos, and Tiffany Thompson. A relaxed atmosphere reflects many stu- Cathy Carvojal, Barbara Reynolds, Yvonne Ortiz and Diane Echeverry welcome dents attitudes. the new kid in town. JV' " 92555 A A smiling jan Garrigan tries to amuse Candace Milligan. Students often found things to keep them busy during lunch. Sophomores 137 vb' W foe' 69 x 59 OSP Quickly applying mascara before the bell rings is Maribelle Ganibi. A hurried makeup job was common during breaktime. ,I Sandwiched Sophomores Being stuck in the mid- dle isn't always easy, but the Sophomores seemed to handle it well. Know- ing that they weren't freshman gave them some incentive, although the realization of Senior glory was still distant. Katie Schimmoller commented, "l'm looking forward to being a Senior, but l'm a little nervous at the same time." Many students were actually pleased with their rank on campus. "At least l'm not a freshman any- more!" exclaimed Lisa Pearson. Sophomores seemed to maintain a cheerful at- titude throughout the year, even though they suffered from underclass- men blues. gb 138 Sophomores A Listening attentively during an assembly sits Theresa Barcelos. Many important facts were often conveyed during this time. A Relaxing for a few moments are Laura Gonzales, Linda Pullara, and Michelle Coleman. Students often needed a few moments of peace after an especially hard day. V Art students Marisa Caron and Crystal Kim examine their project. Marisa commented, "Art sure turned out to be a lot harder than I thought!" it " Z i , N I 9' ei. ,Maia .I ,. A U V Sneaking a bite on the terrace is Tonya Foote. Hunger pains often intlict ed many students around break time. ll Y if we M A Wracked with laughter, Tonya Foote and Michelle Beresford try to compose themselves. Laughter was often an escape from the harsh reality of school. Sophomores 139 V Usually seen insde the cafeteria, Nancy Sumner, Sharon Sulli- van, Mary Dinniene, Adrienne Cenofesky and Mary Ann Sullivan decided to enjoy the outdoors and eat lunch outside for a Ahegail Abanes Lisa Abbett change. Shannon Akins Flavia Alvarez Kristian Alvarez Deborah Anaya Debrya Anderson Lena Antoci V ,I O an avr ..- f T S at a y A 2 I P Taking time out to talk, Kim Wood, Trisha Brennan and Deborah Anaya sit on the terrace and chat. Many freshmen were found on the terrace during break and lunch. A Standing side by side, Katie Burke and Karen Brown prac- tice for Freshman Induction. Many freshmen didn't know what to expect on this special occasion. 140 Freshmen 515' reshmen Take A Stand "They have a lot of spirit," remarked Bindy Tichy, when she was asked to comment on the Freshman Class Officers. Many freshmen polled in a Troubadour survey had positive attitudes toward their class officers. They felt that the officers were doing an excellent job, and hoped they would continue. Still, the four officers, dentl, Marquita Harris ' fSecretaryy and Roma Flemming qTreasurerJ, planned to boost the en- thusiasm ofthe freshman class even more. Marquita Harris stated, "We want- ed to show the upper- classmen that we aren't as quiet and innocent as they think." Sally Caceres felt that, "Our class has a lot of spirit. We wanted to show the school that as f , at . X f N we can have fun and be rowdy too!"6 Gina Gibson fPresident7, Sally Caceres fVice-Presi- 4 Discussing the upcoming activities of the freshman class are Mar- quita Harris, Sally Caceres, Roma Flemming and Gina Gibson. One of their many jobs was to get the freshmen involved in student ac- tivities. ' 1 Tamra Auzenne 1 V lodi Balog 1 i ,. .. - Michelle Barrett Pamela Barvin Michelle Beaudet Sophia Bicos . If 4.2 + 'K YTYQ' ' is 9. xr .wx lonelle Bogle Trisha Brennan Susan Brisco Karen Brown Katie Burke Lisa Caballero 4 With spirit and enthusiasm the new Freshman Class Offi- cers were elected. The four offi cers, Gina Gibson, Sally Caceres Marquita Harris and Roma Flem ming, stand amazed as their names were called. Freshmen 141 f le Sally Caceres Aki 'X I lohanna Marie Cali 'iq y A at K Q l Anita Casillas , y-ff - V ry az H N jamie Chapman ' Anne Chavez Jana Christ Anne Coleman Nathalie Cormier Theresa Casprelli 1 ,- Gina Cotugno Mary Dinniene X jennifer Ellis - Mary Evleth f X K 1 Ilona Falvy "' ,R .3 Cathy Ferrante - swf l 1 Q Roma Fleming . Carol Flores - . Cynthia Flores ' if Adrienne Genoesky dy Gina Gibson i Lani Giessinger Kimberly Gleason - 9. B . Heather Griffin V ,. , mlx- ... ,sk y A Doing research work for class, Monique Pijanowski works diligently in the library. Doing reports was not a favorite past-time for many freshmen. 142 Freshmen Gina Colucci C atchout For College Men 4 " Throughout history it seems as though good ad vice was and still is given by an elder to someone younger. However, this time the Freshmen Class wanted to speak their mind and give some of their own advice to their Big Sisters, "Everything will work out, don't worry!" "Don't slip and fall down your staircase!" college men!" "When you open your locker, give me a chance to move before your books fall on top of mei' "Rick Springield post- ers are much better than Playgirl Centerfolds any day!" "Learn to write a gra- matically perfect sen- tence tit saves timel!" "Keep your bathroom clean, we will be using it in three years!" tfb I 4 Lunch period is a favorite among the students. Tiffany Tapert and Dianna Mehler enjoyed using their free time to relax andttalk. I 'iw . 5 C .gf-JK "Watchout for those wav . Marla Hass 4 Wt I W ,. N- Tlfvr 'fx , X -ff - Celine Johnson Kimberlee johnson x Q Taking a break from Freshmen Induction practice, Martha it 3 g lj Munoz, Stella Nieto and Gina Perez talk about the upcoming ' 4 V i MJ event. Many freshmen looked forward to becoming official Alverno students. Freshmen 143 Marylee Guerrero Marquita Harris Christine Hendra Imelda Huges Debra jackson mytilassg 'thafs what makes A C C y r l ' y V A lot of studying and concentration prepares Maureen O Don , L y - V V V A , ' ' H v nell for her test. Many freshmen found it difficult to keep up with The futuirelooyks bright A inve the freshmen fqri their Freshmeniclrass 'oft weiriiiliifiiked what they 51Q985:s1Tfhisisyeari they 5 n L, liicikedffcgrward' rp' in the sbrnughtiinftybygf1,0001 f rl Vwaa x ,, f percent Arie- y ldollayrsrintspdrisorslfiir tlie, fspornydedjsf'To be sen-A TOPK fne Wiilliizr?Wsl11F'?i5faf1ed4.i rsasubwlins E?iaF1sQnShFp 1 .,, between 'the'-ffsshmrens , aa A iors-I" Oth-ei-i answers aaa i n-4 to hayirigfrllitiilt-:iiisisters iandf 5that3wall,sgrpw in the years V La ' Abeingfbigfsyiistsersyjlhaviingg Tiiilffbirid 7U'ii5'i5f?ii2Hfi0fi f 5', Q 'Ab' sl3?iS of ffi'3!135f i1r1ClrOf A Thefgffltilfe'lf,il13i,fl56Y':7''K ffffiiFSe'fEf5flUfifi0lnf?ltfl'C' C ' Lcoppjibutedsitbi-fhei'g3njg,i.J?i s ffTHesefreishmen,7the g A A pukssfsbimsgfghgrdgygujjivgnC V 2 Ciassi0f'1985gare on their stated,j'ilr'mfgetting to' - A w know alot of people in' A A waystci becoming true Al-A tferno students, sharing Q A andigrowingf meeting , C school. fun -.the peg- A ' new people andsloving - plefg C , Q lseverymoment uf it. Q5 I Christie King Kimberly Klotz W Cynthia Knight Andrea Lofy Teresa Luna Maria Marquez Nancy McCloskey Erin Mclntire lodi McWhirter P After running for 15 minutes, Christina Stephenitch and Michele Beaudet take a rest. P.E. was a required class ,3-'J i'si - 1-xiii tw- if X 5 A A for freshmen. is f- ,tb 144 Freshmen an is sw . -if 'P r tffwfef 'L T , . " 'K . A 1 f if 4-. ,Q " rv, P ' ,- L , v 4 W . . ff- S S -'S -.J ' S ,, , M f M1 D Dianna Mehler Laurie Morgan Patricia Mudnich Martha Munoz Stella Nieto Gina Och Maureen O'Donnell Marie Palmieri Christie Pelentay Araceli Penafuerte Gina Perez Monique Pijanowski Cara Pitts Neda Pouring Wendy Pyle A Newly inducted freshmen, Trisha Bren- nan, Ionelle Bogle, Sophia Bicos and Mi- chelle Beaudet, salute the school during the Alma Mater. All during induction week many freshmen were found memo- rizing the Alma Mater. 4 Caught on restricted grounds, Nancy Sumner and Lisa Rovarino are found in the Yearbook room taking a peek. When polled many freshmen were looking for- ward to this year's Troubador. Freshmen 145 4L Ballet Gets A Rave Review In the past P.E. consisted of spiking the ball, or making a basket. However, this year, P.E. took on a new meaning for the fresh- men, as they were taught the basics of Ballet. When polled, 75'Z2 of the fresh- men felt that it was a great introduced to football, soft- ball, volleyball and basket- ball. All in all BOLZQ of the freshmen felt that P.E. was fun and they enjoyed it. -6 Waiting for the ball to be served, Nancy Sumner and Kimberely Klotz stand in their positions. Al- though some time was spent on change from the old I volleyball, ballet was the favorite FOUIIDGS of P.E. among freshmen. Besides Ballet, they were M . Diane Quintela Tamara Rad Mary Ragains Eva Razo Kelly Riley Sandra Roth Lisa Rovarino Alma Rose Sanchez I Keeping warm from the cold outdoors, Alma Sanchez is seen W inside the cafeteria for lunch. On cold days a seat in the cafeteria was hard to find. 146 Freshmen Dianne Scweiner Bridgid Scofield Mary Louise Shinnick Mary Skousen Cynthia Stefek Susan Stephen Christina Stephenitch Mary Ann Sullivan if if 1- w if-5' S " Nr -'ii my H ity A ,X 5 'ig ,si g r. ii in 1 ya if 111-f .' A Concentrating on her memorized arm move- ments for a prayer, Tamra Auzenne tries not to laugh. Many freshmen were apprehensive about performing in front of the student body during the Epiphany mass. 1 Using her special talent, Adrienne Genoesky embroiders as Mary Dinniene watches. When polled, many freshmen said that listening to music and watching boys were part of their after school activity. Freshmen 147 Y Friends are part of the campus spirit and Susie Stephen and Stella Nieto take part in it Whenever people came on campus they may have seen or more people talking and having a good time Sharon Sullivan Nancy Sumner Nicole Susnar leannine Taillac Tiffany Tapert Belinda Tichy Britton Trahern Suzanne Underbrink 148 Freshmen Nllens In ade Campus beings and customs. They were puzzled by the fact that the odd numbered classrooms were on the upper terrace and the even were on the lower side of the terrace. They couldn't understand why they could only use certain stairs and bathrooms, and why they had to wait five minutes before they could buy their lunch. Through all these strange events, the "Aliens" were able to develop the charac- teristics necessary to survive on the new found world. is Listening to their favorite music Wendy Pyle and Bridgid Sco- d rock out Music tastes ranged from disco and "pop," to rock NIM 1 ir"ifsi: 3- H lvl. if A M L 'J' 1. Laura Von Der Ahe Michelle Wheeler Coleen Wilson Carolyn Wolf Kimberely Wood Dana Leigh Wright Pamela Zoolalian L Ji 4 Showing off their musical abilities Di anna Mahler and Tiffany Tapert play their flutes for mass. Trying new, entertaining things were part of the liturgy Freshmen 149 Qi' .Kg .W 566 0 99 W GQSQQW fsfiwcg P Enjoying the delights of the cafeteria food, Bindy Tichy eats a tantalizing apple pie. Sweets were a major seller in the cafeteria during break and lunch. Scared Frosh They started out as scared little freshmen. They weren't used to the new and unique atmo- sphere of the campus, But somehow they grew, and adjusted to their new way of life. As Nancy Sumner commented, "When I first arrived at school I didn't know what to expect, it was dif- ferent, but being differ- ent is what I love about Alverno." The Class of 1985 has adjusted to a new life that was far different from Iu- nior High and Grade School. They look for- ward to having little sis- ters, graduating and of course going to dances and meeting "La Salle boys." As Mary Ann Sulli- van wondered, "When are we going to have more dances?" As their first year end- ed, the freshmen looked to the future with a posi- tive attitude. "We wanted to be the best class around, we have the po- tential, and we are almost there . . . well maybe we are already there," was Lisa Rovarino's opinion of THE CLASS or 1985! 6 'i A Following Freshmen Induction, Mary Ann Sullivan, Adrienne Gen- oesky and Mary Dinninene enjoy eating lunch with their big sisters. One of the many things freshmen looked forward to was having their own little sisters. P Finally an official student body member, Anne Coleman sings the Alma Mater. Although all the students knew most of the Alma Mater, the freshmen were the ones who remembered it completely. 150 Freshmen QQ V "How many blades of grass are there on our campus?" was the question Wendy Pyle had to answer during Fresh- men Induction. Although the names were put into a pa- per bag not all were chosen at random. is Y joking around with their friends, Nicole Susnar and Sharon Sullivan respond to a "gross" joke. Laughing among friends seemed to ease the tension of school pres- sures. if-.... 4'-Q f ' ex . r-.s 1 ' ,cj 1. r 1 'ff K 1 - . f v 'i i . 1 W s i r :A " l W A i flfffm s x 'pf' M. i e ' . 4 'fl' 'i A! f s ,ex .ev 1 I Z" A Raising her hand in glory, Debbie Anaya takes part in the Liturgy. Hand move- ments were a new and interesting part of this mass. 1 Like many paSI times, Dianne Mahler stands and listens to her friends. Many last- ing friendships were formed this year and many more will be in the future. Freshmen 151 , :if s K iijy Vviyih , 4 ' .V ' ' 16 , U , 3 2 k, cg ,ispiff ' , .. , , Q A, S- . ,I .s. X , ,W K H f,: L 2 xv 'Nz 21: ek w ' eff gig, P54'5"' aff ,,. ?' M253 i ,-fn" KN 1' s 'N '15, v ' 1 N lZ' ix ,,,1 4 X gbfwwy . ,i mu, Y ,N N, Q' ' Xin , 1 4, , Q 4 ff 6 , X Va . I if yi 1, rv jg: lg! ,X X ff ,Q Nwx,Q,..L'h Nw :W .M F, , km, ,.5i2?t1L,-gif. .. v. Ki 1, . ,AL M Ln fwzm. w , 5 X 2. ,za .. , iw . f 2 111425:-S9223-255 f5,L4SFSfiQf?E2- 15 X H , Q .ifiifimzh X , .K TL-'ilk' I 1 -, s:.',1,:ms:22ssSfgsw1:1fYr': M:f1m2Q5:eez.ssQms'fa? , -wmv A , -,xismzlffvrygwc-gfgqgyg'f K J.5:,,f2M-551:lsszlbs-ai-LX, f-fm L' L1ifgg,,pigf,g2g3iG5viggwwigsf3f1f1555 zfspwz -gqeiggggmw, 3,5g5gw,15,,ff-:MfQ,,11,,.w , - S - ss f,.9:L.m:4saa-wb:-Z S M S ex sxfsvkjx f 'S' K S 1 ,,-eg, M, .1 :gaw- K S L,,. . , .. E 1 J K --'A-,,fq.QQgX1fg4, s .,-f7,.U,,?191s,:,lisfhi H- 22 U , K 'Q-.ff Q .2 ' al, 'Q , 'V v,,,,,1.,a.-,U -wwfm fa kk ,,,f-.,,.0-of' Aww -A r Q' nv, X 4 . Patrons and Advertisers are an important part of the year- book. Through their support students are able to buy the Troubadour at a reduced price. Their contributions also make it possible to add special features that enhance the quality of the yearbook Thanks to those special people the Troubadour received a First Class Rating from the Columbia University Rating Service To all of our sponsors we extend a sincere and heartfelt Thank yo Personal Patron 2 ALL MY FRNDS GOOD LUCK ALWAYS LUV VINEET 2 THE GANG 4 YRS FLEW BY 2 FAST BUT MEMORIES LIVE ON' 82 RULES 2 The Gang Bigeyes Lunchs NoSurpriz par ties sheet hombre Plansayhart okokok Ba byHuey Luv U All 4yrs1s along Time Will Miss You Sheryl 2 The Wall Gang 84 rocks hard' SVW 4 HEATHER N RENE 2 OF THE BEST LIL SISTERS ILL MISS U GUYS LUV SHERYL AIM BESTEST BUDDIES 4EVER' LUV IEAN ALARMA' No Hard Promises with d a and t p PEACE' Alicia Virginia Wendy ITS BEEN AN EX ALL MY LUV + KISSES -I- STRAWS 2A C D + WGIRV Amore Mio ti Scrivo questo per dirt 1 quantr Ti Amo Voglioessere con te per sempre Solo not due Ti Amo per sempre La Tua Linda Pullara I N Y AMY LUV HOC LUF MAC LIDA FAM MOM DAD AMY 8: MARY ILL MISS YA LOTS LUCK LUV TERRI Andrea we love you and we are proud of you Mom and dad Andrea Iste n seqitsen utadon' AS A MAN THINKETH IN HIS HEART SO HE BECOMES As they sayin Dodgerland Wait until next year" Congratulations to The Class of 83' Barb Sandy Scary Monsters Cathy 82 154 Adsflndex Becky' Cany striping Purple French BBDD Food Swimming In Apts' Bow' Swine' Deeny Becky Its Great Being Crazy With you' Your great lils sis' Louise Ben 4 The Special Times Love Babe Bernadette Thanx for being such a great big sister' Good luck next year Im gonna miss ya Love Dianna Best wishes for your future goals Love lim Belinda Erik 81 Ethen BEST WISHES LESLIE LOVE GRANDMA BEST WISHES TO OUR FAVORITE SOPH OMORE JULIE KEALEY LUV the THIEL FAMILY Bobby I WANT YOU TO KNOW I LOVE YOU Brld our frndshp has Istd thrgh the yrs The youngest have the funest C Buf Dont worry about los ull get him Rin love ya lots hon good luck both of u Thal im turn yapenezluv Kath Buffy Lopez we ve had a lot of good times with more to com' Thanx love ya Buffy Sue Bycott Carmen its Been Tough but we madeit U R the best' Love ya forever Terri Cat 81 Barb slt hse hor srvs 8t apls' I just culd nt hang without you' Thanx for being there Friends 4 Ever' Ba bye I luv Yoose Guys' SANDY 82 Cathy 84 Denise remember the lunch bench 84 the embarasment Luv Michele CHRIS 84 IEAN U2R THE GREATEST LIL SIS TERS EVER THANX4 Making MY SR YR COMPLETE LUV MONICA KEEP IN TOUCHII CHRIS I HOPE YOU SEE MICK AT UCSC GOOD LUCK YOUR LIL SISTER HEATHER CHRIS STAY SANE INSIDE INSANITY LUV PUG CHRISSY KEEP ON DRUMMIN LUV U MOMS Chrlstmel Thanks For being a friend since frosh yr U R 2 nice 2 4get Sp CHUCK THERE WILL ALWAYS BE END LESS LOV CLASS OF 82 YOU RE GREAT' SUZANNE COME TO LOUSE FOODS FOR XITRA COMGRATS LESLIE KATEE ANNE IAS MOM CONGRATULATIONS BARBARA' LOVE LUPY Congrats Corinne' Mom Dad Nell Congratulations Cynthia Mom 8: Dad CONGRATULATIONS Leslie Duerst FROM the Evleth Family Dick Pat joe Mary and Everett Hello Feslie From Grandma Congratulations Sandra We wish you much Happiness and success in the Future years God Bless Love Mom and Dad Chester Congratulations To Ianice Abraham Last But Not Least In A Great Line Congratulations to julie Joyce and the class of 82 Love The Underbrlnk Family 81 your ll ll - u! . ' - KIT , ' ' . , . PERIENCEI GOOD LUCK! LUV YOU! KAR- Best wishes to Patty from Frank FANCY PRODUL LA little sister. Congratulations to our Little Sis, Leslie, Luck 81 Love Larry and Mark Congratulations to Wendy Sinnette "The greatest Alumni Ever to come from A.H.S. This is to make up for the lousy 1980 year- book. Luv Mom Coose Life I care tacky thanx, for the fun CONQUISTADORS - I'd rather laugh with the sinners than cry with the saints - the sinners are much more fun - AND ONLY THE GOOD DIE YOUNG. CYNTHIA K, THANX 4 BEING SO SWEET 84 GOOD LUCK IN THE FUTURE LOVE THA- LIA DANA 84 MARIA, 2 BEST I.lTTLE SISTERS WISHING YOU HAPPINESS ALWAYS LUV Ml Darling Kimbee you are doing a teriffic job I love you - Renee Deanne congratulations and the best of luck in the future Alfred Rrobus. Deanne Nobile I love U like a real sister! Love your lil sis - Theresa Dear Big Sis, Sandra, I think your really sweet and I want you to know how much you mean to me I love U Your liI'sis Martha Dear Karla - We are very proud of you BREAK A LEG - Love - Your Family Dear Linda - I LOVE YOU I FOR EVER! BYE! Dear Lisa - I WANT EVERYTHING SPE- CIAL FOR YOU LOVE MOMMY Dear Lori, thank God for my 5-11 Blessings love MOMMY Dear Magda: On behalf of the Miranda Family, we want to Congratulate you on your junior year and wish you continued success in the future Good Luck! Tia Tillie and George Dear Mandy - thanx for being my big sis and making me so proud of you. Love you lots Debbie Dear Michele Osti, You are the big sister I never had I luv you Debbie Dear "Mija" QMonaj Whether the day is sunny or blue, just remember that "I Luv You" Love: "Mija" QLouis Salgadoj Dear PATTY BOB AND I WISH YOU THE BEST ALWAYS. THANK-YOU FOR SO MANY YEARS OF LOYAL BABYSITTING LOVE US! Dear Tamra Coleen Martha Lena and I Ri- sha youve been terrific friends I hope you have a good year Debbie Dear Tracey Thanks For being such a great bested-friend and for always being there for me. Love Mona Dear WANDA HARVEY LOVES YOU AND MISSES YOU. I REALLY DO LIKE MON- DAYS Deeny - my lovely Concha "dearheart. Im sure!" whatever, youre very special to me. I look forward to many happy times with you in the future with love always, your little I. P.S.Bma Denise, I'm so happy that my idea of you'd be doing in your last years of high school is so opposite to what you are doing now. I thought you wouIdn't have a boyfriend and you have a great first. there are to many more great things youre doing to mention Im just glad that my opinion and comments didn't even phase your success. Shoot for university - after that, - the stars! your closest kin, Kim. Sister I never had I luv you Debbie DENISE, MAY YOUR FUTURE ALWAYS BE BRIGHT WE LOVE YOU, MOM AND DAD Denise, my joy, I see the sun dawning in your smile and hear a promise of endless spring in your laugh Dennis Gracias pro todos los buenos tiem- 'ik-t . I A if .'. I - , , .. j ,. f'g:QE.3Pi" k in pos q'tuve contigo siempre tendras una gran parte de mi corazon EC Don't be dismayed at good-byes A farewell is necessary before you can meet again And meeting again, after moments ar life times is certain for those who are friends. With very special love for 82 Morrn dreamers - GIBEYES LUNCH TALKeat BANDS BALOONS DEATHRIDES COR- TRACING IIHAD SADIEDS THANX 4 MEMORIES LUV VOLVO DTBDG THANKS 4 EVERYTHING I LUV UAB E8tM+Love e love and happiness you have given us love you Mom + Dad Mitcheltree FEK GEORGE LOVES ME MOT YOU ER Erin - to a special buddy! your a great friend, and will become even a better one as the years go on. I no we've had some bad times, but I will always luv ya, friends 4- ever, Melvin felices de tus triunfos y esfuersos orgullo- sos de nuestra primera nietz mil amores abuelo y abuela FROM COMGREY AND TRACEY From my sickness at c's house 8t out of N's car to my crustyness at lunch - you all are the bestest 84 wish you lots of luck love Cathy GINA - DEAR SIS ILL MISS YOU FORE- VERG Gina GOOD LUCK IN YOUR SR YEAR, NINA Gina Good Luck your sr. year luv MOM Gina, Kelly, Stella, Debbie, Heather, Pam, Gina, jackie, I hope we will always stay good friends! Remember, THE ESSENCE of LIFE is Companionship and love. Martha P.S. LODKA 84 LESLIE TOO! GINA MAY ALL YOUR WILDEST DREAMS COME TRUE TO DAY TOMORROW 84 ALWAYS GOOD LUCK LUV IILL Gina thanks 4 everything good luckT Gina, URA GREAT LIL SIS, GOOD LUCK! CD GOD BLESS ALVERNO HIGH ROMA FLEMING GOD BLESS BARBARA FLEMING! MARY- KEHR BE, A WONDERFUL GIRL, MUCH SUCCESS TACKLE God grant us Serinity to accept the things we cannon change - Courage to change the things we can and Wisdom to learn the difference. Good luck - Monica - and Best Wishes, V Marjorie Bruce Adsflndex 155 Good luck and much success to Sandra and all of her friends love to all Mr. and Mrs. Chester Good luck Gina the Galvan Family Good Luck Theresa 81 Class of '83 good Luck to Patty and class of 83 Good Wishes Theresa' Luv Deanne' HA SR NW, KR CB you are very special + wonderful friends I wish you all the best life has to offer IuvMaria Happiness is having a daughter like you' Congratulations Maria Love Dad Mom jo seph and Michael Happy sophomore year love G S T 7 HAVE A WONDERFUL YEAR M L ANDERSON HAYDEE OTRO HERMOSO ANO QUE TU NOS HAS DADO FUENA SUERTE EN EL FUTURO TE AMAMOS SIEMPRE TU MIMI Y PAPA HAYDEE TYWYHB TBTXNALY MEF LOVE KEVIN HAYDEECITA ME HACES MUY FELIZ CONLO APLICDA QUE ERES EN EL COLE GIO TIA Hey jill take it easy' guess who? Hi Noreen thanx 4 being a Friend' 12 yrs 2gether what Memories Delmit Pat 81 what his name Luv Michele High kids Guess who Wear R the parties snoblmd vuv ya all San Cath Barb Nor Suz Dene Beck Luv Michele Hilda We will miss U much luv Carmen Terri HOORAY for Freshmen"' The Class of 1985 WILL BE THE BEST I LOVE THE BEATLES MONIQUE I luv you mom and dad' Love Suzanne XXXXX l NEED A DIME 2 PLAY THE CAME lN0ut I wish you good luck Love Erik j B I ll love you always love G P jarme you have been so much to me I know Ill love you always' LOVE DEENY jana 81 jeanette your great Laurie IANICE I will love you always john IANICE KAY MY PARTNER IN CRIME MARY jamce You ve been a great big sister thanx for everything and good Love Abby 81 Natalie 156 Adsflndex jennifer, Our Love is like The Ocean DEEP and ever Changing. But like the sea, it will forever be living 81 shall be with us always. ROY IENNIFER - Thanx 4 Tpfights, Anam 81 the Stones Forever Andy Brian 81 Roger LuvC jeriAnn Ill always Love you Luv KC jeriAnn Im burnin 4 U Luv ya KC jesus LOVES you" jILLY WILLY YOU MAKE IT LUV MOM 8fDAD jUDITH Thanks 4 Being such a great friend Kim - U R Great Lil Sis Have Fun in Prison Luv Your Big Sis Corinne Kimmy,You arethe best! Stay independent and as string as you are now. You have so much going for you take advantage of it sweetie Michele KPISP SV LG DN Thanks 4 Being such good friends see ya next year jean KUDOS TO THALIA' MOM AND DAD WISH YOU GREAT SUCCESS IN YOUR COLLEGE YEARS AND IN YOUR IOYFUL LIFE AHEAD GOOD LUCK AND HAVE FUN MOM8tDAD KV CS VP RV CF LP FRIENS 4 EVER Love your Friend 4ever Katie julie Balta is a very sexy Grocery Checker julie Balta is a honeybunny from Louis Foods julie Balta is a jewel from Rod8fBob julie Balta has a great REAR ABOUT TOMORROW julie Sayldo Metooin 82 Praise God'thats cool' Love Doug julie watch out for Kidney beans PLT Kathleen Ltsa Monica Sheila Eileen Thanks for all the memories Love Doreen Kathy Francie you ve been super little sisters take care luv Maria KATHY you are one of seven greatest gifts God has given us You have always made us proud of you may God keep you and guide you in all you do May your Life be filled with allTH KC Dave jon I Luv U all Luv jertann Keep on diggin Laurie Lov Mom 81 Dad LYNN LD KM AT jH WE MADE IT' CON GRATSIA Laura 84 Michelle to my terrefic friends I love you both love linda P Laura Holly Martha 81 Sue I dig rockin around with you TP s mistress ALWAYS P R T 82 LESLIE BIG KISS LITTLE SIS COW GIRLS LESLIE THE WORS BEST BABYSITTER AND SISTER LOVE SAND' SCOTT 8tSHAWN Lets reach for the Stars Rb Luv Sandy Linda Cris Rosann Vivian Claudia 81 Mi chelle bestest of friends 4 EVER' Lisa 84 Tammy Think of me' I Luv U Nora 82111 Lisa 85 Keep Thoses Eyes smiling' Im Proud of You Love Uncle Freddie Lisa 85 Remember Always We Love You' Grandpa 81 Grandma Ceballos 1 , -" I . . . , ' 11 - 11 . 1 1 1 1 ll ll 1, I - . F I I I I I I I I , , . . . I . I 3- ' A l I I I I . I ' . 1 1 1 1 1 - ' .H . . I . . , . llllie Kealey: D0n't STOP THINKING Leslie,2yrs.andhangingintheirLOVEYOU Il VI ' ' I ' ll ll II 1 ' 1 ' . ' . ' ' , , , ' I , , 1 l 1 I 1 l 1 I 1 I 1 : . , . I - . . I I ' . I 1 . r . : ' . , , - . ' ' . ' Il ll " I . 1 , . . . I . ' 1 1 1 - 1, H Lrsa C ballero Class of 85 Love 81 Prayers Grandpa 8: Grandma Massarottr Lrsa Class of 85 Follow you Rainbows 84 Never lose your Falth Love Uncle Tommy Lrsa Class of 85 Sunshrne' Enjoy all that you can Pray for what you want but work for the thrngs you need Most Important Express yourself without Fears' Love Mom LISA FORWARD EVER BACKWARD NEV ER MUCH LOVE WALLY AND MARGE REYNOLDS Lrsa Hxgh School IS Rewardrng Love You Auntie Chrrstlne LISA MARIE MAYER CONGRATULA TIONS' WE ARE FILLED WITH PRIDE 84 LOVE THE BEST TO YOU ALWAYS MOM 81 DAD LISA S cute TANEL S funny AIDA S perfect 81 I m glad they re my friends Lrsa thanks for belng yourself a speclal person and a great frrend I hope all your years at Alverno wrll be full of happy memories your dreams come true Luv your bug sts Suzanne Lrsa TO THE BEST GIB LITTLE SISTER GOOD LUCK ALWAYS LOVE YOUR SIS LORI FREND N E 1 COUD HAVE STAY CRAZY 4EVER HOPE WER FRENDS 4ALWAZE BREE Ing 1m always here Thanx for all Pam LORI MAYER YOU FILL OUR HEARTS WITH PRIDE AND ADMIRATION OUR LOVE GOES WITH YOU ALWAYS MOM AND DAD LOVE 81 BEST WISHES IANICE MOM 84 DAD Love SEARCHED FOR RARELY OB TAINED GOES BY UNNOTICED NEEDED BY ALL' M Martlnez UR strll my III sus' Alma Macbeth' Macbeth' Macbeth' Magda Marla May all your dreams come true and may your future be full of happr ,941 I 13 ness Love always David johnson Marla I hope your years at ALVERNO will be as memorable as mlne have been Love your brg sus Noreen Marea ROSE your a great Bug Srster Its been fun berng your lrttle sus' Mar Mag 81 Pat crazy tlmes ahead wfbwne Brucey Rmbr blte stomachs u Illetas MARTHA THANX FOR HISTORY HELP HELEN Mary Remember What you are to be U a becomrng Love always Kater' Mary Zwtsh you the best of Luck In the future Your the greatest Lltle srs Cathy Maureen UR1 Heck of a Ill srs Luv lean Arm Bestest Buddies 4EVER' Luv lean MAY THE BEST OF LUCK BE BESTOWED UP ON YOU FOR NOW AND FOREVER WITH LUV RUBERTACE 81 PABLO May you be In Heaven half an hour before the devll knows youre dead' Errn Go Bragh' Melvin My Buddy' Llfe Is Great Becuz OfU' IMademy Ir Year The Best It Could BE' Cuz were Buddies Rrght? Well Be Srs Soon 84 I want U To Be By Me k? Remem ber Iourney?' Oh yeah' Always Remember I Love Ya" Huey Much Lets Stuck Together Love Andr Mrchelle Beaudet Mom and Dad say Hu' Mlckl CONGRATS ON4GREATYEARS YEA' YOU MAKE IT ON TO 4 MORE LOVE 81 LUCK MOM DAD IERRY 8: GRAMPS Mltch Lets play ponlln monrovra Suaznne MOM 81 DAD THANK YOU FOR ALL YOU HAVE BEEN TO ME MAHAL KITAI' MI Mona thanx 4 always being there and re member Im always here 4 you Go 4 the best cuz you deserve It Tracey Momca Congratulatnons' AChapter In your Irfe IS closed but a new one rs about to open full of revelations and new thrngs for you to wonder Be Happy 84 have Hope May the Lord be your cons Monica MAY ALL OF YOUR DREAMS COME TRUE WE LOVE YOU MOM AND DAD MR AND MRS IOHN MCGINLEY My mother IS a frsh love Vardaman NM SN DE MN IP IP KM KH THANX Nancy hope you enjoy Alverno a lot and try to reach your goals I am glad you are my friend as well as my srter Love always Su zanne Nancy M Have Fun 84 Goodluck for all 4 years at aIvernoLove You always your Bug Sister Ltsa M God loves you Nancy stay away from the boys 84 the pond 81 youll make lt' Luv heIeBsls NOPMA CUANDO NOSTOMA MOSO TRA BOTTELLI TADEALIG EIA? TUPRIMA ELENAPSH WZIOANC OH WELL FOUR BUCKS DOESNT GO VERY FAR THESE DAYS ANYWAY PBS AT THE BEACH ARE FUN' Suz 84 DEE PL srsters 81 memorres r glfts Vncge Prrr just b nlce ok? What evr u do asln gasrt makes u happy Im happy' tts like tm salllng on the ocean evry x tsee your eyes In yor arms I feel a comfoft I surrender In your smile Ive found my heaven here on earth thelv of u ur specnal 2 me so just be mce ok? But YOU DRIVE' Luv Alma Pablo I luv u and I want 2 spend the rest of my llfe wrth u Luv Rm Pam Lynda Iulle Kelly Palge Lorl Alyssa ja mce thanx Love HELEN 83" Pap: Maml YRogy Gracias protado Nor: Pass It on Iulle Love Nose 84 Leley Patty A VERY SWEET GIRL THE BEST OF LUCK wfALL YOUR STUDIES LUV Allana Patty do what makes u happy and you wrll succed I promise' Love BIII Patty dont eat yellow snow Iuv Rich Patty I loved you then I thunk I II love you forever Even though I Know we could nev er stay together I ll Dream of how It could have been If we could start all over agaln by Chrrs Cross Love Rrck Predlctlon Laura Gomez wtll Marry a rlch and famous man and support her brother and srster Krp and Iudy Put2 Thanx for everythrng Love and I Q you R a great bug sts Love always your real Irttle srster Jeanne Que seas muy felrz querlda Sandy Remember not to hop pop and go untrl11 after your marrled Luv I and E Adsflndex 157 LM I I I I I I I I LIZ, BEST 2 U 4EVER. YOURE THE BESTEST - " P. Landa if u let me sing, III buy the pizza. My lv . 1 jr ,typ X "Arn ' I ad ' V' - 4:3 , , - RIN I Love you wull you Marry ME? I ll MISS you LOVE PAUL YES RIN Run PARTES HAMPUNCH VOVO VAN HANDA PROM MEXICO G BEAR DEL 2 FEDCO MEN N BOOZE PLAY PRAC PLAYGIRL YO RINNY CONCERTS LUV NOW N ALWAYS SHERYL BIGI RON CEY MAY WADDLE BUT HES WAD DLE IS CUTE" ROULA thanks for a great year' Luv Pam S D L N THANKS 4ERYTHING LUV YEM SS IP IB LET THE GOOD TIMES ROLL SVW Sandra R You re very special to me I ll al ways see you as MY LITTLE SISTER Good luck' Love Terry SANDY AIM FOR THE STAR YOURS + ME Sandy oh my scameness 2 un I nite" Sandy oh My steel my pueness Cathy' Sandy Youve been a great bug susyer Good luck un the future Luv Iuttle sus Adrienne Scary Monster Gang Remember the SHACK? Get out? Sandy un car door? Mon rovua boys? Elephand Man? Knotts Scary Farm? Henry? Munument un the backyard of Michele? The aur and the rodent? Crustuness 8: nuclear elements? All these nights we were looking for a massive party? Poluce Concert? Prom preductuons and the results? Eeeeeeeeeee" All these fun and crazy tumes developed long and special fruendshups Thanks to all of your my 4 Years here at Alverno wull never be forgot ten You are all special Mitch Becku Sandy Cathy Noreen Barbara and Denuse the unchworm Love you all and I hope you reach hugh so your dreams wull come true Love Suzanne 82 SCHOOL OFFERS A UNIQUE PARODY ON LIFE THE ENTIRE WORK IMPOSSIBLE TO REMEMBER THE TOTAL EXPERIENCE IM POSSIBLE TO FORBET GOOD LUCK PAT TY FROM MATT 81 LINDA SCOTT HOWARD IS MY BABE FOREVER JULIE B SCOTT HOWARD LOVES IULIE BALTA SEAN T TI AMO de la tua Annette SHEETHOM BREWE VE MADE IT THRU 4YRS IN SHER BBYCKS GD LUCK ALWAYS UR LI LEN SHERYL C 4 12 YRS WE VE BEEN BEST FRNDS FRM COOTIES ZIST BOYFRNDS ON 2HRTAKES 81 BIGGER M BETTER THINGS GS I HOPE IT LASTS 4EVER LUV U THALIA Sheryl Enjoy your graduation and fedco 158 Adsflndex your stull my cute baby luv Dad SHERYL YOUR MY BEST FRIEND RENT VOVVO 86ed OLDIUVS MTDRIVING DEL BUZ INOG BILLY MOE FLAGS IUD STNWGN PROM CATEFEEDING BLACK BIGBOY GOOD TIMES BATTIMES WE WILL LAST' MISS U LUV 4EVERRIN Stuck to ut Laurue Love Oma Susue Good Luck' Luv gug sus jenny Suzanne at Seventeen lerseymaud Toch worm TAP' breakEast? I Luv U' PSB Forever' Suzue the Snoflake THE SHACK tickle punk 81 Boys Friends 4ever' Luv Sr rel Iufe me Sweetie u care so much u luv so deplly UUnderstand luke no one else I luvu Noru B + C TAKE A BOW IULIE BETH ANDMONICA YOU FINALLY MAKE IT' LIZ TREMBLAY Tamu TRUE ANTS FOREVERIII CANDACE Tamra You re a great lul sus Thanx for ev erythung Ill never forget you Reach for the stars Luv Sandra TANT COMPANION AND MAY YOUR FAITH BRIGHTEN THE WAY OF YOUR LIFE LOVE MOM AND DAD Terru Class of 82 Thanks for beung my Bug Sister Hope your future brings you Happiness Love Forever your Iuttle Suster Lusa THALIA I2 Long yrs fruends 4 Ever Smmr Beach Prty Retrt octfst champp cncrts n MENYEAII GFI LUV SHERYL THALIA I NEED HELP UR A GREAT FRIEND THANKS AMY FOR BEING SUCH A GREAT BIG SIS YOUR LITTLE SIS MONIQUE THANZ 4 ALL THE BAZZAR LUNCH TIMES MICH NOR BECKE DENISE BARB SUZY 84 CATHY' FRIENDS4 EVER' LUV YA"'SANDY THE DODGERS ARE NUMBER 431 THE HOMEROOM GOSSIPERS OF 'I'I'I Bridget Cathy Barbara THE MEAT IS SWEET AT LOUIS FOODS THE MUSIC OF LOVE Is THE KEY TO LIFE THE SUN S NOT YELLOW IT S CHICKEN THE WALSCHMIDTS SEND LOVE TO LAU There s a pot of gold at the end of rainbows reach for ut' LOVE RICHARD luttle gurl named Iulue and you know what? thats my daughter' Love you AMALIA THNX Sheryl Cynthua Commue lull Michele Ienny Corunne Thalua Angue Kathy For The Great 4 yrs of Fruendshup I thunk We Funaly Made It Forth Great Dragons 1982 Con grats See You Inuscb sheryl Luv ALWAY Sepuv TINA GREEN REMEMBER PHILLIES 4EVER' To ABBEY 81 NATALIE THE TWO BEST LITTLE SISTERS LOVE BIG SIS IANIXE To all backstabbers Congratulations and beware of huge humans and Rufus To all my fruends I LUV YOU SAM To Amm Class of 85 Thanks for beung my Fruend And helpung me through alot of problems Hope we stay good fruends' Love 81 fruendshup Forever Lusa To AMGIE 84 THE CLASS OF 82 THE REAL keepsake of the past 4 years are the TIME un a Bottle memories you carry un your heart forever Treasure uts essence Love MOM 81 DAD TO BIG SEMALOVE FROM PHIL TO DENISE and all Alvernoutes Who Got unvolved despute the Scary Feelungs There us more to talk about now that ut s over I T S . I Z .I ' ' " ru is 74 3' I . - ,, - 1 V ' ' .. IB- I - x H I N H' dxf , I ' I I ' . ' I - - ITS ' 1 ', , .. l - f - 1 1 , ' ' RE I D . ' - RA I. ' . I 1 I I I - , , ' , Michele There was once upon A time a beautiful ' l I I ' .I .. l I I . . I I I I ' . . . .- I I I A I I I I I S S I I . I . ' I I I I - s I ' I . 1 ' ' ' , 1 , . - 1 1 - 11 11 I -- - . l . ll If ' 1 . I , D - ' 1 ' 11 ' fr - - I 1 1 1 1 ' 1 I I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 - ' ' - . . . . , , . TO EM, KM, MM, SR, DG, HAVE OIE HECK OF A YEAR HOPE WE STAY IN TOUCH. LOVEEM TO GREAT LIL' SIS - SALLY AND TINA - Luv YA - GOOD LUCK AT ALVERNO - MARY '82 To Kathy Betz Thankd for being such a nice Big sister Love Katie Burks TO LESLIE, YOU'VE GOT CLASS!! HAPPI- NESS 81 LOVE, MOM AND DAD TO MONICA B - WHO FINDS A FRIEND HAS FOUND A TREASURE - YOURE A IEWEL - MARY TO MY BABY MARIBELLE THAT 'lyr DOWN 84 FOREVER TO GO! I LOVE YOU! DAVID To My Beautiful Godchild Lisa, "BS" Good Luck inyyour next three years of High School, Remember . . . I'm here! Love Aun- tie Anna to my bestest friend Dee Have funlo To my big sister Theresa, thanks for a great year! Good luck in the future! Love CHRIS- TIE To my favorit sister lots of Luck in your senior year - LOVE Arturo your brother. Get down Billy Brown!!!! To my friends who helped me through this year LOVE CUBAN WIZARD To MY GRANDAUGHTER YOLANDA 'GRANDMATOAWONDERFULDAUGH- TER 'LOVE THEA To my little Sis Ionelle Bogle Have Four years of good luck in High School and Good luck in the future Keep that Smile of yours! Your Big Sis Eileen To Our Lovely Daughter Michele, we Love you' Lot of Luck Love Mom and Dad To our one and only Tonzos love Mama and Papa To my very favorite 17 year old and good luck lots of love Nana To Our "Kimmie" We are very Proud of the work you are doing above and beyond. We hope you realize your goals Love Mama and Daddy. To Pamie Its been a great 'I0 years Thanks for your Ear. Cant wait until H. beach. I promise Not to get married You will always be my "bestest" friend Love Kimi D.S.S. ummen of 83rals To PAULA - Youre halfway to a goal An image of days that have past. Your next im- age will be your guide, To future success at Last. Our Love To Sheryl, All the StRitas Girls, Corinne what you its been seeing you all grow up together Love Diane To Susie MY "RAD" Lil Sis Luv Noreen To MARYANN 3: SHARON I LOVE YOU BOTH very Much, NOREEN To Terri Have a great year - this year and every year. We wish you the best of everth- ing you do. You deserve it. LOVE The McDowell's To TERRI QUE NOSOTROS TENGAMOS LA SUERTE DE TENER LA HIIA MAS BELLA INTELIGENTE y ADORABLE DEL MUNDO, ES BENDICION DE DIOS MON AND DAD To the bestest big sis At Alverno: Good Luck forever! Luv ya Lots! Kelly TO THE GANG, THANZ 4 THE MEMO- RlES,SUN BATHING ON TENNIS COURTS, DRDEMENTO,SHOPPING GARTRANCES, SHAKEYS, KAZOOS, B-DAY PARTIES, BROSS LUNCHES, PIG-OUTS! GOOD LUCK, STAY STRANGE! ADIEU, MICKI To the one that makes High School a lot more bearable - I luv U Michelle TO THE SIX PEOPLE WHO MADE MY FOUR YEARS HERE INTO CERABLEBVI GREAT! EILISHDOKAAN. THANKS FOR THE MEMRIES: LUV 4EVER MO + DAVE TO THE TWO BEST LITLE SISTERS IWTHE SCHOOL GINA PEREZ AND SOPHIA BI- COS REMEM VERTO MAKE THE SR YEARS THE BEST! LUV 4EVERY KW! To Vicky U R1 OF MY ACE PARTNERS 81 AHS ISNT GONNA B THE SAME WITHOUT U LETS KIT - RIGHT NOW, OK PEE PEE?!!!! FRIENDS FOREVER, MARIBELLE BOW- MAN Todd Ill always love you - Tere THIS PRISON ALL THE WAY FROM CON- QUISTADOR BOOTS TO DEETERMIIN- ING DARADTER STIXTOUGEU MANS 84 MUCHO DAYS OF OFF CAMPUS LOVE YA IILL Vessey Family - THANX 3 EVERYTHING I WILL TRY 2 MAKE U PROUD OF ME - RIN VIVA Cinqui, Serotuk, Ioviane and Vold. irI!!AMOR VIRCIT AMNlA,DEUS SEMPER. VIVA! Love ANNA We are proud of your hard work BEST WISHES for next year Love Mami y Papi We love you very much Angie Mom 84 Dad "When we come to the place where the road and the sky collide throw me over the edge and let my spirit fIy." And see if you can hotwire reality" YRAM - Champagne, punk, 815-ball rules. You done good - I love ya mi amigo, TR YOU ARE THE GREATEST - "CLASS OF 82" Your Brothers are all older and theyll take it in their stride Thw Worlds a little colder, But Manhoods on their side Now your the little girl-child and you look so much like him and he's right there inside you each time you want to sing""'Momma "zzz" coffee, LIFE?! a puzzle PLAY the GAME Graduation ELIZABETH - AMAN- DA '31 FLAVORS " ORANGE - GRAN- OLA gutt ' Prom-update Sportsman ' Party OK " FIND the key? MICKE rrAMH phone INITERS B-BALL - LOVE AMANDA ZZZ - To Mairead and Sandra, the sweet- est little sisters anyone could ask for. Al- ways strive for the best, you deserve it. Have fun fulfilling your dreams, Luv De- siree ZZZZ - The most wonderful friends in the world will always be first on my list. Thanx for all of your closeness craziness, under- standing, wisdom and support during the past few years. "Dreams of tomorrow" could never be achieved or really appreci- ated without friends to stay with you along the way. I hope we have an "endless time" together, Love always Desiree Adsflndex 159 Business Patrons Assumption Church 2640 East Orange Grove Blvd. Pasadena, CA 792-1343 Annunciation Church 1307 E. Longden Ave. Arcadia, Ca. 447-6020 Adolph Sepulvadas Cement Work Patios - Driveways - Sidewalks For a Free estimate call 798-8455 Marquesa Coiffures 3844 E. Foothill Blvd. Pasadena, Ca 91107 Mike and Chickie Mitrovich 233 W. Longley Way Arcadia, 445-4683 Colonial Pharmacy 1326 S. Baldwin Avenue West Arcadia, Ca. 91108 Dow Pharmacy 2990 Huntington Dr. San Marino, CA 91108 Dr. Edwin P. McLoughlin 550 N. Rosemead Blvd. 6t.e.205l351-8997 The Flower Cart 1234 So. Golden West Ave. Arcadia, Ca. 445-6685 160 Adsflndex Hartman Pharmacy 29 No. Baldwin Ave. Sierra Madre, Calif. 355-3311 lerry Rose Beauty Shop for Dogs 687 S. Arroyo Pkwy Pasadena, Calif. 796-4726 Donnie DeRosa Bookkeeping 84 Tax Service P.O. Box 603 La Canada, Ca. 91011-0603 12131681-7657 Century 21 Foothill Realty Florence Knight Monrovia, Ca. 358-7933, 357-2161 B 84 B Wholesale Ice Cream 9928 Lower Azusa Road El Monte, Ca. 91731 Knight Cleaners 864 Huntington Dr. San Marino, Ca. Pasadena Music Emporium 1298 E. Colorado Blvd. Pasadena, Ca 91101 RaIph's Floristj 23 E. Huntington, Arcadia 447-1685, 447-3536 Ralph's Florist Pasadena 84 Arcadia 792-2155, 447-1685 Rayvid Manufacturing 2739 Nina St., Pasadena 681-4741 S. Sanders Company 722 S. Michillinda Ave. Arcadia, Ca. 91006 Shaw Carpet 84 Uphopstery Cleaning 2454 Lambert, Pasadena 795-4782 St. Andrews Church 311 N. Raymond Ave Pasadena, Ca. 792-4183 St. Luke Church 9451 Broadway Temple City, Ca. 287-0473 Community Portable X-Ray 2650 S. Myrtle Ave. Monrovia, Ca. Sponsors Bottle Shop Liquors Don Shinnick And Company Fedde's Fine Furnishings Hall, Hass 84 Vessey LTD. St. Anthony's Church Congratulations to the Class of 1982! Craft Cellar, 324 W. Sierra Madre B1. Dolores Oberreiter EconoPrint Instant Printing Service Garden Cafe, Pasadena Plaza l.W. Henselmer, D.D.S. fOrthodonticsJ Mr. 84 Mrs. Vincent Sclafani Pasadena Print Stop 557-0510 St. Philips Church, 151 S. Hill Adsflndex 161 TO IA N f A K, 5 ff A N1 1-lu gg 8 EES 5 ' U-u0I I' X' f-1 Z E? G N EOF' pl E Q4 1,1 Q 4 552' 12 gp.: 0 M " 3 Q 5 E?-Q su' is ' rn '11 Q TIT' rn 0 oz -1 fg Q SZ nr Z BN 2 L gr' Ur C IE o 540 n ' 10 mn -I S Fu QUQ H ,rl 'ff N Q1 m Q' 56 e"M' V 2 9 5 wg :- , T. 5 U3 ' E5 2 , .U 5 g E cn Z If to LL fl 2 uw z 0 U y :U - ' U 9 1' F U5 M -4 'C 5 Z 2 E 2 5 :Ig , ' r 3 EES 54 KW, 3 1:22 X 1 Q Q X J 6 A C xx CQ 22 I L k rn .. if S c 59 Sd if, 55 5 8 J:- 20 U 92 - G 0 98 O E5 gf 0 O P8 2 5,2 2 g 3 - U4 n gm 1 Z 9 5. gg u P -1 us so b 1 2- Q go r' 5 I mg 1 va 3 U 0 E2 in 5 If 3 bb D : Q 'Bri m 5 I K Q 3 'E O Z' 3 LAW OFFICES OF S. rn 55 E x 22 GENEKOO CT tn M m E 124swEsTHuNTlNG NURS Ol SITE 5 gg R AECADK, CALIFORN 91006 Q 3 12131796-8981 K 7 162 Advertisements 3 C 4 ES' Hot WATER N I U Homes ' Pools - Spas . . ,Q C2135 355-lOl5 'WR SALON FOR LAWS AND GENTS as scsi Moniecno - Sierro Modre, CA 91024 1550 No. Allen Ave. ' Pasadena, CA 91104 ' 12133 798-7827 Q Q J 3 C 3 Erntbzrs Bbntnmapbp 693399329 JUICES' INC. 28 e. huntington hr., arcahia ra. f 445-2193 Phillip 9211332 C2131 3831149 7 Q 7 3 BOB JACK 445-1329 445-4773 General Contractors Equipment Rental 9638 E. Rush St. ' El Monte, Calif. X 9 Advertisements 163 C 5 C ' A. 3X l Stephen W Franz .Q I f, ' President A A V A I .7'fUTli1TlljiL7fZ .-?.xwsI'11I'.f Servlng Southern Callfornla S lnce 1 9 3 3 INSURANCEISURETY uofvos 1213, 792-6183 40 East California Street JJE.wnnIerAvenue,,4m1dia,CA 9l006,Phanu: 12131 446-4651, 12131 631-6959 17141 623-7018 Pasadena, California 91105 K X Q Q C 5 C FRANIVS ,g,,4m,,., A A-fcwwn C S5 owSf.I"o'1I sc'es :I s Q FRESH FISH MARKETS ARCADIA ARCADIA Nw. ,AS ,UNM g ,, ,Mum Uma, CIIAS. "CIIAI'I'I1c" CILIPI'm,I,m IAS TUNA5 G SANTA ANITA Il MORLAN PUXCE SALES - LEASING. ALL MAKES AND MODELS "5""" 4164216 ASSISTANT SALES MANAGER GLENDORA SIERRA MADRE 1838! ALOSTA 21 xuisrinnuruirr COLLIAU CHEVROLET Co. 799-4101 LONE MILLI ALOSTA BALDWINL 5IERHA MADRlh 7II FAIR OAKS AVENUE 682-2151 on-un OWNER W J55"3'5 SOUTH PASADENA. CALIF, sioao RES. 292-5693 K 1 K X J K C C 42121 449-401' Q eos JOHNSTON AGENT 3735 E. COLORADO BLVD. SUPER A PASADENA, CALIF. 94107 PHONEZ BUS. 795-4410 Fine Mexiran Cuisine "Traemos Ia Herenzic del Buen Susan" STATE F ARM 'OOD To G0 INSURANCE COMPANIES MANUEL 40 N. Menior Ave. ' - Owner Pasadena, California Home Offices: Bloomington, Illinois A , X J Q C 3 C ul , 1 i . ,MIT 'The llnzco rn I ll'l'Qlfl'f A -1. mu' 'ms . fa H f if, 1 A 1 N lfl IIIUIIN jk " I 4' k- - I fllld VMC 'av , 1 . N - I I 1- ' I - Tom Joyce, LI..I3., .I.D. Q, 1 ,gif I if Q .. I Manager L '5r:.L.I 1 ,I Vfzfx X ' fI!,I.yI,KX ' ASQ f 7: Abi, 'ff' Salesmaster - Fee Appraiser A 'I 'X 'y XX -:ff ff 1885 NO. Allen Ave. Altadena Office 12131 798-7835 X Pasadena, CA 91104 Home 12131 797-6051 129 W. SIERRA MADRE BLVD. MARI-ANNE WOODWARD SIERRA MADRE, CA 91024 12131355-7816 K 1 X J Q 164 Advertisements f 5 License Class A Walter A. Raslc: Construction Company Inc. Sewers 0 Sform Drains 0 Wafer Lines 2315 LEE AVENUE ARCADIA, CA 'noob Tel.: may 447-6573 K Q 3 C 3 4 if ed OU l ALHIEIU ?I,?fI'L'!2,'i,EL'p,ngS ,H 25525,I:ortf1P:ckFR d tC:',C3? O 7LY-u Eno bEN ER., Q Q Q Advertisements 165 'FNf"" Sy WM STE Q -'2?'? If W X Z ff? 15 1" Wlfwj if' 5.7535 if 1 X Y Mngef ff x ,X N FE: , 0232. nag.: fhl' ,I O Q j 166 Advertisements 3 5 3 am Tonny Tulleners RAFAEL ANAYA R 8. D MACHINE SHOP tt BA' h Pr2.iClSiUN 'LATH-E MACHINING Pm -'-315 FEZISTZHTSL' 1 TZFETSSSFSN International Kafate Assn, 5l?lif?Z1GNgE,SgA?gl732 Rss.5r'2qiilv3,':!e5-S323 2560 E. COLORADO BLVD. PASADENA - 793-5653 U Ugg difficult wg do gmmzdiatgzff' 44 SOUTH GARFH-:LD AvE..'ALi-iAMEiRA - 281-8728 ,ggi 5,,,pOMiLlf5 M554 a fifth fungi, " Q Q Q 3 5 3 Hearts, Clouds, Pigs, Unicorns by Jelly Bellys, and More LW- We've got all you favorite Stuff ,- Fzazmsssssrg Y Come in :ind Surprise yourself 108 E. COI ld BI d. 287-4434 4449 Eosl Los Tunos Drive Monrovia, ?:2llf?91t:1s 283-4943 SOD G-Obrlel, Collf. 94776 357 17.2 A113-8952 Conlroclors Lic. 5205344 ' Q Q Q 3 8 7 3-4 6 3 4 7 8 6' 5 8 4 7 m . 2? "I If Western Bagel Baking Corp. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 7814 SEPU LVEDA BLVD. VAN NUYS. CALIF. 91405 C1 BLK . NORTH OF SATICOY, K Q Advertisements 167 The siere for women 10? V" Sierra Madre Bivcj 1 ierro Madre CA 910211 213 355-1222 12131 796'3019 796-3036 Office Hours by App! Dao P Estaclo, D V M 2116 E. Colorado Blvd. Pasadena CA 91107 Q Q Q J C 5 C N IITIPERIRL SRVIIIGS ' 'AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 1 DORI OSTERMAN Vice President!Branch Manager fi , Jap.: QZt0'6'9lZ BURGERS ' PASTRAMI Sierra Madre Office: Telephone: 12131 355-8511 25 West Sierra Madre Boulevard Sierra Madre, California 91024 seas E. colgzdasggi. STEVE a. SOTERIOS BICOS Pasadena, I 12131 449-4412 Q Q Q J 6 5 C N o w a s I1 rd' Frank K. Duerst 6 Q District Manager ' . Norm Shaw Hgfne Gabfe E2i1A?122EgPCgaIEfornla90040 213f927-5331 AfC8df8 - ROS9f7188d ' L8 JOlf8 1410 S Baldwin Ave, 12131446-0450 Arcadia, CA 91006 Q 7 Q J C 5 C A Radio Dispatched JIM PAPPAS 4 X Mobile sewice 798-oaae 1 J Dj L FOOTHILL EE 5 LOCK 8: KEY lfffff Ziff e-OOD LUCK SENIORS Complete Lock ff Securily Service H11-CHCOCK - 24 Houra - 7 Days GEORGE ELKINS CO. l REALTORS 1761 E- Washmgfon Bwd- Pasadena- CA 91104 7 EAST FOOTHILL Bivo, ARcAoiA, CA 91006 12131 446-4656 Q Q Q J 168 Advertisements STANLEY BROZEK CO. INC. 953 SOUTH RAYMOND AVENUE PASADENA. CALIFORNIA 91105 TEL 799-0803 STANLEY MANUFACTURING CO. Stanley Ptasinshi 1919 H Leafdale Ave. 443-2471 S. EI Monte Calif. 91733 es. 355-3146 HASTINGS CAMERA SoP 3656 E, FOOTHILL BLVD PASADENA. CALIF 91107 PHONE 793-9655 Sierra Madm 1 Answering and SecretanaI Service Jvdlldy AAKOUBHELZSLK 49 S. Baldwin - Suite D 42131 355-3303 81 355-3304 Sierra Madre Calif. 91024 6294.9 Beauty 6 Barber Supply -ull Service Nail Bar" PROFESSIONAL PRODUCTS WHOLESALE 81 RETAIL C2131 445-1064 For people who prefer the bert 110 EAST FOOTHILI. BLVD. ARCADIA, CALIF. 91006 lIIIS1ElIB SBVIDGS Mary 'Ju' . -. . ,ILIXIIIQ Db qj .Ijfsfsnlcan I 133 So HUDSON SUIT: 3 PAIAUINA CA 9110! 792 3602 N so ' 0 0 n o - - 1 Cari s Sports and Tennis . A HL-'YICl'I ' LNYBCLOTH NG L SVN M CARL WECKERLE N 7 o 4 .x 2 9 .. - RD U RIAY IOC 'IJO L 4 L 4 K J K 3 5 5 Q...-K - i . . . i 'J Q Q 5 C 3 II? H if I 1 II XIINIIIINumxu11iIIwuxMmlIli iv S NIIi.imI1XI.ii1.igil I I,.iwl Iii.-IIIIII Iiimlunilii Xu IxIIl I illli-IIHIUIIIIIYH Iiliplmm Ulla N 4 Illil Q Q J X C S ' 'I I I T r L, ii mf I M R M' N O EN PH L ea vi irwnmv F I Avi oo io AI J K Q Q Advertisements 169 7 C 5 C N 'Q F' TEL. 245.1065 1 , ,V f' I X ll Rlvtx TROJAN RIVET CORP. A INDUSTRIAL SEMI-TUBULAR R AUTOMOTIVE RIVETS . 44,0 N RivET SETTING MACHINES ?.,,".a 'K n " RENTAL a. SALES Y? is 1833 DANA STREET 8 GEORGE MERTA GLENDALE. cALiF. 91201 Q J 9 I9 .0 C A X K 220 S.SAN GABRIEL BLVD. xg. . ' Q San Game" CA 91776 TAPERT INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. X I is Your Target Buick Dealer wl-ffm: THE VALLEY coMEs FOR VALUE 4 DONALD W TAPERT' GLU' p'eS'de"' P- 600 South Lake Avenue, Suite 510 Pasadena, California 91106 Telephone: 2131449-8872 Q Q Q J A A f, 5 Qing gbafian 9365651 aqua! 936220. Full Italian Menu Spaghetti - Fettuccine X Lasagna - Veal - Eggplant X 7 Sandwiches Whole Wheat Pizzas 6 O Introducing the "Student Spegialn 'li JOINT COUNCIL OF TEAMSTERS 1942 mm' CIWGGSG Pill? and 5 46, ioio vv. Qin street, Room 500 . 0 a small soft drink 5 4 ' 5 ,Q Los Angeles, Colifornio 90045 only 51,99 3.1 .e Phone may 383-4242 2 4 ,r 5 P822 975 N. MICHILLINDA ebW2"I1l""6,4Q MICEAELGJ' EH-EY dine PASASENA. CAL.. Fkfllfil- e I en HONE t213l351vS821 Q J Q J 170 Advertisements Congratulations to Theresa Z.CamiIing and to The Class of 1982 Love from Mom and Dad Ador Alain and Leanne Marne Ad 171 R M 4,A,,,,Q ...,,5..13-t-.I,, ,I 1 ' as QH if ,D i MEATS ' iii ffef , X f FARMER JOHN ld! ii VERNON CA 90058 BRAND . fi ' 3049 E. VERNON AVE. I f N ,J X ,M iN I7 5 if' FJQMN-BRAND ' ii A N! ?l K -T :M Z Tiki: 'iii if 4- f st 1 df! W an i Er ' mi:-ri, wi ,X f 'E i3 . J ' 'ut ' ' XX I rug: slnusuzr I S A We " N X xx. -4. --'-"-"'- Inf E I xf gf: X V ' fs ER .J fgofavvfa , an fAR"'.Q ,0,, CHN Easfefnnfsf Wesferngxlff ' . - ,f -'LW-V ' R GOLD Nreom. Awpao K J 3 C 0 000'0 ' .0'0 G Q 0 MEN ' A"' K - ":::- :529 '5""' -Ili' Wffiisffi Q ' U 0 if he H 0 m e r 0 0 m 1 0 4 B 0 Sanz, Roxanna Tinker, Monica nh ' ' Segal, Geri Tulleners, Desiree 4' ' Serotuk, Michele Urda, Theresa E.. A vill , An M i U ra, Th li iss 11-' Y - Eiiinnzick, Efiarizeian Valriixetsveldi 'srisha iomazzi, Ngnra d Qllargas, graee Bllafdgames mmers, erna ette , orlnne His?" " "IW- Sgn, Gioae Viigneelrt, Carogyn fantasy Games S ' n, Noreen W t , W , :f-- U X ":2 552252255 Ilf ' ' Sgnxiier, Suzanne Wiilijnjs, Nigel! Taves, Susan Wilson, jennifer EE ,zzl b y Telles, Emily Woehler, Connie Thurman, Ann iri .,,11. .. :1. . 7 Q Advertisements f, 3 C vw" ' o"'f',?'o,A Good Luck 2 Class Of 82! Phillip H. scan 1,0 JN 81 Highlanders! President 'Ulu-novs' Bec erer 0 297 W, SIERRA MADRE BLVD. ,X M 5514 SIERRA MADRE WRU ,eff 840 West .Huntington Drive CALIFORNIA 91024 Monrovia, CA 1016 12131 355-3365 ' 3593201 Q 1 7 Q C 3 5 445-2227 'O' . GARY EZZO Carolyn Hubler I Santa Anita A by rin ' 32 East Duarte Road Fashion Park 0 gomganulgy Arcadia. California 91006 lllil Telephone 12131 447-2485 400 S. Baldwin Ave. Q 7 Q 7 fr , KEALEY S T V Foster s Donuts SALES Q SER ICE Copen 211 hrsg Son - Zenith - RCA 3538 E. Foothill Blvd. PC1SCJder1O, CG. 94 'IO7 4,-Q Video Tape Recorders . , ' 'Q " 1657 E. COLORADO BLVD. 3569036 ' ' Am A' 3J5F3Zf1'S Q J ZWOI Zkfdof 6411444 java . . Arcadia !AOJdl' award Lumber Jfdilifd' .MJ W.56'2w-a .fad-Q .Qld 35.911159 .542-,-. 14.4, 541 7 K J li Advertisements 173 C 5 5 N R 2 ,X . . 'H fx ' " all Qll 5" I' if ! -1 ,X mam ' gl R if TOQSTHSZQ Congratulations to the ,Vw-. svggrff Class of 82 4 ' ' -if 77271 ,X ,i i K , Q Q Q J C 3 C Holy Spirit Rosary llllllll Group We make rosaries for sale, and for free distribution to ALTADENA 2246 N. Lake Ave. 42131 791-12811681-6611 monasteries PASADENA 1845 E, washangnon Blvd. 12131798-0893 ARCADIA 320 Santa Anita Fashion Park 12133 445-2600 make donations to. He-ao4nwALTAosr1A224em Lane Ave t2lJl79l-l28I ser-sen 355 E' Grandview l 355-7868 Q 7 Q C 3 C St. Theresa Church Compliments 510 N. El Molina Of H Alhambra Friend! 282-2744 Q Q Q fr 5 C 5 Compliments of: UWENCEK NORDELL 213-795-0271 gg f :HNVEVHR HONDA 1 WVA W M155 J pdddktd Designers of Bulk Handling Systems Phone C2133 794- I 7AI 1965 E. soon-mt aouLsvAno,PAsAoeNA,cAur 91107 968 Nomn rv1Ao1soNAvENuE PISADENA, oAuPor2N1AQ11oa Q 7 Q Q 174 Advertisements PLAZA PASADENA 342 EAST COLORADO BLVD. PASADENA CALIF.91101 1 We develop and prlnt your 'l'l0 126 and 135 I m 0 Hours 8 AM-9 PM pd 9 AM-7 PM 0 SAT 10 AM-6 PM sun Congratulations Sensors' Good Luck SophomoresV Charles R Tmker Larry A Tmker T1nker8zT1nker Tax Consultants 370 W. Sierra Madre Blvd. Sierra Madre CA 91024 12131 355-8467 12131 681-6100 Fnrolled to practice before the Internal Revenue Service f N .-'-r"" ......................................... I Advertisem C N Congratulations Glaoe' Y J 176 Advertisements K N 1848 N Flllen 213 Pasadena 795 3655 X J Saeed and Gladys Greenstreet Harr Salon Redkrn Retail Center 110 East Green Street Pasadena Ca 91106 213-792-2644 Thank You Alverno Staff The Class of 82 and especially DESIREE' MR. and MRS PAUL TULLENERS Congratulations' to wise Sessums 81 Slogle Miniatures Props Speclol Effects 3452 E Foothill Blvd Suite 604 AAO 0455 Posodeno CA 94407 Flowers by Nobee Specializing in Funerals Weddings Floral Arrangements Plants and Gifts Gary Masada lune Masada 370 W Sierra Madre Boulevard Sierra Madre California 91024 Telephone 12131355-1707 2528 V2 Glendale Blvd Los Angeles, California 90039 Telephone: l2'l3J666-8159 Q Advertisements 179 CGNSERVATECH 2270 LEONIS BLVD SUITE 203 VERNON CALIF 90058 Congratulations Class of 1982 L 42135583-6897 p lose h L. Fenn y Lu L-'L . M I SS L 5 Laderer's ja, L Per. 5 L . American sws Lit d 51. 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'j 'L M W LL' ' H A i 3 I L, A my L - L 4 'LL' ,- A ,, .im I .y LkV,L L Q ,,L, 1 - If j k 1 J Advertisements 181 Thanks to our Famllles and Frlends Tony Gina Emily Beatriz Ana Vince Carolyn Carlos Theresa Giaoe TTICDIS 3 C 3 "' ln F S " RQGC l-lomeroom W lO4A N a4:ZZo1,Uz,lov6, 77Zwncw1cfa9200 - - m5 AA L Yolanda Lennox ' ll' Y Christine Lesaca ' lf? it Nancy Luna haf Lori Mayer N , N Bridgid McCann Laura McClanathan ' Y P Cardonna McClure Stephanie Nakogina -fs leanne McGuire Elizabeth Oberreiter Kathleen McSvveeny Yvonne Ortiz e Melanie Meinholz Song Hui Pak li h Sylvia Mejia Yvette Pardo '4 Lynell Messineo Anne-Marie Parent Candace Milligan Lisa Pearson at -L 1- Fiona Moorhead lulia Plug Fm? f V Nancy Mora lacqueline Pose , ' A Y Lynda Morgan Linda Pullara Eileen Mullen Barbara Quinenes may ' Maureen Murphy Liz Quintos 1011 was J A J X Q 3 C A . I K, Ink' L E55 " 6 I 'il ,. b . Q r V . x ' 5 6 ' jr e 411 fag You've come a long Y 'if if iffgsk way - Mary 4 f i . "if'iH!'7a. l ', l A if f. Q':?f"5?5 . , .sga Y But you've just f 2 U L, . , inf begun - - X L W... Y -U ' ,g s s'ls Jl is it Keep growing spiritually, Horneroorn academically and socially. We all love you! Mom 84 Dad lack 84 Mike - 'J Q Q Advertisements 183 K M QWMJKMWJK? W QS we S Q Wk yeemoowe emi! 'ML G2fL4M.g,jcL52fnm,L, 019359, 6 Wmamm U-MQgW"Kd N n CL -Amwhjbwvxaf 0""44f3,4Q? MQW JW M177 'bv Q, 5Qs0ff5fm'f? vertisements 'UH Geri Segal This page IS dedicated to our daughter, who from the day she was born has been the absolute treasure of our lrfe which she will always be This page IS to C-err with all our love Mom 84 Dad 'Wu.....a. E5 9 it Nr The Klds are Alrlght' Once upon a time there were 8 good Catholic gurls who entered hugh school As separate lndlvrduals they were not able to develop Into one masslve partying group That was In thelr freshman year As sophomore year progresses they found that thus had totally disappeared by junior year lt was evident to all that they took advantage ofthe opportunities at the dances By now they were the most Intense ultrmately cool women on campus It seemed that they had a reserved table at lunch which no one ate on but them In thenr senior year all hell broke loose These gurls were extremely extraordinary One loved to have her dresses pulled up fNoreenJ one was jerseymald who loved to hug the porcelain lSuzannel one was a red hatred rnchworm CDenlseJ one had a Incense to party lCathyl one was a rodent fBeckll one was tlckle pink Uvtlchelel one got her head stuck lSandyJ one who couldn t decade on a guy CBarbaraJ , J , u I ' I ff 1. 1 x K f . .1 L I ' 'lf 11' x f 1, , Q' tt ,. ' 3' A V: iaK..,.,. X 'A fly 5 ll ' X H 4 Q n . I . . I . - 1 , . f 1 , . I . . 1 ' 1 f ' 1 1 , . , . 186 Advertisements HaHJmmsWmmnds KATHIBAHEY Yearbook Specialist Om' Special Thanks Mrs Hoffman 8 Mrs Bailey 05 d A na, CA 91 Office 12135339 I 2 to I I Q . Too Hip Got To Cro Senior Index A lanice Abraham Volleyball Team 1255 G.A.A. 1255 Pep Club 1255 Dragon Patrol 13,455 Pasadena City College - Business Management Rebecca Acosta Pep Club 1255 Dragon Patrol 13,455 Fun Club 1455 Pasadena City College Michele Adams Glee Club 12,3,455 Pep Club 1255 Swim Team 1155 Student Council 1255 Pasadena City College - Special Education. Haydee Alonso CSF 12,3,45, SeaIbearer5 NHS 13545, SeaIbearer5 Student Council 1155 Latin Club 135, secre- tary5 Chemistry Award 1355 Spanish III Award 1355 Loy- ola Marymount University - Business Administra- tion. Tere Alvarado Softball Team 1455 CIAA 1455 Glee Club 1455 Pasadena City College - Public Relations. Denise Arguiio Pep Club 1255 Yearbook Staff 13,45 Dragon Patrol 1355 Fun Club 1455 University of Irvine. Monica Auzenne Cheerleading 12,355 GAA 12,355 Homeroom President 1155 GAA Representative 1355 La Salle Musical 12,3,455 Pasadena City College - Public Relations. Leticia Avina NHS 13,455 SeaIbearer5 CSF 12,355 French Award 11,255 Backgammon Club 1255 U.S.C. - Business Administration. B Monica Benzle Student Body Treasurer 1455 Home- room representative 1355 Ski Club 11,255 Pep Club 125355 Dragon Patrol 135455 Fun Club 1455 P.A.C. 13,455 Newport Beach Club 12,3,455 LaSalle Musical 1355 Gottingen - Business Kathy Betz Ski Club 11,255 Glee Club 1355 Homeroom Representative 1155 Alverno Muscial "You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown." 1355 Glee Club 1355 U.C.I. - Psychology, Pre-Law. jenny Borbridge NHS 1455 Band 11,2,355 Chess Club 1255 Homeroom Representative 1455 Fun Club 1455 Apathy Club 1455 S.C.B.O.A. Awards 11,25 355 U.C.S.B. -- Politi- cal Science. Charlene Braud CSF 11,255 Volleyball Team 12,3,455 188 Senior Index GAA 12,3,455 Black Culture Club 12,355 Pep Club 1355 Third Honors 1155 Homeroom Rep. 1155 San Diego State, U.S.C., P.C.C. - Science, Dental Assistant. Mary Brkich CSF 12,3,45 Sealbearer, President 1355 NHS 12,3,455 Sealbearer5 English Award 1155 History Award 1155 Student of the Year 1155 Algebra II Award 1355 Class Vice President 1455 Volleyball Team 12,3,455 Basketball 12,3,455 Honorable Mention, 1355 Softball 13,455 CIAA 12,3,455 Letterman Club 1455 Yearbook 1455 Prom Court 145, Dragon Patrol 1355 University of San Diego, Univer- sity of Santa Clara - Pre-med, Biology. Karen Brou Pasadena City College - Nursing. leriAnn Bycott Glee Club 11,2,35 Pep Club 1155 Cross Country 115255 Pasadena City College - Public Rela- C Denise Calnan Back Packing 1255 Social justice Club 1255 Typing II Award 1355 PCC - Economics. tions, Psychology. Theresa Camiling CSF 12535455 NHS 13,455 First Honors 1155 Second Honors 1155 Yearbook Associate Editor 145 Yearbook 13,455 Best Section Award 1355 SWE Repre- sentative 1455 Action Club 1255 Nurse Assisting 1355 T.V. Tech. 84 Prod. 1355 Drama 1255 Philippino Amer. Fed.5 U.S.C. - Biological Sciences. lodi Cervera Sheryl Chapman Homeroom Representative 1155 Dragon Patrol 1355 Fun Club 1455 P.A.C. 12,3,455 Pasadena City College - Sociology, Communications. Sandy Chester Ski Club 11525355 Back Packing 11,455 Fun Club 1455 Dragon Patrol 13,455 Newport Beach Club 11,2,3,455 P.A.C. 12,3,455 French Club 115, treasurer5 Class Treasurer 1355 Student Body President 1455 Year- book 1455 Pasadena City College Cal. Poly. Pomona - Business. D Gina Daza CSF 1455 NHS 1455 l.V. Volleyball Team 115255 captain 1255 Varsity Volleyball Team 1355 Glee 'Club 1455 GAA 11,2,355 U.C.L.A. Pre-med. lacqueline DeClue NHS 13545, president 1355 Seal- bearer5 CSF 12,45: Religion Award 1255 English Award 1255 First Honors 1155 Service Award 1355 Work-Study Award 1155 Newspaper staff 135455 Editor 1455 French Club 11,255 Swim Team 1155 Backgammon Club 1255 U.C. lrvine, PCC. Sandra DelRivo Pep Club 12,35 Second Honors 1155 Yearbook 1455 University of San Diego - Computer Science. Mandy Downer NHS 12,3,45, Sealbearer5 CSF 1255 First Honors 1155 Student Body Vice President 1455 GAA Re- presentative 1355 Yearbook 1455 Volleyball Team 12,3,45 Basketball Team 12,3,45, Captain 145, Honorable Men- tion 135: Track Team 1155 GAA 11,2,3,455 P.E. Award 1355 Dragon Patrol 13,455 Back Packing 1155 Pep Club 12,355 Fun Club 1455 P.A.C. 12,3,455 Newport Beach Club 11,2,3,4,55 Lettermen Club 13,455 Cal Poly San Luis Obi- spo - Advertisement Design. Leslie Duerst Ski Club 1155 Tennis 12,3,455 Soccer 1255 Letterman Club 1455 GAA 12,3,455 PCC - Nursing. Beth Durr Volleyball 11,2,3,45, All League 1455 GAA 11,2,3,455 Dragon Patrol 13,455 Fun Club 1455 P.A.C. 12,3,455 Newport Beach Club 12,3,455 San Luis Obispo - Architecture. E Cynthia Elliott Newspaper 12,455 Second Honors 1155 Apathy Club 1455 Drama 1255 Loyola Marymount Uni- versity - International Business. F Cathy Feeney Back Packing Club 11,2,355 Fun Club 1455 Dragon Patrol 13,455 GAA 11,355 Newport Beach Club 11,2,3,4,55 P.A.C. 12,3,455 Yearbook 13,45, journalistic Ex- cellence Award 1355 Pasadena City College - Fashion Merchandising. Roula Filandrianos NHS 12,3,45, Sealbearer5 CSF 13,45, Sealbearer5 Cross Country 1155 Soccer 1255 Astronomy Award 1355 Fun Club 1455 Dragon Patrol 1355 Mt. St. Marys - Pre-med. Mary Finton Cheerleading 12,355 La Salle Musical 1355 Dragon Patrol 13,455 GAA 12,355 Loyola Marymount University - Child Development!Psychology. Barbara Fleming Softball 1155 Soccer 1255 Yearbook 13,45, journalistic Excellence Award 1355 Senior Style Show Model5 Fun Club5 Dragon Patrol 13,455 P.A.C. 12,3,455 Newport Beach Club 1455 PCC, Cal Poly Pomo- na - Graphic Design. Ana Fonseca Newport Beach Club 13,455 P.A.C. 1455 Marymount Palos Verdes, U.C.S.F. - Business. Virginia Forest Chess Club 1255 Back Packing Club 1155 First Honors 1155 NHS 12,355 PCC - Art. G jill Garrigan NHS 13,45, Sealbearer5 CSF 12,3,455 Stu- dent Council 11,2,3,455 Pep Club 1355 Second Honors 1155 Dragon Patrol 13,455 Bank of America Award in Foreign Language5 San Diego State University - SpanishfEducation. Doreen Gatt Back Packing Club 1455 Backgammon Club 1255 Third Honors 1155 Gymnastics 1255 Cal State Long Beach - Business Administration. Alicia Grabowski French Club 1155 Second Honors 1155 Pasadena City College - Nursing. H jackie Harlan Ski Club 12,455 Pep 1255 Fun Club 1455 Pasadena City College. Bridget Hogue Dragon Patrol 13,455 Ski Club 11,255 Fun Club 1455 P.A.C. 12,3,455 Newport Beach Club 1455 U.C.L.A. - Business. Amy Huber CSF 13,45, Sealbearer5 NHS 12,3,45 Seal- bearer5 First Honors 1155 Student Council 11,455 GAA 11,2,3,4,55 Tennis 11,2,3,4,55 Basketball 11,2,3,455 Softball 11,2,3,455 Ski Club 1255 Yearbook 1455 LaSalle Musical 13,455 U.C.L.A. - Kinesiology. I julie joyce Student Council 12,45, Student Body Sec- retary 1455 Volleyball 11,2,3,455 Basketball 11,2,3,455 Fun Club 1455 Dragon Club 13,455 P.A.C. 12,3,455 Newport Beach Club 11,2,3,455 GAA 11,2,3,455 Pep Club 12,3,55 Letterman Club 13,455 San Diego State University - Environmental Design. K Maria Katsfados Dragon Patrol 13,455 Intermural Vol- leyball 11,255 Honor Award 1155 U.S.C. - Political Sci- ence. Angela Klingbail Swim Team 1155 Second Honors 1155 Dragon Patrol 13,455 P.A.C. 11,2,3,455 Pasadena City College - Pre-dentistry. Karla Kurzweil NHS 12,3,45, Sealbearer5 CSF 13,45, Sealbearer5 First Honors 1155 Second Honors 1155 La- Salle Musical 12,3,455 Drama Club 11,355 Glee Club 11,2,3,455 Occidental College - Success. L Elisabeth Lawson Intermural Volleyball 1155 Inter- mural Basketball 1155 Backgammon Club 1255 Pasadena City College - Englishfjournalism. Senior Index 189 Mary Lees NHS 12,3,455 CSF 12,355 GAA 1255 Action Club 1255 LaSalle Musical 11,255 Gymnastics 1155 Student Council 12,455 Social Chair Person 1455 Dragon Patrol 1355 Cal State L.A. - Child Development. Stephani Lopez Track Team 1155 Cross Country 1155 Newport Beach Club 11,2,3,455 PCC - Physical Ther- apy. M Katie Malloy Volleyball Team 11,2,3,45, Captain 145, All League5 GAA 11,2,3,455 Letterman Club 1455 Ski Club 1455 Homeroom Representative 1155 P.A.C. 11,2,3,455 Newport Beach Club 11,2,3,455 Pasadena City College - Fashion Merchandising. Monica Martinez Lisa Mayer NHS 1455 Backgammon, Chess Club 1355 Back Packing Club 1455 Style Show 1455 PCC - Com- puter Science, Accounting. Kathleen McCloskey Back Packing Club 12,455 Back- gammon Club 1355 Gymnastics 1255 Choir 12,355 Cal State Long Beach - Physical Therapy. Eileen McFadden Action Club 1255 lntermural Volley- ball 135, Winner5 Nominated to Prom Court 1455 PCC - Special Education. Mary McKernan Softball 11,2,3,455 GAA 11,2,3,455 Homeroom Representative 1455 Santa Rosa junior College - Psychology. Hilda Mena Backgammon Club 12,355 Second Honors 1155 Spanish Award 11,255 English Award 1255 PCC - Landscape Architecture. Beatriz Mendoza CSF 145, NHS 145, Pep Club 1255 Glee Club 11,2,455 Loyola Marymount University - lnter- national Business. Colleen Mitchell Ski Club 11,2,455 Spanish Club 1155 Pep Club 12,355 Backgammon 1255 Style Show 1455 La- Salle Drama 1455 Dragon Patrol 1355 B.M.F.C. 11,2,3,455 PCC - Law Enforcement. Kathy Mitcheltree Pep Club 1155 Drill Team 1155 Music Group 11,2,355 Pasadena City College - Special Edu- cation. N Linda Neuman Ski Club 1455 Spanish Club 1155 Style Show 1455 Pep Club 12,355 Dragon Patrol 1355 M.C. 11,2,3,455 Pcc. Deanne Nobile Citrus College - Cosmetology. 190 Senior Index Mary Noonan Chris Nordell NHS 12,3,45, Sealbearer5 CSF 1255 Chess Club 1255 Yearbook 1455 Newspaper 1455 Literary Maga- zine 1455 Apathy Club 1455 U.C. Santa Cruz - Human- ities. O Michele Osti NHS 13,45, Sealbearer5 CSF 12,3,45, Seal- bearer, President5 Homeroom Rep. 1355 Glee Club 1155 Drama Club 1255 Newspaper Staff 1455 Service Award 1355 Dragon Patrol 1355 St. Mary's Moraga - Communi- cations. P Mary Perry Pasadena City College - Business, Phys- Education. R Andrea Radics NHS 13,45, Sealbearer, President5 CSF 12,3,45, Sealbearer, Treasurer 1355 W.A.S.C. 1455 U.C. Riverside - Economics. Sandra Rodriguez Soccer Team 1255 Softball 1455 PCC - Cosmetology. Maria Rose CSF 11,255 Third Honors 1155 Ski Club 11,255 Homeroom Representative 1155 Italian Rep. 1355 PCC - Dental Hygiene. Sheila Ryan Back Packing Club 1455 Chess Club 1255 Newspaper Staff 1455 Literary Magazine 145, Editor5 Cit- rus College - Philosophy, English. S Mary lane Salido CSF 12,3,455 NHS 13,45, CSF NHS Sec- retary, Treasurer 13,455 Class Treasurer 1455 Yearbook 13,45, Award 1355 Music Award 1155 Third Honors 1155 Essay Contest 125, Second Place5 SWE Rep. 1455 Prom Court 1455 Television Production and Technology 13,455 Drama, Action Club 1255 FilipinofAmerican Fed. 1455 Nurse Assisting, Certificate of Achievement 1355 U.S.C. - Psychology. Eppie Santos Tennis Team 1155 Basketball Team 1155 Class Treasurer 1155 Class Secretary 12,455 GAA 1155 Dragon Patrol 13,455 Fun Club 1455 PCC, Cuesta College - Business Management. Roxane Sanz Latin Club 12,355 Rio Hondo - Cosmet- ology. Geri Segal English Award'1355 Dragon Patrol 13,455 Pasadena City College - Law. 1 Michele Serotuk Tennis Team 11,2,335 Pep Club 11,2,335 Back Packing Club 11,235 Drama Club 1235 Year- book 1435 CIAA 11,2,335 Fun Club 1435 Dragon Patrol 1335 Ski Club 1235 Social justice 1235 Santa Clara Saint Mary's College - Political Science. Ana Sevilla Drill Team 1135 Drama Club 1235 Latin Club 1235 Glee Club 13,435 PCC - Psychology. Mary lean Shinnick NHS 13,43, Sealbearer5 CSF 12,3,43, Vice President 1335 Second Honors 1135 Yearbook Staff 13,43, Associate Editor 1435 Publicity Club 1235 Home- room Treasurer 1135 Pasadena City College - Child Development!PsychoIogy. Nora Somazzi NHS 13,43, Sealbearer5 CSF 12,3,43, Seal- bearer5 Second Honors 1135 Spanish I Award 1135 Span- ish II Award 1235 Yearbook Staff 1335 Action Club 1235 Bank of America Award, Liberal Arts 1435 Whittier Col- lege, University of La Verne - Childhood Education. Bernadette Sommers Swim Team 1235 Ski Club 12,435 M.C. 11,2,3,435 Pasadena City College - Child psy- chologist. Gioae Suh C-lee Club 11,2,3,435 Pep Club 1235 Chess Club 1235 French Club 1235 Soccer 1235 Service Award 1235 University of New York - Visual Arts - Fine Arts. Noreen Sullivan CSF 12,3,435 NHS 13,43 Sealbearer5 Student Council 11,2,3,43, Class Vice Pres. 133, Class President 1435 Tennis Team 11,235 Pep Club 11,2,335 GAA 1235 Drama Club 1235 Dragon Patrol 1335 Social justice 1235 Service Award 1235 Prom Queen 1435 Xmas Play 1135 Loyola Marymount University - Political Science. Suzanne Sumner Swim Team 1135 Pep Club 12,335 Fun Club 1435 Yearbook 1435 Ski Club 1235 Literary Magazine 1435 Dragon Patrol 1335 La Salle Musical 13,43 Back Pack- ing 12,335 B.R.F. Club 11,2,3,435 Homeroom Rep. 1135 Cal Poly Pomona - Child Developmentflnterior Design. T Susan Taves Newspaper 1235 French Club 1135 PCC - Child Psychology. Emily Telles Dragon Patrol 13,435 Pasadena City Col- lege - Registered Nurse. Anne Thurman Volleyball 12,435 Tennis 1335 Soccer 1335 Softball 12,3,435 CIAA Treasurer 1435 Pep Club 1335 CSF 1435 NHS 1435 Pasadena City College - Anesthesiology. Monica Tinker CSF 13,435 NHS 13,43, Sealbearer5 Year- book 13,43, Business Manager 1435 Action Club 1235 Ac- E counting Award 1335 Third Honors 1135 Cal State L.A. - Business Administration. Desiree Tulleners CSF 12,3,435 Sealbearer5 NHS 13,43, Sealbearer5 Yearbook 13,43, Editor in Chief 143, Best section 133, Copywriting Award 1335 English Award 1235 SWE Representative5 E. Pasadena Optimist Club Ora- torical Contest, First Place 1235 Back Packing 1235 Uni- versity of California at Irvine - Medicine, Law. U Teresa Urda CSF 12,3,435 NHS 12,3,43, Sealbearer5 French III Award 1335 American History Award 1335 U.C.L.A. - Language. Thalia Uyemura CSF 12,435 NHS 1435 Typing Award 1235 Second Honors 1135 Bank of America Award, Business 1435 Band 11,2,3,435 Dragon Patrol 1335 Fun Club 1435 Apa- thy Club 1435 La Salle Musical 1335 P.A.C. 11,2,3,435 PCC - Child Psychology. V Tricia VanKoetsveld Back Packing 1235 Third Honors 1135 Pasadena City College - AccountingfBusiness Administration. Grace Vargas Crlee Club 11,335 ,Loyola Marymount University - Business Administration. Corinne Vessey NHS 12,3,43, Sealbearer5 CSF 12,3,435 Back Packing 1135 Soccer 1235 Chess 1235 P.A.C. 12,3,435 Dragon Patrol 1335 Ski Club 1135 A.P.Y.1435 U.C. Davis - Wildlife and Fisheries BiologyfVeterinarian. Carolyn Volmert CSF 12,335 NHS 1335 Drama 1135 Glee Club 11,435 Occidental College - Philosophy. W Wendy Walters Nicole Williams Student Council 11,2,3,435 Class Vice President 113, Class President 123, Homeroom Rep. 13,435 Ski Club 11,235 Pep Club 12,335 Black Culture Club 12,335 San Francisco State, Cal State Hayward - Busi- ness Administration. lennifer Wilson Pasadena City College - Nursing. Connie Woehler CSF 13,435 NHS 13,43, Sealbearer5 Sec- ond Honors 1135 Band 11,2,335 Newspaper 12,43, Assis- tant Editor 1435 Drama Club 1235 Apathy Club 1435 PCC - English. Sebastian Dragon Patrol, Mascot of Class of 1982! Senior Index 191 INDEX A Abanes, Abegail 61, 140 Abbett, Lisa 65, 140 Abeion, Geri 54, 81, 92 Abraham, Janice 5, 97, 113 Abril, Teresita 116 Acevedo, Lani 128 Acosta, Rebecca 31, 37, 65, 97 Adams, Michele 63, 97, 109 Aguilar, Lisa 15, 66, 116 Akins, Shannon 70, 140 Alcorn, Sarah 23, 54, 69, 128 Allen, Jeanette 128 Allen, Tracey 128 Alonso, Haydee 17, 40, 41, 42, 43, 56, 57, 97 Alvarado, Teresa 36, 40, 41, 63, 74, 97 Alvarez, Kristian 28, 131, 140 Anaya, Deborah 73, 140, 151 Anderson, Debrya 28, 140 Antoci, Lena 140 Arens, Caroline 128 Arguigo, Denise 31, 59, 65, 97, 99, 198 Armchambault, Jeanette 128 Auzenne, Monica 20, 40, 97, 102 Auzenne, Tamra 141, 147 Ayala, Adrienne 116, 126 Avina, Leticia 57, 97 B Bailey, Stephen 67, 78 Ballester, Magda 121, 116 Balog, Jodi 141 Balta, Julie 128 Barcelos, Theresa 56, 128, 138 Barili, Ruth 63, 116, 126 Barret, Michele 141 Barvin, Pamela 141 Beaudet, Michele 141, 144, 145 Benzle, Monica 44, 98, 109 Beresford, Michele 8, 70, 128, 139 Berkley, jennifer 128 Bernal, Sandra 116 Betz, Kathy 38, 39, 65, 98, 112 192 Index Bias, Cindy 128 Bicos, Sophia 141, 145 Billotti, Angela 128, 133 Bogle, Jonelle 141, 145 Borbridge, Jennifer 98, 108 Borego, Mona 128 Bradford, Kenya 129, 136 Braud, Charlene 54, 98, 124 Brennan, Trisha 140, 141, 145 Brisco, Susan 141 Britting, Tina 73, 117 Brkich, Mary 20, 42, 43, 54, 56, 57, 58, 59, 64, 68, 73, 74, 76, 94, 96, 198 Brkich, Stephanie 69, 129 Broome, Elizabeth Ph.D. 11, 92 Brou, Karen 42, 43, 98, 124 Brown, Karen 54, 70, 140, 141 Buccola, Pat 80 Bullock, April 129 Burghardt, Theresa 63, 117, 119 Burke, Katie 140, 141 Bustamante, Carmen 117, 124 Bycott, Jeriann 98 Byrnes, Robert C Caballero, Lisa 8, 141 Caceres, Sally 141, 142 Cali, Johanna Marie 18, 142 Calnan, Denise 98 Camargo, Victoria 129 Camiling, Theresa 4, 8, 56, 57, 58, 59, 98, 99, 111, 198, Caron, Marisa 45, 129, 139 Carpenter, Mena 90, 129, 133 Carvajal, Cathy 11, 129, 137 Casillas, Anita 142 Cazares, Elena 54, 117, 118 Cervera, Jodi 99 Chaplin, Christina 26, 117 Chapman, Jamie 18, 142 Chapman, Sheryl 65, 99, 108 Chaure, Maria 8, 56, 129 Chavez, Anne 18, 142 Cheerleaders 55 Chester, Sandra 37, 59, 65, 99, 198 Christ, Jana 142 Clark, Maggie 129, 134 Climes, Christy 11, 117 Coleman, Anne 142, 150 Coleman, Michele 129, 131, 136, 138 Colucci, Gina 142 Cormier, Nathalie 61, 142 Coscarelli, Theresa 142 Cotugno, Gina 142 Craig, Janice 117, 119, 122, 126 Craig, Lana 81, 84, 89 Crews, Kathleen 54, 55, 129 Cromwell, Gary Ph.D. 78, 81 CSF 56 Cummings, Carol 68, 117, 127 D Daza, Gina 63, 100, 103 Daza, Joan 63, 26, 117, 123 Decanio, Susan 11, 54, 61,117 Declue, Jacqueline 3, 16, 56, 57, 100 Declue, Jeanne 56, 61, 117 De La Flor, Claudia 117 Delgado, Jennifer 28, 56, 129 Del Rivo, Sandra 59, 100, 102, 198 Dinniene, Mary 19, 54, 69, 140, 142, 147, 150 Dolan, Margaret 130 Downer, Amanda 37, 59, 64, 65, 68, 73, 76 100, 198 Duerst, Leslie Duncanson, Christine 120, 133 Duff, Elizabeth 23, 54, es, 69, 100 E Echeverry, Diana 130, 137 Edwards, Holly 73, 74, 130, 133 Elliot, Cynthia 61, 100, 101 Ellis, Jennifer 12, 142 Emerson, Susan 128, 130 Erb, Diane 56, 70, 130, 131 Evelth, Mary 142, 148 F Falvy, Andrea 130, 131 Falvy, Ilona 142 Farrell, Melisa 11, 118 Feeney, Cathy 20, 37, 59, 65, 101, 198 Ferrante, Cathy 142 Filandrianos, Roula 8, 38, 39, 56, 57, 101 Ficarra, Michele 128, 130 Finer, Gina 81, 86, 87 Finton, Mary 40, 41, 101, 102, 122 Fleming, Barbara 20, 40, 59, 65, 10 Fleming, Erin 11,118 Fleming, Roma 141, 142 Flores, Carol 142 Flores, Cynthia 142 Flores, Rebecca 130 Fonsaca, Ann 101, 102, 107 Foote, Tonya 8, 130, 139 Forest, Virginia 102, 109 Forster, jane 54, 130 Fuery, Carlene 56, 57, 118 G Gallagher, Lorriane 130 Galvan, Regina 17, 30, 118, 123 Gambito, Melinda 8, 54, 131 Ganibi, Maribelle 131, 138 Garcia, Sandra 56, 131 Garcia, Sheila 131 Garrigan, janice 131, 137 1,198 Garrigan, jill 38, 39, 56, 65, 102, 108 Gatt, Doreen 87, 102 Gatti, Therese jill 63, 118 Genoesky, Adrienne 140, 142, 150 Giacopuzzi, Denise 16, 118 Giallo, Gina 118 Gibson, Gina 11, 141, 142 Giessinger, Lani 142 Givigliano, Deborah 131 Gleason, Kimberly 142 Gloria, Victoria 131 Gomez, Laura. 5, 131 Gonzalez, Aracely 118 Gonzales, Gem 56, 131 Gonzales, Laura 4, 38, 45, 54, 55, 56, 134 Grabowski, Alicia 42, 43, 102, 108 Grabowski, Deana 131 Graham, Eva 118, 120, 195 Green, Christina 74, 119 Griffin, Heather 142 Grisbach, Anne M. 54, 55, 63, 119, 126 Guerrero, Marylee 143 Guirguis, Lisa 56, 57, 119 Gulke, Mina 63, 119 Gutierrez, Renee 32, 51, 54, 55, 132 Gunupati, Bhuvan 131 GAA 54 GLEE 62, 63 H Haas, Maria 143 Harkness, Andrea 132 Harlan, jacqueline 40, 102 Harris, Marquita 141, 143 Hedgeman, Paul 73, 81, 83 Hendra, Christine 143 Henkels, Sandra 119 Henkels, Sonia 119 Hernandez, Maria 132 Hoefer, Lori 6, 40, 41, 54, 55, 63, 74, 119, 198 Hoffman, Nicole 59, 78, 81, 198, 199 Hogue, Bridget 102 Houlemard, Kimberly 119 Huber,AnUf37,s4,57,59,64,7o,73,74 76, 103, 198 Huettis, Lynn 128, 132 Hughes, Imelda 143 Hunt, Christine 132 jackson, Debra 143 johnson, Celine 143 ani. mm johnson, Kimberlee 143 johnson, Paige 63, 119, 196 joyce, Elizabeth 21, 68, 128, 129, 132 joyce, julie 40, 41, 64, 65, 73, 76, 103 106 K Kane, julie 3, 119 Katsfados, Maria 103 Kealey, julie 132 Kendall, Kate 74 Kim, Crystal 132, 139 King, Christie 144 Klingbail, Angie 103 Klingbail, Paula 132 Klotz, Kimberly 144, 147 Knight, Cynthia 144 Kouba, Pamela 18, 61, 119 Kremer, Cynthia 119 Kurzweil, Karla 38, 39, 56, 57, 63, 104 Laderer, Carol 15, 81, 85 Landa, Patty Ann 58, 59, 57, 120, 126 198 Lawson, Elizabeth 104 Lees, Mary 21, 57, 65, 104, 106 Lennox, Yolanda 54, 55, 132 Lesaca, Christine 132 Letterman Club 64 Literary Magazine 60 Lofy, Andrea 144 Lopez, Stephanie 25, 104, 106, 193 M Malloy, Katie 54, 64, 68, 105 Marquez, Maria 144 Marlin, Gilda 92 Martinez, Monica 105 Massey, Brian 88 Mayer, Lisa 40, 103, 104 Mayer, Lori 132 McAlister, Holly 120 MacDonald, Pat 3, 92 McCann, Bridgid 132 McClanathan, Laura 86, 132 McCloskey, Kathleen 104, 110 McCloskey, Nancy 144 McClure, Cardona 128, 129, 132 McDonough, Margaret 27, 120 Luna, Nancy 132 Maez, janet 120 Index 193 McFadden, Eileen 87, 104 McGuire, Jeanne 7, 132 Mclntire, Erin 144 McKeown, Lynda Ann 6, 11, 56,120, McKernan, Mary 74, 104 McSweeny, Kathleen 54, 69, 94, 132 McWhirter, Jodi 144 Mehler, Dianna 145,149,151 Meinholz, Melanie 132 Mejia, Silvia 11, 132 Mena, Hilda 3, 105 Mendoza Mendoza Mercurio Messineo, Beatriz 65, 105, 106 Michele 58, 59, 120, 198 , Frances 120 Lynell 132 Millican, Candace 11, 132,137, 196 Milner, Helen 120 Mitchell, Colleen 40, 41, 106, 113 Mitcheltree, Kathy 18, 20, 63, 106 Molina, Ligia Marie 28, 120 Mollica, Carmen 120, 124 Moorhead, Fiona 132 Mora, Nancy 6, 131, 132 Morgan, Laurie 145 Morgan, Lynda 63, 131, 133 Mudnich, Patricia 145 Mullen, Sr. Barbara 16, 78, 88, 106 Mullen, Eileen 133 Munoz, Martha 17, 145 Murphy, Christopher 21, 78, 90 Murphy, Maureen 54, 56, 28, 70,128,129, 133 N Y .......,----11V 122 Nakagawa, Stephanie 54, 56, 69, 73, 74, 133 Nemer, Carmen 120 Neuman, Linda 40, 107 Newspaper 61 NHS 57 Nieto, Stella 17, 143, 145, 148 Nix, Deanne 29, 94, 120 Nobile, Deanne 18, 106 Nochella, Laura 121, 125 Noonan, Mary 74, 106, 193 Nordell, Christine 57, 59, 61, 106, 198 Nordquist, Lisa 121 O Oberreiter, Elizabeth 59, 132, 133, 198 Och, Gina 145 O'DonnelI, Maureen 145 Ogram, Martha 61, 121, 127 Ortiz, Carmen 121 Ortiz, Ivonne 133, 137 Ossa, Christina 74 Osti, Michele 56, 57, 61, 107 Ozaroski, Elaine 78, 82, 86, 87 Ostrowski, Stacy 54, 55, 121 P Pak, Song-Hui 56, 133 Palmiere, Marie 145 Pardo, Yvette 33, 133, 135 ar ivy In 194 Index Parent, Anne-Marie 54, 55, 133 Parfait, Monica 121, 127 Patel, Kirtika 56, 57, 116, 121 Patel, Sangita 28, 29, 121 Pearson, Lisa 11, 133 Pederson, Jon-Patrick 28, 82, 85 Pelentay, Christie 54, 69, 145 Pelentay, Mary 121 Penafuerte, Araceli 145 Perez, Gina 143, 145 Perez, Sonia 122 Perry, Mary 107 Pichel, Linda 122, 123 Pijanowski, Monique 143, 145 Pineda, Norma 122 Pino, Vivian 122 Pitts, Cara 145 Plug, Julia 133 Pose, Jacqueline 54, 56, 70, 133 Pourang, Neda 145 Ptsasinski, Gema 29, 56, 57, 123, Pullara, Linda 4,135, 138 Pyle, Wendy 145, 149, 151, 194 Quinones, Barbara 135 Quintas, Elizabeth 135 Quintela, Diane 146 R Rabadi, Manal 56, 135 Rad, Tamara 146 Radics, Andrea 18, 38, 39, 57, 107 109 Ragains, Mary 61, 146 Ramirez, Antoinette 128, 135 Ramos, Carmen 25, 135, 137 Ramsby, Alyssa 6, 122, 123, 127 Razo, Eva 146 Redmond, Jill 5, 14, 45, 121, 123, Redd, Margaret Reed, Phyllis 63, 82 Reid, Regina 120, 123 Reffner, Linda 82, 89, 90 Reynolds, Barbara 128, 135, 137 Riddle, Dayna 132, 135 Riley, Kelly 146 Rodriguez, Gina 123 Rodriguez, Sandra 17, 107, 124 Roldan, Maribel 135 Romejko, Judith 135 Rose, Marie 108 Ross, Alyce Roth, Sandra 8, 146 Rovarino, Lisa 145, 146 Russo, Rosanna 123 Ryan, Sheila 64, 108 Ryan, Tara 5, 54, 73, 74, 123, 127 Sah, Wendy 135 Salido, Mary jane 4, 42, 43, 56, 57, 59, 96, 103, 108, 198 Salido, Delia 54, 56, 57, 59, 123, 198 Sanchez, Alma Rose 146 Santos, Eppie 96, 108 Sanz, Roxanna 8, 63, 108 Scheiner, Dianne 147 Schimmoler, Katherine 135 Schimmoler, Mary 36, 56, 57, 59, 12 Schneider, Mary Rose 56, 57, 123 Schruiff, Stephanie 23, 135 Sclafani, Ilena 59, 122, 123, 198 Sclafani, Sarina 59, 124, 198 Scofield, Bridgid 147, 149, 194 Scofield, julie 135 Scweiner, Dianne 147 Segal, Geri 40, 41, 86, 108, 193 3, 198 Serotuk, Michelle 37, 59, 65, 99, 109, 198 Sevilla, Ana Maria 97, 109 Shea, jackie 33 Shinnick, Mary Carol 124 Shinnick, Mary jean 56, 59, 98, 109, 198, 198 Shinnick, Mary Louise 147 Shon, Michael 3, 83, 92, 110 Sicurella, Carmella 124 Skousen, Mary 147 Slagle, Vicky 135 Somazzi, Nora 56, 57, 109 Somners, Bernadette 106, 110 Spataro, Anette 135 Stefek, Cynthia 147 Stephen, Susan 147 Stephenitch, Christina 74, 144, 147 Stiver, Helen 32, 135 Suh, Giaoe 63, 97, 110 Sullivan, Mary Ann 140, 147, 148 Sullivan, Noreen 38, 39, 42, 43, 57, 96, 97, 110 Sullivan, Sharon 140, 148, 150, 151 Sumner, Nancy 65, 140, 147, 148 Sumner, Suzanne 37, 59, 65, 99, 110, 198 Susnar, Nicole 148, 151 T Taillac, jennine 148 Tapert, Tiffany 143, 148, 149 Taves, Susan 61, 96, 111, 113 Taylor, Tami 11, 21,128, 129, 136 Telles, Emily 37, 40, 105, 111 Thompson, Tiffany, 136, 137 Thornhill, Barbara 20, 54, 64, 70, 73, 124, 127 Thurman, Anne 51, 54, 64, 68, 111 Tichy, Belinda 148, 150 Tinker, Denise 33, 63, 135, 136 Tinker, Monica, 56, 57, 59, 111 Tomaso, Carla 70, 83 Trahern, Britton 148 Travieso, Ana M. 136 Tremblay, Elizabeth 136 Tulleners, Desiree 4, 40, 56, 57, 59, 98, 111, 198, 198 Tulleners, Katherine 124 Turner, Andrea 59, 117, 124, 127, 195, 198 Troya, Liliana 136 U Un-Club Underbrink, Suzanne 73, 148 Urbina, Marsha 17, 78, 83, 91, 126 Urda, Theresa 56, 111 Uyemura, Ingrid 7, 11, 16, 54, 69,119,124, 26, 44 Uyemura, Thalia 23, 38, 39, 40, 45, 65, 99, 111 V Valmonte, Victoria 116, 124 Vanderhaar, Kristin 124 Vanhorn, Valerie 82, 83 Vankoetsveld, Sandra 94, 124 Vankoetsveld, Trisha 112 Van Wickle, Sarah 45, 74, 128, 136 Vargas, Grace 40, 65, 112 Vargas, Norma 54, 55, 124, 126 Vasari, Martha 26, 124 Vega, Sandra 124, 125 Vessey, Corrine 56, 57, 101, 106, 112 Volmert, Carolyn 99, 112 Volmert, Rosann 56, 125, 127 Vonder, Laura 149 Voss, Carol 149 Voss, janet 63, 131, 136 W Walleck, Suzanne 11, 136 Walters, Wendy 105, 112 Warren, Lisa 136 Wassef, Heidi 56, 136 Wheeler, Michele 149 Whipple, Kimberly 136 Whitehead, Sr. Alice 8, 78, 83, 91 Wilber, Carolyn 54, 69, 136 Wilber, Christine 15, 54, 136 Wilkins, Pamela 26, 61, 125 Willet, Kelly 6, 11, 18, 125 Williams, Monique'136, 137 Williams, Nicole 40, 41, 42, 43, 113, 1 Wilson, Coleen 149 Winchester, Virginia 83, 89 Woehler, Connie 61,101,112 Wolf, Carolyn 149 Wood, Kim 140, 149 Wood, Kimberly 149 Wright, Dana Leigh 8, 149 Y Yagel, Denise 14, 83, 84 Yearbook Young, Larissa 133, 136 Z Zafonte, Barbara 84 Zavala, Rene 73, 149 Zoolalian, Pamela 149 Index 3 195 ,f'Resting in quiet solitude" describes the abandoned entry steps, No longer filled with hurried students, they will remain so until the new school year. fFed up with the rules of detention, some students felt that the proper place for it was "in the pond", Stu- dents hoped that the detention policy would be changed. vAnticipating the Alverno Walk, Candace Milligan and Paige Johnson stop to talk to each other. The activities afterwards enabled students to let oft' the pressures of school and have a good time. Y Finally fitting in tothe new "boy- less" classroom atmosphere was a task freshmen eventually got used to. syi l it F me f -1-,,..,, ,, , ' ft J. 12: st.. ""'-fiifllf' Yet. many still asked "where is room dm i, CXWQ ' ' ' ' 'N- NUON K6 TQXW We're Not So Dif'rent After Opening the eyes of those unfamiliar with the "private school" environ- ment was our basic goal for this yearbook. In attempting to do so, we found that by Sep- tember 1 out of 6 lockers were decorated with 196 Closing KLOS or KROQ bumper- stickers, Tom Selleck Pin ups, and even the "Chip- pendale's Calendar", most of which were turned to Mr. February even in May! Before indulging in such "decor" we had to first meet our almost "brand new" faculty. Later we found our- selves working closely with the new teachers and administrators with a petition for the right to wear leg warmers and pull-over sweaters. And in March a panel of stu- dents was chosen to aid in the evaluation of our school's qualification to be certified by the WASC School involvement with "the rest of the world" took place in the sharing of the deaths of f 4 Lined up in front of the student body, the faculty and administra- tion patiently await their formal presentation. Faculty Appreciation Week was a time for students to go out of their way to express grati- tude to the faculty. ' V Singing the Alma Mater at assemblies gives each student the op- portunity to show their class and school pride. School assemblies ranged from announcing class elections and prom court winners, to "drug talks" and "Skiing Movies". 'TX G ff' 5 11 ' 1 till ome very revered public the progress of the world 7 fig , ,sw J , M at ', f Iguresr Anwar Sadat, Nat- around us. Because of is A ' lie Wood, and john Be- this we were able to Burn lushi. the Myth that we were Events as sad as these or ever really "ig0lated" s joyous as the successful voyage of the Space Shuttle Columbia, al- lowed us to participate in from it or extremely "dif- ferent" from other high school students. Q5 Closing 197 K A Special Thanks To . . Xl We the Assoclate Edl' Kathi Bailey Spent m3nY V Posing together proudly, the "editors" enjoy a free moment IOFS of the '81-'82 Tr0u- I'1igl1IS helping U5 make er. Keeping "calm and cool" was important in fulfilling their badour Yearbook would "crucial" decisions. For like to take this time to these "unofficial" hours express our appreciation we are grateful. to some special people. Our love and thanks Mrs. Nicole Hoffman also goes to our families entered her position unk- Without Whose under- nowledgeable about standing those "midnight yearbooks. After a year sessions" would have with croppers and grease been impossible. pencils she leaves it "an Finally we would like to old pro". A "thank-you" thank Desiree Tulleneres. goes to her for her pa- With her guidance and tience and humor. friendship we were able To the 24 girls who to complete a "quality" made up our staff, a spe- yearbook. Her disposition cial recognition is due. allowed us to both look Their dedication and up to and love her. work often remained un- Evidently, more than recognized but was al- "pictures and words" ways appreciated. have gone into this year- Our Herff jones Repre- book. A lot of love went sentative also deserves a into it, and even more special mention. Mrs. has come from it! Q5 X W5 tt., A Have they cracked? Although it often seemed as if they would, the yearbook staff always managed to let humor relieve the pressure and together". These girls may have remained "out of the limelight", but their hard work and effort speak for themselves by demonstrating their your tic skills and talents. ooks Like We Made It! school. Thanks for COLOPHON Burning Myths, the 1982 Alverno yearbook, is the 19th vol- ume of the Troubadour. Designed, written and published by the yearbook staff, it was printed by Herff jones Yearbooks of Mar- celine, Missouri, under the guidance of company representative, Mrs. Kathi Bailey. The theme, Burning Myths, was chosen by the staff and developed by Desiree Tulleners, editor, and Theresa Ca- miling and lean Shinnick, associate editors. Three-hundred and ninety copies of the yearbook were print- 'N ed on 100 pound Bordeaux paper with page trim size 8112 x 11. 1 The cover, endsheets, flame artwork, and logo were designed by 2 Desiree Tulleners. The cover photograph was taken by George 4 2 Garcia of the Portrait Gallery. The endsheets were printed on Q' , i color text paper. Consisting of 200 pages, the book was sewn in ,' .2 Smyth-binding, rounded and backed. Optima type style was used N Vyglzy I af g in various point sizes. Senior color portrait photography and var- V ,,,i, Llg 'L g t f . ,1 ,,,,,-V, . ,,. g ious candids were done by the Portrait Gallery of Anaheim, Cali- I Iy, tx fornia. I "if I I . Special thanks to photographers, Bill Christy and George Gar- K ' 1, 4 Walkmg to the faculty cia, for their time andtechnical skills. NX T room for lunch' Mrs' N" Appreciation is extended to Mrs. Nicole Hoffman for her en- fi X Cole Hoffman lhoks for' during patience and support. XM I Ward 10 a relalhhg lunch' The 1981 Alverno yearbook, One Singular Sensation, Volume X Wrhout he' pahehfe and 18 of the Troubadour- received a First Class Rating from Colum- "' hhmor the Complehoh of bia University Rating Service. gb J I 5 Llglrfgisgllgbrghhld have X. Throughout life, goals re set and worked to- ards to then achieve nd fulfill them. Making a ream a reality requires ommittment, reponsibi- ity, organization and of ourse time and effort. hen completed, one eels a sense of pride and ccomplishment. Burn- ng Myths is the realiza- ion of such a dream. From days in editor's eminars at yearbook camp to when the theme Burning Myths was se- lected by the staff, I could tell that we "really had something" and that it was going to be a success. As editor I take special pride in this achieve- ment, and also recognize that this yearbook could not have been produced without the contribu- tions of many special peo- ple. I would like to thank the 1982 Troubadour staff for their creativity, hard work and friend- ship. I really did appreci- ate it when you drew up 12 rough layouts before you got the perfect one, only to have it given back with orange grease pencil marks all over it. You don't know what it meant to me to see smiles and completely completed spreads on deadline days. Thanks for putting up with and helping to sur- vive the panic when we ran out of 3-R's or thought we'd never make a deadline. We made it! Special thanks to jean and Theresa. This endeav- or has brought us close together and created a strong friendship. Throughout this entire year, just working with you and having mutual sympathy and support made everything worth- while. When things got tough, impossible and crazy, we pulled togeth- er, got tough, impossible and crazy, and con- quered problems ranging from sudden hunger pains during after school and weekend meetings to the discovery of a lay- out that had to be fixed on deadline day. Gratitude and consid- eration must be given to our advisor, Mrs. Nicole Hoffman, and our com- pany representative, Mrs. Kathi Bailey. Thanks for your patience and under- standing of all the things that had to be done to complete the book. I hope you are as proud of Burning Myths as we are. I would also like to thank my mother and fa- ther. My parents have stood behind me and en- couraged me in every- thing that I have ever done, and this support has been particularly evi- dent this year. Thanks for understanding why I was . ! no where to be found after X doing the dishes and "my other chores" when I was proofing layouts, and for being patient when I was doing other homework late at night past a "de- cent bedtime." Thanks for not getting "too up- set" when I spent more time writing copy and drawing layouts than do- ing Physics or Math Anal- ysis problems. I appreciat- ed your concern and wishes to make things easier for me when you yourselves were tired after a long day at work. Obtaining a "dream" and the "happily ever after" is only satisfying when one has friends to share with both the "nightmares" and the sweetness of success. 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Suggestions in the Alverno High School - Troubadour Yearbook (Sierra Madre, CA) collection:

Alverno High School - Troubadour Yearbook (Sierra Madre, CA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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