Aragon High School - El Tesoro Yearbook (San Mateo, CA)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 326
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1987 volume:
900 Alameda de las Pulgas
San Mateo, California 94402
1987 EL TESOR0
Aragon High School
WH T IS A DO ?!
In Search of the true identity. . .
w?"F5: ,, Y
Organizations A A A
Senior Class , A A
Junior Class AAAA
Freshman Class A
Our Times A A
L ,fn , W , , ,, , , , , ,
A DON is. . .US.
1 iff" F!
"Activities add a chance to get in-
volved with school and demon-
strate Aragon spirit. lt's the high
school activities that will be re-
membered in the futuref,
Barbie Pacchetti '87
14 f Activities
Small Class Orientation Is A Big Success
DISCUVERI G A EW WURLD
Nervous but excited, the fresh-
man class of 1990 gathered at
Aragon before the year started
for a fun-filled orientation. They
entered their new school, for the
next four years, to learn their
bearings in a new world. Assem-
bling from middle schools all over,
they met new people and got ac-
quainted with some of the veter-
ans of Aragon.
The day began with schedules
being passed out, and then a quick
Always cheerful, Chef Palazzi makes hot-
dogs for the rowdy group of students
attending Freshman Orientation.
16 Freshman Orientation
run to the nearest group of friends
to compare classes. Soon they all
filed into the Little Theater fwhat
horrors could lurk there?!l for the
traditional movie and welcome.
Freshmen got encouragement
from administration and clubs to
join in and "make those high
school years the best in your life!"
After a spirited performance by
the cheerleaders, the freshmen
went on the grand tour of the
school lead by the Spirit Squad
x I, , - .,., , . Q., --
and Service Commission. Roaming
the school in groups, questions
were asked, such as: "Where is F-
Hall?" or "How do I get an eleva-
A hot dog lunch was provided
by the PTSA, and then the Activi-
ties Commission put on the tradi-
tional water balloon toss. Even
though the freshman class was
small, they made orientation a big
N St:-5 T5 F I-'E-fi R .. 1- .Sits jjlislft . .. :Sis k T fx X C5256
Sflivf? - .Q .- K lui - li:
-. ,kr 1-'ff-g,g,E. -. sings. -9325.1-5.q.,Q. fisf: .1f:.:fi, ...s-11:gr,g 5-1--.. .ig
It seemed like everyone was compare
ing classes at one time or another dur-
ing this fun-filled day, introducing the
new students to a new experience.
" and to your left is the rest of B-
I-lalll" Freshmen were enthusiastically
shown around the school by helpful Ara-
Crowding around the table in front of the
Little Theater incoming freshmen re-
ceived their schedules for their new year.
Freshman Orientation f 17
PASS THE POPCQRNH!
The Birth of Aragon's Homecoming
W T' 23. I ' 5 X I Z uk'
The scene was full of excite-
ment: The bleachers were packed,
the crowd was screaming wildly,
the cheerleaders jumped in a fren-
zy, and the football players were in
rare form as they dominated the
game. It was unmistakingly Ara-
gon's Homecoming game.
Different in the game, was a
special event during half-time. The
upper and lower classes combined
forces and created unique floats
which carried the twenty royal
nominees for the Grid as well as
other outstanding students and
While the floats ventured
around the football field, Marc
Bernstein announced the nomi-
nees, and red and black balloons
were released to start the begin-
ning of Homecoming.
The climax and end of the foot-
ball season was highlighted with
the defeat of Hillsdale. The score
was a victorious 20 to 7.
lt was one of the most success-
ful games of the year.
Watch out Ana Heim, here
Hey guys, off to work and
no Snow White?"
Who's That Masked Man?
A journey into a wondrous
world with boundaries of imagina-
tion . . . ," not only described the
Twilight Zone but Aragon High
School on Halloween as costumes
crowded corridors and center
court. The annual festival of dis-
guises swept through the school as
many students dressed up.
It left teachers guessing identi'
ties while providing for a fun-filled
costume contest. From savage
cave woman to beautiful gypsiesg
from bums to a three legged man
fthe winner of the contestl, stu-
dents proudly paraded their un-
usual appearances. Even the facul-
ty revealed extensive spirit as they
joined in the masquerade, and
judged the costume contest. As,
Activities Commission Head, Lin-
da Valter, explained, "lt's a
chance for everyone to be creative
and it brings out the kid in all." So
while walking through the halls,
the common question could be
heard: "Who was that masked
A'We know school seems like a jail, but really "
20 f Halloween
Clockwise from top: Chris Haesel engages in mortal com-
bat with a Hersheyls Bar? And the victor is the
l-lershey's Bar! A couple of hip Halloween people. Crystal
Ewing as an Easter Bunny without a sense of timing.
Senior To Freshman
Shock could fairly accurately
describe the typical college fresh-
man's reaction upon entering a
new campus. In comparison to
high school, the college looks like
a strange giant ready to swallow
him whole among the vast crowds
In an effort to alleviate such
shock, on Monday, December 22,
the fifteenth annual Holiday Hap-
pening was held. An event which
drew many of the previous year's
seniors who are attending four-
year colleges and present Aragon
22 f HOLIDAY HAPPENING
Jason Wong, Barbi Pachetti and
Cathy Artoux have a good time gesticu-
lating with their hands trying to discuss
what college life is like.
Liz Lempert tells Dave Yarne and Sally
Bennet how much fun college will be.
During Mrs. Chiossi's annual holiday
gathering, college freshmen and Aragon
seniors get together to talk about life
after high school. Here, Laurie Lum, Su-
zanne Cohe, Courtenay Carr and Elea-
nor Traubman enjoy the good conver-
seniors. Former students from
schools in the Bay Area, to the
east coast, we well as Europe
turned out to share their college
campus insights with the seniors
who had applied to four-year col-
leges. Among the college fresh-
men were students who attended
campuses such as Stanford, Cor-
nell, and even the American Col-
lege of Switzerland. Accordingly,
there was an excellent turnout of
students from colleges in different
parts of the country, representing
different styles of college life.
As in previous years, Mrs.
Chiossi graciously held the event
in her San Mateo home. A conve-
nient location for students home
for the holidays to gather for the
special event. As a result of the
annual Holiday Happening, Ara-
gon's college bound seniors could,
hopefully, experience a smoother
transition from high school to col-
Parking? Where? Save That Space?
THE MORNING RACE
If you have ever driven to
school, then you know the conse-
quences of being late: no parking
space, and a long hike to class.
Throughout Aragon's years,
many suggestions have been pro-
posed on how to solve the need
for parking spaces. Such as: build-
ing a two story parking lot, paving
the atheletic fields, and allowing
only upper-classmen to park.
But, who knows? Maybe one
day Aragon will be granted with a
two story garage. Then again, that
early morning "dash to class" sure
has been the ideal eye-opener, and
As the human stoplight, Diane controls
and directs the always heavy after school
Above is a view of the overcrowded Ara-
gon parking lot.
The mad rush out of school after the bell
has rung. Free at last!
A growing new form of transportation-
scooters and mopeds.
Parking Lot 23
Going Once. . .Going Twice. . .Soldl
SERVANTS FUR SALE
Arms waved violently and the
pressure was high as people bid
for servants. A fundraiser for the
freshman class, the servant sale
proved very successful. The
crowd was excited and enthusias-
tic as students went up for sale.
Bidding was a challenge that many
people faced, and prices ranged
24 f SERVANT AUCTION
from an average twenty dollars to
a surprising 3100.
The participants enjoyed them-
selves braving the "sale block" on
stage in single and double groups
as auctioneer, Torrey Sullivan
"sold', the servants to the huge
crowd. As one person noted about
the sale, "It was really fun to
watch the people wildly bidding
and see the strong spirit circulating
the auditorium. The auction was
really done well." So as the "sold"
was shouted from the auctioneer,
people were placed in the "em-
ployment" of the buyers the next
In Appreciation Cf All Our Fall 8: Winter Athletes. .
FALL 81 WINTER SPGRTS RALLY X25
Making Cf A Winter Formal
TI-IE GRID UF 1986
1. Silk, lace feathers, corsages, se-
quins, strapless dresses, highheels.
2. Bow-tie, tie, jacket, tux, cufflinks,
What do these words equal? The
Winter Formal of course!
The formal was held, differently, at
1l The evening was filled with everything
from wild dancing to tender moments.
21 Seniors Isabelle Steitz and Margaret
Flynn take a break from the traditional
attire, and show the signs of being
3l 1986 GRID King and Queen- Michael
Jurgenson and Barbie Pacchetti
4l The ultimate in formal style, arriving
in a white strech limousine.
26 Winter Formal
CSM, which once decorated, was mis-
taken for a grand ballroom. Students
dug out or bought and borrowed fan-
cy outfits for the occasion. And all
took part in dancing and socializing
with friends at the event.
A difference at the annual dance
was the ice sculpture, which included
the silhouette of two deers kissing.
Also outstanding about the dance,
was an unusually high profit, which
exceeded other profits from six years
But, aside from the profit, the fun
all the couples had came first. As one
attendant mentioned, "It was the best
time of my whole life!"
f Nu ,
U ,, vu
, 4 "
,',: f,' "
ARAGONIANS IN CHARACTER
Homecoming Promotes Spirit Week
Jockls obnoxious people,
Geeks, red and black. What do
they all have in common?
All of these adjectives repre-
sented a seperate day during Spir-
it Week. Spirit Week was part of
initiating spirit for Homecoming.
On Monday, a swarm of Jocks
walked the campus, accompanied
by obnoxious people on Tuesday.
Short pants were popular on
Wednesday, as it was Geek Day,
and finally, clothing of red and
black were worn for Red and
Black day for the Homecoming
game. The excitement oriented by
the goofiness of students and fac-
ulty, proved Spirit Week to have
been a huge success.
Who could not have been hu-
mored and excited for Homecom-
ing seeing your teacher as a genie?
Getting Close-Up To Democracy In Action
"We'll stop giving aid to the
South African rebels, if you stop
aiding the Angolan rebels." "What
are you going to do about the
arms race?" "We want you to
stop SDIl', These comments were
all part of an international rela-
tions activity in the Close-Up pro-
gram of 1986-87. The students on
the program were divided into dif-
ferent countries and attempted to
work on foreign policy and diplo-
macy. This was all part of a new
Visiting Congressman Tom Lantos on Capitol Hill
was a highlight for many students. Here are Cathy
Cunningham, Julie Trangmar, and Bridget Abbott
at his office.
Yes, we would like to tell the world we have just
taken-over Washington DC. Aragon Close-Up stu-
dents relax on very official Capitol Hill.
We all got tens for our performance and creativityg
this seemed to be the general consensus of this
happy group of people after skating on the ice rink
on the Mall.
focus for Aragon's Close-Up trip:
the United States and the Global
Students attended many semi-
nars and topicals, given by ex-
perts, on such things as: US and
USSR relations, South Africa, and
national security. Although they
were not all exciting. everyone
agreed they learned a tremendous
amount and gained new insights.
One highlight for all the partici-
pants was meeting students from
all parts of the country and learn-
ing about them and their lives.
Other exciting events included a
tour of the city, a day on Capitol
Hill, and a free day fGeorgetown
was a favoritel.
Every participant had a wonder-
ful time and as one student, said,
"Close-Up was an experience of a
lifetime, that no one will ever for-
No, we're not about to be arrested! Linda Valter and Christina Nicolosi take a seat on
an officer's motorcycle outside the White House.
I love my paper. A typical breakfast
scene, with Mr. Lawrence enjoying his
That's our future home. Amy Frankel,
Linda Sell, and Ali Barcklay enjoy the
White House when they took a tour of
Charlie Crouse on top of it all, as he
relaxes on a roof of a government build-
ing overlooking the Capitol,
"Why do the Dons do so well in
sports? Because we tryf,
Jack Durham '87
What Is A Synonym For Invincible?
THOSE SCRIMMAGING MEN!
After viewing the powerful
1986-87 FroshfSoph Football
Team tackle its way through an-
other exciting season, the Dons
were surely added to the dictio-
nary as a synonym for "invinci-
ble". Experience and unity proved
to be the key to this team as two
solid coaches, Mr. Brian Von AI-
men, and Mr. Greg Jones, who
had previously led another high
school's team through successful
seasons, taught the Dons sureshot
plays. Coach Adolf Snaft returned
for a second year to continue
training these Dons for future var-
sity play. Many of the previous
year's freshman players also re-
turned, providing leadership for
Unity also played a major role
in the power of the Dons. Commu-
nication between the players
showed clear, enabling the suc-
cessful execution of plays. Even
off the field the athletes supported
each other adding to the ability to
cooperate which is so vital in such
Intensive training with condi-
tioning, drilling, and practicing,
built an all around potent team.
Opponents struggled to penetrate
the Aragon defense which stood
like a brick wall. A goal of lettin
as little points as possible be takei
motivated the defense to "hole
their ground." On the otherhand
the offense exploded through the
opponents' blocks. Led by quar
terback Mike Chandler whorr
teammates called the strength o'
the team, no one was to be disap
pointed with Aragon's perfor
mance. Mike Chandler promiseo
"We'll make a lot of touchdownsf
With much throwing, numerous
catches made by the receivers
and track speed running by th
running backs, anyone was bound
to often see a red and black jersey
34 f F ROSH f SOPI-l FOOTBALL
in the goal. With great confidence,
the FroshfSoph Football Team
entered the season. Though all
agreed that the Woodside team
would give the Dons a tough
match, increased preparation rea-
died them for a showdown.
Coach Sanft summed up the
feeling of the Dons by remarking,
"We're no match for any other
team in the league! We're in a
league above the rest!" Indeed the
playing of the ProshfSoph team
soared and no one was let down in
Juan Alvarado, Rick Arcuri, Ed Ayala,
Antonio Batodano, Seth Brown, Dave
Burland, Eric Cardona, Mike Chandler,
Vic Chelone, John DiMatteo, Kevin Duf-
fey, T.J.Ewing, Jason Failla, Kevin Faulk-
ner, Brad Ficcaro, Devo Fineanganofo,
Juan Flores, Jeff Gabriel, Steve Galliano,
Jeff Geller, Jeremie Gonzalez, James
Grossley, John Harrison, Mike Head, Joe
Jensen, Leo Kaing, David Kellejian, Vic-
tor Lam, Rob Landry, Mike Nicholes,
Dan Ortner, Marco Palencia, Manuel Par-
tida, Steve Partida, Mike Pavid, Jimmy
Pryor, Chad Reyes, Keoni Soares, David
Tuakoi, Bob Warrington, Corneal Wash-
ington, Ray Wenson, James Wong, Eric
Zimtbaum. Head Coach: Brian Von Al-
men. Assistant Coach: Greg Jones.
T.V. SET FOR F COTBALL EXCITEMENT
Dons Give New Meaning To Football
The players take alignment on
the field, you are on the edge of
your seat, heart racing, palms
sweating, the concentration of the
crowd so intense you can feel it.
The players scramble and the ball
is thrown. Slowly, it makes its end-
less trip, sailing gracefully into the
hands of an Aragon Don, standing
inches away from a touchdown.
The crowd goes into hysterics, you
are able to tell as the popcorn
rains in the stands, and all control
No, this excitement wasn't only
limited to Pro-football, but was al-
most guaranteed to be observed at
the local Aragon Varsity football
games. The team was packed with
enthusiasm as the Dons strove for
A determined Don dodges dexterously to
the distress of the dumbfounded defend-
One of the most devastating detriments
of this year's team was their uncanny
ability to tackle each other instead of the
36 f Varsity Football
excellence with each play. Strenu-
ous and sweaty practices were not
considered hard work, but merely
as necessary steps toward that
precious goal of stomping each
This goal was soon realized.
"The players are extrememly op-
tomistic about this year," com-
mented Coach Britt Williams dur-
ing pre-season. "There is a stron-
ger desire to win, and the players
support for each other will prob-
ably make it happen."
And, indeed, it did. The Dons
played their hardest, displaying
beautifully executed play after
play, always managing to get the
ball into their territory.
What made the year special?
"Most likely the originality of our
plays, and the unity between us
all. It's a different world when
you're out there . . , it's survival",
commented Greg Tateosian. A
primary focus of the Don's game
was a very strong defense, sup-
ported with newer graphics and
So, when your family feel that
burning desire to experience
sports excitement at its best, don't
pay the expense of a 49er ticket.
Instead, save your money, pack
up popcorn, hamburgers and soft
drinks and head for the Aragon
football field. Anyone can safely
say, "It's the best sport in the
VARSITY FOOTBALL: 27 Alex Aguirre, 9
Al Bernal, 64 Bobby Bianchi, 40 Shannon
Carrithers, 36 Boyd Kiefus, 22 John Eke, 82
Chris Fex, 25 Marc Friedman, 42 Mie Giaco-
mino, 56 Terry Gordon, 1 Mike Hendricks, 3
Ray Gambol, 88 Adrian Hines, 47 Bill Hos-
kins, 4 Lee Jones, 54 Alex Jun, 4 Joe Lah-
louh, 30 Mohu Latu, 32 Larry Lealao, 33
Richard Lealao, 35 Armand Leiro, 85 Gary
Leonard, 80 Ryan Lilomaiava, 59 Marty
McMahon, 79 Todd Mefford, 76 Will Meyer,
46 Soakimi Ongolea, 38 Penisimani Pahulu,
24 Goerge Pineda, 87 Venscky Rodino, 77
Peter Scatena, 7 Brian Schuler, 2 John Stiles,
57 Patrick Svoboda, 45 Mac Ferguson, 8
Greg Tateosian, 12 Simon Tomanogi, 34 Tai
Tonga, 72 Nick Tsivikas, 55 Sean Wester, 19
Jim Wilkinson, 20 Victor Wu, 35 Josh Yager,
67 Dave Yarne, 5 Andy Zelms, Robert Dou-
Aragon's punter demonstrates his aerobic
abilities with his high kicks.
The Aragon varsity football team plays ag-
gressively to win. Players get stepped on, sat
on and knocked down for the ball lwherever it
' 7 fflr
5 l.Zfgf22f4f Q fe op
L94 ' I ""--, ,,,, , A5
ssrr fx T' 7 f
, 1 f
-neun ff W, . if 4.11 ,V , -,5,,w,e,, 4?
, ,,,, My ..
Y , 'fr ,,,' I'-W
mymm ,, r ,
The Main Vocabulary Of The Girls Volleyball Team
When entering the girls gym last
volleyball season, watch out! Balls
were airborn everywhere and al-
though someone usually had con-
trol of it, the possibility of it sud-
denly changing direction was al-
ways there. The fourteen girls on
varsity and fourteen on frosh-soph
volleyball practiced five days a
week until four in the afternoon.
Their matches were held weekly
against the other schools in our
district. "The most important
things," began their coach, Ms.
Thompson, "are team work and
team unity, if they do not play as a
unit, it doesn't work."
During the season they worked
hard on serves, basic skills, and
court stratagies. "They need to
have total communication, and
know where the players are and
where the ball isf' commented Ms.
Thompson. "That will be essential
to their success." Last year the
teams season was hurt by player
injuries but this year they got
through it smoothly. "The team is
a year more experienced than it
was last year and we have a lot of
new talent that will bring up our
standings in the league," admitted
varsity player Diane Bertagna.
The matches are when all their
hard work pays off. Each Tuesday
and Thursday the girls got to show
their stuff and hopefully come out
the winner. For varsity this meant
Sophomore, Soko Ofahulu concentrates
on teamsmates play. As Soko's first year
on the volleyball team, she proved to be a
valuable asset to the team.
winning three out of the five
games in a match while frosh-soph
only had to win two out of three.
This may have sounded simple but
it wasn't! Volleyball took a lot of
team work to produce something
to write home about. "The group
rightnow has a potential of being a
good team if they work on their
skills and develop them through
the season,', noted Ms. Thomp-
son during pre-season. Volleyball
is a tough sport but it is also re-
warding. Connie Sullivan added
from years of experience that
"volleyball was really funli' Heads
VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: FRONT
ROW: Angela Hotchkiss, Holly Waid.
SECOND ROW: Nicole Lee, Sarah Per-
ish, Samantha Senett, Erica Cauchi.
BACK ROW: Katie Koch, Charisse Lee,
Barbara Bertagna, Cheryl DeI.eon, Diane
Bertagna, Karen Roady, Dianne Pineda.
FRONT ROW: Dierdre Murtaugh, Julie
Johnson, Karen Tensfeldt. SECOND
ROW: Mikala Lauridsu, Janet Olimpo,
Ilene Wilkins, Carin Craig, Debbie Dou-
gherty, Alma Arreris. BACK ROW:
Catherine Kenny, Paula Welch, Karen Ja-
cobsen, Debbie Jang, Jenny Laisser, Jen-
Another diligent Don practices service, to
prepare for challenging meets ahead.
Freshman Karen Tensfeldt and sopho-
more Aimee Grant, show their serving
styles. The long hours spent after school
paid off in their triumphant season.
The Don's Keep On Treading
While most Aragonians were
warm and sound asleep in bed, a
small portion of high school life
could be found on the seemingly
deserted Aragon campus. Bobbing
up and down in the deep blue wa-
ters of the pool were thirty-four
very dedicated guys in funny caps.
They were polo players, but
where were their horses? They did
not have horses, for they were the
talented members of the 1986-87
water polo team.
Under the third year of direc-
tion by coach Bob Greene, a for-
mer Aragon student and water
polo player, the thirteen seniors,
thirteen juniors, seven sopho-
mores, and one freshmen learned
skills critical to their success in wa-
ter polo. Endurance was a key ele-
ment, and a great amount of swim-
ming, about twelve hours a week
improved their strength and stam-
ina. A much needed element to
survive ten league games plus
The success of the team could
be given in part to key returning
players, Mike Janney 11985 var-
sity all leaguel, Ted Gourvitz
l1985 frosh-soph all leaguel, Jim
Peterson C1985 honorable men-
tion goaliei, and Chris Noa C1985
frosh-soph honorable mentionl.
"We have an all-star team this
year," claimed coach Bob
Greene. The team certainly had
Varsity Back Row: Lester Knok, John
Welson, Ted Gourvite, Dave Mathisen,
Mike Tanney, Brad Klapper, Mark Vas-
quez, Mark Conney, Chris Noa, Front
Row: Torrey Sullivan.
J.V. Back Row: Barry Stinmetz, John
Gill, Mark Dowling, John Yardley,
Scott Hausworth, Alex Pao, Front
Row: Chris Agdahl, Jikash Kataroka,
Mike Yager, John Keiffer, David Bart-
feld, Paul Ring.
40 Water Polo
,,,,, , ,,,, X,,,,L. I ,f,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,, , ,.,, A ,M ,.., M .W ,,W, , ,u.,5:ff 1 ,,,.y ,H , N,,, We, ,A.,, ,,,,., V,,, 4 , ,Q.W 4 , W,,,W,h,,,M,,,.,W W-WN,,,,,,,
X 'f 5 f I Z V V A, "' V
'Z -ge ' 'I' . M .I V 'Z 2 . 'ff ,
, f ' ""
"" , - Q
' ,V . , ' ""' f, 1
495, K , ,, , 4' ,, f ,H , W ,, V, ,W ,,,, 4,
5 1 IV , ' ,, N'
'f N V V , ' V'
,gl ' ,f'?i57,,lf? ' ' W e ,M - ..v,zf, 1 ' fl 5 fyyy 4'
we ' , H ' me . fl V- lf
, " I , '
'f'3"Q1'v. f , H H' W5f'i'Z01' I ' f , ' ' 'if fx- . H ,JJYW f' ,V ' " A ' f K MCG
1 'f . f 4 , W' f,
,,,, ,,,, , f ' H -
' V-,. n' I J2ba5wf'W'H , f'W V ' fem' '
'g-1 5, fff, f ,az egg' -' 53, A , ,WN - ' W , , L I M
a I " -
" M g i ,i1. f ' yi?" , f,,,,,, , mww w lgf fwxgiiiyfzfv' 'f 5
" 1 ia. ,,,, we 1' x -, wr ,V '-,f , ,,,, 1-lf-, 'wi
" fag ' ww , i, ff, f aw w V H H H H wgaw, y
wi A ...,,, , g V If A, W ' ,,
,.,,, ,A , f
l , f
, - V A H .,
f ?r7?Q Q 1, f ' ' Wwwg, i n V 7 A
'W 'V C f' f 041 5 H ' 1 I 'ff' " HH 'f 'V ' , ' H ,, 57, 3 , ,M fhq,""" ,, Ms fy A ,Aw
f, , f , ,, Jaffa i w , , Www Y'-Mwni
Don Defends the ARAGON Goal.
Senior, TED GOURVITZ sends the ball to
another teammate to make the play.
Water Polo f 41
THE WATER'S READY
Aragon Dives In
'4I.et,s give them a swim for
their moneyln exclaimed Coach
Guy Oling of the Aragon girl's
swim team. The year 1987 had
brought together Aragon High
School, a well-qualified coach, and
thirty-eight swimmers ready for ac-
tion. With such a great combina-
tion, spectators were ensured an
exciting season of swimming.
Amid all the backstrokes and flut-
terkicks stood the man who led
the varsity and frosh-soph teams
to success, Coach Guy Oling. He
sports an extensive coaching back-
ground including heading the Bur-
lingame and Hillsdale swim teams
in previous years. Although 1987
had been his first year coaching
swimming at Aragon, Mr. Oling
was very impressed and excited by
the team's talent and unity.
The team consisted of nearly an
equal number of powerful veteran
and rookie swimmers. By practic-
ing every weekday together, the
new members benefitted from the
experience of the veterans and de-
veloped and sharpened their skills.
The swimmers concentrated on
stretching their talent to a variety
of events, enabling the Aragon
team to excel in all areas. The
league meets occurred twice a
week where the swimmers proved
that practice really does pay off.
Apparently, the loss of last year's
seniors did not affect the team's
performance in 1986 because of
this year's multi-talented swim-
4 if .
mers such as varsity's Pam Ad-
dison and Sandy Ravens.
Although approximately one-
half of the frosh-soph team had no
experience in competition prior to
this year, the swimmers displayed
great initiative and promise.
Among the outstanding swimmers
was freshman Amy Caplan. To-
gether the girl's swim team swam
furiously against Aragon's top con-
tenders Menlo-Atherton, Wood-
side, and San Mateo High School.
Happy and satisfied with the girls
accomplishments, Coach Oling
concludes, "We,ve got good spirit
on this swim team. There's a lot of
group effort among the swimmers.
lt certainly is a pleasure to coach
fiw,,.w --- 2 5,7 nf ,mr
H' fe ff
'XJ .gg 1'
lg' I I
GIRLS' VARSITY SWIM TEAM: Back
Row: Chelle Gumbingerg Linda Plachyg
Sandy Ravensg Pam Addisong Jenni Dol-
lardg Cory Mooreg Sonia Siglerg Shadi
FRONT ROW: Amy Camplaing Jenny
Thomasg Adine Aviannig Julie Goldkuhlg
Cindy Karrg Crystal Ewingg COACH Guy
It IIQ X
i yiy rs
it vt it
A "M . aw -
'v ff' 'A if
f 3.2 " A s
M , uf iki' 5 'I
' Y , K Lf I Hr. f f' It . .
ti, V if Coach Guy Olmg gives the thumbs-up,
if' .157 X 5. , ,fn is 4' o-ahead for a reat season
sd v . Q -' 12, QJQA. A, ' Q I Q Q '
f f 'f'-x 4" ,,,, -,-4.1 Q- WN.. .-Q , , , , ' ,yn
V jg N '- "f,,.,f'7.' , V ,it ,QWQW
iii I ,
' T ig , ,,fg:,,' GIRLS J f V SWIM TEAM: Back Row:
I , V Tina Baruhg Deanna I-Iarpg Jenny Cur-
,,f, M s, 5. fs ,,' I' ' A 7' K M 'V I , . .
2 -.ALg',gf2'fm,Q?3AiiI,,.,il,S X 4 U , rithersg Corinne Schnedekerg Shawn
. WW W1 wt . v:Z 5'fi4i.,W'l 4 Tk , I ,ggi Holmg Deidre Daltong Valerie Berkg Gail
U : A ,I , Sarlesg Karen Weissg Front Row: Natasha
V. M: rii I 1 f 1. , f we ' Maw Traubeg Christi Sternerg Kelly Caing An-
Freshman Amy Camplain was a great as-
set to this years varsity swim team. She
demonstrates here her winning butterfly
which led the medly relay to numerous
Junior Sandy Ravens swims backstroke in
true champion fashion.
drea Gilligan, Christine Loweg Jessica
Tirschg Krista Mathiseng Jill Pollock
Was That Boy,s Cross Country Passing Or A Runaway Train?
ALL ABOARD FOR BOY'S CROSS
Quick! Catch the fast paced ac-
tion of Boy's Cross Country be-
fore their images have faded into
the distance. Skillfully guided by
Coach Daskorolis, the varsity
and frosh-soph teams left foot-
prints on several grueling runs in
and around Aragon, each covering
several miles of various terrain.
Morale among the team mem-
bers and their coach was high, for
the atmosphere was one of good
BOYS' VARSITY CROSS COUN-
TRY: FRONT ROW: Ken Toda, Ber-
nard Camarao, Josh King, Skip Connors,
Jason Hoffman, Chip Strause, Karl
Shackne, Robert Ortiz. SECOND ROW:
Kevin McKinney, Jack Durham, Jeff Ba-
ker, Kevin Toa, Joe Nerelli, Matt Ciranni,
Scott Haslam, Chris Ellertson, Jeff John-
son, Brian Smith, Coach Daskorolis.
BOYS' FROSH-SOPH CROSS
COUNTRY: FRONT ROW: David Chu,
Eddie Goldkuhl, Cyrus Johnson, Pat Aus-
tin, Lee Wittsit, Derek Pritchard, Yuan
Chin. SECOND ROW: Jody Foster,
Derik Haslam, Jason Feiner, Jason
Roach, Adam Kemist, Jeff Crocker, Rob-
in Chan. THIRD ROW: Garret Glasgow,
Scott McGlaushin, Brian Ellertson, Mike
Ciranni, Scott Bergman, Adam Florez,
Mike Homelund, Jeff Crocker, Jeff Cold-
well, Mike Chafik, Mike Yarne, Fernado
Carpenter, Amish Desi, Derik Taller,
Flemming l-line, Corey Cohen, Alan Col-
tar, Robert Sweeny, Mike Reily, Coach
44 Boys' Cross Country
feeling and good exercise. "Every-
one is coming out, working hard,
and having a good time," noted
senior Jack Durham.
Why the hard work, muscle
strain, perspiration, and fear of
athlete's foot? For several rea-
sons, to win the meets, personal
achievement, and to be victorious
at the P. A. L. finals. The meet,
which occured on the fifth of No-
vember, was "la creme de la
creme" of cross country meets.
Chip Strause, a varsity cross
country member, commented,
"Cross country is a unique blend
of harsh physical training and in-
tense fitness only few athletes are
ready forf, How do they do it?
The Boy's Cross Country teams
concentrated on technique, put in
time and effort, but most of all,
they stayed relaxed!
Kevin McKinnie leads Aragon's Varsity in
the race against Serra.
Aragon's Frosh'Soph boogies forward
and onward in valient attempts to beat
their rival Serra.
Aragon Frosh-Soph cross-country team
stretches at the starting line in prepara-
tion for the grueling race they are about
BUILT FOR SPEED
Girls Cross Country Goes The Distance
Bang! They're off! The Aragon
Girls Cross Country team gave it
their all this season. A winning atti-
tude and competitive edge gave
the team what it took to be one of
the best in the PAL. Anxious faces
seen in the beginning of the season
were soon transformed into faces
of grim determination as the girls
gained confidence in themselves
and their teammates. That confi-
dence was reflected in their speed
and technique, two factors that
gave the team the winning edge.
But success did not come easily.
Daily practice consisted of a gruel-
ing three to six mile workout,
come rain or shine. But that didn't
stop the girls from having fun. As
the team stretched during practice
or before a meet, there was always
friendly chatter going on. Coach
Bill Daskarolis wasn't the only
one giving his team members sup-
port, the girls were there for each
other as well. "It was hard work,"
commented Bridget Abbott,"
"but that always pays off in the
end, and I really had a lot of fun."
Obviously that was true for the
whole team, veterans and new-
comers, who came out on top in
the long run.
You're either slowly struggling to get up
that hill A A
46 Girls' Cross Country
Or another hill
Or charging in a mad rush to get down to
where you started.
Kristen Linden and Tiffany Kyle
demonstrate the strategy of keeping pace
with a team partner.
As the pistol blasts and the runners stam-
pede from the starting line, Mary Mano-
lakis knows she has her work cut out for
GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY: Bridget
Abbott, Julie Aliemus, Lisa Cash, Susan-
na Chan, Cathy Cunningham, Marcia
Gagliardi, Robin Goodstein, Tiffany Kyle,
Kristen Linden, Mary Manolakis, Linda
Messana, Linda Sell, Kim Shimokusu,
Cindy Silva, Elisa Smith, Patty Spadaro,
Julie Trangmar, Renee Trudeau, Susie
Tse, Renee Van I-looidonk, Anne Wash-
ington. Coach: William Daskarolis.
Aragon Girls Dominate The Court
RALLYING TO SUCCESS New her Sen'
ior Barbara l-lammed practices
her powerful forehand.
Walk into the gates of the Ara-
gon tennis courts and you will
most likely hear questions such as,
"What's Capuchinofs record?
What are our chances of getting to
CCS?" These inquiries clearly
show the determination and com-
petitiveness of the 1986-1987
Aragon girls tennis team.
Coaching for his second year,
Gene Gordon led this enthusias-
tic group through running exer-
cises and calisthenics in order to
maintain the level of physical con-
dition needed to produce a win-
ning team. Through relentless
drilling and practice matches, Ara-
gon's Varsity continued to en-
hance their skills and stamina. Not
only did Varsity concentrate on
conditioning but the Junior Varsity
as well. Mr. Gordon worked with
the girls during practice and dedi-
cated his time afterwards, as well,
to further develop their skills and
prepare them for match play.
this year's team had a tough act to
follow. l-lowever, with each new
year comes new players to help
meet the challenge. This season's
mixture of fresh talent and the ex-
perience of the older players, such
as Lisa Layton and Yo Koneda,
combined to insure another fantas-
When asked what the principle
strengths of the group were,
Christine Crosby replied,
"Depth in skill level and a sense of
spirit and comradery. Every play-
er watches both the Junior Varsity
and the Varsity matches and roots
each other onlf' This type of unity
and support was nearly as impor-
tant as the neverending energy
and complete concentration need-
ed to win.
Clearly, life was not a spectator
sport for this vivacious group as
they competed strenuosly and de-
terminedly to achieve a truly
After last year's performance
VARSITY TENNIS: FRONT ROW: Barbara Hammed, Christine Crosby, Debbie Stockwell, Leslie Lanier, Barbie Pachetti, Sally
Bennett. SECOND ROW: Kathleen Fitzgerald, Laura Spanjian, Laura Bernstein, Lisa Layton, Carrie Kremers, Jill Perish. BACK
ROW: Yo Kaneda, Sandra Schuber, Becky Fisher, Catherine Crosby, Paige Morway, Krystal Pollock, Coach Gordon.
Aragon's number three singles Yo Kin-
eda, practices for Thursday's match.
Sophomore Leslie Keifus demonstrates
her running forehand for the camera.
' it 1 , 54
JXV TENNIS: FRONT ROW: Darcey
Wong, Millicent Mayfield, Rui Kaneda,
Anita Cheung, Jeannie Pailhe, Elaine
Hosking, Karen Winklestein, Jennifer
Yuen, Coach Gordon. BACK ROW: Col-
leen Kreidle, Tiffany Carr, Kristil Co-
pland, Leslie Kiefus, Sheena Cushner
Meagan Donovan, Ann-Marie Husack
Adrianna Delora, Lauren Klapper, Anna
Lanthier, Serena Chu.
WHAT'S ALL THE COMMOTIGN?
Sounds of high-tops squeaking
on the floor, the ball bouncing, and
the swishing of the net resounding
throughout the boys gym as the
Boys Varsity Basketball Team
dashed to success. Returning from
a championship year and the loss
of a number of great starters ad-
ded great pressure, yet the team
handled it as well as they handled
Energy and teamwork kept the
team on top. Many new players
"Man, l'm getting tired!"
50 f Boys' Basketball
added optimism and depth to the
Dons. Quickly and easily, the old
and new members of the team
joined to create a whole united
force. Rather than depending on a
single player or a single strength,
the Don's game was perfected in
all areas, offense and defense. Of-
fensively, height created a prob-
lem as most were small in size in
the league. However they did not
let that hinder progress. Defense
played fearlessly, not letting any-
one get inside the key.
Near perfection came into view
as a result of hard work and dedi-
cation. Intense workouts and con-
ditioning even during winter
break, kept the Dons in "high-top"
shape. Thus, again, the Dons of
Aragon were sure not to let the
fans down, and added loud cheer-
ing to the other basketball noises
from the gym.
VARSITY BOYS' BASKETBALL: Peter
Ho, Terry Sullivan, Jimmie Pryor, David
Lee, Pahulu Puteni, Adrian Hynes, Steve
Hauser, Marty Wall, Jeff Ficara, Brian
Schular, Jimmy Geosly, Anthony Nelson,
Coach Bolin, Lavell Ferguson.
Reach, reach, reach!
The Best Offense Is Defense
A promising new group of ath-
letes ensured Aragon fans an ex-
citing and successful season of
frosh-soph basketball. Although
the team lost their veterans from
the previous year to Varsity, the
arrival of seventeen talented new
players brought sincere spirit and
determination onto the court. Re-
alizing the team's inexperience
and lack of height, Lou Murgo
coached the team everyday after
school until 5 o'clock in order to
intensify the drama on the court.
Coach Murgo concentrated on
improving the team's weak de-
fense and sharpening the players'
impressive offensive skills. Accu-
rate shooting and cooperation on
the court helped Aragon attain
many victories during the season.
These skills also qualified the Dons
as competent competition against
rivals San Mateo and Hillsdale. Be-
cause such a large amount of
freshmen tried out for basketball
they outnumber the sophomores 2
to 1. Through unity and dynamic
action on the court the Dons en-
joyed a triumphant season of bas-
Aragon basketball performed
S . .t K ,g-..
Wt' 1 V
X .... . , ,
i A s 'ii-f
if g A g
, . .Q 5
SS 1 r g -' Q .. , 1 A
A Yr., , .,
E ' is rigs 1 . A :Sa
5. - 5 , L G
:-, -:v,.t " I
l - " .. X ' rv - ' A srr T.
4.1 L nf 5355 7
. -ggg --.
if ... ia , My
Coach Lou Murgo, Hosea Patton, Gary
Werchick, Rick Arcuri, Malik Shakoor,
Darren Cox, Andre Crump, Nathan
Rhoads, Rigo Calderone, Jeff Saunders,
Derrek Foster, Robbie Morris, Steve
Tingley, T.J. Ewing.
Jimmie Pryor goes for the rebound.
well because of the combination of
raw talent and serious practice.
Skilled freshmen and sophomores
dribbled, aimed, scored, and
raised the crowd to their feet in
enthusiastic applause. A great
coach, determined athletes, and
especially a strong offense contri-
buted to their success. Freshman
Kevin Vasquez stated, "All of the
players shoot really well. We also
have very good centers. There's
no hogs either, Aragon plays
, ,,,,, ' if rg
,, .1 ,,. I 1 ,
T A-5 --'. 1 - rr"
P it- T
Ie .A ,. . .,,,., X 1 4
,t-mtiif " V ,, M
' I 4.
f - ffl--f
1-- 5 4 ","',
Everybody, get the ball! Quick, before he
Togetherness Is The Key
"Unstoppable" - that's how
one player described the Girls,
Basketball Team: a good descrip-
tion for the highly-charged and en-
thusiastic team that perfectly com-
bined talent and hard work. Under
the coaching of Mr. Beltran, the
girls practiced daily to make their
team the best it could be.
With superb players like Netty
Gennaro, Jane Tuipulotu, and
Pauline Manu, the team was des-
tined for victory from the start. Its
excellence was apparent even in
the pre-season games, in which
even the strongest competition
didn't stand a chance.
The key to success in any team
sport is togetherness. The Girls'
Basketball Team had that key, and
for them it opened many doors.
VARSITY GIRLS' BASKETBALL:
FRONT ROW: Coach Mr. Beltram, Netty
Gennaro, Cathy Cunningham, Katre
Coch, Kris Kellejiang MIDDLE ROW: Gail
Sarles, Barbara I-Iammed, Lisa Cresci,
Kelly Faulkner: BACK ROW: Pauline
Manu, Nicole Opalka, Jane Tuipulotu.
FROSH-SOPI-I GIRLS' BASKETBALL:
FRONT ROW: Nikki Murgo, Jenni
McBurnie, Kelly Nicholas, Ann Washing-
ton: SECOND ROW: Janette Novello,
Karen Weis, Muffy Ashleyg THIRD ROW:
Tammy Sorg, Tiffany Doelger, Jill Pol-
lock: BACK ROW: Viola Tonga, Karen
Tensfeldt, Carla Bianchi, Caren Canziani,
Coach Chris Stave.
BOY'S SOCCER TAKI G
The Echo's To Success
Thump Thunk Ting
. Ugh! Ouch . . . ffft , , . Bang
No, these weren't the sounds of
the Thanksgiving Parade, these
were the sounds which could have
been heard during one of Aragon's
Boy's Varsity soccer games.
Led by coach Guy Oling, Ara-
gon team did exceptionally well,
having had no losses in their pre-
season games. Beside the offense
and defence having been perfect-
ed to their peak, exceptionally
strong on the team was the goalie
defense, which was performed by
player Jim Peterson.
Practices were instense and
scheduled regularly. By just look-
ing at the balls flying, heads bang-
ing, and bodies running, it was evi-
dent that the team was out for first
"The team is really together this
The varsity team prepares for a game by setting up a goal.
FRONT ROW: Curt Lawton, Boyd Keifus, Don Ricca, Gary Lorin, Ivan Bazan, Tim
Clarke, George Pineda, Ed Lawton, Vic Wu, Bader Behbehani, Arturo Lopez BACK:
Jenny Beck, Tyrone Diaz, Simon Johnson, Ricardo Carpentar, Nobu Taki, Sean
Cleary, Sergio Carrera, Doug Andrews, John Rau, Brad Klapper, Payl Espinoza, Jim
Peterson, Coach Guy Oling, Chris Ellertson, Jason Hoffman
54 f Boys' Soccer
year," commented Tim Clark,
"the practices are a little lengthy
sometimes, but they really pay off
in our games."
Thus, the work and effort the
players put into their not only im-
proved their individual perfor-
mance, but lead the team on to
K . .--i
as .. is ,... L,
- " T -Fifi
K ks. .
Vykkk , is 1
, was --sr K
2 S " ' h .,,. "" W .
. ...-' ,
. K -sv' V . i
it r r, - ,rrir r
. ' - V -.
V 1 f
- L ,
' ,. .WE-i-Ei:-' , . -. . ' sffiik fit' ' .UFS QE7 : 1E:f"':Q
A A irgk ,,,,,. I ,,. .,,, , ,, K KKLII it
- I gsssici ,ik . 7. ,QS
Junior Tim Clarke practices his ball han
N, X Rx
X XX X
X S ,
it X 55
The goalies practice catching the balls.
FRONT ROW: Peter Johnson, Steve Stanovac, Ermon Barrows, Marc Rarden, Jer-
emy Styer, Greg Sarrail, Cyrus Johnson, Matt Jones, Ken Kreidl, Frank Walter, Jason
Tyndall, Phil Hall BACK: Coach Doug Wilkins, Kevin Faulkner, Adam Kemist, Ben
Silk, Scott lVlcGlashan, Brian Ellertson, Eric Larson, Flemming Hein, Matt Segall, Rich
DeWood, Ryan Manero, Robert Linden, Dave Cresson, Phil Lorin, Derek Burrill, Bill
Daskarolis, Coach John Aliamus.
SINGI G I THE RAIN
Boys JV Soccer Conquers Obstacles
It was one of those cold, wet
and rainy days. The ground was
muddy, and to go outside without
a jacket was suicidal. Would you
be prepared to face the cold out-
side in nothing more than a T-shirt
This was one consideration that
the Junior Varsity soccer players
were prepared to disregard. Fac-
ing other obstacles besides weath-
er, the boys determination
crushed any force keeping them
Having started off with a good
season, the boys made exceptional
progress, losing few games.
The team had a strong defense,
the one focal point of the year.
This strength was accomplished
Running in lines is one of the many drills
the players participate in.
with vigorous practices and scri-
"Soccer is a lot of fun this
year," commented Scott McGla-
shin, "we,re having fun and doing
really well." And who wouldn't
be? Soccer in the mud is supposed
to be a challenge!
Get On The Ball!
GIRLS SOCCER PLAYERS GET A KICK OUT OF
While most of us are bundled
up, huddled for warmth during the
winter months, the dedicated
members of the Girls Varsity Soc-
cer team, remained outdoors,
braving the cold to practice and
play games after school. However,
their determination payed off as
the 1986-87 season proved to be
one of the best.
Winning games only comes
from hard work, and the girls cer-
tainly did just that. Led by SHIR-
LEY CONNERS, team members
practiced every day. First they
worked on calisthenics, and
stretching, moving on to running,
and finally practicing different
plays. Because of these strenuous
practices the girls not only shar-
pened their skills, but created a
strong sense of team unity and
The talent found on the team
was only one of it's many
strengths, as JENELLE FRYE
commented another as being,
"The support and spirit found be-
VARSITY GIRLS' SOCCER: FRONT ROW: Christine Crosby, Karen Michels, Laura
Bernstein, Linda Sell, Barbie Pacchetti, Sara Hurd, Sally Bennet, Erin Pierce. BACK
ROW: Coach Mrs. Connors, Julie Trangmar, Catherine Kinney, Erin Murphey, Carrie
Kremers, Liz Gecks, Laura Hardy, Sandy Ravens, Jill Parish, Tiffany Kyle, Jenelle
tween the teammates." This unity
also boosted their confidence,
which in return, helped to achieve
Clearly because of the Varsity
having strong defense and offense,
they were able to beat the fierce
competition from the other team-
mates in the PAL. However, de-
spite outstanding results, the prac-
tices and games weren't always
pressured and serious, as the girls
were out there to have fun along
with playing their best!
, . , i, .ff
M 1 in
FROSH-SOPH GIRLS' SOCCER: FRONT ROW: Coach Mrs. Kiefus, Valerie Berk,
Dedria Murtog, Eileen Wilkenson, Christine Kennelly, Susan Flag, Julie Johnson, Jane
Frye, Susan Nutti. BACK ROW: Larissa Hughes, Samantha Senet, Sarah Parish,
Deborah Jang, Karen Jacobsen, Kristle Copland, Colleen Cridle, Jennifer Long, Paula
Welch, Amy Wardwell.
Girls JV Soccer Goes For The Gold
With feet flying, bodies moving,
and hearts pounding, the girl's JV
soccer team scored goal after
goal. The combination of old and
new talent on the team proved to
be a definite strong point, as both
offense and defense illustrated
skill and technique on the field.
But success didnit come without a
struggle. Grueling practices, begin-
ning with running, then progress-
ing into drills, and finally finishing
with a scrimage and more running,
were the key factors in developing
the team's skills.
Extremely competitive tryouts
added to the excitement of the
season. For two weeks the players
strode onto the field to strut their
stuff. COACH JOANNE KEIFUS
stated, Hlt was difficult to make
decisions when all of the girls
showed so much talent." When
the final cuts were made, the re-
maining girls received their uni-
forms and began the practice sea-
son the very next week.
The team had an impressive
season, with all of the members
contributing to the team's success.
Skilled players, tough practices,
and fancy footwork was the team's
The Few And The Proud
Thanks to the 1986-87 wres-
tling team and the coaches, wres-
tling is a sport to be proud of.
Requiring speed, agility, skill and
determination, wrestling is de-
manding both mentally and phys-
ically. Monday through Friday the
team refined their skill in vigorous
workouts ending at 5 o'clock.
However, strenuous they are, it
gave these young wrestlers the
cutting edge in competition.
Each person wrestled for three
two-minute periods. This made up
a match. The winner was deter-
mined by points for such maneu-
vers as escaping a pin by the oppo-
nent, putting the opponent on his
back, a reversal, and pinning
The varsity team, made up of
15 boys, showed a lot of talent. "I
think we had a lot of experienced
and consistent wrestlers on our
team that performed well through-
out the season," stated Skip Con-
ners, a varsity team member, "It's
hard but it pays in the end!"
Varsity Wrestling: Front Row: Mario
Siguenza, John U, Willie Garcia, Jeff
Shinozaki. Middle Row: Brian Tauchi,
Skip Connors, Paul Cardinale, Trebor
Myers. Back Row: Coach Ernie Holsop-
ple, Ron Boehm, Dave Hechim, Coach
Derek Brewer. Gary Leonard, Young Jim
Choi, Coach Tom Kennedy.
58 f VARSITY WRESTLING
1 V Km,, ' '
" " ,, . ,L f- gn
'A A Q.ifm'm.,.,,
5 W vw
Q X ,,,
Boys Track Spells Victory
Bang! They're off! Heartbeats
sped up as the Boys track team
showed what they were made of.
Time after time the boys demon-
strated effort, skill, and determina-
tion at their meets. Fleet feet
swept past competitors and once
again defeated the opponent.
The team worked extremely
hard for their high standing reputa-
tion. Daily practices began with a
good long stretch. "Stretching is
important so muscles don't get
pulled. Runners should never even
think of racing without stretching
first," advised team member
Adam Kemist. After stretching
the runners condition before prac-
ticing their individual events.
Although track is an individual
sport, the team made an effort to
encourage their teammates on to
victory. At the meets their cheers
were always heard encouraging
the racers on with coach Bill Das-
karolis leading the crowd.
VARSITY BOYS' TRACK: FRONT ROW: Karl Schackne, Chip Strause, Tim Clarke,
Bryan Smith, Mohu Latu, Todd Mefford, Ron Boehm, Jason Graham, Scott Silva:
SECOND ROW: Will Meyer, Bernard Camarao, Jeff Baker, Greg Lenzini, Cris Ratko-
vic, Mike Jackowitz, Dara Chafikg BACK ROW: John Eke, Tyrone Diaz, Jack Durham,
Scott Morris, Sean Cleary, Robert Ortiz, Coach Bill Daskarolisg NOT SHOWN: Kevin
Toh, Whitney Kai, Coaches Hal Huffman, Bill Larson, Tom Kennedy.
60 f Boys' Track
Varsity distance runners Chip Strausse,
Karl Schackne, and Bernard Camarao
pacing each other in a work out.
FROSH-SOPH BOYS' TRACK lin alpha-
betical orderl: Pat Austin, Earman Bar-
ros, Ricardo Carpenter, Robin Chan, Da-
vid Chu, Corey Cohen, Matt Connolly,
Dave Cresson, Brendon Fallis, Kevin
Faulkner, Aaron Florez, Steve Galliano,
Garret Galsgow, Mike Head, Hai Ho, Pe-
ter Johnson, Neil Kaufman, Adam Ke-
mist, Mikihito Kuraya, John Lazzareschi,
David Lin, Robert Linden, Mike Nichols,
Mark Phillips, Jimmie Pryor, Carlos Ra-
mirez, Mike Reilly, Jason Roach, Gene
Romano, Erik Sardinas, Yun Shin, Ben
Silk, Robert Sweeney, Erik Sylvestri,
Jason Tyndall, Frank Walter, Alex Well-
man, Mike Yarne.
A Potpourri Of Events
Can there really be "runners
up" in track? Of course not! Just
developing personal athletic skill
makes every enthusiastic and
hard-working participant a winner.
Ah, and the variety! With events
ranging from hurdles to the ttriple
jump, the girls had quite a selec-
tion to choose from. Renee Van
Hooidonk and Marcia Gagliardi
were especially notable among
long distance runners.
Coaches Mr. Larson and Mr.
Huffman helped the girls reach
their potential in field events,
while Mr. Daskarolis dominated
running. With such dedicated
coaches and team members, the
team could not lose.
Coaches, Mr. Huffman and Mr. Larson,
stand by with helpful hints.
Even with tiring workouts there is time
62 Glfl,S Track
' . . 'WM '
. .iw .-,,,
, f ,
- , ' Y
S A ' .
s A +
:,. L.hk i
.uf - . ..
as at '
l ff-- .. ,
In alphabetical order, the girl's Track
Team: Bridget Abbott, Julie Aliamus,
Jennifer Baughman, Susana Chan, Cath-
erine Crosby, Cathy Cunningham, Tiffant
Doelger, Amy Everitt, Marcia Gagliardi,
Robin Goodstein, Anne Grant, Laura
Hardy, Kathleen I-luvane, Kris Kellejian,
Jenny Knight, Debi Krumm, Nicole Lee,
Kristen Linden, Mary Manolakis, Janay
Michaud, Paige Morway, Cathy, Nafici,
Janet Olimpo, Erica Ozanne, Jill Parrish,
Sarah Parrish, Erin Pearce, Linda Sell,
Cindy Silva, Elisa Smith, Jenny Solomon,
Patti Spadaro, Jaime Thomspon, Renee
Van I-looidonk, Holly Waid, Bibi Wu, Ei-
Long distance runners, Linda and Renee,
enjoy a lap around the track.
Mary Manolakis pushes to her limit for a
Sophomore, Jaime Thompson, runs fast
and hard to beat the others.
CATCH THE ACTl0Nl
Dons Baseball Taking Bases
"Silence spreads throughout
the stands, the ball is thrown, the
Don batter cracks the bat, ho-
merunlf' announces the commen-
tator at an Aragon Baseball game.
Popcorn flew all over as the crowd
roared with excitement and the
Don's marked up another win in
So went typical plays during
Aragon's baseball season, which
lead them to success. The begin-
nings were rough, however, as
they faced hard times getting back
into the "swing of things." Once
they started, though, the teams
were on fire, and no one could
A masked man's place is at home.
The view from behind
FROSH-SOPH BASEBALL fnot pic-
turedl: Juan Flores, T.J. Ewing, David
Lamb, Ryan Manero, Erik Larsen, Ron
Capra, Phil Hall, Malik Shakoor, Dan
Ortner, Steve Stanovack, Mike Corby,
Rich DeWood, Ken Turner, Crystal Ew-
ing lscorerl, Ron Bolin lcoachl.
stop them. With great enthusiasm
and great strength the Dons were
ready to get dirty or get hit by a
few balls in order to win the game.
And win games they did, as the
Dons quickly redeemed from their
beginning losses, and struck back
into a pattern of invincibility. Noth-
ing seemed to stop these boys, as
it became clear that their eyes
were out for the number one spot
in the P.A.L.
However, every great team re-
flects hard work, and here, too,
the Dons endured. Practices were
long and required various exer-
cises to sharpen base and bat tech-
niques. Often enough, also, were
practices held on dusty fields, and
in glaring heat. To help, the team-
mates created many sayings that
they shouted, unifying the players
and motivating everyone to consis-
tently try their best.
Having the best team spirit and
intensity in the league, with great
skills to match, the Aragon Dons
left the crowds standing at all
times and leaving them infatuated
with all-American baseball . . ,
Running speed is a critical part of the
Patience is an important element, too.
The Dons play all their home games at
VARSITY BASEBALL: FRONT ROW:
Jim Wilkinson, Chris Gallego, Norm Pol-
lack, John DiMatteo, Jim Reed, Marc
Friedman, Brian Schularg BACK ROW:
Coach Lou Murgo, Mike Giacomino,
John Stiles, Joe Heath, Mike DeI.oia,
Doug Andrews, Randy Kaminsky, Kevin
Henderson, Tony McMahon, Jason King.
Devotion, Spirit, Talent
Cheerleaders? No. A band? No.
Devotion, spirit, and talent? Yes!
Even without the frills, the Varsity
softball team turned many heads.
Crowds were never disappointed
because their play always proved
to be excellent.
Despite sand-filled eyes, cleats,
and uniforms, they braved the ter-
ritory and left opponents with gap-
ing mouths. Both their pitches and
hits whizzed by opponents, barely
I V ,".,1pf.r rw-
f .W-1 ,, ,refine
" - f ls. ' IL- w if" V
,' , :.1 4 ww '
mama f f mf
Did he say he wanted me to hit it all the
way to the El Camino?
VARSITY SOFTBALL: FRONT ROW:
Elizabeth O' Conneer, Missy Raffo, Bar-
bara Bertagna, Erica Cauchi, Julie John-
son, Catherine Kinney, MIDDLE ROW:
Jenny Long, Tiffany Kyle, Lisa Cummins,
Karen Roady, Diane Bertagna, Coach
Chris Staveg BACK ROW: Kelly Jorgen-
sen, Shawna Pulley, Carrie Kremers, Jan-
elle Frye, Jenni Beck, Erica Jensen.
I think I missed that signal!
66 f Varsity Softball
leaving them a chance to blink.
With such talent, the PAL cham-
pionships were clearly within their
reach. The remaining step was up
to their desire to win. To progress
toward their ultimate goal, strenu-
ous practice was held several
hours a day where they sharpened
their skills such as batting and
catching. In the end, their dedica-
tion showed and left them with
their winning ways.
However, their success could
not have been accomplished with-
out the guidance of coach, Chris
Stave who had been with the team
for five previous years. He helped
the team progress toward excel-
lence with his insights and softball
knowledge. With everything work-
ing together, the team rose above
all others to glow despite the ab-
sence of frills.
Shannon Murphy begins her silent prayer
way out in right field.
A' W iw -
ffm- "" V
When can I stop running?
FROSH-SOPH SOFTBALL: FRONT
ROW: Shannon Murphy, Tiffany Kyle,
Stacy Jorgensen, Suzi Nuti, Carla Bian-
chi, Carin Craig, Christine Kenellyg
BACK ROW: Samantha Sennet, Anne
Washington, Jenny Long, Tammy Sorg,
Caren Canziani, Lisa Cresci, Karen Ja-
cobsen, Coach Pat Sangimino.
Beating All Odds
With an improved infield, the
Frosh-soph softball team seemed
to have it made. However, the rest
of the playing field had much to be
desired. Despite gophers which
popped up every once in a while
and eucalyptus trees on the verge
of falling, the team managed to
beat the odds and came out win-
Fresh new talent and returning
players gave the team the winning
edge. They performed outstand-
ing feats such as spectacular saves
which even left the gophers hiding
in their holes. These feats, howev-
er, did not come naturally and re-
quired much practice. Thus, the
team practiced several hours a
day to sharpen their skills. Helping
them train was coach, Pat Sanga-
Although Frosh-soph teams al-
ways seemed to get the short end
of the stick, the softball team beat
the odds once more and overcame
their secondness to come out win-
ning. Undoubtedly, the team had a
winning season in every aspect.
Frosh-Soph Softball f 67
Varsity Golfers Putt Their Way To Victory
While most were struggling with
the windmill at the miniature golf
course, Aragon's Varsity Golf
Team was out on the real courses,
hitting balls flying out of eyesight!
The Aragonians that comprised
the team were dedicated to the
sport and eager to do their best.
Although it was difficult at times,
the boys met every day at various
local golf courses and completed
lengthy practices. As most of the
boys had several years of exper-
ience behind them, coach Phil Pa-
len certainly didn't need to explain
any basics to this group.
Instead, they perfected their
strokes, and practiced harder
shots. The past success of pre-
vious Aragon teams motivated the
group to do just as well, if not
better. As stated by Gary Loren,
"The best strength of the team is
definitely our enthusiasm about
the sport and desire to do well."
All those who have ever lost
countless balls in an attempt to
play golf, can surely appreciate
the skill and expertise of the Varsi-
ty team members.
Greg Sarrail chipping to the first green.
Jason Hoffman hitting a smooth nine iron
to the center of the green.
Scott Haslam sends the birdie putt on it's
way as Ted Gourvitz contemplates his
JGIN THE CLUB!
J.V. Golf Gets Into The Swing Gf Things
Golf, a game of concentration
and skill has been consistently
gaining popularity at Aragon and
throughout the country. As more
and more interested students
joined the team, a J.V. division of
golf was developed for the first
time at Aragon.
With enthusiasm and dedica-
tion, the J.V. worked on develop-
ing the skills and mental concen-
g l 5,537-Hhs
if 1 l E
tration needed to succeed in the
sport. Any inexperience on the
part of the boys quickly diminish-
ed as a result of the lengthy, but
constructive practices at Coyote
Point and other local golf courses.
With goals set high, J.V. Golf
aimed for a spot in CCS competi-
tion. Their aspirations were cer-
tainly not unattainable as talent
was abundant, and the team had
excellent leadership under coach
Clearly, the Junior Varsity team
represented a group with impres-
sive talent and eagerness to do
well. Their willingness to work
hard, in turn, perfected their skills
and held promise to be Aragon,s
"ace in the hole", in the future.
Ted Gourvitz practicing for the birdie
Back Row lleft to righti: Kathy Faulkner,
coach Phil Palen, Chris Hoover, David
Frame, Joshua Stern, Ted Gourvitz,
Scott Haslam. Front Row fleft to righti:
Jason Hoffman, Gary Lorin, Phil Lorin,
John Pilks, Bill Alhorn, Bill Jukes, Tim
Foster, Shannon Mendoza, Marc Rarden,
Getting The Birdie Over The Net
No, it's not tennis and it is not
racquetball, it is the Aragon girls
badminton team. These girls were
the group out to bring badminton
victory to the school. They prac-
ticed and played with a fury not
usually associated with the sport.
Under the leadership of the
coach, Ms. Thompson, the bad-
Ready to play, and very happy is one
badminton team member.
In deep concentration Sandra is prepared
to hit the birdie back over the net.
minton team worked hard. But the
workouts paid off for the practice
was the key to continued success
and improvement for the team.
The team was divided into single
and double teams each having
their own ladder. And there were
people from all classes from fresh-
men to seniors participating in the
Although badminton has a repu-
tation for being an easy sport, in
reality it is a grueling and hard
working sport. It requires
strength, agility, and quickness the
team members all had their work
cut out for them.
The Girls Badminton team lleft to rightl:
Back Row: Monica Ruiz, Soko Ofahulu,
Amy Frankel, Jill Pollock, Krista Mathe-
sen, Jessica Teisch, Ann-Marie Husack,
Pam Addison, Corinne Snedeker, Linda
Plachy. Middle Row: Christine Low,
Sara Magoffin, Lisa Marks, Renee Tru-
deau, Margaret Abe, Kristi Yim, Amy
Wardwell, Laura Spangjian, Anita
Cheung. Front Row: Dorothy Tang,
Sandra Schubert, Becky Fisher, Wendy
Smoot, Crystal Pollock, Angela Hotchkis,
Charisse Lee, Connie Lui.
Practice makes perfect, as the girls work
out in the girls gym.
STEALING THE SHUW
Watch Them Flip Flop To The Top!
The spirited group of Boys Var-
sity gymnasts soared to new
heights, doing acrobatic maneu-
vers and difficult gymnastic rou-
tines. Working together as a close
knit team, the varsity gymnasts
practiced long and hard for their
ultimate goal, the CCS Champion-
Their coach, Mr. Wilcox, said
of them, "The varsity team is one
of the best Aragon has seen in four
or five years." Considering their
level of performance, they be-
came better as the season pro-
Their strength wasn't concen-
trated, but spread out over a
range of different events. For in-
stance, Chris Baffico dominated
the all around, accompanied by
Andy Gotelli, while Bill Hwang
mastered the pommel horse.
A strong team with good leader-
ship, the varsity boys gymnastics
cetainly flipped their way into our
Mr. Wilcox, Andrew Gortelli, Chris Baf-
fico, Jon Bookspun, Wilbert Rivera, Jeff
Lamb, Mario Siguenza, and Curtis Baf-
The rings are an event that requires much
72 Girls' Gymnastics
,W F, .I
li Handstands are an important element in
the floor routine.
Great concentration is needed for the
Cyrus Johnson, William Segura, Aaron
Gomey, Garry Lester, Brandon Pearce,
Kenneth Stockwell, and Mike Bookspun.
Garry Lester prepares for the bar rou
JV IS LOOKING UP!
Always Reaching For Bigger And Better Things'
Determined to gain more exper-
ience and expertise, the boys JV
gymnasts trained long and vigor-
ously. Supplemented with new
freshmen talent, the JV team
shaped up to be a promising
bunch, like its varsity counterpart.
Coach Williams commented,
"With the addition of new fresh-
men, they will hopefully win the
league and score well in the CCS."
Their strong points laid in the
areas of tumbling, rings, and vault-
ing. One team member, Ken
Stockwell, specialized in not only
vaulting but free exercise. What a
Strong and dedicated, the JV
gymnasts had the spirit to make
themselves a winning team.
The Unidentified Super-Heroes
No, that wasn't the typical bird
or plane you might guess, but Ara-
gon's own Superwomen of the
Varsity gymnastics team. Super-
women they were, as these girls
had no problem in "flying" circles
around their competition.
Having come out especially
strong in their first few months,
Above, freshman varsity member Tricia
Taylor flips over gymnastics.
VARSITY GIRLS' GYMNASTICS:
FRONT ROW: Jennifer Bloom, Heather
Meal, Christine Sterner, Michelle Adams,
Tricia Taylorg BACK ROW: Kim Theisen.
Now how do l get out of this?
74 Girls Gymnastics
the clever routines coincided with
music, as well as the difficult
moves, led the team well into the
Practices were lengthy and usu-
ally demanded extra time from the
girls schedule on Friday's and Sat-
As Jessica Bott commented,
"Gymnastics was fun because we
got a chance to learn the moves
and at the same time practice with
But who ever said anything
about being a super-women was
X .ttt t
How far down is the ground anyways?
JV GIRLS' GYMNASTICS: FRONT
ROW: Sarah Lum, Anamaria Bariels, Me-
lissa Dipman, Karen Grant, Jenny Car-
ithers, Kim Theisen, Valerie Berk, Elaine
Crotty, Natesra Traubeg BACK ROW:
Megan Donovan, Shana Cushner, Angela
Sauermann, Darcey Wong, Millicent May-
field, Serena Chu, Jennifer Yuen, Deirdre
Dalton, Aimee Grant, Cindy Drury, Moni-
ca Lee, Claudia Eckman, Mimie Wu,
Anna Dizon, Michele Cravalno.
J.V. Girls Gymnastics Prances Ahead
"Wow! Did you see that?"
'4That was incredible!"
"That girl just did a triple back
fling, double turn tuck, back-
Visiting the Girls J.V. Gymnas-
tic practices is just that- Incredible.
The girls swinging, bouncing,
jumping, balancing and leaping
ability last year, demonstrated
their determination for first place.
And practicing they did, as the
girls not only had to condition their
bodies into pretzel-like positions,
but also had to plot these moves
into music routines.
The competitions were consis-
tent throughout the year, and for
each one new boundaries were ob-
Determination was evident in
these girls, as the enthusiasm pro-
jected in their movements demon-
strated unique pride.
If you watch carefully, you
might be able to catch their new
move, the front-run, leap point,
Nfwii :lr 955
il,,,Q ii. I , ,,,.,, rrri is , , , ...: r :
3 ill: I :ilii
7 Junior John Nelson displays perfect
Boys' Varsity Swimmers Splash To Victory!
Ever wonder who the boys with
the early tans and bleached hair
were? Most likely they were mem-
bers of the Varsity swimming
team, who practiced for long
hours during their season. Their
tans were only secondary rewards
compared to the great success
that the boys enjoyed last season.
Victory could have only come
from the hard work-outs led by
coach Guy Oling. The morning
practices, which included weight-
training as well as swimming, were
described by Mike Janney as, "ex-
hausting, but worth the effort".
The swimmers also had to com-
plete equally difficult practices in
the afternoon. However, these
workouts developed the stamina
and strength needed to do well.
Talent was abundant, as many
strong J.V. swimmers moved up
to join the remaining Varsity mem-
bers. Team unity and spirit were
also high, as all the team members
were always supportive of each
other. With such talent and deter-
mination to do well, it wasn't sur-
prising that the Varsity team was
swimming in victory!
Lesson in studliness Mr. Guy Oling.
VARSITY BOYS' SWIMMING: Lester
Kwok, John Keiffer, Josh Yeager, Skip
Connors, MIDDLE ROW: Coach Guy Ol-
ing, Brad Barry, Barry Steinmetz, Kirk
Baldwin, Torrey Sullivan, Eric Low, Marc
Dowling, BACK ROW: Dave Mathisen,
Alex Jun, Mike Janney, John Nelson,
Scott Hauswirth, Kevin McKinney, Sandy
Ravens, Jeni Dollard.
76 f Boys Swimming
A Dip In The Pool
SINK OR SWIM
I-Iow many people enjoy getting
up at 5 a.m.? And how many few-
er would do this to plunge them-
selves into a pool of ice-cold wa-
ter? As Spartan as this seems, it is
precisely what the Frosh-Soph
Swim Team did much of the sea-
son. Whether they enjoyed it or
not, their willingness showed the
level of dedication among the
Swimming in the rain was not
uncommon either, but this too was
part of the training of an athlete.
Under the coaching of Mr. Guy
Oling, whom most swimmers sim-
ply called "Guy", the Frosh-Soph
Boys drilled on everything from
freestyle to butterfly, paying atten-
tion to such seemingly minute de-
tails as turns, that unquestionably
prepared them for their future
years on the Aragon team.
Aragon Dons practicing their starts for an
FROSH-SOPH BOYS, SWIMMING:
FRONT ROW: Vikash Kataruga, Eric
Cardona, Seth Brown, Eddie Goldkuhl,
Mike Cirrani, Mike Holmlandg BACK
ROW: Coach Guy Oling, Mike Yeager,
David Bartfeld, Dave Burland.
Frosh-Soph Boys, Swimming 77
On The Ball
Whizzz Another winning
shot sounded across the court.
The Boys Varsity Tennis team
demonstrated poise and skill as
they won match after match. With
mounting confidence, the team
climbed, step by step, up the PAL
The team's own carefully con-
structed ladder proved to be a
Demonstrating the new sport of ballet-
tennis, Charlie Crause practices his
VARSITY BOYS' TENNIS: FRONT
ROW: Yusuke Higashi, Boyd Kiefus,
Robert Fontanosa, Ken Kredil, John Hen-
drickson, BACK ROW: Todd Goodwin,
Mike Jurgensen, Greg Gilbert, Ronnie
Berkowitz, Garry Haslam, Charlie
Grouse, Larry Nelson, Rick Kung.
Mike Jurgenson shows how to get just the
right edge on the ball.
valuable asset and gave the team
an excellent balance. To create
the ladder, the team members
played against each other and the
result was perfectly placed singles
players and doubles teams.
An afternoon walk past the ten-
nis courts provided a view of the
hard-working team members un-
der the instruction of Coach Gene
Gordon. Often players stayed as
late as 5:00 PM, practicing serves,
volleys, and ground strokes.
The team was strong in both
singles and doubles and indicated
a high standing in the PAL's. Con-
tributions from the entire team
made the difference.
Army, Navy, Air Force,-Tennis?
It wasn't just a sport, it was an
adventure. The members of Aragon's
boys' frosh-soph tennis team trekked
to the courts every weekday to un-
dergo grueling training. There they
learned the skills that separated the
men from the boys. Artillery in hand,
these brave athletes served, returned,
and volleyed until only one man was
left standing. Only the finest and the
fittest won the honor of representing
Aragon in the regional tournaments.
The adventure would begin every-
day after school and end somewhere
around sixteen-hundred hours. Lead-
ing the troops was Mr. Gordong the
athletes' best friend and worst en-
emy. Under his command was ap-
proximately a dirty dozen of Aragon's
most talented young tennis players.
In the army of underclassmen, the
sophomore veterans outnumbered
their freshmen plebs by five to two.
The lucky seven that fought in the
regionals brought home many victo-
ries and made Aragon proud.
Armed with new-found confidence
and success, the athletes settled back
for some well deserved R8LR. They
had been through it all, try-outs, train-
ing, and the glory of victory. They
had started off small, now these ath-
letes could very well be future lead-
ers. At Aragon, these frosh-soph
boys' tennis players became all that
they could be.
FROSI-I-SOPH BOYS' TENNIS: FRONT
ROW: Kevin Vasquez, Noa Blechman,
Derrick Haslam, Adam Traubman, Lee
Whitsite, Kosuke Hashimoto, Kevin Ser-
geeff, Clay Tingley, Calvin Tug BACK
ROW: Derrick Taller, Raymond Lee, Jeff
Saunders, Derek Burrill, Matt Segall, Ste-
ven Tingley, Fernando Carpentar, Matt
Jones, Marc Bernstein, Amish Desai, Bill
For some reason I think there are one too
many people on this court.
Varsity player John Hendrikson shows
his magnificent form.
Frosh-Soph Tennis 79
i'Aragon organizations are special
because they demonstrate the
school character and personalityg
they enable us to see ourselves as
a group and as individuals."
Steve I-louser '88
80 f Organizations
Fall Government On The Move!
LIFE IS NOT A SPECTATOR SPGRT
Never sitting in the bleachers,
Fall Student Government played
an active role in school life. These
officers, representatives, and com-
missioners were essential to mak-
ing the year special. Working hard
they brought new and innovative
ideas to the school. With the
boundless enthusiasm characteris-
tic of a Student Government mem-
ber, all worked hard to get things
Each of the Student Govern-
ment officers had projects to com-
plete during the semester. They
maintained a notebook on all that
happened in the course of the pro-
ject for people in future years.
The officers worked on ideas such
as reorganizing the structure of the
government to make it more work-
able, so that more could be done.
With a new advisor, Mrs. Mat-
thews everyone cooperated to
achieve the best possible results.
Mrs. Matthews stated she, ". . .
loves working with them on this
level, not as a teacher but in a
relaxed setting. My favorite part is
The dedication and achieve-
ments of this group, the Student
Government, really showed as
they went on to prove that to
them, life was not a spectator
82X Fall Student Government
Well over 100 students attended the
meetings which occurred monthly,
Mrs. Gaylen appears pleased with the
meeting so far, but now let's try some-
thing a little more difficult than passing
Connie Liu, Crystal Pollockg and Becky Fisher
deliver a report on the latest USAB activities.
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS: Secretary
Barbie Pachettig Vice-President Greg Ta-
teosiang President Tory Sullivang Treasur-
er Connie Sullivan
SECOND PERIOD REPRESENTATIVES:
Front Row: Maria Sotelog Carin Craig: Leisje
Nicolas: Traci Taylorg Gina Allara: Lisa Hell-
er: Chelle Gumbingerg Serena Chu Back Row:
Judith Rubinson: Claudia Eckmang David Bart-
field: Paula Welch: Suzi Nutig Eric Low: Al
Bernal: Melissa Dipmang Cathy Haas: Adam
Kemistg Robert Linden: Cherel de Leon
CLUBS' COMMISSIONERS: Connie Liug
Crystal Pollock: Laurrel Sullivan: Christi-
na Nicolosig Joe Nerellig Sally Bennett
GOVERNMENT A LA ARAGON STYLE
People Power Presents
Rallies, dances, contests, games
and discussion of student concerns
filled the spring semester as stu-
dent government promoted ac-
tion! After undergoing a major re-
organization process, the student
government proved that it does
give students power. lt improved
upon methods of getting the whole
student body involved, thus revi-
talizing school spirit, and pride.
"We want to do things for the stu-
dents," explained Christine Cros-
by, Student Body Secretary. To
get increased involvement the or-
ganization of student council was
expanded and it provided for stu-
dents to take on large roles.q-
. Major concerns as SADD, Stu-
dents Against Drinking and Driv-
ing, were discussed. Special stu-
dent services as the Friday morn-
ing donut sales were created. Ac-
tivities Commission provided the
entertainment through most lunch
time activities, like contests and
games which got students in-
volved. New commissions within
Activities Commission guaranteed
success. For instance, a commis-
sion solely for publicity was cre-
ated, making sure communications
Unity also played a key role.
The Student Activities Council,
CSACD allowed the leaders of orga-
nizations to meet and share ideas
so everyone worked as one. And
to insure the opportunity for ex-
pression of student views a sugges-
tion box and evaluation of activi-
ties were distributed. 'iWe are en-
thusiastic about action," was the
overall response by student gov-
ernment members. This enthusi-
asm flowed throughout Aragon
creating great vitality!
- i -. . -
A is T
'ilk' ,5 A 55 , ,,.
. 3 iii
Ns 1 - 1
V 2 iss N
X X. X
Aragon's student body officers head a
meeting in the Little Theatre to discuss
Student government members listen in-
tently and take notes on what is being
said, "Hey you, the one with the hat, stop
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS: Nick
Sarles ltreasurerl, Barbie Pacchetti KPresi-
dentl, Connie Sullivan lVice-Presidentl,
Christine Crosby lsecretaryl.
xg? iv W, gs
The student government holds meetings
in classrooms during lunch sometimes,
People can eat while they meet.
. ' '
All student government members includ-
ing second period class representatives,
attend mass meetings that are held regu-
School Spirit Sparkles
ENTERTAINMENT AT YOUR SERVICE
Welcome to Aragon I-ligh's en-
tertainment company, the spectac-
ular Activities Commission. You
were guaranteed an event-filled
stay at Aragon as the experienced
commission acted as your enter-
Recent history showed that un-
der the direction of Linda Valter
and Christine Crosby, the mem-
bers of the commission accom-
plished their ambitious goals of
Much of the Activities Commissionls time
is spent in meetings for planning events.
The Halloween CompetitionfRally was
one such activity planned by the Commis-
86 Activities Commission
generating spirit among Aragon-
ians and promoting pride in the
Not only did the commission
work together, but the whole
school worked as one. School uni-
ty was accomplished because the
commission instilled a new plan
where all class presidents joined in
the planning and leading of the
The calendar consisted of on-
going rallies and dances in center
court and the gym. Athletics, held
on the field and in the gym, was
also courtesy of the Activities
Commission. It organized the
Sport-a-Thon, the major fun-
draiser for sports. Activities Com-
mission furthermore was capable
of successfully organizing big
events, such as the annual Grid.
They became tradition starters
as the commission began Home-
coming Week with a parade of
floats at the Big Game.
The rookie Pep Squad, with its
many members also branched
from the commission. So, it vvasn't
surprising if others besides the Ac-
tivities Commission guided your
entertainment. For the commis-
sion wanted everyone to take part
in preparing and enjoying the fun.
The future looked bright as the
spirit fever spread!
Often the student body president fFalll
Torrey Sullivan presided over the activi-
Yet, Linda Valter and Christine Crosby
are the true leaders of the Activities Com-
, MMMWMWWM if
iiics X if
The Activities Commission is not com-
pletely independent, so it must consult
the administration to get the OK. from
the Big Cheeses.
SER VICE COMMISSION PERIOD
SQUAD: Front Row: Joey Heath, Kristin
Windell, Barbara Hammed, Torrey Sulli-
van. Second Row: Michelle Rounds, Mary
Manolakis. Last Row: Rick Kung, Jeff Fi-
cara, Pauline Manu, Crystal Ewing, Dar-
lene Jesus, Mike Sylvestri, Gary Leonard,
Sean Western, Ryan Lilomaiava,
Lunch squad commissioners like Barry
Steinmetz and Mike Janney help keep
Aragon clean during lunchtime.
SERVICE COMMISSION LUNCH
SQUAD: Front Row: Chris Haesel, Doug
Andrews, Alex Jun, Mike Jurgensen,
George Pineda, Dave Hechim, Laura
Hardy, Sarah Hurd. Second Row: Mike
De Loia, Nick Sarles, Charlie Crouse,
Dara Chafik, Tim Clarke, Sandy Ravens,
Willy Garcia, Linda Valter, Albert Bernal,
John Stiles, Annette Gennaro, Marty
McMahon. Last Row: Brian Schuler,
Dave Yarne, Dave Mathisen, Mike Jan-
ney, Adrian Hines, Barry Steinmetz.
THOSE HELPFUL HATS
When In Doubt, Find A Hat!
As you casually strolled to class,
you passed several upperclassmen
with red and black hats who ap-
pear to be doing some sort of spe-
cial job. Who were these people,
and what were the hats for? You
soon found out who they were
when your locker jammed and you
needed help fast. The hats meant
The Aragon Service Commis-
sioners were the selected group of
upperclassmen who assisted other
students by opening jammed lock-
ers, directing them to classes, and
making sure they weren't tardy to
those classes. In addition to these
important tasks, Commissioners
supervised the campus and park-
ing lot at lunch, and delivered no-
tices and summons to classrooms
They contributed not only to
Aragon and its campus, but to the
community as well, making sure
the litter problem was under con-
trol, and setting good examples
for other students.
Commissioner Mike Janney
remarked, "Being on the Commis-
sion really gives me an important
feeling. It's good to know that I'm
helping others and contributing to
the school's prestige." Prestige
was the key word as the Commis-
sion, under Mr. Leydig, strove to
make already smooth roads
smoother for the students and fac-
ulty of Aragon.
Commissioners give their "undivided" at-
tention during a meetingl?
"Get to work! You guys have only fifty
fT10I'9 tf3Sl"l C6.I'lS to Llpln COITlITlal'1dS
Service Commission advisor, Donald 1:fOntROW'. Barbara Hammedt LBSILROW
Leydig' Jeff Ficara, Greg Tateosian, Joey Heath
Jumping Into Politics
FREEDQM GF SPEECH
The dynamic intellectual atmo-
sphere of JSA provided its mem-
bers with an opportunity to unite
and voice their opinions on many
important topics. Seeing that JSA
had always been a very popular
club at Aragon, president Chris-
tine Malfanti set her sights on
getting even more members and
keeping the loyalty of people who
already joined. The number of
members totalled to an impressive
fifty or so count. With such a large
body of members, officers Linda
Garcia, Cindy Gilligan, and
Kristen Windell worked hard to
prepare each person for the many
activities they had planned.
JSA met to debate or to discuss
future plans. At their meetings de-
bates were usually on topics of less
of a political nature. Debates on
subjects students were more famil-
iar with increased the number of
participants during the discus-
sions. What JSA members looked
forward to most, however, were
Fall and Spring State. At these
overnight functions debators had
more time to discuss political is-
sues that effected the lives of ev-
eryone. Fall State was held in San
Francisco and Spring State in Sac-
ramento. In this way, the outing
provided a fun and productive
field trip that members enjoyed.
Debates were also held outside of
Aragon such as at Stanford Uni-
versity which JSA members at-
tended. As many as twenty people
attended these debates to discuss
the 1986 elections and other sig-
nificant political issues.
The benefits one received from
JSA were evident, as members
learned more about politics and
how it effected their lives. Public
communication was also stressed
as they practiced their oratorical
skills. All of these and other op-
portunities to take a stand took
place in a friendly, responsible at-
mosphere. Encouragingly, Chris-
tine Malfanti concluded, "It real-
ly is a great and interesting learn-
f.. .- ... Q
gg Xu g
. is V -
.,-V - s. f
'sg - KN.
.Q . sc 2 -zi-
X '15 33"
is . 5
' Ml .i
1 iz Q
iii p i .
Two young politicians check out the campaign pins- hoping someday maybe their
pictures will be on them.
will M, Q
As president, Christine Malfanti is on top
of the political scene, and plans to make
sure the members of JSA are too.
Politics prove to be fascinating as teacher Mr. Kennedy intently looks on. Lunchtime
meetings are an important part of JSA- they are the perfect time to get up to date on
all the current issues.
Creating A Change
I TERACT GIVES SUCIETY A HAND
how many kids
Do you know
you know how
phaned kids need
to help out with "free rides?"
All of these organizations and
more, were what Interact was all
each year? Do
much help or-
in homes? Want
Having been it's third year, In-
5 5' 5
A ! Ig
E 2, v,' - 2 min
an organization that
, ,,. , ,i, ,,,
., , i,, M, ,,,,
lv I I
, E' 33.4
. 5 ff
",' . t
, ""' - I N
ef -.4 , ,-1 r
1 ' M
Q A 6 5. ,
. 1:1-:H ijaifd
if ,, ..
. . ,V,Q ,HW Q
Eleanor Traubman encourages motivation in the
was dedicated to supporting ev-
erything from charities in need, to
elucidating international affaires.
The club drew it's strength from
various salesg candy, shirts, etc.,
where profits were donated back
"The best part of Interact is the
feeling that you get when you
know that something in need is be-
ing helped. Plus, the people think
of more and different ways to
make it exciting." commented one
Thanks to the dedication of the
Interact members, the Aragon
community became a better place
A large turnout.
Paul Ring, Baffled by the masses at a
regular interact meeting.
Model United Nations Promotes Awareness
NATIO AL UNITY
Learning about our world and
eing aware of its strengths and
eaknesses were two of the main
goals of the Model United Nations.
Headed by club president Gary
Gross, the M.U.N. members
learned about procedures of the
United Nations, debated current
political and foreign issues, and at-
tended a conference held in San
Francisco. According to member
Sarah Magoffin, "I had fun and
learned about world issues I would
have otherwise been unaware of."
The club gave students an op-
portunity to experience issues ar-
gued in a political atmosphere and
to learn what they could do to help
promote National Unity.
Yes, the one and only . . . members of
the Model United Nations club
"Why are you laughing? This is a nuclear
war we're talking about here!"
Model United Nations f 93
The Big Payoff
Unite as defined in Wester's
Dictionary is "to bring together as
to form a whole or to combine
people in interest, attitude, or ac-
tion." Union was a key word in the
name Black Student Union be-
cause it worked to unite all black
people for their personal benefit.
Founded at Aragon in 1982, the
B.S.U. has been a great asset, not
only to it's members, but to the
high school community. The club
of approximately twenty, infor-
mally met each Wednesday at
lunch to share new ideas and plan
various events. During the meet-
ings, much emphasis was put on
the importance of education and
the rewards of one's hard work.
The B.S.U. realized that they were
the world, and that they were the
children who could make a better
day fand worldl if they just started
giving. Undoubtedly, the Union
gave by sponsoring school and dis-
trict wide events while also financ-
ing scholarships and trips for mem-
bers to Close-Up. Under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Swann, and presi-
dent, senior Anthony Nelson,
the Union held various fundraisers
to finance their activities. Among
their activities, was the planning of
a conference held at Aragon
where the members of other
B.S.U. clubs in the district could
get to know each other and share
From the start, the Black Stu-
dent Union was successful and
proved that working as a team is
useful and effective in reaching
higher achievements in life.
Black Student Union officers with teacher
advisor Mrs. Swann. The year brought an
influx of new members and officers.
President, Anthony Nelson,
demonstrates the vitality neces-
sary to be the leader of a student
?wWW--M.-w...,..t,,,,M M' A i
Though sometimes the enthusiasm of
members wanned, Anthony was always
ready with his reassuring smile.
Veteran advisor Mrs. Swann, was always
handy with helpful hints on how to run
the club, as well as fundraisers and coun-
Mrs. Swann is obviously proud of the
hard work and dedication of B.S.U. mem-
l 4- '
And Now For Those Immortal Words. . .
TI-IE BUTLER DID IT!
As the lights dimmed and the
crowd grew quiet, the curtain rose
and life flooded the stage, as Ara-
gon's Theatre Company present-
ed the fall play Out of Sight . . .
Out of Murder. Directed by Mr.
Bruce Hoard, the play proved to
be both humorous and intriguing.
The cast of nine people held the
audience through their witty lines
and fine acting. Yet, not only was
the cast to be credited, but also
the crew, who worked hard behind
The play was about a murder
mystery writer who ends up writ-
ing his novel in the old home of a
murdered writer. Frustrated by his
work, his characters all come to
life, from the always pregnant
maid, to the sweet ingenue. Slowly
people were murdered one by
one, but who had done it? With all
the extreme personalities it was
difficult to tell, and then came the
moment of truth, "The butler did
Combining the themes of love,
adventure, humor, mystery, and
intrigue, the fall play was definitely
a resounding success. As one per-
son commented, "l really enjoyed
watching the play. Everything was
very well done and I never would
have guessed the butlerf,
Out of sight , . . Out of Murder
Cogburn . . .
. . . . . .Kirk Baldwin
. , .Amy Freeman
. . . . . .Ray I-Iesselink
, . ,Jamie Thompson
, I . i . .Pam Addison
. . . .Carrie Kremers
, , I ,Jeff Johnson
, .,,, Derek Burrill
96 fran Play
OPPOSITE PAGE: Kay, played by
sophomore Jamie Thompson, stands in
fright as Cogburn and Fiona lJuniors Ray
Hesselink and Pam Addisonl threaten her
Fiona sits contently sipping her English
Peter Knight lKirk Baldwinl falls in love
with the ingenue, Kay.
Dick Stanton iJeff Johnsonl falls prey to
the mystery murderer for murderessj
THE LI K
Parents, teachers, students . . .
the PTSA. Remnants of their past
and present contributions could be
found throughout the Aragon cam-
pus. From the football field to the
classroom, the PTSA contributed
something. Playing the role of
head rah-rahl, they bought shiny
new bleachers for the football
field. In the classroom, materials
were purchased to aid in the im-
proved education of students.
To raise funds for such improve-
ments, activities such as Casino
Night were held. Thanks to chair-
woman, Kathy Low and her hard
working committee, the Casino
Night was a huge success, and con-
sequently, money poured into
Structured with parents, teach-
ers, and students in mind, commu-
nication between them was a pri-
ority. Through efforts to increase
communication, the PTSA pub-
lished and sent out monthly, the
Aragonette, their newsletter.
Behind much of the action was
the president of the PTSA, Susan
Yarne, who kept everything going.
The rest of the PTSA, however,
could not be forgotten, for they
were the ones who made the asso-
ciation so successful. Successful in
bettering the Aragon community
for the benefit of all.
The Cry Of A New Student
' 'I-HELP! ' '
Among the shuffle of an aver-
age day at high school, a student
stood helpless. He, like many oth-
ers, was new to the school. Luckily
his new school was Aragon where
a special Club got these people
started off on the right foot.
The Big BrothersfBig Sisters
club at Aragon is an organization
devoted to welcoming new stu-
dents. Club members do a variety
of things to make sure these kids
mulrnruw ii iiillfiliil Milli! illlilllillii
enjoy Aragon. They introduced
them to fellow class mates, helped
them get involved in school activi-
ties, encouraged them and much
more. "The club leaves you with a
sense of warmth," comments
member Isabell Steitz. "You get
a feeling of self worth when help-
ing these people out."
Last year the club wasted no
time in getting started. The big
brothers and big sisters began call-
ing new students and transfer stu-
dents during the summer. These
new kids were invited to a special
party in the computer room on
freshmen orientation day. This
helped them begin their future at
With all the hardships of starting
over at a new school, with too
many new faces, for new students
it was nice to know that they had a
Wow, what a family!
Don't worry, I promise she washed her
hair this morning! lMargaret Abe and El-
Big Brotherf Big Sister 99
Math Gains A New Reputation
THE EQUATIC FOR SUCCESS
I-Iow's this for an equation? 2
hours tmathfyour IQJ:ifCr-TC!!!
Many Aragonians suffered from a
terminal phobia of mathematics.
However, the efforts of one orga-
nization encouraged students to
overcome this fear of math and
actually enjoy the subject. The
Math Club, comprised of eighteen
enthusiastic and intelligent stu-
dents, met twice a month and dis-
cussed computation and logic
Math Club members meet at lunch to
share and learn with others.
President, Andrea Sim, prepares to lead
100 fMath Club
problems. Thus, members broad-
ened their mathematical horizons.
The Math Club was lead by
three influential veteran members.
President Andrea Sim worked
alongside Vice-President Wilson
Chen and Secretary Jessie Chen
to create a dynamic learning envi-
ronment. Together these officers
geared their goals to making math
as interesting as possible for the
club members. Under the guidance
of Mr. Keffer, the club's advisor,
the Math Club prospered with
new-found knowledge and spirit.
The equation for success starts
with the Math Club. A word of
encouragement from President
Andrea Sim, "Math can be fun
and interesting. The Math Club
hopes to help the members realize
and develop their mathematical
DECIPHERI G DIGITS
Competition not only occurs on
the fields or gyms at Aragon, but
in the classrooms also, as the Math
Team, solving difficult math prob-
lems competed against other
schools year-round to be in first
place and receive a trophy. Com-
posed of students from all grades
the Team brought people with a
common interest together. They
enriched their knowledge of math
while having fun. During the com-
petitions, the students were given
problems to solve by a certain
time, thus, they put what they
have learned in the classroom to
use, and consequently learned
practical skills such as handling
themselves under pressure. Mem-
bers admitted that many of the
questions were extremely difficult.
Yet they liked being challenged,
and the satisfaction they got when
solving a problem right was re-
Members were normal students
enjoying the chance to learn while
being with other people. As Karen
Sue, a member, saw it, "Mathe-
Team is challenging and it is fun to
be around others who have the
same interest," Encouraging any-
one to join, Dortha Chu, a leader
of the team explained, "lt's a orga-
nization for everyone. Not every-
one is a genius. It's a learning pro-
Aragon's team in recent times
has experienced success, always
ranking in top spots among the
schools in the district. Continued
success was assured as hopes and
chances of becoming number one
ran high among these experts in
Members of the Math Team ponder a
confusing question during a lunch meet-
MATH TEAM: Front Row: Karen Sue,
Gail Brodyg Tami Gangelhoffg Norma
Tamg Second Row: Steven Ching Wilson
Chang Ephrem Wug Peter Hog Joy Chaog
William Chang Thomas Hsug Back Row:
Carolyn Lundquistg Connie Wai, Marina
Krakovskyg Dortha Chu, Mr. Kefferg Ada
Chang Simon Tamg Eugene Leung.
101 f Math Team
They Brave The Wilderness
COUNSELORS AT OUTDOOR ED
Banana slugs, nature hikes, and
cabin life. Aragon students cheer-
fully offered their time and volun-
teered to be counselors at Science
Camp in La Honda. To be elligible
for this experience, one had to be
a junior or senior, responsible, and
come across as a positive role mo-
Run in La Honda, Science
Camp offered a chance for fifth
and sixth graders to learn about
the environment, and for many,
Outdoor Education Counselors for Borel.
Top Row: Angie Scott, Michelle Van Stij-
geren, Jim, Michelle Rounds, Marty, Hol-
ly Waid, Courtney Carr, Tom Brown,
Lisa Parlee, Steve Groves, Tim Hilliard.
Bottom Row: Chris Hasel, Amy Freeman,
Adine Aviani, Crystal Ewing, Wendy
Smoot, Karen Roady.
Senior Wendy Smoot shares special times
with her cabin.
102 X LA HONDA
their first experience away from
urban life. Trained naturalists pro-
vided information to these groups
of students, enlightening them of
the many wonders of nature.
Mrs. Silverman, organizer of
Aragon students wishing to be
counselors, stated, "I think being a
counselor for Outdoor Ed is a
valuable experience because it
teaches leadership skills." In addi-
tion to that, the counselors had to
learn to get along with one an-
other, a skill that can be used ev-
erywhere. 'ilt was an extremely
positive experience, and different
from academic learning," noted
Although the counselors had to
deal with things like homesickness,
rivalries, and illness, the response
was enthusiastic. In fact, the ju-
niors who participated this year
wanted to do it again!
THE J OY GF ART
Humanities In Action Provides Insightful Information
Have you ever noticed the same
group of people leaving school
and wondered how they did it?
Contrary to outside appearances,
this lucky group was not breaking
any school rules. They were a part
of a new class called Humanities In
The Humanities class enabled
its participants to experience the
aesthetics of our culture, such as
art and architecture. The class of
24 students met once a week in
various locations. Among these
had been the Asian Art Museum,
antique stores, and the Palace of
Fine Arts. During these meetings,
the class was usually led on a de-
cent tour, and later had discussed
what they had seen.
In addition to the meetings,
each student was required to com-
plete one F.E.P. QField Experience
Projectl a week. In order to do
this, the students visited an as-
signed location and answered a list
of questions concerning such
things as color, form, and balance.
Perhaps the best asset of the
class taught by Mr. Pardini, Mr.
Pednicci, and Mr. Holmes, was the
variety of the places visited. Brad
Klapper stated that his favorite as-
signment was going to the Nation-
al Theater of The Deranged. An-
other memorable trip was to the
S.F. Opera Guild, as several stu-
dents got parts in "Saust". As evi-
denced, Humanities was not just
another boring art class but one
that increased the knowledge and
interest of our culture in each stu-
Humanities in Action gathers for a field
trip at Fort Point in San Francisco.
Aragon students gather in front of a his-
toric cannon to learn about the surround'
Mr. Holms, Humanities in Action teacher,
is happily looking at the camera.
The 9 To 5 Pace Of Aragon Workers
BRINGI G HOME THE BACON
When most students are trudg-
ing through fifth and sixth period
waiting for the bell, participants of
the Work Experience program are
hard at work at their jobs. These
career-minded students usually
gave up time outside of school in
order to enjoy the benefits of em-
The benefits were many indeed.
Most importantly ifor many stu-
dents, was the weekly paycheck
brought home fand usually spent
within the next few daysl! This was
not always the case though, as
some participants learned to man-
age their money and saved for fu-
The Work Experience program
enabled students to get a taste of
the job world as well as its expec-
tations. Valuable vocational skills
and techniques that were acquired
ranged anywhere from how to flip
a hamburger to organizing inven-
tory. In addition to these skills, stu-
dents also recognized the impor-
tance of responsibility. What was
the most valuable aspect of Work
Experience? As put by Debbie
Perkins, "Learning how to deal
with people and obtaining a better
outlook on the jobs of today."
Phil Palen, the organizer of
the program, gave instruction and
guidance to the group to help
Who could resist buying shoes from Sen-
ior, Chyrel Ehara, when she flashes a
smile like that?
Senior Chris Kooyman unsuccessfully
tries to cut a croissant and smile for the
camera at the same time.
make them better employees. Par-
ticipants were graded by him, in
addition to the grade given by
Clearly, the benefits and oppor-
tunities opened up through Work
Experience far outweighed the
negatives, such as time manage-
ment problems. All left the pro-
gram well-trained in their skills and
fully understood what "working
hard for their money" really
The added work load seriously
dampened some students' usually
Mr. Palen carefully outlines the'
intrinsic elements in successfully
applying for a job.
Kim Boland tries to mantain a
friendly smile while her customer
attempts to steal a shirt before
The added work load seriously dam-
pened some students' usually cheerful
Mr. Palen carefully outlines the' intrinsic
elements in successfully applying for a
Kim Boland tries to mantain a friendly
smile while her customer attempts to
steal a shirt before paying.
A Friend In Need ls A
In this world of plenty there
were also those with so little. ln an
effort to close the distance be-
tween the haves and the have-
nots, students all across the United
States combined forces and
formed a well known association,
Amigos is a national organiza-
tion dedicated to help the overall
living conditions in six different
Latin-American countries. Thirty-
five Bay Area students, four which
represented Aragon, went to ei-
ther Ecuador, Paraguay, Costa
Rica, Mexico, Panama, or the
Dominican Republic during sum-
mer vacation and undertook many
rewarding tasks. Several adult
coordinators were responsible for
the participants' training in dental,
vision, or immunization skills, as
well as their stay in the foreign
The dedication and effort of the
volunteers were deeply appreciat-
ed by the people of the villages,
and they received the best of what
the people had to offer. The vol-
unteers also learned a great deal
about health care and Spanish.
Aragon senior, Kathleen Lew-
is, stressed the humanitarian quali-
ties of Amigos. She concluded,
"lt's a good feeling that you're
helping and to see the smiles after
all the work and effort. The peo-
ple are so satisfied and are really
grateful for your accomplish-
Senior Jack Durham taught these Para-
guayan children the proper use of the
Kathleen Lewis relaxes with her Hfam-
TI-IAT LASTS A LIFETIME
A Full-Fledged Club
UNITED THEY STAND
Have you been seeing red ev-
erywhere you turn? Red T-shirts,
emblazoned with flags from all the
Spanish-speaking countries, were
the prominent marks of members
of Latinos Unidos. The club,
founded just last year by Carla
Campillo, attracted some 40 stu-
dents from Mexico, Nicaragua,
Peru, Colombia, Puerto Rico, El
Salvador, Honduras, Guatemala,
The club's purpose, according
to secretary Brenda Gonzalez,
was "to unite all Lations in Aragon
High School" and allow them to
"get to know other Spanish peo-
ple from other countries." To
meet these goals, Latinos Unidos
met every Tuesday to organize
i S aww-f -iz Q
. za ..
- f1s..mN3sRir.-pang .ig 5 ..
'f'3XQIfERi. A .Pig ' WF.
' E 3: X - like ,
- - . . . ' . S f .
. EIN: ' 5 . 'a ' " S . ."', .-
Q . i i 1 11 fs A
r f if X
. ,,,,, t .tt L
xi., ,..: r
's v 5
r ' 1 X ,,
. . J
dances, picnics, and fundraisers,
like their successful fall T-shirt
Judging from the spirit and en-
thusiasm demonstrated by its
members, Latinos Unidos was
among the most personally re-
warding clubs at Aragon.
FRONT ROW: Astrid Sierra, Salila Ra-
mos, Maysa Asario, Ms. Campillo, Brinda
Gonzales, Diana Gutierrez, SECOND
ROW: Esther Barros, Anna Herrera, Jo-
sefina Banuelos, Evania Caliz, Elizabeth
Iriarteg THIRD ROW: Patricia Osario,
Gao Kazmierski, Michelle Matheny, Carla
Ortiz, Aracely Vanezuela, Aurora Meza,
Yamilet Garza, Arturo Lopez, FOURTH
ROW: Joel Caceres, Julia Meza, Maria
Zaballa, Porena Sierra, Sherrie Con-
treras, Cindy Nunez, Joel Ortega, Tony
Meza, Frank Flores, FIFTH ROW: Maria
Barajas, Rene Rios, Tyrone Diaz, Adda-
bel Hernandez, Mike Lopez, Ricky Ser-
rato, Juan Najera, Jessie Mendoza, Man-
uel Partida, Mr. Bloom lAdvisorl.
Latinos Unidos members gather at lunch
to get to meet others of Latin heritage.
"So, what is it like in Puerto Rico?'l
. wine , ' , ,
District-Wide Student Literary Arts Magazine
Stirring some warm winter soup
transcendental meditation books
floating amidst paper piles and in-
tegral signs. Blossoms blow
fall next to bright orange leaves in
the gutter . . .But only in Califor-
nia and it's too late, find an air-
We all dove in and burnt out
eyes . . . the shriek colored flames
stung us. A big room of boxes and
they never all fit right because
they're all shaped the same and
some always have to get squashed
and some always break. Some
can't fit into the room. "And life is
Clay boxes fit a little better, but
they lose their form.
Whois shaped like a box any-
way? Sharp corners and straight
Mixing some warm winter soup.
Jigsaw puzzle pieces scattered all
over the kitchen floor. Voices
picking them up looking putting
them together. It's funny how all
jigsaw puzzles come in boxes.
CEven in boxes made of steel I-
beams and fiberglassl
pieces aren't shaped like boxes -
they're all shaped differently. But
they all fit. And life is like that.
And the Greeks called it Paideia
Paideia is at Aragon too. lt's all
over the peninsula in fact. It is a
student organization that publishes
student thought . . . artistic or sci-
entific or critical or creative or an-
gry or proud thought. lt all fits
because it all is.
People are not boxes.
.. A l
Editors of Paideia: Julie Wyman, Stuart
Naifeh, Lisa Heller, Michelle Murray,
Mike Yarne, and Allison Zaro are all from
Aragon. Art and literature for the maga-
zine is selected from all of the schools in
The Maclntoch computer was used to
Representation Without Taxation
Have you ever wondered who
thought of the idea for "see red,
say no?" And who brought it to
Aragon? The latter was just one of
theprograms accomplished by the
Youth Advisory Council, an 8-
member commissionconsisting of
2 student representatives from
each school in San Mateo. The
council met bi-monthly to "discuss
issues that affect the city's youth,"
according to Margaret Abe, one
of Aragons' representatives.
The council's major project was
.. . 'Q
undoubtedly "youth in Govern-
ment Day," an event which gave
students the opportunity to exper-
ience a working day of a city offi-
cial. Because of the council's new-
ly broadened power, it was able to
get involved in other projects, in-
cluding the "Corporate Cup" and
But perhaps the council's most
memorable contribution was "See
red, say no." The project's goal,
according to council chairperson
Michelle Murray, was to encour-
age 3rd-7th graders to "grow up
and say 'no' to drugs." ln an at-
tempt to do this, Michelle gave a
speech she described as having
been "very responsive."
The City Council, then, origi-
nates the ideas and the Youth Ad-
visory Council helps carry them
out by bringing them to the
schools. Margaret Abe summed
it up saying that in a sense, she
and her fellow reps are
Margaret Abe and Michelle Murray
are busy talking with distinguished city
From these two minds came the brilliant
fight against drug abuse, see red, say no.
Youth Advisory Council f 109
The Song Of The Cyclists
A NEW HORIZON
As the sun rises in the east, the
silhouette of fifteen bikers can be
seen peddling their way towards
A relatively new club, the Ara-
gon Cycling Team, thrived this
year. A surprising number of stu-
dents joined the club last Septem-
ber. In previous years, the club
was a small group of friends with a
common interest in cycling. Last
season it became much more than
that. Over thirty young cyclists
turned out for the first meeting.
The cycling club met every oth-
er week to swap information. In
their meetings they discussed bike-
Advisor Mr. Kennedy, and a cyclist are all
smiles at a meeting.
. . and here they are, the all-new and
active Cycling Club.
1 10 f CYCLING CLUB
related things such as bicycle rac-
ing. "Every three weeks," began
the club's president, Brad Barry,
"we got together and went on a
short bicycling trip." Usually more
than half of the club members
turned out for these journeys. "It's
kind of neat that so many people
are willing to give up their Satur-
days to cycle," commented Brad
Barry. Other club plans included
entering a bike race and an over-
night cycling trip.
Thus, as the sun sank down into
the ocean, the high-spirited club
could be heard singing, "Happy
trails to you, until we meet again
The Pep Squad Adds Spirit
The crowd gathers for another
exciting Aragon football game. In
the crowd, are 125 black and red
striped bodies in a cluster. All of a
sudden someone yells, "Give me a
D!" and every person in the black
and red cluster responds,
"Give me an Ol"
"Give me an N"
"Whats that spell?"
Cooperation and hard work are all part of
creating spirit for these industrious work-
No, these weren't the yells from
some ordinary football loonies,
these were the shouts heard from
Aragon's own unique Pep Squad.
New to Aragon this year, the
Pep Squad consisted of roughly
150 members and was responsible
for the enthusiasm in Aragon,s
football crowd. Led by president
Cathy Cunningham, the squad
not only made the games more
exciting, but supported the team
on to victory.
The Pep Squad was also re-
sponsible for adding enthusiasm to
Aragon's lunchtime rallies.
With an excited Aragonian, as a
leader, wearing a black and red
stripe shirt, who wouldn't have
The squad met roughly once a
week and planned out their strate-
gy's and chant's for the next
game. As one Pep Squad member
commented candidly, "It's so
much fun, and we're getting spirit
back into Aragon!"
And that they were, as was seen
by the increase in game atten-
dance and membership.
The 1986-87 Pep Squad, assembled in its
entiretyg all ready, willing, and able to
All smiles, this is definitely a happy and
Pep Squad f 1 1 1
We Got Spirit, I-low Bout You?
TI-IE HSPIRITUALH MOTIVATIGN OF THE
"Go Dons! Let's go Aragonlll'
These words were typical of the
many enthusiastic cheers yelled by
the Varsity Cheerleaders at the
football games. Not only did these
cheerleaders motivate and sup-
port the members of the football
team, but the Aragon crowds as
well. Their neverending energy
and spirit was clearly evident as
they were in constant motion,
jumping and clapping wildly for
the next touchdown.
The Varsity Cheerleading
Squad is composed of Pom Pon
girls as well as cheerleaders. To
become a member of this lively
group, the girls auditioned in front
of a panel of judges and were
judged on attitude, appearance,
and physical coordination. Al-
Mascot Beth Cahn poses for a picture
with the Spirit Squad advisor, Lisa
Cheerleaders practice their cheers just
before a football game to give the crowds
a good performance.
112 Varsity Cheerleading
though a lot of hard work went
into practicing for auditions, all
agreed that being a cheerleader
was well-worth the effort.
The work did not end after
tryouts either. Members of the
squad practice daily for upcoming
games and rallies. The Pom Pon
girls work hard on making up new
dances and perfecting precision
movements for each rally, while
the cheerleaders practice new rou-
tines and cheers for upcoming
games. Mrs. Murgo, the cheer-
leader advisor, supervises these
practices and attempted to keep
these spirited girls under control!
"The best thing about cheer-
leading," as described by Shawna
Pulley, "is contributing to the ex-
citement of the game and arousing
the crowd." Clearly, the Varsity
Cheerleaders, with their unique
ability to excite the fans to the
point of frenzy, were doing just
Mascots Connie Sullivan and Beth
Cahn have the job of leading cheers to
get the crowd to root for their team.
Aragon's cheerleaders practice their pyr-
VARSITY LETTER GIRLS: Front
Row: Marianne Lauridsen, Kathy Zachar-
iashewicz. Second Row: Anne Grant.
Last Row: Laura Mittelstadt, Kris Volck-
mann, Lori Rosales.
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Front
Row: Jennifer Bloom, Isabelle Steitz,
Adine Aviani. Last Row: Jennifer Ap-
plebaum, Amy Freeman, Rachel Good-
JV Cheerleaders Evoke Enthusiasm
SPREADING THE SPIRIT
The wild cheering of the crowd
at the games throughout the year,
followed that of the perky and
spirited JV Cheerleaders. Keeping
up the spirit of the players and
spectators was no easy task, yet
these girls handled it with finesse
Constant practice and creating
imaginative routines was not as
simple as it sounds. The girls
worked extra hard so that they
could give all their enthusiasm and
pep to the crowd and also to en-
courage the Dons. Dedication was
required of all the JV Cheer-
leaders to carry them through rig-
orous schedules that started with
camp in the summer. Yet, cheer-
leading camp proved not only to
be fun, but also informative and
Thus, with all the spirit they
held, the crowds of people attend-
ing the JV games could not help
but be inspired a little by this
group of enthusiastic and cheerful
girls, the JV Cheerleaders.
114 J V. Cheerleaders
JV CHEERLEADERS: Bridget Norman, Jennifer Baughman, Monica Holm, Shawn Holm, Kristine
Ewing, Cindy Yuan.
JV LETTERGIRLS: Tiffany Carr, Shannon Gallagher, Colleen Kreidl, Bibie Wu.
Read All About It
What enlightened Aragonians
on current events? What con-
tained sports scores, great adver-
tisements and pictures, and school
events? Nothing but the Aragon
Aristocrat! With all of the newspa-
per's staffs working together, the
Aristocrat achieved one of its best
All of the staff members took
their work seriously. Each one,
"had a goal to the Aristocrat, an
award winning paper," comment-
ed the advisor Mrs. Stoehr, and
because of the support they gave
each other, the paper has had an
FEATURES STAFF: FRONT ROW:
Courtney Young, Linda Chu, Editor Jen-
ny Thomas, Amy Wardwell, Josh Finkles-
tein. BACK ROW: Kevin Toh.
EDITOR STAFF: FRONT ROW: Mi-
chelle Murray, Jenny Thomas,Jennifer
Bloom, BACK ROW: Micheal Miyahara,
Mrs. Stoher, Gary Gross, David Mathisen,
1 16 Aristocrat
Each staff of the newspaper had
an editor, and all editors worked
outstandingly together to produce
the finished project. One of the
features of every issue was an edi-
torial generated by a joint effort of
One section that received little
recognition was the business staff,
headed by Michelle Murray.
This staff, virtually unknown,
played a major part in the paper.
lt's responsibility was to collect
money for financing the Aristo-
crat. Because the newspaper re-
ceived no funds from the district,
this staff rounded up money
through subscriptions and adver-
tisements. What would the paper
have done without it?
Gary Gross, news staff editor,
saw the efforts of newspaper staff
as, ". . . a lot of work, and a lot of
fun because we treat it like a pro-
fessional newspaper. lt gives us
experience both in journalism and
in working with people." The Ara-
gon Aristocrat had the great staff
and the great stuff to make an ex-
BUSINESS STAFF: FRONT ROW:
Shirley Miyamoto, Margaret Abe, Her-
'fsp man Chan, Editor Michelle Murray.
PHOTO STAFF: FRONT ROW: Kris-
tina Tuohey, Ken Cosi, Editor Chris
Kooyman, Kevin Sergeof.
NEWS STAFF: FRONT ROW: Cindy
Yuan, Amy Sueyoshi, Andrea Sim.
BACK ROW: Laurel Sullivan, Vic Tafur,
Linda Valter, Editor Gary Gross.
W ,ML :Y I iik an :
33 is S R
.Q C .--- SPORTS STAFF: FRONT ROW: Lau-
Z E: ... ra Spanjian, Tim Clarke, Chip Strause,
ii , Editor David Mathisen, Clayton Tingley.
Creators Cf A Treasure!
THE BUCK CF THE YEAR
Deadlines stress suc-
cess: these were all the elements
that made up the year of the
1986-87 El Tesoro yearbook staff.
Hard work and cooperation were
all part of the job for these people
who aimed at creating the best
The five staffs all worked to-
gether, each person using his cre-
ativity and imagination to make
something original and different.
The photography staff took the
pictures and the copy staff wrote
the articles. Then the layout artists
put the whole thing together in
one more beautifully done page.
Yet these were only three of the
staffs, the other two were business
and computer. They had the hard
jobs of selling the yearbook, and
maintaining the records so vital to
all parts of the books progress.
The yearbook encompassed all
The creative writers of the bunch. Front
row: Editor Christina Nicolosi and
Shawna Pulley. Second row: Deborah
Jang, Bibie Wu, Carrie Kremers, Anne
Grant, Leslie Lanier, Susie Goldenstein
and Margaret Abe.
Versatile Copy Editor Christina Nicolosi
can do layouts too.
Jason Wong, our beloved Editor-in-Chief
is always working hard.
As usual layout is a little mixed up. Lying
around is Kristen Linden, Mimie Wu,
Scott Hauswirth, Editor Pam Addison,
Claudia Eckman, Linda Sell, Sally Ben-
nett, and Crystal Pollock.
118 Yearbook Staffs
aspects of Aragon life, from aca-
demics to fashion. Events new to
the school, such as Homecoming
floats and class competitions were
included to make the book special
to this year.
Under advisor Mrs. Ruth
Witte, yet basically run by stu-
dents, the El Tesoro staff definite-
ly created "The Treasure" of the
Lost and bewildered the Photography
Staff Paige Romnes, Karen Winklestein,
Victoria Sandilands, Dave Yarne, Scott
Silva, and William Chan are directed by
the even more lost and bewildered Edi-
tors Kristin Windell and Cindy Gilligan.
Well at least we tried.
How is that copy look Shawna? Pretty
Led by Editor Christine Crosby, Dave
Marchi, Scott Hawswirth, Kristine Ewing,
and Eric Low are busy Business Depart-
ment has handled the selling of our year-
books along with many other duties.
The small but important Computer Staff,
Peter Ho and Wilson Chan, have been a
vital asset to the yearbook.
"The personnel gives life to Ara-
gon that motivates the students."
120 f Personnel
Debbie Paslin '89
Quality Is Job Une
Innovation is to change as Ara-
gon administration is to quality. Al-
though this analogy might not
have appeared in this year's
SAT's, there was no question as to
the accomplishments of the admin-
istration staff in quality control
through the year. Interacting with
the faculty, parents, and student
body, the administration success-
Ohll l'm going to get those guys- Despite
what might seem a tough appearance by
Mr. Don Leydig
fully improved the academic atmo-
sphere and overall school spirit at
Aragon. With the two new addi-
tions to the staff this year, Bar-
bara Gaylen tAsst. Principle! and
Linda Commons tDean of Stu-
dentsl, the administration brought
unique fresh ideas together with
tried and trusted tradition.
Among the staff's top priorities
was the possible discontinuance of
Aragon's present Wednesday
schedule and open campus. With
quick action and careful planning,
the administrators saved these
much valued customs at Aragon.
However, in spite of their efforts
to circumspect several new district
policies, the administrators had to
see that new rules regarding
Mr. Palazzi shows that there are smiling faces . everywhere.
school dances and lockers were
carried out. The administration
was also responsible for the com-
petence of teachers at Aragon. By
regularly evaluating the teachers
at work in the classrooms and add-
ing several new members to the
faculty, the community was en-
sured the best possible education
The credit due to the adminis-
tration can only be expressed
through the success that Aragon
has achieved in strong academics
and Don spirit. With innovation
and solid discipline, the adminis-
tration molded Aragon into an out-
standing institution to be admired.
Just as Mrs. Commons once ac-
curately commented, "Aragon tru-
Mr. Mahaffy proves you can get the job done without having to lose your sense of
ly is a beautiful school." No doubt
the contributions the administra-
tion had made will have a positive
effect on Aragon for many years
Robert Palazzi John Mahaffy
Don Leydig Barbara Galyen
Linda Common Diane Reynolds
Counselors Get The Year Off To A Great Start
EIGHT WO DERS
Help!!! A word often ex-
claimed in the counseling office.
No, it wasn't rightfully exclaimed
by the counselors, but by students
who the counselors were more
than pleased to help. Headed by
Brooke Knight, the counselors
MRS. Cl-HOSSI is responsible for helping
college-bound students find funding.
Carol Bibel Marion Chiossi
turned potential chaos into tran-
The tumulous first couple of
weeks of school were converted
into peace with the aid of seven
counseling wonders. The tremen-
dous overload of schedule mix-ups
Always ready to help MRS. BROOKE
KNIGHT talks to troubled students.
were corrected quickly and effi-
ciently so that students could be in
class instead of wandering around
campus looking for a class that did
not exist. Consequently, school
began smoothly with the aid of
. . X kg .
. ' X
When one needed information
about colleges, one woman sat
content at her desk with shelves of
information neatly filed behind
her. In the desk second from the
left hand corner of the counseling
office, sat Marion Chiossi, the
college advisor. She was always
available to aid in career decisions
and recommended classes to back
up those decisions. Her advice
could be vital to a student and his
future, so her job was taken with
The future, was a time thought
about regularly by the counselors.
For they played key roles in the
present, which would undoubtedly
affect the future. Any whim of in-
decision, any how, when, why,
where, or what, were accepted ea-
gerly by Aragon's devoted coun-
selors, people always there who
could be counted on.
Joanne Eliopoulos Brooke Knight
Emmy Lavenstein Reta Mayerson
Diane Sang Delphine Sarro
Helping Sophomore Bridget MRS. BIBEL
reviews her fall schedule.
Where The Action Is
WI-IAT'S YOUR EXCUSE THIS TIME?
I-Iow would you like to keep ac-
curate attendence records for
1600 students? This, among other
things, was the job of the school
record clerks, Mrs. Swann and
Mrs. Rosenbaum. Their eight-
hour-a-day job included record-
keeping, making reports, and en-
rolling new students. In addition to
this, they worked with the dean
and assistant principal in handling
But the up and down job had its
rewards, the best part, according
to Mrs. Swann, is dealing with
the students, because "if it wasn't
for the students, there would be
Through their experience, the
two ladies in the office have be-
come experts at spotting phony
notes, and at distinguishing the nu-
ances in pitch between parents'
voices over the phone and the
voices of students posing as par-
1 26 f Attendence
" x ing?
Though truancies remain a
problem, especially 4th and 5th
periods, Mrs. Swann believes
that monitoring and enforcing
school attendence policy could
help improve the attendence re-
Thus, with the aid of five stu-
dent volunteers and two comput-
ers, Aragon's record clerks did an
excellent job keeping tab on every
Susanne Downs Hannah
Mrs. Rosenbaum, a veteran of the at-
tendence office, gets back into the spirit
Mrs. Downs, new to the Aragon staff,
exemplifies the enthusiasm of a new
Aragon Secretaries Endure Hard Work
The second tardy bell of the
morning rings, and Aragon's secre-
taries clear their desks for the im-
pact of the papers of the day.
Suddenly, appears a lone stu-
dent who walks into the office ten
minutes into brunch. After a secre-
tary asks if the student needs help,
he replies, "Well see, I was sup-
posed to bring in my money for
the P.S.A.T. today, but last night
my cat was left inside the house
lwe all thought that he was out-
sidel. Anyway, the cat was left in-
side, in my room, and slept under-
neath my table, and wasn't fed
that night because my mother and
father went out to dinner, so, my
cat chewed on my alarm-clock
cord, so my alarm never went off.
But, I woke up at 7:15 anyway,
but everyone already left for
work, so I got dressed, but I forgot
that I was off schedule, so I sat
waiting for a bus for 15 minutes
that never came. So, I stuck out
my thumb, had some gardener
drop me off because I hitch-hiked
to school. But I forgot my check,
so do you think that I could bring it
These student pleas and other
daily routine work of the office
were only the tip of the iceberg in
Mrs. Scatena gladly helps a student.
what the staff of secretaries en-
dured each day. The women con-
trolled the needs of the faculty,
managed to perform the duties of
authorities, while answering
phones, signing papers, giving di-
rections, and typing forms. With
all of these jobs combined, it
wasn't out of proportion to mark
the Aragon Secretaries as "the
runners of the school." As a result
of their hard work and a job well
done, Aragon's year ran smoothly
and with organization. Aragon
couldn't have gone a single day
Jan Franchi Margene Noyes
Joyce Reith Aileen Scatena
The English Department Answers These And Other Age-Old Mysteries
CDNJUNCTIDN, JUNCTID WHAT'S
Walk into any English class and
one will hear, not monotonous
repetition of pronouns, but most
likely the sounds of a thoughtful
discussion of a literary work. ln-
corporated in the classes was not
only lecture from the teacher, but
student opinions as well. This
unique studentf teacher blend was
just one characteristic of one of
ll cl Q
Donna Brinton Jackie Estes
Susan Hall Marlene
Sara lraheta Maria Lucidi
128 f English Department
the most highly regarded pro-
grams in the district.
The staff of 14 teachers was
never without a dull moment,
whether hearing standard student
excuses for late papers or com-
pleting the over-whelming task of
grading a constant influx of pa-
pers. Because of the high stan-
dards demanded of students in all
Mr. Murgo's composition class writes
phases, they were pushed to their
full potential, becoming prepared
for the future.
While the English Department
emphasized vocabulary tests in
preparation for the SAT's and oth-
er tests, students came out with
more than an expanded vocabu-
lary. The department has also de-
veloped an excellent writing pro-
Mrs. Witte enlightens her students with
her vast knowledge of Shakespeare.
Mrs. Hubbard enjoys teaching freshman
gram which encouraged a person-
al critique of a literary work rather
than a simple regurgitation of in-
formation. Grammar was also
stressed and presented in a way
that attempted to make it at least
Clearly, anything from Moby
Dick to modifiers was covered by
the English Department. Their
thoroughness was evident in the
high test scores achieved by Ara-
gon students. Although the de-
partment was unable to produce
Saturday morning cartoons on
grammar, their effective and cre-
ative ways of teaching not only led
to a solid understanding of materi-
al but reminded students that Eng-
lish didn't have to be dull.
Mrs. Matthews always has time to help
Mrs. Hall has received many awards for
Mrs. Brinton lectures to her Freshman
A BLAST I TO THE PAST
History Happens With Excitement
Penetrating the barriers of time,
students relived the times of Ro-
mans, Greeks, and the beginning
of our nation as the Social Studies
Department presented creative
activities to interest modern day
students in the past. Unlike most
history classes in the nation, Ara-
gon's classes emphasized more
than memorizing dates and places.
Programs were designed to blend
right and left brain thinking. With
such study methods as creative
writing, visuals, metaphor-making,
the students were encouraged to
explore and utilize all aspects of
the brain. Furthermore, used
throughout the social studies
classes was the infamous left and
right side notebook tthe gospel ac-
Mr. Bloom checks to see if his students have completed their assignments.
130 Social Studies
cording to Swensonl.
Teachers, given creative li-
cense, came up with imaginative
projects as they planned, shared
ideas, and coordinated together at
most times. At times, projects be-
came too imaginative for most stu-
dents at any other school. Yet, the
students at Aragon, as they were
tolerant, open, and willing to try
Mr. Hill passes out dittoes to aid students
in their studies of both World History and
new things, kept up with the facul-
ty, creating a high energy level in
the classroom. Indeed, with so
much vitality, as Mr. Don Hill ex-
plained, "Our goal is survival of
the faculty members, students,
and the world!"
Such a program, however, en-
abled the Social Studies Depart-
ment to be chosen by the National
Study of Social Studies, as one of
the top in the U.S. With such posi-
tive input, the department was en-
couraged to continue to delve into
the world of creativity and more
was expected. Yet students were
not pressured, as Mr. Hill rea-
soned, "l hope the students feel
there will be some relaxation and
learn something once in a blue
,iii ir., ri'
moon!', Definitely, with enthusi-
asm, the students as well as the
teachers furthered their scope of
Mr. Gwosden relaxes as he conducts an
Kathleen Peter Lawrence
Kelley Matthews Julie Williams
This teacher gesticulates as she makes
Raise Your Paintbrush!
THREE CHEERS FGR ART
Come one, come all into the
realm of artistic ability so craftfully
ruled by Mr. Jamison and the
shorts-clad Mr. Grosse. This
course, varied in content, offered
a rainbow of colorful activity, a
development of skill, and the vast
knowledge of the department's
With emphasis in development
of creativity, the basic class con-
sisted of learning basic drawing
techniques and fundamental art
skills. Students in this course fo-
cused on their tasks and followed
a well structured syllabus. Though
it may have sounded terribly aca-
demic, students listened to the
stero and shared good times.
Advanced art shared these
pleasant atmospheric qualities, but
a looser structure and more inde-
pendent study was a bigger part of
Mr. Grosse, who taught second
semester, regarded the art pro-
gram as, 'CA creative energetic, in-
formative, exciting, and beneficial
program. Unfortunately, many
students were not able to take it."
Student Kim Morgan noted,
"the art department at Aragon
seemed much more professional
than other schools l've been to.
V -fAf:555'3if: :ln -: ' -EEQQR E
Q K K 7 . ks
i s .5
Henry Rianda R. Jamison
Not Pictured: Stan Grosse
132 Art Department
The teachers have an ability to un-
derstand and help the kids with
Not only were skills taught, but
there was also a background in the
history of art, and an appreciation
for the arts in order to keep stu-
dents in touch with the art world.
"All this variation allowed stu-
dents to open up their eyes to the
creative processf, Mr. Grosse
Talent, variety, and apprecia-
tion made up the list of ingredients
the Art Departmentls receipe
called for. Hats off to the teachers
and students of the program!
Art students tried diligently to copy per-
fectly ancient masterpieces.
Mr. Rianda lends a helping hand.
For the beginning students papertowel
painting proved most exciting.
The Sounds Of Music
MUSIC DETERMINATIQN PAYS CFP
No, these weren't jungle noises,
these were just some of the sounds
ard from the Aragon music de-
The Band and Orchestra
worked hard to compare their tal-
t and ability with other schools.
Each player dedicated much of his
time and effort in order to teach
his peak of perfection. This includ-
ed not only a period a day, but
performances as well. And prac-
tices paid off, as Aragon's music
department became recognized.
Of course, it was not all work
and no play, as one player com-
mented, "I just naturally love mu-
sic, and being able to perform at-
my best makes it worth all the
Not only was Aragon's band su-
perior, but so was the Chorus.
Also giving up a period a day, plus
long rehearsals, the Chorus exer-
cised their talent and did it with
Singing at various assemblies
and special programs, the group
definitely was an outstanding and
Aragon's crowd surely couldn't
doubt the power of the Music De-
partment when they performed.
Not Shown: Meriwether Mason
Always practicing, the band works hard
to improve their skills and talents for per-
Fa-la-la! Singing was definitely more than
just for fun for these dedicated people, it
was an art.
Music Department 133
Does working with woods, metals, The students had hands on exper- students, L'It made me more aware of
What Works For You
VERB GR TRANSMISSION?
machines and electronics sound excit-
ing? Then Industrial Arts was the
class to take. This class may have
sounded like an easy A on the report
card, but it was not. The skills ac-
quired from it were extremely valu-
able. They were ones that will be re-
membered and used for a lifetime.
If ,fri xg ,
James Shaul Charles Smyser
,V . ,, ,,,,
lrf. I iii 1 iir., 312275, ffv. ' .g ,Q
,V in f,,,ms,,,,.-,,
Is that black tube really important?
134 f INDUSTRIAL ARTS
ience in specific areas of Industrial
Arts that may lead to future careers.
They applied their creativity and pro-
duced something that reflected their
personality and hard work. "The
class broadened my mind to different
career opportunities," recalled Fer-
ris Kawar, a former Industrial Arts
what dedication and talent goes into
everyday art and technology that we
otherwise take for granted."
In Industrial Arts, basic academic
skills came in handy. Math, reading
and writing were examples that ap-
plied directly to the projects done by
Mr. Shaul assists a student in connecting the wires together.
Industrial Arts classes were just as
important as the academic classes.
The Industrial Arts classes specialized
in one area of Industrial Arts and In-
dustrial Arts students learned specific
aspects of Industrial Arts which
proved to be more relevant in lifes'
problems than the proper use of a
On the top a student becomes intrigued Darth Vader invades the welding scene.
by the complications of a drill.
Mr. McClure lectures his class on the im-
portance of carburators.
Once Again, Mrs. Tucker Flies Solo
HOME O THE RA GE. . .A D THE
Cooking, sewing, nutrition,
gourmet . . . she didn't ask for ex-
perience, she gave it. Of course, it
was Mrs. Tucker, the home eco-
nomics teacher who flew solo five
periods a day. She donned every-
thing from an apron and chef's hat
to a newly sewn blouse.
As for experience, she had plen-
ty. For sixteen years she had been
an asset to the high school district,
eight at Aragon , . . hopefully
many more will follow. As a junior
l just ate what???
You mean the eggshells are not part of
Boy, this rice sure tastes good!
136 Home Economics
in college, her home economics
teacher inspired her and guided
her toward her career.
Certainly, one gained inspira-
tion by taking one of Mrs.
'l'ucker's classes. In cooking, from
gourmet to beginning, students
had fun tasting dishes that they
had actually made themselves.
Food was also a factor in nutrition,
where students learned a practical
approach to eating, keeping them-
selves healthy and strong. Then, in
clothing, students learned to sew.
Undoubtedly, the home eco-
nomics courses served many pur-
poses for the present and the fu-
ture. Everyone has to feed and
clothe themselves to survive, and
Mrs. Tucker aided in the ease of
these skills. Home economics as-
sisted in the future of the Aragon-
ian who walked in and out of it's
ARAGONIANS LEAR TO DRIVE
Learning The Tricks Of
The time is 10:10, and the class
is well into their daily lecture of
Traffic Safety. From the quietness
of the classroom, a boy interupts,
"Wait, I still don't understand
what the red sign means." The
teacher responds, "What red
"You know, that squarish one
with the white words in it."
"Oh, the one on the end of a
"Yeah, that one!"
"That means you put pressure
on the brake petal which makes
the car cease to move."
"Oh, I see." The teacher com-
ments, and after a while, the same
hand is raised.
"Wait, excuse me again, what
do those glowing things mean?"
Mr. Mason enjoys teaching his students
the rules of the road.
"What glowing things?"
"You know, those glowing
things green, yellow, and red cir-
cles, above the streets."
"Oh, you mean stop lights?"
"Yeah, stop lightslf'
"Oh, those direct traffic going
through an intersection. The green
means put pressure on the gas
petal to make the car go. The yel-
low means caution and you should
look both ways and proceed care-
fully, and the red is the same pro-
cedure as the stop sign.',
"Wait, then why are they called
stop lights, when there is a green
light that lets the car go through?"
"Because the red light orders
the person to stop."
"No wonder there are so many
accidents, this is confusing!"
So was Safety Education taught
with the teacher's detailed an-
swers to any questions the stu-
dents may have had on how to
drive more safely. The Safety Edu-
cation class was offered to any stu-
dent, in order to fulfill their re-
quirements needed to maintain a
license or for personal benefit.
With this in mind, it wasn't difficult
to see how the Safety Education
classes filled up so quickly, conse-
quently students took it upon
themselves to enroll early. With
the knowledge on how to fix a flat
tire, engine breakdown, or burned
out lights, or broken air condition-
ers, traffic safety could only in-
crease and constitute better dri-
vers as well.
The students listen intently, ready to write.
Safety Ed f 137
ENGLISH BREAKS Tl-IE BARRIER
The Universal Language of Friendship
Drive-ins, Mom, apple pie - it's the
American way of life. But for many of
Aragon's foreign students, these
American customs may seem as
strange as eating in some hot dog
joint named Weinersnitzel. Fortunate-
ly for them Aragon offered a fast-
paced English as a Second Language
course, commonly known as ESL.
The program was started four years
ago to help Aragon's foreign students
learn to read, write, and speak Eng-
lish quickly and effectively. ESL is
headed by Marian Park who beside
teaching in the program also befriend-
ed many of the students taking the
This instructional course in basic
Marian Park Marcia Poms
091 Q4 ,afar
Madeleine Wegner Susan Whitehurst
ESL Students come in all sizes and colors,
but they're all Aragon Dons!
Great teacher-student interaction is the
key to the success of the ESL program.
English helped adjust foreign students
to a relatively strange and new lan-
guage. Although the course was de-
signed primarily to teach students
with only a limited grasp of English,
the program was so effective that
many of the students progressed to
higher phased classes after only one
or two years. Because of the success
of the program, ESL acquired new
teachers, Mr. Oling and Mrs. Wag-
ner. With the growing amount of stu-
dents, the additonal teachers were in-
valuable in teaching reading, writing,
and oratorical skills. The ESL pro-
gram also offered Social Science
courses for students who had trouble
with the English in the regular classes.
Although only a few of the teachers
knew a foreign language, everyone
seemed to understand the universal
language of friendship and coopera-
Nearly one hundred students pol-
ished their English in the program
during the year. Besides studying a
different language, they made new
friends and learned many American
values and traditions.
Students of all nationalities com-
bined to form a large and important
part of Aragon's student body. Under
the careful guidance of talented
teachers, these students learned how
to be all that they could be.
lf W A
4: " -r Mm
A Booming Business Department
THE BASIC TYPE
With career plans in mind, the
Aragon Business Department
helped students polish up their vo-
cational skills to prepare them for
life after high school. With typing
classes running six periods a day,
students with goals of becoming
accountants, secretaries, or com-
puter programmers were quickly
set on the right track.
The teachers maintained friend-
ever necessary and gained valu-
able knowledge from faculty ex-
periences. The department con-
centrated their efforts in a number
of areas, including the growing
field of computers. The students
and faculty worked together to
help improve the atmosphere of
the department and give the stu-
dents a better perspective of what
to expect from the future.
ly relationships with students and
it showed as students eagerly
sought teachers for assistance. "I
appreciate it when students come
to me for help," remarked faculty
member LLOYD MAST. "We try
to emphasize the fact that we are
here for the kids if they have prob-
lems concerning their workf,
Students used this bonus when-
Ormond Heacock Marilyn Lee
Lloyd Mast Phil Palen
The Business Department offers courses
in skills valuable to any student as well as
the job-seeker. One excellent example is
The Computers in Business course is par-
ticularly useful in today's increasingly
Aragonians, Those Worldly People!
F CREIGN CUNVERSATIUN
With one of the most advanced
foreign language departments in
the district, containing fourth and
fifth level classes in Spanish and
French, students were filled with
information which gave them the
feeling of actually living in the
country they studied.
Two goals structured the de-
partment's program, preparing
the students for college language
courses and more important, to in-
terest the students in cultures that
contained things other than hot
dogs, baseball, and apple pie! With
two new teachers whom Mrs. Cot-
ter described as, "lively and ener-
getic," the whole faculty gained
more enthusiasm than ever and
succeeded in achieving the goals.
Indeed, many looked forward to
gourmet cuisine in fourth and fifth
140 Foreign Language
Furthermore, taking foreign lan-
guages encouraged international
understanding, and this feeling
spread outside the classroom as
two foreign language teachers,
along with students created the In-
ternational Club. With such energy
put into international communica-
tion, Aragonians were sure to be-
come the diplomats of the future!
Yet another Aragon student risks his dig-
nity in an attempt to impress Ms. Cotter.
Judy Cotter Martha Rubinson
Ronald Ucovich Susan Whitehurst
Jean Whitman Connie Minsky
Mrs. Rubinson, a new addition to The
Aragon Foreign Language department,
proved to be invaluable in continuing not
only our French but also our Latin pro-
gram, the only Latin course available in
Physical Education Department
SOMETHING EGR EVERYO E
"What's your favrotie subject?',
For many, the answer was P. E., a
fun class without any homework.
Its popularity was evident in the
numbers: more than 60070 of Ara-
gon's students were enrolled in P.
But it was not all fun and games:
a major emphasis was on physical
fitness, with regular drills to im-
endurance along with
Spring fitness test scores.
physical education depart-
major goal was to intro-
duce students to a wide variety of
sports Cfrom aerobics to frisbeei
and to start a life-long athletic hab-
it. ln the process, there need be no
Students stay fit and have fun at the same
time while playing basketball during P.E.
PUUULU A P.E. student works out in
Aragon's weight room.
bench-warmers, since everyone
gets to play.
Ms. Martin takes pride in the
department of which she is co-
head, calling it "one of the best
physical education departments
on the peninsulaf'
George Bolin Bill Daskarolis
Gene Gordon Sue Thompson
Physical Education 141
It All Adds Up
ARAGDN MATH DEPARTMENT
A year of planning combined
with a confortable blend of teach-
ers equaled a successful year for
Aragon's math department.
Classes were made more interest-
ing and new leadership revitalized
the department, to the benefit of
both the students and faculty.
The math department's struc-
tural framework underwent stud-
ies to obtain ways of self improve-
ment. The first sign of these
changes included a repackaging of
Susan Bailey Edward Diaz
Nancy Downs Sue Keller
Above Mr. Palen assists a student with
these mind boggling math problems.
In the center the humorous Tom Olsen
explains the confusing theorems of the
To the right Mrs. Mendez shows off her
cover girl style.
142 f Math Department
the classes. That means that the
courses are shuffled around to of-
fer 2 years of Algebra instead of
having a Pre-Algebra class. As for
higher math, the syllabus was cen-
tered around the California State
requirements and included more
of such things as probability and
Famous for her Birkenstocks,
the new math department head,
Ms. Bailey, stated, "So far I'm
finding being the head challenging
and sort of fun." Replacing Mrs.
Ghizzone, who retired last year,
Ms. Bailey provided cirricular
and instructional leadership, as
well as help with the revisions
within the department. She took
the inititave and offered support
and management to the other
With good leadership and pro-
gram change, the Aragon math de-
partment excelled in teaching its
subject. The figures added up!
Edie Mendez Lisa Murgo
Upper left Mr. Diaz, always smiling,
works at the board.
In the upper right hand corner, Mr. Olsen
is seen again this time working at his
Above Mrs. Murgo happily works at the
over head projector.
On the left is the French math class, very
rare at Aragon High School.
Lou Murgo Phil Palen
Sue Ellen Powell
SGLVING THE MYSTERIES
From the obscure corridors, a
bright light emerged through the
erything from life science to phys-
ics, always answering "why?"
cracks of an unlocked door. A Through such courses, students
door which cried "open me!"
Once opened, it led to the wonder-
ful world of science.
Enthusiastic teachers taught ev-
Suzanne Black John Demarco
1 we .
Lucinda Hitchner Guy Oling
N O T P I C -
144 f Science Department
were brought into a world un-
known to them and left enlight-
ened and knowing.
In the process of solving the my-
steries, students snapped on pro-
tective goggles and hovered over
tables of bubbling potions like Dr.
Jeckyll and Mr. Hyde. Microscope
syndrome was also a problem
commonly encountered by stu-
dents. A snydrome which left one
No, Mr. Chambers is not making a bomb!
He is just setting up the lab equipment
necessary for one of the many complex
experiments the chemistry students are
eye closed and the other exhaust-
ed from having examined the
specimens hundreds of times.
However, from such exper-
iences, evolution of the mind oc-
curred. Students not only learned
how they and the world around
ticked, but concepts necessary for
their own well-being and common
knowledge. After all, what made
their high school years so great?
Without science, much would have
Ms. Hitchner, like all the science teach-
ers, gives lectures on the subject the class
is studying to help the students under-
stand it better.
Ms. Black assists one of the Biology 1-2
students. Ms. Black also teaches the Ad-
vanced Placement Biology 3-4 class as
Two biology students examine a drawing
of the plant cell. The students themselves
not only draw the plant cell, but some-
times animal cells, DNA, and many others
as well, as class projects.
Mr. Oling instructs his class on the finer
points in science.
The Best Class Of All
Patient, reliable and quick are
three adjectives that described the
cafeteria crew. These diligent
workers had one task in mind as
the end of second and fourth per-
iods came. Feed those kids fast!
Aragonians needed their food in
order to get through six periods of
classroom work. Thanks to the
cafeteria workers, the school got
Each day, food was available be-
fore brunch and lunch for the ma-
Here, your Don Burger is ready.
It is a known fact that bagels are the most
popular item bought in the school cafete-
No, I don't want the bagel. l want an
jority of hungry mouths. The lines
stretched out for miles to buy any-
thing from a small snack to a full
meal. However, they didn't re-
main that way for long due to the
quickness of the crew. This job
may have sounded easy, but try
being attentive and patient with
hundreds of high school kids daily.
It's liable to drive anyone crazy.
For the staff it's all a part of the
Serving the students and faculty
has its advantages. The satisfac-
tion of knowing that lunch is the
best class of all because of their
scrumptious food, was very re-
warding. Knowing that all of Ara-
gon was relying on them to make
their day shows these cooks just
how much they were needed and
The fifth period bell rings out
and students and teachers run
frantically to class with a full and
Hats Off To A Fantastic Crew
THE HELPING HANDS OF ARAGO
Did you ever wonder where the
empty Coke can you kicked out of
your way yesterday disappeared
to? Well, your wondering days are
over! This year's spectacular cus-
todial team made sure the school
was clean and organized before
the multitudes of students flooded
its halls each morning. Though stu-
dents may not have known it, the
finger-printed windows, the trash
on the ground, and the dirt on the
floors all had to be cleaned up
after school let out for the day.
These' tedious chores often kept
the crew on campus from six
o'clock in the morning until ten
o'clock at night or even later.
Yet these hardworking men
were never too busy to smile and
were universally well liked by the
students and faculty.
Vito de Robertis and the oth-
er members of the crew were only
too willing to point a new student
in the right direction or help a fac-
ulty member locate a Service
Commissioner. These helpful
hands contributed to the friendly
atmosphere of Aragon and helped
make it a better place for learning.
The smiling custodial crew, always there
to help: Eric Beltram, Edward Nagar,
Clifton Wells, Vito DeRobertis, and Jamie
Cheerfully ready to go about their busi-
ness are the custodial crew of: Dane
Blackwell, John Brunamonti, Carlos Men-
donca, and William Brookes.
148 f Senior Class
After Years Of Experience. A A
THE OLD PRDS
Fighting a crippling case of sen-
ioritis and maintaining a good im-
age of the student council at the
same time was no easy job. Yet
fall's senior class officers handled
Headed by Greg Gilbert and
Autumn Alvarez, president and
vice-president respectively, the
council planned and organized
many of Aragon's major events,
including the prom in the springg
and along with the juniors, created
a float for the homecoming game.
The major goals for the semes-
ter, according to Greg Gilbert,
were to "unify the student body,"
make S.A.C. la plan to improve
the workings of student govern-
mentl a strong part of the school,
and to "leave a strong base for
future years of government."
Judging by the fact that the sen-
iors survived the fall semester, the
student council was pretty suc-
150 Senior Student Council
Fall Senior Student Government
Autumn Alverez A
Doug Andrew ....
Marty McMahon A A
Nina Allera A
Greg Gilberg A A A
Gina Allera A A A
A A .Vice President
A A A A A A .Delegate
A A Treasurer
A A President
A A A Delegate
SENIGR GOVERNMENT PROVOKES
The Ingredients For A Good Year
Imagination, hard-work, and de-
termination. These were the
unique qualities seen in Aragon's
senior officers last year. Their skill
in working between the senior
class and student government was
apparent as activities and enthusi-
asm in the students flourished.
The senior's spring agenda consist-
ed of such things as the prom, rais-
ing and spending profit, and the
class's annual graduation tribute to
One benefit the senior's had last
year was their large treasury,
which enabled the class to be more
extravagant in their activities.
As Autumn Alverez stated,
"This group of officers is the best
l've ever been able to work with.
Everyone works really hard, and
we get a lot more done than pre-
vious councils. Plus the fact that
they are all really fun people to
With this kind of efficiency seen
in the Senior Student Govern-
ment, no wonder last year's class
was the most spirited!
Yes, and here you have the elite officers:
fleft to righti Vice President, Mike Jur-
gensen, Secretary, Doug Andrews, and
President, Autumn Alvarez. Missing from
this picture is Treasurer, Amy Freeman.
Very important to all class governments
are the delegates, and these are the sen-
ior VIP's: fleft to rightl Liz Gecks, Brad
Barry, Jennifer Bloom, and Kevin Toh.
Missing is Erik Giacomelli.
Spring Senior Government 151
if A 'VV
fn ,f ' 5
K af W wf,5Ez.2:f',,f ' '
1 me y
s i f
v ' '
Tahoe wfold crew, Prom84: ULook at the
bee Chris!"g Prom86 wfnew crew, CS-Hot-
tub in Cap.g fallin in closet wfKV lboogerl:
CHEESE Beth-Scarylg PANIC wfgood buds,
Mooohlg 3yrs. cheering U R the best Shorty,
luv ya' always
lvania Ca Caliz
Good times with my friends Julieta, Elizabeth,
Mayra and Patricia. Special memories MT,
with you all the way. Thanks for every thing
Mom and Dad.
Party at my house! Good Times WXDE SE
LF MD LH KD Special Memories Wftluls TC
PM Cruisin the station wagon Y8cT
'il didn't play the game right in high school,
but I will play the game right in life." BM.
lives! GO SKATE! Thanks Derek Brewer,
Thanks Mom and Dad STATE !'87" Go for
Nadine Renee Cardon
12yr-mems wfDre LUVYA PAL! gr8 x wf
CH WP LA B-King 81 cuts Ang. '!Whut,'
Chicken Skiing gl la 86 wfOey 8: 'APAZZOH
L'1203,l Luv ya MOM, Nat, Sz Chris Anthony
I LOVE YOU!!! Chow!
Courtney Elizabeth Carr
HA man's methods may be studied, his
resources considered, and his efforts admired,
but the final verdict of posterity is based only
on the results he accomplished." Lov u,
Lisa Jamie Cash
Spx's wfJB, cc'85 wfDW-Cntrl par8LMarc
truck. Spudfzsprint dwnhil, Nick8zchinese fd.
Thanx. The Bratt Pakk 4ever! Je t'aime SE.
Pink Champ alwys. 17thBDy thanx MA8cTT.
Dreams 5150 Halwn-MOUSEH!!!
Brenda A Castillo
Spcl mems WXRB, MM, 4ever whrever Gary:
THE TIMING COULD B RIGHT B-day 17 T-
garden 'ATROPICAL DAZE' MC BCKT I
miss u Gi-Gi, Debb "K" where r u??? I
LOVE U mom, sis. 87' LETS PARTY!!!ll
Marlon R.S. Castro
AAHHI I NEED THE BLOOD! INSIDE
JOKES RULEIESPY TEAM SURFS! BXW TS
8: posers Mr.S. 7-7, SG, Boa, SH, NJA,
Norb, RM! U dnt no ths bt ur my bst
frnds!Lve to all MXD 2, esp to Kim always!
"It,s always showtime here at the edge of the
stage. Wake up and wonder - what was the
place, what was the name? We wanna wait,
but there we go againf' great and LATE
Although it is a time to separate, memories
will always be with me. Spcl thnx to Dad,
Mom, Bros., Sis., thnx for the help from
friends Tuong, J,ca, 8: Ly, Good Luck, Class
Rem: It's hard to find a true friend, so
treasure the friendship when you have one.
Spcl thnx to Mom 8a Dad, also Bros., Sis.,
J.ca, Ly gc Tuong Best wishes to the
class of 87!
Thanks Mom + Dad, also Bro + Sist. Great
times with the CREW! Good Luck to you all.
J.K, you're going to make it BIG!
'L man was made to cultivate his garden
or to live in lethargy of boredom." SUMMER
85, the Elk, ski trips, where's Shirley?
THANX to great friends!! Love ya smurf!!!
Young Jin Choi
Give it up! Special mems to J.U., B.H., L.P.,
J.B., B.T., A.L., W.G., etc. W'crew forever!
Tgether in 'HAWAII '87' 4 yrs of vocab
finite! Mom 81 Dad, MERCI! 'BEAUCOUP'
4 years at AHS brought new friendships while
old ones grew. Special thanks to J.C., A.G.,
twin, teachers - esp. J.E., for the memories.
Luv gl thanks to Mom, Dad, 8: brothers.
Angela Lynn Christian
4GR8RAD yrs wfbstbuds 4ever GC CE DJ
HM SX NC+MORE. PALSCgDTheSHACKf
4+4:7? YUP! 3YrsGYM:SWEATfHW2f
Marc O. Connors
86-87 swim team, explorerfire, much thanx to
Bhip, MS, MW, TD, AF, MC, CS, MSLD s1O
blaz and thanks to every one along the way.
Sherri E. Contreras
"87" HOW IT BE! THANX MR. GWOSDEN
THANX DAD N' KELLY I LOVE YOU
MOM. NOW VM R. F. T. W. ILLIN' X Wf
I.A. C. N. N.S. R.B. M.M. B.C. WHERE IT
lS?? LOVE U CUZZ WAKE UP SV.
Great memories with friends of "Tl-IE RAIL"
Thanks to my parents, and my teachers for
helping me graduate?. "lt all happens in '87
The world is but a stage, and llm merely z
player who lost the script. Watch out for TI5
8: Officer D. Thanx Mom, Dad, 8a Bob
THAT'S A WRAP! same
156 f Senior Class
Robert Alwin Drews
KILLER TIMES WITH FRIENDS K.B.C.
PROM 86 WAS R.A.D. CLASS OF 87 IS
HOT!! THANX BROS M,M.P.P. GREAT
TIMES WITH KRIS AND TINAIHDSJ
THANX MOM AND DAD!!!!
MBBKEL A,A,N8cG,DL,SF-RALLY Wf
FAR,LAR,AUT,KEL 17 BOTSI slow down'
passme the thooper-WHAT??c,c-c-r-razy an
afternoon with pigs- hanx MSLDSLRIKE
Jack Daniel Durham
"I could a stayed it I wanted to but I didn't
want tof, -MT Amigos, CRYMZ!, I.C.C.,
Public, X-C,V.W, "What a long strange trip
it's been 'I
One day at a time, this is enoughg do not
grieve over the past for it is gone Israel
85-JB JG IVIL TD, Great times with
DM,LW,8a SS in HB. Thanx M8zD
Christina M. Dvorscak
LOOK MA I DID IT SPECIAL
MEMORIES FRM FRSHMN YR. ALL TI-IE
PRTYS W?SLY, KRISTI,JULIE,BETH 8:
DAWN SI-IERRI 2 HAWAII HERE WE
COME LUV U M8aD ROCK ON CLASS OF
Cheryl M. Ehara
I never let schooling interfere with my
Deanna Dawn Erickson
rse up ths morn' smle wf the rsin sun 3 lil
brds by my dorstp sngin swt sngs of melod
pure an try syn' ths is my mssg 2 U9 don
wrry bout a thng cuz evry thg gonna B alrt -
Paul J. Espinoza
Thanks to my mom and dad for all your
support throughout the years. And to all my
friends, thanks for all the great memories.
Michael M. Esteves
Contagious to minor possession citations.
What's up you little arab. Happy Campers-
Yosemite. A nice fatty. BB. JP,
Mom + Dad
Crystal L. Ewing
I MADE IT! spcl memories wfbst friends
MICHELLEPLEY 81 TERRI-BERRI.gcl x's wf
JF MM DH AF 8: RH. Gdbye 81 Thanks
Dons! Hello World, luv ya mom, dad, grndma
Good X's Wfbst BUDS: All 3 kinds Summer
of 85-Todd 8: Dave Lisa Jim Karla Keithf
Day on Greenfpartys CQ ToddsfS-tation
Wagons Bst frndsgDE TC LH JWXLED ZEP
RULESXRANDY RHOADS LIVESX
, - -X
M j f
r " N
4 ev a
, J.. ...,:.:::,
QQ L if Y
Eff- . J
W E X
Cynthia Ann Gilligan
None of the guilt Bubba from the beg.
Kris, Chris, Lin-08A We found S! mega-nite,
usual-guess not. Jolla, poppers, H2Obed-mine.
AA, TT, G8cN,A GGT's, +. Ice Cream
anyone-Mike! All of the Pleasures.
Julie Ann Goldkuhl
Great times with all! ESP. KGlchip!,
Margluscl, KF, J.T, B.E,A.F ALWAYS'K3"
CINSLDE G.T at Tahoe, Close-Up86,
Hawaii85, 4 yr. Swim U.O.P 13. or 4!. l LUV
U DAVE! THANKS Mom, Dad 8a Ed
Rachel Anne Goodrich
"Razy Bbyu G8x's! Beach Bunch ,86, La
honda'85. Grids-Proms Yuck! Spirit
Squad wfBest buds. Tahoe'86 UI like him cuz
he looks older." Izzy THE BLAST!! Whols
car? Camp '86 best ever! L8 nites wfRicky.
Good Luck Murph. THX Mom ILU!
Omygod-frends-BB, JR, RS, BH-Raf-bedbug? I
dunnofhowya doing? T.H.wfnatureboy buzin
wkndswfMay Italy'84, Trin summers-n-my
Kimberly Ann Greene
Made it! YeaBuddy! J.G-where's the
cookie?Hawaii-F.Y D.J, Tahoe-Doodles, Burl.
Ave.:M.C, Cheer, ILY Mom, Dad Bob, Keep
smiling . . Maynerd smiles. Luv Pesty Cat.
Gary Philip Gross
'LI will take the Ring," he said, 'Lthough I do
not know the way." IJRR Tolkein! MUN,
JSA, Aristocrat, BBYO, BILL THE CAT
FOR PRESIDENT! Thanks to friends and
family. I LOVE YOU ALL!
Hilda C. Gudino
Mama y Papa: Por ustedes estoy aqui y con
su apoyo lo logre. MUCHAS GRACIAS!!
SPCL THANX to Antonia G. Ester, Carol,
Lucy, Sue, and Pabi my pal! GO
I-Ii MaJEdLARK 8: MrL! Some spices we
were! My Art8zMusic will be! "Marc,Iknow
soon, I'll meet you"! Maman et papa, je vous
adore et remercie infinment! I'm going to be
somebody, GOD! "LaBise"
Rochelle L. Gumbinger
Fny hw x flys . cldn't hv md it wfo spl
frds KV, BP, BC, NL, DIARY sp. R.L,
spl.mem wfpregles, 3of the bst! Con, MA,
BES!fnx WXCREW! ?'s!, CHEER85!, Pep
Sqd.87', lv u all bt I gt2go!thnxM8cD
WELL I finally made it. Great times with
Ned, Marn, Jim, Tav, Todd, and rest of Rail.
Thanx Mom and Dad for getting methrough
it!! Party at lunch always!!
"Move over bacon "Laughter wfHO:
Bg18zCrmChsg no tray!JF: Get Redy to Rag!
LN: Trky day? TT: Brkn Keys! HSLB? GGT's!
Santini's, Di-Alws smthg thr to rmnd me!!
CBB4evr-Aud! Cheers mom ILOVEU!
Chris S. Haesel
Bst x's wfbst frnd Rob, u2 MN.Gd x's wf
MS,KT,TD, Bennt, JA, RK! Thnx Mar for
hlpng me fnd myslfl bld of a boom,
aahh . Thnx Mel lsi God bless all! I owe it
all to u Mom, ILY!! Smack! ahhh
Robin Lynn Hahn
Good times with special friends D.J., GS.,
A.E., S,R., K.G, LA, '85 Prom with B.F.
Thanks Mom, Dad, and Denise! I Love You
Best wishes to my best friends Linda, Andrea,
Heather, and Jane. Special memories of all
the good times we have had together.
Balloons! Thanks Mom and Dad. I love you.
Alisa Ann Hamilton
Love and thanks to all friends, especially
Gail, Kelly Nancy and Kristina. Halloweeni86.
Life is what you make it. Denmark in '87.
There are things l've yet to know, each
passing day allowing myself to grow. A task
never ceasing to end remembered and
nurtured by you my friends! KH'S EMfee
Teresa Faye Hatfield
AUSSI '86 SPCL Thnx Greg: Prom 86 Gd
x's wf K.M: D.Rg CE, L.V: prnts gn agn?
HOLLY COW! Mich U R the BXFXE:
l.M.H.G.C: LIMO '85! bng the lst of the
Hatfields was hrdg M8LD I DID IT!
Joseph V. Heath
Great times wfthe CREW!lThrasherlParties,
sprtpck, Mav, sltos. 4yrs BallfJD Champs
Aus. Tahoe 86, rd. trp. UCSB cls pals luv ya
IJK, PS, JW, MG! "lim here to have fun!"
Love ya Mom and Dad! Bye
"Goodbye to Romance"fWRESTLING - No
pain no gain.fLUDWIG 8a PAISTE
4ever!! Tommy Lee, YEAH! M.M.! INNER-
what? " , U never miss it till it's gone
away."+I.M. Vaya con Dios mis amigos!
Elisabeth Ann Heller
Barnschwargle 8: be merry! Jules, Stuart, Lis,
Scott, and all . Peace. Keith: "lf the sun
refused to shine, I would still be loving you" -
Led Zep Mom 8a Dad, love you both SHINE
162 f SENIOR CLASS
Its over. ftball, tennis ffl. Gr 8 x's wth
friends, my buds Kiwi, GT, TS, DY, PW, 8:
the gang. Gr8 partys, scam. Miss you Kiwi
Love you Mum and Dad. Daves basement.
Best wishes to the Class of '87. Party'n with
the Crew. Best wishes to the Class of '87.
Party'n with the Crew. You know who!
Thank you Mom for everything. I love you.
Thank you for your support. Bye-bye my
friends it was nice knowing you. Special
thanks to my parents.
Best times-Mike, Chris, Ken, Herm, B-
LEECI-I, Sgt. 447 Stern. CLTC '84,
ILTC+IC'86, Israel'85. Washington8cODE
Don't advocate change, advocate progress!
"One of the wonderful things in this world is
to be able to understand that realization and
comprehension come not so much from
reaching the goal as from along the way."
CM Hi Wendy!
4 yrs. H.S. come and gone. Good Times:
Grt. wknds.- PrtysfI.L.'sJ THE DUSTER-
N.Y.E.'84fUh-Ohl Uevrbdy funny-u funny
too!"-G.T. Good Luck Class of '87- Thanx
Kyaw Myat Htoo
4 great years and memories wf JB, TT, CL,
RD, SM, 8: SC. On to bigger and better
things. Goodbye old friends 8: so long
ARAGON. Thanks MOM and DAD.
Bye school, hello life. Luv all my friends. Fix
cars go surfing. Also I could not have done it
without the help and kyv if nt n luv of my
mom, dad ancl bro Brent. And dog "Woody"
Brian Dexter Hughes
WHAT CAUSES PEOPLE TO CHANGE? IT
IS LIFE I TELL YOU! YOU EITHER MAKE
IT OR BREAK IT. DO YOUR BEST, GOOD
LUCK!!! BEST FRIENDS CADDEN,
COURTNEY HELPED ME THOUGH.
Mark J. Hume
lt has been a memorable experience these
last 4 yrs. Now its on to bigger and better
things, Good luck with future plans M.K, and
J.L Thanxs Mom and Dad. CLASS OF
Mereta A. Hunter
GR-8 X's WITH SLY, JULES,- WHERE'S
JILL? SLY 8: SANTA CRUZ. RON'S TIGHT
BUNS IN 501'S!! GR-8 FRIENDS C.S. KS.
J.R. P.I-I.! LOVE TO YOU ALWAYS
RONNIE KISS-KISS. LOVE YOU MOM Sz
love to all my friends - especially sue, shirl,
kris, kell. me?!?! loud ?!?! anyways, it was
fun - i guess. ly mmy ddy. mer
Michael A. Janson
The best xls shared wf great friends. ragersf
CRYMZ! Blah! SUI TahoefSun Valley! Thnx
all 4 gr8 mems. ILY MKLD! "lf you feel it, do
it: for all you know it could be good for
Darlene Lynn Jesus
4grt yrs CQArgn.Summrs wfTalbots
gang8LJen, Gclx's wfold8cnew frnds mems
4ever in my hrt.Spcl buds Ang, Rob, lrene.
J.B. No more Trds Rons-Luv8rxo,
SEALS!LUV U M8zD. Thnx Ginger. Gdlk sis.
Looking forward to more beaches, bikinies,
and ice cold beverages. Thanks to all good
times! LET THE GOOD TIMES ROLL!!!
Special X's wfKookie, Chris, Karla, Diane-u-
guys are the best! Mems of the
city-l-dancin'in bfs, Marine World, ZZTop
L.A, -l-Hawaii '87. lLU Mom, Dad,
Tori + Steve!!
Rachel A.S. Jordan
My love 2 the GRLS: Kimbo-Reeny-Nic-opp
twn Chris-SP Chelle,NEVER FORGET YOUR
FOOTPRINTS. Thnx MELD 4 the chnce 2B
indpnclnt.As Always . Hopate 'OFA ATU'
Kelly Frances Jorgensen
'LA Perfect Circle of acquaintances and
friends. Drink another coin a phrase."
Faulk - thanks. ILY M8zD. Good luck Stace.
Will never forget ft.ball, swirnn', inside jokes,
Kunta-talk, music, telephone, or Prom,86lthe
FOURSOME?!!, "the Letter" Awrite Den .
164 X SENIOR CLASS
Michael Paul Jurgensen
S'rightEverythang! Red, ED8a!'E"Man. Sumr-
fnwfErikngang Dg8aLz4evrg Rachf
MareURSpujinMAGAHI! TalkinSmak? Barb-
Michael G. Kamholz
I had a wonderful 4 yrs. At Aragon. l made
it! Special thanks to Pat, Gary, Wayne, Mrs.
Knight, Mr. Gwosden, and especially to Pat,
Gary, Wayne, Mrs. Knight, Mr. Gwosden, and
especially GRAM. Time to begin my career in
law, GOOD LUCK AND GO NAVY!
Randy A. Kaminsky
Where's the Doolittle? 151 is def! Posse is 2
!ive:2FlyKai PTH, Loverboy, Sweet E, Killer
B, LA-J, Gd.x's wfNO, KM, KG, VR, LL,
CE, TT, TM, LM, DH, DS, Vars. Baseball.
DJ Cut in the Mix!l!LuvU MKLD
"Greet" times wfJulie Sc Adine FfFfWfL.
Here's 2U Roomy Amy. To all my friends-
Love 81 Thanks. Special luck to Brian 8:
Amy. Love ya 4ever-Liz, Mom, 8a Dad.
Merry Christmas 2 all- SMILE!!
Spcl xs wf gr8 tends NI, SL, PTlKNEE!, SM,
KS, KT8Lthe rest-WE MADE IT!! Nevr 4get
any of U. CLOSEUP 85 next sum. 87!
Thnx to the fam. esp Mom8cDad gl my Best
Pal lLY!? Spc.mom. wfKT,l LUV U!
Ball.Mom-yr4!f12me. Thanx4allhelp-G-K, D.
Dad-I wishwedidmr. Word-cld'tvdnwu. BK-
Dushgo2it. Pat-inv. tlks, pls4ever. Rob-Bro3-
ukno JH-ap! BrmeT.H. '86. J.B. 724
10th - incred. experience.
The longer you dwell you sit by a wel!
making a wish. But when you finally realize
we're all the same. ACKEE 1 2 3 LOVE
YOU ALWAYS MOM, DAD, LAUREN.
All the world's indeed a stage, we are merely
players. Performers and portrayers. - Rad
Crymz, "Don't loose my iff" My CORONA,
No Dixon's. Thanx Mom, Dad, and Steve.
Special memories of the best year I have
ever had. Good times with K.G.B.'s. But most
of all l want to remember the best times with
my sweetie. I LOVE YOU!!!!
Rick C. Kung
". . Be responsible, respectable, stable, but
gullible. Sound and caring help the helpless.
But always remain ultimately selfish "
Special thanks to SUMMER 85, DEPECHE
MODE, DEAR FRIENDS, you have helped
me grow, THANK YOU.
FUN with Jon, Eddie, GK, SF, AC, HM, WG,
GC, JB, MS, and MORE! Gymnastics
BUDDIESX The Fabulous Foursomel CB, JL,
JB, AG, RAD!!!! Thanx Mom and Dad and
Dave, And Mr. W. for 3 gr-8 yrs. CO 87'
Marianne B. Lauridsen
Grt Frnds :fs Grt X's, Swim'n JVfVar.
5:30?!Wrng! "SD" Cheer86-87, Stnfrd,
TheGrd8LPrms. 23K? Sumers'n'DK. Thnks
M.J. 'LChampagne8cD.P. i'Good Lck
lt's an uphill climb from here fellows, but just
go with the flow! Cool Times at ZZ-top,
Travers, Hatchet. 3 yrs. Varsity Soccer. All
Nightersll Thanks M8cD
4 yrs of great times with my friends, AN, LF,
JF, TS, SH and especially Nicole. 3 yrs. of B-
Ball lFS,VAR.l lyr. CCS. Good luck to my
friends, Thanks M8LD Luv D8zD
John Woo Lee
I've made it! 4yrs have gone with happiness
and effort. Farewell my friends, school
faculties. It has been a pleasure knowing you.
Remember best friends Thomas, Jack, Mark.
Pamela Ann Lee
IMAGE 86, SKl:X-mas 86 wfnew frenz H, H,
E. H8LS The Club, To all my BEST BUDS -
luv ya 4-ever. And can't forget Wookie. H.
and suffering produces perseverance,
perseverance, character, and character,
hope," Rom 5:3-4
166 f SENIOR CLASS
,, Wm ,
H ,,, 1,.. . an
"if fm' V ia: '
11 w a 1 5,
,QQ ,,,, +11 ,
QW .. .
Q V,,, f A,,,
Spcl memories WfI.C.Z. Sz G.W. good lck 2
my little brther in 'L89". Good X's Wfall of
my frnds also a vry spcl thnks 2 my Brther's
Sz Sster's luv u MSLD. I MADE IT ll!!
Gary David Lorin
JUST WHEN IT WAS GETTING FUN! Great
x with EL, BC, JK 8cJJ Clyears Soccer gc Var
GolffGCPICfPalm Springs H22 "Bug Fest?"f
GTA'?fEspana 87-ILY mom Sz dad-ADIOS
Best wishes to friends, memories are forever.
Best X at S.C. wfP.T., S.K., 8a P.L. Don't
4-get 8f16f86 Peg! Luv Sz Thanx Mom 8:
Dad 4 all U've done.
Good Times WfK.H., J.B., R.D. 87' always.
Live ACCESS. On to College!! Defeat and
Konker! Ski 84 n 85. SQUAW. Spain! Luv
Mom and Dad. I made IT'-? TO M.E.
Thanx Doug M.! Now away.
wrong! CG'rast. queen!KW-crashmuch?NN-
ROSL, KNAC'86fHappyCamper-C. litefMlVI-
king fGGT!fTJpopfBO-hands! PA4gossp!ML-
LACEIW-2, 3, 4!l
Pauline Heleni Manu
Great X's wfNina, Mare, Vah, Nana, gl
Bren.2yrs Ser, Com. 4RAD!! yrs Var B-ball,
CCS,8: the WORM!! Good Luck JT, VT, NO,
8a LV!! Fl. '86 TONGA'87I Specl Thnx 2
family 4- luv 8: support OFA ATU
Wake up! Life is a beer run. Poke me with a
fork, I'm done. Eraserhead is God. American
dream is close at hand. Buy a house at the
least expense. Surround it with a chain'link
Thanks mom and dad for all your support
and encouragement. Special thanks to Annie,
Hilda and good luck to K.K., D.S., Y.I-I.K,,
E.B., and G.B,
Watch Out World Cause Here I Come! Great
times with the best of friends Peggy, Dawn
and Sharon. Thanks Mom and Dad, you too
5Today Aragon Tomorrow The World'To TS,
JY, DY, GT, CS, CC: Semper Sale et Vale: I
have just met you and now I must say
goodbye. Tks M8aD, Kris, REL, GSP: The
grtr the struggle, the grtr the Triumph,
168 f SENIOR CLASS
Michelle Rae McLean
Spcl mems wf JB LC CE DI'I BM MR VR
JW lluv u all!!! Thnx 4 your luv 8a sprt M8zD
L8rB. Thnx for helping me grow in so many
ways Jeff . I LOVE YOU ALWAYS,
Martin L. McMahon
Thanks to: Mom 8: Dad, all the teachers who
put up with me, and good friends BOBO,
AL, 8: MEFF. NETTY you are TOO good for
me, I love you,
John Fryer McWhinny, Jr.
Spesh memos w BD, SP, CB, PO, 8a eons of
others - ILY JF!!! CLOSE-UP, PROMS,
DRAMA! Myrtle Lives! Oh, CORK IT! Chow
For Now, Chicas and Chums! ILY M 8: D!
Watch for my name!!!
Great times with all my buds, FB ifl. Got a
woody, or lip. Buds MP, RB, MM, AJ, DY
wever got to party, SF 8a beach with Debbi.
Love you sweetness, Thanks Mom and Dad
Edith Carol Mendoza
We made it! Look out world, here I come! I
love u mom 84 Dad! Couldn't have done it
without u! Spcl memories with pals: Nat,
I-Iilda, 81 Alice! Hi Kat! Them good old days!
KR-best of times 4 the best of friends. BM-
you've always been there. KA, KL, KB, JA
81 CC-I Love you MPlant your own seeds,
instead of waiting for someone to bring you
flowers "Ma-We made it!!
William C. Meyer
To all of my best buds, thnx for the great X's
together, there shall be more in the future.
As for the rest of the 'LCLASS OF 87", who
gives a .!
Special memories with best friends A.V.,
M.D., J.M., Y.G., MZ., A.L., D.G., J.M.,
J.O., T.M., Good times with Alex A. Annette
W. Aracely V.. See MOM,
brothers8csis.8zuncles I MADE lT!!Thanks
M8zD I love U!! CLASS OF 87 911 I!!!
Fun X's WXKS KT GL Nl SK, espanol buds
8: Mr. Potato head- what will I do wfo all of
ya? MK Leni!! PPTls, chats, walks, duckies, j
gl pcorn, spies, ZOO! Thanks daddy ILY
Party'n at beach 8: bridge wfparty animals.
Queeb'n! Ned where is the 15l? PauI's at
lunch. Fk'n Uhm! Grt. mems. wfspecial
paraniod friends. PARTY HARDY!
Karina l. Montgomery
Remhrz hrd2 recall nitsWfMS, TH, Sz Gng.
KevKev! 85 Dnc-GINlLafs 8zTi's-I-LV, TH,
MS. Drive! Sumr 86 GetnBLAA-DABEST!!
CCIMY BESTEST 4EVR! Alwyz Thre-
Randy. JoseQ!SCAMR?? CEYA! Thnks D8zD,
Cory L. Moore
I-ISJ it was fun! CGAMDCPS? gandfin So.
Cal. DA knows. DOLPHINS, OBS 81 CHGS
was it worth it? SURE. 701 XSL I'm glad I
have it, Thanks!
Good times wfspecial frnds, espec. RB, BC,
Summer 86' L.A. VENICE BEACH Grid 85'
caravan HBOB MARLEYU MC BCKT 2,
alwys 8: 4ever M!! HESCORT 86" ILY mom
8a dad thanx!!!! CLASS OF "87"
Lisa M. Mori
I FINALLY MADE IT! 4 KILLER YRS Wf
BEST BUDDIES, GIGGLES, KN, CE, 81 CV!
SPEC X'S WXLEE. GREAT X,s AT CITY,
CONCERTS, PARTYS, 84 PROMS! HAWAII
Sz L.A. WXGANGII LUV gl THANX MOM!!
Blake R. Morones
Freedom and happiness is found 'iln nature,
From nature, Divine illumination". I may be
going to hell in a bucket babe, but at least
I'm enjoying the ride.
Scott A. Morris
SPECIAL MEMORIES with best friends Travis
Ficel, David Peterson, Lisa Cash, and Patti
Spadero. You are the best friends for these
past 4 years thank you. Especially Erin D.
Import brews and break'n the rules. Been
party'n since I was 7 8: am goin to grad with
the class of 87. THANX MOM, DAD. Good
X FU, BH, PH, MB, ML. SPEC X N, MB
1 70 7 SENIOR CLASS
Special H.S. memories with the ONE I LUV.
Great times surfing WIT DA BOYZ! Thanx
for being there when I needed you Chris! Luv
ya Mom, Wayne and Rus.
Erin Elizabeth Murphy
Ohwel , . . BHyageek! KWgesswat? Spain
LG8cBH-bah HotT CQ MG, SD-KWglases,
Owmyear! PlmSprgs Prm86INF Jhny-hny,
ILY my afctn8! Thx4 the mems past8rfutr,
Seeking a cat , dearly bought , . time
TIME , , . beautiful existence where does it
all lead? A path through a forest . , . dragons
and roses . . skog and mice . and the
price? a cigarette tossed aside
Mitchell S. Nakagawa
It's been great wf What's Happeningl, Chris,
'Bruce', Susan, etc. Sayonara to all, see ya'
in college! It was fun while it lasted Long live
Cowboy smurf! Power to the Yazuka!!!
Anthony E. Nelson
Un4getabl xs wfmy posse Joe, Red, Colt,
Elg, etc.+ the yng ladies HoopsfBSU 3 yrs,
gr8 xs wf86-7, luv ya mom, dad +9 I'm
coming up! What's the x? x to get ill!
ANTSKII SERVIN'EM WELL + PROPER!!
BEACH! let's go! SDiegoWLsg TJpoprsg GGTg
G8rTg Dnt Srf ded myluv8Lfrndshp4ever
HEID-wats inmycoolr?g .IOC-Spalding WAB?,
Cherishing spcl x's wfmy baby Rex. Bst frenz
Suzette 8a Kris. Great x's wfLM 8: AP Thnx
JW! Chris, couldn't make it wfout you. L.U!
Thnx Mom 84 Dad ILY!
Karla Ann Nissen
Fun times with S.J., L.M., C.V., and gang.
Killer parties 8: concerts. L.A. 8: Hawaii
"87." Its been tough guys, but we finally
made it! Good luck wf the band D.P.8aD.H.
LUV YA M8rD!
Great X wf DL. KC, LM, MM. Memories of
Bermuda, Proms wfChris Summer School wf
DL. OH FOR GODS SAKE!! I Love You
Mom 84 Dad. All My Love to Chris. We
Finally Made It!
GREAT MEMORIES WXGRT Frienz S.C. R.B.
M.M. I.A, B.C. I LOVE YOU MOM +
DAD+SIS+BRO. "It's PARTY TIME"
CLASS OF 87!!!!
"Ggmts2attIcc 8atc2cttlc8rtw2ktd "VW Cnt
yr blsngs" BF: AK!-I-J! P.F.!8z all-U will alwys
b xtra spcl 2 me! Love-n-thnx, M8zD!-I-S . .
ILU, Bri !AnFl Gifl, l'm outta here!
Heidi Lynn Omodt
BrknKeyGetn ChngLVU-JF: ClintLN:
WLQueenTT: Ol'JIivGuacoDI-I: H8cB?JS:
Damigets ForevrJocefLieG8cT MontlateILU-
M8zD, K, E, D-MIKE: JAMAICA.
Robert A. Ortiz
U in me you may have peace. In the
world you have tribulation, but take courage,
I lJesus! have overcome the worldf' JESUS
LaMaraFromLU! Spl. Mem.OfSmr. '85wf
Regie, Tony8cRick! PromwfG8cGridwfC.
GrtBucIs: DR, CA, JN, MZ, AL, ML, EC, IC,
MR, JR. LUM8cT8cTP!
Gracias por todo Mom-I-Tita.Grt x's wf
homies from LATINOS UNIDOS. Prom wf
O+Grid wfJuan.Party'n at La Fua Dwn
Mission wfRegie,Bst buds: D, M, I, J, M, J,
A, M, PorVida.
Barbara Gayle Pacchetti
Like sands through the ourglass, so are the
days of our lives. To t'best of friends-C, C,
B, C, L, S. Spcl Mems- SPIRIT, The Guys,
Stud Govt, Drama, Shopn', Cookn', ,88 gals
lT8LMl, 8: S.M. frnz. M8zD, B, L-ILYI
Funnyhowtimeflies . Miss Ya Aragon
FNLY GT WHT WE WNTD, HUH, NA?SH!
DN'T TELL ANY1. ALWYS RMBR THOSE
L8-NITE SNK-OUTS WXTHE CAR. ALWYS
IN TRBL gl LOVN IT! GR8xWfWP, LA, NC,
LN. WE MADE ITGYS!
Dont no about u wear evr lm go n Im takn
my 'Lil Rice Cooker B x's 54 JUN Smr S.
vvrts, slnky D, KIT, Les, BT, WG, U, KT,
Gldn egle, My Paley Waley MK Bruci 4-30,
Fnls, ILY MfD Drms Cme Tru CHEERS!
Eric James Parker
Unforgetable moments with F.K, J.F, R.P,
M,J, J.R, J.C, R.S, CG, L.V, K.G, S.O, AND
J.L. Rad !'B+B", f SKIING. Thank you
Mom and Dad and all my friends. 1983-1987,
Spec. Mems wfBaby G.8aCuftie. Ging-busted
again! All Nighters, D.B.-scam? never! A,S.
eternal friendship 81 Love. F8zV charished x's.
Thanks M, D8zC I Love You!
Dan G. Paul
Great times ROCKIN wf ABRAXAS: J.Z.
G.S.8cWm man 8: Party times wfthe gang 8:
buds on the rail. J.Z. rem. 6k's, 2UAF8zthe
rock oops! "87" sure ain't heaven!
Lana Ya-Huei Peng
Thanks to Tsudas, W.W., J.C., and all my
teachers. Special memories to UTennisH,
notes in chem. class, and Madrigals. Thanks
mom 8: dad 8: frids tor all.
1 72 f SENIOR CLASS
Goodbye to the best 4 years of my life,
partying with JB. M.D.8r DB. Ski Tahoe 81
S.V. Ski Team forever! Thanx M, D and fam.
Z X's KILL "Let's go crazy"
Hrd X's! Jac we CORUPTED! It's rlly
TURBOIPS-U btr go ez! LB-Pa lika
GaDaRaHa! MM-Pylss-I-Mpdzno gt
awy!25OPC TL-Hlcrst? ML-1995?MD-WGEN35
Wahhe! MPD'85 GD Lck LL! Thnx M8rD,
Wendy E. Petersen
Memories of 1-PE fBreakfastI wf A.P., N.C.
81 L.A. Good X's wfGood Friends- M.B.,
M.B., R.H., MP., T.P. 8: ALWAYS LORI
Skiing KGB LATE AGAIN!! I Luv U Mom
Dad Dean gl Ramby ITGIOI
"Try to keep your feet on the ground wfout
getting stuck in the mud, you will soon be
over the moon or twice as hot as the sunl'
Hey Jacko, Sunshine 8: Jayne, Hanx 8: Love
TS Rules 87 sp x wfspfr stagf7-7fzinkaf
silverfherm 84 Jam Jai utb pyb lnd anita buka
c8zb dunes hey stag st pb p in b HTMFC
dirge-smiths, dm RIP gb Hi stang,txmd
"Stray mental cattle on the train tracks of my
mind." John-Phillips. Look forward to see
Dragon. Special memories, S,G L,A C,L D,H.
Thanks Mom, Dad 8a Family. LOVE YA.
"Where your treasure is, there your heart will
be also."-MT. 6:21 Alwys mem- L.L,
N.8rJ.C., D.W., J.M J.L., K.I., 8: T.O. Luv
you very much, MA, DA, Sr ANT.
Michael J. Priolo
3 YRS FB 475 4 Yrs Partying thnks to
Frends "THE DEGO" ORLIP, NIKI.T,
CHARLIE, ANTHONY Rmber Gregs house It
all, Thnks to the ladies, thnks. m+D
Melinda Monica Prohaszka
Special memories wfMB, WS, CS, WP, LA,
8a SR. PARTY!!! UR all the best! Hawaii 86-
MB. Thanx mom and dad, for all the
Karen Jannette Roady
PARTYING WTH CHAR, DI, WEN, gl DAVE
WAS GREAT!ARE WE HAVIN'FUN YET?
GO FOR IT!!CANADA WAS RAD! I WUV
MIKE, 4EVER! WUV YA M8zD!!!! HAWAII
487' WATCH OUT!! ANTI-M-n-M! RIGHT
TIM! WHAT'S UP DOC!!
Venscky B. Rodino
LL, MM-1mryr!?LordBless class
'87lKB,RL,RK,EC,RSllBRWS!, +ALL The
Trendies! - JS my 931 ALWAYS - LvYa
M+D, Later. The wind dies and the flower
withers but the word of GOD lives forever
GOB! Shoreview Rules ITM, PV, JR, KH,
CL! Var. Soccer. Best of times. Hawaii 87
Thanks Mom 8: Dad
ShorefView Forever Thanks Mom and Dad
Love you Michele
Dina Marie Romo
Bye to 4yrs. Gr x's wfJY TH MS AS. Pr.
Parties!! unexpected events!L8 nites.
Summers in L.A. Sp. x's wfTSlg8:b!luvya!
Thanx MOM ll luv U 4 it all!
SCHOOL IS OUT!!! RIGHT ON! Excellent
times partying with friends "PASS THE
CHASERH crazy-X"s at concerts DIO,
SCORPS, AEROSMITH ROCKS! take it ease
walt thanx mom 87RULES 69KlLLS!
Jason Paul Rossi
KEGGER,LED ZEP-KILLER X'S WXJOE,
NED, SYL-PAUL's HOUSE. KGB
TRS, WGHTRM, RAIL, BEACH, SUMMER
OF 86, HAWAII, LOVE YA' MOM 8: DAD
ACXDC CLASS OF 87' WE SOLUTE YOU!!
Michelle S Rounds
Grt x's wf Grt Frnds Cris-LEY Nettie-Boss
DH 2PL LS MMCL Serv Comm 2yrs Grids
Proms Outdr Ed TOY ALWYS RICK H 9f27
spcl thanx Jim Rach ILU M, D, SIS, GRAM
What's up? Good times 8a great memories wf
Best Buds. Clear Lake, 151 deg. of Cabin
Fever, Kick'n Back, the Beach 8a Bridge!
FUN has just begun!!!
1 74 f SENIOR CLASS
Edward Brian Rubinfeld
Good times with Jon, Jeff, Gary, Sc Steve.
How ya doing pilgrim! BBYO, ISRAEL '85,
SFL, DODGERS, COWBOYS. I have a
headache, take 3 tablets, no Anacin 3!
THANKS MOM 8a DAD!
Julieta Ru Ruiz
Good times with my friends Mirna, Ivania,
Mayra and Paticia. Special memories to my
boyfriend Eugenio Hermoso. Thank you for
everything Mom and Dad.
Skim'n vvf da boys "Crab Ball!" Party At
D.Rs? "Btchims-Maxism" "1 more rep!" "N
Dr 1Os" UB. Basin wf BLDY Grks" "Ghia-
BUG FEST?" Thk M8:D.
Serena Dawn Rush
WHOZYURBUD? UKIMBYLIEVER LUVY
D8LS,M8rT GOOD LUCKXMISSY
THANKX4GHlA! LUVIT! IST LOVE BILLY-
Lavina Akanesi Sanft
Friends that I've known 8a friends that I've
met you won't be 4gotten. Goodx's wfMare,
Line, gl Bren. New Zealand '85. Special
thanx 2 Mom 8a Dad, 8: GOD. I love you!!!!
hey all you party animals . tj. ph. jw. tm.
ms 8:all other buds rock n roll, rail, volvo
power class of 87 cptn caveman thnxs to all
who helped mom 8z dad here i go
CLASS OF "87"GOOD TIMES WITH K.H.,
MOP.,8c T.M. AND THE CREW BUT THE
FUN IS OVER NOW AND ITS TIME 2 GET
YOUR SH-T TOGETHER. THANX MOM
AND JOE. ICORONA EXTRA!
Unll-getable X's wfK,M, D.R, the rest 8: Bf
FfA Teresa! Thnx G.C! Gd Frenz L8LC Prnts
Gn Priv Prtys!SQEK! Hskngn Ht. Tubn.
LMO85, Kev Kev!Where did all the X go??
lspecluvl ILY M8rD-lOUISIS!!!
Henry Leonard Schroeder
GR8 X's wffrz. GG, TW, SJ, CC, CS, ME,
KH, TH, Sz The "inn crowd. Rad prties 8:
cruisin' the El. AHSpirit is back again!
Memories with the Pep Squad. Best wi to
Joanne. Thanx Mom 4 all your help,Frz 4
ever.Cldnt Liv wfo you.Ms ya '87!
Gr8 x's with best frenz: IA, YG, DJ, CO 8:
Others in the crowd. Rad Partiz, Dances,
Cruzin the El,8zspecl mem. Summer of '86,
Thanx mom for your support, Best of luk to
Henry. I LUV YOU!
Angela Marie Scott
They call this CLUBMED?iCAMP86J Grids,
Proms, ALOHA 87 NUDITY-UGH! Amigosg
KG, DR, JY+4yrs of frnds8c2 KITSLJEN: We
were madefl this life''EATSNOW"8c2Brennan,
I Love U"
Unllgetable Xs wfChincha Jeneh Monger 8:
GGTls gr8 Xs wfEJ-longago Hawaii
YazandRitz Moraga-MR: brkntoilet Ging-frenz
till geriatrics mems Eric luv u m8cd
Best Frenz, Linda8zJ.J.RAD TIMES wfTM,
KTDMLSPMAFBVMV. Good things come to
those who wait. Put HIM lst! Cherish
Precious memories. Love ya DADDYSLMOM,
"Life itself can be an enigma, but the most
pertinent part of life is to challenge it and
attain the goals and aspirations that you long
and desire for". Thanks Mom and Dad.
I'll never forget times wf Ray 8: Dale. P.H.
and Wendy, U are so smart! Shadi, Goodbye,
stupid! Fun? wf math club 8: AP forever.
This is just the beginning! Love ya, mom 81
Christine M. Simmons
Gd X wfBst Bds Rach JB KB SX JT NA KR
JW PH DH Gd Lk2 SK EB BS D8zD JE'
Rmbr: Prom868c87 SJ SF Pismo Jan7 cruzin
Fash 8a UTHE RAIL" All my love 2 Dave
Thanx Mom gl Dad the end
Bst Rrncls CG, JF, FK, EP, The Code,
Olmpcs, I-Iawai? Vn Hln Criswho? Jefwho?
Proms, Elxr?Whodni, BUIVLFKXLJR-Trndy?
VR-Homyjoks, ASiday? Luvmom, dad, sis. So
long, so short.
He who catches the joy as it flies lives in
eternity's sunrisefThanx to xtrasuper
teachers!fMay we be like the Fool on the
HillfSteve, Sandra, MDHurSPC ily
Troy C. Sparks
4 Years i'up" and gone. Great time with
D.H., J.T., J.F. All my love to D.I'I. special
thanx to Mr. Engle and Mrs. Hirsch, Thanx
Dad. Had fun with class of "87',.
To all who knew me: T.l'I. A.S. M.R. N.G.
K.T. 18a esp. Dave T.! Scupper's wf V.M.
NR. THANXXX!! Helen's sister is gone now.
Hejsan och tack M8zD.
Isabelle Christel Steitz
Luv to all my friends - Spec. memrs. wf
Razzy Tahoe'86. "I like him cuz he looks
olderfl THE BLAST! Squaw 8LI-Iawaii wf
"Sis, Beach Bunch '86, V.CheerfV. Swim,
Spain '87, Close-up. ILUM8zD 8cOvie.
1 76 f SENIOR CLASS
SOMETHING FINALLY ACCOMPLISHED!!
MOM, DI, I FINALLY MADE IT! WHAT'S IT
WORTH? SPECIAL MEMORIES WXGOOD
FRIENDS EK DR SC AND IA, I LOVE YOU
ALWAYS RIGO I THNX MOM!!!
Constance A. Sullivan
"FOREVER YOUNG", What is life if one is
not involved? B.S.! Panic, uncontested Gr8
XwfBabs, Bob, Xb, shl, date, y-t, fat boy,
Bro, B.T., H-UAE, n countless good buds.
D.L.S.+G.G., unique? ,
Kelly Lee Sullivan
Sorry I'm latel!Troopettes, The Zoo, 10f4f
85, GG's,. 5parties, I-IW, Mislmp, L.A.,
Tahoe, skiing, Whrs the Frwy? B.BUDS
Kristina, Den, Gail, Nanc, Shir, Al, Sue.
Love8zThanx Mom8zDad, K, T, K, K.
Basically, Good X WXGRS buds GT, Kwi,
DM, JH, DY, PW Date sis CG CC, SR+ the
rest! 2 yrs H20 PolofSwim, Taho wf
boys+Frank, Trble wfJoey, lmpalas
rule,Mr+Greg: Politics? Thx lVl8cD
Mom,if u only nu how mch u mean 2 me.
JK-tgthr we r strength dvded we r lost.
ORlG.CREWl FB-not the only thing just the
best, My Aragon Experience-if they only nu
how affectd they r.
Michael Paul Sylvestri
Watcha doing 4th? Hajawit!
FB-l-Track:GIMP. Hawaii'86 Love to the
gang, exsp. MC, TB, CH, for your help!
Express KMZ?Thanx Mom gl Dad. This is
only the beginning!Psych!
Cheer8zPom! News! Watch out Wendy, here I
come! Stanford - no? Well, MM, catch you at
Berkeleyl? XOXOX to all my friends, esp.
best buds P8aP!We,ve come a long way
babiesll Luv U MSLD!
Vittorio A. Tafur
"The stupid speak of the past, the wise of
the present, fools of the future." I'lere's to
the future. Thanks Dad, Mom, and Sis for
everything. I love u.
4 Years is over But memories will be with me
for ever. Great times with S8zR C.H, G.L.
Thanx Mom 8a Dad Sis's you too. "Good
"NO VENTURE NO GAIN!" Like the
CAMPAIGN, TAHOE, PARTIES, FB, 90days
BID TRUKS, BIG BOOYA! GRT Xs wfKIWI,
BOBO, SCOOT, PETEY, PATTON, GIL
MIYA151, GALS 8a ELWOOD THX POPS!
MHEY WERE BACHELORSIV'
Brian Toru Tauchi
lights, oh well. 4 sum + bagels. what a
combo! They both stink Csyunkl. think I O
sum I S5.Damn. WHY? can't say. sorry.
Thank u M+D. When the music is over, turn
WHAAT? San Diego Specl.X's wfthe blnds
LIES:qu. ofWL HEID:CANI DYC? JOCE:Den.
Brg. Mems of GGT, Beach, TJ's 8zTequil.
Grt.X'sWfC.G,, D.H. 8Lthe f'TWINS"Gd Lk
Try to realise it's all within yourself no-one
else can make you changef And to see
you're really only very small, and life flows
on within you and without you -Geo,
Kenneth T. Toda
Good times wfJD SL ganggProm'86, Nature
"Iost?" Rob-he's Brown! CH-GERMS! Never
4get"Golden Eagle" LSLB. YBA, JYO times-
the best!Tnx8tLuv Mom, Dad, Tim. Susan,
Kevin G. Toh
"Yes, Isn't it pretty to think
so?"E,Hemingway. Memories: RPI, sports.
Thanks to M, D, friends, Dr. Fisher, Mrs.
Chiosso, etc. I hope that I will be worthy of
my destiny.fLittle Corporall
James Tolentino Jr.
KOOKS wake up!"Surfers suck, RIPPERS
RULE!" Puka CHELLE hang in
there.Kiersten-"YOU ARE THE ONE
FOREVER!" but Milo I was sick?Amir, I
mace em brah!THANKS MSLD. Live to Surf,
Surf to Live
Elanor Linn Traubman
"We are one earth, one humanity, one
spiritfl "Service above self" - Interact motto
M gl D, Ad, Coco -you're awesome! Thanx 4
everything, Mr. L.
Basically, its been a great 4 yrs. Good times
wf AZ, WM, MR, AND all friends. To all
students may all your ups-and-downs in life
be in bed. Thx. M-I-D+151.
Special mems wf best buds SLSLPL. Its been
fun. Great X's at IFCCI dances?, Prom '86,
Hey Sal don't 4-get 8f16 cstle. Alwaz rem
Sue. Clmsy, 10f31.ILY MSLD, Max, L8zBobs
Kristina Maria Tuohey
Troopettesll Mems SFS Kelly, Gail, Denise,
Nancy, Shirl, Ali, Sue. X-CHapRUN, 10-4-85,
THE ZOO, shiing, MissImp,. 5Sparties, IDRS,
Whrs the Frwy? Luv8cThx Mom8:Dad,
Mele Seini Vaitai
Good Luck Sz Best wishesto all you strive for
May your dreams come true. Unforgettable
X's wf Vah Line Bren-Our friendship will
grow wf time-Lots of love 84 God Bless Mom
8L Dad forever
1 78 f SENIOR CLASS
TGIG!!!Thnx 2 my buds:DJ, AL, WOODY,
MD, MZ, AM, LV. Buzzin' WXW-C's ILY
LCD!!! V BCKT 1 RB MM BC DJ 'break
times'! thnx MOM, DAD BRO's 8: sisters I
LUV U! S.A.D. CLASS OF U87' ill!!!
Lisa Corinne Verili
GreatX's wfKM, MS, TH. Crystal, Leave my
locker alone!! Vars. Pom-ULet's give 'em the
boot!" Memories. lLYMOM8:DAD
Dancingmylifeaway-LANCE, I'm forever yours
uAfoot and light-hearted I take to the open
roadj Healthy, free, the world before me,f
The long brown road before me leading
wherever I choose." Walt Whitman
Remembering Cool Times wfPS, CW, CL,
JW, BK, SH, BC, EW, Prty Hitting the
Beach!! Go Easy Jake. Love to Jenelle.
Thanx for everything Mom 81 Dad, See ya
SKANK, 3ft girlslflat headslKwi, J, G, G, T,
D, D, M, C, C, B, L, To Rad, Parties while
Parents at work! oh Yah! Cigars, BIG
TRUCK, X-Cntry lsometimesl Oh Baby,
WHAT IS UPI!!!
Robert Earl Wells
I LOVE YOU Jenni, Deanne, and Jason!
Pizza, peptalks and parties. You three are the
light of my life. I pwe you an eternity of
Sean W. Western
CINEMA H-E-E-Y!! Mikey D Gdlckl!RAISE
HELL BROS 4ever!! NATASHA, thxs.
Rembr 10f24-X86 Q23rd8zF1ores?
MOM8rDAVE, I LOVE YOU!! LOVE SEAN.
Emily Ann Weston
Old man on Geary? Beach Bnd.MF in SD!!
YO CD WIRED?sebastion JOLT the LYMPH
moments! Hugs 2 "Ears", SW, LL, J, CR, P,
REW, HANK! NOTHINGS REAL UNTIL ITS
EXPERIENCED. rsvp-Rasta!4 it all M8zD!
To the Posse, Killer B Sweet E Djcut
Loverby 8a PTH, Where's the Doolittle? l151
BCRDI, Gd Tms wf Fila, Run Dmc. Wheres
the dip? TM, DS, KF, JP, CE, ga TT. The
crew 8: the brawl at Mickey D's, Tahoe 87'.
Thnks Mom Sz Dad
Wild Xs Wfthe Crew, Killer weekends wf
P.S J.H L.A K.H B.B M,R J.K Parties,
Thrashing, Fat Packs, VAR. Football,
Baseball, Slutoes Thanx Mom8zDad.
Just Relax! LYNYRD SKYNYRD RULES -
All Nighters - Just listen To The Rythm and
Your Heart Won't Lie, Rock-N-Roll Parties
Just Never Die - TRIUMPH - THANX
Mom 8a Dad. Love To Heather
Member my BUDS 8a RAD X's at the Glass
Buildings f KGB! VW's-Tilt '68-CAL BUGS!
4yrs. XC, TRACK, BRATT PK. I LOVE
YOU 4EVER Jenifer! SCORPIONS-4EVER!!!
Kristin Erika Windell
Gee Iforgt! Porsche-there is a substitute!
CG-gotta go!LG, AA-blond much? CM-
slitebuz?EM-1 more x.BH,das it!GoGos,
meganite, SB, PS-we bla! TJpop, GGT,u
POlice ?DCw?NGA8LUT, 08Ax6:Rage,wares
S?Wares Lin?In hamok!Who called
Here's to the good times, but they're not
over yet! :P.H., T.F. M.S., CS., K.R., N.S.,
D.W., M.R., L.F., K.N., T.C., AND ESP.
BONEHEAD AND M.M. - STACEY - I
Here's to four full years of tremendous times,
never-ending nights, sticky stickers, fantastic
friends, and crazy CRYMZ! Where should we
go now? I don't know, just keep driving.
Julie Forrest Wyman
Ripenes, I build my wings discard the
hollowsounding voices, Dionysian rapture
ripping peach flesh to drink the sweet juice,
unfolding fetus, there and back again, but it's
the circle that counts.
Sylvia A. Xuereb
SLY!! SANTA CRUZ, PARTYS, CRUZIN,8z
CITY. 4YRS WXMAST. KILLER X's W??JB,
CD, KB, BA, AC, MH. FRESH YR WUZ
RAD! ELIO,I'LL ALWAYS LUV YOU.LUV
Sr THANX MXDXM. I GUESS THAT WE'L
MEET IN THE END
Gidday Mate.Thanx for adopting meg JH, GT,
PW, DY, TS, DM, CS, CC, BP, SG, BC, GD
Beach 8a Blazer.NZ Jil. Sheep ii1.Gt 151
gIug.JH B Hats DY God.PW Beanies.TS W
Ball.Love you aIl.IIl be back, KIWI.
Maria E. Zaballa
Memories nver 2 b 4gotten. prms, grds,
cruising, prties M8cm's 8: brwnie rght
Diana?Spcl frnds munchichies, al, jn, ml, dg,
jo, gb, gg, am, av, 8: rest.I fnlly mde it sis.
SPEC.MEM'S WXSIS, MAI, COURT, ERIK,
JO, GUY, RACH, LIZ, JEF, AGS, MS.S.?
SKIITAHOE! WAIT! CHEER!SWIM-NO! BK'sg
SPEED!HAWAII 86+87! TALKS!
LIES!GRIDS + PRMS1may.notl
CHANGES!LOVE TOY ALL!!GOOD LUCK
Going Crazy in the VW with NT thse drinking
days, chasing girls with a beer MP, guys don't
get lost 'LMay all your ups by in bd" Thnx
MSLD "All my sweat dreams LUCY" Johnny
Thanx Aragon for good memories wf S.S,
B.F, W.Sg A.S, best lckr prtnr. CRUSH,
MORP, SWM TEAM Sc GO, I love U guys.
Goodluck. Who? Me? Davis? HAH! Maman,
Baba, Dadaha merci
180 f SENIOR CLASS
182 f SENIOR CANDIDS
,, ,Q L at ": K'
THE JUNIGR FALL GGVERNMENT
Zip, zeal, and organization all
contributed to the busy productiv-
ity of the Junior class government.
In the fall semester, the represen-
tatives faced the age old problem
of too much to do and no time to
do it, but managed the impossible
despite the odds.
School spirit promoted this fall,
along with new ideas. Une of the
ideas was to join up with the Ac-
tivities Commission for the plan-
ning of events. Another idea was
to get volunteers to prepare floats
for half-time during Homecoming.
Self improvement was a part of
the fall semester agenda. Uniting
with other schools, the Junior stu-
dent council tried to make revi-
sions by using other school's coun-
cils as examples.
Mr. Lawrence, the advisor to
the Junior government, comment-
ed that, "They are busy with the
demands of the Junior year. It re-
quires more responsibility and new
levels of competency. lt's a cruci-
Margaret Abe, president of the
Junior class, noted, "We are try-
ing to do creative things and come
up with innovative and original
ideas. We also have a good mix of
boys and girls on the council.
Caught up in the whirlwind of
activity and hectic business, the
Junior student council performed
beautifully inspite of their full
.J.' J .
Junior Class Officers: Nick Sarles, Trea-
surer, Shawna Pulley, Secretary, Josh
King, Vice-Presidentg Margaret Abe,
485 .I l
Delegates: Barry Steinmetz, Kelly Faulk-
ner, Amy Everitt, Lisa Layton, Pam Ad-
dison. Not Shown: Jenelle Frye.
184 Junior Fall Officers
Remember, Think Responsible!
AN INSIDE LOOK AT JUNIOR SPRING
Accomplishing what they set
out to do, the Junior Class Gov-
ernment toiled hard to make the
year a memorable one for their
fellow classmates. Just think of
what they have done this semes-
The officers were a major force
behind the JuniorfSenior Prom.
Different members were assigned
I I 'K .. f
' .ia 5
My r X0
specific tasks covering everything
from the location of the event to
In addition, the Junior Class
government conducted fund rais-
ers such as the carnation sale for
VaIentine's Day. They wanted to
prove that they could get the job
done and wished they could have
Junior Class president, Pam
Addison, noted of the Class gov-
ernment, "There are people that
have never made it before, which
gives us new ideas. They are really
It seemed like the Junior Spring
Government could do whatever it
set out to do, both with energy and
SPRING JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS:
Josh King, Treasurer, Jenelle Frye,
Secretary, Pam Addison, Presidentg
Chip Strausse, Vice-President.
DELEGATES: FRONT ROW: Leslie
Lanier, Chyrel de Leong BACK ROW:
Mark Dowling, Bernard Camaro, Lau-
ra Bernstein, Kelly Faulkner.
Spring Junior Officers 185
186 f Junior Class
Bartels, Ana Maria
188 f Junior Class
De Leon, Chyrel
De Loia, Michael
wr ,few isa ,gn
7 ,HZ!?ZZ'f!!!f5EEr i l v "
. ,,,,, ..,,, . . ,,,,, ,, W, ..,
I ,W V, ,,,, ,,,,,,:,.,,,,
2 252 ff! I t QQ
X f . ,f ,,,, ' ,f'fff'ff y
v ,, f w 1- :wi
De Ocampo, Eymard
Dizon, Anna Marie
192 f Junior Class
,...,, , tiv
WW W 5
f -IW. ww?
is f , L?
A , K 14 X M
gl 1 '
W 4 H X ' is
V f f
, , fffvvv 11,3'::..:':::..,5g,,,
KW r , , 4755255
"fl 'v ,, ' z ' Wien,
1 l," K
,, I A ,EH ,
QM , , iff!
ff' W 1.
W of K
A fm f f f
W ,M f X
me Z w M
ii X 195
'ff' ,4 1
Z , fx Tu
Kim, Young Hwa
194 Junior Class
HW' 'fyhv' 55: f'lill5fMW
,z ,rm " ll. ?'l:vvll:'l
La Ratta, Caron
196 f Junior Class
,N ,.., ,,,,,,,,.Nem.. ,,.. , , V,
, , ....
ii.: :gggts Nts
egg so X in H553
as N S is K
fr 1 sg
was gs X
25 Y 5
SE xml, R X S
'XX Qi fx , , EN gr
E E J
,111 if ' K
is iiir sl
L 1 aaaiiii
.,,,,, , at sssii
, ,,,, , ..
198f Junior Class
i f ,,
200 f Junior Class
Van Stijgeren, Michelle
202 f Junior Class
,z.:,,,fg?g.- r M,
"" M P
'riff .Q PY 1'
204 f Sophomore Class
Sophomores Travel To Self Improvement
SOPHUMCRE TRAIL BLAZERS
Sophomore class officers for fall
semester demonstrated the quali-
ties that make up an efficient stu-
dent government. While keeping
their priorities straight, the sopho-
mores forged ahead to make new
reforms for governing those they
Traveling to Fremont, the offi-
cers viewed another student coun-
cil which they regarded to be an
excellent role model. They also re-
ceived aid from the junior class,
and worked with them on projects.
Record selling was one of the
undertakings of the sophomores.
With the freshmen they built floats
together for homecoming.
President, Marc Bernstein,
noted about the sophomore stu-
dent council, "The individuals are
motivated and the potential is
there. The government runs well,
and we like to think in terms of
quality instead of quantity."
Making the Sophomores think
and come to their own conclu-
sions, Advisor Mr. Hill helped
show weak spots in the class gov-
ernment and gave suggestions on
how to strengthen them.
Getting better and better every
day, the sophomore student coun-
cil blazed a clear, productive trail
during the fall semester and im-
proved themselves as they did so.
Sophomore Class Officers: Kristl Co-
pland, Secretaryg Colleen Kreidel, Trea-
surer, Catherine Crosby, Vice-President,
Marc Bernstein, President
Delegates: Deborah Jang, Tiffany Carr,
Shawn Holm, Amy Sueyoshi
President Marc Bernstein sleep-talks to
his cabinet members on occasion.
206 f Fall Officers
We The People. .
TO BE OR OT TO BE
Would the sophomore class
spring government be a success?
Of course, the officers proved to
be energetic and ready to work for
the people, by the people, and
with the people. This morale in
itself made them a success.
Not only did the sophomore
class benefit from council activi-
ties, but the entire student body
also did. One of the main objec-
tives of the government was to
raise money for future activities
such as the prom. Thus, they orga-
nized fundraisers such as a candy
sale, dance, and buzz book sale.
The previous two not only served
as money makers, but involved
student interaction. Though the
dance seemed the most obvious to
involve student interaction, the
buzz books were designed to help
students keep in touch, especially
over the summer.
The officers also worked for
more student involvement in gov-
ernment activities. Anyone was
welcome to attend their meetings
with suggestions or complaints. In-
stead of the same people involved
over and over again, they wanted
a diversity of people. "We're striv-
ing to promote unity within our
class as well as school spirit," stat-
Undoubtedly, the sophomore
class spring government proved to
be a success. Dedication and the
will to put forth many hours
helped the officers make school a
better place to be for everyone.
DELEGATES: FRONT ROW: Catherine Crosby,
Shannon Gallagher, Tiffany Carr, MIDDLE ROW:
Jeff Saunders: BACK ROW: Scott McGlashan.
SPRING SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Dan
Conway, Vice-President, Kristil Copland, Secretary:
Mike Yarne, Treasurer: Marc Bernstein, President.
Spring Sophomore Class f 207
Aven Vai, Curtiss
208 f Sophomore Class
4 i Q
2 10 f Sophomore Class
De Monet, Monique
212 f Sophomore Class
if Q ,i
.. ,,,, .. ,
, LL.,,,,,, fi
Husack, Anne Marie
2 14 f Sophomore Class
- ', uf
, 1 ,V w ,
4 1 i,.1,.f
Lee, Wei Sue
216 f Sophomore Class
:f., , Erf ,
x X X
Newson, La Ron
21 8 f Sophomore Class
220 f Sophomore Class
. p E
1 .. 'ight
222 f Sophomore Class
4 MQ? SA
5 5 'P 1 L 'vw if M
A , XL. ff Nuff , m,, ,
mm., x..x ,,,..W,
226 f Freshman Class
It's A Jungle Out There!
As tough as the life of a fresh-
man may seem, a few always ism in just the right way, Alex
bravely emerge in the forefront. Wellman, president, led his class
The fall's Freshman Student Coun- in an attempt to "raise school spir-
cil was filled with enthusiastic offi-
cers, experienced in the ways of tion of the student council."
student government from the not-
so-distant middle school years. freshman class, along with fellow
sophomores, created a float for
the homecoming game and
planned rallies and fundraisers.
Meeting and working with other
officers, Alex Wellman quite
possibly achieved his goal of
"making Aragon's Student Coun-
cil one of the best in the district."
By balancing realism with ideal-
it" and to "improve the organiza-
To achieve these goals, the
228 f Freshman Fall Officers
FRESHMAN OFFICERS: Christine Kennelly, Treasurer, Alex Wellman, President,
Kevin Vasquez, Delegateg Shannon Murphy, Secretaryg Chris Silk, Delegate, Shane
Cushner, Delegateg Elain Crotty fabsentl, Vice President.
FRESHMEN TAKE O RESPONSIBILITY
New faces, different people,
and a large freshmen class added
to the important responsibility the
Freshmen class had. Not only did
they have to unite their class, but
they had the task of raising a
Adapting excellently to the sys-
tem, these new officers did an out-
standing job of pulling in money,
and creating one of the most en-
thusiastic classes yet.
Some of the classes most suc-
cessful fund raisers were the amus-
ing "Servant Auction", and the
With advisors Mrs. Estes and
Mr. Leydig, the Freshmen class
had a way of not only obtaining
new ideas, but also were coun-
seled on the correct procedures in
With this kind of early power
evident, who knows what Aragon
SPRING FRESHMAN CLASS DELEGATES: Shana Cushner
Adam Kemist, Matt Jones, Christine Huvane, Susan Veiss.
CLASS OFFICERS: Kristine Kinelly, Presidentg Jenny Mal
fanti, Treasurerg NOT SHOWN: Kathy Haas, Vice-President
Elaine Crotty, Secretary.
Spring Freshman Class Officers 229
230 f Freshman Class
3 Z ? K f l
De Loia, Adrianne
De Soto, Joseph
De Wood, Richard
Di Vella, David
232 f Freshman Class
, 'ey Q an
234f Freshman Class
, ,,,,. .. ,,,,
' W Z
Kazmierski, Jong Jai
Ma, Shu Chiang
236 f Freshman Class
. ' i 2
, r i M4
Us , ' f'
5 1 ff
0 f ? 1 xg
Meza, O Toniel
Murray, J. Collin
:fe w - '
111511 . kg
is ,,,, 3 ..,, ,tm
- f ,,., t. A ,,, ttttt ,
238 f Freshman Class
v - 1.
240 f Freshman Class
242 f Freshman Class
244f Freshman Candids
,, ,M ,
f T W
i 1 W
, , S?
w g 2
ff f 1 ,-
W4 V H,-,, 7 ,wzmfm f 'W J'
F E, :whiff ,f1'f6fw"y
,,,,, , ,K ,
'vii Q PM
I , '
Q M 1949 4 2
i'We are united at Aragon, but the
way we are as individuals makes
our generation different from the
248 f Our Times
Autumn Alvarez '87
THE SWEET DAYS OF
Aragonians Spared No Expense To Make
Cruising casually in a stationary convertable were
Sharon Printis and a friend.
Summer '86 The Best Ever!
Dan Paul and Dave Hechim are head over heels for life
under water. Don't forget to hold your breath.
Ohh-la-la! Mike Esteves under the Effil Tower in Paris-
definitely good sightseeing.
'55 3 ,N
All washed up, Mike Jurgensen was the
beached turtle on the beach this summer,
Cheers! A great end to a great day in the
. . ,-if k!:,: .
i Aloha from Hawaii! Soaking up the rays this
summer lmaybe too manyll on the islands were
Isabel Steiz and Kathy Zachariasiewiez.
Haunting Salem in the summer were Deanna
Erickson and graduate Nicole Vanstijgeren.
Tarzan, Ron Boehm, got swept off his feet
when Jane, Darlene Jesus, carried him away.
2 - K fm:-My
,A .mf ,Nia
The earrings that make a statement.
Hoops are definitely popular, and too
much looks like it's never enough.
Wrap it up! Wool, leather, jean:
these jackets were all big news.
Take a walk, Shoes and more shoes
kept everyone in style, from silver, to
gold, to leather.
High-ho Silver! The western look, with
fringe was all part of the new look this
Step right this way. Boots dominated the
More than just to keep your pants up.
Belts were the final touch of any outfit.
.. . :KX
w 'sf E4 F F
X xr AQ wi
'rf K N
nw X Q ,mx Q N Qfmg N- Tggfsx K
as ri Sh
J as R fr ws Q R was
4 K HQ sg pxqfhv X5 iw w M
f we sq
. an "X
fssg' .. '
1+ 5 M -
The Gold Standard had heavy cham necklaces as part of
Bxg bows were sported on many heads throughout the
Rice cakes and Cafe Mocha were in everyone's kitcheng food for any occasion,
Bubbly, flavored selzters were in everyone's possession, and had many brands from
which to choose.
A 5245514412 ZW: -Wit
4 1 -is 3
7 fa, ia
Jolt, certainly provided a jolt. All new on the
market, twice the caffeine proved appealing.
Seeing the world in a new light: colored contact
were the 80's version of rose-colored glasses.
And I-Ieeeers. . .Richard . .Dawsonl
ARAGON TACKLES DAYTIME T.V.
With Torrey Sullivan as Rich-
ard Dawson, and a select few stu-
dents from each class, "families"
battled out answers from ques-
tions, making the game a version
of Family Feud.
The mixed families consisted of
such characters as: a punk-rocker,
the children from The Brady
Bunch, a family of jocks, a geek, a
prostitute, and yet the ever origi-
nal, every day father.
Aragon's Family Feud was put
on as a fund raiser for the Junior
class. Besides the money which
was made, the students had fun
It wasn't to say who won the
game, but rather, who was that
"White" and "Black" girl up
there? turning answers? This
wasn't Wheel of Fortune!
"Listen Mike, fDad?i, don't get nervous
but your next!!'
"And introducing . . the Geek Family!"
'!Well, Earl and I here, we were out
moonshining one night , , "
BLGOD IS TI-IICKER THA WATER
Aragonians Give Blood
Giving blood to people who
need it to save their lives was a
concern of many Aragonians dur-
ing the year. The second annual
Blood Drive, held by the Peninsula
Memorial Blood Bank, attracted
the attention of many students.
Most donors were seniors and
faculty because it was required
that the participants be 18 years
old at least. Barbie Pachetti,
student coordinator of the drive,
commented, "I think that the
Blood Drive increases in popular-
ity each year, as students are be-
coming more aware of the need
After donating their lifeblood,
students were served refresh-
ments orange juice and donuts as
appreciation for the success of the
drive and to get needed replenish-
ing nutrients. The Blood Drive was
definitely a worthy cause, helping
to succeed in saving lives.
Seniors Blake Morones and Anthony Nel-
son demonstrate the sincere joy one feels
after giving blood. Their only question is,
"Where are the free donuts?"
Sorry Mr. Leydig, even that great smile
can not win you a spot in the Peninsula
Blood Banks calendar.
Blood Drive 259
ARE YCU TYPICAL?
TYPICAL CtYp'Y -kall adj. 1. Exhibiting the traits or characteristics peculiar to its kind, class, or group. 2.
Conforming to a type or species 3. of or pertaining to a representative specimen.
Yes, most likely it does insinuate negative connotations. You're new, you're young, Cyou're shortl, You're
inexperienced, in short you're, hate to say it, weak. Yet take heart, you make many attempts to emulate your
elders. You copy their fashions, their cliches, their styles, the way they eat, sleep, talk, and breathe, and it
does seem to help. Youire on your way to becoming an awesome Sophomore. Typical traits? Trendy
fashions ibows and silver jewlery for the girls, rugbys and polos for the guysl, walking to the Bungalow at
lunch tif you dare to leave campusl, frequent anxiety attacks about really important matters ilike what to
wear tomorrow, once it is cool to go to dances.
I I 5 Yj 5 ii 5 if Ar
A typical freshman scene unfolds: the 1 'I
backpack on both shoulders, trendy
clothes, very happy smiles fas if they had
anything to hidel, and to top it all off,
sitting on the steps of the parking lot
waiting for mommy or daddy.
WHAT'S IN A
Sam Trans Schedule
Orthodontist ticket and retainer
Key to bike lock
How to be Cool
Calculator, ruler, protractor falways pre-
5 Qavrisiiirafri if
a, It it ,.
260 f TYPICAL DONS
Sure you're cool, cooler than freshmen ibut that's about itll After one year of careful observing you've
finally learned how to blend in. It's a year of firsts: cheerleading, Shakespeare, your first all-nighter Keven
though it only lasts until 1:30 ami, PSAT, and of course, YOUR LICENSE!! Of course, your license has its
own firsts, first car, first ticket, first accident, and first time you miss curfew fit's hard to be home by 11:30
when you have to drive 12 people homei. Congratulations sophomores, you've picked up a few hints on how
to be cool! ll Backpacks on one shoulderg 25 not being at dances firstg 35 not being dropped off at school in
the family station wagon.
WHAT , S IN THE BACKPACK? llofhleesfililioiiu52'l.re5EZZfifZSll2f
and the backpack on one shoulder denote
PSAT Booklet they're getting cooler and more confi-
Cliff l'1Of9S l5l'1ak9SID2aY9l dent. Make special note of the huge fam-
Permitfl..icense ily 'car that's taking them places.
Forged admits fyou were to scared to usel
You made it, you're an upperclassmen! Finally you can enjoy Service Commission, Varsity sports and
cheer, the Prom, La Honda, picking on underclassmen, and the respect of seniors land you don't even have
to fill out college applicationsli You have your license and the BMW daddy gave you for your sweet 16, so
what do you do? Drive around aimlessly and over-consume, of course. Your favorite hangouts? Houses
without parents, the Burlingame Drive-ins, Pier 39, Chinatown, Army Stret, and, of course, McDonalds. Of
course you have a few things to learn. Don't park in crosswalks, don't turn in admits signed "Jimmy's Mom",
and don't, under any circumstance, lie and try to play it off like you're a senior. Your time will come!
WHAT IS IN A
Cliff Notes lMoby Dick, Scarlet Letterl
SAT preparation Books
Prom Ticket and Bid
Service Commission Hat
Matches lfrom Friday's, McGiIlicuddy's
Typical juniors Mike Deloia and Laura
Hardy in front of the BMW Daddy gave
for the Sweet 16. Mike holds a baseball
bat for Varsity Sports, and, of course,
their both on Service Commission.
E f i
' X, ,,..
., is gaisgqrs ri ,
262 f TYPICAL DGNS
CONGRATULATIONS! You are the cream of the crop, the king of the hill, you run this school! When
you're here that is, which is very seldom. Besides having no 1st period and no 6th period, very seldom do you
arrive earlier than 10:30 or leave later than 11:30. Youfre 18, old enough to vote, write your own admits,
and tell your parents what time youlll be home at night. The basic difference between you and a lowly junior
is that you do all day long what a junior would only dare to do on a Saturday night. Your favorite place?
Anywhere except school. Your favorite pasttime? Cutting. Your favorite class? Humanities or N.A.S. So
what do you do for excitement? Sneak into private hot tubs, sneak into the drive-ins, convoy to the beach,
flaunt around the city. Sooner or later you do go home, but all you remember is not remembering what
happened the night before. Besides constant parties you have time to fill out a few college applications. Good
Luck! I-Iere's hoping you get into one so you can repeat the cycle you just completed at Aragon.
WHAT IS IN A l?.5iEZi3?lZ2iJIZie.i.'1ZZ2131223312
h ' . '
SENIOR BACKPACK? 22,26Soeifajflngdilifeaffiiitl,iilieT0YZ8
CBikers beware- seniors don't usually
NO BOOKS Cthat's for surel prankl h k t ,f , h . f , dl
SAT Score tripped into 50 piecesl Egg Baby Chee 0 Seal I yo: re avmg a min y
College Applications Bottle Opener C at gn the awn t ey Want to pw, 013'
College Acceptance for is it rejectionl Blank Admits Doe? It Seem odd this H? one else 15 m t Q
Letters Senior Portraits parking lot when this picture was taken?
Where do you think everyone else is? In
Toilet PaperfShaving Cream ffor senior Graduation Announcements
class, of coursel
Kevin Downney, Susan, Marianne Laudri-
sen, Anne Grant, and Margaret Flynn
knee-deep in the white-stuff.
Pam Lee and friends stayed nice and cozy
264 f WINTER FUN
Krissy Dirking and Gina Amoroso in a
Tracy Taylor and Kristi
n Windell with
their partying snowfriend.
al - 1
Shawna Pulley, Pam Addison, Jenelle
Frye, and Kelly Jorgensen hit the slopes
and some trees.
lsn't it hard to make snow-angels with
your skis on, Jenelle?
a Parent . .
lT'S A . . .EGG!?!
Crack! That's the fatal noise
that psychology students try to
avoid during that harrowing week
of becoming single parents. Deal-
ing with all the problems and re-
sponsibilities of become parents
was an experience to be remem-
All during that week people
were seen carrying baskets with
great care, making sure not to hurt
their "child," The students went
through the trouble of providing
babysitters to protect their chil-
dren while they were busy.
The purpose of the week in psy-
chology was to learn about parent-
ing and to see peoples reactions to
gender. People had all sorts of
families. There were single boy
and girl babies, identical and fra-
ternal twins, and even babies that
were mentally retardedg all the
types of children that parents in
real have to deal with.
The egg babies were dressed up
in cute or ugly costumes and given
names. There was a beauty con-
test in class, and in which all the
babies entered. Point awards were
given to such wonderful titles as
"The most beautiful" and "the
most ugly" babies.
As one psychology student said,
"It was a fun experience, and it
taught me how much trouble and
joy being a parent can be."
Howdy Parnter! We love country music and milk.
266 f EGG BABIES
I know. l'm just the cutest little old egg
you've ever seen.
" iwiiwf' - -
. 53 .
'he Little Rascals. With silly grans that show their mischief, these two egg babies are
efinitely a handful for their parent.
"Yeah man, it's cool!" Great words from
an egg dressed in mirrored shades and a
The cave baby cometh! Now we just have
to wait for fire and the wheel.
, -f qf' J ,Y U
if . L sg
ixgxwiif . 3
Q g v , wa- K as
A45 I iff 'Q fgf if,
5 2 ix A .. 529 "
Q . 5 -f 55 5
-u Y! NIAXX N M L 'U V FYI
ir 1 'sw as 97: ' T- ff F
M. fqhf-'Q Y, ,,4 ff, f Q V
Q me kg I 3 '
1 A' '
www A if ,, , W M
MA" I fi' " N., ,A
. N , 1
Where Does A Don Get All That Energy?
A Tale Of Lunchtime Qifestyles. . .
270 f LUNCI-ITIME
Some eat side by side .
Or back to back.
Others can only eat on the go.
Below, the two-handed style is demon-
There's even a bag-in-front-of-the-face
An example of the rare lunchbox luncher
species. Another example of eating on the
go lnot recommended at high speedsj
Welcome To San Mateo
CH WHAT A BEAUTIFUL CITY!
Bored? Do you have something
to do today? Drive through San
Mateo and youlll always find
something exciting to see or do.
Nature has much to offer here, for
you can visit the serene, blue wa-
ters of Crystal Springs Reservoir.
Look at a demonstration of man's
talents and nature combined, as
you stroll around the peaceful Wa-
ter Temple or go by Father Juni-
pero Serra kneeling and pointing
on the hillside.
Want to swing? Central Park is
the place for you to play in the
sand or on the jungle-gym and pic-
nic on the lawn under a tree on a
nice day. Near by, you can also
visit the very old and tall Benjamin
Franklin building downtown and
History comes alive on the
famed "King's Road"-El Camino
Real. You can cruise along the an-
cient Spanish road to different
cities or turn off and go on a shop-
ping spree at itrumpets pleasell
When it's time to see something
new and different, visit the all new,
modernized City Hall and learn
even more about the city, San Ma-
teo. Or, old but always fun, you
can drive up to a high place in the
area and get a breath-taking view
of this city!
Pulgus Water Temple.
The newly remodeled City
272 f Community
S. EL CAM!
A birds, eye view of the city.
Hey Dude! Let's go cruzir1'.
San Mateo's own Fair
I.et's go for a ride at Central
' W i 273
I THE NEWS
Presldent Corazon Aqumo took hold of
the relns of the Phnllppme government
endlng Ferdlnand Marcos reglme
A wave of lnternatlonal terrorlsm struck
Pans and shocked the world.
Voyager travelled around the world non-
stop - on one tank of fuel. at
-t .Mmm A ll..-...M -v
.uW,t.W. ..X.X. , .
274 f WORLD EVENTS
America saluted Lady Liberty's 100th birthday with a
gala celebration and a complete restoration of the stat'
ug we 0 Q.
me pf jr
yyllwb: Z 4
,Kc f Q .
7 fe 4 e -.
The disastrous explosion of a Chernobyl
nuclear reactor raised questions in many
President Reagan's administration was
rocked by the controversy and unan-
swered questions surrounding the Iran-
Prince Andrew and Sarah Ferguson tied
the knot as only the British do.
1 N ,fr
1 11 'df
.-, if ' ' X
I Q fm
I mwml 31
280 f Candids
In fnwzfnn GW
ANOTHER DAY. . .
NOT JUST ANOTHER DON
Senior Baby Pictures
?, f.fff M f ,,,. ..,x,,,.U ,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,M,,M,,,4 M A g 4
Q 125 3
m 'f L
Qi W ,
. 'A A
if QQ' fx
ffl Aug? f 'fiisffwi
'Qu .f 'W
,e 9' 'NA '
X -1. x
.3 1 K , .S
Ai 5 -
X Q3 M
- 1 fir
., f'.i'I ,
. ww ",M"fVa "
K X 6'9XfX"," 'M
' gg 2
' if . Q
M, , 2
ww . f A r xf 1 as in 12
n,,, ye ii
Greg Tateosian and Kelly
292 f Senior Polls
Mike Jurgenson and Barbie Pacchetti
Joey Heath and Heidi Omodt
BEVERLY HILLS BOUND
Sally Bennet and Peter Ho
. , zr: . K
AHEAD DF THE TIMES
Debbie Perkins and Jim Peterson
HUMOR'S A MUST
Crystal Ewing and Bill Hoskins 293
MRS. SWANN WANTS YOU!
Rachel Jordan and Doug Schmidt l
POWERED BY PERSONALITY
Greg Gilbert and Cindy Carr
x' Vg X,
7:-,, , ,- . K i iss- . 'N
ieeef ,:. Q S
SOCQAL YET ALWAYS SPIRITED
294!SeniOr Polls Ll d 1 Torrey Sullivan and Connie Sullivan
A SIGN OF STYLE
Nina Allara and Anthony Nelson
TI-IAT WAS THEN, TI-ISS IS NOW
Dave Mathisen and Tracey Taylor
Mohu Latu and Netty Gennaro
K f '
,J ,,.. ,
v ,gg 1 . ""
f, , 5 if
Z c 's?5'?f W-w..,. i ,,,, A
f VVVV gm, 'M ..W,,M,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , 11:--:,1::::::::'u,Q,, W 1?fiiwHiiis2fL22i
,,,, J Ag, H ,
2 gk 1
WM H an mg
-f . ::,,, ,,
' 5 25 " Q F W EW 2 W 3 3 w
' 'Q "1" LM ,
,,,,,,,, KN 97 E ffff an K W E 5 ,V 59 WH - , ff mfgwgq my " img " 'W' H'
ffi 5 f
J ii 53 ,
by , gk .
, T ,Qs
fm, M A
a dnl f
, Q, ' 3
Time is continually passing by,
unaffected by attempts to stop its
progression. Nevertheless, in cre-
ating the 1987 El Tesoro, we
made an attempt to capture and
portray the life and times of Ara-
gon and all its students. Hopefully,
when you page through this book
in ten, twenty, or thirty years, it
will faithfully remind you how it
was at Aragon in 1987. For high
school happens only once in a life-
time. We put hundreds of hours of
work into this book and we feel it
successfully shows it. Think of this
book as more than just a set of
pages - think of it as a year of
your life compressed into 8 V2
inches x 11 inches x 1 inch. Enjoy
it now - as we are sure you will
- but remember to enjoy it later,
too. As time passes and memories
fade, you will appreciate the 1987
El Tesoro more and more.
298 El Tesoro Editorial Board
Here are some bizarre, eccen-
tric, schizophrenic quotations from
our yearbook experience - use-
less and meaningless to all but sev-
en of the two billion people of the
world, but nevertheless amusing.
If you extract some meaning in
reading these quotations, it is
purely accidental on our part. It
you gain some great insight into
life, you should be committed to
"Who's bright idea was it to meet
Sunday at 8:30 am?"
Ml don't know his name, just make
"It's gotta be a full moon!',
"Pam, you have grease pencil all
across your face."
"Mikel Take the watermelon and
hide. Here she comes again."
"Save room for Pam's DPS."
"Jason, you can't even see it."
"Let,s everybody start your own
"I know titty pages were due a
week ago, but what can we do
K'Who's been switching mugs?"
"Did you leave your fifty cents?,'
"Not Pete and Beth again."
"I'll kill you!"
'LKristin, don't hurt Cindy any
"We're going to Brooks nowf'
"Jason, no one is listening to
"Let's steal a Pepsi."
'Tm going to serve timeg only six
now!" more hours left."
"Quit playing with those mag-
"It's only 900 in herel? Whatis the
300 f Thank Yous
The editors of the 1987 El Tesoro would like to
thank all those who helped make this yearbook a
reality. You're greatly appreciated.
Jake Barker 81 Portrait World
Sanford 81 Myers
M 8: M
It is never any good dwelling on
good-byes. lt is not the being to-
gether it prolongs, it is the parting.
NAMES FOR THOSE "BEAUTIFUL
From p. 284:
1. Lavell Ferguson 2. Paula and Pamela
Lee 3. Gina Creed 4. Ali Hamilton 5.
Dave Hechim 6. Marianne Lauridsen 7.
Kristin Windell 8. Ming-Ching Sze 9. Ser-
ena Rush 10. Courtenay Carr 11. Maria
Diaz 12. lvania Caliz 13. Susan Martinez
14. Esther Barros 15. Doug Andrews 16.
Sylvia Xuereb 17. Andrea Palladino 18.
Nathalie Guiragossian 19. Mike Giaco-
mino 20. Sally Lui 21. Merete Hunter 22.
Rachel Jordan 23. Karina Montgomery
24. Elizabeth Gecks 25. Christine Crosby
26. Rachel Goodrich 27. Joe Heath 28.
Tavis Fiscel 29. Gina Amoroso 30. Kath-
leen Fitzgerald 31. Wayne Cheung 32.
Lisa Cash 33. Tracilyn Hall 34. Joanne
Schroeder 35. Jennifer Bloom 36. Marga-
ret Bunler 37. Darlene Jesus 38. Lisa
Fahey 39. Lisa Heller 40. Beth Cahn 41.
Susan Kawakita 42. Becky Fisher 43. Jeff
Ficara 44. Terri Dien 45. Gary Gross 46.
Art Gallego 47. Henry Schroeder 48.
Jessica Chen 49. Edith Mendoza 50. Julie
Wyman 51. Jenny Thomas 52. Crystal
Ewing 53. Teresa Hatfield 54. Michelle
Rounds 55. Lisa Mori 56. Evelyn Lim 57.
Krissy Dirking 58. Autumn Alvarez 59.
Scott Haslam 60. Tracey Taylor 61. Mi-
chelle Schagere 62. Nadine Cardon 63.
Peter Ho 64. Peggy Tsuei 65. Dina Romo
66. Marty McMahon 67. Wendy Smoot
68. Kevin Toh 69. Jeri Durlester 70. Lin-
da Garcia 71. Mike Sylvestri 72. Debbie
Perkins 73. Vittorio Tafur 74. Shadi Zo-
kaei 75. Kimberly Greene 76. Cory
Moore 77. John McWhinny 78. Barbie
Pacchetti 79. Robert Fontanosa 80. Kelly
Sullivan 81. Pat Svoboda 82. Isabelle
Steitz 83. Kim Bolan 84. Jim Wilkinson
85. Angie Scott 86. Mike Estevez 87.
Angie Christian 88. Sally Bennet 89. Da-
vid Mathisen 90. Chris Haesel 91. Kathy
Lewis 92. Michelle McLean 93. Sean
Western 94. Cindy Gilligan 95. Gary
Lorin 96. Tod Covarrubiaj 97. Kathy Za-
chariasiewica 98. Linda Stallwitz 99. Nan-
cy lshimoto 100. Erin Murphy 101. John
Bejarano 102. Nicolle Lelieur 103. Greg
Tateosian 104. Deanna Erickson 105. El-
eanor Traubman 106. Shaynee Johnson
107. Chelle Gumbinger 108. Kristina
Tuohey 109. Connie Sullivan 110. Eliza-
beth Maske 111. Priscilla Lim
Good-Bye Aragon 1987 7 301
Aarons, Stefanie 188 I
Abbott, Bridget 47, 188 A
Abe, Margaret 99, 188, 117, 118,
Aburto, Lorena 230
Ackley, Lynette 208
ACTIVITIES COMMISSION 86
Acuna, Lucy 152
Adams, Julie 208
Adams, Michelle 230
Addison, Pamela 43, 96, 97, 118,
184, 188, 265
s- Iaf-aa:-ff,-1-g-..:,1::, -81.8,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,Ili, ...kk, ,, ,A.A., .. .a.,,,,,,5.
fii- rixiiififiamiirs.ivI--2522-arf: zi. 222152: are -:Q salsa aa
If -I-aa. -, ...... ,-...--..ff- 8 ao- -----w- ---- I ., an
:afl7.:EEf,::5E5f5ii52:. ::gig7:i-:Qg5i,1es:5 .a If
5: ' 5 5' if 'fiiiit zi157asii?7f, sQ5i:'1'.i:2i-.' l:22iw:2f-gi " li- X I P2- aa'
lf? i55i'::?l799i1f2l55? '-ff?"-555'1.if'iEEE:l'iii5E' 555' 351 " -55:'If9ff, 599-'.E-'F' E151 Eiiif'
aii iaieee aaiiiaeaa 1 A
I ' a,a, 102, ieea 1f1i3,1l52 S
i a, a , 177
-2089 , ' 0
BABYAPICTURES, SENIOR 284
,BacG8iIi,gs f 501515 A 208
so . I
,s,,, 188 -
118,153 I 88 a aeaaaa
Bergman, Scott 44, 59, eiaa 5
Bergman, Tiffany 230 V aaial I I
Berhane, Isaac 189 I , ,
Berk, Valerie 43, 57, 230
Berkovits, Ronnie 154
Bernal, Albert 37, 85, 89, 189
Bernard, Shannon 189 S
Bernat, Gary 208
Bernstein, Laura 48, 56, 189 ,
Bernstein, Marc 206, 208
Bertagna, Barbara 39, 189
Bertagna, Diane 39, 189
Beyer, John 154
Bianchi, Bobby 37, 189
ADMINISTRATION 122 aetaaia a,,,,,, ,tre I, Bianchi, Carla 208
A201161 Victor 188 208! t, A 'Bibel, carol 124, 125 ss,
Agua, Shannon 208 ,sssis usan 142 as ,, ,,, BIG BROTI-IERfBIo SISTER,, aa99jQf
Aguilera Marisa 188 III I ftrt lll l ii' Bjork, Jeffery. 208. ,il-1 IAIIZ r.iii'l iiill
Aguirre, Aleiaiidro 37, 188 ,,,, ,8 ,re ,, ,, ,, A f ,,,,,,,, BiaCk1CiHd939Y,s,
Aissa, Nicole 188 I ' iii l aaaaf ,8, ,,aa 1 "Elm, 5953814447145
Akers, Sarah 152 as ISIIII BLACK
Aiacafii-ar, Mike 188 Iliiii at iiiiiii iii aaaa'i A A ifmfickw-2118, Ara
Alava, Edward 208 A ,,,, iiii IAAA , , ,,,,,, A, iA, ,a
Alexander, Shawn 2308 , ,Aiiii aiatiaiir, Aaaai AA8ai i ,,,,, ,aai ,sis,i lrrii I rraaa 5193185 ii,a
Alfanoi Amelie 188 iil, 1 023 i a0a i oisai IiaI,, so i8 BLIOQDSADRIVE-259 ii i aiiii
Alison, Megan 230
Alison, Shawn 208
Alhorn, William 208
Aliamus, John 55
Aliamus, Julie 47, 208
Allara, Gina 85, 150, 152
Allara, Nina 150, 152 I
Allison, Paul 230
Alusa, Amelia 230
Alusa, Sam 188
Alvarado, Juan 208
Alvarenga, Salvador 230
Alvarez, Autumn 27, 150, 152
Alvarez, Cory 208
Amoroso, Gina 152, 265
Anderson, Wendy 230
Andrews, Douglas 54, 89, 150, ,
-as .aaa ,ga ..
aiii, Jvsephiria A
:W ei i . - if -ifi'55'- .in . '
ll i lllli l l,i ,,,ss i,sili
Allison? 31, 188
Marc 208 as
, Tina 230 , I
Esther 107, 153
Barry, Bradford 153 j
Barrels, Ana Maria 188
Bartfeld, David 40, 85, 208
I-1B81'1.Il'1, Christina 43, 230
BASKETBALL BOYS' 50
Aoyama, Jun 230 , A 208
Apaza, Christian 230 A as,,,,si ass 230
Appelbaum, Jennifer 113, 188' ,, sss, A i,,,,a 188
Appleioii, Noah 208 , sss isssssiia 1 as lilsa AII 153
Afwfi, Rick 230 - Assir si i8 A aaii ,,,,,,,
ARISTOCRAT 116 sl 8 s I
Affecisi Alma 39 a ,s,,,,,,A ,,,,, ,
Affecisi America 188 Asas ass siiisr i I A .
Affudai Irene 152' a,,,, A 5 ai i ,
ART DEPARTMENT132 Iiii ssi, ,ias AAAAAAA ,,, I iiillllll 0 lliili
Arthur, Lori 152 I w A si iii, I lllti
Ash, Donovan 208 I fl iaaaaioaa, Q I,,,, 5
Ashley, Mary 208 It I
ATTENDANCE OFFICE 126
A saso I, s 147
Bloom, Brian 107, 130,
Bloom, Jennifer 113, 116, ii, , ,ii
Blundell, Jimmy 189 aii, iiii f ,,aii ii',
Boehm, Ronald 58, 154, larai Q, lll,ai i,
Boland, Kim 105, 154
Bolin, George 141 I
Bookspun, Jonathan 154
Bookspun, Michael 208
Bosik, Jason 230
Bosschart, Robert 189
Bott, Jessica 189
Boyd, Christian 208
Bradley, Tim 230
Brayer, Nancy 208 S
Brewer, Derek 58 A
Bright, Marilyn 189
Bright, Robert59, ,a,,,,i
Brinton, Donna 128 ,,,,,
Brizzolara, Jennifer 189 A
Brodie, Michelle 189
Brody, David '189
Brody, ,,,, ,Gail 101, 209 ,
I iiaaaaiii i, ,
BFGWI1 if-, Seth 230 iyiy .,,,,, A Q
I - She
Brown, Tom 102, 1189 li Aa
Browne, Steve 1895 ,
Brugioni, Russell 189 I
Carpenter, Fernando 44
154 y '
189 1 i 1
1891 1 ,1
Anna 209 i i 1
154' , 1 1 f
L J 8 118
ark 89 1
2091 ii,i 1 i i i
iiiff June 154
Caceres, Jeffery 231
Caceres, Jesse 231
Caceres, Joel 107
e Julius 209
e 9111464 1 1'
eee fBethf27 112 1131 155
Cain, Kelli 231 1
Calderon, Rigoberto 209
Caldwell, Geoffrey 231
Caldwell, Tiffaney 189
Caliz, Ivania 107, 155
Camarao, Bernard 44, 189
Cameron, Christina 209
Campbell, Todd 155
Campillo, Carla 107
Canziani, Caren 209
Capabianco, Jennifer 209
Capra, Ronald 209
Caramanis, David 231
Caravaca, Rochelle 231
Carberry, Joseph 209
Cardenas Oscar 109
Cardinalez Melissa 189 1
Cardinale, Paul 58, 155 1 if
Carden, Nadine 155
C.-55665, Craig 209
Carpenter, Ricardo 54, 209
Carr, Courtenay 22, 102, 155
Carr, Tiffany 47, 49, 206, 209
Carrera, Sergio 54
Carrithers, Jennifer 231
Carrithers, Shannon 37, 189
Cash, Lisa 47, 155
Castaneda, Rafael 155
6 1 noiiiifi ilii
, , -,,,, ,n,y,,,gs,1f1,f 1, 1
iffii 1309 1
it 1 1 ' 1 . if f
,lll ,11iii i'i 3 f
V lliiii 1 1793 J111 nnnl i
i111i 1 51 I
llli iloiirr 1 1 1
1 17, 155
i 209 6
,Susana 47, 190
it1111 Wiiiism 101, 119, 156
Wiliwn 101, 119, 156
11, Mibhael 209,
Changi1 i11 -,," ww' ,, 1
1 111 1111rl,,,i6t 1 1
vel ffia 1
Joy 101, 180
Charpiot, Michael 210
Chaung, Kuo-Hwa 210
Chelone, Victor 231
Chen, Eugene 231
,Cherr,,1 iiff 190
11, 1 1 1 56
i ' 1156
Cheung, ,Wayne 156
Chin, Steven 101, 210
Chin, Yuan 44
"Chiossi, Marion 124
Choi, Young Jin 58, 156
Christian, Angela 156
Chu, Caroline 232
Chu, David 44, 232
Chu, 1 iif 419011 1
Ch'-iaiifif 1f1i 1 i
Chi-11191 16i Q ii,1i
1 ,ii 6
1 1,ii 9 71 '
1 V1 1 1
CQhCfhg ff1 1
coidwairi iii 5 1
Coletta, Annamaria 210
Cologna, Matthew 159, 210
Colpitts, Peter,gl,232 f 1
Coltart, Alan 49,'59, 210
Common, Linda 123
1 1 '
ffiiiili , 1 1 .
Contreras, Sheri J1111 1 5107, 1156
Conway, Daniel 210
Coombs, 2 1 0
Cooni,,1155aL1I iii 59, 210
Copland,iKristil 49, 57, 206, 210
Corby, Michael 232
Cornejo, Shannon 210
Corollo, Angela 190
Corona, Russell 156
Cortesi, Joseph 232
Cosci, Kenneth 117, 156
Costello, Monica 210
Cotter, David 190
Cotter, Judy 140
Courtney, Ginger 157
Covarrubias, Tod 157
Cox, Darren1210 ' 4 1
Craig, Carin 39, '85, 232
Cravalho, rrif Miche1lie1'2i10,i 1
Creed, Georgina ,,,i 1571, p
Cresci,Lisaf ii i 1
Cresson, Dave 55,1210
Croce, Carolyn 190
Crocker, Jeffrey 44, 232
Croft, Edward 157
Crosby, Catherine 48, 206, 210
Crosby, Christine 27, 48, 56, 117
Crosby, Sean 210
CROSS COUNTRY, BOYS' 44
CROSS COUNTRY, GIRLS' 46
Crotty, Elaine 228, 232
1 1 '
2 1 ... 3111,
21111 1 11
1 1 3' I
1 11 ...f:.h,. ::" f"' 1 -::-: 111 11 "'- 11 1 1
2 1 i-1 iYfi:f1i1f' E 11L','- ' ' A--1 111i ,1 1-1 -'A.. 1 1f iiifiji
gi '52 1, 111111111 1111 1 a 1 f 12121I2 21i2 22
11 ',k:k i..: iii 21 iii 1 1 . 11 kki. 1 , 1 2
Doi ar, K1msg191 w Evonft, Amy 134455191
1 L11, - L:L - 11
22 211112111 11 V 211 12112 2 ei 2 EWQ2 1111 Qfvsfif 431 2 8, 102, 158
fi Doii onni or 43, 21113 12 EWll'l 212 i 212
1 - 111 1 111 11222 21 2221 2 112222 . W 1 PP 11111 1 1111 1
1 15 191 1 EWW19,
1 11 111 111111 2211 Q 1111 1
an 492 232 EVWOV2 1111
1 g bbie 39, 1 53 2 1
11' 11i' 1 11 2
fi 157 DOUQl"l21'Ify, bert 191 1, 21
i am, Catherine 47,1190 ' Douglas, Am2 I 1 211 1 2 2 1 .
111 11: 1 1 21 22-- 2 2
210 X , Dowling, 40, 191 33 1111 1
Michael 210 'Down1s, Nancgg 142 2222222 2 M
E 1: "--- ',1--- ' ,1 ,-1.,11 g 1.' ,... 11 "-- 11- 1 1,
1 190 2 ownSj1 2221 Susari1ie 126 Fahei?2l2lf1'sa 15 2222 22211 111222 221111 1
1222'1 111 111: iihi fi 3 1 1 ' .11. . .: - 1 222222 11 1
Q Shana 49, 228,11 Jerei 1 111 1 3Failla3 ' 3 A i 111 1
1 CYCLING CLUB 110 11 1 211 1 1 s i 1 1 - 2222 22
1212 1 1111
2 . 1111 1
5 CVT, Glen 232 1 1 2 Fa1va1191,aEredfr1fW33i91 111111
1 1 1 1 1111 , 1- D 1111 zhxz 1111 2
1 1 1 1112
1222 2 K222 Dubro i 211
3 121 11 22 122 Iil :'2 11
1 2 11111 2111 2222 2222 1
1 1 21' - 1-'-- 2'2"" 11 1
11'f A tih
2 158 1112 2222
22222 5 D - 1 h 1 22 g 221222222 1
1 22 11 ally, 22 ur arf FASHIONS1 252 1
1 1111 11 .1 22 112 2 1111 11
1 111 Dalton, 1 1111 EEFEII-llkifaf, Kathryn 212 1
1 2:12 8 1 2222 12 5 1 ' iik ' KKVL 1111 1111 12 Qfffi' 22 ' ' 1 W1
. Dvor 3 Kelly 182431191
1 1 1 ' 2 D 2 iii i A 1
141 2 1 Faulknorg Kevin
1 11 11"' . 1 . 121 111111 11 22211 '22111 11111 1111 1 112 1 1222 1111 1 1 f 3 . 1111111
DHWS2 Chfisfophef 210 1 1 2
1 Davis, Shari 157 A EiFergusqn,11L1ave2ll 111122221111 I
3 De Leon, Chyrel 39, 85, 190 1 I 1 glF2fQl.12S2Ol'11 ,,1, Macli'37, 191 1111
I De Loia, Adrianne 49, 232 2 22 1 Carolina 233
Y iii ' ' me :T 1 22 . .1 2
R De Lola, Mlchael 89, 190, 262 Eastman, 1 1 1 i'ona, Al1c1a1212 :QQ
111 - 1 11
Marco, John 144 Eblhora, E 233
Monet,2Mon1quo 211 Eokrnan, Clau 1, 1. 37, 191
De Ocampo, Eymard 191 EDITORIAL BOA
2i ' - 11 "'22 2
O' Mark 157 298
1 Robertis, Vito 147 EGG BABIES 266
1 Do Soto, 111 Joseph 232 Eharo, Cheryl 104, 158
11 Wi? 111 - - 1 1111,11111 if 221' 1122
11 De Wood, Richard 55, 232 Elohonbaum Ra11Dh11122211 1 1
Deal, Jason 211 Eke, JohQ537 11 I
12 2 11, 121 1 111 12111 .
1 Dean, Shana 232
1 1 . 1211 111 1 . .
5 Delmundoy Christina 191 Tam 159
3 2 2212 i"' 122" 1222 1 1 11'1'2'1112 21 11211 3115
Doixnundo, Raymond 232 111 1111 1 1 2111 22222 121111 soher, Debora11111 i 331 1 21
2111 . 2211 1111 1 111111 21 2 21
Dofifnundo, Rlchard 232
2 I 1 , .1 11 1 1 ,
2 1111221 2 1...111 1 1 21
Detristaw 1 11 I
" -222 1 1 1i" 1, M" lj . ' W 22211 2
1 111.. 11 1 1 111 .111 f i 21 1 315 1 1' 1 152 g fr
N 1111 111 E 2 , 1 11 E
' .2 1 111 11112 i111 . 111 11 I 3 1 Q
1 D1 2 5 111 1 1 1 17, 21
.1 111112 1 1 1 ' 11, 1 1. 1 2
I E 1.,. 1
1 . 22 2121212 2 2
1 Diaz, 111 21111 111
. 2 2221 2
111 1 Diaz, Laura 211 x 159,
11112 11 13122, 157 122222 2
, 13132, 54, lg 11 1111 2 g 1 1elamo 111111
21 2 - 1 1: 1 1 112 1 1112 111 112 21 2 2 11 1 1 2
1111 131211, Th 157 1592 I
- - - '1111 11111 1121
21 1 1 ' 159
1 1111 - Y '-.
2 22122 1GN1s 111NGU-AGE
1 2 22 1111 1 1 2: 1111
'22 1 1121111 4 1111 111 1 NT 140
2 22211 11 f 2112 22212222 1111 222 1111 11122 1
1 kg 22 12211 1 5 11 Este osfor, 233 ,
.2 1 112 1112 1 1 11 21 1
2 11121 2 12221 111 Foster, 4 1
-2212 11" 1 2 - 1 1 ' 111 221 . 1'21 ' - iff: 2 2 2 22 '111 2 '11 1
2 KHNS2 1 2 1111 112121 FoStor,2T1:1 1:f12
11111 - 1 1222112 1212 111 111 22 1 1 2
2222 Dizon, 22 Framo, RQ I 1291
1 1111 1" 1 12 1 32 2"122 1
11111 1111 , 1 2
it 21 1111 i if 1 11 1 115 111' 1 12 22
11 1 111 1 122 1 1 1 2 1 111 22
3 7 1
1 1 11 11 13 2 2222 1222221 1 Aw 21 11 1 21 21 23 ak
1, 1 111 LL11
'i- 1 11 1 1111 111121
1111 2 222 1111 1
'Siem,1fie?iiin+11Wi5i'' , X 1 H'
Mfg, - . Em'-ai,"ilff1ee,gi-fi .gswegk STVES' Wggipijjg'Wi-fzieig5 Q x
,, fff, , ,,,,,, ,W was 'fff' ' fw:1wen'ff? f"y11s'w, -' :S'ff'wff'f'1fm:.- -w.g:,,, .nggqenggg,"gf-":fw:-,'m1,,,'Hi:mefwemk :img W -' fHf2,,-wi,-1-1 fffggwi-ff:: ggewfg,-, 1 3,g,,,,-- wa.:-'ewfii fi vm,,,,f-w,5g3-um,I
+ "" 'I - --
ffifi' Mew :V - ' 'fw'WWFfe'f' "" fm "f'ffifff:'f"H"Q H G' '1f""'ie'-EFW5''V' SWVZEV -' 4 if "" "wif ' ilffliii
:,,I5.g, , X' ' f ii, 'H ,fx f' ., 'q ' 'ff A kg,-ww ff 5, .,w,A ff, 15, ff'fg,,,, ,mu I K1 ,f f .am kg f , e'1'1 , .lmingz
5 ,,.. 7 .EH K , K ,H f- I K ,H :V M W jVf,,,,, 33,3 I-f.f,H.f Wf- : is 1 ,,f5,,,g ,,5,,,Q753
, i ' 1 ' 1
- 1 1 ' H ,,,,, '
1 f ' 1 , - ,. ,
' Gmtlnsf "
,1.,,W,,,3:k --Wf3W1s::,ny,,g,g1mwe,gf ,: ' .vw . - 1, --,,,, - nf: Wf-z1,,'f gwiff- 'f,,,,-Hire
V " ' " "" ,,.h
'nr--fn: rw" A wwf :aims 'w:M:H'-- vf" fkxfpww 7 .. I' iifffffiii H?ZCe,fW'W'. WMYEW'YAMEELETiWEZw1Wi',Eml5EEVi': 1' , f " ' 'V 'mf E: ' 'fr .. :H "1 mg' f H V 5 f'wf'f""W' :","vmii5'i 'fWifff2ff'fa si -'fr' SEH,,-:fimifiiij""'EhIff::?fii
1 nn 1
" 1 "" 1
1 1 H
k"" A ' 1 A ,
f' ' ' 0 fn ' H ni. H , M 'Q -.
rw 1 fi? "H 'H viwff, - fn gs 5 'wi mfkwffszivw' 22121''iw,55fan?ffv,wf'Wfgmg ,H ' ',gfWmi?fMwV'7'f Sf 'www W' 1'fWL"1 U My H in
. f' ' f ,
J' e ,, f' 5, 5. 12, 3
f ' K5
I ,, 1' . wg, M msgg
A ,,,, . ' W - '2 1 V ,,..
. 1 1
" A 1 1 '
1111 92 51 Hall, Su
' ' 2
' " '
H H - 1 f f
- - "
05, f 1 .
K ' K , , ,, . '
1 Halstead, Kyn 1'
' , L
wg? w mfidfgt -2 'Q wg22AWQWQQ22'Ap:eggmsQE7Q2'Efii?5ff3Qf' . , A -1 A - iw
Mara 228 1 X
' , ,,
- . ' 1 A , - ,,
,, . . " , " , V7 , Lf
' f , " , , - 1 ' ' K 1 g 1 ,,
"-h 1 ' ' ' ' 1 1 '. '
. 1 - f
3 1 - ' ' ' , '
- f K 1 1
7152! Q, ,,,, W ev' W fn --. U we-ff: www P A 1 --f -J 5 1- 1 ff f'1f..ew, -'K f -fm: ' iw' ,yg4g5m!k,f13,f ff ,W
size 1 -- , ' f ' -""
- I 1
'A Harrxgon, Carl -
1 ' Z '
-- 221 029 , , , , -- mf m ew f eff f : ' 1 ""- ,, ' H
.. , e 1 ' ' ig p ff" , '
Har 1 1
,,,,h- 1 . ..,, M ,,,,. W 1
1 1 e 1 me
1 1 1 ee
' ' 1 1 f
e 11 61 62 1 ee
T3 HTH, f 53011 . ' ,
f-kk A " , - 5
n 1 1' ' 1 1 1 H
- Gram, Ame? ,213 1 11 V162 1
V P , , L i , L, V I , V , ,V
160 Grant, Anne 1113, 118, 192, 264 40,1 1118,
"11 ' -- H u 1 ,
nw' iff 11 1: f:fffWfifes,zfi'f' 'VWW 'ffm f ,w f1,mL: emsfwxf' H' ff ' " ""Hwlw, ' W ww H H Q , , VVVV f V ff. ,agneegj wg'--wgnefy
Grant, Karen 234 1 ,V
' - '
Greene, HJ7ieWk1nS,e Berry 1621
Grey, Robert n rmond 139
1 , ,
1 n 1 1 1
Vfff'i5-nff M yyfffff '--wi:-WE''ieghg-:hm ,M ' V ' ' A V"' if ...wud 'E ff ,eZff4511eeei'-we419.1-ff,,, -H, 1" , 'f ,,,, .i:,- V31 ,,,, Q: ,5Hiui.5'f,
1' nee' 1' 1 ' t 1 h 235
I ,,,n,. H ' ' G1 L,,,,LL ,IIS er
1 1 1 1 ,e,, 1'nn
me swzzp , . , f' ' ,, , f ' "'f'w:v
1' Grossley' Jmmv 234
, - ' ' , 3 ' ff
GTOVCS, Steven 102, 1921 1
1 , , , I I 1 '
ewsuadrons Vlctor 213 W,,, H, 1
no da 1 f'
QVw-fwfffewfznivw11- 1W,fnewwgQsz,vwSsz,5,1!s:ml-?wf,fvsQn1::'Haw-z, :iwfiw-:,f:Qm f--- vffgfwzfwiyflwef!i'Ew1f?5n1ff!wfff31wgg55n,fL5w:f:, ' ff f: f"K,5ae?:5f.iW:g5QWefsfefy54w3:, .:.f,,,,, , --my-wQs,ffsw,,s ffU,,,,gw,,k.:W:1f,,ggwfe3Q,feiwwfwx, 13,3,,,,g,,Wm,EM,,,,,Zm5,MMm
"" H '
2,,W12z,,glfifiwwh11551,,,1f!feEm,4sf51Em:,mfvgminfs.wfgs1fs3na::,,.:2:Wimezgg-,w:Q5fmnew:Q,weffwwmWwg1Qsf3iffmngagzz ww, ,, Y. f J, f ,.sin,e:zwfQ1,1Hffsas
'f , qzmgjfigigw L- ' ' , f2i,,'jV
B, 3 ' , H
H " ff z ' I "
-awwwwf3m:,':f:afm 1 md-f11ws,1f ff' ,WsE54s9i5w1sw'fS54:Lf: f::a,eg,ii,-fairffw,,M1fswff
neefffsiggfg: H, eswmfefwwf1:1::fIiimfiiigifieeszzisavfiinn5:1-fwf-w?,,,:f-uf:-,,:sx,25f:fSwem5ufaz,:42we5i:gf35:g -'S wffffwiw ,wggpm
di? 445, ,Z
.: - , ,, ff
5 , , 5,41
1 , 4 .
5 HendrtQl5,5, ,1chael 37, 192 Hugglns, Forest 193 Johnson, Amy
4, 4 -- --f. - :W iizi "'i"' 5
35 s d1'lCkS John 163 Hughes, Brlan 163 Johnson,
1 ""'1 - - W1oooo1 1 4
2 nnessey, ,,g1n Hughes, Larlssa 57, 235 J0hr1S0r1,
M ',,, 4 "-- :lg . . W
7 d 213 HUIPIO, Hector 235 Johnson, Dem
' ffe r 1 ,5 ,,,, , 11' 5 1" 5
W no 163 HUMANITIES IN ACTION 103 J0hnS0f1r, ,,,
4 7K 111 1 sssh snno g 1 oooeee 1111s 1 isoss t
Eliiggdiidea belle 107, 192 Hume, Mark 163 Johnson, Julne
, -,,, 44: ,--1-,,, ' . . -' 11'
Vafller 192 Humxston, Klley 214 Johnson,
5 lLil?errera,t444Anagio107, 235 Hunter, Merete 164 Johnson, ,sss ,77,
2355 ,,,17 "I-luntington, Kathleen 131 Johnson,
- , .sst ,ss 4 ssh
965, 97, 192 Hurd, Sarah 56, 89, 193 Jones, Corey
, ,,,, 2 1:.., 1' fr ::iff4Imii' 1 ' tii I, -2
Husack, Ann Mane 49, 214 Jones, Lee 37,7194 4 3,
" 'tt" 5 t" L it 4. ' 111 Y tt"'- tg,
l , 235 Huvane, Kathleen 235 , Jones, Matthew 55, 235
attg glt tffrey soo JJJJ 35555 5 Hwang Bill 164 ttrr Jordan Rachel 164 J
is t--EW' ,sgsweif f 47, lfllfrvf kli.!'Qi:'
u l :-' 1 ' . ... 4 5 ' sstt r'-1 s--- gf H 4
H shl usukd l ily ,5 5 Hyde, Knmber lgyg oss Jorgensen, Kell? 164, ,,, as
-ld 1 Joreenssrn, Stacey 214
-' ,4 ',f,f rrrr LJ H
K VVVV ,K ,kki V, Jug, M ykkr
1' Jukes William
4444 fttt JUN, Alex 37,
J, ' 5 5 , 5 arra, Raf 214 ssos
1 fffff IS, .,, .. . AMERICA sa mag
l -1s., ,- 14 45 -
3 ucin r 444, 145 ' 235 Jurgensen, I
rr. ,.,,, 5 f ' 1 " 1
:ern 251 if '4 E is
,,l , ssrroo 5 IJ RTS 134
5 llllll 5 j l trr
2 31193121 1 1 5 sslll S
s 32 2 Ira fot -a, Danae 10? , rrss new 455 4
Q 1 193 'Ira to a Sara ,128 44 1
,--, , 25 f
' EllZab9tl"l gi S:
f" 7 .l' .... :',,, , I-::: , '6
sssstrr Ishikawa 193 ,,,, stto
I 1 Kal
,ss 5 amy Ka holz ttttl Zooll
ssrt I Melina ttrr 1 ' otal
Qs- '4 ,.: fa: sl' fp ,,, ."s f,,,, ,.. fr--:H ,,,, 44 :KI ,...,.. ,, -, :iii ,,,,, ,1-f ,,,,,r rrr 5 ,,,,fl, 4 ,-f4 iii E :VV f , s f'
ssst ,ssr sll ,rrrsr
to , fzl'
2 - 4, zzz 2 .. .,--: fir ,:., - 1f" Ift' ,,,,,, .l'l ::- 1
,.,,,,, , tto'lolls T "
::- ,,,,-s 3 1-,, Cy
11, 4 ',,, :'.
5 - 4 , -Q
1-' , ssss' , ' ',-1
5 ,lltss ' ssrol
4 rack fimz'
ffl 1 -':' 54 4 nf ? 5 ll, f gz'
MING 185 ,44 m s g Son, ,,, .,,.
4 A s",, " ' ,
9 f If H 213 K ,,,,,, N-
f 5 2 a 4,,,, + Unfit Qf r i av E
Q HO STfaCy 2 5 Kaf 39, Kaz
, ' - .,4 lzl llz "---l
H04 19 163 ,44
tttt oottitt Jllt ottt JJJ 1 1 ttoo
fd 4 s
1946 5 lrto Y
i ::"' M a i er . . JJJ4 4st4,,, 444,,, ,,,,, ssr
V ...: H A :" 444 :.4 ' - 44l',s
5, l'l .4fgg5 9, tts, ,,,, 119 214 3
M44 sss .
5 avld 235
tl" 'ttflf 7 - - 5'
San 142 4 5 4444
44,,,44, trrr 4 . 4sss
Il, ttl' , '1,,.44, -:': "" t',f , 5 It'4
1 ,153 ' too rtoo, ,,,, 5 WW 4, 44, 55,5855
4444l 4':1 ZIH 44.' ,,,, ,,,.,. , 5 'l'ss sl. L4444 44444, sss4'11. 1 444t '4ss1, f
g 4 Thomas 58
H444 ssor rrsttl s444,,
' 'LV'lll 5 t'tt:kkL l -I, K"-4 'L.'f 444444 lfsl ,lg ,--l 'lf'k,,lf
Hud3sonfSrean rr, ,,,, ,5
' "H , '
Huffman, , M H soofll ,,rr,4
K 1 -,,,, 5 5,,5 54 44- 4,545 ,4444, Q 4444 4,,, 5,,,,555 5 " ls "' 'ftftf ' 44l 14 'H 444' 4 in
4,s 4',J, l4, 4 3 444, -,44,s 4 'l'll" 45tl
7 ' 555 5, rr4l JJJ444
,44ll rlr JJ55 5 . 5 5
444 rrr ,55r 4ollls 1 4544 olr, 5ro44
,-- 4-',s-5 1 , 5 54 ,,,,
1 rl'f'lllL 4 4,ss 1 ,,4. sss
..,, ,,a.. :EL
1 , f .,,,
H ' ' 1' f ' ,h
'1 i--"'A-- . 1 ..,,, ,
,.....,, kkh.k ,, Akkk h
"-" .. .- A
1--1272-fe111,-mi: '-" 5if. '2 :: x XX-.. 5-215' 21new5.2111M25f?1111f: .1f.211,-2.,2..ssPw,..22i?'1ff,gfiiiiffgiifwgfif1imf'1iigfeef2w,,,.fs,,,.,1-116521111 - Mssfiili 1? ,22e,.- ,,.2s-f,, ,fig-Q. 215. em 'N -.... 515, ,,
-- 'k'- f 1 . 1
,f,- V... -,.. , 1 '--.., ri'
'kkl' kkk"' I Akkk"' 1
.:f,,,, ,ff 5, 5 3 6- in 3-i...if,, ... - If???ggggsQ1:S5gW:E,m1Q,5pg::-1,1gg ..e 1 Q3 1 ig,
' k ' k
---k' "'..' '1 -1
1 167 1 '
4 195 1
n0 1fer 39, 57, 216
' . '
K 1 .
165 111 111 Gary 168
. 6',, . .
Pat 215 Ph11hpn65 236
Y ,.--' ' 7 "
. ' .
lifes: H 2, -, 1 --.::-1 gs :-, al . 17, .f. f, ., s!Sx,251 fm, .. - sw , ..
ohara Tra LOS
V ' cy 165 , .
. 1 1 ".. 6
Klappef, Bradley 40, 54, 165 -.1
- 666. "
1 Klenpefa Lauren 49, 236
. 'Lf S " .sssf ,, -.Q ,, 2312? L. A 112. - 5. 551155 35'
Khppel, Dawn 215
1 .'61 is . 1
Kmghtf Brooke Lee, 51 15
..... , 'T 1 5
1 Knowles, Sean
- . h K - J ---. if gg--we f ----
KCC , H112
KOCIDSCH, , , 6
K1 1 Ale 1 ---- , g g, - 1 . Sarah
09 v .....,6 ' 1
5 i . - 'L
,, - ' - M
166, 264 CHYOIVH
165 167 chris 16616
. 66666 1 ,
, ' 51 1 6""6 1 6666 '1
215. Ngoc 216
,... 1- 7 ---' 7 1, 6 ,..... , -
1 1 1"6 h 1 216
1:6 ffv .... 5 1 IC 9 9
'66666 -"' '
1016.194 1 Steven 195
Kreidl Ken 55 2361 eeeee 37 195
, 7 7 ---- sim- 3 122.661, stew, 1.-2 .- 7 -462,ww-:gr1,eff11621266-eww::2:f,ff:,w-:--uv 'ff---- 1: f 6.1: 1- 11 .1 1, 75- 1,-.:fEs,6ssQs1.R5s1Q,,,xii1356,Eimiansff-,Sk,,QSw-SifQg,,,z, -1.
Krelfef, Elena 215 6 I-elleur, Nimlle .167
Kfemefs, Came 48, 56, 96, 118, Lent, Gage
' ' 1, F'-:S if '1"':?1f1aE:i'41f 'i'5:f:2lfSi5 :Sei "fl'5" f 55 'ff..:g,, "f.',.lfeV .Llsi
L2I'1Zl!'ll, ICQ .1 6
1 J' :55'ff3,, has 1 f:1iif'::f'5:'Wiiifaffi' "'1f?:5f:'11ff: 11 in if ' 'L5?..f5?,s:i155if,'.!i?2i, ,. 1
Krumm, Debra 166 Leonard, Gary 58, 1
1 , 'e" 1
- 1 1 f 1
Kuldm, Franky 194 Leong, Dawn 167 1
. .,-- A . ' ,
,Ki-mdlfl, Nathan 215 1-951913 Garry 23 1 1111a 66--6 ..,, ..
. - - A '
fxKung, Rlck 88, 166 :Leung Eugene 101 eeee 1
12 'sri' " . 1 7 1:f:f"111f12"11.31"vii'..2,sessesi:,,,,,ss ,f 12.6,s!fn,,,.:s.v,,'1.ez, Less?-1:6211 :1:.s2? 1, me -, .,si,,::2Q,, 1.61 :rea EestiQszffmgizsksaesigiJ-2521253 1
55 . . . -,. ' A T f.7,.fi1fF? QQ 'k-aa 51' 5: 11 ii " ff: 'H' ".L , ..gs5w
Kuraya, Mxknhlto 236 Anthony
1 "" :L
i ' Q: 3551511155559 ITN' 555' 111:5:59f55n555555iiiifff-a'1557??i155555x'l5?i-555 - '5-115i5515551?f lf'i,"l.',f , " W if 3.55 :if ',,- :fL"5, -. f' .. : .::', '..f, ,, .:-511,-:E??w ...... 1" ,AHIT.i5Qi?Q55?5!ELi?5ii'Qf?3Ei5Ef?'
Kwok Lester 40 166 Dave ',ee
7 7 15 , 1, :Sw -SSW -5 'ffm '15 '19, 7, STL .::sif?725, 1.55, ff' " 'V 'fx " .iff .Hffff 'ff 'f ":55:5'15i
. 'f' 11 1 'f" -1 --.f
6 1',, - ..,,, 11
ei,,,Kyle' Tlff-env 56, 215 I-125313, 1-alilfa , V
' aa" S 6
GW, Qflfll GI' --,f 1 1 Ma ' 1 ,
1 LEW, 1-aura 215
1 1111 1 1
11 Lewus, Kathleen
6 Lewis, Toffev
. . 1 1111
I-9Vd19, D0H?11d 1
6 .... , - .- 1
Ratta, X , , ,, 1
, ..,, '666
-1' '.LL 5:52 1 "" "F " Hr :S -H Q '31 .1 111511 -5 1: V 11
.... 1 1 1
1gfLahlouh, Sandra 195
L A - 195
am, mme 1 1' 1 11,
n'QFfW1fff-ff45- f, ,:ss51i,,.:ifQE 1f111iffifWf Wir1:221111if:W::'11'1E5E? msi,Qi55f317H iff 11 155555:flii?fmif1'1if
, Lam Jameson 215
' ' "1'f":- ' :. '11Qi'5iSi4i:" 152221: '1"" '. ,, 1, ' Q ,Q 5" 'i Hf.:f:35QTi?,,
Lamb DBVIC1 236 1.111 11
- v ,kk. -ff,
Lamb, Jeffrey 166
"" 1' 55" 1 1 '-
" 1111 ' ,,,,..
.,.,,,, -,h-: W,
"5 We'i 222253221-4si?I1ffei222 .22 1,5552 22225213
' ' 2 '
Mapa, Sennsl 195 Murso, Nroole 238
. . . , .
Wg 515122222 . 12 1 M' ' 1 5 ' '
22MaPe5f C11f1Silr1e 216 Murphy, Chrlstme 238
- . .
f. H2 . .- -. X---in 1 . ff .
, , M,dIChl, Davld 119, 195 , Mele ,,, 2 Murphy, Danny 96, 196
. 2 -- .
Joseph 168 Murphy, Er1n.56, 171
. 2 2 2 ,,, 2
S1429 196 .Murphy Shannon 228, 238.
' V 2 ' 9 '
Mannas, Jif1n'1eS12216 Murray, J. Collm 238 ,
. ,,, 2' .
'Hfs:2,2222fWf..1p?222 2222222222 - f - 2 2 ,, ,1 222 ---- 2.2.5 2 A, 2-222222..eef.. 222222g,,g,,.22Q,.:si2222i'g2 .2 .. 222
Marrno, Mike 237 Murray, MlChellg 116, 22
- , 1 9
Marks, I-Isa 196 . Mvrfagh, Derrdre 37, 3932.238
7 - .. . -
2Mart1corena, Amna 197 ' 2
Ii ' ' ' . T "1"3f22Ff25e5r2522222 fs. -i. QE' K 2532.1 .5 ---- 3,-22222gggg22222,2fsQ,L222 2--- ,
Martin, Miifanda DEPARTMENT 133
,K 2 . 7 2 2 22
1 2 ' . ' .
Mefflnez, Alex 216 Myers, Knnbeflee 197
,. . 2 . A ,
2 ,Marf1ne2, Lourdes Myers, Trebor 58, 197
arnnez, leardo 216 Aurora
Martmez Sandra J 1- 2
t- S 168 22 T 2 2
af Inez, USHH . Oflle
Marubayashx, Sherrx 216 Meza, Veron1c6Ee3 ,E?2
. . 7 ....
Marx, N1chole 237 238
Maske, Ehzabeth 168 197
- -22-- -. , ' ,
35015722 Gflwet CI' 7 Kar
9 a v 7 1
. . ..
Mason, Robert 216 .
.1 ,. ,
Mast L10 d J ....
2. f ., '1Eg'1e:aaa ,mi,, -as -- 5, :n H ,5223,5,,,2.
, 2 H " ,... au
Mafheny, Mlehelle 107,
. - 2.
Marhlsen, David 27, 40, 8
' 2-222 ev' -1 ---- "
1. ,.. 2. , .. M. .... ,, , 22
1 17, 168
k 2 k. 5 7
R t 1 2
: X . 2 ' 22 . ' QS X H V 2 H f Q
dev 1 ,,,, . , I , ,M . . 2 2--- ...,, ,8 2- .
Mayerson, Reta 125 Q h 44 8 97
Millicent ' '
22 ---- o?2222vv:ar:2fW2,z222.2222f2f,,,2222f.2222222: 222.,p, 222,-222172222-11.221163252212221 "" 2222-225222112if,rgf,.22221. g 2,,,..,..2 ,,., s, 122--12 1.52 222222222254gy2225222212222'f22,j22222S,,,, 2--- Q,
2 , 217
Keith 237 ..., 238
2-W 22 22222'-22222222 52222224 , ""' 1722122222?:Xi2?4s2f::?iff?f!22i'ilfl22f22,E2i2F1f Q ' f 2' . 'ie 5522277
v .... .... 1
Mlehelle Kelli 217
B - J -f ,
C Llfflle, erlrll , ,
.0 1C ae
CC1Ufe, James 2 - 3 5 171 2
. EQ. . 19519
"a" ... .5 11. ,. 7
CCI-lSk9!', KEVIN - -
o n Chnstma 31 85 1 18
cDonald, Ian 21 , ' ' '
clgarland T 2. .
I'aCl A---- . . . . . 2,
' 2 2 2, 2
cGlashan, scoff rr2,N'Sh1 1 :i"1f'j1171
wg 1559 ar 3
54 CGIOWH Hue 2 1 6 r 82' 2
CGU. 'L 216 ns 171 .
ITC aura 211 -- ' -.
' , Normaebgg Bridget 217 Jenmfer 196 171
' ' ' 22. ij 222- 2 a .
Klnnle, Kevln 44, 169 1 2
OV9 O, Jeflette 2
" - "
ean, lehelle 169 1 'N . M 127
Lean Robert 2 2
Nunez, Clndy 107, 171
--ef"7f':5Tf?:73fY---'f7:?l2225i12377382222322 - A kkkkk 2 77 ' - ?222'F222i.3v e""
15 , 0113 2 Nun Suzanne 57 85 217
2 1 9 9
. 2 2
eal, Bnan 169
' 2 7 '
hlnny, J01'lr1 169 Rex O Connor, Elllabefh 197
2 ' 2 22 ' ' '
elfesr Robby 216 237 O D0nO9hUe, Palge 197
HK' - 2 , 9 . .
Myrna 237 , 221MurQ02,2 Esisaf112, O Sulllvan, Chrls 197
. ..,,, f Y .. . .
Kevm 237 128, Sham 171
' 2' ,
, 22 . 2
Dennis 1 172 , ,
,,,, 1 1 1 2344 .
Julio ,rii 4 48, 56,
'77Oikbwski Jonelii Par1fisia,i Sarah 39, 48, 57ff238,
Olsen, Thomas 143 1, lliii V
Omodt, Heidi 172 S lill A
Ongolea, Soakimi. Q ,
1 Opalka, Nicole g 1i,ri Q
Chris rrl ,
Ortiz, Robert 44, 44,11 1 1
Ortiz, Tiodolinda 2381
Ortner, Danny 217
Osorio, Mayra 107,,
Ozanne, Erica lll lll Ollll 1 1
351, 172 lllllll
Paden, Sean 2174 lll l
Pagan, Haryel 1,
Pagani, Christine 217
Pahulu, Penisimani 37, 172
Paik, Cathy 197
1i Pailhe, Jeannine 49, 7238,
l Amman 2381
hill hhhhi hhhh S 1 1
Sanjeev 7 , J
Robert 122, 123
2Vf'Pa1en, Phillip 105, 139, 142, 143
Palencia, Marco 217
Palencia, Servando 238
Palicki, John 217
Palladino, Andrea 72
Pantages, Erica 238
Pao, Alex 40, 197
Pappas, Celyn 238
Pappas, Chris 197
,f4'Parayo, Lenord 172
"Paredes, Jason 197 ,
98 7 I
1 liii Marianne or
Jane 218 4
f,gfPsi-k, Jihyun 197 ,J 3,
fpark, Marian 138
Partida, Manuel 107, 218
Partida, Steve 238
Pascal, Greg 238
Pasiin, Deborah 218 4
238 l ,,
238 1 Li llrl
Payne, Sean 197
Pearce, Brandon 238
Pearce, Erin 218
Peng, Deana 238
Peng, Lana 172
Penn, Shelli 239
Penn, Sheri 239
Perdoma, lleana 218
Pereira, Vincent 173
Perkins, Deborah 173
Pesusic, Danny 173
Petersen, Wendy 173, Q
Peterson, David 197 ,iiii
Peterson, Ronald 197
Pethes, Robert 198
Phelps, Joseph 218
Phillips, Kevin 198
Phillips, Mark 218
Pierce, Erin 56 ,
'f- -if .
198 1 ,l lrlr
Dianne 39, 1iri11
Pineda, George 37, 49, '198
Ping, Cynthia 239 1
Pirzadeh, Mandana 239 4
Pizzo, Lane 239 Y
Pressgroyeg,,l, rAnthony 215, 4
Pfieei 1 ril ir - 1
Priolo, 111l 1173
Pristavok, 'Jonathan 239
Pritchard, Catherine 198
Pritchard, Derek 44, 239
Prochaszka, Andrew 198
Prodic, Zeijko 198
Prohaszkagl rl, ,Andrew 198
-1731 , 1
Pulley,Shawn1a 118, 184,
Punzalan, Marc 239
Puteni, Pahulu 198
Raffo, Michele 198
Rahm, Renee 239
'Raiter, Richard 131
Juan 59, 198
Ramos, Dalila 107, 198
Raposo, Rosa 198, 218
Rapposelli, Sandra 218
Rarden, Marc 55
Rau, J ' 198
Raun, Davi d4198
Ravens, Sandy 43, 56, 88,
Realacantar, Rebecca 239
Reed, Jimmy 198
Plachy,,Linda 43, 198, ,,ii i,rr Reed, Marlene 218
rrrr, ARAGCN i1i Rei11y,g 218 ,
iii rr, 4,,,,, rrri -
1980 if 1 . 2181 1
rlii, Crystal 48, 218
Pollock, Jill 43, 239 4 1141 f 'ReynoldSgfffDiane 123
STUDENT 296 1 3
Poms, Marcia 138 1
,,,,, yxctor 218
198 A 1 4 lirrlil ,,r
213 in riii1
Pdvvley, Randy 173 A
Prasad, Ronita 173
Rhoads, Nathan 239
Rieeerr 193 f
RIHQQ 218 liii
Riordan, Yvbhne 239
A f X
Q i ,... .
K - - 1.
E K- 5
Q s .-
si . 1 .
r s s 1 -. -
i - : - '- - - . -. . Ewa . - or i . - i
3 1 , -- F , w if -. , 5 .- i .l Y'
.- if 'iff if if - - -
-- Es t -- X
- , S
S ' fi 5 ' :. V e: . I "5 It 5 : " " "KF ': -:'- : 1" ' : ,Sis-. bl it if 51' ' as- :a f? 'E- '. .Y 5 FRF ! z ' :5 I- 5 :F iEJis'1-ii!-HW? : EN ' ,E 'Jiri f :Z 'f ESE' it-5 . l i- 9 5' if X S 'S M.: :-:Exit -EN S. E- :Es tfiw HF: 555 5' 'I 'E 5 -i Ss: -P 5 S Q
, i ..
- : -- i
-- s f ri .. I X -- - - fr-aw as- .. -- - - . ITSNN- - . is - x X- N - . .vs twat.. f - . .M rss. M Y X- . X . f - S. 1 .- sIe 1eSs....-- -- .. .- . . mi. -t -. -
1- -- 5. .. .s :fs t - - kv .is sis. . st. .. .. N - N-. .. . MJ . 1. .Pr ss. ,. sv li. -ix s K. Q-fs. .us .... . .... S -K .-. - s- .. .. Q -xr I ...
-. .. 32- 5 sg sys- l
L-L 1 i s . -
s ,-.'L g . ' v e ts s : J -- - '- Q S N - . s f . : .X 'f :cs 'z F- Q- . 1-.sri --I : r sf - 55- 5 -Sgr f ix i,..g gg rg K . 32 sir 5. 5 .2
. r I - . . f - 595 .
, Et . F . '-f - , -- . R- : i gs -
s S . Q .
--.- . - . ss -N. f--4 .1 i.. .5 X- N. .. .. . S .. ... .. . . . . - i ni. N, . r -. ..t .- ... .Q .,-- . F iw. . . s .F mm X. .X -x-W r ss sl .-:.,s.M -as -
5 Y ' - i X"Lgg' - --- :Z ..
- ... 1 - --.-. ---. ..... . . , -L-- f-'f-k 1 k-,--. ......
: .... ... .. ...,. ,, , Vgyn X' I me "1- 5
.. . -rm s s .lf . fx, . ... UQ, . ., . X .. . . . .... . 5 .Sr . . is is . .. fx- I . . ..t. , . . .. .. .. -- H.. . ,. D . -1 . . sm.. X. . A
ms.-sf A- - .1 Q -I.. wr-.s-. --1 . A . rs -mi l . . . . , . is-. . - ---- -.-. M . I -.... 2--, ., - - Q-
... IQW '
hg. ...... .
: , I is 2 -
.- ..:.k: 19' - s . X'
ic i. -w k s - si - f " fiH. f e i ' N --- -.ss --if gss sf' Q s f. ' -r ir fi -- 2 .--2 .'h.. - --a t 1 s g S. .
-K : 'KL' . it
Sierraa s. 2 I -
ii , " is
.. i . '- -S kk--.- i "':: . ,.f: ..
ZI' - v -
.- -ie ... Slgler, S n
2 . 'i'7A I '
- . l za .
. r - v .... S
S N . .
Sllk, Chris .
- - 3 - ZZQIA .
I Sllva, 5 -- 1
. ef I - -,'11 ' . . ' A' A
if . ... is ,. ' SllVeStI'l - - s
if .-, - -- .
- . , , . . is
I ..'. ----, lmv n i v' - -vt
. , .,..L LVTA, . Y - ' 'l"'A LlLf:1':- 1-- .
it i J f f! .12 19 t 51mfI10n.-Q, C ig. 3 5 I .
.- K1': . 1Kh' . I
I -" I 5 Slimms i
I K" I - is ' ,
- ...... 175 Simon 2a , ...
11-i'- '-L - .,..-' .,..., .-.- . . . --1'- .
- 75 sim 1 - 'ke 200
. . 9 iii 1 , . .. .7 7
L--.-- . .-' .
-' - M r ? las T7 5 Sitterly, Eddie 240 f1
I :--1k1 --- . ....... . . . 5. . I I I I
- . 7 .... ....
' -- 5LLL IIL' . .., '---'--1i 1"
:A:' NLL' 'LLg ..,
1 - --- ----- -..-
I I , I f
Rovno, Schubert ----- dra ... is -- - --- - ssss s Smith, Bryan 44, 200 --- s , , .. ... S ---
Royden, Christi ':I :hh Q ' I Schuler, 199 Smith, Elisa 47, 200 - - i' iii'
Rubinfeld, Eddie 175 222 02 Schultz, Robert 199 Smith, James 220
,, ... ..-. . ...,
f ...st .. s5s....:tsa.as.y....
Rubinson, Judith 85, 199 I'ISchultz, Susan 219
'Rubinson, Martha 140 Schwanbeck, Sarah 240 , ,
Smith, Michael 240
Smith, Robert 200
Rubinstein, Michael 219 ,
Ruiz, Grace 219
Ruiz, Julieta 175
Ruiz, Monica 219
Ruiz, Remy 240
Rupprecht, Jeff 175
Rush, Serena 175
Rush, Stephen 219
Rushing, Michael 199
Russo, Antonina 199
Rustay, Michael 219
Ryan, Shannon 199
Sadiq, Salma 199
Salahutdin, Eric 240
Salas, Alvaro 219
Salas, Rodrigo 199
7 Smith, Shanek,220 ..,,, ,
Scott, ,,i l. . tiii iiii iiii L I
Scott, Heather ,y SSSSSS Wendy
scuriock, Daniel 219 tiii I 'sniysen ssssss i
Seaman, Jonathan 219
Sebanc, Anne Marie 219
Sebanc, Mike 200
Segall, Matthew 55, 219
Segura, William 240
Seinwerth, Danny 219
Selia, Shelly 220
Sell, Linda 31, 47, 56, 118, 200
Selvaggio, Deanne 176
Selvat, Gerardo 220
Sendach, Kim 220
SENIOR GROUPSHOT 268
Sennett, Samantha 39, 57, 240
Sergeeff, Kevin 117, 220
Serrato, Enrique 107, 200
SERVICE COMMISSION 88
Snedeker, Corinne 43, 220
So, Renee 220
SOCCER, 56 . y
SOCIAL STUDIES, DEPARTMENT
QQ .,,i ifiiifri
SOFTBALL ,....., ,...,.., . . I i--,- , '..-
Q1 -:-.- l'. ... fl .
- Y. f -3 ' jf I f ' E v
S Q !
QS , X i 5,9 , 5 I
, .,... .5 ...,.. .. Q
is s ifiiir
Q arks, '51 L l f
i' 1 1 '1 120 1
L' 101, 201
176 11111111 1111 , -1 111111 1111 1 201
2407747 nlli 4 f 11L1 0 201
ila H ,iy '
lnnl J lnnl nn J
'201' L '
,,,-, i ,,1 it 1f,1. , -1 ,L " 37, 35, 39,
1 ' A' 1 1 '1 1f1111 L 1'11 L L L
1111 , 111 James321241
Tauchi, Brian 58, 177 1
111 Tauscher, Lori 241
Stettner,Q,5gg3asaandra 177 77177 Tay, Gerardo 221
Stiles, John 200 4 1 2 'Taylor, Jeanne 127
Stockwell, Debbie llll ll' V' Taylor, Jeff 201
ell lli Taylor, Jim 201
J Taylor, Tami 201
lfo Taylor, Traci 85, 178, 259
Strause, Taylor, Tricia 241
Teese, Elizabeth 241
4 Teichert, Aislinn 221
,,, Teisch, Jessica 241
llii 206 220 TENNIS, BOYS' 78
ll, ,iif ff' , , ,
TTT, ,,,,,,, , ,il
TENNIS, GIRLS, 48
Tensfeldt, Gary 221
Tensfeldt, Karen 39, 241
M1Ch9el,Z41, ,,, , ,,, ,, 1' ,,,', ,gnstln 201
Trudeau, Renee 47, 201
Tse, Susan 47, 201
Tsivikas, Nick 37, 178
Tsuda, Emika 201
Tsuei, Peggy 178
Tu, Calvin 221
Tuakoi, Tevita 241
Tuipulotu, Jane 221
Tuohey, Kristina 117, 178
Turner, Kenny 241
Tyndall, Jason 55, 241
TYPICAL DONS 260
'Ucoviclfg rryr R na1giL14O
uechi, Edward ,241
UNITED NATIQNS 93
Updyke, Sairxanfha 241
Milifbl, Mele 178
Valdez, Nancy 221
ltll Jlll 6 llllll Kinnberly 241 Valenzuela, Aracely 107, 179
,411 135, 178 Valiente, Soraya 201
DiCl4S0fif220 jQQTl1f?mP50f1,f ,iin JaII1i6,2,6, Valfefs Linda 31, 89, 117, 201
iitti 7 liii 0 Tlir 1 Tiill TTTN T van srliseren, Michelle 102, 201
fs, r,,., l,, 251
Siiridsffowi, Gfesfiifv I T QQ'Ti1iSilev5f,5f,i?Ph??!1 ,QQ ,,,, ,YPIHCQL Kobi 221
llti Jln lJ lln Kristine 241
ssll 1ls11 lll, Monique 241
Siioboda, Patrick 737, 4 Todd, lll ,ii , ,J iVanQele,, Christi ne 241
,lf 1, ,,,, 1, 47, 221
lllll , lllll lts LL,ll
lnln , 7 7 itnll olentiHo,n7lVIaile76 2241 4 innl in
L llf TTTT lllo 1latl 1
llll JJJ Jiii lll llli ll i JJT
,,,,,, lll alll ,lll ,ll, ,ls
, ,, .,,,.
EE: my , ,,., ,.,, V,,: 1 V,,, ,,, Q ,,,, i,,,g , .,,,E 1 ,,, k,,,,,,, izr
. izll 1 salzl l,,, Viess, Susan 242
2 60 Viggiano, Todd 221
L 11' il it , 62 Villalobos, Silvia 242 J
,,,,, . ,,,, l,r ,,,, , ,,,, Villannueva, Angela 22
T541 Soieilire lll J, Tl, 47, 561 201 Vincent, Defek 201 J
7 ' l'i1 43, 241 Viviani, Andrew 22
t-'1' .lill 1 Volckmannv
5424 2071 , 99, 178 VOLLEYBALL
Talavera, Gerald 201 Trrlls illl iillt ttit Volpe,
Taller, Derek 44, 221 ,,l,i Vroman, ,l, J'
Williams, Delano 202
"Williams, Julie 131
Williams, Ryan 243 ,
Wagngr, V Willimont, Ginger 202
lllll 'll' Wilson, Carrie 222 ' 2 2
,,, 2 Wilson, Jason 243 2 ,
Wai, Wendy 179 3 1 llll Windell, Kristin 88, 119, 180, 259
ill 2 sssi Winkel, James 180 2 iii 2
Winkel,stein,, Karen 49, 119, 222
Wall2ice,lYXndi5ea 242 1 WSWINTER FUN 264 2
Walter, Erank255,, 242 22 s..i WiiE!i91'2lQ,9UCklTf1, Matt 243
waiiggf, ghaun 179 Winferbortdym, Tina 202
201 Wlfglef?RG5f199fi243f3 9212 1 2
Wang, Edward 222 Witt, Charlie 2Q2
Wang, Tarring 201 'Wifte,':l3iuthf3128,' 129 1 ll 1
iii ,,,, 1
57, 116, 222 Wohlefi Tara 243 " 2
Flick 202 Wong, Darriiey 243
Hobert 59, 222 Wong, James , , yy
Washingtbn,tAnne 47, 242 Wong, Jasoi5l22, 118, 180 llll
Corneal Wong, ,,,' , ,,-,, ,L
Kareem 242 Wong, Pauline 2221722222 A
Len 242 wood, Daniel 222 liil 222 22222 3 22112 3 2 as
PoLo 40 wood, can 222
Sfilatkins, Scott 222 WORK EXPERIENCE 1:04
scoff 202 WORLD EVENTS 274
Corinne 242 WRESTLING 58
fwegner, Madeline 138 Wu Bible 118, 222
iw-eiglin, Glenn 242 Wu Eddy 222
Vzvweinbgrg, Peter 179 Wu Epllrem 101, 202
Lisa 222 ' Wu, Mimie 118, 202
Weiygg, Karen 43, 24,2 , Wu Victor 37, 54, 202
Weitzel, Joshua 242 Wurnitsch, Nancy 243
Weitiman, Bret 12422 Wyman, Julie 180
Paula 39, 57,V85,, ,,, 2 Wyman, Pamela 243
Wellmali2, Alex 228,242 l'llll 4
Qiifton 147 2
weigs, ifiaaihef 222 X
fwelfs, Wiibert 179
Xuereb, Michelle 222
W lll, i2 ,,,, Xuereb, Sylvia 180
esterr1g,2Sean 37, 88, 179
IfWhitehurst, ,Susan 138, 140 Y
"Whitman, Jean 140
Catherine Yager, Joshua 37,
179 Yager, Michael 40, 222
fWhitney, Krista 242 Yamaguma, Derek 202
Whitsitt, Lee 214, 242
Wiggins, Michaelann 202
"Wil5ox, George 141
Wilkins,wEileen 57, 243
Wilkinson, James 37, 179
Witilibttl,fichfiitoiihef 222 fl 7912
'Williami5, Britt21s29, ,,,,, ,,,,,
Williams, David '180
Yardley, Jeanne 202
Yardley, John 180
Yarne, David 22, 37, 89, 119, 180
Yarne, Michael 44, 222
Yates, ll' Kevin 222
Yim, Kristi ,,,,
Ybungj, 2 Courtiiiley 6, 222
Young, Hawafd 222
valiingi lll iwiiiiang tl 2 322254
vourlli A VISORY c uucu.
f'fl' ,fi --lSl": 2,1
Yuan, Cindy 117, 222
Yuen, JenniferfQ49, 22243,
' ,,, ,,,,..
2251262 Aizihfmv 1450
'tlt ll'l iiil ti i
Zuniga, Ricardo 202
new , ,
Suggestions in the Aragon High School - El Tesoro Yearbook (San Mateo, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.