Archbishop Mitty High School - Excalibur Yearbook (San Jose, CA)
- Class of 1984
Page 1 of 246
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1984 volume:
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Cin-we-duk-shunl n. 1. n. 1. se series of functions.
that which introduces, 2. 24 articles and features on
that pam of the yearbook dances, concerns and
which discusses the yearly events.
Exca.1ibur's theme. ' 1
"Love is a verb"
are parts of speech and parts of
people, each part
toward a unified whole. We enter and leave our lives as
individuals: in the time between, we strive to connect.
High school is the sum of its parts: academics, sports, arts,
culture, community, interests and religion. The whole created can
nurture or negate, depending on the individuals creating the
environment. School can be a noun or a verb, a thing or an action.
Mitty's goal is the enhancement ofthe individual within a loving
community. But neither is a goal a noun: it is an action, a constant
striving and renewal, and Mitty defines itself annually, evaluating,
weighing, maintaining within the flux. Because life is too precious
to be a noun. Our hope is not for stasis: our
Mitty's a verb.
hope is for growth.
f . . . 1 -
sports Cspoiitzb n. i. an organizations closing qiiioz-seiigi n. i. The 1984 Maritim Staff
outdooi' or athletic Cor-ge-ni-za-slnunzl n. l. finishing, conclusion. 2. 0
pastime. 2. that portion ot' that which is organized. 2. that portion of the Editor:
the school involved in clubs and groups involved yearbook including ads, Michene Doyie
boys' and girls' with skiing, winemaking, . index, and concluding .
athletics. 150 publications and other comments. 2,10 i I
amvmes, 186 Section Editors:
FQ FTF! T ' ' mg if ,Q
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K I V
4 A if '7":.. at
Activities: Kris Lundblade
Seniors: Leia Huenergardt
Underclass: Tina Johnson
Staff: Patricia Curran
A Sports: Mark and Monica Scully
Organizations: Paula Calderon
Copy: Theresa Banchero, Li
Miao, Lori Weichenthal
Photo: Sheldon Piumarta
Edrice Angry, Celeste Birkeland,
Tony Ferrante, Niyo Kachalia,
Kirsten Kaercher, Jessica Lopez,
Monica Scully, Shana Waarich.
Archbishop Mitty High School
5000 Mitty Avenue
San Jose, California 95129
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ccording to Webster, it is "a place
or institution for teaching and
learningf' But to Mitty students,
school is much more: it is an intermin-
gling of religion, academics, culture,
sports, and community.
The above definition is derived from
the responses of students to a recent sur-
vey. A random survey of more than 200
students offers significant insights into
An initial observation is that although
639: of those polled are Catholic, there is
religious diversity on campus. 16927 ofthe
respondents are Protestant, 991 practice
no religion, 29: are jewish, and 1091 be-
campus. Almost every racial background
is represented including Italian, Hispan-
ic, Afro-American, German, and Irish.
58922 state they are involved in cultural
activities on campus, while only 24922
claim to be involved in ethnic activities in
the community. Ofthose polled, 71'Za say
they feel 'igoodv to "very good" at Mitty.
This indicates a healthy cultural atmo-
sphere at Mitty and a place "where stu-
dents from all backgrounds can feel com-
fortable,', summarizes senior Charity
The importance of sports at Mitty is
represented by the fact that 74921 of those
polled participate in after-school sports.
ver 200 asked: ,
survey say .
long to some other faith. Out of those who
stated they were raised in a religion not
listed, most were non-denominational,
Islamic, or Buddhist.
Although only 679: admit they still
practice their faith, 6196 state they are
involved with religious activities on cam-
pus. These events range from partici-
pation in mass and attending retreats to
being a member of LIFE, a Living In
Faith Experience. The data suggests that
religion at Mitty goes beyond "practic-
ing" one's faith. "I attend mass and re-
treats as much to be with my peers as to
experience religionf, verifies a junior,
The academic section ofthe poll reveals
that 73921 enjoyed the educational propor-
tion of school, with an overwhelming
majority choosing math as their favorite
subject. Such evidence may indicate stu-
dents at Mitty realize the importance of
this field in the world today. "with com-
puters and technology, it's hard to survive
without a good knowledge of math,"
summarizes Kevin Smith, a junior.
Even more revealing of the academic
trends at Mitty is that 839: ofthe students
polled plan to attend a four-year college.
Such a high percentage of college bound
students, according to counselor Bernie
LeRoy, reflects "a strong academic as well
as career-oriented atmospheref, Verify-
ing this opinion is that 699: ofthe respon-
dents feel the atmosphere at Mitty has a
positive influence on their academic
Another observation from the survey is
the cultural diversity which is present on
Ofthese, 4792: state they spend 3-5 hours
on their sport a day. 6192 of the respon-
dents claim they intend to continue their
involvement in sports when they go to
college. "Sports is such an important part
of my life that I cannot see myself not
continuing it in collegef, verfies Sean De-
Monner, a junior.
When it comes to Mitty as a communi-
ty, an overwhelming 8292: of the students
polled feel the school is spirited. This
spirit is not only reflected in that 60921
attend school activities such as rallies,
games, dances, and concerts, but also in
that 649: note their parents are involved
in the community through such organiza-
tions as Parent's Club, the Booster Club,
and the Advisory Board. Such involve-
ment indicates "a great pride in school
and feeling of communityf, stated Lani
Miller, assistant to the administrator.
As a whole, the results of the survey
indicate one important factor at Mitty,
and that is involvement. Students appear
to be involved in every aspect of the
school from religion and academics to
sports. "Mitty is a community of giving
K . . . where students
rom all backgrounds
can feel comfortable."
and sharing, caring, and growing. It is a
place created by the involvement of
everyonef' concluded Shelly Alexanders
an alumna of the class of 1981.
by Lori Weichenthal
mff gg , ,em
A 1 '
K . '
I MEH1-watering, tongue-ting, and
sense-stimulating delicacies: Mitty has a small
Oriental population, but big Chinese food
. appeal ftopl. Russ Ford and Ron Mifsud
demonstrate the contemporary look
hile the penetrating tones of
"Every Breath You Taken
stream through the window of
the Little Red Corvette, the teens in-
side, dressed in Flashdance sweatshirts
and O. P. shorts, screech to a stop in front
of a bold billboard proclaiming HRISKY
BUSINESS NOW PLAYING." Mitty
kids follow the fad but focus on their
A questionnaire sent out to two hun-
dred students in several English classes
last September identified lifestyles out-
side Mitty walls and preferences in var-
ious teen interests.
Musical tastes fluctuate as much as the
notes in a song. Yet the tide is overwhelm-
ingly turned to rock 'n roll. New-wave
sweeps over the school as second choice,
and soul is a hearty third. Punk and
heavy metal have their daring defenders,
but some conservatives adhere to jazz,
blues, country, and folk. Nevertheless,
tergeistf, and "Tootsie,' received warm
With season premieres out every fall,
TV networks are also battling for audi-
ences. Mitty preferences again reflect
popular and personal tastes. Mr. T's
heroism in "The A-Teamn wins the most
votes. Yet some students prefer shows
that spoof everyday life. Comedies such
as "Facts of Life,', "Square Pegs,', and
"Three's Companyv lighten up student
life. Some new sitcoms seem udesperatel'
to Maryanne Sinay, ajunior. "But some
are pretty good, like 'Cheersfn On the
dramatic side, there is "Dynasty,,'
"Fame,', and "Hill Street Blues. U Nostal-
gics reminisce by watching "Twilight
Zone" and "Leave It To Beaver. U Soap
opera addicts weep over "General Hos-
pitaln during summer and on classroom
TVs during school.
What do most bookworms burrow
their noses into? Romance novels. ultis
he cream of fads
general tastes reflect the mood ofthe era.
The 80,5 is a decade of awareness about
war and weapons, demonstrated by
songs such as Prince's "l999." The
mouths behind the music receive
alldears attention as well. The Police dis-
turbed law and order during their jam-
packed, speedy sell-out concerts last
summer. Other favorite faces include
Def Leppard, Men at Work, Led Zeppe-
lin, and Duran Duran. The all-time
veterans, the Beatles, are not forgotten.
A constant shift in the charts shows the
whims of human nature. Albums and
songs at the top of the ladder must sur-
vive the constant shakedown from com-
petitors. Def Leppardis "Pyromania,',
which means a compulsion to set things
on fire, receives the most Mitty ap-
plause. "Synchronicity," by the Police,
defines the mysterious but appealing in-
tellect of Sting, the lead singer. Michael
jacksonls "Thriller', is the record-
breaking, five-hit champion. While most
songs are popular only a short time, a few
remain number one for weeks on end.
National statistics last year spotlighted
Michael jackson's "Billie Ieanv and "Beat
Itf, "Flashdance," by Irene Cara, and
the Policefs "Every Breath You Takef'
Videos do a lot of promotion.
Movies have grown since the silent
motion picture days of the early 1900s.
Yet the same themes appear and reap-
pear. Mitty students especially enjoy sci-
ence-fiction, comedy, and horror films.
Countless curtains opened to "Return of
the jedi," the multi-billion dollar conclu-
sion to the "Star Wars" trilogy. "Risky
Businessu was another summer teenage
attraction. "Flashdancev triggered a new
physical-fitness look. "Pol-
the teenage phasef suggests sophomore
Ker-ei Shyh. But readers also enjoy clas-
sics, mystery, horror, and adventure sto-
ries. Louis L,Amour, Stephen King, and
Edgar Allan Poe are some authors sin-
gled out for their style.
Mitty students like what's comfort-
able. Casual and preppie outfits are the
favorite fashions. Some like the expen-
sive, designer look, notably Calvin
Klein. Others prefer the punk, new-
wave, and F lashdance cuts and colors.
Then there are students satisfied with
their polo shirts, Levi's 501's, and
ESPRIT sportswear. For most, being
fashionable means choosing appropriate
styles that enhance their features.
America is indeed a melting pot. For-
eign foods are rated above the nation's fast
foods and momls apple pie. Chinese,
Mexican, and Italian food are the recur-
rent responses. Palatal desires include
gourmet, pizza, and junk food. Sinay
loves Greek and Roman food, anything
With so many students living far away,
Mitty treats the car as a status symbol and
a necessity. The predominant dream cars
are the Mercedes-Benz and the Cor-
vette. Small compacts such as the Volk-
swagen Bug and the Rabbit are admired.
Porsches and Ferraris are also popular.
Datsun 4x4,s provide heavy-duty action.
Still others prefer the elegance ofa Lam-
bourghini, or even a Rolls Royce.
Styles sway to the beat of a different
mood constantly. Mitty teens know
whatis hot and what's not for them. Mar-
tin voices the individuality. "I donit com-
promise my good judgment only to be in
by Li Miao
r' ' w
e Calculus Advanced Placement
students lean against any available
furniture in Iudy James' house
during their exam review session. Marty
Procaccio's students blink sleepy eyes at
midnight over United States A.P. texts
speckled with pizza crumbs. Mittyis staff
and students are constantly climbing the
The school aims at development and
improvement in areas that need it, and
emphasis on satisfactory programs.
Heeding the WASC Accrediting Com-
mission's suggestions, five Apple Comput-
ers were purchased through grants from
the Stella Kester Trust Fund, Peggy
Ervin was appointed the Business De-
partment head, and regular department
meetings were scheduled for minimum
days. Teachers and students respond
readily to change and growth.
t takes a lot
While freshman and sophomore English
concentrate on structure, the electives
focus on "style, content, and analysis,"
according to Sandra Mack. Mitty offers
Spanish and French because ofthe great-
er demand for these foreign languages.
Brother Tom Spring's Algebra II!
Trigonometry class, especially, encour-
ages the practical use of math, the book
often applies its axioms to the "real
world." Advanced Placement in science
is not offered because the teachers find
the program too test-oriented. Fresh-
men global studies provides a wide back-
ground for future courses spotlighting
the United States and other subjects.
Anne Egan, Social Studies Department
Head, frankly states that the budget does
not allow for a definite sophomore pro-
gram, but again, these students can take
courses intended for higher grade levels.
to make the grad
Mitty is among the top 25'Zn of high
schools in the Santa Clara County. SAT
scores are at the national norms in verbal
areas, and above-average in math. Near-
ly 9591 of all Mitty students attend a com-
munity college or four-year university.
Many surpass the graduation require-
ments for their class. One-half of most
seniors have attained the necessary num-
ber of credits by their first semester.
About forty percent of every class make
the honor roll and the principalis every
year, and the numbers are growing.
Mitty is a dynamic community, asserts
Vice Principal jack Ramage. High
schools must reflect colleges and career
demands in today's society, and Mitty
has presented a clear image. Academic
classes, especially writing and math in
the valley, are squeezing out once-
favorite subjects such as social science or
the arts. "It's a sign of the times," Ram-
age says. "We must stand up above the
pack." Course-selection see-saws be-
tween the basics and personal freedom,
and Mitty's big umenun gives students
the choice. The growth of the Business
Department illustrates the response to
change, as the need for word-processing
and other skills runs the gamut from sec-
retaries to executives. Five new teachers
were hired this year. About 3596 of the
sixty teachers have an M.A. degree, and
one, Phil Miller, has a degree in pharma-
cology. Mitty's growing population is
characterized by a successively bigger
freshman class, but admissions will level
off in a few years.
Teachers and their methods are essen-
tial ingredients in the academic formula.
Brother joe Hartzler works with other
religion teachers. He believes their indi-
vidual personalities contribute to the
faith-sharing in and outside of class.
But how does the student feel about all
this? The pressure from parents, society,
and the job market is forcing them to
adapt also. Incoming freshmen must
accept the increased requirements as an
indication of college trends. Ironically,
these newcomers are already concerned
about careers and the competition. "Stu-
dents may not love to learn," says Ioe
Pirzynski, head of the Counseling and
Guidance Department, "but they know
that courses are related to their future."
Students are willing to sacrifice breaks
for brains. 80'Za of the rooms are used
during 5th period lunch. Many sopho-
mores such as Molly Parks had classes 1st
through 8th period last year. A large
majority considered Mitty a positive in-
fluence, and over 9072: were destined for
college. Math, English, and science, re-
spectively, won by landslides as favorite
Mitty students are not only flexible but
enthusiastic. Sean DeMonner is a junior
with a lot of honors-course experience.
"The Mitty environment is an excellent
place to grow because it successfully
combines a challenging academic curric-
ulum with numerous social activities,"
he says. Despite her heavy workload,
junior Marilyn Reiss participates in the
Academic Decathlon's "different learn-
ing approachf' Cindy Novak, a fresh-
man, follows the footsteps of her two old-
er sisters. She likes the staff, the open-
campus policy, the responsibility, and
the grading system.
Schools and students never know how
they will be tested, they can only prepare
for these challenges. Mitty may not be a
straight-A school yet, but, Ramage
affirms, "we are past our infancyf,
by Li Miao
Margaret Piumarta Cleftl uses 21
free period to forge her way
through a sea of hooks. The
hands of Keri Feldman Cahovej
A pour the contents ofone chemi-
and cal experiment into a heaker.
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A colorful Shakesperare
poster aclorns Sandra Mack's
English room Qabovej.
Grant Gingerich gets a
surprise when he lights a
Five new Apple II IC
computers flelltl were
instullccl in thc Mullin
Center in SUlJlClllll0l'.
Josie Manor explains
the lmcllclits of tho
new calm-ei' tlirt-Q-tory
to llolwrt llauwnggi
A blindfolded student Qhelowl swings and hits an pinutu, one- ul'
several activites tbutnred at the unniuil Cinco cle Mayo lbstivities
which also included strolling Nlarincliis the-low rightl. Spuglietti wus
Ll ibutnre oftlic- Italian Day celebration in Now-inhcr Kiln' riglitl,
An album irightil surroiindcd hy silk lruniun
cloth depicts the ancient Pe-rsiuns with thvir
long black hair and uttnclic-cl cyehrows, Thi-
gznne cliogan iilxr rightl, siinilur to liockey. is
depicted in this painting on tnslq.
A-ffm' :Q , t
wi sit fi'
lm, Af? lik. A .
C C t is a mixture of people from
different ethnic and economic
backgrounds," states Josie
Reguero, a Spanish teacher.
Students as well as faculty come from
vastly different backgrounds and experi-
ences, and each culture adds to Mittyfs
"Richness,', either through their active
participation in cultural events or just by
"being who and what they are," com-
The most visible ethnic activity on
campus for the past two years has been
Cinco de Mayo. A celebration ofa victory
of the Mexican people over the French
army at the city of Puebla in the year
1862, Cinco de Mayo is celebrated at
Mitty with food, Spanish dancers, and a
"It is an event which builds communi-
ty by teaching about different culturesf'
explains Reguero. The Mexican-
American community, parents,
member of the Hindu religion, each
month she participates in Aarti, a food
offering to their Cod. Also, there are cer-
tain yearly celebrations, such as Krsnafs
Birthday which she celebrates with other
Hindus in the bay area. Niyofs culture
and religion have an effect on what she
gives and receives at Mitty. She is com-
fortable at Mitty and enjoys "learning of
another religionf' In return, the fellow
students at Mitty have the opportunity
"to learn ofa culture that they previously
knew little about,', noted Kevin Smith, a
junior Christine Bocanegra, a Mex-
ican-American, is involved in cultural
activities in her community. As well as
assisting with Cinco de Mayo on campus,
she recently became involved in Amigos
de las Americas,Ja program training
youth to participate in health projects in
Latin America. While preparing her for
her chosen field of behavioral science,
of man culture
teachers, and Spanish students are in-
volved, which helps people "learn of
other cultures, and thus adds to the
unique cultural experiencef' added Re-
guero. Cinco de Mayo is such a success,
Reguero hopes other ethnic days can be
The cultural experience at Mitty goes
beyond celebrations. The varied cultures
on campus are reflected in dress and
other activities. Hispanic students at
Mitty often wear clothes illustrative of
their culture, as do the Islamic and Euro-
pean students. Mehrnaz and Farnaz
jamali, sisters from Iran, display their
cultural ties through their unique East-
ern jewelry. Other students choose to
represent themselves through hair
styles. Still others reflect their culture
through their music. From soul to punk,
all musical varieties are present at Mitty.
"Several students who come to our
dances from other schools are amazed by
the different types of music that are
played, especially the soul music,', states
senior Gina Bonanno.
"The most subtle yet powerful cultural
influence at Mitty is the culture prac-
ticed at home which the individuals carry
with them on campusf' reflected Betsy
Townsend, a junior.
junior N iyo Kachalia, an Asian Indian,
actively participates in cultural activities
at home and within her community. A
Bocanegra also feels that Amigos will
help her to improve her Spanish and
learn more about the culture which is a
part of her life. Although she felt some
racial tensions in her freshman year, she
generally feels that Mitty is a "communi-
ty that extends over racial barriers to
work as a wholef'
Michelle Alexander, ajunior, is a black
also involved with her culture. She is
attempting to join jack and jill, a peer
group for black youths that discusses
pertinent issues in their lives. In order to
join the program, one must find a family
that is willing to sponsor you. Alexander
is in the process of doing a task which
"A healthy exchange
of different culturesf,
often takes a long time to accomplish.
She, like Bocanegra, felt some racial ten-
sion in her freshman year because of uthe
small size of the ethnic groups repre-
sentedf' She feels now, however, that
Mitty is a community that stresses
"equality even though the ethnic groups
are not extremely largef'
In general, at Mitty there is "a healthy
exchange of different cultures, and thus
ideas," summarizes Patrick Fitzgerald, a
by Lori Weichenthal
RT is a glamorous experience.
"Clamour? In the theatre?
Bruised legs, extreme physical and
emotional exhaustion, and being the idol
of twelve-year-old kids. That's as glamor-
ous as it gets right nowf' says Brandy
Parris, a senior seriously considering a
career in acting.
At this time in their lives, most artists at
Mitty find little glamour but a lot of prom-
ise in their talents.
Brandy is one of numerous students
who came to high school with previous
training in art. She had gained experience
with the stage and play procedure by per-
forming in plays and working on various
technical crews. She has been in Mitty
Theatrical Arts productions, her special
talents helping her win leading roles. "I
perform because I can't express myself as
well any other way, and acting is a way to
show how I feelf says Parris.
A sophomore musician, Franco Fin-
stad, also enjoys the free-flowing expres-
sion achieved through art.
When Franco began in the sixth grade,
he learned to balance his time effectively
so that he could expand on school and
music at the same time. Practice, one of
the most important aspects of trumpet
playing, has become involuntary to him.
"My talent is definitely a result of self-
discipline and will power,', explains Fin-
stad. "There are no short cuts in art."
Carolyn Brilla, a senior, is also very
involved with music, only her voice is her
artistic talent and ticket to fame.
Since her first performance in "Oklaho-
ma," she has been in more than nine
other plays. Brilla finds she can use her
voice best in cheery songs. Often though,
she writes poetry and invents tunes to
She hopes to enhance her talents by
being in plays, taking classes, and having
voice lessons. "It,s the real mef' she says.
"I can look deep inside and tell what's
there without saying it."
"Personal pizzazv is the expression of
emotions through any art form. For a
musician, the mood of the music makes
each bar unique. In painting, Einar Fin-
stad, a senior, poses a personal style of
"realism, yet loose and simplev on his
artistic creations. His art works reach for
the more pleasant aspects of color and
Einar's paintings and sketches depict
landscape scenes, mountains, or city
streets concentrating on the shadows,
sun, and natural forms. His style proves
versatile as he can disregard the perfec-
tion in nature and make "things simplified
and down to the basic beauties of things. U
After college, when recognition is
established, Einar does not want to follow
popular trends, but set the fads. This ulti-
mate goal may come true for Einar as his
talents improve and his expressions shine
with pure originality.
F ads are meant to be set by young
apprentices. Imagination and creativity
show through styles of their own making.
For Nick Dubois, it is comic book and
fantasy characters set in a futuristic time
frame. "In the past, you have a guideline
or reference point for your work. In the
future, you can create your own world for
the comicf' comments Dubois.
His graphic narrative talents allow him
many job opportunities. As a producer,
and of an artis
director, or writer, Nick could apply his
To improve his tyle, he takes time out
to attend and participate in conventions
in San Diego and San Francisco. "It's a
good way to find out how professionals
like your workf, With the continuous
variations and characters, Nick hopes to
establish his comic book talents in the
world of art.
College is usually a dream, something
far away and unreal. To the seniors,
another four-year commitment is a scary
reality. Often, though, they look for schol-
arships to take some of the burden off
their families. For those students who are
advanced in the arts, their talents are
finally beginning to pay off
Beginners in the arts that come to Mit-
ty find the classes most helpful. However,
not all forms of art have instructional
courses. Dancers, for instance, find no
classes to help them. They must take les-
sons outside of school.
Charlotte Yeh, a senior, began ballet
dancing two years ago. When she came to
Mitty, she continued her after-school
"I saw a friend of mine dancing, and it
was so beaufitul that I wanted to dance
also," says Charlotte.
She has a hectic schedule, trying to fit
in school, homework, ballet lessons, and
projects. Using her knowledge of dance,
she hopes to be able to perform in many
Both beginners and advanced artists
find their place in Mitty's art community.
"Many students are not recognized for
their abilityf, comments Mazor. In the
future, they hope to have art shows that
would make known the extensive talents
of Mitty's artistic students.
by Tina Iohnson
Carolyn Brilla fbelowj in a chocolate chip
cookiegram costume prepares for a hats off
rendition of "Happy Birthday." Her singing helpe
others enjoy their gift of cookies all the more
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vemment officers tabove. Michelle Sanchez, Sue McGmem.
l Bottumj conduct business at one of their weekly fifth period
Helpingput in the kitchen, Mrs. Judy George tmiddle of pagel
hos for Penny Lane concert-goers.
C C he Mitty community teaches
you about the needs of people
and shows you how you can
help others in those times of need,',
states Laura Johnson, an alumna of the
class of 1983.
Johnson uses what she learned at Mit-
ty in her everyday life. Last year she
worked with the Red Cross in Alviso
providing relief to many of the flood vic-
tims, as well as serving as an instructor
for the Red Cross. As an alumna, she has
begun working on a medivac unit as an
Emergency Medical technician.
There are other ideas on what the
Mitty community is. Some see it as
Iohnson does, a community striving to
help those in need. Others see it as an
embodiment of the Marianist philoso-
phy. The spirit at Mitty is also perceived
as a product of the work done by the
administration and faculty, as well as the
students, who work towards creating a
feeling of involvement. Others see Mit-
ty as a sharing experience of the school
that includes parents and alumnus.
The feeling of togetherness can be
observed in different forms, according
to Lani Miller, administrative assistant.
Miller sees a prime illustration of the
community spirit in the way "people
come forth to help their fellow human
beings." Whether there has been a nat-
ural disaster, such as the flooding of
Alviso last year, or a personal problem
such as the death of a friend or loved
one, Miller observes that almost every-
one attempts to help as much as
Since its opening in 1964, Mitty has
been "committed to the basic Marianist
philosophyf, Miller stated. Iack Ram-
age, Father Rodney De Martini, and
Miller feel the Mitty Community has
developed a greater awareness of the
realization of love and community using
Mary, the Mother of jesus, as a model.
The faculty also works towards main-
taining the Mitty community, both in
their everyday interactions with stu-
dents and in the deeper relationships
often established during after-school
activities, the faculty assists in creating a
Htogetherness, U noted Tania Tilley, a ju-
nior. This can be observed in school
events, intramural sports, organizations
and social activities. Where teachers
and students work closely together
"everyone gets to know each other real-
ly well," stated Andy Vanyo, a junior. In
Cinco de Mayo, organizer Josie Reguero
feels the community is brought closer
together because of "the overwhelming
help I have received from both the stu-
dents and teachersf,
Students also help to "strengthen the
bonds that students feel towards the
communityf' noted Leann Carr, a ju-
nior. Student Covernment, through
activities such as jog-a-thon, dances and
concerts, brings people together while
at the same time raising money for the
school. The community service center
established this year also helps "to cre-
ate a feelingrof involvement," observed
Charity Packer, a senior. Headed by
Cary Cramton, the community service
center helps to match Mitty students
with agencies in need of volunteers, as
at Camp Campbell each year, where
students serve as counselors.
For LIFE, composed of students who
have spent part of their summer on a
retreat, the major goal is to "assist in the
0 'ww 1. lux
spiritual growth of Mitty," observed
Brother Spring. At the beginning of the
year, this goal was realized in the open-
ing mass prepared by LIFE members,
which, according to Virginia James, was
a "real nice mass with a nice theme and a
great spirit in the airf,
Parents also are "greatly involved in
the development ofthe Mitty communi-
ty" cited Darrel Weichenthal, former
president of the Advisory Council. By
being involved in the parents and boost-
erls clubs or just by serving in a car
pool, parents are an important part of
the spirit at Mitty, observed Ramage.
They support all aspects of Mitty:
sports, academics, and cultural events.
At Cinco de Mayo, "much of the food
was donated or prepared by parents,"
stated Reguero. Some of the money
raised for the sports program is also
gathered by parents. Parents assist in
creating community "by supporting the
philosophies and goals of Mittyf'
summarized Terri Bekooy, a graduate of
the class of 1981.
The alumnus also play part in the Mit-
ty Community, noted Miller. "They
come back year after year to share their
triumphs with the Mitty community,"
she added. This year, several alumni of
the class of 1983 returned to visit Mitty,
including Shelia Gorham and Laura
Johnson. Both came back to talk to old
friends and visit with teachers. Others
come back years later to be married,
have their children baptized, and, in
general, share with the Mitty communi-
ty for the rest of their life.
"The spirit at Mitty is evident in
everyone involved with the communi-
ty,,' summarized Tilley. "It,s the
greatest feeling of all . . . the together-
by Lori Weichenthal
oaches give up time for it, students
put off homework for it, parents
sacrifice evenings for it, others
volunteer for it. Their common goal is the
building of the sports program.
It is the players, the coaches, the par-
ents, and the spectators, all working
together that form Mitty sports.
For some individuals coaching is their
way of contributing. "I really believe in
the programf' notes varsity tennis coach
joan Sullivan. Five years ago when Sulli-
van started coaching boys, tennis she had
only nine players. This past year, thirty-
five boys came out for the team. Sullivan
believes the program itself is the reason
for the increase in players. She feels the
athletes look at the program as something
in which they can achieve as well as carry
mark of a successful team is one that is
positive and works together. Kistler en-
joys running with the other athletes but
also finds it a challenge.
Athlete Elizabeth Nichols feels the
sports program is good and spirit is there.
She also feels there is a strong sense of
unity among the athletes. Nichols be-
lieves each player is a building block that
supports the rest of the people on the
team. The key for a successful team is
working hard to try and Win, but most
importantly doing their best. Nichols is
involved in sports because of the spirit
and feeling of camaraderie.
Mittyls sports program also gets a lot of
support from the sidelines. Victor Pekar-
cik is head student trainer of all the male
and female interscholastic sports. His job
ne game takes
': ' SIT St ' 1:1
on later in life. Sullivan feels there is a real
caring for each individual and that some of
the best friendships develop here.
Mitty's Atheletic Director, coach Mar-
tin Procaccio, sees a determination within
each athlete that he deems incredible.
When Procaccio first started coaching
cross country and track, a girls, team did
not exist. Since then, due to avid interest
by female athletes, a girls, team has been
added and continues to expand. Procaccio
sees a strong camaraderie amongst the
athletes and a commitment to do well for
one another. Procaccio lauds the parents
for their continued support of Mitty's
Over the past thirteen years, coach Pe-
ter Petrinovich has seen many changes.
He has coached varsity football and girlls
junior varsity softball and has seen Mittyls
female athletes emerge to become one of
"I really believe in
- joan Sullivan
the top teams in the CCS fCentral Coast
Sectionl. Petrinovich feels the sports pro-
gram is superior. Petrinovich has been at
Mitty all these years because of the kids.
He has a high esteem for the Mitty par-
ents because the students are a reflection
of their parents.
Others participate in the sports pro-
gram at Mitty through their athletic abili-
ties. Athlete Kim Kistler feels the sports
at Mitty are hard work but worth it. Kist-
ler enjoys running cross country and track
because it gives her the opportunity to
meet a variety of people she would not be
able to meet 'in classes. She believes the
is to take care of and prevent injuries
among the athletes. Pekarcik feels there
is a mutual respect between the trainer
and the athletes both as friends and team-
mates. He believes that good sports-
manship is always number one. Pekarcik
believes it is playing for a cause and all
striving for something that brings the
teams together. Pekarcik feels it is impor-
tant to set goals before each game and try
to achieve them.
Another part of the sideline activity is
the Statistician. Patty Corsiglia's job is to
take down all the statistics of the game.
Corsiglia became a stat girl because most
of her friends were on the team and she
wanted to show her support. "You get a
feeling. The athletes respect you more
because they know you are a part of what
they are doing. "
Another aspect of the sports program is
the support from the parents. The Mitty
Booster Club has been here as long as the
school has, but was reorganzied three
years ago. jim Hansell, president of the
Booster Club, believes the sports pro-
gram at Mitty is good but there is room for
improvement. He would like to help the
school get more equipment to be able to
participate in the top of its league. The
purpose of the Booster Club is to raise
funds for all the athletic clubs.
The sports program is a combination of
efforts aimed beyond the physical devel-
opment of athletes. As one component of
the Mitty community it integrates with
the academic and the religious. It is one
facet of the high school experience.
"There is a heck of a lot more to school
than playing football which lasts three
months a year," notes Petrinovich.
by Theresa Banchero
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"Can we accomodate agnostics, jews, and
Catholics? I think we can."
- Bishop Pierre Du Maine
tis been a nineteen-year search for
Mitty's religious identity, but it,s with-
Father Rodney De Martini is in-
strumental in Mittyis search for its reli-
gious self. Present religious concerns are
in no way an attempt to sway students
toward Catholicism, rather a fulfillment of
Mittyls duty to inform both faculty and
students on what it means to be Catholic.
De Martini concedes that for some these
facts about the Catholic Church will re-
main on purely an intellectual level, while
others will want to learn how to integrate it
into their lives.
Steven Herrera, religion teacher and
Mitty alumnus, agrees with De Martinfs
assessment of Mitty's responsibility to its
tion is to instruct Catholics in their faithf,
she notes, "then it is imperative that
teachers both support that faith and live it
as best they can, tough though it may be. U
Michelle Sahami, one of several Mitty
students of Moslem upbringing, looks for-
ward to learning about the Catholic faith
by attending masses and other such reli-
gious activities. This enthusiasm, howev-
er, is not shared by all. Campus Ministry,
headed by Peggy Schrader, hopes to inter-
est students by providing unique and in-
teresting liturgies and retreat programs
that will develop positive faith experience.
Schrader does sense some fear and anger
by both students and faculty about getting
involved in the faith dimension of the
"just because they have rejected the
Church because of past negative experi-
ences does not mean they need to reject all
faith experiencesf' says Schrader. She is
"There is a move to have strict require-
ments, but then that was only because
people went too far to just teach psycholo-
gy in their classes and not enough religious
contentf' comments Herrera who has
observed a move toward more conserva-
tive religious ideals, particularly in the
Anne Egan, faculty member and Mitty
graduate, concurs with Herrerais evalua-
tion of Mittyis religious past and feels that
Mitty is religiously at just the right point,
she feels an attempt to move toward a
strictly "Catholic', policy such as that
adopted by other schools will result in a
feeling of restriction both by students and
faculty. Egan noted teachers are being
made increasingly aware of the impor-
tance of the obligation to Mittyis "Catholic,
"We seem to be in this wave of trying to
identify ourselves more as Catholic with a
capital "C" and that makes the faculty
more aware of their obligation as the
liaison person between the administration
and the studentsf, Egan sees the faculty
fulfilling their obligation to Mittyis Catho-
licity as role models rather than leading
them into church during an activity
Tensions, have been made prevalent
by the search for Mitty's Catholic identity.
Pressure, caused by these tensions, makes
some uncomfortable while others feel it is
the first step in the right direction.
Patricia Bowers believes a Catholic
school teachers primary responsibility
lies in the promotion of that belief The
notion that is also very strong in Bowers,
mind is the idea of the teacher providing
an unimpeachable role model.
"If the primary role of Catholic educa-
quick to point out, however, that the free-
dom of choice at Mitty is essential and
must remain an integral part of the com-
Schrader has, however, observed this
year a greater willingness of both students
and faculty to get involved with the school
at a more religious level. She further
points out that each faculty member, as an
employee ofa Catholic high school, has a
three-fold responsibility: to look at their
own faith lives, encourage students to look
at their faith, and give students the free-
dom to make faith choices in their lives.
As with the faculty, the Mitty student
body is comprised of a conglomeration of
religious beliefs. Some students feel that
with the great freedom at Mitty the Catho-
lic identity of the school is not as de-
veloped as they had hoped for or expected.
"This is a Catholic school so there ought
to be more religion, not just religion
classes. Right now it seems like only the
name is Catholicf, suggests F arnaz jamali,
who emigrated from Iran in August of
1983. As Iamali sees it, Mitty as a Catholic
school does not promote its identity to the
extent that it should.
While the majority ofthe students seem
to notice the lack of religious conviction at
Mitty, they do enjoy the freedom that has
been the school's trademark throughout
"I feel no pressure at all. I don't like
feeling pressured into a religion that is not
mine," says Richard Klein who is jewish
by birth but now considers himself lapsed.
"Mitty is a school in which religious deci-
sions are constantly being re-evaluatedf'
concurs Patrick Fitzgerald, a Mitty senior,
"not a school in which ideals are blindly
by Mark Scully
iyo Kachaliu dn-lnwl.
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nine in preparation lbr ilu'
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Reverend Rodney De Marlin: I alum I lm :dx
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of an CRIIIKHQ' wlm-h IS an ITIIXLIUIIS NXIIIIDUI In
Students rush to the floor for a
spontaneous bunny-hop to the music of
Penny Lane. The concert was performed
at a rally advertising the groupls
Michelle Bradley, Mija Yen and Dave
Truhe eye a new prospect in MTA's
November performance of "Sweet
A cornucopia of capricious capers
from Beatles to b-ball to ballrooms
in the Christmas spirit
generosity. John Dok,
cs A c
Schrader, Joe Aakre,
Kathy Nino lbelowl take
lbottoml share a joke
with the excitement of
8:00 pm MTV: Mitty Dance Fever Crowd pleasing music,
topnotch DJ's and glittering lights produce record
attendances at dances.
Sports Channel: Homecoming 17th annual game is set
down in history - from the viewpoint of a Homecoming
9:00 pm Showtime: "Sweet Charity" A behind-the-scenes
look at MTA. Long, hard hours of practice climax in a
Arts Channel: Christmas Social The Yuletide spirit triggers
an array of activities, from choir performances to dances
News Channel: School Year Flashback Major events,
breakthroughs, and trendsetters inside and outside Mit-
ty's walls are condensed in a nutshell.
10:00 pm MTV: Penny Lane The new Fab Four revives
Beatlemania inside the school gym.
Sports Channel: Turkey Bowl Teachers show off their
touchdown tactics in the annual football game against
- Li Miao
Penny Lane picks
away at a favorite
tune from the early
enacted by Victor
on the keyboard.
as Paul McCartney.
flashes a famous
Fab Four smile.
The crowd sings
and swlhgs as the
band plays the
enn y Lane in cancer
Beatles beat brings back memories
Britannia ruled the stage for one nigh
Penny Lane's visit in Septembe
brought a nostalgic close to Spirit Wee
Even for those not part of the Beatles er
the rhythm and style of their music en
compassed the hearts of many musi
ulvly older sister lived during the Bea
tles era and it seemed like a lot of ex
citement," stated senior Tricia Zamor
"l imagine I would have been a Beatle
groupie just like she was."
Although student and faculty paitici
pation was widespread at the sch
assembly, the night concert did not re
ceive the expected success. Mitty's riv
game against Bellarmine was held th
same night, and the 30-O loss lowere
Parent participation also lacked a
Concert, When Fqllgn Qpprogched FTTOTG alive DGCCIUSG The dream of The
Club during The summer, he be-
sTudenTs would enjoy such a con-
buT poor publiciTy diminished The
ccess of parenTal paiTicipaTion.
"Penny Lane gave an exhilaraTing
erformance To Those who aTTended,"
ommenfed Marcia and Mike Doyle,
o parenis who enjoyed The concerT.
enny Lane, a group ThaT began a year
go, broughf back The music and char-
cTer of The BeaTles. The group consisTs
f Three broThers, David fPaul McCarT-
eyj, VicTor fGeorge Harrisonj, and Jim
ohn Lennonj Campanaro and a
lend, Joe lRingo STarrj Cinrorino. The
ampanaro broThers have always had
e BeaTles spiriT. As youngsTers, 'lWe'd
'he boysj geT up on The fireplace and
reTend To play," commenTed VicTor
ampanaro in an inTerview wiTh Bill
'Driscoll of The GazeTTe!JoumaI, Reno,
Today, Though, The BeaTles spiriT is
Campanaro brofhers is a realiTy. Penny
Lane gives The appearance of The Bea-
Tles by imiTaTing The sTyles of The era.
Through consTrucTive criTicism and posi-
Tive feedback from The many audi-
ences They have performed for, The
group leamed and improved.
The opening acT began wiTh The Tradi-
Tional look of The early BeaTles: block
Ties, coafs, Trousers, heeled booTs, and
long, shaggy hair. The music included "I
Wanna Hold Your Hand," "EighT Days a
Week," "All my Loving," and "YesTer-
day," which insTilled uniTy among The
Afler a brief break, Penny Lane re-
Tumed in cosTumes The Beafles wore on
The album cover of Sergeant Pepper's
Lonely Hearts Club Band. The mulTi-
colored full-lengTh gown sTyle, wiTh
epaulefs and braids, liT up The sTage as
They sang such hiTs as "Lucy in The Sky
wiTh Diamonds," "WiTh a LiTTle Help from
l'Ringo", played by Joe Cinforino,
bangs To The beaT of The IaTTer
BeaTles period ffar lefTj. School spiriT
is shown as Penny Lane rocks away
llefTj. Jim Campanaro, as John
Lennon, brings back The beaT of The
BeaTles during The lasT years ThaT The
group was Togefher, fbelowj.
John Lennon, porirayed by Jim
Campanaro, TreaTs The crowd To The magic
ThaT was John Lennon during The lasT Two
BeaTles eras, "SergeanT Peppers," and The
period afier "Magical MysTery Tour" llefl, far
leff, and belowj. The early BeaTles beaT
draws a crowd, as Penny Lane plays "l
Wanna Hold Your Hand" fleff-belowj.
my Friends," and "A Day in The Life,"
During The final segmenT, The group
appeared in long formal Tuxedos. This
reflecTed The period which began wiTh
The movie "Magical MysTery Tour." Their
performance included 'Back in The
USSR," "Long and Winding Road," "LeT iT
Be," and The finale from "Abbey Road."
"The words remind me ofa Time when
people had idealisTic goals and were
Trying To make The world a beTTer
place," confided junior Andy Vanyo.
This Type of emoTion and feeling of nos-
Talgia was shared by mosT of The MiTTy
Communiiy. Penny Lane proved music
of decades pasT can sTill uniTe a group
of people as iT did years ago. The ideals
of The BeaTles will conTinue To be com-
municaTed Through Their songs and
Through performances like Those of Pen-
- Michelle Doyle
Spirii Week was fun
but senior holl
ciednup is ci sed of
A ro w b o oi o n d
'rope recorder in The
holl's disionce keep
The seo level high in
spdrks up individuol
glows of pride.
When sludenis bursi
oui of The decep-
Tive doors, The 100's
wing springs To life
wiTh The rnock rivol-
ry of spirii week,
lack and Gold ln Glor
Night falls, spirits rise, halls disguised
set up their version of Atlontis
llon conducts onother
roo , night rolly fbottomj.
kids odd fuel to the cotchy,
spirit ot the night rolly frightl.
For once, students ore inoctive on the
gym floor during moss medltotion ot the
night rdlly lleftl. A dummy ond his
tredsure chest greet students in the 100's
wing lbelow leftj. Look, up in the sky, it's
Mitly's super spirit! lbelowj.
by woddling oround school overly
Tourist, 50's Theme ond Bock-
Doy brightened up the rest of the
pirit Week is not held to hoze fresh-
en, but to focus on pride in the school
d stress the volues it stonds behind.
l'The gool this yeor wos to generote
irit ond pride in the school," sold
ichciel Follon, Student Activities Direc-
r. l'Lost yeor, or in yeors post the focus
s olwoys been 'BEAT BELLARMINEX but
is yecir we wonted to recognize oil the
vort teoms ond the entire student body,
e spirit we hove ond the pride we've
evelopedf' Follon olso stressed on in-
nt on o more Christion ottitude during
Dirit Week which differs from yeors post
when oggressiveness wos the moin
thrust. Such o chonge wos sought os
Spirit Week kicked off with o student
l'This yeor, we wonted to hove full por-
ticipotion from dll sports tedms ond stu-
dent body so thot our moss would be
more memoroble thon others in the
post," commented Follon.
The Week's octivities included the
Second Annuol Nite Rolly. Feoturing o
moss meditotion session, reoctions to
the evening's event were mixed.
Sophomore Trocy Johnson corn-
mented, "The Nite Rolly wos successful
becouse so mony people showed up. I
thoroughly enjoyed it."
Her brother Scott Johnson disogreed.
"The meditotion wos not successful be-
cduse too mony people were fooling
oround. Yet I believe we were reolly spir-
ited this yeor."
The week wropped up with o two-
hour concert feoturing 'lPenny Lone," ci
four-mon imitotion of the fob foursome.
This followed the Bellormine gome,
postponed beoduse of roin. The Bells
soundly defected lvlitty 30-O.
'll reolly enjoy Spirit Week," shores
Morcio Hunt. "lt gives everyone o
chonce to show their spirit ond portici-
pote in rowdy octivities. The hollwoys
ond costumes were neot. I'm looking
forword to next yeor's Spirit Week. Now I
know whot to do,"
- Shono Woorich -
The Society of Mary
One Hundredth Anniversary
he Society of Mary was founded in order to imitate
the love and devotion of Jesus to His mother. "Be-
cause of the Marianists with whom I live and work, l
have Ieamed new attitudes especially toward educa-
tion, peace, and justice," explains Director of Admis-
sions Brother Tom Spring.
Most students know Mitty is run by the Marianists, but
what does that mean? Where did the Society of Mary
come from? These questions are important as the sect
celebrates its hundredth anniversary in Califomia.
Founded in France by William Joseph Chaminade in
1817, the Society of Mary began its community involve-
ment with schools immediately. However, the brothers
and other members are more than just teachers. Brother
Joe Harlzler sees the Marianists as, "a group of men and
women who attempt to live out their baptismal commit-
ment in a community life of which prayer and service to
the people of God are characteristic traits." Within
years, the first foundation in the United States formed in
Ohio, the Diocese of Cincinnati. The Marianists
branched out, spreading the Catholic faith through run-
ning schools. "The Marianists would rather en' on the side
of lenience than on severity," remarks Brother Jerome
Gorg, having realized the unique atmosphere that en-
Traveling from Ohio to the Hawaiian islands, the
brothers often had to stop in San Francisco two weeks or
more in order to fransfer from train to steamboat. The
Cincinnati Diocese asked for some place in California
where they could set up hotels as a stop-over point. The
Bishop of San Francisco consented and offered a station
in Stockton. It was readily accepted, not known to be
miles from the ocean!
ln 1948, the Marianist foundation grew to become the
province onthe Pacific, first based in Honolulu. ln1956,
the headquarters were moved to Santa Cruz, then
changed to Cupertino.
Between 1886 and 1898, the Marianists of Califomia
were engaged as teachers in only two schools, St.
Joseph's in San Francisco and St. Mary's in Stockton.
After a few other schools were founded, Father Walter
Tredtin began negotiations for an Archbishop Mitty High
School in San Jose. Father Leonard M. Fee later con-
tinued the discussions, and on September 1 , 1964, twenty
boys met in a classroom at Queen of Apostles for their
first days in high school. The freshman class spent most of
their first year on an elementary school's campus, but it
was a joyous day when their classes were moved into
the newly constructed buildings of Mitty High.
Those who have joined the Brothers of Mary have
found a lifelong job, helping to give the Marianist
schools a fin'n backbone for education. During Mitty's
first years, the staff included five Marianist brothers and
three lay teachers. As the student body grew, new
classes were added. More teachers were needed to run
the school, and lay teachers were hired. Mitty began to
provide education forstudents in the area, was budding
into a strong, community-oriented high school.
Brother Allen DeLong was Mitly's principal for its first
ten years. Before leaving to become a priest, he made
many important changes necessary to the school's de-
velopment. ln 1971, he supported the merger between
Mother Butler and St. Lawrence, both girls' schools, and
Mitty. This increased the student body to over 1000 stu-
dents. Through this period of turmoil, open campus, no
dress code, and no bells all resulted as needs of the
time. Though several years have passed since the initial
changes, the members of the Society of Mary support
The Mitty community of faith can continue the work of
the gospel with the help of the Marianists. "We offer
insight to help lay teachers carry on education," says
Father Rodney DeMartini. The Brothers of Mary are look-
ing forward to a better future for Catholic education.
- Tina Johnson -
Brother Allen Delong, S.M. was the
first principal when Mitly opened in
1963 fleftl. Marianist Brothers from
the Bay Area ltopl gathered for an
annual retreat at Villa Maria in
Cupertino in 1919. The first edition of
the Excalibur lrlghtj was pub-
lished in 1967: one of the few extant
copies resides in the Marianist ar-
chives in Cupertino. An exoerpt from
an early edition of the Marianist's
Cathedral Latin school in Ohio
shows the school's faculty lbelow
rightj. Brothers Tom Spring and
Jerome Gorg, S.M. begin the day in
the oonnumity kitchen lbelowl.
makes an end run
around a St. Francis
Electing to run
rather than pass,
takes The ball
Through The ST. Fran-
dodges and skips
around a would-be
St. Francis tackler.
Mike Mercado fires
a quick drive over
omecoming: How it Wa
Confessions of an almost Queen
playing an awful Trick on you? The p
ture That comes To mind is The sce
from the movie "Carrie" where she thi
she's accepted by the high sch
crowd and is to be crowned Pr
Queen but ends up with a bucket
pig's blood unceremoniously dump
on her. Well, this picture, along w
panic, arose when someone told me
had been nominated for Homecomi
Ever have the feeling somebody
As tears formed in my eyes ievery
thought, "How cute. She really is Ho
ooming maTei1al.'J, they were there
cause ofthe doom l felt crawling quie
toward me. lsthis ajolke? Why me? Can
go through with this?
Having ceased to wonder who in t
G Q Q
Rosendin fopposite pagej.
Patty Corslglla and
Dave Durze lbelowj.
Shana Waarich and
Junior Princess Monica Jordan
Steve Elich lbottomj.
and Prince Matt Haniger fleftj.
Princess Sharon Fraser and
Prince Steve Keller lbelowj.
Sophomore Princess Cindy
Knobel and Prince Sean
Stevenson lbelow far leftj.
Princess Helen Bottum and
Prince Jim Kyle lbelow, mid
leftj. Freshman Princess Wendi
Semas lbelow far right.j
nominated me, I pushed head-on
the topsy-turvy routine of Homecom-
preparations and election.
only time I felt I had some control
a chance to show the
me was the staff interview. This was
thing Student Govemment added
alleviate the idea this might
who would make the top five
oughout the meeting, my opinions
sought as I conversed freely with
Komas, Steve Davis, Josie Mazor,
Miller and Nancy Dorsey. As the
a popularity contest. The staff had to
r I I I .
ended I Interviewed THEM
find answers to many ques-
about Homecoming, such as
meaning of it all, why is there a
is there a God? If so, why didn't
make just one more appearance
m ' .
e out of thts'? Many of these
had been asked of me, yet
staff wasn't sure of the answers them-
selves. So much forthe Cosmic certainty.
"THE ENVELOPE PLEASE." To my thrill
and surprise, I made it to the top five
nominees which meant I'd be in the
Queens court. Alleluia! But here's where
I wanted to get off the bandwagon,
'cause I'd reached my destination.'
The whole Homecoming evening, in-
cluding the ceremony, was amusing.
Looking as if we were ready more for a
debutante ball than a half-time cere-
mony, we tried to cheer for our team as
best we could without moving a hair or
getting dirt on our outfits. Despite the
cold benches and chilly weather, we
got into the spirit ofthe game. Of course,
there were those suffering from a feeling
akin to what a lobster feels within two
feet of a radar range, but the majority of
us took it as it was meant to be taken, an
experience simply to enjoy.
Knowing that Michelle Sanchez was
going to win jMicheIIe was about the
only one who didn'tj, I concentrated on
the ancient art of walking into the field
like a normal human being without trip-
ping and dragging my escort down. Un-
beknownst to the sports fans, the mood
on the field was not of a solemn, cere-
monial manner. Behind the smile plas-
tered on my face, I was dying over the
comments said throughout the cere-
mony by various nominees. I think the
humor helped us all get through it.
Was it worth going through all that
hassle and preparation to put on a half-
time show? l'm glad I was able to par-
ticipate in such a glamorous event be-
cause it enabled me to see different
aspects of the Mitty community. But I
can honestly say that I would not go
through it again.
- Shana Waarich -
b e C o rn e s
hounfed by rest-
less Mihy souls
during the Hollo-
Fred Voco ond
dress up coun-
try-style for the
gren ond boy-
up 01 The Sddies.
Liso Gldzzy and
Ron Silvo don
shirts and 501 's
of The Sddies.
0 Dancing For Dollar
Organlzatlons benefit from large, large turnouts
as The year's opener, still
S400 for ASB. Though not
by many, those who went
Fit the photography and music
On October 28, costumed ghosts
nd goblins made an appearance
tthe second annual Masquerade
ll, sponsered by the Mitty Theat-
cal Arts. Although it grossed a
Lreat deal, only S100 were left after
e payment of expenses for D.J.
lfred Glaciano, decorations, and
weet Charity." Catherine Sanders
It it was successful, and There were
o problems. "There were a lot of
-ieople and there were some really
laborote costumes," stated San-
A click here, a tum of
the knob there, and
the DJ transforms the
gym into a Valentine's
night dance floor ffar
leftj. An Angus Young
The guitar in the style
ofthe famous ACXDC
Next came the day girls had
waited for, November 18 and the
Sadie Hawkins Dance which netted
S800 forthe senior class. Sound ln-
vestment provided The music and
the seniors once again made
money. tilt was organized well," said
junior Jessica Hipolito, speaking
about the country westem settings of
hay and saddles.
The junior and freshmen classes
then put on a festive occasion with
the Christmas Dance, netting Sl800.
Next to the Back-to-School, many
felt This to be "one ofthe best ones"
as stated senior Mike Sanchez. San-
Ta made an appearance, adding
further to the Christmas spirit that stu-
dents already showed.
Jill Pittenger and Bob Parker
dress up in an eccentric
mixture of styles at the
masquerade ball Ifar leftj
They're students by day, but
on Halloween night, they re
Tar2an's, Janes, tourists.
construction workers, and
army privates fleftj. Jennifer
Masters and John Dok receive
their "marriage" rings from
Stephanie Cabral at the
The Valentine's Dance, with D.J.
Steve Wozniak. grossed 82000,
bringing in money for the junior
class. Despite profits, alcohol prob-
lems caused faculty and others to
review dances and encouraged
The dances showed the spirit and
enthusiasm ofthe school. These feel-
ings continued through the year: the
KQAK Dance with D.J. Rob Francis
attracted many, as did the Father-
Daughter Dance, the Junior Prom
held at the Red Lyon in San Jose,
andthe Senior Ball in San Francisio.
- Niyo Kachalia -
Andy Vanyo, Vittor-
io, argues with
Claudette de Car-
bonel, Ursula, "with
little violins in his
Mark Leary, Daddy
dance hall hostess
in the ballroom.
cast a disdainful
stare at Brandy Par-
Brandy Parris, Char-
ity, tries to cheer up
Dave Truhe, Oscar,
while stuck in an old
wing 10 w, 'Sweet Charit '
How do you spell relief? P-a-n-i-C, u-n-i-t-y
vives on two hours of sleep, and m
ages to complete school work du
class, then you should have auditior
lf you are the kind of person who i
for MTA s Sweet Charity
The cast managed to pull off the
duction despite the odds and a mc
and a half of rehearsals.
During the first few weeks, practir
were held in classrooms and dance
hearsols in the band room. During
time, Catherine Sanders began
painstaking procedure of blocking,
ancient art of stage directions that gi
depth and meaning to the dialog
However, because rehearsals wt
Truhe sucessfully lifts
Yen during uThe Fruge"
appeals to Scott
Charlie, by singing
Parris, offers her
to Andy Vanyo,
longer practices were
as the opening night drew
costumes were provided by the
si and the Civic Light Opera. ln order
make the sets more pleasing to the
e and to intensify the mood of the
oduction, certain color schemes were
ed throughout the sets and costumes.
i'lt was a great relief to have decent
stumes. lt added a spectacular
fect to the show," commented
rolyn Brilla, senior.
Those who were not playing major
naracters assumed up to six different
lies. This posed a problem with the
ailabilily of room back stage and the
creased number of corresponding
With only three weeks until the open-
ing night, the infamous uhell week" be-
gan. During that time the cast, crew,
and band came to school at eight
o'clock in the morning and did not
leave before ten o'clock that evening.
At promptly three o'clock practice be-
gan, and for six hours the final touches
were made on costumes, dances were
practiced until they were perfect, and
every scene was rehearsed until cues,
lines, and actions ran smoothly.
"Most people don't realize that many
nights we were here until two o'clock in
the morning," explained senior Brandy
Parris, alias Sweet Charity.
Parris spent longer hours than most,
but the rest of the cast felt pressured.
What to do when it is one week from
the opening night and people are feel-
ing that they might not do well? The nat-
ural reaction is to panic, but MTA de-
cided to organize a retreat.
The retreat enabled students to unify
themselves for the sake of "Sweet Char-
ity." During this time the cast decided
that they were going to do the best they
could and not let all the long hours of
practices go to waste.
Monday, however, marked the uphill
climb that the cast still had to endure.
But finally, all three performances went
How does one do it with two hours of
sleep a night, a supplementary seven
course meal of junk food and home-
work on top of that? As more than one
cast member noted, "lt wasn't easy."
- Tina Johnson -
Mark Leary, Daddy Brubeck
takes the Rhythm of Life
Church very seriously fleftj
Don Vendrell and Dan
Norbutas tum Brandy Parris
Charity, upside down to get
the water out lbelowl
, . is
Wu i 5 f l ,:...
f ... . if
The winter of our discontent
The snow caused more excitement than
the United States did the first week of the
Winter Olympics at Sarajevo,Yugoslavia.
Hungry from their 1980 performance,
including an upset victory over the Russi-
ans in hockey, the U.S. troops were
primed, but were they ready?
The hockey team began with an opening
loss to Canada and continued downhill
from there. And figure skating contender
Rosalynn Sumners took second, disap-
pointed she did not win gold.
Things didn't improve dramatically, but
the U.S. did suddenly spurt into the
limelight when Bill Johnson and Phil
Mahre, followed at second by brother
Steve, took unprecedented firsts in down-
hill and slalom skiing. Scott Hamilton
won gold in men's singles figure skating,
and Kitty and Peter Carruthers placed
second in pair skating, the best American
finish since 1952.
The events were also graced with an-
other, and highly unusual, first: British
dancers Jayne Torvill and Christopher
Dean rated 6's across the board.
The courts and big business
First the good news: the supreme court
decided against taxing video recorders, the
space program conducted its first un-
tethered EVA, and Martin Luther King's
birthday was made a federal holiday.
Now the bad news: since AT8rT broke
up, it may cost you more money to talk to
your friends about the good news.
NASA's Challenger launch was first
marred by the inoperation of two multi-
million dollar satellites which failed to
respond to signals shortly after their launch
from the craft. But the mission included a
number of unique experiments, including
the first unmanned walk through use of an
armchair-appearing device known as a
manned maneuvering unit.
On january 1, local Californians said
goodbye to AT8zT and hello to Pacific Bell
as the parent company moved from local to
strictly long-distance service. Phone users
hoped for only a mild crunch as higher
rates were expected.
In the courts, newscaster Christine
Kraft won, then had overturned, her suit
against a local station she said fired her
because she was too old. Former Califor-
nia NOW head Ginny Foat was acquitted
of murder in her trial in Louisiana. And,
in a precedent-setting decision, the Su-
preme Court reversed an appellate court's
decision not to grant the estate of Karen
Silkwood a monetary suit against the
Kerr-McGee nuclear plant.
The political arena
The stock market said it all: it was the l
of times, it was the worst of times.
Reflecting the tenor of the country,
Dow jones Industrial Average set rec
highs last year, but it also plummet
dramatically as the market reacted
Inflation and unemployment b
worked their ways down, but interest rs
continued to maintain a stubbornly h
level as President Ronald Reagan r
posed a budget resulting in record defif
with an emphasis on defense spending.
Meanwhile, Reagan continued to l
members of his staff, the most infam
being former Secretary of the Intel
James Watt. Watt's resignation follow
his response to a question conceming
own staff. The Secretary noted that he l
one of everything: a black, ajew, a won
and a cripple. Public reaction led to Wa
departure and the installation of tl
National Security Adviser William Cla:
November ,elections set a few precedei
Martha Layne Collins became
nation's first woman governor, ins alled
Kentucky. Several blacks won
elections including Philadelphia's W.
son Goode and Harvey Gantt in
lotte, North Carolina.
And in local news. . .
Barely five years after his conviction
the murder of San Francisco
George Moscone and Supervisor
Milk, Dan White was paroled and
leased in Los Angeles without the kn
ledge or consent of that city's fathers.
San Francisco station KRON-TV br
a nationwide story concerning the harn
effects of pesticide EDB, and Betty C1
ker, Duncan Hines and others saw tl
products pulled from market shelves.
And Marriott's, fighting a gloomy fir
cial future, declared itself available to
highest bidder. The city of Santa C
voted narrowly to make the purchase.
ove and divorce
is no rest for the social. While
events wound exorably to their
the rich, the famous and the
moved to different drummers.
Humming the Wedding March, singers
and Paul Simon tied their
knots. English-bom john mar-
German-bred Renata Blauel while
of Simon Sz Garfunkel married
Wars' Princess Leia, Carrie Fisher.
Further along in her marriage, Princess
announced a second royal import,
Britons offered odds of 10 to 11 on a
and even odds on a boy. And even
along in his marriage, Johnny
arson found himself the recipient of
ivorce papers from wife Joanna. Though
e claimed she needed 3250,000 a month
maintain her lifestyle, she settled for a
m considerably, though undisclosed,
And Miss America altered her image
' Vanessa Williams, 20, became
first black woman to win the title.
Marines police the globe
Theodore Roosevelt's big stick was re-
placed by President Reagan's Rangers
and Marines as the United States involved
Reporters were excluded from first-hand
coverage. Finally, the failings
itself deeper in world affairs.
Supplanting an international peace
force, U.S. Marines moved into Lebanon
last year but failed to attract widespread
public response until more than 230 sol-
diers were killed at headquarters when a
dynamite-laden truck rammed the main
gate. More than 80 others were wounded
in the blast.
The September incident was followed by
the invasion of Grenada in November.
Marines and Rangers flooded the Carib-
bean island on an early Tuesday moming
and removed American students matricu-
lating at an island medical school.
of the Gemayel govemment in
Lebanon in February
resulted in the
by the end
of the month.
As Marines with
ship U.S.S. New
jersey continued to
shell the countryside
that surrounds Beirut.
Farewell to auld acquaintances
Golden lads and gzrls all must
Lzhe chimney sweepers come to dust
- Wzlliam Shakespeare-
The year was not without its losses. A few,
famous and otherwise, left legacies.
Supermen and powers
Time picked President Ronald
and Soviet Premier Yuri Andro-
as its men of the year indicated the
the superpowers played this year.
The downing of Korean Air Lines Flight
chilled an already frozen
269 passengers were lost in
plane claimed violated their air
Konstantin Chernenko succeeded An-
ropov following the latter's death in
he Soviet efforts in Poland proved nettle-
ome again when former Solidarity leader
h Walesa was awarded the Nobel
Entertainment said goodbye to a few
mainstays and rock music lost a beach boy.
Broadway belter Ethel Merman achieved
fame through her vocal deliveries of such
standards as You"re The Top, Theres No
Business Like Show Business, and Every-
thingis Coming Up Roses. One-time pink
panther David Niven passed away late last
year. And in December, Beach Boys
drummer Dennis Wilson, long plagued by
alcoholism, drowned in a swimming inci-
dent in southem California.
The newcasting industry lost three on-
air personalities. A veteran of tv's early
years, john Cameron Swasey died in
mid-1983. ABC News anchor Frank Re-
ynolds died of cancer last fall. And
up-and-coming newcaster Jessica Savitch
died suddenly in a car accident.
Golden arches entrepreneur Ray Kroc
died in january. Kroc's expansion of a
southern Califomia hamburger stand run
by two brothers named McDonald revolu-
tionized the fast-food industry in the 60's.
' Sieve Keller and alumni
Tables are sel up for
The Weslem Dinner
Dance lhal con
cluded The day's
Chuck Hendsch in-
lenlly walches The
b o y s ' s o c c e r
Division winners of
the road races:
Back row: Sieve
Arnold, and Rose-
rom Fien to Communit
Parents, students and staff gather for fun
of Brother Fien, a man com-
to Mitty Athletics. Regardless of
name given to the series of events,
the Mitty Community Day
in building a sense of both
day is becoming an excellent
and I think we need a lot more
to get the whole Mitty communi-
,which is rare," remarked Phil
, as he waited in the cold for his
in the tennis round robin. This view
widely supported by parents in at-
While most believed the Parents Club,
-e primary organizers of the events, did
satisfactory job of publicity, others
Dinted to studentsastheonesresponsible
r getting their peers and parents to
Ttend such activities.
"Kids don't really feel comfortable
Phil Sumner ffar Ieftj shows off his backhand
during the Mitty Community Day tennis
toumey. Booster Club members Judy George
and Micki Souter lbelowj prepare food for
hungry spectators. Dedicated fans fleftj sit in
the rain thru through a drizzling, dismal day
Karin Kelley fleftj tosses a
play-starting ball during the girls
match. Shay Shimizu lbelowj
listens while her group huddles
having their parents around at school,"
suggested Emily Tenerelli, Mitty parent.
"lt lpublicityj has to be a joint effort."
Students did not seem con-
cemed with the publicity or the dismal
weather conditions. Most were out to just
have fun. "lf I get to play ltennisj, it has
been a success," explained Jim
The day's strenuous activities culmi-
nated with a westem theme dinner and
dance. This, along with a raffle, the only
part of the day designed as a fundrais-
er, sold one-hundred and sixty-five tick-
ets and raised a gross of S7433.
During the evening event, June Hanl-
ger became the sixth recipient of the
brother Herman Fien Award for her ser-
vice to the Mitty community.
Along with award presentations, raf-
fle winners were announced. Rudy and
Loretta Venegas captured the top prize
of S2,000 while Mark P. Mark won the
second award of S1,000. Frank Macha-
do collected the S500 third prize.
ln addition to the major prize winners,
students and the homeroom modera-
tors whose homerooms raised the most
money were awarded prizes, Ron
Nicoletti and Kristina Specht captured
the top spot in their respective divisions.
'Despite the weather, the day was a
success," reflected George Reilly, De-
velopment Director, "because the par-
ents, alumni, faculty, and staff of Mitty
came together, and that was its pur-
- Mark Scully -
Debbie Rocha and
Tina George laugh
as they attempt to
remove each others
top row: Kevin Chris-
tian, Tim Jackson,
Kevin Ress, Don Har-
ris, John Panattoni
bottom row: Russ
Ford, Brent Honnoll,
Fred Vaca, Rich
Tellez, Bob Car-
While the faculty
prepares their de-
fense, the cheer-
leaders begin their
I E K R' - ...I ..,g,,i.
,F s,,. Q1 ETX IF.
N 7'-V' 'N ,H.... - I Faculty players
l .3 " Q come up in the
N9 . v-0 . ste Z ' pose they used to
terrify their young
. stiff-b?!k"' "V-32 f- fn '.5!Q'1-:'1'555s1 Opponents.
- gyff 'n ' Turkey Bow '
Students tarred and feathered by teachers
S: ,fait .
crowd of forly or more specta
gathered to see the faculty o
whelm the students, 31-2, in the tt
annual Turkey Bowl.
The teachers were represen'
On a cold November day
by John Gilmore, Pete Petrlnovi
Dave Brown, Dan lVlcCrone
other male staff, while the stud
were represented by John Pana
ni, Rich Tellez, Tim Jackson, c
Although the students started with
great promise, scoring 2 points on
an interception and safety, it would
prove to be the last time they would
ln the last minutes of the first quar-
tvlark Costanza intercepted and
placing the faculty on top
-2. The faculty continued this scor-
streak into the second quarter
Dan Stapp caught o pass to
the faculty close to the stu-
15-yard line. This play led to a
The ban just Students fbelowj do all they can to
being keep the faculty defense from
b D bb. breaking their line. Dave Brown
Y e 'e lmiddlej watches intently forthe snap
to the quarterback. The powderpuff
offense is ready to go as quarterback Jehfi Gilmore tbelowl DYGDGVSS NS
Stephanie Cabral lbottomj prepares defense 05 Tim Jeeksen VUUS
fo Cmch me Snap from Tim george. down-field. Powderpuff girls listen as
faculty touchdown, giving them a
16-point lead at half-time.
During half-time, the girl's JV and
varsity cheerleaders, along with
moderator Debbie Rocha, enter-
tained the spectators with a game
of 'tpowder puff football." This game
within a game ended in a 7-7 tie.
In the third quarter, the students
attempted to make a comeback,
but the faculty defense remained
strong. The faculty offense also re-
mained in control, scoring a third
touchdown, which widened the
quarterback Stephanie Cabral
lmiddlel plans strategy for the next
play. Debbie Rocha and Dana
Grewohl lbottomj prepare an attack
just after the ball is snapped.
point difference even further.
Student defense held the faculty
after their third quarter score until
the last three minutes of the fourth
quarter when lVlcCrone threw o
pass to Petrinovich who ran a touch-
down, making the final score 31-2.
For the first time, the faculty beat
the students, thus becoming the
1983 Turkey Bowl Champions.
- Jessica Lopez -
V 1 '
Mimi Bouer's sopho-
more religion closs
presents Their ver-
sion ofthe "Porcible
of the Sowerf'
Frdnk Oddo chots
with students cit the
Oddo conducts the
concert bond in
their opening per-
Nenci Schwob, Fo-
ther Detvlortini, ond
decorote the ciltor
Sharing the joy of the holidays
Twds the night before Christmos
And dll through lyiitty
Eyery teocher vyds stirring
And the students were giddy
The gifts hdd been pldced
On the oltdr with core
In the hope thdt their presence
Would do good somewhere
At the Christmos Moss, 400 pe
ple wotched os students oi
teochers ploced bciskets with for
ond gifts before the ciltor during t
Offertory. The moss, celebrcited
Fdther Delvlortini evidenced o coi
munity effort. Held December 21
focused on lVlitty's commitment
the community. Mimi Bouer's PFCIT
of The Gospel
Th Theme wds hope ond how
give hope in our lives," com-
Neno Schwob, Compus
SocromenTs Gloss presenfed o
Four dciys previous:
No sTudenTs were cozy
Gr snug in Their beds
As They donced To The music
of The group Tolking Heods
"ApproximoTely 700 people
urned ouT for This open donce,
hich wos more Thon usuol," sTciTed
ill Hufion, Junior Cldss Moderofor.
he ChrisTmos donce, sponsored by
ejuniorcloss, wos held Fridoy, De-
Toking picTures wiTh SonTo
louse, ployed by Bill Bdrone, wos
WiTh The chorus quieTly
singing, VincenT Oddo
ffor lefTJ begins o
reoding of "The
Surrounded by gifls, Kim
KisTler flefTJ reods The
peTiTions for ChrisTmds joy.
FciTher Rod lbelow lefij
gives Thonks To dll for
Their help wiTh The
ChrisTmos projecT gifls.
Fronk Oddo fleffl shows his
conducTing Tolenfs while conducfing
The concerT bond. As The IighTs dim.
The chorus begins To sing The
TrodiTionol "SilenT NighT" fbelowj.
As The cudience
prepores for Their
flefTJ. Frdnk Oddo
lbelow lefTJ gives
losT minufe odvice
To chorus members
While The chorus
conTinues wlTh his
o populor evenT during The evening.
Neorly 180 picTures were Token of
sTudenTs siTTing on ST. Nick's lop. The
resT of The nighT wos spenT dcincing
To music provided by ci disc jockey
"The donce wos reolly greoT ond
siTTing on SonTo's lop wos fun. There
wos o greciT fesTive spiriT," com-
menTed Junior Dove Truhe.
ln keeping wlTh The spiriT of The
seoson, The concerT bond provided
Trodiiiondl ChrisTmos songs on The
nighT of December 20. The evening
begon os The choir enTered The
ccifeTerici, singing ChrisTmos corols.
Three hundred people llsTened for
Two hours before joining in The sing-
'The concerT wos successful, ond
we were well received," com-
menTed conducTor Fronk Oddo. For
The firsT Time, plciyers oppeored in
uniform. Block Tuxedo jockeTs were
provided by The combined efforfs of
sTudenTs ond depcirimenf members
who rdised funds. Bond members
provided Their own whiTe shirTs,
block ponTs ond block shoes.
AfTer The fesTiviTies, The crowd
moved To Their ccirs for The drive
And I heord Them excloim
'Ere They drove oui of sighi
Merry ChrisTmds To cill
And To dll d good nighT.
- PoTricio Currcin
gives his definition
of school spirit dur-
ing the Stote of the
celebrates with stu-
dents ot the Christ-
mos liturgy, sur-
rounded by home-
- ' -.. f '
Liso Sheredy, Kim
Dorect Gutierrez re-
colly to the Penny
allies Broaden M ind S
Self-defense to concerts found at activities
ctivity mods stopped bei
porty mods when Studs
Government ond the Sp
squods begon plonning octivities
rollies for eoch dctivity period. R
lies ottrdcted students wontlng
show their pride through divisior
ond crowd cheers. The octivities
troduced sport tedms ond cooch
The 2nd onnuol nite rdlly wds h
September 29. Students ond foci
come out to give support to the fo
boil teoms before they foced 1
"The Penny Lone concert wos o
of the best rollies becouse eve
body come ond hdd o redlly gre
time," commented Peggy Nlik
music and the style are the Beatles'
th . . . .
e gultanst and his guitar belong to
Joe Lemus lbelow far
Lane lbelow leftj. The Puget Sound
gives a performance to Mitty
and elementary school students
Queen of Apostles lbelowj.
Although the crowd was urged
stay in the stands, students rushed
the stage and bunny-hopped en-
. Because of their late
many students were not able
enjoy the sounds of Puget Sound.
played in the gym in January.
at the end of the period,
students had to leave after
econd number to make it to
Self defense is something more
more people are learning.
Mugging, Self Defense for
is a program designed to
women how to defend them-
against attackers. A repre-
came to Mitly during the
semester to demonstrate self de-
techniaues. Student body rep-
were asked to help in
leftj rides high in spirit as
everyone rises up in
pride. A 'victim" and her
Not all rallies were for spirit or
sports. The State of the Union rally.
January 6, informed students how
each class was doing. Presidents
from each class gave flnanical re-
ports and discussed upcoming
events such as bakesales, prcms,
concerts, and dances.
After a tvvo-year disappearance,
the dating game retumed in Febru-
ary but to much the same response
that prompted its dismissal. The na-
ture ofthe questions prompted staff
response that resulted in a letter of
apology from student activities. The
following day's activity proved
more eventful. Everyone seemed to
like the idea of slaughtering each
other with volleyballs on February 16.
ln the first round, seniors saueaked
techniques at the self
defense rally lbelow leftj.
Penny Lane Band
members bring back
memories as they sing
the Beatles "I want to
hold your hand" lbelowj.
xx Josie Reguero lbelowj is
one of the teachers and
students expressing their
idea of the spirit of
Christmas at the liturgy.
past the sophomores and juniors
smeared freshmen. In the finals.
seniors showed experience and
outplayed the juniors to win the final.
Liturgies also took part in activity
periods. The opening liturgy, Sep-
tember 9, brought a sense of unity
back to the students. The Christmas
liturgy, held December 21, put the
true meaning of Christmas into
many students and faculty mem-
Activity mods, no longer party
mods, were enjoyed by the entire
lvlitty community. A sense of com-
munity spirit was brought out at
- Kirsten Kaercher -
l'l7 ., erflbe
7' f' C' .
FCI- h7abs".D she' rry,-hfmsep
D1-f ost hat- 133171-
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'hlbk tofla. rhales 'rn' B d
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RF00tball susiheed studes the
bht Dley ssh Snf ,
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The Phenomenon. "Thriller"
debuted nlcely enough over
a year ago, but It took the
videos of "Billie Jean" and
"Beat lt" to reach a wider
audlence. And then lt got
scary. "Thriller" was made
Into a movle short that MTV, for X
its first time, pald exclusive
Orlghts to show. The album
became the highest-selling record
ln muslc history. entering The
Guinness Book of World Records.
Jackson won seven American Muslc
Awards and eight Grammles. Even
the Pepsl commercial that burned the
slnger's halr ln January debuted to loud
acclaim. And he's only 25 .
What would you pay for this
dolefull doll that looks like a
potato with a thyroid con-
dition? 5200? Some did.
and some broke bones or
received them. The Cab-
bage Patch Doll came from
nowhere and swept Amer-
ica at Christmas. Why?
The adoption papers? Origi-
nal names? Who knows?
Freshman Cathy Codinack
,owns this fella held by fresh-
man Karen Borges.
Give Stephen King credit. His movies
never do as well as his books, but
that doesn 't stop him. No sirree. Bob.
This last year saw the turning of
several King bestsellers into movies,
including "Cujo," "Firestar'ter,"
"Deadzone, " "Christine, " and
"Children of the Corn." Hollywood
must believe somebody's watching:
they're planning more before the
ow to describe a year that contains Boy
George and Fritz Mondale? The fashion-
tuned don't try: the essence of fashion
requires a certain distance from reality. That
could explain both the fun and the freakiness
As new wave trends continue to exert
their influence, movies, tv and music move
culture from the top of society into the
middle and lower. "Flashdance," a movie that
critics drubbed, sparked the public so stron-
gly, it set trends in fashion and exercising: it
was no accident that Jane Fonda had a
best-selling exercise book and video. "Flashd-
ance" set a third innovation by being released
in video format while the film still played the
theaters. Result: a top-selling video. And
torn shirts that drooped over one shoulder
moved onto campus.
Other movies either made new heroes or
pushed standards. Tom Cruise, Sean Penn
and Jennifer Beals became sex symbols
overnight. High melodrama found an audi-
ence through "Yentl," "Terms of Endear-
ment," and "The Big Chill." Though teenage
sex movies continued to proliferate, "Risky
Business" surprised all by boasting an inter-
esting script as well as a strong performance
by Cruise, and more than one female is
destined to remember his lip-synching of Bob
Seger's "Old Time Rock 'n Roll."
Television was less innovated series-wise
but produced some new products in tv
movies. "Cheers" grabbed the emmy for
Best Comedy its first year out, and "Hill
Street Blues" continued its onslaught and
even managed turning the November death
of Michael Conrad into a poignant series of
episodes as the sergeant's death was
worked gracefully into the script. But the
biggest sensation came from a show that
generated nearly as much heat as its con-
tent. "The Day After" received mountains
of publicity, adverse and otherwise,
weeks before its showing in November. ABC
News followed the performance with a
roundtable headed by Ted Koppel and includ-
F 3 sh 'OH S
ing Carl Sagan, Henry Kissinger and Dean
-.Rusk among others. The film debuted in
European theaters the next month to strong
popular support as the U.S. and U.S.S.R
played over deployed missiles. But when the
words subsided, many suggested the film
was more powerful in thought than execu-
tion, feeling the melodrama outran the real-
Likewise, television treated the subjects of
--incest and rape in "Something About Amelia"
and "When She Says No." The discussion of
father-daughter incest resulted in a number
of public responses that prompted local and
federal aid for victimized children.
Experimentally, music showed the strong-
est innovations. The trimmed-down sound of
U-2 inspired new groups like Big Country and
R.E.M. who were named best new group by
Rolling Stone. New wave saw the continua-
tion of new groups like Berlin, Eurythmics,
Thomas Dolby, Thompson Twins and Culture
Club. Eurythmics and Culture Club notched
.-.top-selling albums and Boy George's group
received a grammy for best new group.
Heavy metal left its mark as bludgeoning
bands proliferated. Quiet Riot came from
nowhere and ranked a strong nationwide hit
in "Cum on and Feel the Noize." Van Halen
even won critical approval with their "1984,"
and Def Leppard added enough melody to
their sound to increase sales significantly.
- Meanwhile, mainstays of various ages
came back stronger than ever. Sting lead
The Police to their largest selling record yet
in "Synchronicity" while David Bowie rivaled
The Police's tour in size with the new sounds
of his "Modern Love." Billy Joel reached
back to the 50's for his "Innocent Man," while
the Rolling Stones mixed new and old in
"Undercover of the Night." Oldsters Paul
McCartney and Bob Dylan gave new releases
as did Paul Simon, who scrubbed on-again-
off-again partner Art Garfunkel 's harmonies
from his new album "Allergies" and stayed
And then there was Michael Jackson. But
that's another story altogether...
at Bogus Basin
Ski Resort in
Most go skiing
break, but Dave
ery hit the
Students hit all
the major ski re-
ley, where junior
enjoys a day of
t sln To Be Uutgloor
Nature and health make roughing it popular
hether they are cllmt
the rocks, riding
rapids or skiing the ridg
students have a wide variety
opportunities to become involved
"I think the new interest in t
activities is caused by the incre
interest in both Nature and keep
fit," commented sophomore if
The first outdoors activit
skiing. First established to pro
student trips to the slopes du
Winter Break, it expanded to
vide three to four skiing opport
ties each year.
Organized by science teac
Dave Kassler, the ski trips are
last part of the Ropes Course shows
teamwoik needed to succeed lleftj.
Lundblade fbelowj shows her expertise
off the ski lift in Bogus, Idaho.
A member of Shared
Adventures fbelowj climbs a
rope ladder to get to the
log he must cross. Rafting
members ffar belowj enjoy
excitement of white water
Qwr,..,....w,..s ...,ts Ms-.
most popularoutdoors event. An
verage of 57 students participate
n these weekend rendezvous at the
A branch-off of this interest in nor-
ic skiing is the Shared Adventures
rogram run by Gary Cramton. In its
ifth season, this program involves
students, half as guides, the
half local disabled youths.
weekend, these individuals
to the Tahoe Nordic Ski.
ared Adventures is really
Not only do you get the
to ski, you also get the
to meet new peopIe,"
junior Misty Hunter.
ramton also teaches wildemess
and rock climbing. Both
take field trips which allow
to test new techniques.
ch Wildemess Education class
takes a trip to the La Honda ropes
course where they spend the day
climbing trees and traversing tight
wires 90 feet in the air.
'lAfter you do the ropes, you're
really exhausted, but you feel as
though you've really accomplished
something," commented junior
The rock climbing class takes
similar excursions. Weather permit-
ting, the class takes at least one trip
a year, usually to the cliffs of the
The rock climbing class created
so much enthusiasm that students
began to take weekend trips, sepa-
rate from class, under the direction
of Cramton and science teacher
'Climbers climb because the rodcs
are there to be conquered," stated
senior Oscar Vera. "lt helps you to
realize your limitations."
Outdoor activities also extend
beyond the school year. In the sum-
mer, Kassler takes students on a
whtte water rafting day trip. Last sum-
mer he and twenty students braved
21 miles of the wild, white water on
the Carson River.
Added to these organized activi-
ties are several informal groups. Stu-
dents join to wind surf, sail, and hike
at locations throughout Califomia.
"lt is great how at this school there
is such a wide variety of things, that
one weekend you could be skiing
and the next windsurfing," con-
cluded freshman Cindy Novak.
- Lori Weichenthal -
- Celeste Birkeland -
Behan and songgirl
Teresa Mitchell fleftj
enjoy a day of
costume skiing at
Bogus Basin. Working
with the bare
essentials of a rope
ladder is another task
to be overcome at
the Ropes Course.
LoBue adds a
distinct beat to
songs as drum-
mer and lead
LoBue drums his
way through the
and hits from
of fingers at the
er Flynn makes
his way through
one of Seaqu-
ight Lives Brighten
Seaquence in nightclub scene finishes season
Alumnus Mark Chapman concentrati
playing his ultra-thin electric guitar l be
Alumnus John Rogers gives the c
gutsy perfomwance with his guitar
Sterling Flynn makes magic with a
of keys and switches lfar
ingles may meet singles. Pe
ple dine and dance the ni
away. Sounds like a nig
club? Crowds cheer for the perfa
mance fo the rock band Seaa
ence. Must be a concert . . . Cor
bine the two and squeeze them in
a school cafeteria - lVlitty's.
The Nightclub!Concert drew
crowd of about 100 people. It wi
open to all students, but especia
designed to attract those who h
attended the basketball ga
against Serra that night, Feb. 11t
Director of Student Activitiei
Students sit clown to enjoy
Seaquence's music while
others dance or get some
food in other parts of the
cafeteria fleftl. An alumnus
dramatizes Peter Gabriel's
'Shock the Monkey" by
wearing a gas mask and
waving a light around on the
darkened stage lbelow leftl.
Flynn plays one of
Seaquence's new songs
fbelow middlel. Drummer
LoBue, who graduated from
Milty in 1980, is back on
school grounds again - as a
Fallon also issued an invita-
to Serra students to join in the
and the fun which began after
game and ended at midnight.
were a dollar at the door, but
discounts were given at
The cafeteria was strategically di-
into three areas, providing
activities and pastimes
stage, as people danced below.
progressive rock included
songs, and ones by Gene-
Asia, Pink Floyd, and others. A
clearance was made in
ront of the stage to provide a com-
act but efficient dance floor.
Tables in the rest of the cafeteria
seated people grabbing a bite to
eat or resting on danced-out feet.
Student Government members
brought refreshments, the Booster
Club sold food while students
This was not the first time such an
activity was held. Called the Coffee
House last year, it was not as suc-
cessful, perhaps because of lack of
entertainment. Fallon had originally
caught on to the idea of a Coffee
House at a workshop the year be-
That night was actually the sec-
ond time Seaquence set foot on lvlit-
ly soil. Seaauence had originally
been scheduled to play before Pen-
ny Lane last October lst. But the foot-
ball game had been rained out the
day before, and both events were
packed into one hectic Saturday,
leaving no room for Seaauence's
performance. Thus, they made their
reappearance for the Nightclub!
improvements aimed for next
year are better advertisement and
more variety in refreshments.
Everything went as planned. "The
small crowd thoroughly enjoyed
themselves," said Fallon.
- Li lVliao -
This generation belongs to the hackers.
Mitty obtained ten Hewlett-Packard
computers to accommodate students
Proposals for the grant were presented
two years ago and updated several times.
Persons involved included parents Joe
Brescia, Bob Mitchell, Gail James, Dir-
ector of Development George Reilly, and
computer and science teacher Judy
The ten HP's will be useful in compu-
ter-aided instruction, especially in reme-
dial programs, and the staff will be
encouraged to use them. Students can
use these and other computers in the
resource room through a user-access
Last autumn, seven Apple IIe's were
received. The four original NorthStars
will be sold, and fifteen more Apples will
be obtained. The Capital Endowment
Campaign provides for a computer lab
in the future.
"Our goal is computer literacy for all
Mitty graduates," commented computer
science teacher Larry Oliveria.
The crispy crunch
of little greens
With crisp greens, crunchy carrots ai
spicy salad dressings, the salad l:
caused new waves in the campus f
Introduced a few weeks before the e
of the first semester, the salad bar vs
created "to provide an alternative to t
junk people often eat when they a
hurried," commented cafeteria head A
nette Katz. The bar also offered yogu:
soup, bread and potato skins.
The salad bar required a number
materials to get started, including t
bar itself, a sneeze guard, and, of cour
the produce. New personnel were al
hired to run the concession.
"I think the salad bar is great. I lo
healthy foods and I especially li
salads," commented sophomore An
Choice. "Plus, it takes as little time
get a salad as to get a candy barf'
At a price of 81.50, the salad bar set
precedent by providing quick yet healtl
The pitter patter
. ' '
Watch for more toddler-toting teachers
around school. Karen DeMonner, Ron
Nicoletti's wife Val, Rick Petrich's wife
Marilyn, and Dave Brown's wife
Adriane all gave birth this year. And
Mimi and joe Bauer are expecting.
Megan Petrichis birth September 20 at
7.8 pounds was wonderful news for her
beaming parents. However, nature likes
to procrastinate. Taryn Noelle Nicoletti
made her grand entrance a week late on
February 2, weighing eight pounds,
thirteen ounces, dad wisely prepared
himself and his other daughter Tracy for
sibling rivalry. Nicholas DeMonner
arrived three weeks late on February 9, a
healthy seven pounds, six ounces. The
Browns received jennifer sooner
than expected in March, but
daughter is doing well. Bauer's
students have been suggesting
suggesting names for her child, due
july 16, while father joe has been
reading books and redecorating.
How'd they get pregnant in the first
place? Bauer has her suspicions: "It's
from drinking out of the same glass as
ETV: The medium a
Three master minds met.
Inspirational ideas poured out, we
thoroughly thought over, and like thr
mad scientists breathing life into a Fra
kenstein, ETV News was born.
Religion teacher Steve Herrera wa
ted to spice up homerooms with a "live
ftapedj news program that would cap
vate students and encourage school i
ooloement. Other members of the
were English teach Catherine
and ETV Technician lim Falcone
Sanders helped with material and
cone with general production.
And the winners are. . .
College to most seniors becomes the
focus of their hopes and fears as they
near graduation. Will they be accepted
to the colleges they applied for? Will
they be able to find housing or enter the
field of their choice? Or, will they be
discouraged by financial problems?
College is an expensive investment, but
some students are receiving a helping
hand: scholarships and awards. They
were well-deserved and well-received.
Outstanding Teen in America Award
San Jose Optimist Club
School winner honored at luncheon
Daughters of the American Revolution
Outstanding Citizen-Senior class award
Soroptimist International Outstanding
San lose Optimist Club
School winner honored at luncheon
Veterans of Foreign Wars Speech Cont-
"Voice of Democracy" Speech-825
Elk's National Scholarship Contest
District Level Second Place
Santa Clara Youth Hall of Fame-
San jose Transit District Essay
Contest Work Scholarship
Santa Clara Youth Hall of Fame
National Merit Scholar
National Merit Scholar
Good Samaritan Hospital- 8600
Bank of America Awards
Foreign Language-Lupita Velez
Social Studies-Dan N orbutas
Laboratory Science-Kathy Nino
Applied and Fine Arts-Margaret Pium-
Liberal Arts-Kim Kistler
WX' ' '
X:illiXlX:lXX X li :X
"We just wanted to brighten up hom-
eroom,', explained Herrera, "and give
the students something to look forward
With this idea in mind, ETV News
was set in motion. Brandy Parris, Dave
Truhe, Tina johnson and Carolyn Brilla
each became an anchor person, taking
turns depending on the assignment.
ETV immediately distinguished itself
through its use of on-location filming,
interviews and feature stories. The
second edition contained a look at the
new salad bar, replete with filmed
footage and interviews of cafeteria pa-
trons. The behind-the-desk readings
were also supplemented with out-in-the-
field interviews and the use of computer
graphics. Playing every Friday, the
ETV segments supplanted the reading of
announcements in homeroom.
Creativity and necessity sparked this
master plan, participation and enjoy-
ment will carry it into its broadcasting
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Tea for two
When Mitty went coed in 1972, certain
hanges were inevitable. In addition to
bathrooms, and girls' locker
rooms, there came the Mother-Daughter
200 mothers and daughters
e social this March sponsored
y the Parents Club and attended by
members as Barbara McTighe,
Father Don Bracht, and
The social was organized by Rehbock
and twenty other mothers. Name tags
, and flowers were presented
offee and tea were provided Lost most
o the mothers. Cakes, sandwiches,
and meet n
have a cha
eas, suggested dress was semi-
The goal of the Mother-Daughter Tea
rovide an opportunity for
d their daughters to socialize
ke it more formal than most
, so that the young women
nce to learn how to function
in a get-together that's different from a
da party," commented
Many mothers took off work or came
ir lunch hour to attend the
"When these ladies are off in
stated McTighe, "they will
be able to balance a teacup
le with those they don't
After fifteen years, Gallucci Graduates
Starting as a freshman and working her
way up to a senior basically describes the
life of Joanne Gallucci during her 15
years at Mitty.
Gallucci left the school in january to
pursue other interests. In 1969, she
began work in the cafeteria. At that
time, Mitty was an all-boys' school with
about 650 students, she recalled. Gal-
lucci was hired by then Dean of Students
"I then worked in the main office
doing general work,', until "I began to
work in the Business Office," said Gal-
lucci. She stayed in the Business Office
for the rest of her stay, eventually
becoming Business Manager before
assuming the position of Assistant Busi-
ness Manager last September.
Gallucci decided at the beginning of
the year she needed a change. "I will
miss the school and the students very
much. This school has been a part of my
life for 15 years," she noted, "and it's
something you don't just walk away
Themost memorable events for Gal-
lucci included receiving the Brother F ien
Award and a luncheon held at her
departure in january. "I will miss the
whole school," she said. She treasures
her collection of pictures of Mitty teams
However, like most graduates, Gal-
lucci will have many memories to take
with her. And, she states, "I d
intend to stay away from the M
community and my friends."
through B-ball nite
The spirit of '87 ran through the AMHS
Sports Pavillion September 15 as basket-
ball players and spectators gathered for
the First Annual Freshmen Boys and
Girls Basketball Nite.
The evening was an attempt by Coaclj
Rick Petrich and Student Activities Dir-
ector Michael Fallon to unite the fresh
man class early in the school year and
develop their own class spirit.
The two-hour event began with ar
introduction of participating homeroom?
and was followed by performances b
the junior Varsity Cheerleaders and Fla
Girls. The Boys Varsity Basketball
team, under Petrich's supervision,
helped in organizing, coaching and ref-
ereeing the event.
The Best Boys' Homeroom went to the
Pacers QPetrich's homeroomb, and Han-
nan's Hawks won for the Best Girls
Homeroom. Billie Spence's Iammers
won in the Most Spirited category.
With the school's attempt to unit
freshmen and instill a pride amongsff
them, many felt the B-Ball Nite was
step in the right direction. As freshmaj
participant Kathy Kingston noted, "The
school made us feel special because the
made such a big deal about it, witf'
cheerleaders and all, that we felt a sense
of pride in being the class of 1987."
Alberto nets a two-week prize
Who would have thought hitting a
basket could win a S2000 scholarship to
Nick Bollettieri's Tennis Camp in
Monica Alberto didn't.
"I felt so crazy. I am the last person I
though would hit it. "
Alberto was one of 150 high school
tennis players who attended a Nick
Bollettieri Tennis Clinic held at
Courtside Tennis Club in Los Gatos last
fall. Bollettieri talked to the kids and
gave demonstrations. One drill required
hitting a wire basket at the opposite end
of the court. Alberto was one of three
succeeding in the task.
"I felt weird, strange, people were
shocked ,Hcommented Alberto.
Her prize was two free weeks at
Bollettieriis camp, a nationally-known
organization that has produced several
international champions. Arrangements
were made so Alberto and sister Denise
could go back for one week instead of two.
6May I see your ticket, please?" This
articular ticket, however, was no ordinary
ne. Created for the Greg Kihn concert, it
. specially designed by Mitty
Mitty Publications was established this
ar, based on a suggestion by Dave
. tnicker, publishing representative to the
xcalibur. Yearbook advisor Jeff House
ealized the benefits of cutting costs on
he yearbook and, after conferencing
ith Lions Roar advisor Linda
errante, a proposal was submitted to
he administration in April of 1983.
The incentive for in-house
ypesetting included reduced costs and
ore creative control: "The charges
mounted to S750 last year on revisions,
nd no one would know what the final
roduct would look like until the
u ublication came out," noted House .
In the spring of last year, F errante and
ouse visited Saratoga High School and
ere impressed with the journalism
epartment's use of computers and
esetter. After Father Rodney De
artini also visited Saratoga, it was
greed that the proposal would include a
omputer and typesetter.
"The 317,000 investment included a
om, structural changes, and new
uipment," commented House. The
, esetter, a Compugraphic IV-B, and a
ranklin Ace 1000 computer with 64K,
ord processor, CPM, monitor and two
isk drives were set up in a one-time
nitor's room around the corner from
e faculty lounge.
The freedom of publishing
After a five-hour instruction,
House learned enough about the
typesetter and computer to give Mitty
Publications its start. In November, MP
released its first product, an NCETA
flyer for Father De Martini. As work
picked up, the small business provided a
number of in-house products including a
basketball program for Rick Petrich,
work on the Development Office's
Alumni News, and materials for the
In the future, the newspaper will be
entirely typeset on campus, and students
in both publications will learn
wordprocessing skills. The yearbook will
expand its use of the typesetter and Mitty
Publications will take on more in-house
work. Students will take over
production and receive business credit
under directed studies.
we G R EG
All photos by Kathy Uzzardo, IQH House and Sheldon Piumarta
u'51'3 "-1 W QV 55'
- , ,'.. Z' x y xv 'Lg
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x WR X
Mike Serna Qleftl
entertains the crowd
as he does some
breaking in the
Mike Guinane ibelowl adjl
his side view mirror before
takes his drivers traini
Benita LaScola frig
squeezes in some qu
studying during her free til
ar ' rta Cbe
i I ns some
M garet Piuma
r ght ear
money at The Cookie to
the-El Paseo shopping
From dancing to nursing to acting to garters,
they're new and exciting, and that's just for start
Ijust got this great deal on an elevator pass! Are you
going to the big game Friday? How 'bout those big
seniors, uh. l'm worried about getting tied to a pole. This
place sure is big. Did you hear that new song "Roxanne"
by that weird group? Got to run. I'lI be late for class.
Things are really harder this year. But I really dig Mr.
Rogers, you know. Do you want to go to the Sadie's next
week? It will be really fun. We can like get matching shirts
and everything. I can't wait til next year. It's a real bum-
mer not being an upperclassman. Have you heard that
song "Don't Stand So Close to Me"? It's really great. For
sure I'll see you fifth period for lunch.
Talk to ya later
How are things with you? Dad's giving me the keys to
the car this weekend. lt is so nice to have a license. Jim
and Sue have been going out for the last five months. Our
class won most-spirited during spirit week. It feels great to
be an upperclassman. Congratulations on your soccer
game. Next year all the colleges will be scouting you.
What time are you picking me up for the Huey Lewis
concert Friday? Don't forget I want that new album
"Ghost in the Machine" for my birthday.
See you Friday
The pressure of school is really getting to me. There are
so many applications to fill out. I am waiting to hear from
the scholarship committeeg I could really use the
thousand dollars. My English teacher wrote me a letter of
recommendation last week. Hope it will help. My whole
life seems like one big deadline. I am constantly nmning
around trying to make ends meet. It is nice to be the big
man on campus. I am anxious to graduate but I am going
to miss this place. What is going to happen to us next
year? These four years have gone by so fast. As I look
back, I remember all the good times we shared together.
We have both changed since freshman year. I knew the
first time you looked at me in algebra you had a crush on
me. It took you two years to ask me out. I had a great time
at the prom. There are so many things I want to tell you,
but I know I will see "Every Breath You Take."
P.S. I got accepted!
- Theresa Banchero
VICTOR ACEVEDO '77
4-speed Pontiac Trans-
Am. Soccer, bball, skiing.
... Love those cute,
Thanks for the cool times
DAVID ALLEN FRANCES AMBROSE
Sch newspaper, Travel-
ing to broaden experi-
ences. Only a fool says
what he is going to do but
a man does it.
KATHLEEN ALLAN RICHARD ALVES AMI ANDERSON
Thanks mom for all the
you never cease to
amaze me! "Hey.
where'd you get those
shoes?" - Van Halen.
"'-1.32712 : 1
i J 1-.:.-.
.aes SG I 45:5
-3324? I ,wwf
EDRICE ANGRY No
doubt Not even J.C.
Thanks for the good
times and your
friendship. To be a
famous marine biologist.
Eight years to go!!
ch Rhyslcs H
all On -
ellgmg Course Drs 'S O
Kim K- f and
, , a
exrenswe more istler d,sCOVer s
o I are not
Uxufy, buf me'ely
Gnarlie Charlie" V. Soc-
er. Go to SJSU and open
X own restaurant.
-oaflbve Farewell and
BANCHERO CSF Pres V.
Tennis Life '83 Copy Ed
YB Prin HNR Alg I, Rel
Awards Enology lst Pl
YNBTXB Thanks Mom 8-
DENNIS BARAS Look-
ing forward to college life
and join a fraternity.
"Hey, remember the
black car!! Ski trips.
Thanks Mom and Dad.
Bogus ski trip Hang in
there Denise!!! Later
IRMA BARRAZA Hey
Teresa, it's 1:55 Good-
bye baby cow 81 buck-
wheat. Don't forget to
keep in touch. Good luck.
Best friends 4E.
MARY BELDIN Happi-
ness, college, success.
'88 Olympics. Thanx
M.D. for your support
and W.P. for being such a
Thanks everyone. lt's
been great! l'm gonna
miss it all but l've got to
move on. See ya at the
reunion. CSF PRIN HNR.
ver two hundred seniors were surveyed regarding their
tastes, interests, and plans. Here are the results: 3. Average Weight Boys 148 lbs.
1. Do you participate in any Girls Boys Girls 129 lbs.
sports? Yesfno Yesfno 4 Avem . , 1 11
O . ge height. Boys 5 8
412 59? 612 394, Girls 5,5,,
2. The most popular sports for Soccer - 39? B 2 53
guys in order were: Football - 262 5' Average GPA' Gif 3 C3
-l-I'ClCl4 - 22cXa AH 1 2 77
Cross-Country- 192, . wget er '
Baseball - 171, 6. Top ten students of Class of Girls Boys
Tennis - SW, 1934 10 O
B0Sl4eTbGll - 571 7. How many seniors attend Yes No
Golf - 462' any of the games? 871 132,
For the girls the results were Track - 42? 8. D0 you have Q job Outside of 692, 311,
like this: SOfl'lDOll - 2611: Schgol?
Cross-Country-212 O O
Soccer - 212, 9. 5111335 belong to a club at 694: 31 A:
Basketball - 21 'Za
Tennis - 132, 10. Are you involved with 47'Z: 532 57
Volleyball- lm anyone?
DONNA BLUM V. Ten-
nis Prin HNR. "l've made
it all day without my ted-
dybear but if I don't cud-
dle something soon I'lI go
GINA MARIE BONAN-
NO Gina B BaINal Track
CSF Art award Prin HNR
If you smile for me l will
understand cuz a smile is
does in the same lan-
BONNIE BORGES I will
never forget Mitty be-
cause it gave me memo-
ries, a great gang of
friends CTessaJ and Jon
my love. 84
HELEN BOTTUM Jr
class pres Soph rep Life
'82 Track Love ya DB
Save that SM We got
guts Put the top down 2B
stockbroker and mommy
MTA Chorus JV bball
Long live Penny Lane V.
Show No, Mark is not my
brother, he's my uncle.
W2 fzlux-.-. .
As. '-L1-Q'.'.3 'Jv-
KENNETH A. BREITEN
L'audace, l'audace, tou-
jour, l'audacel Reagan in
I984. In fate if not by
destiny, his will be done!
R 0 B E R T G L E N N
BREUKERS You can call
me Rob Bob Bert or
Brooke HNR Roll The
best times are still to
come the memories re-
To my buddies
Sanch Suzy Q's
Kimba, J.M. -
per lives" Thanks for
the wild times an
BRILLA MTA Willow
Buff, thanks for t
memories I love you
Without love life has
purpose. Believe in pa
Pedrozds egsrfriendship OS Show
ession are both fl in Gino
and Marti. "Psst 2
R E N D A A N N
ROADUS Tiff, are we
ne of them yet? ASB
reas. CLF '82, HNR
oll, Block "M", "Buf-
d", Enology, lt couldn't
ave been better. Luv ya
ll. Thanks Mom.
KELLY BRYANT JIM BUTLER
HEIDI BURKE Close STEPHANIE CABRAL
friends, special times, Stirfrynee V. Soccer, 1
and forever! Thanks Track,XCountry,Cheer,
Mom, Dad, Yan, Deejoe, Stats. Jr Princess Nuke
Tssp" "Bye Blue-boy"
lcontinued from page 572
I. Do you have a pet?
2. Do you have your own car?
3. Will you miss Mitty?
4. What kind of music do you
5. What religion are you?
Rock - 797:
New Music - 437:
Soul - 257
Country - 177,
Catholic - 687:
Christian - 87a
None - 47,
Lutheran - 27,
Protestant - 17,
Unitarian - l7J
Jewish - l7:
Baptist - l7:
Agnostic - l7a
Mormon - l7a
'em! SJ I Not San Jose!
CALDERON CSF Ex Bd,
PH R, Sec Ed YB, YNBT!
B Award Thanx Mommy,
Daddy 81 my gourmet
guinea pigs The unsoci-
ables To live in Russ. Hi!!
SURA E.T. Power, . . . 4
yr. HNR Roll .. . Thanks
for the memories. See
"Goober" l luv you guys!
To my very special fami-
ly, whom l love wfall my
l6. Who pays for your high
l7. What are you doing after
heart. Gil, where's my
No opinion - lO7:
Parents - 907:
Both - 87,
Yourself - 27:
University - 737,
college - 267,
job - i479
- Niyo Kachalia -
R 0 B E R T C A R-
RUTHERS Rm. II7 Ski
Trip Quads UCSB Enolo-
gy Club Ray's pad Slant6
Los Gatos Tubin'
L0 Friends forever and
always Thanks to my
best buddies You've
made it great. Bye for
now but not forever.
fs.. " 'Q
9?-f:'1' ,, sggaifraivi eliqlifi- ff 'E+
- 11:5--"-' 5.55 In
JANET CHAN Moosette
Thanks for being there
when I needed you guys!
Love you Heidi, Carol, 81
Gang! Love you Mom,
Dad, Julie, Angie, Flo.
NOEL LOUISE CHAR-
ITAT "Straight From
The Heart" Always! Luv
ya! The Journey of a
thousand miles begins
with one step. CIAO!
.i. -1 CHUM .
ye r 1-vi,
fi xr t
35 5' ,fin '
After a long, exhausting day, Dan
Norbutas takes time to talk to friends
KEVIN CHRISTMAN V.
Baseball - l982 --
MVP-League - Baseball
aholic - Sophomore-Of-
The-Yer - Hey-Mots -
The - Los - ls - Back!
Yes Mitty I'm bitter.
incredible is waiting to be
known." CSF, Prin HNR
Roll, V. Tennis. "My
heart belongs to Led-
Zeppelin and Lee."
SIGLIA CLF Sr cl
Pres, x-country, trak,
you SG, Girls! Ch
Chou, Dave. To mc
more money than Kyle
PATRICIA ANN CC
and to just relax.
AUL DAVIS MCHS -
yrs. V. Soccer, 2 yrs.
rand Prize in Science
air. AMHS - l yr.
ross Country. Eagle
cout. Rush rocks on
DOMINICK JOSEPH De-
RANIERI lt's more than
a touch or words we say,
only in dreams could it be
this way. He's eatin a
steak! All of my love to
PAUL DiGloRE My
ambition is to never burn
out 81 fade away. Swam-
my Gilbie, Mustone,
Sqweel. The suds are in
the "fig"l Party at Mike's
CHRISTINE ANN Di-
SALVI Fr. Cheer, JV. V.
Softball, Princ. l-lnr. Roll.
To go to Davis and be the
best Vet in the world. Luv
u Eaml Tnks Mom 81 Dad
JOHN DOK So. Cal or no
Cal. Room l l7. Feeds
the cats. C-u-on-a-wave.
Rays pad. Quads. 6 cou-
ples 44-l l. Je'taime Jen.
Stephanie Esparza learns N
first hand the frustration '
of the fall registration
MICHELLE DOYLE Ex-
calibur editor, CSF, En-
glish, Social Studies,
Yearbook awards. Princ.
Hnr. Roll. Dream, act,
and believe in great
NICK DuBOIS CSF,
Princ. Hnr. Roll, MTA,
JV. Tennis. Give to the
world the best you have
and the best will come
back to you.
SUSAN DUNLAP Stu-
dent Gov. LIFE 82 Enolo-
gy Rafting Hewspew
Wheres that ranger?
jmsmnew years 82 years
82, 5 out of 9 Kim! evs
remember? Jrk -
ffl Would say the best orb
iii. nniqne part of the
f0,ftf84 is our unity. It
thot everyone likes to
v betntsehool whether for the
edtkcotion or for the social
Q-Sheep. Everyone contri-
T buteslto our class, everyone
jwrznts to contribute. We are
proud of ourselves and our
,You find that pat
schools. I think ofthe
,classof 384 as a proud fam-
everybody knows every-
ltborly.i.Yeah, that's it, a blg
V -- Jim Kyle -+-
Bye Mitty I love you Dan
and can't wait. Thanks
Dad I love you too by DM
where have all the good
times gone. Van Halen
ROB FACCHINO "Hey
dude, you know what I
mean? I think you do"
ball, V. Golf "I love you
LORI FAGUNDES JV
Volleyball, JV 81 V Soft-
ball. Going to a med-
school and becoming a
pediatrician. To all my
friends: take care and
keep in touch.
I. .-,. f ' '
cg-'94 r... .,...-
Y. 2' if
. , .lx
wil .5 Ji. -
159122 if 41- I5 .T
--t-..- ...fy -
MIRTHA MARIE FER-
NANDEZ To my family
and especially to my
fiance thank you for all
the support and under-
standing through these
past few years. '
"Yours is no disgrace".
Farewell people, I'm off
to the mountains.
-14 f -1 Q'
' -.z2:l?i: .
I - .:
TAMMIE FITE Many
thanks to my parents for
all their help but special
thanks to u Efraim for
helping me through the
rough times. I luv ul
PAT FITZGERALD A lo
of fellows nowadays
have a BA, MD, or a
PHD, unfortunately they
don't have a J.O.B. -
See ya in the funny
TODD FLEMING V.
Football 81 Baseball. Be
ware! Because the world
is full of Kings and
Queens. They blind you
eyes and steal your
I I eniors are the.leaders of thcl
student body," stated Assis-
tant Athletic Director Johr
"Because of their experience through
the years," mentioned Athletic Director
Marty Procaccio, "they have become capl
able leaders." Although Gilmore did not
see the senior class as having excellent
individuals, the class as a whole proved tc
be strong in athletics. Each year the Mitt
Varsity teams have scored high in thd
"The Seniors have learned success
comes from hard work," noted Gilmore.
Seniors learned to work hard together ta
gain ability and talent. The hard work
shown by seniors rubbed off on the under-
classmen and encouraged them to try hard-
er to become better athletes.
As individuals, the boys showed versa-
tility with the majority playing more thai'
one sport. Eric Stevenson stood out with
his talent in football and track. Stevensor'
still holds the Frosh!Soph record for the
400 meter. Danny Hale also played foot-
NIEL FLORES To
in business. To my
take care. To my
Denise, may the fu-
bring us both much
LORES "Marge" --
onor Roll- I luv you-
emories of Europe 84,
e free, explore 81 experi-
nce life to the fullest. . .
FLOYD Thanks mom
and dad. "I know we all
must go and I'lLsave your
Awards: Eng!Chem, Prin.
Honor Roll, H.J. Fein Me-
RUSS FORD V. JV. Foot-
ball. To all my friends
thanks for the great
times. Fred, thanks for
being such a great friend.
I luv you Carm.
FRASER Stu. Govt, Yrbk
'8l-'82, trk? honor roll,
"retreats", Tiff, Bula 81
Sues, Je me souviendria.
Luv u Eric! P.S. Tia --
what ever is, is not. What
ever is not is.
L.l.F.E. 83, Hawaii Fore-
ver Thanks Mom and
Dad. I hurry through life
never stopping to see,
how beautiful it was
meant to be.
LAURA F. GARNICA
Livin after I2 Thankx 4
the times luv ya Irv wan-
na go skiing? Can a good
thing last longer than a
day? U bet, It will! Jorge
MICHAEL GEMMA Aim
high, buy American, and
keep on truckin. P.S.
Never give up and re-
member, "ltalian Power"
TINA MARIE GEORGE
Motts Spirit leading.
Thanks A.M. ou're the
best! Love g thanks
Mom, Dad and Randy.
The long and winding
'Oo mflen h .
on' 20Q and old"'Q the
her OWU mere record in
r , 5 p
d winning pgrgepores fge
ball and track. Hale holds the high-jump
record. Outstanding basketball players
were Bill Rehbock and Pete Christian.
Rehbock and Christian received honor-
able mentions in the WCAL. In his junior
year, Christian was second in the league
for free-throws with an 832. Rehbock
shared his athletic talents with baseball:
"lt depends what season it is. During
baseball season, baseball is my favorite
sport. Both sports have been very good to
Running seemed to be the ideal sport for
senior girls. Kim Kistler, talented in track
and cross-country, holds the l00, 200,
and 400 meter records. Kistler was also on
the Mitty relay team which placed 6th in
he state. Another runner, Kim Thrond-
san holds the 2-mile record and is just as
An outstanding athlete in another field
is Amy Luhn who swims. Luhn is talented
in the breaststroke. She has a national
record in the 200 meter individual medley.
"It is hard for a school to support a sport
that is not really a school sport." Amy felt
that few students knew she had swum in
Records indicate the class of i984
made few grounds-breaking strides. But
class members and coaches felt they had
something else to offer.
"The Seniors have contributed leader-
ship," mentioned Bill Rehbock, "our win-
loss records were not too great, but we
never gave up. Our senior class as a
whole has contributed a great sense of
- Kirsten Kaercher -
ELLEN GIBSON Many
dreams come true and
some have silver linings, I
live for my dream and a
pocketful of gold. Zeppe-
lin Livin' after l2!
LISA ANNE GLAZZY
Squid, Soccer, Shared
Adventures, ls this the
way out of this endless
scene or just the begin-
ning of a new dream?
L Y N N M A R I E
GOHMANN Amy 23 yrs.
W. Skiing "Trying is over
do it" l'lI drive eat some-
thing! Ski Trip Rm. ll7
V. Tennis 4 yrs. Love you
When Rays away the
boys will play luv these
parents. Hey thanks
guys it's been great
C H U C K G O R M A N
"Los" Red-Car, Life in
the fast lane, "l'm Speed
Racer", Where's Gil,
"Fempty" Keep lovin lite
81 live it to the fullest. l ski.
DAVE LEON NEISSAN
GORMAN V. X Country,
Enology Club, Boy's
State, "You can only
love someone so much 8-
and give it so long. lt's
time to grow.
- Tn .'?"'
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Kathy Nino Irightl
ffar rightl rushes to
GREG GUINA DAN HALE
STEPHANIE GUTIER- CHRISTINA HALL
REZ To my best friend
fHectorD thank you for al-
ways being there when I
needed that extra shove.
Love you always.
N HARRIS To all my
ends in the class of '84
anks for the killer times
'IICHAEL HELWIG V.
I::isketball, V. Tennis, 4
. HR. Mel no B Helwig
's Rosta time l dunno?
hanks DR. 84 Ray!!
"Rif rat" "Fish don't
need spoons knives or
forks do they?" Mr. Rog-
ers 9f25!83 Geometry
whiz, future president of
HEREDIA HNR Roll,
Enology Club, V. Soccer
3yrs., Fr. SocChampions
SJSU "Just between you
and me, Baby your love
will always be."
PATRICE HILL Band,
Chorus 3yrs. Flaggirl
Thanx Mitty for the
memories. Mom, Dad,
Thanx. l love you, Mark.
3-l l-83 is in my heart
DAVID HINDERS Later
days and better times!
lt's time to hit the beach.
DAN HOLMGREN News
editor for three years Stu-
W.A.S.C. HNR Roll To
be a successful editor
with a big city newspa-
Thanks for all our great
times together, times
were great because we
were together! l'll love
you forever Jeff!
STEVEN BRENT HON-
JV V Soccer YrBk, Ski
Club, Rmmbr Bogus?,
Law School Thanx for
the best 2 yrs ever l'm
totally psyc'd luv ya
tl"1.iibeIieve that Mitty's
class of 84 is the best class
ever This IS due to many
czrcumstances Our class
as the most spmted,
obviously, after wirmmg
spirit week two years in a
row We are also very close
and lovmg Our class dns
pmys more warmth and
Nandan as a whole than
any either class on campus
Everybody says that we are
the best class the class of
J ,J "il, J. iilQy":'l ,i
V . ..... ,i J it
E ' i.2ii'il'.'b' :,N,w"l1f'l '33, 5.
V ,iii y
f ,,,.. ,. ' N
f , .1 N1 ,g, ' ' i . .
X l l I it it it .
X " viz.. E il",,-"3l::-ll-ii:M. ' i , ,
x i"r 1 A 1, ji 1
.... . . -
K ,kkyy YW, ,i i- i , , ' "
'K , .1 A it NWl':ll"I,WlllllliJ'I,1,i'ill'' ,, " ' '
cd. i s-L.. ---- i
HQ' , sf HHHWJJ JW J J' ll' l '-
TIFFANY SUSAN IN-
FELISE Thanks Mom 81
Dad for all your love,
faith, St support. Richard
Tellez, l love you! The
best times of my life
SEAN INGRAM Gremie,
Dawn patrol! Brenden! 5
AM Da Boys Shred!
Summer "83" Kona Life
82 Surf the best waves,
WENDY INOUYE Wen-
dall V. Soccer Cross
Country HNR Roll
"Mamas don't let your
babies grow up to be
cowboys" "Wait a sec,
where am l?"
TIM JACKSON Jake
3yrs. V. Football Track
To be successful Go to
-:ez f14?1?i5'! In -35?
-fair . mf+v'5 mv
3,-vp' .-Qarigf A4256 -mfg!
5- ' f -S42?:f???f-Ei iisjjii'
if - Y ,'
. ,gps-1-,. -".-1.
' ff- was
ifES',Ss3!'?6:?i4" '. eff. -1 I -
CHRIS IEW BRET KAMMERSGARD
Campus ministry, Chor-
us, Newspaper, Frosh
Student Gov't, Y.V. B.B.
Luv ya Peggy and Bro,
Joe, Bye Chuckie Crazy!
'-:fling . ..
lnto the arena Mitty "B"
Squad 5lO '84 Rules.
KEECH To MS Summl
of '82! The Toad LG
love your box! Lunch w
a blast! DM Slap! lg
ate into the night, seniors slave ove
figures, formulas and phonics, striv
ing towards new challenges and col
A new trend has emerged at Mitty in
volving courses seniors take. Only a fevf
years ago, most seniors opted for easy
classes and light schedules. This year'
seniors, however, have chosen to take!
hard courses while, at the same time
maintaining a heavy class load.
One reason seniors decided to mak
their final year in high school a productiv
one is the tough requirements colleges ar
"lf you take difficult classes and do well
colleges are more likely to accept you,'
stated Pat Fitzgerald, a senior taking cal-
culus and Physics Honors. Although Fitz-
gerald also mentioned the many hour
spent trying to "keep afloat," he felt, in thj
TEVE KELLER V. Soc-
er and track, Enology
lub, The Fonz award,
'Hey Jim remember
amp, CCinco de Mayol,
rom Weekends" Soon
o be millionaire.
USAN KELLY HNR
oll, Photography Club, I
ve you Mom 81 Dad, En-
land in '84, Goodbye,
ol Thanks for every-
hing. lt's been great!
LISA KINGSTON I
graduated! Only 2 yrs. at
Mitty, wish I had more!
Thanx for support Mom
81 Dad! Argentina '84
"J'aime la vie aujourd'hui
plus qu'hier mais moins
que demain" Merci a
toute la famille Merci a
CF AL MS JJ BK BK TB
ong run, it was worth it.
Other students also feel heavy course
ads in high school make college easier.
'By taking college-level courses now and
etting exposure to these subjects, college
ill be easier," explains Kathy Nino. Nino
presently enrolled in calculus, Physics
onors and English IV Honors. These
lasses not only provide access to college
aterial, but also help towards the taking
f advanced placement test which may
xempt students from certain college
Other seniors have a heavy schedule
ecause they seek the challenge of ex-
ending their intellectual horizons. "By
taking advanced courses, I learn of new
and often exciting subjects which stimu-
late my curiosity," stated Dan Norbutas.
Norbutas takes both calculus and Physics
Honors. Although he plans to pursue a
career in political science, he feels by tak-
ing mathematical and scientific courses
he can be increasing his field of knowl-
By seeking challenges and colleges,
seniors have taken harder schedules and,
in the end, have gained the benefit of
- Lori Weichenthal -
JOHN KOSTER l had a
great four years Spirit of
84 will live forever. P.S. l
love you Monica, always.
DONNA KUFER V. Pep
F!Gg 2 yrs. Thanks Mom-
n-Dad Pooky luvs U
Thanks Jo l'll never
forget you Have fun Bren
To KLTJ Hey Bill.
Sifalculqforjnel, ruler and
elusifefbelowj toglgd, Jeff
Dhysfcs Drobli an
DAVID EDWIN KURZE
St. Gov. Var. Soccer Life
82 He's eatin steak. Kyle,
Dust the colt. Thanks ev-
erybody. Patti I Love
JAMES REES KYLE 3
yrs. Var Soccer, All
League, All Peninsula,
Var. Track Spirit Com-
missioner, Thanx Mum 81
Dad "Get a hair cut"
JILL ANN LACARA
"Scales" Best Pals
"4ever" Track Cross
Country MTA Freshman
Princess Honor Roll
SJSU, see me on TV!
LAROCCA Thanks to
my family, my friends, for
the memories that will
last a lifetime and to
Michael with all my love.
KATHLEEN DIANE LEE
So long Mitty "Cause l'm
as free as a bird now" La-
ter move to San Diego
Thx for the times "That's
S U S A N L I N N E Y
"Spud" Varsity Softball
LITTLE 4Yrs. V. Tennis,
lYr. Cross Country, HR.
CLF, Patti C., Kim T., and
Steve B. Good Luck
Buckwheat! USC Thanks
MARTHA L. LOPE
Special times, clos
friends and memories
4-ever. Thanx Mom
Dad, Frank, Hide, Mis
Yan and Pats. Bye Blu
W .. . . 1.
time mol? mffloge
KONI arsixvl SCU rodlce'
68 O5 me V edseogofl 9 .
MY ELIZABETH VIC-
ORIA LUHN All-
merican lOO brst lst at
82 CCS Honor Roll CH
ove always to VWE
reflecti ' C0ntemp,Of.
Gino Egg Con-Sume O Ang' Ofvd
winter of 82-83 at SC
Mitty tennis 84 S team lots
of happening days
JULIE MAIERJule, ease!
up! I6 B-day a gnarly ex-
perience. Shut up, Kona!
Thanks TZ and all for the
JOHN MALONEY DO
IT, WE DID Gill Paul
Swan Los chew? QG
bdach it's 4 a.m. so Gill's
got the card and bucks.
LISA MALZONE Varsity
Tennis 4 years "I love ya
baby"l ' Games people
play" The poorest way to
face life is to face it with a
,i,,,fi, ivilw, ,,,, ,HW ,l,,,,,, ,W ,X !,,,, ill, i.
' I ' am-if 5 Qrlillifll 'J Mi lrflwllw-lil dp it 2 'l '
flqnn 1 Ocffo
schedule o s stresshfmed Pl of
Walls 'iiii I ja l
NEIL MARTIN JV soc-
cer, Varsity tennis, QRe-
member party modsl not
tryin' to cause a big
sensation just talking
'bout my generation. The
Who Rock On
JOHN ALAN MAR-
TINEZ "Hey Cuban," 4
years Baseball, All
League JV Baseball, 3
years soccer Go to SJSU
and to be a successful
C.H.P. Sure luv ya!
Jen XC Socr SG Trak HR
SR Sec Hi Crust! Jac's A
D. KT's - 518 Bryn Leg
Thanx Good Lk Loser -
l'll miss ya! By, Reject
JIM McDONALD 2 yrs,
Football. l yr Track.
Thanks for the good
times Deb and Steve
Good Luck l Love You
DANIELLE McEFFE "No
thanks l'm on a diet" Oh
Ok! You're all the best.
Grow up frosh! l'll get
you back Muchy!!!
ELAINE MARIE McEN-
ERY Elegance? Universi-
ty of the Western Valley.
Cross Country, Honor
Roll. "l can't run, I'm
Paper may crumble, ink
may someday fade, but
never the memories of
friends I have made.
Thanks mom and dad.
Happiness is not needing
anything to make you
happy. To all my friends,
Thanks for all the good
times. l'll miss ya.
HR CLF 82 ASB Sec, VP
Soph Pres. Trak V B-ball
2 B RCH Psych. Can lie
on my sofa 4 ice. Thanx
SD. Luv ya ma and pa.
Varsity Baseball 2yrs
Huba. Thanks for
GREAT ONES SM,
Many More to come
Chico!! What's u
MAC . . . Frosh, JV 2
V Basketball. Hoo
Whip. Lets be careful
6 'xdxn Soi' 'the
e Y oQeO cefl
dggerie books! en Q00
G On MOU C913
yxxx LOCB2 Neo! SCN, Of' Tlle
QQIWOTXS X OO
' Y o u r s u c h a
art" Thanks for
the great memories
Dani Jogn Tim James
Lynn I wouldn't of made
it without you SLD4ever
Dreamer at heart. Anna,
take care of the car. To
my family and friends. I'll
AUGUSTINE B. MEN-
DOZA Thanks mom and
dad. I love u! Love and
69vwbug - I luv Buck-
wheat! Gumby was a
Flaggirl. Love ya Michel-
le, and all you pals. Van
Halen! Tesy wuvs
TONY MERCADO X-
country, Hnr. Roll.
Thanx for the times.
Love to Jackie. Thanx
Mom, Dad. "l'm heading
for new directions." -
Flock of Seagulls
KATHY METTLER Keep
on smiling, it makes peo-
ple wonder what you are
up to. To all of my
RON MIFSUD JV Base-
ball, V Baseball, V Foot-
bal, Hnr. Roll, to JW -
love you 4-ever. They call
me Fud. Susan and the
guys. Santa Clara.
MILLS St. Gov. Stage,
concert band, Princ. Hnr.
Roll, Santa Clara U., Ma-
Thanks Mom and Dad.
Thanks for all the good
times, but there are many
more to come . . . I love
love you always! Thank Marky. friends, The Buckwheat jor in math. "Gotta keep
you! XOX Gang. I love ya, l'll miss looking out for 9991! See you Paul.
"Who shot J.R. Ewing ?"
Mitty changes from mods to periods
500 wing is added to campus
Cowboy hall, first spirit week
Beachwear, Vans, Vuarnets, and O.P.
Class of 1984, boys shave heads for first Bellarmine game.
Mitty selected team of the week by KFRC
Columbia space shuttle is launched
Challenge Daysffreshman retreat
MTV!Music Television changes the way America looks at T.V.
- Mt. St. Helens erupts
American hostages released from Iran
Ronald Reagan elected to Presidency
"Raiders of the Lost Ark"
"The Empire Strikes Back"
7-1 1 during fifth period lunch
Attempted assassination on President Ronald Reagan
Assassination of John Lennon
Oakland Raiders win superbowl
Assassination of Anwar Sadat
San Jose becomes a diocese on March 18, 1981
The Royal Wedding
Additions to the Mitty staff: Linda Ferrante, Judy James, Eloise
Kintner, Phil Miller, Jack Ramage, Sally Edgecumbe, Bill Abb,
and Dave Kassler
US Festival 9l91!Steve Wozniak's brain child
Sophomores go Hawaiian for spirit week
"Every Little Thing She Does is Magic"!Police: Ghost in the
Preppy dress styles
50l's, Sperry topsiders, penny loafers, turtlenecks
Students say goodbye to lzod and hello to Ralph Lauren
Student government takes shape
The Rolling Stones rock Candlestick Park
49ers win superbowl
Sophomores sponsor first Sadie Hawkins dance
Moon Zappa defines a Valley Girl
Death of John Belushi
Mr. Podium kidnapped by the Red Brigade
Mr. Rodger's second period . . . Can you say . . .?
Birth of Prince William of Wales
Additions to the Mitty Staff: Patricia Bowers, Ann Egan,
Michael Fallon, Jim Falcone, Steve Herrera, Bill Hutton, Sister
Mary Lange SHF, Dan McCrone, Larry Oliveria, Rick Petrich,
Marty Procaccio, Josie Reguero, Catherine Sanders, Peg Scan-
nell, and Brother Tom Spring SM
Mind YVBB vellies.
"With a friend at hand
you will see the light If
your friends are there
then everythir1g's all
3'5" if 4, ' .'-f
'figlqilfit-fi1i4" -1 I
THE BOYS, Hot tubin in
LG, Ookas, Rec. Room,
Ray's pad, Tahoe, Rm
l l7, ski trips. lT'S BEEN
A PARTY! Thanx for the
LAURA MOORE Re-
member Bogus? Rad
trip! Good Luck Diane! l
Love You Pat.
SCOTT MOORE take
what l say in a different
way but it's easier to say
this is confusion.
John, Paul, Mike. My
moose is on the loose,
Hola! Windsurf There is
only one thing left to do?
MARTHA MORAN God
Bless my parents. Angi
we had a great experi-
ence. Elisa thanks for
being there your a great
friend Milissa Remember
ball, JV Football
er l982. Never
der, keep your drea
LISA AKIKO MURP
HR Enology Thanks
all the great times "
do not remember dc
we remember 1 n
Tiffany Ovigjrng Brenda Broadus,
. e en Bottum d
Michelle Sanchez revive 25:9
Dart ' . l 'OV' of Slumber
Yin9 during Q Cooled do
years V. Baseball Goo-
er What are you!
MICHAEL LEE NG Nger,
Surf Forever, Super Ng
will conquer all. KONA
BEN NICHOLS Hackey
sack for life! Mitty B
Squad Let's do it!
NICHOLS V. Tennis
Bball CSF Prin HR A mis-
take in judement isn't fat-
al, but too much anxiety
about judgement is. P.
- Class of i984 takes over majority of ASB cabinet
- Fitness craze
- The formation of varsity pep flag girls
- First night rally
"Nick" V. X-Country
MVP '82, V. Track
ber all the cool times. Yes
NORBUTAS "Juggle on
Pat!" Thanks Dad, Mom,
and Virginia -l love you
all." Laughter is the short-
est distance between
two people" - V. Barge
- "Flashdance" apparelltorn t-shirts
- Library security system installed
- Mitty acquires five Apple lle computers for new computer lab
- Ear cuffs
- Class of '84 wins spirit week for their Christmas hall -
- NFL football strike
- Fro-yo and Togo's!the places to be in '83
- Master plan formula
- Juggle-lution '83!"l have a dream"
Visit by Bishop Pierre DuMaine
- Musign Theater
- WHO disbands
- Eddie Murphy
JOHN O'DONNELL JV
Basketball Flying High
K A R L O D Q U I S T
Whatd'ya expect Get
sideways Burn um Jump
on it l do not drive crazy
Bogus Basin Ski Club
- Plastic shoes
- Korean Airline shot down by the Soviet Union
- Police Synchronicity Tour!Day on the Green 9993
-- Seniors win spirit week!l984 Leagues Under the Sea
- Dave Rosendin and Michelle Sanchez elected Homecoming
King and Queen
- Penny Lane play the Beatles
- US troops invade Grenada
Final episode of M'A"S"H "Goodbye, Farewell, Amen" -
Huey Lewis 81 The News concert
- i884-l 984!the Marianist's IOO year anniversary in California
Death of Princess Grace
- Athletes flock to Sarajevo, Yugoslavia for the winter Olympic
- Junior Prom, "Stepping Out"
Second US Festival!A focus on new wave
- Election Year
- Los Angeles prepares for the i984 summer Olympics
"Return of the Jedi"!the end of a trilogy in the "Star Wars" -
Senior Ball moves from Santa Cruz to San Francisco
- Additions to the Mitty Staff: Mary Ellen Hannan, Phil Maher,
Yearbook staff wins journalism award
Excalibur i983 is ranked a first class book in national competi
Jody Hoop, Billie Spence, Mike Trevisan
Mitty is given a six-year accreditation by WASC
Additions to the Mitty Staff: Mimi Bauer, Dan Chapman
Brother Jim Farrell SM, John Gilmore, Jeff House, Rober
Komas, Peggy Schrader, Nena Schwab, Vic Reskovic, and
- - The end of an era!June 3, i984
- Paula Calderon and Monica Scully -
OWEN Bren, are we one
of THEM yet? ASB SEC.
P.H.R.,, Sharyo -
Mama! Well, ByeBye it's
PACKER "Chair" Bye
Nancy, Danica, Sarah,
Matoots l'll miss ya!
"And in the end, the love
you take, is equal to the
love you make!"
JOHN JOSEPH PANAT-
TONI Dr Dago, 4 yrs.
JOHN PAREDES Hnr.
Roll, Go to college, Be
successful. Thanks to all
my friends for all the
good times. P.S. Love
those activity periods.
JAMES PARLEE I would
like to wish everyone
good luck for the future.
And may your plans for
the future be met with
12 '-121511: 1 .-
W ' -I - '- 11'
, -sa:1,.w1fl- f:t?.1.- ,
gr JI' 113-1 gs
.I -ax. -.z-1 --
-1+ ' affe-
THEATRE, Bells, airport,
allnight essays, terrible
three, I love you guys . . .
seriously, Hey! who
wants to drive me home,
be good P.S.
TERESA PASCALE Yea
Irma it's Friday! To all my
friends both near 8. far
you are the greatest I
love you all! Thanks
mom and dad I love you
must decide what to do with t
future. Would they work or wo
they go to school? lt was a tough decis
to make, requiring long hours of delib
tion to find out what suits their needs.
he time had come when senii
Roll, F.B.L.A. Ph
Club, Thanks Mom
Dad. I love you, l'll
lookin' out for that p
Well Sue it's all over!
ANNE MARIE CHRIS
INE PAULUS Vars
track, Song girl, "lslar
in the stream, that's wl
we are. No one in I
tween, How can we
wrong? lDolly Parton
Kenny Rogers! Go
luck - '84!
The senior class was no exception.
worked out that most seniors want to go
college instead of working.
Most seniors narrowed their choices
three or four colleges. Many conside
Santa Clara University as their first chc
and San Jose State was second. N
year's college freshmen will be attend
schools from San Francisco to San Die
with some going to Arizona, Irma Barr:
and Pat Perez, and New England, .
Kyle. The majority of the seniors plan
live oway from home, as Kim Kistler sc
"l want to go away to college so l can
independent and make my own de
PEDROZA JONATHAN PEREZ 4 PETER PHILIPP Princ's CLAUDINE PORRETTA
years have gone by now, Hnr roll "To the daring Photography club,
and tragedy what do I do
belongs to the future."
next. Thanks to my Goldman "Z" essentiel Dad! See ya later Mo!
friends for the good est invisible pour les
times, especially the wife. yeux. "Saint Exupery."
I C T 0 R J A M E S PAT PEREZ Thank you MARGARET PIUMAR- MICHAEL POTTERJVZS
4yr HR, Ac. mom and dad. See you TA Soccer, Tennis, V Basketball, Golf, Hon-
Head, Ath Trainer, later Robert 81 Sam. Band, Pr. Hr., CSF, CLF. or roll, Hoada Hooda,
Track, C.C., MTA, Hopefully will go to USC lt is the time you have Hey Ablomosl The
You never know next year. Breakers. wasted for your rose that Truck, The Wall, This
how far you can go Have fun next year sis. makes your rose so im- stuff is getting way out of
portant. line sir.
The popular major is business adminis-
chosen because it's a large field
numerous chances for advancement.
eresa Pascale stated, "In business ad-
I can make a lot of money to
nice clothes and a big house."
major with a large following is
"l want to go into engineer-
cause it is a wide field with many
and it has many opportunities. lt's
growing field," states Pat Perez.
The people who would foot the bill for
the parents since the state Uni-
are 55000, the UC's are 56000,
na the privates range from S9000 to
l3000. A few students would find a part
time job to help with their own personal
expenses or major oriented. But many
didn't want scholarships or did not think
they'd be able to get one.
The average time spent on college prep-
arations was a year, some seniors had
gone around to various college campuses
and saw what each had to offer. Thus last
summer Margret Piumarta went around to
Cal Poly, UCSB, and other colleges,
checking out their various programs.
"College is a way to a better job," ex-
plains Irma Barraza.
- Edrice Angry -
FBLA. Thanks Mom 8.
Studebaker power! Red
Betsy and Mon! Rock-
climbing. "All in all we're
just another brick in the
wall." - Pink Floyd -
KEVIN REES Rodeo -I
didn't punch that
BILL REHBOCK V. 2
Baseball- 3 B-Ball, 4 yr
hon roll. Nice pass Frank.
Thanx to Mom, Dad, and
Ooka's. I'm going Ivy.
l'm fulfilling my dream.
3555- ' '
. -sw sr . - -ez, .
?:-r2:r I ' -I t-'15, , .
:fvsitt -.. ,fa z..--L -22:11 '
' s-11 '
DAVID ROSENDIN D.R.
Adolph 502 Talk 2 me,
P.A.R. nol Sleeps, AC
The boys, Quads ski
trips, II7, Sports, Par-
ties. Thanks all for the
Memories. Luv ya M.S.
PAUL ROSSI "Wanna
be the ruler of the galaxy,
Wanna be the king of the
universe, lets meet and
have a baby now." You'lI
never get me in ruffles.
HR, CLF, 6 couples socal
or nocal rayspad room
II7 no. I sleeps IOO on
red northstar olin 60 to
UCSB and make boo coo
St. Gov't cheer, Life 82,
The pool, Loverboy,
REALLY "The Girls"
"The Boys" Your the
best, Amy. Love you
' J .
it fi1jEX7i:, I
, ' 1
SAM SANCHEZ Thanks
Ma, Dad I love you. Fren-
zy Breakrs. Too bad Mt.
tions Lil, sis, Lisa. and
bro-in law Greg Saerz,
MILISSA SANTOS Joser
and Martha my pals, Live
pants, Enrique, some say
it's holding on that
makes you strong, some-
times it's letting go.
MARK SCULLY "Onl
as much as we seek ca
we go. Only as much an
we dream can we be.
C.S.F., LIFE '83 Year
"Look with your under
standing, and you'll sei
the way to fly." LIFE '8
Honor roll, CSF, Yea
ho are these students who mysteriousl
ly leave the campus during eightl'
period, who always achieve academi
excellence, and who are never without a few dollars i
their pockets? Be they gods, or be they mortals?
Better. They are the Mitty seniors working nine
to five. Seniors work to earn spending money and to
gain experience not obtainable through classes. AIT
though it is believed that the only jobs available to
high school students are those flipping hamburgs,
seniors have proved that myth untrue.
Robert Gardner believed there was more open
to a high school student than working in a food
unit at Marriott's Great America where he was
employed for six months prior to being offered
clerk's position at the corporate law firm olfl
Cooley, Godward, Castro, Huddleson, and Tatum
in Palo Alto. He was introduced to the firm when
he helped Dan Vold, a graduate of Mitty in l983,
move a library at Cooley Godward. The adminis-
trator of the firm was so impressed with the job
they did, she offered a clerk's position to either
Vold or Gardner. Vold was unable to accept the
position. "Less than thrilled with the situation at
Marriott's," Gardner accepted the job with great
O B E R T S E R N A
hanks mom and dad.
arsity Basketball Dr.
P.H.R. LuvuGl Fast cars
and electric guitars
camaros and skiing. Lots
of love to you both mom
JEFF SILVER Varsity
soccer, principals hnr.
roll, Jim 81 Howie, Bud-
dies for life, that's the
way l lookat it. "l have to
KENNETH SMITH J.V.
Crosscountry, V. Ping-
PONG, Hang loose and
be free. Thanks a lot
DARYL SPANO Boxing
is affl. Honor roll, 2 years
Athletic trainer, Don't
you work at Taco Bell?
Quick Boy Wonder, use
your Bat Hooks!
What began as a photocopying job for two
hours after school evolved into a position that
had Gardner proofreading shareholder lists and
assisting with initial public offerings. ln turn, the
added duties had Gardner working longer hours
after school and weekends to keep up with the
work that needed to be done. However, Gardner
says he wants to gain as much knowledge about
corporate law as possible.
Being a size nine was an asset that enabled
Jacqui Vitek to work for Buyer of California as a
fitting model. Since she began working three
years ago, the knowledge she gained resulted in
her appointment as the third assistant manager
of the Buyer outlet, SFO in Cupertino. She worked
at SFO during the school year organizing and
pricing garments. Vitek admits it was difficult at
first for her to balance her school work with a job
that demanded fifteen hours each week. During
the summer months, she worked at the Buyer
factory in San Francisco where she had to model
for executives, work in the payroll department,
and send cuts to contractors. "The most impor-
tant thing that l learned in my years at Buyer is
how to deal with business people. lt is a whole
different world. I learned responsibility."
Last year, Vitek was one of five people repre-
senting Buyer of California at a fashion exposi-
tion held at The Fashion Place in San Francisco.
During the exposition, Vitek was expected to per-
suade wholesalers to purchase Buyer clothing for
hundreds of retail stores throughout the country.
The knowledge she had gained working for
Buyer of California she plans to take to Berkeley's
School of Business next fall,
Like Vitek, Jim Kyle plans to enter the business
world after college. Although working at The ln-
step Shoe Store was "not a high pressure job," he
learned two concepts of the business world, deal-
ing with people and selling a product. Kyle ap-
CATHY SPEARS Enter-
ing the bold world l
awakened to see a broad
and new horizon re-
vealed to me.
Varsity Soccer Excite-
ment, enjoyment. To be-
comea Biologist. Thanks
Dad and Mom for the
Class of 84 good luck!
Carolyn B '1
of M . rl f OU e
C VS. Fleld's COOkIjnl:DlOY6e
OmDOr1 le QfOm
MICHELLE ST. CLAIR
ERIC STEVENSON If
you leave at least in my
life time, I've had one
dream come true, l was
blessed to be loved by
someone as wonderful as
LEE STONE CSF, prin-
cipals honor roll, social
studies 81 Media awards.
UC Berkeley My heart
belongs to Jimmy and
Spuds, V Soccer, Track,
Crosscountry, This is it!
Good luck Monica Si
Tori. Again thanks for
the support Ma and Pa.
R E N E E A N D R E A
SYROID Reg. Princ Hon-
or Roll, Cheer songgirl, JL
your the best! Laugh
screaming! Ease up! See
ya all from the silver
lcontinued from page 77,
plied for a shoe salesman position when he we
into the store to buy a pair of soccer- shoes ai
saw a help-wanted sign posted in the window
lronically, working aided rather than hindered l'
study habits. Kyle like many working seniors, f
JERI TAYLOR "Jer
bear" Good luck to all
friends. lt's been
C.H. "Luv you" Luv
Marg, Shan, Noel, J
Aug, Andy, ET, Dur
he procrastinated when given too much free time
Thus, working limited his homework time ai
forced him to study.
"lt would be a long day" was Dave Rosendin
reason why he chose not to work during the fir
rliitfif . ,,.vAf2:?1Siga.. .55-iii
portion of his senior year. Instead, Rosen
worked at the family-owned Rosendin Electric tl'
past summer in order to pay for his personal
expenses. Rosendin began learning about tl
business at age fourteen when he stocked inven
tory. Last summer he analyzed blue prints in
order to offer competitive bids to perspective
clients. Although Rosendin is unsure if he wants
to embark on a career in the family business, he
realizes working for Rosendin Electric can only
benefit him in his search for a place in the busi-
"ln order to get a job you have to give some-
thing of yourself," explains Carolyn Brilla who
delivered Good Taste Singing Telegrams. Brilla
ISA TERESI JV Soccer,
ogettes 'Sl-'82, Enolo-
y, Ski club, Bogus '83,
o to S.J. State and own
KIM THRONDSON Mrs.
Kravitz is watching you!
Plans - to go to UC
Agnews. Thanks to my
friends and to the grown-
ups at home.
FRED E. VACA Frosh,
JV, Varsity Soccer, JV,
Varsity Football, Honor
Roll, Principal's Honor
Roll, Cool Mike take care
don't forget me Doubles
VASCONI "A.J." Ski w.
Me Thnks fr th tm be kl n
K.l.T. "l hv th keys". Luv
ya Mom, Dad n Tdy ber
too. S.C. Broncos aifl.
LUPITA VELEZ Princ.
Hnr. Roll, French Soci-
ety, CSF, Who's Who,
Top ten, thankx Mom
and Dad! l'll miss you all
Don't give up until you've
MIKE VENDRELL Track,
Cross Country, Hnr. Roll,
Progressive Rock Rules.
SUSAN MARIE VENE-
GAS Mono 84 Reem
thanks for the times
together. Thanks for ev-
erything - l love you alll
been dressing up like a chocolate chip cookie
delivering dozens of Mrs. Field's cookies to
people from Milpitas to Mountain
since March of l 983. She first saw the open-
for this unique job posted on the job board
to the counseling and guidance offices. A
working day for Brilla began at 4:30 p.m.
a phone call to Good Taste Telegrams. All
cookies, hats, horns, and certificates needed
her to perform were sent directly to her home.
says she enjoyed her unusual job because
was able to make people smile.
The Mitty community may know another se-
as Nancy Novak, but to children everywhere
he is simply Pokey the Clown. Novak went into
usiness for herself last summer as a birthday
arty clown. She always loved being a clown and
egan to play the role when she went to Happy
ollow petting zoo and handed out balloons to
hildren. But when her hobby got to be too expen-
ive to continue, she decided to forget Happy
ollow and start performing at children's parties,
chools, and libraries. Through word of mouth
nd business cards, Novak embarked on a job
hat is not only profitable but a lot of fun.
"To be a clown you have to be patient and
adaptable," explains Novak, who has had some
difficulties planning parties. Although Novak
plans to pursue a law career, she is going to
continue her unique hobby.
Seniors believe in order to unlock the door to
the job market, people have to be at the right
place at the right time or extremely persistent.
Working is a serious business seniors don't take
lightly. They're ambitious individuals who know
no limitations. As a result, seniors have used their
jobs to help them discover career goals.
"Don't think you can't do something until you
try it," recommends Jacqui Vitek.
- Monica Scully -
OSCAR VERA To climb,
fly, dive, and seek adue-
ture in land, sea, and air.
See you all later. Thanks
Mom, Dad and all.
JACQUELINE J. VITEK
"lf we're not afraid of
what life brings, then end-
ings are beginnings for
emDl0Y9d bY Edgewme
merchandise to O
Frosh pres. Princ's hnr
roll, religion award,
Sometimes you have to
say.. Science. Luv ya
Mon, Lup, Donna, Mike,
GREG WALLACE l,2 JV
Soccer 3,4 V Soccer l,2
JV BB, Remember
Squaw, Go to college,
Later days, A.M.H.S. see
you, We had some good
MIKE WATERS You
going to the beach?
What ever. Are we gonna
skate? Elvis is king! Doa
specials later boys.
TAMRA WIGGINS Life
82, V Tennis, Komer
thanks for the best times!
Those silver 280z men!
Luv ya, SB 83l 3-25-90
PATRICK WONG death
to desposals. Meet ya on
Doyle. High schooI's
been K.B. but clowntime
is over. Deklan is KING!
yesterday don't matter if
it's gone. . .Rolling
Friendship, Thank you
L.M. l luv you alll My
hope is to be heard and
yoko Yok, hnr roll, cazoo
band, Fishing Club, col-
lege, l'll remember you,
AMHS! l'Il be back! "Just
Stage band '82,
IV. To graduate from
lege, get mc ,
send my kids to Mit
"Time of your life,
Senior Class Officers: Cleft to rightl Sue Dunlap, Vice-President, Dom Senior Class Representatives: Back Row: Moderator Bill Abb,
DeRanieri, Treasurer, Patty Corsiglia, President, and Jennifer Mas- Carolyn Brilla, Stephanie Cabral, Jennifer Masters, Front Row: Annie
ters, Secretary. Briare, Sue Dunlap, Patty Corsiglia, Dom DeRanieri, Sharon Fraser,
and Therese LoBue.
he junior olass is
special because of its
spirit. We are strong in
sports and academics, and
there is a strong bond between
all of us. Our friendships are
deep and lasting."
- Chris Booanegra
c dltf hlp gth
s ti lth ffi
Debby Rich catches
her breath after
battling the traffic In
the IOO wing
fBackj john Gilmore,
Heather Hale, Sara
Truhe, Bof Parker, jill
Plttinger, Bill Hutton,
jFrontJ Karen Bryant,
Monica jordan, Tori
Welsberg, jill Walker,
judy Doti, Candy
Plevyak, Dave Meyer,
Maureen J Corcoran'
From high school to hospital
6 eeing a baby being delivered
in the emergency room was
one of the most exciting ex-
eriences l've had," stated Peggy Miklos,
iunior. Peggy has a sense of direction
nd community involvement which adds
rothers Hospital in San lose.
However, Peggy is no "ordinary junior
olunteer." Her striving ambition to be-
ne a registered nurse, along with re-
s from her teachers, en-
Peggy to work in the emergency
and experience the hospital scene
hand. "l wanted the chance to see
really happens at a hospital," she
"and working in the emergen-
room has exposed me to various ad-
Peggy puts in eight to ten hours a
helping the nurses with many of
daily tasks. These include suturing,
runs and x-rays. When special help is
Peggy is sometimes allowed to
elp paramedics with emergency cases.
'l see some very gruesome sights, like
orn legs or cracked heads when assisting
he paramedics. But l find this type of
pecial privilege to be the most reward-
ng work l do."
Peggy feels the individual attention she
gives to the patients will beneHt them and
be a learning experience for her, as well.
"Doing this kind of work has given me a
sense of accomplishment and self satis-
faction, especially when people say how
nice it is for me to be volunteering my
time at the hospital."
ln contrast to the positive feedback
Peggy receives, there are times when
people don't understand why she would
volunteer her time for free. "All I can say,"
replied Peggy, "is that my work pays off in
many ways besides money, and I still
have time for myself to do other things."
- jessica Lopez -
. 05 -
time and fnshrg offers
stripe! at AlasSl5rv3l'lCe as
H05 . eXi5n B a
plfal, ' r Oth
service as Qfllklos sees ti:
can put rowaXperienqe she
fd 61 Career in
' rw --S x
Determined to dance
townsen aboutm em
Bexsia loungitar 2-he Tuowvalw
I think I can,
efying the doctor's prog-
nosis that she would never
walk again, Betsy Townsend
is now a semi-professional dancer.
Betsy had a knee injury in the sixth
grade. Doctors could not diagnose
her problem. She wore splints and
braces but, nevertheless, kept danc-
ing. Since then, her knees have im-
proved through special sessions of
physical therapy at "Zohar Academy
of Dance." She gives all her credit to
bo . 0 5
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Ehud Kraus, a teacher at Zohar. "H
was really terrific!" Kraus treated h
with inversions along with man
other exercises to help her with h
back, knees, and neck.
Dancing since the age of four, he
favorite type is jazz. She has per
formed in two shows at Bellarmin
"Grease," in which she played Fren
chie, and "See How They Run,
where she played the lead role
Penelope. Betsy has also danced wit
the semi-professional San lose Civi
Light Opera. She was a dancer in thei
production of "Anything Goes" and
little girl in "Showboat." Betsy w
also one of the daughters in "Fiddle
on the Roof."
Betsy's dream is to follow the step
of Sandy Duncan and play the part
"What l really want to do is t
someday play Peter Pan." This drea
and her love of dancing are en
couraging her to be strong and over
come her physical disability.
- Niyo Kachalia
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Anna Marie Nlerl
ays, rides, draws
illey tallies her talents
6 veryone is good at something,
and I wanted to find out what I
was good at," says Tania Tilley.
Tilley, however, found not one, but
any talents. She has not only learned to
y four instruments, but also draws and
Tilley came to Mitty knowing how to
y the flute, piano, and bassoon. Last
mmer, she taught herself to play the
ophone. Tilley was not interested in
usic until her parents encouraged her
"They wanted me to learn how to play
truments because they never had the
ance when they were young." Now,
hough she does get tired of practicing
metimes, she says she "could never
e it up. I'd hate to think that I did all this
Another talent of Tilley's is art. Since the
rth grade, Tilley has been interested in
wing. Her favorite subject is animals,
d she is also working on painting peo-
. Using charcoal, pastels, and oils, Til-
has won many first place ribbons for
r artistic talents. She plans to major in
, hoping to someday become a com-
When Tilley has any free time left from
all her activities, she enjoys horseback rid-
ing. Since the age of four, horses have
been a great love of hers. She worked at
Garrod Farms in Mountain View for three
years, managing the rental string of
horses. Before she was at the farm, she
went to several camps to learn to ride.
Even though she doesn't have a horse of
her own, she hopes to have one
Although Tilley has only had a few years
of experience, she hopes to pursue her
talents and hopefully develop them
- Niyo Kachalia --
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Misty the mascot
A leader in lion's clothing
6 C ll the cheerleaders ran across
to see the Bellarmine cheer-
leaders . . . l was in costume
so they could not tell whether l was a guy
or girl. As I was running back over to the
Mitty side, l stepped in a hole and fell flat
on my face. My head rolled off." This was
the Monarch mascot's most embarras-
Misty Hunter is the spirited lion that
brought laughter and excitement to the
Monarch basketball and football games.
Although she was not an official cheer-
leader, she had to learn all the moves for
the cheers. One advantage Hunter had
Misty Hunter fleftl,
cheerleader and spirited
mascot, learned her trade
in one week
over other cheerleaders was she could
afford to make a mistake.
The role of mascot at Mitty was resur-
rected when Hunter asked moderator
Debbie Rocha if she could have the mas-
cot position. 'When l asked her ifl could
be mascot, l said, 'How do you try out for
mascot?' She looked around and said,
'Does anyone want to be mascot? You
made it. And it won't be that easy next
Over the summer Hunter went to spirit
camp along with other Mitty cheerlead-
ers. She attended sessions specially de-
signed for mascots. Hunter learned not
only cheerleading skills but also com-
munication techniques. As mascot, Hunt-
er communicates non-verbally.
She had a special feeling when little
kids come up to her during the game,
"They're so cute. They're not sure
whether there is a person inside or
whether it really is a lion inside. l love
them," Hunter comments.
Hunter found the unity among the
cheerleaders a positive aspect in her
mascot role. The cheerleaders respected
her and were willing to go along with
what she did. She brought spice and vari-
ety to routines.
- Michelle Doyle -
iullel Zlatunlch A
Pauline Zweersx A M
Kem Smith y
Robert S nson
' .cms sworn
Llsa Tenerelll X
lohn Tone .
Nllc elle Velasco
ur olass is distinguished
from other classes
through our energetic
and spirited attitude. Also, we
are growing closer through our
activities, and we have a lot
going for us through our sports
and academics. " . ..
- Anne Dowdlei
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Patty Stivaletti, a
through a series
prepares for a
ll I ll
She s a maniac . . .
"I clon't take vacations . .
aute, grand battement, pas de chat,
pirouette . . . Are these the master-
pieces of an elegant French chef?
No, Patty Stivaletti's specialty is dancing,
which requires just as much preparation.
ln a typical weekday, Patty balances a
seven-course workload that includes En-
glish ll Honors and student government
with three to four hours of dancing class.
At home, practicing to music keeps her
on the beat and in shape. She has no time
for other hobbies and pastimes. "l don't
take vacations anymore," she states, "for
only a day at most." Nevertheless, her
grades remain unshaken.
When Patty was little, she would dress
up whenever she saw pictures of glamor-
ous performers. But childhood fantasy
grew into adolescent reality when she
started taking jazz four years ago. Two
years later, ballet and tap put her a few
more steps ahead in talent.
Patty sets a limit on the number of play
she joins to avoid losing technique. Fur
therrnore, she is developing her singin
and acting talents, a true example of th
devoted, all-round artist. Practice onl
makes more practice.
Patty keeps up with the times and pay
attention to the latest fads. She is learnin
the illusive, rhythmic art of popping.
The future looks promising, and Patty i
setting realistic goals. Though she think
she can never make TV, she is intereste
in Los Angeles and New York. Patty plan
to attend Irvine or Northwestern and wil
focus her energies on choreography, th
inventing of dance routines.
Talent is IM, inspiration and 9911 per
spiration. After enduring the fatigue, th
tension, and the sore feet, Patty can stil
say simply, "lt's fun!"
- Li Miao
Victor Da Sllva
Anne Dowd e
ak: wiiz- -il'
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- only on tabo
ad? xswixiihom? an-bow
toptgs A xhe Chile n KS
ets m' Qoultee ' Ote-
Chile, with sign of freedor
6 6 'm glad to be here because l feel
free," concluded William Thom-
as, a transfer student from Chile,
in his sophomore year at Mitty.
When asked what he likes best about
Mitty, Thomas commented about the
general relaxed nature of the students
and teachers, their helpfulness and con-
geniality. He explains that school in Chile
is "prisonlike." lt is required that students
wear a uniform, and classes begin at 8:30
am. The students are not dismissed until
5:00 in the evening. They are not allowed
to leave campus during school hours and
are kept behind closed quarters.
Although Thomas is only fourteen, his
schedule includes classes such as Com-
puter Science, Physics, and Algebra ll.
Thomas is undecided about a profession
he will pursue once he is finished with
college, but hopes to continue his studies
in computers, math, and the sciences,
and would like to attend Stanford Unix
Aside from school, Thomas enj
swimming and skiing. He likes to indL
in Roundtable Pizzas, and admits his
sion for McDonald's Vanilla Milksha
Thomas also enjoys going out with
friends, brother Andy, and cousin Ricl'
Klein, both seniors.
Thomas did not find his move to ar
school disturbing, but rather simple si
Klein was already attending Mitty. Ha
Klein at school has made situations
pleasant as well as given Thomas the
portunity to meet some interesting p
William Thomas is one of the spe
students involved in the Mitty comm
ty. lt is people like Thomas who m
Mitty a school with a colorful variety
talent and personality.
- Paula Calderon
Pat ck Hugunln
Tlna johnson L
Deirdre Ke ly
Larry La Coe
Kenneth Le Delt
Christopher 0'Brlerk M
l Diana Papallasr
CA Tlmothy Parclll
Carmen Perales X
wimming away to Europe
wimming gives some a chance to
relax, but for Dawn Graybill, swim-
ming gives hera chance to travel to
When Dawn Graybill started her train-
ng as an aquamaid, she had no idea that
er team would travel to Europe. She
tarted five years ago with the Santa Clara
quamaids, and after long hours of prac-
ice, exercise, dance classes, and swim-
ing laps, her team began taking trips.
ince then, she has gone to Los Angeles,
ravelled around the United States, and
nally toured Europe.
Dawn's aquamaid team travelled to
orvvay, Belgium, and Germany, per-
orming in the capital cities. "We were
ble to take the buses and the subway to
o to different places," she recalled. They
ere in Europe for three weeks, often
oing out sightseeing.
Even though Europe's beauty is over-
whelming, Dawn best liked meeting the
people of different countries they visited.
For Dawn, aquamaids is the experience
of a lifetime. The extensive travelling is
something she alone would not be able
to do, were it not for the aquamaids.
"lt's hard work," she comments, "the
trips are really your reward."
-- Tina johnson -
poise and grace in a
move that demands great
concentration. She demon-
strates the unique beauty of
underwater ballet fabovel.
. l . ,.
alias "Bug," fabovej
created the Beach
Bum foppositei, a
traits of some
00 similarity to his
Beach bum makes it big
ho has scrubby hair, a good-
natured grin, knobby knees,
and Fred Flintstone toes?
That's your average class-cutting beach
bum, right? Well, Kristen "Bug" Morgin
has other ideas about her comic-strip
Winning both first and second place
in a cartooning contest at last year's
Santa Clara County Fair, the Beach Bum
exhibited its potential and personality.
Kristen admitted that only two contes-
tants had entered the junior division, but
the judge, Ed Mitchell, was favorably im-
pressed with her talent and recom-
mended workshops where profession-
als offer their tricks of the trade. Kristen
could have competed with the adults,
Interested in the arts as an expression
of her creativity, she had tried her hand
at sewing, ceramics, and painting with
water-colors. At nine years old, she took
a summer cartooning class for a change
Kristen finally realized she'd been mir-
roring the teacher's style and character.
Determined to establish her own identi-
ty, she sat down one night, and she re-
calls, "l drew whatever came into my
head." Kristen and her character, both
happy-go-lucky teenagers, have similar
interests: beaches, seagulls, going bare-
foot, rock n' roll, and members of the
opposite sex. The big toe was a mistake
Thus the evolution of the Beach Bum.
Since then, Kristen has entered other
contests but the S25 prize and the rib-
bon that she won at the county fair rep-
resented her biggest achievement to
date. Both friends and family lavish their
support and encouragement on her.
Her mother especially tries to promote
her cartooning through magazine con-
tests. "l have watched her grow," com-
mented her buddy Cherie Collins, "from
a crum-ball to a great cartoonist!"
Though Kristen is not sure yet about art
school or a drawing career, she has faith
in her talent. Kristen smiles, "I do have a
dream." An identical smile on the Beach
Bum's face shows approval.
- Li Miao -
,, X, ,Q , 5 WNW
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2: N , -X W, w vQ7MM',l
xGr.wf,,3,'- My ,,1:Irj,'i 'NWI fl Jury: WY VIS'-Xl' 'WN 9
W MH new or Q
Dustin St. Clair
Grace Tal l
Mi h Il T
c e e aylor r r
Wllllam Thomas or r
S ern fel' Llchlcla
nanlelrvenamxll r 1
Mnvlano rr r or f
leliliiltkn Vnclegel l
'slack wansgge r
mam we ref
Laura Whitney 1 S or
rf !'!A MYHYHAEH f
Laura ula lin
I 1 he freshman class
has a lot of talent
and spirit. We are
all unique in what we do in
school, sports, theatrical arts
and other talents and that is
what makes us special. Though
we are only freshmen, we have
pride in ourselves."
- Paul Lee
D Brian D Blatz
D Wentiy ,Bliss
Karen D an Qrses
V Peggy Bryant
f iehnlfer Dlx
r Andrew Donati
lawn DHHS at
D C !Mlkelilllsbnr
oseph Fay or
l Tina Ferguson
Bra ey Firestone
l Fleming '
Monica Flores T
Dylan Flynn. .
Michael Fong T
Kerry Forster T
G lfe F
eo ry raser
hat would you call a set of sexy
strips worn about the thigh
that attract "double takes" and
oys, alike? Of course, Michelle Henry's
ollection of garters.
Though it's not the latest rage, Michelle
ontinues her unique dressertop display
feleven garters that range in price from
o to twelve dollars apiece.
To most "amateur" collectors, one gar-
er appears a copy of the next. "They all
ook generally the same," explains
ichelle, "but each one is slightly differ-
nt." The arrangement of ribbons, lace,
nd the overall patterns of the garters
These subtle differences in style allow
ichelle to categorize them accordingly.
he has a specific area for garters with
ows on top, ones with "circles", and
hose with small trinkets attached.
Michelle's collection began when her
er own 'legs-urious' attire
mother gave her the garter that she wore
when she was married. Since then, she
has purchased various styles at Disney-
land, Farrell's, Great America, and other
novelty shops she has found. "l pick out
all the ones that I like and determine
which is the best," says Michelle. Only
these selected few become part of her
Even though she does not use her gar-
ters in her everyday attire, Michelle thinks
"it's normal to wear them." She knows
that it would attract a lot of attention, but
everyone would let it pass as a joke.
Michelle has notyet decided how long
she will continue her collecting. She
hopes to find garters in silver and gold to
crown her collection. But until then,
Michelle looks forward to searching
small, out-of-the-way places for her
- Tina johnson -
fl' Q X
For Michelle Henry labovei
collecting garters isn't merely a
passing fad, after several years it has
become serious business.
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razil to India
ampus cultivates culture
itty's "melting pot" blends in
people from around the world.
Dee Alvarez and Alka Chawla
dd to the richness at the end of Mitty's
Though she was born in Boston,
lvarez lived in Brazil for ten years. She
oved back to the United States at the
tart of her freshman year. Adjusting to
itty was not difficult because she
ttended an American school while living
n Brazil. Having nineteen students per
lass allowed for more individual atten-
Even in Brazil, the Alvarez family fol-
owed American customs and fashions
hrough their annual visits to the United
tates. During her free time, Alvarez en-
oys basketball, cheerleading, swimming,
nd reading. She is not sure about her
ture residency after her college years.
Chawla has lived in the United States
ractically all her life. She moved here
from lndia when she was about seven
months old. Her family still observes tra-
ditional religious customs: believing in
Sikhism, wearing a special silver bracelet,
and not cutting their hair.
Chawla is familiar with the customs and
fashions as any American. She enjoys bike
riding, swimming, ice skating, and gym-
nastics. Like most, she will attend college,
then possibly pursue a teaching career.
Alvarez feels it is more exciting to be a
foreigner. People who have lived all their
lives in one place sometimes find it
"shocking" to see cultural differences. Yet
Alvarez and Chawla Ht in well at school.
Though they have different backgrounds,
both face the challenge of being a fresh-
man and a foreigner with equal ease.
While everyone goes through the fresh-
man experience once, different cultures
excite interest and friendly curiosity.
- Li Miao -
- Patricia Curran -
Dee Alvarez fleftl and
Alka Chawla iabovel
add to campus culture
by bringing their
knowledge of other
nationalities to the
Mark La Mar
ocusing on the abstract
ake a penny, hold it and look at it. To
the naked eye this object is com-
mon but through the lense of Page
riffen this inaminate object becomes an
The honors bestowed on Griffen in-
lude a blue ribbon for her black and
hite portrait of a rose against a white
ackground. Griffen also captured two
econd place awards with submissions of
jungle gym and a tree knot. These are
mages of apparent simplicity, but with a
amera under her skillful guidance, they
ecome objects of beauty. "How you
apture it, how you put it on film, trans-
orms the everyday scene," explains
Her involvement in photography can
e traced back to the eighth grade, when
he began attending classes. What once
was a casual interest has become Grif-
fen's favorite pastime. She enjoys creat-
ing various effects by changing lighting
and angle. "Talent is never perfected,"
suggests Griffen, "because mistakes are
always made." Through experimentation,
new perspectives are gained and awards
Griffen's plans for the future include the
pursuit of her interests in family portrai-
ture and continuing to compete in local
competition. Utilizing her photographic
abilities, she further intends to create her
own Christmas card collection. Griffen is
quick to point out, however, that her best
work is done at her own pace and she is
notwilling to sacriHce quality in meeting a
- Mark Scully -
- Monica Scully -
study Qbelowl ln
depth to a
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Sandra Mack fleftl
gives her free time to
develop their writing
skills. Here she aids
Andre Ryssemus on a
Phil Sumner lbelc
rising wind as
relaxes on his "yacl
Nomad ll. N
Bridger frightj enji
his time off, spend
it on the sea. Jo
Mazor fbelow rig
of being a counsel
A Iook into academics, a profile or two,
and what does it take to be a teacher?
. . . but
somebody's got to
". . . You see, doctor, it all began when I had this
strange dream. I remember that I walked into one of those
old brick school houses after ringing the bell next to the
door. Then, I sat at the desk in the front of the class and
watched all the children file into the room. There must
have been fifty of them, girls on one side of the class and
the boys on the other side. All ofthe girls were in pink frilly
dresses and they had their hair in braids tied with ribbons.
The boys were decked out in shoes, knee socks, knickers,
and longsleeved white shirts with little bow ties adjusted
just right. The funny thing was that everyone looked so
picturesque that Ithought it was a scene from a fairy tale.
"I made some vague motion and everyone uniformly
took their seats. I was amazed! Work books, text books,
and lunches all took their specified place on the corners of
the table tops. Then, like a row of dominoes, each student
stood up and began to parade past my desk. The first
placed a polished red apple right smack in the middle of
my desk. The rest of the children followed suit and before
long, I was bombarded with a trunk load of red delicious
apples! It was really scary. By the time they had taken
their seats, I was buried: I could not even move.
"Suddenly, I was alone and I could not breathe under
the weight of all those apples! I began to cry for help,
hoping that someone would hear me. I then felt a strong
hand pulling me up. 'Thank God,' I said. It was the
Boonieville sheriff: A quite handsome young man. He put
me on his horse and said, 'Well ma'am, Ijes' hope you feel
awlright.' lthink I mumbled, 'I'm okay,' Then we rode off
into the sunset. -
"Now isn't that crazy? Sorry, doctor. lsn't that bizarre?
I didn't know what to think of it. I'm a teacher, you know,
so you may find some connection there. What do you
"lt's jes' part of the territory, ma'am."
- Tina Johnson
Rev. John Flussi
A little help
xtra! Extra! Troubled students find help
to earn better grades.
Students are finding it easier to get
higher grades due to two special programs.
These students understand what they are
studying and how to do well in their work.
One of these organizations is the Learning
Assistance Program staffed by Beverly Luck-
enbill and Gerry Large. This program was
started last fall by Evelyn Gidden. At first she
only had two students. but by the end of the
year she had nine. The second is the Lan-
guage Skills Development Program. Both
share a common goal: find ways to use stu-
dents' strengths to compensate for their
weakness and develop language skills.
Brother Steve .Johnson and counselor Bernie
LeBoy help students in the L.S. D. P. improve
their thinking skills.
The L.S.lIJ.P. is open to all grades. Stu-
dents may be referred by parents, teachers,
counselors, or go voluntarily if they need help
in a particular subject.
"The Learning Assistant presents informa-
tion in different ways to help the student with
difficult subjects," said Luckenbill.
Freshmen in the L.S.D.P. take the same
classes. However they have .Johnson for En-
glish. Global Studies, and Believing. They also
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have Lelfloy for study methods. Each sta.
has an individualized program.
"The Language Skills Development
gram is an intense course and involves
work than the regular freshmen load be
of all of the writing and homework. "said ..
son. ..lohnson's teaching is based on var
he doesn't just teach one subject for f
five minutes and move on, he relates the
jects to one another.
"I would rather be in this class than
regular classes because I am learning
much more," commented freshman E
Bannon. The class prepares students o
well for the next three years.
Students in the L.A. P. work on classvi
homework, and remedial work in the aoar
ic areas that are most difficult for them.
"lVly grades have gone up since I have l
in the Learning Assistance Program,"
mented Christine lVlilIs, junior.
Both of these programs have helped r'
students get through rough times in
high school education. Even though it is
work, these organizations can help
strengthen weaknesses and can make a
ference in report cards.
- Celeste Birkeland
Eever-ly Luckenbill fleftl helps e
student through the Leer-ning
Assistance Program. Bro. Steve
Johnson fbelovvl vvonks in e olesshoonv
environment. combining sevevel
courses over' e per-iod of class times.
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ula-ace and sc-frvice
ast enough to prepare students for Col-
lege, strong enough to help handle per-
sonal problems, able to leap "schedule
mixups" in a single bound. . . lt's a bird. lt's a
plane. No: lt's the Nlitty Counselors.
Opened for student convenience, Counsel-
ing and Guidance raised its standards to try
and offer better services to students. With a
trained staff of professional counselors, IVlit-
ty was able to assist students in their educa-
tional and career planning as well as helping
them with their personal problems. "l think
students benefit so much from counselors
because they are very understanding and
take the time to work out each student's
needs," remarked junior Lisa Outrieuille. Also
handling scholarship information, family
counseling, work permits, and work experi-
ence, counselors at lVlitty carried out many
responsibilities that otherwise may not have
been dealt with.
This year, the department committed itself
tc fulfilling two main goals. The first was to try
and see every student individually before the
end of the school year. Counselors accom-
plished this by scheduling different divisions
during a certain time period. This method
offered them the chance to see students
without much confusion. For example,
seniors were given notices in October to set
appointments with their individual counsel-
ors. ln the months of October and Novem-
Tony Mercado, Jim
lngram, and Flichard
them. the counselors were able to find
to fulfill each request and, at the same
meet all the school's requirements. "We
acting as trouble shooters for the
errors, " stated .Joe Pirzynaki, de-
chairman, "and it gave us a great
to begin discussing students'
early in the year."
The responsibility and constant demand
j on counselors enabled the Counseling
Guidance Department to raise its stan-
Flesponsibility in the sense that coun-
felt it a necessity to steer each student
n a positive direction, and students felt the
eed for guidance throughout the school
ir. With both the counselors and the stu-
wts pushing to meet halfway, the quality of
counselor-student" relationship grew to
ate a school with positive ideals and goals.
- .Jessica Lopez -
fl- ggi wa
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It takes the right stuff
he Flandom l-louse dictionary defines a
teacher as being "a person Wl'1O
teaches or instructs, esp. as a profes-
sion." l-lowever, the lVlitty faculty exceeds
What does it take to be a teacher?
"To be a good teacher means more than
imparting information and facilitating skills in
the classroom. It takes an awareness of indi-
vidual needs, honesty, consistency, and
knowledge of the subject matter, being able
and willing to give of yourself," answered
Catherine Sanders, English teacher. Nlichael
Fallon, religion teacher and Student Activities
Director, added, "The love of the subject, love
of students and concern for their learning,
creativity, innovation, and enthusiasm in the
art of teaching."
lvlost teachers agree a lot of time must be
sacrificed: their job can and often does inter-
fere with their personal life, or affects it in
some way. For F'at Bowers, English teacher,
"teaching is like being a doctor-you don't DO
it, you AEE it, so it can't be a '53 to 5' job."
The lvlitty faculty also feels the need to be
able to endure stress and overcome the
"frustration of not achieving 1 OOUIU success,"
commented .Jack Flamage, vice-principal. FJeg
Scannell, religion teacher, stressed the im-
portance of a good teacher to be a continual
learner. "Good teachers can learn to be bet-
ter teachers if they not only continue their
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own education but also are willing to le
from their students."
An essential quality is strictness balan
with a creative sense of humor. English tee
er Karen Delvlonner practices an "Adolf l-li
system of checks" to make sure her stude
have homework and class materials. A ps
on freshmen's opinions proved the effect
ness yet fairness of her method. Dave I4
sler also believes in "tricks for coping."
teases his science students occasionally
spark up chemistry class.
Although many faculty have considered
reer changes, they come back. Stated R.
age, "I like being in a school with kids and all
' ' d
related problems Fallon shows similar
cation. l-le once moved over to private in
try for a year. His pay as senior produc'
manager amounted to EEO, OOO annually,
he missed the classroom and the studer
Fallon decided to return.
Faculty members care about young pec
and show a willingness to work with the s
dents. "Independence, freedom, and aut
omy allow the teachers to be themselves
take time for students," comments Fal
thus, "'lVlitty itself has become an ideal 1
teachers rise to." Brother Tom Sp:
stated, "The teachers are professional.
can give and take criticism about their
without getting personal. "
The facultyinteracts with students
classroom. Sports activities, like in-
ramurals, cheerleading. IVITA, Student Sov-
rnrnent LIFE, and Campus Nlinistry offer
es for teachers to interact with
"Extracurricular activities, such as lVlTA,
an important experience for both faculty
students, " stated Sanders.
Students echo these opinions concerning a
role and the way the staff has sur-
it. Sophomore Micky Hancock com-
their "sense of humor, spirit, and ca-
friendliness. They relate to students in an
What do students like in the adults they
earn from for one or more periods each day?
'They should be knowledgeable, and under-
tsnd student needs," are criteria that junior
ngeline Pang goes by. For sophomore
risten lvlorgin, a hard class with an interest-
ng teacher is more worthwhile than a boring
l:eacher's easy A.
Faculty devote their lives to teaching, and a
ersonal reward for many is to succeed with
heir students, and be able to extend beyond
he classroom to meet needs. Scannell feels,
'Students who have had their lives touched
ith the affection, shared knowledge and
aspect of a good teacher pursue education
nd life with confidence and vigor." ,ipibble Rgchs
It is the teachers who add to the sense of Bsshe U0 scudy tshows :han 15
'nm and provide a comfortable learn- 'gmmshns f OO' Her-e sh eschef-S
environment. Of' 'ver scudefwi Dbebaf-Es
-- Patricia Curran -
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Beyond the classronrn
n the olden days, teachers with beady eyes
and stern lips sat upright at their com-
mand post, eyeing the Tom Savvyers of the
class. A century later, Ivlitty teachers and
students interact beyond the classroom as
colleagues, friends, and relatives.
"l've gone to many public schools." noted
senior Brenda Broadus, "and outside of
class. you can't find teachers anywhere.
Teachers are more personal and helpful
here." lVlitty teachers are involved in sports,
clubs, and extracurricular activities, more as
participants than as directors. A few have
both jobs and kids at Nlitty.
America is still shaping up, and IVlitty
teachers are certainly not old football jerseys
in the closet. The Intramurals program in-
volves competition between student and
teacher teams. Becommended by the WASC
Accrediting Commission, it was started over
four years ago. Dave Ghaplick first managed
it, Dan lVlcCrone took over three years ago,
and Dave Brown is the present organizer.
lnformality requires flag football instead of
tackling, but the teams play by the off:
rules. Volleyball and soccer are also part
Enthusiasm adds more color to lVlit1
black and gold. Yearbookees received
number one award at the Stanford semi
last summer. .Jeff House, the "head honcf
was the tag-along advisor ready with ide
encouragement, and words of wisdc
Trophies were won but friendships were C
deepened. l-louse got to know both the
and the new staff members better. Conf:
nervous about the class and the seminar
senior Theresa Banchero "l was scared
I-louse made you feel comfortable, and
"Different people see LIFE in differ:
ways," says moderator Brother Tom Spri
For some members, LIFE helps them deve
leadership qualities. For others, persc
talents are discovered.
like the seven-day workshop during the
mer, were the basis
bridges the generation
LlFE members are peers, equals."
Student government is a microcosm. The
tudent activities that Director Nlichael Fal-
n helps plan allow teachers and students to
ocialize. "Activities improve the spirit, mood,
nd school climate. It makes school some-
fcrvvard to." Outside the "rigid
re" of class is a chance for students
hing to look
nd staff to have fun together.
Beyond the external relationships is an en-
irely different kind of bond. "VVe maintain an
rtificial formality in the classroom, " says En-
lish teacher Linda Ferrante, referring to son
ony. For them, school and family life are dis-
inct and unrelated. Karen Delvlonner treats
ll her English students the same, eager to
elp but not giving special attention to rela-
ives, namely stepson Sean.
"I approach the enology club members as
duIts," says moderator Nick Bridger.
eachers stepped down from the pe
ago. Student-teacher partnerships are
dy James and PM h
their cl Src
Or-sting iii-com relationshleinbextef-,U
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The Academic DECEUHIOU was new
this yeern but students wer-med no it:
immediately. Victor' Peker-cik end
Noel Chericet Erighcl study for' the
gr-oup's meet. in November- ee do
Dave Gor-man and Pecer' Philipp
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I I enjoy working around the students
and being able to fix or repair things."
stated Can Chapman, head of school
maintenance, "it's the paperwork I hate."
Chapman graduated from lvlitty in 'l 977,
and began working during the second semes-
ter of his senior year. l-le attended West Val-
ley College and in the summer of 'l QSC re-
placed the head of maintenance Bill Barone.
l-le is in charge of buildings, grounds, and re-
Last summer, Chapman and his crew made
several changes in the appearance of the
school. They renovated the cafeteria, redid
the girls' bathroom in the ECC wing, and re-
finished the gymnasium floor and Varsity
boys' locker room. They also built a tutoring
room, a publication room, sidewalks between
the wings, and changed the classrooms by
switching the 'l CC and ACC wings. Painting,
carpeting, and roofing were done throughout
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the entire school. The two trash cans in
front of the school were new additions i
the summer. l-lowever, the summer prc
work was still not finished. "lt's an endless
.lust when you think you're finished, sc
thing else comes up," stated Chapman.
Working-hours for the maintenance c
range from ten to twelve hours a day di.
the summer, and about forty hours per v
during the school year. Chapman comme
that "none of the hard work and accomp
ments would be possible without the cr
Besides repairing things around the scl'
Chapman also helps with the athletic dei:
ment and student government.
The greatest reward for Chapman and
crew was the appreciation expressed by
dents through their pride and respect
- Patricia Curran
one of his many
tasks around school
blueprints Cfar Iefcl
for- the renovation of
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Julie Mills and
Ueftl discuss the
outcomes of a
Dribble, drop pass, defense, distance
we score points with no assistance
Mitty defense fbelo
struggles to ke
Riordan from getti
a first down. Jo
Min Qrightj ge
ready to block
opponent. Fred Vac
fbelow rightj sli
past an opponent t
dribble the ba
agon of defeat
lt was my first time trying out for the team. I was so
nervous. You stood there so calm and serene. My sweats
were stiff because they were new. I envied you because
your holey sweats showed me you had been through the
The time came for the tryouts. I began to play ball,
covering all the strategies I knew. I became engrossed
with perfection, and that proved to be my worst enemy. I
tried so hard that I made mistakes. I felt all right though
because others who had similar experiences supported
me. Then it was your turn. You moved with such style and
grace that I had to admire you.
After all of us had tried out, the coach said that we had
done a terrific job. Unfortunately, he could not take every-
one for the team. He began reading the list. My stomach
muscles tightened, sweat dripped from my forehead, and I
prayed silently. But he didn't call my name.
I was hurt. You stood there bathed in glory. The coach
had not only selected you but he had also named you team
captain. What a thrill for you, Ithought. Deep inside I was
really sad. Back in the locker room, congratulations came
to those who made it and commendations to those who
did not but had at least tried.
The coach left his office at the same time that I was
coming out of the locker room. We talked about the up-
coming season and the hope for a successful season. He
told me that I had room to improve and with some im-
provement in my ability, I could be a strong candidate for
next year. I felt positive with this bit of encouragement and
became confident that I could make the team next year.
- Michelle Doyle
Varsity ranks fifth in league,
improves on previous season
Despite a tough schedule, the Varsity Foot-
ball team managed to improve their record of
2-8 last year to 3-7 this year. Ranking fifth in
the league, the team was plagued by penal-
Though many games ended in defeat. the
team had some exciting moments. Starting
off the season, the Mountain View game re-
sulted in victory, 24-19. A string of losses
resulted after this, including a 30-O loss to
Bellarmine and a defeat on Homecoming
night, 29-6 against St. Francis. Offense and
defense held Sacred Heart for a win of 34-1 9,
but the season ended with a 20-O loss to Saint
"We should have won the game against
Serra and St. Francis," commented Head
Coach Dave Brown. "Even though we were
dominated on the scoreboard, we were domi-
nant on the field. lt was all the penalties that
stopped us, not the opposing teams."
Brown explained that their biggest goal for
the next season will center on developing
greater mental discipline so that small penal-
talented players, six students in all were
selected for All League awards. Eric
Stevenson, Tim Jackson, Rich Tellez were
selected for first team, and Mike Mercado,
Fred Vaca and Ben lrifantino made second
Exceptional ability on the field was recog-
nized and awarded at the i983 Fall Sports
Banquet. For his overall performance in the
season, Tim Jackson received Most Valuable
Player. Eric Stevenson and Ted Morrison were
awarded Most Valuable Offensive and Defen-
sive Players. Finally, Fred Vaca received the
newest award, the Walt Haniger Academic
Though the season didnt bring as many
wins as the team would have liked, players
and coaches learned from it and set new
goals for next season.
"They had a better winfloss record during a
tougher scheduled season than last year," re-
flected Brown. "ln terms of improvement, de-
fense will get better. We'll continue to prog-
ress and build for a better team for an excel-
ties will not cost them the season again.
With a team that consisted of numerous
lent season next year."
-- Shana Waarich -
First row: Mike Pascale, Ted Morrison, Ryan Seto, Russ Ford, Tom Formosa, Fred Vaca, Jeff Garcia, Joe Asuns
Second row: Coach John Gilmore, Mike Mclntyre, Tony Maltese, Dave Rosendin, Bob Mannina, Todd Flemi
MarkAmaral, Ron Mifsud,John Panattoni, Coach Dave Brown. Third row: Coach Pete Petrinovich, Paul DiGiore,
Anderson, Jim Balbas, Mike Mercado, Ben lnfantino, Dom DeRanieri, Mike Cook Dan Hale, Rich Tellez, Dan Be
Matt Fahrner, Coach Dan Stapp. Fourth row: Eric Stevenson, Vince Linebarger, Mike Appleby, Tim Jackson,
Hani m McDonjklj Trainer Victor Pekarcik.
i title Wi if s
,rr V X , Q ,gp
d Vaca is ready for more
oh-and-tumble action after a brief
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s share on the scoreboard as they crush
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shows off his kicking expertise while
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W' f' E 133
Tom Meyers prepares to take the
snap from center Rich Sherman
frightl as the frosh prepare a drive.
Coach Bill Hutton Cabove rightl
discusses sideline strategy with JV's.
Brent Atkins ffar right abovel with
Allen Lawrence sets for a hike in
preparation for a long kick.
First Row' Mat Morrison Franco De Simone Joe Costa Mike Refuerzo Eric Garrett Ty Easter Sean Ste
- 1 Y Y 1 , Y W
Todd Cronin, Lany L,aCoe Second Row: Ashley Hale, Mike Charron, Paul Salac, Marty Rivera, Jim Carpeneti,
Sullivan, Miguel Melara, Joe Campagna, Leonard Marshall Third Row: Head Coach Bill Hutton, Rick T
John Sardi, Adrian Valdez, Ken LeDeit, Mike Matthews, Erik Coca, Larry Rosales, Ron Cauchi, Chuck
Chris Flocchini, Assistant Coach Ruben Zamora Fourth Row: Assistant Coach Gaspar Torregroza, Rich Cz
Barry Devita, Sam Carlino, Brian Egan, PhilJuan, Rob McAlavey, Mike Suttles, Todd Engstrom, Kris Bartholor
Jose Castanon, Eric Hummel.
JV, frosh meet team goals,
spirit and pride prevail
"Our first goal was to train them to be
Varsity Players," explained Junior Varsity
Football Coach Bill Hutton. 'Our second
goal was to teach them to uphold high
academic and moral standards. Finally,
our third goal was to win games."
The clear highlight ofthe JV's 2-8 sea-
son was the defeat ofBellarmine, l4-O. "lt
was the first game that the Bellarmine
Junior Varsity had lost in two years. They
had a 25-game winning streak until we
beat them. That was definitely the best
part of the season," recalled Hutton. De-
spite having soundly trounced Mountain
View with a score of 20-O. the season
ended with a string of loses: St. Francis,
28-Og Sacred Heart 3-O: and St. lgnatius. 7-6.
The team elected Erik Coca as Best
Lineman, Matt Morrison as Best Back,
and Todd Engstrom as Most Improved.
Sean Stevenson and Chris Flocchini
were awarded for their performances by
Hutton has high expectations for the
future of this team of players. "As a
group, they were the greatest kids. l dont
think Mitty's had a group of kids as well
behaved and ambitious as these. With
added weight and strength, their next
season will be great," he concluded.
-- Shana Waarich -
"lf you go by records, we had a terrible
season. But, if you go by our goals, we
had a great season," commented coach
Dan McCrone on Freshmen Football.
The first game of the season started
with a l2-O win over Peterson. The rest of
the year was downhill with a 28-6 loss to
Bellarmine and a 41-6 defeat to the Saint
Francis Lancers. The season ended with
a win-loss record of l-6.
The team credits their unfortunate sea-
son to inexperience. "We werent experi-
enced and we didn't know how to execute
plays," said Scott Green, quarterback.
Other players agreed.
McCrone and the players did not let
their spirit down. Jay Wischmann, Bobby
Lopez, McCrone, and others claimed the
enthusiasm was always present.
McCrone noted that unity and willingness
were some of the teams strong points,
Jeff Sakamoto. Stevenson. fiidgell,
Lopez, and Green all agreed that next
years goals are to win, improve, and have
- Hiyo Kachalia -
ffar leftl beats
fires a quick
shot over the
middle for a
gain of 10
- nf yy
Row: Manager Paul Gurries, Gary Kidgell, Sal Herrera, John Ortiz, Aaron Rosales, Rob Floyd, Matt Gundersen,
Stevenson, Kevin McMullen, Jay Wischman, Allen Lawrence Second Row: Mike Denato, Jeff Sakamoto, Marty
Brian Russell, Mike Ellison, Derrick White, Loren Street, Tom Myers, Kevin Scott, Donn Byrne, Chris Nunzir,
Enfantino, Coach Third Row: Brent Atkins, Scott Green, Steve Sousa, David Gaspar, Scott Rees, Carl Cornell,
Valdivia, Pete DeSimone, Jason Ayers, Steve Lo, Mark Donati, Coach Tom Fahrner Fourth Row: Head Coach
an McCrone, Bob Lopez, John Banta, Steve Lo, Dan Fernandez, Rob Kerr, Rich Sherman, Mark Ryan, Jarod
iddleton, Jeff Christian, Joe Faylor, John Dentino.
sets as David
f .Freshmen f T
, Peterson , N
Most Improved: Paul Hough
No picnicking here , S
Girls' varsity starts slowly
but ends on winning note
This season was not exactly a
picnic for the Girls Varsity Volley-
ball team. They finished 6-ll in
league, winning three of their last
The year, though, was frustrating.
But even with the bad times, the
girls looked for the silver lining
behind their gray cloud. At practice
they put forth the dedication to
improve their standing. "During
practice Alyns pushed us to the
limit. We kept up the good spirits
and tried to do the school proud,"
stated Akiko Murphy, senior.
All teams have their stars, and
volleyball was no exception. One
was Susie Phillips, ajunior, the main
setter for the team. She also showed
leadership and gave encourage-
ment. Seniors Murphy and Lynette
Soares were the key servers.
Heather Hale and Lisa Raiola, juni-
ors, were strong hitters and blockers
alike, moving well in their positions.
At the season's close, the team
improved its style and skill as in the
Westmont games. The Monarchs
lost two games in twenty minutes to
Westmont their first time out. The
next time they met, they lost one
game and won one but lost the third
game. The final score of the third
game was 15-l 1, and the game
lasted one hour and forty-five min-
utes. ln between, the girls improved
enough to keep Westmont at bay for
almost two hours.
This was the first year Alyns
Squire coached Volleyball. "l was
happy with the improvement and
with the hard workg everyday at
practice they worked hard," stated
Squire. She hopes for a great
season next year and more height so
they have great blockers as well as
spikers. Squire felt she brought the
team a different understanding of
the game both in precision and team
Q. it 5
Coach Alyns Squier
Rx: N' I
First Row: Sara Hansell, Susan Phillips, Judy Doti, Sue Austin, Akiko Murphy,
Soares Second Row: Lisa Raiola, Kathy Nino, Heather Hale, .Jill Walker, Dawn
. i H
Llsa Raiola fleftl blocks and drives the ball down in from of the
opponents first row The Varsity Volleyball team Cbelowl huddles to
discuss strategies for a victory Jill Walker ffar belowl bumps the ball
Prospect 9-15,14-16,15-5 Loss
Westmont 4-15,5-15 Loss
Los Gatos 10-15,5-15 Loss
Blackford 11-15,9-15 Loss
Del Mar 15-8,13-15,11-15 Loss
Branham 11-15,12-13 Loss
Leigh 15-10,16-14 Win
Prospect 11-14,3-15 Loss
Westmont 15-17,13-15 Loss
Lost Gatos 0-15,1-15 1 Loss
Blackford 10-15,15-12,15-11 Win
Del Mar 15-9,15-13 Win
Branham 15-8 Loss
MVP: Susie Phillips
Most inspirational: Susie Phillips
Most improved: Kathy Nino
Coach's Award: Lisa Raiola
Q ,,-. XV
, av.. '-ef
Claudine Marotta frightj follows
through on a winning spike. With her
eye on the ball, Jodi Min ftopj serves
an unbelievable serve. Amy Choice
fabovel sets the ball while Lisa Sheredy
prepares for the spike. Coach Phil
Maher fright abovej gives out last
minute instructions before the girls
re-enter to win their second game.
JV's bump their way to the top
to place second in the WVAL
Mitty calls a time out, the score is
3-12, Prospect. Monarchs form a
huddle, discuss strategy, and spirits
are lifted. Can they make a come-
back? Yes, the final score: 16-14.
The best characteristic of the Ju-
nior Varsity Volleyball team was
their ability to come from behind to
win. This ability enabled the young
team to achieve second place in the
WVAL and record a 12-2 season.
"We had an abundance of talent,"
commented first-year coach Phil
Maher. "lt was hard making cuts at
the beginning of the season."
The team emphasized a four-two
offense in which there were four
hitters and two setters on the court.
"Everybody worked hard, not only
in games but also in practices,"
recalled Sue Grigsby. During each
two-hour practice, the team was
drilled on their ability to punch,
spike, and set the ball.
The team was comprised of ten
young athletes, eight of whom were
freshman, who had played for at
least two years in junior high. Some
of the girls strenghtened their game
by attending a variety of volleyball
camps over the summer. Claudine
Marotta attended a clinic held at
Santa Clara University where she
improved her serving style by vary-
The team also achieved a 12-2
season through teamwork. "We
worked together," verified Jodi Min,
captain, later elected MVP.
Their ability to come from behind
also added to their success. "We
played well under pressure," ex-
plained Amy Choice.
Throughout the season, the girls
learned more than volleyballg they
learned how to work together and
deal with coaches.
"The team helped me realize that
winning is not everything, trying
your best is all you can do," com-
nt Row: Kathy Kingston, Sue Grigsby, Claudine Marotta, Jane Evans, Germaine Yokoyama. Back Row:Jodi Min
a Sheredy, Amy Choice, Diane Collins, Amy Gott, Coach Phil Maher,
f N 2
.V ' S
We ge, 2 X.
I .K .Qi
Approaching the finish line fleftl Joe Pendleton and Mike
O'Connor push in the final effort. At an invitational meet
held at Silver Creek Cbelowj Mike O'Connor tries to
stagger the pack. Dave Gaskell fbelow leftl, taking a few
last breaths, takes on a hill. Steve Elich fbelow rightl
contemplates the competition at the meet.
, - 5 -5. X mme.
lf 1. li
Lick 29-27 Loss
Aragon 22-35 Win
Leigh i p 50-15 Loss
Crystal Springs 15th
Delllllar 2 48-15 Loss
Westmont 39-17 Loss
Blackford 21-38 Win
Prospect 25-32 Win
Awards f f
Most Valuable Runner: Joe Pendleton
p Most improved Runner: Paul Davis
Mostllnsplratlqnal Runner: Steve Elich
Elaine McEnery and Katrina
Kistler concentrate on
keeping the lead as their
opponents trail behind
fbelow rightl. Julie Johnston
keeps running hard at league
finals fbelow leftl. Jenny
Downs and Patti Corsiglia
watch their steps as they
come around the tricky slope
Girls' cross country blossoms,
moves to fifth place in CCS
Like many things, Varsity Girlls Cross
Country grows better with time.
The team pulled last year's eighth
ranking in CCS to a solid fifth.
The team began its season with a burst
of energy, winning both of their pre-
season games against Lick and Aragon
High Schools. This vitality remained
throughout their league play where they
were unbeatable except against Los
Gatos, Saint Francis and Leigh.
Varsity went on to CCS finals where
their team spirit and their running
strength enabled them to place fifth.
"lt was a really special feeling to win
both of the invitationals. The Granada
invitational was the best, however, be-
cause we placed first out of twenty-seven
other schools," stated junior Kitty
"During the season we had a great deal
of team spirit which raised throughout
the ranks," added Kim Kistler.
Many of the members of this closeknit
team plan to return to continue their
climb up the CCS rankings.
"We have really improved. We only
have a few more tough competitors left,
and when they are gone we will go
straight to the top," exclaimed sopho-
more Deirdre Kelly.
They thought they could, they knew
they could. And Girl's Junior Varsity
Cross Country team went all the way to
second place in their league.
The young Junior Varsity team, com-
posed of mostly freshmen and sopho-
mores, trained strenuously so that their
pre-season wins over Lick and Aragon
High Schools served as fair notice of the
team's winning style.
They won all of their 13 meets except
for those run against Los Gatos High
School. This record gave the Junior Var-
sity second place in their league, second
only to the Los Gatos team.
The team also competed in several in-
vitationals, the most notable one being
the Crystal Springs Invitational where
they placed third.
Other aspects of the team were their
pride and spirit. As a young team they
showed great vitality and unity.
"Everyone on the team was working
together to do the best they could. Of
course there was internal competitive-
ness, but it was all very friendly," ex-
plained sophomore Cathy Norbutas.
"They matured throughout the season
and by the end were a first-rate team,"
concluded Coach Marty Procaccio.
"They have a great deal to be proud of."
-- Lori Weichenthal -
Kim Kistler ducks
under a bush as she
rounds the bend,
attempting to keep
her balance on the
Coach Marty Procaccio.
Varsity Cross Country First Row: Kim Kistler, Deirdre Kelly, Jenny Downs, Kitty O'Doherty, Patti Corsiglia.
Row: Coach Michael Fallon, Wendy lnouye, Julie Johnston, Kim Throndson, Therese LoBue, Gina
Girls Varsity clinches second in WCALg
JV's set up for first year
"The team had more depth than
it's ever had in the past four years
l've been here," stated senior Lisa
Malzone, reflecting on the Girl's
Varsity team's 6-1 league record.
"The talent was extremely deep,
and that explains our record," stated
Head Coach Joan Sullivan. "For the
first time Mitty took second clearly
by themselves with no ties. lt was a
gratifying season for me in spite of
the fact that l had surgery."
Kevin Pacheco, assistant coach
during Sullivan's medical absence,
stepped in and took over the Varsity
team. Outstanding wins were
made by all four singles players:
Lynn Gohmann, Elizabeth Nichols,
Lisa Malzone, and Candy Plevyak.
The number one doubles team con-
sisted ofthe Alberto sisters: Monica
and Denise were undefeated.
Still, the overall record of 6-1 was
not enough to make CCS. The
doubles team of Plevyak and Ni-
chols took the bronze medal in
league playoffs and won the con-
solation round. A silver medal
would have taken them to CCS.
The year was also marked by a
thaw in realtions with long-time rival
Los Gatos. Now the two teams root
for each other, and the Albertos
practiced with the Los Gatos team.
Sullivan is optimistic about next
season, hoping to qualify for CCS.
"They were the most talented group
of tennis players we've ever had at
Mitty," she reflected.
"Considering we didn't have a
full-time coach, we had a good
year," commented Karen Leigh on
the Girls Junior Varsity Tennis
With Joan Sullivan, Varsity Ten-
nis Coach, out for so long, and JV
Coach Kevin Pacheco replacing her,
the JV girls were left out in the cold.
This, however, did not stop them.
"For only having a little time to
practice, l think we did well, and l
know we had fun," agreed sopho-
more Julie Mills.
Sullivan was pleased with the
progress the team made since this
was the first year there was a Junior
Varsity team. Mills, sophomore
Grace Tai, and freshman Maria Gu-
zik were noted as the best players,
though Sullivan noted that the
whole team did well.
s Varsity and J.V. Tennis First Row: Denise Alberto, Laura Calmes, Elizabeth Nichols, Lisa Malzone, Karin Leigh,
Weisberg, Maria Guzik Second Row: Grace Tai, Tonja Chi, Margaret Piumarta, Karen Ross, Gayle Jennings,
Wiggins, Candy Plevyak, Julie Mills Third Row: J.V. Coach Kevin Pacheco, Monica Alberto, Kelly Rogers,
Bannon, Kirsten Kaercher, Lynn Gohmann, Kristy Koberlein, Orysia Zubrycky, Bronwyn Ruddy, Dana Clark
M o n i c a
Al b e r t o
tioned for a
I .ghi 'h
With two St Ignatius players
ncing on him Jim Kyle fabovej
s for a goal Dave Kurze frightj
ribbles down the field to victory
over Saint Ignatius,
Varsity Boys near top of heapg
second only to Bells in WCAL
With a season record of 8-3-1,
madmen Varsity Soccer placed se-
cond in WCAL and made it into the
"I wanted to get the team ready
for WCAL and did not care about
pre-season wins and losses," ex-
"l remember one time we had
practice at six in the morning to get
our skills together," added senior
The hard workin pre-season paid
off. The team's goal was to place
fourth in the league so as they could
participate in the playoffs. The team
surpassed this obective, placing se-
cond, behind their chief nemises,
The St. Francis game was, per-
haps, the most memorable for the
Mitty madmen. When half-time
came the team trailed 1-O but as the
second half picked up Mitty gave its
all. ln the last five minutes of the
game the boys came back and
"We played on 'lOO heart," re-
marked Jim Kyle. "We showed how
unselfish play wins over selfish
play." This win gave the team a CCS
playoff berth. lt was their second
win over St. Francis during the
"Man for man they fBellarmineJ
had more skill than us. We had to use
speed and aggressive pressure to
compete with them," recalled Mosu-
Nonetheless, the madmen's play-
off position led to personal notoriety
for four team members: Jeff Silver,
Jim Kyle, Scott Standfill, and Dave
Kurze, They all gained slots on
As for next year, the team will lose
fourteen players. Only two starters
will be returning. Mosunic feels it
will be difficult to replace those
leaving, especially the All-League
players, but he is optimistic.
According to Mosunic next season
will be a rebuilding one but he hopes
they will be a playoff team.
Jach Mosuric ffar rightj watches
.55 'f if
punches the ball
to prevent the
his skill, Dave
passes the ball
to a teammate.
Fred Vaca and
Jeff Silver lleftj
they aid each
odwer for control
of the ball.
.7 ' 'Wai
i'Wg?a75g,e lri, r
.ggf fi rl. f K
Frosh goalie John
Kruse keeps his
eye on opposing
preparing to block
any goal attempts.
JV Boys place third in WCALg
frosh work on team strategies
The Boys Freshmen Soccer met
up with some stiff competition
throughout the season, but they
accomplished their goals of refining
techniques and building team unity.
The pre-season 4-O record
sparked optimism in the team as
they prepared to face the regular
season. The team opened the season
with losses to Bellarmine, St. Fran-
cis and Serra, but the tables soon
turned. Mitty rallied back to beat
Sacred Heart, 3-25 clenched victory
over Riordan, 5-Og defeated St. lgna-
tius, 3-ig and slipped by Bellarmine,
3-2. The winning streak finally
ended with a O-O tie with St. Francis.
At a second match against Riordan,
the team avenged their previous loss
with a convincing 7-O victory.
The team fell short of its goal of
gaining one of the top three slots in
the WCAL. lnstead, Mitty settled for
a fouth place ranking. Additionally,
the team didn't feel they achieved
the degree of aggressiveness that
they had hoped for.
Brian Blatz confidently.
Boys J.V. Soccer kept up their
tradition of a strong season, ending
with a 16-3-2 record and placing
third in the WCAL.
Coach Al Waddington felt the
boys worked as a team to a strong
degree. He felt the team's spirit was
good, although it was full of ups and
"We came together when we had
to," agreed junior Sean DeMonner.
Waddington felt the team impro-
ved this year.
"Skill-wise, they were better,"
stated Waddington. There were
many experienced returnees and a
talented number of new sopho-
Next year, Waddington's goals are
to win bigger in the league and to
have even a greater amount of
teamwork. New comer Franco Fin-
stad also felt the team would deve-
lop more dedication and seriousness
"As the team members get to
know each other, we will improve
and be a better team," explained
Junior Varsity Soccer First Row: Larry Cardoza, Franco De Simone, John Tone, Eddie Garcia, Erick Enderle, Jes
Medina, Greg Sledge Second Row: Greg Quan, Sean De Monner, Bob Kabanek, Joe Bisignano, Chuck Hen
Franco Finstad, Tony Daly Third Row: Assistant Coach Joe lnfantino, Jeff Brown, Chris Aparicio, John Pitteng
Robert McAlavey, Bob Parker, Greg Wood, Coach Al Waddington
Frosh Soccer First Row: Paul Martin, Matt Lacayo, Geoff Blair, Brian Blatz, Sal Herrera, Chris
Dowell,John Kruse Second Row: Tom Vilter, Mario lacomini, ToddJohnston, Carl Matsuo,
Juan Navarro, Dylan Flynn Third Row: Dave Gaspar, Rick Norbutas, Coach Landeros,
Marc Seward, Brent Fraser, Paul Redman
f ' W , .tx
,,,,c,,,, ,C C
"RW M C 2 Y
CC - ' A A
JV player Jeff Brown Cleftl puts extra effort
behind a long pass to a teammate near the
goal.JV team members Franco De Simone
and Franco Finstad fabovel shake hands
with their opponent after the game.
getersoni 1 1 3-1
C eterson , 4-1
C , s,CC C Bucnser 3-2
Buchser 1 4-3
Bellarmine 1 0-2
St. Francis , 0-3
, Serra 1 1 1-4
Sacred Heart 3-2
St. Ignatius 3-1
St. Francis 0-0
Serra 1 0-1
St. Ignatius 3-1
,C Most Valuable Player: Rick Norbutas
Most Inspirational: Carl Matsuo
directs her teammates
receives aid from
team trainers during
the Saratoga game.
I 3 Q .
V W ,i., .gil t any r.i.
' 'nf in . 'v"?4lfv",,w
-1.-.Q .l "
5- -8 ., .-
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The CCS champs
moments after their
leftl proudly lifts the
victory cup as her
team yells its
St. Francis 1-2 Loss
Mt. Pleasant 2-0 Win
Branham 5-I Win
Leigh 3-0 Win
Prospect 1-0 Win
Piedmont Hills 2-0 Win
Gunderson 4-0 Win
Leland 1-2 Loss
Westmont 5-1 Mn
Los Gatos 2-U Win
Blackford 1-O Win
Del Mar 4-I Win
Branham 9-O Win
Leigh 1-1 Tie
Westmont 2-1 Mn
Prospect 15-O Win
Blackford 1-1 Tie
Del Marl l 6-0 Win
Los Gatos 0-1 Loss
Palo Alto KCCSD 2-1 Win
Menlo-Atherton 1 2-0 Win
Leland 4-1 Wln
Saratoga 1-O Win
MVP Defensive Player: Tiffany Cornelius
All League Players: Lara Ligglopand Brandi Chastain
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Senior Pete Tanquary hounds a Riordan
guard Qleftj. Pete Christian Qbottoml
edges out a Riordan competitor to win a
toss-up. Matt Haniger and Kevin Christian
ibelow rightl fight for control of a
First Row: Manager Joe Sullivan, Mike Mercado, Mike Serna, Pete Tanquary, Mike Ryssemus,
Mark Amaral, Mike McTighe. Second Row: Matt Haniger, Mike Potter, Kevin Christian, Bill
Rehbock, Pete Christian, Mike Helwig, Coach Rick Petrich.
Bellarmine i 57-63
Sfaered Heart 41-40
St. Francis 3 41-32
St. Ignatius 53-36
Sacred Heart 36-32
Riordan ig g 4 5 35-37
0 Bellarmine , 51-45
St. Francis 7 68-75
sri ignarius' 4 41-so
Serra i 1 4 57-54
5 ""' Awards- f '
6 C 3 6 as 4- Most Improved Player: Mike Potter
Coaches Award: Pete Tanquagr
6 If Comgietitorgof the Year: Pete hristian,
. ie i J ' 4 7 ZYCMHBNQSP
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With Eric Hummel and Erik Coca
guarding Crightj, Tim Preiksa goes
for the rebound. Tim Preiksa ffar
rightj aims a shot past a defensive
hand. Tim Preiksa fbelow rightj
goes high for a toss-up. Coach
Chris Hawkins fbelowj discusses
strategies with the team.
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Team notes lack of organization
but rebounds in spir
"The whole program relies on
teaching fundamentals and to pre-
pare players for Varsity Basketball,"
stated Coach Chris Hawkins.
Some members of the JV Boys
Basketball team were unable to
attend the practices at the beginning
of the season because they were on
the football team. So the season
started out slowly with much to
learn. Although they won their first
game, they lost to Mills and Capuc-
hino high schools. The team attri-
buted these loses to a lack of organi-
zation. After their confrontation
with Bellarmine in league play, the
team discovered that they needed to
improve their organization. They
then faced Sacred Heart: "they
weren't much better talent wise, but
they were well-coached," remarked
The battle against Riordan went to
a dead heat, the team losing by only
one basket. This game heightened
the team's morale and provided
them with increased confidence.
The JV's also fought Bellarmine in a
tough battle but lost. The team
attributed this disappointment to a
previous string of losses that low-
ered the team's spirit.
"You can't measure our perform-
ance by wins and losses. but you
can measure it by how well we
played," reflected Hawkins.
Hawkins felt the team members
gained valuable experience in tech-
niques as well as teamwork that
would aid them in their Varsity
playing next year.
J j kc A I QQ
a ball from
Standing, Justin Reilly, Eric Hummel, Tim Preiksa, Marc Vago, Ron Cauchi, Erik Coca, Coach Chris
Hawkins. Kneeling: Steve Espinosa, Mike Pascale, Harold Carter, Ashley Hale, Marty Rivera, Jay Cherry.
Pete Engdahl ileftl goes high on a toss-up against a
4 ,prey si fb Stl QU 4
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First Row: Jose Sanchez, Guillermo Montes, Mark Pascale, Matt Paganucci, Scott Green, Steve Montez. Second Row:
Coach Ron Nicoletti, Albert Orosco, Kevin Dale, Joe Faylor, John Arvay, Marshall Murray, Brett Riesenhuber.
Coac es Awardg Steve Montez
, as Mitty
Qfar left! free
the ball ln a
St. Francis 26-29 Loss
Woodside 20-45 Loss
Mills 28-46 Loss
Bellarmine 25-44 Loss
Sacred Heart 30-65 Loss
Serra 23-45 Loss
Riordan 34-56 Loss
St. Francis 4 M 25-40 Loss
St. Ignatius 27-48 Loss
Sacred, Hearty 6-15 Loss
Riordan r 6 , 44-70 Loss
aeiragmrna r 4 zo-as Loss
St.Fral1GiSv r 24-44 Loss
Stalgnatiusfj rlrr it 25-40 Loss
Serra y M 47-56 Loss
r ed Player: Marshall Murray
Comgetitor of the ear: Matt Paganucci
Sue Phillips iabovel stops abruptly and searches for a
teammate near the basket. Coach Helen Gengras discusses
strategy with her team ftopl during a time-out. Sue Phillips
ltop rightl aims ajump shot over a would-be defender. Julie
Johnston Crightj goes high over the heads of the opposition
for two points.
JV Girls first in leagueg
preview talent for Varsity
With only one loss in league play,
Girl's JV Basketball triumphed be-
cause of their togetherness as a
"We always worked with each
other, both in games and in prac-
tices," stated junior Michele Alexan-
The team began to work together
from their first practice. Working
both on team and individual funda-
mentals, Coach Jan Weisberg at'
tempted to condition the players to
work as a team.
"l tried to encourage confidence
in the players and we worked on
communication skills," explained
The training techniques paid off in
pre-season games where the teams
record was 5-1, and later in season
where their record was 13-l. The
best game of the season, according
to Coach Weisberg, was the teams
ted on our ball handling skills."
"lt was the best game we ever
played," added Michele Jackson.
"We were really prepared for it."
Varsity players also felt the JV's
playing was superb. "They played
as well as we did," stated junior
Tania Tilley. "lt will be great to have
them on Varsity next year."
Most team members agreed the
commitment toward a common goal
combined with the hard drills resul-
ted in the team's string of victories.
Several players and Weisberg com-
mented on the camaraderie that
helped cement the team's dedica-
tion to work for higher goals and
re-commit themselves when difficul-
ties sprung up. A feeling of family
enveloped much of the team's ef-
"They were a truly awesome
team," concluded Weisberg. "They
could be described as having a calm
46144 victory over Los Gatos. confidence and a lot of character."
"I have never seen a better Junior
Varsity," explained Weisberg.
"Even the opposing coach commen-
..., I i A T f ' 7h 'T T
rst Row: Sara Hansell, Brenda Kufer, Sue Phillips, Tori Weisberg, Marilyn Reiss, Sue Linney Second Row: layer: June Jabnstun V
ach Helen Gengras, Kim Throndson, Heather Hale, Tania Tilley, Kim Hackbarth, Kitty O'Doherty, Lisa
ngston, Julie Johnston.
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takes her time
on a free throw
Girls take second at Santa Cruz
defeat St. Francis in a thriller
The ball was in their court.
Girls Varsity Basketball chal-
lenged other CCS league teams with
energy and enthusiasm, finishing
the season i3-l-.
A great triumph forthe team was
its second place ranking in the
Santa Cruz tournament. That's a
few steps up from last year. The first
game against Prospect seemed
more of a challenge than expected,
but the girls pulled together and
won by eight points. With an
eleven-point deficit at the half, the
St. Francis game did not look pro-
mising. However, adrenalin levels
surged and led to Mitty's victory,
Kim Throndson and Sue Linney
were team captains. Three of the
highest scorers were Julie Johnston,
Susie Phillips, and Kim Hackbarth.
Phillips played an aggressive de-
Being a young team compared to
the others in the league was a
drawback sometimes: "Were older
than last year," said Hackbarth, "but
we haven't really matured yet." She
believed this lack of experience
contributed to their fouling during
their last game against Westmont.
Cf the starting five, only one was a
senior. Two were juniors, and two
were sophomores. Mitty's loss of
seniors next year will be slight, and
the returning players will have an-
other season's experience to benefit
The team changed structurally
since last year. Because positions in
the starting five were more stable
this year, subs did not play as much.
This drew the five closer together.
Jenny Johnston fabovej races downcourt
against her opponent from Independence.
Jodi Min frighti goes up for a lay up,
watching the ball and anticipating a basket.
Michele Jackson ffar righti watches her
teammates in a huddle while relaxing with a
squirt of water.
ow Johanna Ryssemus, Jenny Johnston, Cindy Cimino, Sophie Cruel
Row Jodi Min Diane Collins, Peggy Miklos, Michelle Alexander, Anne
Kathy Kingston Coach Jan Weisberg
Coach Jan Weisberg points out weaknesses in the
team's defense during a tense time-out fbelowj. Kathy
Kingston lbelow rightj dribbles around an
lndependence player at the top of the key looking for
an open teammate near the basket. Diane Collins
lbelow leftl jumps against Independence, and at the
stan of the game, they appear an even match.
independence J 35-34
Bilverftreekp - , 1 J 56-13
Lawrence Academy, , 55-27
J J - 24-15
lf! JBIYBUUHIWB- J 130-31
QQFZGPCVGJJ 1 J ,143-U
-B?Cll?fQ17dl - 43-18
WBSFWQHY- - 37-11
Jllr 1 i,Jr 1 J 37-27
Musa: jvaiqabie Player: Michele Jackson
Most Improved-Player: Sophie Guel
Moist ,Inspirational layer: Jenny Johnston
Varsity First Row Coach Marty Procaccio Cullen Wetmore John Dok Robert Serna Mike O Conno
Ryssemus Steve Marconi Joe Pendleton Mike Vendrell Assistant Coach John Gilmore Second Row
Coach Alyns Squier Mike Leoneslo Bob Carruthers Dom DeRanieri Tim Jackson Dan Hale Karl Kruger
Yates, Dave Nickerson Chns Darius Assistant Coach Janet Corsiglia
Matt Fahrner fabovej hurls
the discus in a scrimmage
against Homestead. Rich
Tellez frightl comes to the
final position before
unwinding and hurling the
shot. Tim Jackson ffar rightj
gathers speed for his triple
Varsity shifts directiong
FXS draw from cross-country
'Our goal was to survive,"
Marty Proccacio, Boys Varsity
rack coach, "We just took it one day at a
The Boys Varsity Track Team was com-
mainly of juniors and sophomores,
a mere sprinkling of seniors. Proccacio
to gain strength from the juniors
grooming the sophomores. The team
faced with problems because not
boys tried out for the team this
Therefore, they worked at improving. "lt
some speed and time work," re-
Proccacio, "Since the weather was
we were able to do that." The strong
of the team were the long and triple
Riordan was great," recalled
his voice laced with excitement,
only had ten guys out there against
Although Proccacio admitted that win-
was extremely satisfying, there were
factors of equal importance. "Living
to our goals and setting new sights was
very important," commented Proccacio,
"The team ran one hundred percentfi
- Paula Calderon --
A rainy pre-season put a damper on the
Boys Frosh!Soph track last year. But with
the early spring this year, the trackteam got
off to a "normal" season with "normal"
practices. Ninety runners came out for
track, with an even 45-45 sex division.
The Frosh!Soph team ended with a
record of 4-2 last year. "With good sprinters
and distance runners, we should improve
our record this year," mentioned Head
Coach Marty Proccacio.
Members Sheldon Piumarta and David
Gaskell, brought, from a successful Cross
Country season, strong sprinting tech-
niques. Many distance mnners came from
cross Country. Freshman Gerard Hernan-
dez made a great performance in Cross
Country, coming in 9th in the nation for the
This year, the team was a different make-
"Last year, we had good jumpers, this
year we are strong in the throwing events,
sprints and the distance runs," stated Proc-
cacio. The team expected tough competi-
tion from Westmont, Los Gatos, and Leigh.
- Kirsten Kaercher -
takes his stance
for the mile
Frosh!Soph First Row: Larry LaCoe, Greg Sledge, David Chan, Jay Wischman, David Gaskell,
Mark Stevenson, John Mackey Second Row: Coach Marty Procaccio, Sean Stevenson, Marty
Rivera, Steve Mendoza, Anuj Aggarwal, Franco Finstad, Jay Jacobson, Gerard Hernandez, Joe
McKinnon Third Row: Assistant Coach Alynn Squier, Sheldon Piumarta, Mike Guinane, Brent
Atkins, Rich Tellez Narsityj, Rich Cabral, Rich Sherman, Tom Zullo, Jose Castanon, Assistant
Coach Janet Corsiglia, Assistant Coach John Gilmore
First row: Karen Bryant, Tori Weisberg, Kathy Sullivan, I.i Miao, Lisa du Trieulle, Jenny
Dix, Dawn McCoy, Jenny Downs, Jaime Ballesteros, Jeannie Arnold Second row:
Sue Grigsby, Tina Ferguson, GayleJennings, Patrice Doyle, Rosie Lipari, Deirdre Kelly,
Ciilsoon B ant, Kelly Bryant, Brenda Broadus, Julie Corsiglia, Beth Maier, Candy
Markeiwitzlxhird row: Coach Marty Procaccio, Michelle Buckner, Diane Contreras, Kim
Kistler, Amy Wertzberger, Julie Johnston, Gina Haire, Cathy Suttles, Meg Price, Cathy
Clemens, Assistant Coach Janet Corsiglia, Assistant Coach John Gilmore Fourth row:
Assistant Coach Alyns Squire, Kim Throndson, Therese LoBue, Patty Corsiglia, Cathy
Norbutas, Dana Kern, Karin Gorman, Katrina Kistler, Heather Hale, Kitty O'Doherty,
Michelle Alexander, Tania Tilley
,R ,X-f r M. t,
5, ,,..,, ..
the track in a
Deirdre Kelly ,,,,,
passes the baton
to Kitty i ,,,.,, , .f,,, A
O'DohelTY fright? 'ri1'r y ,,' A
during the mile
is is Q
Girls track vies for top
In WVAL track meets
Remember that line 'Nitty runs high on
school pride" boldly emblazoned on Jog-
a-thon T-shirts last year? Shirts and
sweatshirts that turned up for track prac-
tice daily carried the same message.
The turnout for girls track was oustand-
ing this year. About eighty people in the
men's and womens divisions attended
the seasons first practice in February A
month later, after other sports seasons
had ended, more athletes signed up.
bringing the total to ninety.
During the first week, members chose
one ofthe three groups: distance. sprint-
ing, or weights. lf some were still unsure
about where they fit in, coach Marty Pro-
caccio and assistant coaches conducted
short tests to determine where individual
abilities lay. This system worked well in
"putting people where they could help the
team," felt Procaccio.
The type of coaching techniques used
depended on the group. Distance people
work on stamina, while the sprinters tend
to aim for speed. Workouts are varied to
combat the tedium that can result from
continuous running. The weight group
concentrates on shot put and discus
"My style was to work hard and to disci-
pline ourselves," Procaccio asserted.
Last year, the girls tinished third in a
league of seven: Del Mar came in first Of
the thirty or so team members last year,
only two were seniors. The large number
of returns this year added to the teams
experience and enthusiasm. Notable "vet-
eran" runners were Kim Kistler, Deirdre
Kelly, and Tori Weisberg.
Procaccio was confident about the
teams strength as a whole. No weaknes-
ses came readily to mind. Other league
teams expected to be challenged were
Los Gatos and Leigh.
i'We're going to have extremely good
competition in meets," said Procaccio.
Mitty runs, sprints, and throws high on
- Li Miao --
Kristen Morgin comforts
Katrina Kistler Cabovel after
the two finish a rough race.
Jenny Dix fabove rightj puts
on the heat as she nears the
ends of me hurdles.
is -A 1
mhemz Second Row Coach Josie Reguero Captain Sue Lin
Austin Jennifer Johnston, Susie Phillips, Lisa Tenerelli, Renee
rnelius Brandi Chastain Kim Hackbarth, Maureen Duggan, Sara
Girls Varsity aims for
a second league title
Girls Varsity Softball was back and better
ln pre-season, the team won all of its
games, beating one hapless opponent 14-
0. Showing they planned to dominate the
league, they worked hard during practice.
The season promised to be highly competi-
tive, but the girls had hopes of going all the
way to first in the CCS.
Seven starters returned: senior Sue
Linneyg juniors Lisa Tenerelli, Sara Hansellg
sophomores Brandi Chastain Tiffany Cor-
nelius, Kim Hackbarth, Jennifer Johnston
and Sue Phillips. The team also picked up
some new members, Lara Liggio, Kris
Kleinheintz and Renee Badua. Kendra lre-
ton graduated, but Phillips and Badua took
over pitching duties.
"We have a good defense this season,"
commented Tiffany Cornelius. "Renee an
Susie have been practicing and have gon
to pitching clinics," remarked Coach Josi
Reguero. The varsity received coaching les
sons from Coach Pete Petrinovich. Las
year Petrinovich helped out the team an
coached the JVs. This accounted for the
strength displayed this season.
Last season, the girls were WVA
champs. They made it to the CCS semi
finals but were defeated by Pioneer. Thi
year their goals were just as high.
"l think we'll surprise people because n
one thinks we'll do well," predicted Come
lius as the season began.
"l feel that the girls have a great chance o
capturing the title again," predicted Reg
- Edrice Angry
Renee Badua bunts me bal
during the Saratoga gam
fabovej. Sue Phillips fright
eyes home base as she wai
for the pitch.
is ' M .4""3i2lriil'P
99 3 ei S wx l i
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the pitcher while
and Renee Badua
observe the game
Alicia Escolar fbelowl prepares for the
first pitch. Sandra Dean Cbelow rightj
warms up with a few tosses before the
game. Sue Austin fbelow bottoml
readies for a grounder through the
First Row: Liz Crisafulli, Cindy Cimino, Sandra Dean, Anissa Garcia, Alicia Escolar,
Sue Austin, Debbie Gaskell Second Row: Lani Fleming, Carmen Perales, Shannon
Mclntyre, Laura Menicucci, Nancy Beers, Michelle Jackson Third Row: Assistant
Coach, Mike Dean, Sara Mordecai, Diane Collins, Lisa Sheredy, Anne Dowdle, Kathy
Kingston, Julie Mills, Coach Pete Petrinovich
An anxious Varsity team
iabovej looks on as they
prepare to face another
grueling inning. Joe
Asunsolo frightj slides into
home for another Mitty
Pitcher Mark Demsky
fbelowj fires the ball
across the plate for
another strike. Bill
Rehbock Cleftj Hrst
baseman makes an out
in his usual style.
Coaches Bill Hutton and
Jim Harrington fbelow
leftj plan strategy with
catcher Kevin Christman
and other team
194151925 Tl ER'
Sun brightens chances
for a Varsity victory
The WCAL was bound to have a big sur-
rise with this year's Varsity Boy's Base-
all team. Everything was in favor of the
eam. Practice started early with the
leasantly mild weather in January. The two
est pitchers, junior Mark Demsky and se-
ior Kevin Christman, returned, along with
any talented players, and the team was
eared up for the year,
Last year, the team missed being in CCS
y only a half game. lf one game hadnt
nded in a tie, the team would have made
he playoffs. This year's team felt confident
bout making the playoffs. Coach Bill Hut-
on was proud of having such depth with
'There are sixteen players on the team,
nd all sixteen are good," he commented
"Hutton could take the people who don't
put them in the game, and our team
be just as effective, said Demsky
whose personal goal was to be named All
Most of all, the team drew on the spirit
needed to have a successful season. Hut-
ton felt there was a great deal of enthusiasm
among the players. The team too, felt spirit
was an essential factor. Everyone encour-
aged each other, and as Demsky said,
"when one person is down another person
will pick them up right away."
Rich McLaughlin remembered an inci-
dent when the players were really united.
The team had gone on a ropes course
where they had to get over a twenty-foot
wall with only the help of each other.
Mclaughlin felt they really worked together
and showed unity.
All in all, Varsity Baseball was prepared
for a successful season, hoping to be "the
surprise team of speculated Demsky.
- Niyo Kachalia -
E i NNARCI-lS
tabovel drills the ball
to first to stop an
First row: Tom Formosa, Todd Flemming, Joe Asunsolo, Jeff Garcia, Scott Mushock, Scott
Sullivan, Adrian Valdez Second row: Mike Mercado, Jim Balbas, John Martinez, Erik Coca, Mark
Amaral, Rich McLaughlin, Pete Tanquary Third row: Alison Rehmus, Dawn Flores, Bill Hutton,
Ron Mifsud, Bill Rehbock, Kevin Christman, Mark Demsky, Jim Harrigan
ld and h
JV aim for title repeatg
frosh learn the ropes
After last seasons first place, Junior Var-
sity Baseball anticipated another winning
Coach Ron Nicoletti hoped to win the
league again. Team spirit was high, and the
members of the team seemed to get along
"There is a lot of joking around before
and after practices and games," com-
mented Junior Ted Wertzberger. "Even at
school during the day."
Practices included a lot of running and
hitting drills. lnfielders spent much time
working on bunt defense, while outfielders
took fly balls and practiced long throws.
Hit takes a lot of dedication because we
practiced six days a week, including holi-
days," stated Wertzberger. "The players
must make some sacrifices such as no
Two tough competitors were Serra and
St. Francis. However, the team had serveral
good players, including Tim Pardi, Steve
Nlannina, and Ryan Seto.
"Our main goal this year is to have the
team players develop into Varsity players,"
-- Patricia Curran --
They may be new on the high school
baseball scene, but the freshman baseball
boys have potential. Eighteen players were
chosen from a strong season turnout, and
fourteen of them formed the backbone of
the team. "l'm impressed with the pitchers
the most," said Coach Bill Abb. Last year
there were two pitchers, this year there are
Last year was Abb's first as coach. The
team finished third in the WCAL with a 6-6
record. One of last year's freshmen ad-
vanced to Varsity this year, while eight con-
tinued on in JV. Abb expects at least four-
teen of his present team to advance to JV or
Varsity levels next year.
Errors were to be expected at the begin-
ning of the season, but Abb and assistant
coach and alumnus Randy George stressed
the importance of learning from mis-
takes. Abb's philosophy: "I hope the errors
will be made now, so they won't be made
Serra, Bellarmine, St. Francis, and St.
Ignatius have been the hard-to-beat teams
in the league. But the thrill of competition
made the boys look forward all the more to
the seasons games.
Abb was also optimistic about his own
coaching experience, "This year l know the
ins and outs of my job."
- Li Miao -
Ryan Seto Chris Burkhardt Jeff Gann, Todd Cronin, Scott Wininger, Mike
ob Fonseca Second Row Coach Ron Nicoletti, Jim Carpeneti, Steve Man-
Egan Kevin Christian Tim Pardi, Jeff Wertzberger, Mike Linden, Assistant
sg X fkxxii,
Guillermo Montes fleftj
rounds first, eyeing the
single he's just hit
'N - .
. A We Q .
My , S' A 'mi K 1 W' iff X ,Y wuyff w U . 1 'rvyrtf
N I V5 awww it .i,,,k k i :Z E A, .y y I an
K 5 A K ' 1 1 K s Q 1 E .- . A' V
M W 4' :P , I' Y i' 'X jew Q x A
First Row: Guillermo Montes, Scott Ryman, Greg Rowe, Danny Lopez-Quintana, Matt
Paganucci, Jimmy Ghiorso Second Row: Loren Street, Brad Firestone, Eric Fuller, Brian
Beecher, Steve Sousa, Dylan Flynn Third Row: Coach Bill Abb, Tom Myers, Brian Abela,
Rob Kerr, Jeff Christian, John Dentino, Jim Little
Jeff Gann ffar leftl slides neatly home.
Ted Wertzberger Cleftj drives the ball
through the infield. Steve Sousa fabovel
swings hard for the frosh and Jim Car-
beneti ftopl readies himself for an infield
Mike Potter fbelowj
digs his way out of a
Dan Moran putts a
15-footer fabovej while
Tim Preiksa blasts his way
closer to the hole Crightj.
First row: Mike Ng, Christopher Nunzir, Rob Floyd, Paul Hough, Tim Alvarez, Andy Tittle, Jeff
Craig Hannoll, Jeff Lease Second row: Victor Pekarcik, Mike McTighe, Mike Potter, Tim Preiksa
Facchino, Brent Honnoll, Donny Collver, Rick Norbutas, Dan McCrone
,ay J, ,,
for enjoyment not victory
February 27. The golfers played all
matches at Tularcitos Golf and Country Club.
Practice was held twice a week on Mondays
McCrone sees golf as a game that is fun
and not so aggressive. Leadership, man-
ners, and athletic ability are some aspects
he looks for in his players.
Although McCrone hopes for a rather
good season, team members have high
team spirit. Freshman Rick Norbutas com-
mented, "Hopefully we will do great this
shot at fourth season and maybe even finish first."
The first match was a practice round on - Patricia Curran -
Varsity works with new players,
JV finish second season
After losing the top six Varsity players,
Varsity Coach Joan Sullivan wasn't sure
how well the team would do this year.
"l am very encouraged that we will go
through this period more comfortable than
anticipated," stated Sullivan. "This will be a
season of rebuilding and regroupingf'
Over forty boys showed up for tryouts,
the largest group yet. They were divided
into the Varsity and Junior Varsity. Kevin
Pachecojoined the staff as a fulltime Junior
Varsity coach. Having Pacheco, Sullivan
was able to work exclusively with the Varsity
The Varsity faced a'tough schedule in the
WCAL. After coming in third in league last
year, Sullivan felt the team would be com-
petitive and finish in the middle. They had
to face tough pre-season matches against
Westmont, Cupertino and Mountain View.
Strong returning Varsity members con-
sisted of John Little, Steve 'Baugher and
Mike Helwig. Grant Gingerich, sophomore
transfer student from Harbor High School,
also brought his talent and skills to earn a
high position on the team.
"Doubles team members need to have a
great feeling for their partner," stated Sulli-
van. What better partner than your brother?
Bill and Bob Mannina are perfect examples
of a remarkable sibling team. With Bill and
Bob Mannina, each playing their first sea-
son, they are looking forward to a prosper-
-- Kirsten Kaercher
With guts and determination, the J
boy's tennis team hit the courts for its sec
Expanding from a five-man team las
year, whose record was 3-2, to the presen
seventeen players, the program progresse
with speed and enthusiasm.
With ten matches set up for the season
Coach Kevin Pacheco had a positive out
look on the season.
"The kids are enthusiastic and raring t
go. They're concentrating on their weak
nesses and will get out there and do thei
best," stated Pacheco.
The program had run into some prob
lems which entailed the sports budget an
"So far, we've had time just getting ball
much less anything else that is needed,'
commented Pacheco. Court space was lo
and caused the Varsity and JV to set up a
alternating schedule for their use.
The JV consisted mostly of freshme
with some sophomores. "This will giv
everyone plenty of time to improve an
eventually move up to Varsity," said Pache
co. "With the outstanding players l see no
l think we're going to have a promising,
not an inspirational, season."
- Shana Waarich
rt Orosco Bob Mannina Jim Cieciorka, Bill Mannina, John
g Quan Grant Bannon Second row: Grant Gingerich, John
augher Nick DuBois Neil Martin, Jeff Brown, Karin Leigh,
Renato DeLeon positi
for a ret
Following through, Steve
Baugher fleftl returns the
serve with a smashing
43 Q A
First Row: Scott Medeiros, Paul Martin, Andrew Donati, Alex
- Galvagni, Vic Phillip, Aaron Rubenstein, Jay Garcia Second
Row: Chris Dowell, Chris Harryman, Mike Grigsby, Shannon
Gomes, Brett Riesenhuber, Todd Johnston, Coach Kevin
Transfer student Grant Gingerich ffar
abovel demostrates the power of his
serve. Bob and Bill Mannina fabovej,
the new sibling team, await the return
from their Bellarmine opponents.
Mike Helwig fleftl shows his
experience as he returns a winning
Freshmen Soccer Coach
Fred Landeros frightj
tapes the ankle of an
injured player. Varsity
Soccer Coach Georgia
Norbutas fbelowj attends
to Kelly Rogers' injuries.
You have to do it for more
than a ball and a uniform
Some athletes desire money, others
yearn for recognition, and still others want
for glory. Why would someone with little of
Because they love the game.
These qualities are indicative of the Mitty
athlete. Coaches, staff, and student alike
agreed that sports is played at Mitty for
personal satisfaction rather than public
acclamation and glory. lt is clear that
achieving excellence is the primary goal in
the mind of an athelete. "l don't care about
recognition. lt isjust fun and the people are
great to play remarked Cindy Cimino,
softball, basketball, and volleyball player.
Not only did Cimino play in the Mitty
program, she was also involved in outside
leagues. Such involvement and dedication
was widespread. Charlie Balquist, Varsity
soccer player, Ron Mifsud, football and
baseball player, among others, were also
active members of other teams.
"lt started in elementary school. My dad
got me interested in soccer. ljust kept play-
ing in and outside of school," added Bal-
To master one sport is difficult enough,
but to excell in two and sometimes three
others could be considered miraculous.
Such was the challenge faced by a great
number of Mitty sportsmen and women.
Often times the only thing that prevented a
student from dabbling in each of Mitty's
sports was the fact that they couldnt com-
plete one season before another began.
"For me it came naturally . . . its not that
hard, except with school because you play
all year around," explained Cimino.
With such dedication to a sport one may
think that education has taken a back seat
to athletics. Not so says Mifsud. High
school is where it will stop for most players.
Most athlete's career goals did not include
the pursuit of professional sport contracts.
Wisely, they realize that although they excell
in their respective sports the odds against
their gaining professional contracts are
Recognizing these odds Adrian Valdez
hoped eventually to go pro. "l want to turn
professional for the money." With Valdez's
status as an all league player he was cer-
tainly well on his way.
Another element that attracted students
to the sports program was the social bene-
fits of being on a team.
"There is always someone on the team
you don't know and l got to know them
because of the sport," reflected Mifsud.
Being a member of the team allowed a
player to meet and become close friends
with people they would not otherwise have
had the opportunity to meet.
-- Mark Scully --
ri . 'i rf
After consulting a
team mate, Tiffany
makes her way
back to third base.
Ueftl gives advice
to his players
How do you
-Quotes from Coach Georgia Norbutas
Cllamplon Icham pe unj noun
1 One who defeats all others 1n
competltron to be called the
best The Mztty team worked
and earned the rzght to be
called champzon 2 hat
cond1t1on resultlng from
teamwork and umty When I
coach I wart for them to become a
a team When that hap ened I
knew they would accomplw anythzng
and eoerythzn 3 A person or team that
channels all p yS1Cal and emot1onal energles
1n order to accompllsh a determmed goal
Each one of these gzrls gave 10092: They
really became a unzt 4 Persons who
concentrate on the attamment of a slngle
goal to glorlfy themselves and the
11'lStltl1t1Ol'1tl'16y re resent I thank
they understood t at they were
playmg for thezr school just as
mach as for themselves
Chris Morris fleftj
separates the leaves and
branches from the
grapes she has just
picked which then will
be destemmed and
Food tasting, winemaking, a llttle muslc,
some skiing, and an international CUISIIIQ
Winston Smith is not the only one having a rough time
in 1984. Here is George Orwell's untold tale about
Smith's teenage son:
Big Brother's domineering but fatherly face stared out of
the huge wall posters at the students solemnly filing into the
classrooms without a noise.
Homeroom is not what it used to be, Justin Smith thought,
as he carefully buttoned his government-issued, olive-green
sweater. Upon hearing the brisk, militant steps of the teacher,
J ustin's eyes quickly darted toward the front of the classroom.
Thirty pairs of docile eyes followed the teacher as he moved
toward the podium.
"Bulletin time," he announced crisply. "The Club will be
meeting today in the auditorium at thirteen o'clock. All stu-
dents must attend. Be certain to bring records of all pastimes
and acdvities since the last meetingf, He turned on the televi-
sion set. "Big Brother will now deliver an address to his young
subjects and future citizens of Oceaniafl
Citizens, Justin thought sarcastically. Even at school there
was no freedom or choice avaliable. He pretended to be
mesmerized by the stocky, bearded face on the screen.
Thoughtcrime probably ran in the family, Justin laughed to
himself, but he could not help feeling bitter towards the fascist
system. Once, he had discovered a censored book about
clubs and organizations at Mitty High School in a dusty,
forgotten corner of the school library. There used to be
something for everyone. Students pursued whatever in-
terests they fancied and, because of this, felt unique and
Justin looked at his worn, olive-green slacks. It was true,
everyone "belonged" now but they "belonged" to a group
that fostered ignorance. Talent was no longer something
explored, but exploited. The Club fof course there was only
onel conducted meetings and trips simply to drain out every
last ounce of individuality.
The click of the television switch aroused Justin. Code
14502-A of the Minitruth High Handbook suddenly
popped into his mind. Justin mentally slapped himself. Such
thoughts were ungood. He resignedly pushed himself off his
chair and followed the other olive-green uniforms out of the
- Li Miao
Sue McGovem frightl
aids in grape pressing
for the Enology Club.
ome things improve with age. Like fine
wines, the Enology Club has matured over
With "more participants, more grapes,
easier harvest, better club meeting time,
and widespread enthusiasm," the club
marked its tenth anniversary, noted mod-
erator Nick Bridger.
"The Enology Club has offered me a
chance to enjoy and understand the com-
plete process of wine making, from the vine
to the bottle," expressed senior Cassandra
The grapes were harvested before their
full ripeness because of the threat of
Thus, grapes lacked full maturity and a i
alumni spent October 4 at Stony Ric
Vineyards in Pleasanton picking grapes.
ter the harvest the grapes were sent throt
a de-stemming machine, removing ste
and crushing grapes. One hundred pour
were crushed per person. Students
tumed to school and the grapes were ev
ly distributed and placed in large containr
The next step was fermentation. Su
and brewer's yeast were added to
grapes to kill the wild yeast. Each day for
week the students stirred the ingredie
ed grapes lbelowl were pumped into
cans which began the process of
Brent Honnoll fbottoml har-
from the vine at Stony Ridge
sv-arm yt T
Brad Klaas, Tricia Zamora, and Brenda
Broadus tbottoml collect the crushed grapes
from the press, Nick Bridger fbelowl is
concise in pouring the grapes into crates.
Freshly picked grapes tleftl were unloaded
and took hydrometer readings which mea-
sured the sugar and alcohol content within
After the fermentation process, the skins
were separated from the Ufree run" wine
and brought to Bridger's home. The skins
were pressed for extra juice. Bridger's own
consists of a grape press and an
and bottling cellar. From October to
the students siphoned their wine to
sediment, commonly expressed as
"It was a lot of hard work, but it paid off,"
stated senior Carolyn Brilla. In May, Bridger
went to students' homes to bottle the wine.
This process was completed by siphoning
the wine into clean containers and corking
the bottles. The final step was an aging pro-
cess before the wine could be consumed
when the students reached the age of twen-
ty-one. Each student was able to make their
own label for their wine.
"Wine making is a parent-student activi-
tyf' commented Bridger. Because most of
the wine making was done at home, stu-
dents needed parental permission before
At the end of the process, awards were
given out to the most enthusiastic grape
picker, most enthusiastic sensory evaluator,
and the vinegar award.
Enology is not merely a study of wine and
its production. lt is a lesson in cooperation
and patience. When the final test of these
two disciplines came, the students passed
with flying colors. 'KBeing in Enology gave
me a better understanding of wine making
as an art," concluded senior Akiko Murphy.
- Theresa Banchero -
.. .. rtistic
Stage Band irightl: Back row: Frand Oddo
Marcel Mirassou, Franco Finstad, Chuck
Gorman, Paul Primrose, Asa Sanchez, Mar-
ot Fervia Second row: 'lim Mills, Chuck
lqludson, Dave Gorman, Dan Lynch Front
row: Lisa Teresi, Victor Acevedo.
trightl sings outa high
note. Mike Ryssemus
tbottom rightl sounds
off on his sax.
Chorus fbelowl: Back Row: Frank Oddo, Chris Vincent
Paul Bame, Alan Bonnell, Shannon Johnson
Jennifer Fitzerald, Meredith Clark, Valerie
Second row: Kelly Im, Cathy Bradford,
Coleen Shanahan, Jeana Soden, Patrice Hill, Martin ront
Rebecca Yee, Peggy Bryant, Annmarie Blair
ith a bang of the drums and the blast of a
hom, the band set its goals.
The director of the band, Frank Oddo,
wanted the band to be more involved at
masses and liturgies.
"I think it'd be more advantageous for
them to get the experience. Also, it would
add more color to the liturgiesf' said Oddo.
A change this year was the tempo of the
alma mater. With the quickening of the
song, there were hopes of involving more
people in the singing. The majority of the
instruments were flutes, drums, clarinets,
saxophones, and trumpets, each student
practicing an average of an hour to an
and a half each day.
The band also played at other places
sides school. They visited the Veteran'
. . . i
Hospital ln Palo Alto and Intermed
schools such as Sacred Heart, St. Joseph
and St. Justin's
The band, however, did not stop its lir
in the Bay Area. During the spring tl
went down to Los Angeles in an "exchar
program" with two Southern Califor
high schools: Serra and Chaminade,
neyland was also graced with the sound
the Mitty band.
Concert Band fbelowl: Back Row: Leslie Patton, Angie Pang, Laurie Schneider, Tania 'lille , Megan Price,
Cathy D'Agostino, Dana Kem, Frank Oddo, Andre Ryssemus, John Kruse, Patrice Hill, Sarall Augros, Brian
Stanfield, Mike Guinane: Second Row: Meg Martin, Ann Viano, Donna Fenton, Bricken Sparacino, Wendy
Bliss, Kristin Olague, Jeff Goeltzenleuchter, Joe Oddo, Sheldon Piumarta, Tom Viano, Paul Primrose, Kirk
Nielson, Mike Ryssemus, Jagjit Ratra, Ryan Seto, Karin Gorman, Jim Balbas, Jennifer Leal, John Gribben,
Stanley Yarwasky, Jeff Lease Front Row: Chrisy Kahn, Margaret Piumarta, Michelle Muraoka, Dave Lee,
Robert Haenggi, Franco Finstad, Brian Lumb, A.J. Garr, Joe Faylor, Paul Martin, Gary Shim.
nt. ' 1. .9-...M
"The band is unique, each member
musically and intellectually special,"
said Juniors Tania Tilley and Angeline Pang.
- Niyo Kachalia -
"Start at 65 Angie! Please play the sopra-
line over... ls that a flat?! Yes. No?
let's try it again... Okay, switch
Amidst this confusion, chorus goes
The chorus combined the talents of 24
this year. Frank Oddo, moderator,
excited when five males joined the bar-
section. With the male voices, they.
can sing more of a variety of songs. In-
cluded in the chorus repertoire was "Memo-
ries," an easy rock song, "Always on My
Mind," a pop song, and "Johnah,,' a Gos-
Chorus' performances included a small
act in the Varsity Show and Christmas
caroling. Over Christmas vacation, the
chorus went to the Retirement Inn in Camp-
bell, San Jose Retirement Home, and
Veteran's Hospital to brighten up the pa-
On campus, they were involved in litur-
gies, and attended many of the same events
as the stage and concert bands.
"Chorus is not exactly a class, it is some-
thing that you look forward to," said Coleen
Shanahan, a junior.
"A mutual feeling of togetherness and
unity brings all of the different parts of the
music together," explained Molly Mazur, a
With new goals and aspirations, chorus
reached out for a brighter future.
- Celeste Birkeland -
Angie Pang lbottom leftl pre
pares to play as Meg Martin
looks on. Brian Lumb tbelowl
makes the beat for the stage
limit ' 1 w ,
tries to show Anna
Nieri how it's done
Culture Club lbelowl: Front Row: Kim Higgins, Anne Blair, IV
Moran, Lisa Kingston, Christine Presta, Debbie Serio, Lisa Maltese,
Gorman Second Row: Milissa Santos, Alina Martinez, Martha Casar
Michelle Cortese, Rene Badua, Rose Cesena, Ashley Hale, Nancy Yl
Zayda Krueger, Adrienne Gomez, Jesse Ybarra, Cindy Marques
Row: Josie Reguero, Amy Higgins, Joyce Santos, Stephanie Guti
Julie Keller, Michelle Florczyk, Jennifer Johnston, Brandi Chastain,
Medina, Akiko Murphy, Tiffany Cornelius, Kathleen Duggan, Diana
lias, Tom Vilter, Mario Iacomini, Gerard Hernandez, Casey Bertram,
dy Lutz Back Row: Nancy Noether, Paul Allen, Donna D
Picasso, Robert Sanchez, Sam Sanchez, Pat Perez, Tony Macias,
Sema, Vince Oddo, Bob Scardina.
onjour, hola, and guten abend are greetings
of far off and exotic places, but why leave
the country to see these sights and meet the
people when a quick trip to the Intemation-
al or Culture Club will suffice.
Both of these organizations bring to the
Mitty community an international flavor
that provides members with an under-
standing and appreciation of the world
around them. It also offers them the oppor-
tunity to display their heritage.
"The Culture Club gives the students the
opportunity to express themselves and to
acknowledge their backgrounds," ex-
plained Josie Reguero, moderator.
Reguero evoked this pride in l
through a series of feast days including
ian Day in November, Gen'nan Day in
cember, Oriental Day in January, M
Luther King Day in March, and finally C
co de Mayo. Days like the German feast
give the students and faculty a real taste
While the first food day was not as great
success as was hoped, it did not discout
the club from continuing with their plans
future feast days.
"Just because the first wasn't as succ
ful as we would have liked, it doesn't m
we're not going to keep trying," remar
Richard Klein, and
spot a peculiarity in
the French play
Johnston, a member
of the Culture Club,
puts in time for
Italian Feast Day
International Club lleftl:
Back Row: Amy Higgins,
Cheryl Clinton, Michelle
Alexander, Nicole Doucette
Front Row: Kim Higgins,
Patrice, Duncan, Debbie
Hayes, Patty McGoldrick
A guest teacher,
directs the French
the money raised from these activi-
the club hoped to take a trip to the
sometime in May. This trip, however,
not the prime motivation for doing a
"I am involved with this club because it
me a sense of responsibility and a
of the foods and customs of dif-
countries, and that's valuable," ex-
Akiko Murphy, treasurer.
Many students this year found them-
asking, "what's the real difference
the International and Culture
At last the question is answered.
"The Culture Club plans all the activities
around a particular day, whereas our club
fthe lntemational Clubl is more internation-
al. We do not zero in on specific days,"
explained Sally Edgecumbe, Intemational
As in any organization, fundraising is a
crucial element. While candy and bake
sales were an important part of the cam-
paign to raise money for the group, the
production of Melicerte, a French play per-
formed entirely in French, was the major
fundraising event. Members of the club
such as Vice President Mark Leary, played
major roles in the production along with
other members of French III and IV.
"lt's a challenge especially if you don't
know French, but it's fun," remarked
With monies raised, a scholarship was
established and trips to local restaurants
Through the year, both clubs provided
the student body with an international mys-
tique and offered a variety of activities
allowing students to cross borders without
leaving the campus.
- Mark Scully -
was an important
part of the L.I.F.E.
experience and it
was never more
evident than at the
t was a religious retreat, a summer camp,
and a trip around the world, all combined
into a one week excursion in the Santa Cruz
mountains," explained Robert Gardner
who was a representative at the 1983 Living
in Faith's Experience Retreat.
During the week at Camp Corralitos, the
LIFE community -learned leadership and
communication skills through a series of
activities which brought the group closer
"At the end of the week an unbreakable
bond of trust was formed," commented
The representives from eight schools
throughout Califomia and Hawaii went on
LIFE so that they could return to their
SF: Exec. Brd.: Back Row: Gina Bonanno, Paula Calderon,
assandra Floyd, Lori Weichenthal, Kim Kistler. Second Row:
ean DeMonner, Michelle Do le, Vir 'nia James. Front Row:
ark Scully, Niyo Kachalia, lvllonica Scully lbelowl.
'ved at Camp Corralitos as a part of eight
ifferent school groups, but they left the
ountain as a part of one large ohana:
amily. It is this feeling of ohana that the
elve LIFE members have brought to Mit-
this past year.
- Monica Scully -
The C in CSF not only stands for Califor-
ia, it stands for community.
To encourage students to become more
nvolved in the community, CSF required a
inimum of ten hours of community ser-
'ce per semester. Each member could
hoose the service most interesting to them.
ome tutored, others were TAs. President
heresa Banchero and Vice-President Lori
Weichenthal volunteered a weekend at
Camp Costanoan, a camp for the hand-
icapped sponsored by the Crippled Chil-
dren's Society of Santa Clara.
Senior Lupita Velez was a volunteer at
the Berryessa Branch Library once a week.
"It was really quiet, my sister and I were
looking for lost books . . . and one of the
bookends fell and all the books fell off the
shelf. Everything got out of order," Velez
recalled an embarrassing moment.
Senior Mark Scully supervised volunteer
activities organized through freshmen reli-
gion classes. Monica Scully, also a senior,
was a group leader for a freshmen retreat.
Other services included candy striping,
bake sales, stuffing envelopes, and school-
Seniors: Back Row:
Peter Phillip, Edrice
Chantat, Lee Stone
lleftl. Front Row:
Lupita Velez. lleftl.
Row: Jenny Downs,
Suzan Kang, Danna
Fenton, Ker-ei Shyh,
f Laura Schneider,
Deirdre Kelly, Cathy
Gaskel, Jeff Bouley,
Anne Viano Second
F Martin, Mai N uyen,
Li Miao, Sue Austin,
Franco Finstad, Mike
Buckner Front Row:
Christine Velez, Desi
Fetsco, Randa De
. Leon fleftl.
The requirement brought a number of
changes. Previously, over one hundred
members claimed membership in CSF.
This past year membership dropped approx-
"There is a direction this year. Before
there had never been any goals set," re-
plied Monica Scully." Students knew they
must fulfill the requirement or lose their
standing in the club."
By changing its goals, CSF made its
members more community aware. These
students did more than just homework.
- Theresa Banchero -
Reiss ffar leftl.
Juniors: Back Row
Phil Hotz, Mike
O'Connor, Pat Lee
Tania Tilley, Kitty
- Plevyak, irsten
Row: Mark Leary,
Tina Ditto, Janene
Bir eland. Front
Front Raul Vera Standing Celeste Birkeland, Chris Morris, Janene Argendeli,
Tom Dill Oscar Vera Lisa Teresa Paul DiGiore, Phil Maher, Frances Ambrose,
o most, skiing, biking, and back-packing are
just recreational activities. For the members
of Shared Adventures, they offer a chance
to work and learn with disabled youth.
Shared Adventures, co-founded by Gary
Cramton, is a California-based outdoor
program which matches disabled youth
with high school students from Mitty, Jeffer-
son, and Athenian high schools. The part-
ners participate in recreational activities in-
cluding cross-country skiing, tandem bik-
ing, kayak tour-adventure, ropes course ex-
penences, and backpacking.
youths led them along trails while telling
them about the surrounding environment.
Senior Misty Hunter found such activities
educational because she learned her own
limitations and discovered "the amazing
abilities of handicapped people."
Hunter felt the most outstanding part of
the program, however, was being involved
in difficult situations where " you have to
depend on help from others." At the ropes
course at La Honda, she was faced with
obstacles she had never faced before.
"When you have to confront a new situa-
R afi T
5 ,Q ,
S s 3.23
tion, it is much easier to do it when you have
support from others," commented Hunter.
Still another experience in Shared
Adventures was the cross-country ski trip.
High school students provided assistance to
the disabled in leaming how to ski and then
acted as guides for the cross-country tracks.
"The ski trips are a lot of fun and a great
learning experience. Often the guides are
leaming at the same time that the handi-
capped students are," stated junior Mary
Neves. She felt the ski trip especially pro-
vided a feeling of community and closeness
Gary Cramton fabove leftl instructs Lisa
Teresi on the importance of the pole plant
as Raul Vera looks on. Dan Vendrell ilefti
skis to meet his leader. Chris Morris fbelowi
explains to Tom Dill how the bindings oper-
ate and how to put his skis on.
which she found "exciting,"
"Shared Adventures programs tend to
create an atmosphere where cooperation is
possible and sharing is possible," noted
In doing so, the project provides benefits
both to disabled youth and high school
volunteers, for it gives them the chance "to
explore our abilities and the capabilities of
others," summarized Hunter.
- Lori Weichenthal -
receipts from a
ou've come a long way baby," as the saying
For the past three years Student Govem-
ment has been directed by Michael Fallon.
It has gone from a loose organization to an
orderly one. This past year all changes were
given a successful run.
Last year various changes and re-
evaluations took place. The meeting sched-
ule was restructured and organizational
charts were established so members knew
exactly where they fit in.
lf anyone walked into room 502 any day
of the week during fifth period, they would
encounter the hustle and bustle of student
govemment, people scuttling from one side
of the room to another, and hear the chat-
tering din of people proposing their ideas
and giving their opinions. What took place
went beyond an ordinary general education
class. The planning of activities and deci-
sions on how they should run were made
Each ASB member had a particular job to-
carry out so activities moved smoothly. The-
president, Michelle Sanchez, kept order.
She set the direction of the council. Other
officers were in charge of various committees.
Sanchez was chairperson of the President's
Council which dealt with issues related to
the school's philosophy, administration,
and the school. Sue McGovern, Vice-
Owen ffar leftl
procedures for the
Greg Kihn concert
with Jill Pittenger
Camations were the usual
flower of the popular
President, was chairperson of Special
Affairs which was in charge of Homecom-
ing, Send-A-Flower days, and other activi-
ties which arose. Tiffany Owen, chairperson
of Communications and Secretary, worked
mostly through homeroom, faculty, admin-
istration, and students. Financial Aspects
was chaired by Treasurer Brenda Broadus,
and Spirit Commissioners Dave Kurze and
Jim Kyle made sure rallies were successful.
New committees have entered the scene
over the past two years. The Graphics
Committee added quality to the art work
student government produced. AMHS
ASB Productions was the Entainment
Committee in charge of bands, DJs, and
A new phase progressed with student
govemment. lt membered sixty people with
about three representatives per homeroom.
Forty-one members of student govemment
were elected, while the other nineteen
members were appointed. "We're building
a tree system or a network which has Stu-
dent Government officers at the top, but
eventually spreads out so that everyone can
be involved in Student Government,"
For Sanchez, student govemment was a
highly positve aspect of the Mitty communi-
ty. "lt's a good feeling being a part of a
group that works together and gets things
accomplished," she said. Working to make
Mitty the best it can be was a challenge
student government did not take lightly.
Student government is a big entity at Mit-
ty. lt comprises at least one-third of the
activities happening on the Mitty campus.
"I think we have an unknown member
on Student Govemment, that is the Lord,"
believes Fallon, "I think the accomplish-
ments of the program speaks for itself over
the last two years."
- Edrice Angry -
his way through
lfar rightl in-
spects the quali-
ty of materials
donated for the
F B L A F l e a
Math Team iabovel: Back row: Angeline Pang, Far-
naz Jamali Li Miao Chris O'Brien Chris Harryman
I Ron Nicoletti Second row: Ndel Charitat, Lori M, I g
Ca G I I I I C Weichenthal, Kevin Smith, Judy James Front row: , fs
Virginia James, Andy Thomas
-f , J
hat s the most important thing that s hit our
campus this year? FBLA is of course
according to club moderator and business
teacher, Billie Spence. Future Business
Leaders of America, a struggling new club,
auctioning off things From there they be-
gan to out bid each other yelling back and
forth Pretty soon I was selling Junk that I
would have sold for S1 for S5 or S6. The
kids were really getting into it."
had managed to generate enough support
to hold an attention-grabber a day at the De
Anza Flea Market.
"One day in my Accounting class," com-
mented Peggy Ervin, co-moderator, "I was
telling my students about the flea market.
Well, at the time, some items were being
hauled into the classroom. When the stu-
dents saw them, they started inquiring
about prices, etc. So I immediately began
On a more serious side of things, FBLA is
a structured, organized club with several
officers to keep it that way. When a new
FBLA chapter is started, an existing division
must formally acknowledge and initiate this
"The initiation went very well," said
Spence. "It included a candlelight cere-
mony." Yet, even though the ceremony
was formal, the club members managed to
l.A tleftlr Back row: Jim Kyle, Peggy Ervin. Ann Nlendeke, Francis
E . . , . . .
nn Rubenstein. Billie Spence Second row. Roger Mathis,
Pasquinelli, Claudine Porretta, Frank Signorino Front row:
Bottum. Dennis Barass, Martha Lopez, Teresa Pascale, Irma
Greg Woods. Jim Kyle trightl lights initiation candles of FBLA
Peggy Ervin tbottom
leftl prices clothing in
preparation for the
FBLA flea market.
FBLA tbelowl dis-
plays a number of
goods donated for
the flea market in
order to raise money
for their club. Dan
Flores lbottom rightl,
treasurer, Jim Kyle,
Woods, vice presi-
dent, Dennis Barass,
and Frank Signorino,
historian, all met to
pose for a picture for
fun. "One thing that we noticed was
the other clubs had a lot of girls, where-
we have quite a few guys in ours," recalled
"We are really pleased over that,
to say the guys were really pleased
Said Spence, "We've gotten off to a
start and we're going to work hard to
it that way."
- Shana Waarich -
A lone student, pencil in hand, sits on the
deserted Math Lab, scnbbling down com-
plex calculations. Who is this dedicated
pupil of prodigious problems? A member of
the Math Team, of course.,
The Math Team is an organization which
focuses on preparing advanced math stu-
dents for competition in national, state and
county tests. Each member prepares for
these competitive matches on his own
All eighteen member of the team took the
six California Mathematics League Tests
which are offered in the Math Lab. Howev-
er, most members found the Santa Clara
University Math Test and the Santa Clara
Field Day the most enjoyable. These ex-
ams, held at San Jose University, involved
face to face competition between Mitty and
other schools in the Santa Clara Valley.
"The competition at these tests helped
me assimilate the math I have learned and
they are a lot of fun," revealed Kevin Smith.
"Math Team has helped me prepare for
other tests and I think it will be of great value
to me in college," explained Noel Charitat,
a member of the Math Team for four years.
"It is a chance to apply what I have
learned, gain some new knowledge, and
have some fun, all at the same time,"
- Lori Weichenthal -
ff" N i-l1'l1r-'Zwiif ifllifiii-1ZHitly'id
, , lmffi 'igi-1:12 ii.
J 3 1' li m. 'tim M12 lriiiiwiiiifxi'
Jeff House frighti in-
structs staff on the
aspects of layouts.
T h e Y e a r b o o k
adopted several tech'
niques of magazine
layouts, creating new
frightl reviews an
preparation for the
Potter, and Sue
November issue of
the Lion's Roar.
Newspaper fbelowl: Back Row: Mike Potter, Alfred Yau, Chris Stroth,
Tellez, Danny Hale, Paul Barrie Second Row: Heather Carroll, Tom
Steve Mannina, Jay Meduri, Dan Holmgren, Colleen Blackwell, Cathy
Linda Ferrante Front Row: Michelle Sanchez, Sue Dunlap, Pat Hugenin,
Parlee, Rob Browne, Jessica Lopez.
ust as NASA prepares for the final touch-
down of Columbia, similarly the yearbook
staff prepares for their final product: the
"It's an excellent class where you learn to
work together towards a common goal,"
stated Lori Weichenthal, "giving one the
opportunity to contribute to Mitty by re-
cording that year." For many students,
yearbook was an opportunity to meet new
people. For others, like Paula Calderon,
Organizations Section Editor, "It provides a
chance to perfect my creative writing style
and analyze things in more depth."
The staff was picked, trained, and ready
to work before school even began. They
held numerous meetings over summer
vacation to prepare for the year, and
attended a seminar at Stanford University
The seminar proved to be profital
Addtional skills were gained and the s
got to know one another. Several awa
were won. The 1983 EXCALIBUR
ceived a first class rating from the Natio
Scholastic Press Association at the Unive
ty of Minnesota and gamered a secc
place from the Columbia School of Jourr
ism. Seniors Theresa Banchero, copy e
tor, Calderon, and Editor Michelle Do
took first, third and fifth place, respective
in the writing categories at the Stanfc
seminar. They faced competition from
dozen other schools. Junior Jessica Log
an honorable mention as did sopho-
Sheldon Piumarta for his photogra-
at the Berkeley seminar. Jeff House
two advisor awards for layout and writ-
Mitty also took the Grand Sweepstakes
rophy at Stanford for best school based on
and overall performance in
writing. Mitty also took the Grand
Trophy at Stanford for best
d on participation and overall
in layout, writing, and style.
The greatest goal of the entire staff is a
t surpassing of each previous year-
House is aiming for a miniature
- Patricia Curran -
"They are a hardworking group as a
whole. We have some dedicated veter-
ans and several enthusiastic, energetic
new staff members" stated Linda Ferrante,
moderator of The Lion's Roar.
Ferrante, who has been the moderator of
the newspaper for four years, had not al-
ways been interested in joumalism. Now,
after the time spent with the newspaper, she
could not give it up. She enjoyed directing
The Lion's Roar and believed there was a
sense of dedication in the staff.
The staff, too, was serious about their
work on the paper. Considering the pro-
duction time they had, The Lion's Roar
staff believed it was a good paper.
"The student body is a little too critical of
Yearbook lfar leftl: Back Row: Lori
Weichenthal, Mark Scully, Jeff House,
Michelle Dogma, Sheldon Piumana Third
Row: Tony errante, Kirsten Kaercher,
Kris Lundblade, Jessica Lopez, Edrice
Angry, Celeste Birkeland Second Row:
Patricia Curran, Lela Huenergardt,
Theresa Banchero, Paula Calderon,
Shana Waarich, Li Miao Front Row:
Monica Scully, 'lina Johnson. Yearbook
Students leam ins and outs of the new
Tina Johnson fleftl
while working before
and Paula Calderon
tfar leftl take
advantage of a
bought for an article
on school interests.
story ideas as
.X...,s,sf--W -s-'Ns 5 .
it," said Mike O'Connor, junior. As Ferrante
noted, the students did not realize what
went into the production of a paper.
"I get really uptight when the production
deadlines near and I think the staff is often
frustrated.. ." commented Ferrante. She
noted that students would have understood
if they had had the experience of joumal-
The Lion's Roar hoped for a great year
with one paper a month. Despite the pres-
sures of deadlines and production, the
staff and moderator felt they would reach
- Niyo Kachalia -
itiitliiiiiiw i , mi
,,.. i 'A
Dennis Baras lfar
rightl takes time out
with Scott Wininger
to admire a view of
the lake before their
next descent. Dave
watches intently as
snow chains are put
on the bus tires.
QiewQit3M,MAi,2W.i3el?i,ai? ,gill im 3 . W ryigiwx fwxgwgijgglitwifitimfiiiiiwiiiiijggtkmwwfi
i iirhtiiiw ii inlaid, iw Xi turiiglww i fwfr 3 it t i Md i 4 was fm, i ' in if gm, ,ttitimllwitri W tliigttiif
lnghtl takes aim
th I I C before he sends his f
snowball scoring. if
ake seventy-two poles and skis, thirty-six
students, one chemistry teacher, and a deck
of cards, put them in a bus, and what do you
have? A Mitty ski trip.
The slopes of Squaw Valley were in-
vaded by members of the ski club during
the last week of December. Besides skiing,
the trip provided students with a chance to
socialize outside the boundaries of school.
"You have all your buddies with you and
there are eight to ten people in a room,
commented Dave Rosendin, "It's mass
chaos, but fun."
Moderator Dave Kassler agrees the time
away from the classroom enables him to
relate to students on a different level. "It
gives me a way of getting to know students
outside of class. . .lt also gives them a
chance to see there's something human
about me which they don't see in class."
Ben Ross labove leftj and friends enjoy a
hearty breakfast before hitting the slopes.
Scott Wininger fleftl takes a jump with
the greatest of ease. Dennis Baras
lbelowl disembarks the chairlift as he
prepares for his speedy descent down the
The average schedule of daily events in-
cluded breakfast, consisting of scrambled
eggs and french fries at the Squaw Valley
Lodge, followed by a day of skiing, ending
with a cozy evening indoors.
When they were not on their skis, they
were in the snow, whether it was building a
snowman or just having a snowball fight.
"At one point there were six of us against at
least fifty other people from another
school," recalls Rosendin.
Although much of the fun occured on the
slopes, the bus ride was equally as fun.
Thirty-six high school students in closed
quarters will eventually come up with va-
rious ways to amuse themselves on their
way to Lake Tahoe. "A lot of the kids had
their walkmans on," remarked Kassler,
"Some of us passed the time playing cards
in the aisle."
The ski trips are the high point of the
club's activities. Although every trip has its
intended purpose, each one is unique in fun
- Paula Calderon -
- Shana Waarich -
- Tina Johnson -
her spirit as
l Varsity Flat Girls: Top: 'liffarlz Broyles Second Row: Karen Gimple, Molly Mazur
t h I I C glow: Debby Serio, Lenore 'tani, Carreen Fitzgerald Bottom Row: Donna Kufer,
Varsity Cheerleaders: Top: Kristin Bane Second Row: Shelly Reed, Stephanie C
Bottom Row: Kathy Sullivan, Kara oods, Gina Gemma.
ests, quizzes, regular class days, and assign-
ments, to many students these words evoke
images of a math or English course. For the
spirit leaders it was all part of their final class
of the day.
The spirit leaders consisted of four
squads: Varsity Song Girls, Varsity Cheer-
leaders, Varsity Flag Girls, and Junior Varsi-
ty Cheerleaders. But something highlighted
and complimented these organizations. It
was the frolicking Monarch feline brought to
life on the sidelines by Misty Hunter, junior.
Because spirit involvement goes beyond
normal school hours, course expectations
have added demands. Squads are re-
sponsible for writing thank you's and serv-
ing at various banquets. Preparation for
spirit activities began with one week at the
U.S.A. Camp in Santa Barbara, primarily to
build squad unity and organization. Wc
began early for the spirit leaders, but
Dana Grewohl there was an additional
obstacle. Being one of the new membi
she had-to conquer her anxiety of bei
fev'l:S . f-fi' T . fn f ..,.3j , .. -L..
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Top: Amy
Capano Second Row: Michelle Taylor,
Dana Grewohl Bottom Row: Julie
Keller, Erin Souter.
its K E:
liar leftj Head
discusses the next
cheer while Tina
Varsity Song Girl,
ties her shoe before
half-time show with
a final stance at the
"the new kid."
"It was hard because everyone knew
each other. I just sat in the corner of the
room," remarked Grewohl, "then it just
clicks and everyone gets close. They are like
"I really enjoy witnessing their personal
growth, accomplishments, and self satisfac-
tion,'l commented Debbie Rocha, Modera-
tor. Rocha ultimately described herself as
an "overgrown cheerleader."
Just like any other organization, Rocha
and the spirit leaders had their share of
memorable experiences. "I can remember
going to Sacred Heart for a workshop," re-
called Rocha," It's an all boys school and
when we walked through, the entire squad
stopped." There are also hardships that go
along with being a spirit leader, like when a
game is lost or pom-poms are forgotten.
"You can't stop, you have to keep the
crowd up," remarked Gina Gemma, Varsi-
ty Cheerleader. 'AIt's a real responsibilityg if
you forget your pom-poms, it sets the entire
squad back," added Tina George, Head
Varsity Song Girl.
A lot is expected of the spirit leaders, not
just in class, but outside as well. They all
have different tasks, but they seem to share
one feeling. "Often you ask yourself, why
am I doing this? Then you think of the
friendships and accomplishments you've
made," concluded Donna Kufer, Varsity
- Paula Calderon -
Varsity Song Girls
Back Row: 'Una
Jessica Lopez lnghtl anx-
iously awaits her tum to ex-
plain her point of view in a
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Rosie Dorsey lbelow
speech and debate
Flores on the fine points
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he Block M was one of Mitty's better clubs,
because it allowed students, even though
they didn't participate in sports, to help raise
funds for a better sports program," re-
marked Tiffany Owen, a senior member of
Members were involved in service-
oriented activities. These activities ranged
from concession sales at sports events, to
major fundraising sales, promoting school
spirit and community involvement.
The club, under the supervision of coor-
dinators Anne Egan and Pat Ersepske,
worked to helped finance the sports pro-
grams and create unity among all of teams.
Block M labovel Back Row: Robert Downing, Steve Lovell, Chris Yeats,
Johnston, Brenda Kufer, Teri Rich. Second Row: Tony Hyatt, Brandi Ch
Dylan Flynn, Matt Gunderson, Sophie Guel, Dawn Flores, Jessica Lopez.
Row: Jeannie Wocasek, Irma Barazza, Theresa Pascale, Brenda Broadus, T
Five committees were organized to h
the club run smoothly and in an orde
fashion. One committee, in charge of fu
raising, raised money for better equ
ment, new uniforms, and renovations of
playing fields. Another committee,
sponsible for publicity took advantage
lVIitty's E.T.V. system, and put together
unique and informative commercial tal
in Downtown San Jose and shown to
entire school during the homeroom peri,
Ersepske and Egan hoped that involv
the boys in the club would be a huge ben
over last year's G.A.A., because girls a
boys worked together to support the a
Victor Pekarcik tbelowl ex-
pands on an important
issue in preparation for a
letic program, to make, what Anne Egan
feels, "one outstanding aspect in extracur-
- Jessica Lopez -
"The speech team is off to slow start, but I
think as a club it has a large amount of
potential," stated Victor Pekarcik, team
member, "Through time, with the help of
the students it will become an important
part of Mitty, similar to the Academic De-
The formation of a forensics team has
long been discussed, but this year it was
finally initiated. The need for such a team
orginated in a discussion with the scholar-
"We fMittyl have a responsibility to our
students to provide them with the opportu-
nity to be trained if they have the ability,"
stated Bernie LeRoy, head of the scholar-
Students realize the need for oral com-
munication skills. "lt develops the ability to
speak in front of a large group and it en-
hances one's characterf' commented
Cheryl Clinton. These oratorical skills en-
able a strong edge in competitions for schol-
arships and contests, successful job inter-
views, and improving one's image.
Block M fabovet Back Row: Mike Manning, Pat Ersepske, Sheldon Piumana.
Second Row: Tiffany Cornelius, Akiko Murphy, Gina Bonanno. Front Row:
Anne Egan, Patti Stivaletti.
Block M tabovel Back Row: Chris Morris, Mindy Moless, Shannon Johnson,
Kathy Nino, Frances Ambrose, Tania Tilley, Kitty O'Doherty. Second Row:
Deirdre Kelly, Kim Kistler, Susan Kang, Paul Martin, Wendy lnouye, Jenny
Downs. Front Row: Ker-ei Shyh, John Little, Joe Lemus, Eric Stevenson,
"It builds character that without practice
remains undeveloped," said Rosie Dorsey.
Dorsey visualizes her role as an instructor to
guide students in oratorical presentations.
The team took a field trip to UC Berkeley
and watched the speech competition at var-
ious levels. Dorsey and her team plan to
participate in a novice tournament in April.
From there, the group plans to be involved
in varied competitions such as local and
individual tournaments as the program is
more fully developed.
- Michelle Doyle -
Continue the Mitty Spirit as active Alumni
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tise to produce state-of-the-art finishing, but can do it in volume.
K 81 H Finishing offers all types of conductive coatings tE.M.l., Fi.F.l.
and E.S.D.l as well as decorative finishing of any substrate. We also
provide secondary operations such as ultrasonic welding, inserting,
sub-assembly operations prior to or subsequent to finishing, and silk-
screening. K 81 H is the obvious choice for all your finishing needs.
For more information call 4081946-5440.
fa MINISHING, INC.
2302 Trade Zone Blvd.
San Jose, California 95131
Anything You Start, We Can Finish
Commercial Buildings - Curb 81 Gutter - Sidewalks - Extruded Curbi g
506 PHELAN AVENUE 0 SAN JOSE, CA 95112
Since 1974 Computer Precision
has been recognized as a leader
in the manufacturing assembly
and metal finishing of precision
machined parts and precision
sheet metal parts.
1741 Rogers Avenue, San lose, California 95112, C4081 287-2353
All equal opportunity Employer
Stevens Creek Blvd. 14085 241-4900
Berryessa Road 14083 729-4100
Oakridge Mall 14081 241-4900
SUNNYVALE 14081 749- 1 800
Congratulations To The
Class of '84
PALO ALTO 141 55 941-4181
SAN MATEO 14151 342-2700
S. SAN FRANCISCO 14155 878
SANTA cauz 14085 688-1938
SALINAS 14081 424-0405
MONTEREY 14089 646-1200
TECHNICAL SERVICES 1408I 249-9983
HEALTH CARE SERVICES 14081 249-9090
uv: A urn.:
Mouth-vvotering mortinisg crunchy french
breod: creorny butter: elegont otmospherep
crisp green lettucep richly seosoned
dressingsg generous servingsg cherry red
tomotoesg mills-fed veolg hint of gorlicp
souteed mushroornsg oven-poised pototoesp
honey-cured homp Colorodo-fed beefy
succulent porleg golden french friesp seo-
sweetened prownsg luscious rock of lombg
live entertoinmentg freshly-croclsed
peppercornsg live Moine lobsterg soucy
sporeribsp moist, flovorful chiclsenp
lemon-butter solep gorden fresh vegetoblesg
efficient, courteous serviceg regol prime
ribg grilled borbecued solrnong selected
Colifornio winesp sunlsissed fruitg fork-tender
oboloneg sinfully-rich dessertsg full-bodied
coffeesp highest guolity liqueursp exotic
dessert coffees . . . fine food, spirits
Dinner Served Until l2 AM.
C360 South Sorotogo Avenue
Son Jose, Colifornio 95129
Telephone C4065 244-3333
CALDO OIL COMPANY, INC
SAN IOSE, CA. 95112
PHONE 294-91 IO
BEST WISHES TG THE CLASS OF
VIC 8, MARIIOE LOBUE
335 East Taylor Street
San Jose, California 95112
G IVI Sports Salvage
NEW 8t USED PARTS
Licensed Auto Dismantler
'67-'83 Camaro, Firebird 84 El Caminos
S-10 81 S-15 Trucks
ACCESSORIES AND PERFORMANCE PARTS
1964 Old Oakland Road - San Jose, CA 95131
GIL - 44081 263-8498
9-6 MONDAY-FRIDAY 81 9-1 SATURDAY
SALES 81 RENTALS
CAMPING - BACKPACKING - FISHING
HIKING 8. ATHLETIC SI-IGES
SKI EQUIPMENT 8I SKI RENTALS
BACKPACKING 0 CAMPING RENTALS
MILPITAS SAN JOSE MT. VIEW
200 Serra Way 1266 West San Carlos St. 1299 El Camino
a Shopping Center 287-5994 967-8541
Mervyn L. Nelson
P.O. Box 412 - 600 Mathew Street
Santa Clara, California 95052
Business - 727-8404 Dispatch - 727-7301
J. J. Furniture
We specialize in French and Victorian Reproductions
995 East Santa Clara Street - San Jose CA 95116
K ' J
Amcricae Oldest Wmcmaldng Family
Salutes The Monarchs!
Dedicated to Achievement .....
F I R E S T O N E -1-1 -1
K Best Wishes to the Class of '84
RICH MARTIN - PRESIDENT
2676 Homestead Road
Santa Clara, California 95050
INSTALLATION 8cSERVICEOF CERAMIC TILE gIIIV'i" of5's4,5 81 BRAKE
- qs. 1463 EI Camino Real
AZTEC Tile CO. I. f' anfa C'afa
55551 6 ,
LICENSED CONTRACTORS WA- A 248- 7291
LIC. NO. 203290
P.O. BOX 3181, SAN JOSE, CA 95116 GENUL JORDAN
1126YOSElVIlTEDR.,MlLPlTAS,CA95035 C pl I Autgmotjvg Service
F E t t 81 Inspection
T I Ht h I
BUS. PHONE FRANK FAHRNER D IE I1 Isy It usd
946-2304 PRESIDENT SI-. K Ab D
B K Fl I d
R t IVhI
MOST MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED
f N f
AMARAL 8L BLANCO
2547 Amethyst Drive
Santa Clara, CA 95051
L? sfyfg ,-" I H I Cockmls
"What Y G01 Mo Tha Y E DOC "
2367 EI Ca ' Sl SPIRO XENCB
I OU YI 0 OU I I
i mmo la! n Tomas! vow Hou'
I Santo Clan, CA STEVE IAIAS 1
K SAN JOSE TAHOE CITY K
2112 MONTEREY HWY. 045 NORTNLAKE BLVD.
IMI 294460 44057 2944450 Tl LLSON-BLISS 8s ASSOCIATES
wb DELUXE ROOMS 7 STORY LAKE VIEW
I-MGE POOL-PHONE 15 Mm To NORTH TILLSON-NUESSMANN 8m ASSOCIATES
"'V"K'TO"'E"S END GAMBLING SURVEYORS
OONFERENOE ROOMS WITHIN WALKING
BANQUETS DISTANCE THE TILLSON GROUP
CLOSEST TO THE TO MSFNAFG BEACH 525 Mxual fl nu na., Suite 110, Menlo Park, CA 94025 14151324-2080
FAIRGROUNDS ANY IN
FREE TAHOE RESTAURANTS
K RESERVATIONS J K J
for the BEST.
I22I Lafayette St, Santa Clara, CA 95050 14085 985-7676i--'-'-"'
f N f N
STAEDLER 81 MOORE
890 Saratoga Avenue, Suite 203
San Jose, California
Best Wishes to the Class of '84
LINEN SUPPLIERS FOR COMMERCIAL 8.
CANNON 0 WAMSUTTA 0 FIELDCREST 0 j P
STEVENS 0 DUNDEE
1660 Monterey High y
San jose, CA 951 12
To the class of '84
Setnicker, sewing the
Best Wishes Class of
320 jackson Street
San lose, CA 951 12
N E VERIS7' G, ROMANO
NETO SAUSAGE COMPANY, INC.
Quality Prndzuts' Since 1945
3499 THE ALAMED
SANTA CLARA, CA D
K No Maintenance
POWER BREED0for Power Starts'
DISTRIBUTOR OF POWER BREED
J Q00 Faulstich Court, San jose, California 95112j
f Douglas J. Blau, M.D.
Orthopaedic Surgery - Sports Medicine
CUPERTINO EMERGENCY MEDICAL CLINIC
For information and appointments, call
K may 224-3224
ivm.PirAs sm Fnmcisco
may 942-0270 C4151 822-4405
BUYERS OF FERROUS a. NON-FERROUS METALS
N f N
S D S
BOB REEM, President
3233 De La Cruz Boulevard
Santa Clara, CA 95050
San Jose Men's Wear
81 Soccer Shop
Jose 81 Consuel Mendoza
89 South First Street
San Jose, California
1655 BGUYBNH Road
P.0. Box 1439
SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA 95109
nosenr a FACCHINO 44091237.4433
grnnwn nsstgrznut g
OF SAN JOSE
TELEPHONE 1600 SOUTH FIRST STREET
14081 293-7700 SAN JOSE, CA 95112
Courtesy of N
Congratulations Class of 84
Isoloiion Prooluois, Ino.
ERNIE BIANCO INSULATORS
157 SAN LAZARO 0 SUNNYVALE CA 94086 0 M081 730-4672
This speci I clion sponso d p ri by Isoloiion Products, Inc.
f N K
IDRAFTING, OFFICE BQSCHOOI. SUPPLIES
HOMESTEAD GIFTS 8. STATIONERS
0f 1 HOMESTEAD SHOPPING CENTER
Best Wishes To All Miuy
Ben 8, loanna Yates
1 E E"9"'ee""9 Charles 1. johannes, Pres.
I St S Enterprises
737 East Brokaw Rd.
De La Cruz San lose, CA 95112
Santa Clara, CA 1408,
IRISAN mfg, inc.
G. MIKE DEAN
1210 NORMAN AVE.
SANTA CLARA, CA. 95050 f408j 988-0241
Best Wishes Class of
Class of '84
SPEND REALTY INC.
1142 South Winchester Blvd.
San'Jose, California 95128
Business 14081 984-1211
Residence 14081 985-0290
NICHOLAS A. SPENO
Each Office is lndependenfly Owned and Operafed
Class of '84
ONE DAY SERVICE
ON LAUNDRY Bt CLEANING
EL CAMINO CLEANERS
9 COMPLETE LAUNDRY SERVICE
9 EXPERT ALTERATIONS ' DRAPES
5 REWEAVING 9 BEDSPREADS
9 FANCY CURTAINS
BULK COIN-UP ARNOLD FIKSDAL
SERVICE OWNER - OPERATOR
2089 EL CAMINO AT SCOTT
Connie and jim Keller
Steve Keller 84
julie Keller 86
john and Louise Tedford
152 Goble Ln. San jose CA 951 I 1
Comfort Heating and Air Conditioning
Redman Family Counselors Inc.
Keith Redman PhD janet Redman PhD
20688 Fourth Street Saratoga 95070
Stephen F Von Till St Associates
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law
152 Anza Street
Fremont California 94539
Charles W. Davidson Co.
Basil and Kea Liggio
Tom and Tam Myers
Ed and Marsha Donati
Dr. and Mrs. Everett B. Viano
fin 415762 noun 1. That part of the yearbook containing the names and location of all
. persons that make up the school. 2. That part of the Excalibur which incorporates
I I e the book's listing of names with its theme-Definitions-and containing the usual
O index listings with pronunciations and positions in the school.
Aakre, joseph fiz' krE2 Sophomore 17, 93
Abb, Bill f'd'b2 Math teacher 71, 80, 122,
123, 176, 177
Abela, Brian fa'b5l5'2 Freshman 103, 177
Abkin, Unmi fiib kin2 Freshman 103,r144
Abmayr, Sr. Marie, FMI fXb m1 512
Media Head 116
,fAboud, joe f?z'b1Td2 Sophomore 93 , V
Academic Decathalon Team fd' ke? d5m ik
da cath 5 1511 iam 124, 125
Acevedo, Gloria fz'i'sZa'o5 d5 2 Sophomore
Acevedo, Victor fb' si 05 d52 Senior 56,
Ackerman, Dave Zi kiir m5n 2 gunior 83
Aggarwal, Anuj E giir wiil2 ophomore
Alberto, Denise fd? bert 62 Freshman
Alberto, Monica fa'l birt 52 junior 83,
146, 147 V
Albrecht, Ava fal brEktl2'junior 83
Alexander, Michelle f 5 ex 'dn di1r2 junior
7, 83, 165, 193,168 V V
Allamandola, Monicaffil la man d5 lZi2
So homore V
Alllm, Kathleen fiil lan 2 Senior 56
Allen, David gl H7121 Senior 56, 149
Allen, Kenne fa'l lan2 gunior 83
Allen, Paul f2z'l l?z'n2 Sop omore 93, 192
Alne, Phil fZz'ln 2 Freshman 104
Althouse, Lisa fiild h6ws2 Freshman 103
Alvarez, Dinorah fiil oizr Ez2 Freshman
Alvarez, Tim fal viir ?z2 Freshman 103,
Alves, Richard fiil oEz2 Senior 56
Alves, Kristi fail u5z 2 Freshman 103
Amaral, Mar flfm iir iil2 junior 83, 132,
Ambrose, Frances fam br5E2 56, 195,
Anaya, Kathleen fb' nib? junior 83
Anderson, jeff fan dur s1l'n2 junior 83,
Andrade, Marci fiin driz' dci2 Sophomore
Angam, Celia ffin g5m2 Creative Arts
Anglin, Steve f?1'ng lin 2 Sophomore 93
Angry, Edrice fZ!'n g1'?2 Senior 56, 136,
170, 195, 198, 203
Agmoaricio, Chris fd pi re 06 52 junior 83,
Acpgzleby, Michael f?z' p51 bE2 Senior 56,
Areghiga, Desi fbr 17 chi gii2 Sophomore
Argendeli, janene fiir g'6n d5l E2 junior
83, 195, 196
Agmstrong, Rebecca firm str'6ng2 junior
Amold, jeannie fa'r n5ld2 Sophomore 93,
168 V S,
Arteaga,Lorenzo far tb' ga 2 Secretary for
Arvay, john fiir 052 Freshman 103, 161
Asunso o, joseph fiisin s5 162 junior 83,
132, 175, 174 v
Atkins, Brent fiit ki11s2 Freshman 103,
134, 135, 160, 167
Augros, Danica gb' gr5s2 junior 83, 124
Augros, Sarahf grQ,s2 Freshman 103
Austin, Susan fiis tin2 Sophomore 136,
155. 173. 195 , ,
Avila, Barbara fj oi la2 Freshman 103
Avi1a,Mark f ifoz l2f2j .inior 83
Avila, Richard fzTo1lZ1'2 Senior 56
Ayala, Mike fi yiil D 2 junior 83
Ayerszjason f?z'rs2 Freshman 103, 135
Azeve o, jim f2z'z E 06 db 2 Sophomore 93
Badua, Renee fbii db 2z'2 Sophomore 93,
170, 171, 192 V
Balanon, Scott fbal E n5n2 junior 83
Bpgbas, james fbil b1Is2 junior 13, 84,
Bag, Ssepgianie fbHl2gu?1io2,84
Ba ar , ose-Mari Zz' Hr junior 84
Ballesteros, jaemie fbil Es tEr 6s2 Fresh-
man 103, 168
Ballesteros, Mario fb5l Z8 t5r 582 Senior 56
Balluff, Frank fbiil liZf2 Senior 57
Balquist, Charles fbdl kwist2 Senior 57,
g,?nf5rc4irci,i',j'hiaresa fb'an char 02 Senior A,
, , , 88, 194, 202, 203
Bannon, Grant fbiin 7112112 Freshman 103,
ggnpoyn, Kimara fbiin n'fm2 Sophomore
Banta, john fbkin ti12 Freshman 103, 135
Baras, Dennis fbiir E82 Senior 57, 201,
Barbieri, Alison fbiir bE Er 52 Sophomore
Barbieri, Denise fb5r bE Er-E2 Freshman
Barbieri,Laura fblfr bi? e2 Senior 57
Bamey jesus fbiir 1182 Sophomore 93
Barone: Bill fbii 16 7162 Maintenance 128,
Barone, jeff fbii r5 nE2 Maintenance 36,
Baroni, Valerie bar 5 1152 Sophomore 93
Barraza, Irma iir 15' zii2 Senior 57, 74
Barraza, Paul fbar r?1'z2i2 junior 84
Barrie, Paul fbEr 62 Senior 57, 190, 202
Bartholomew, Kris fbfir thbl 6 mD2
Sophomore 93, 134
Baseball, Boy's Freshman fbdfs b6l2 Sports
Baseball, Boy'sj.V. fbis b6l2 S orts 176
Baseball, Boy's Varsity fbiis 5672 Sports
Basini, Carol fbii sz? nE2ljunior 84
Basketball, Boy's Fres man fbiis k'6t b6l2
Basketball, Boy's j.V. fbls' kft 12612 Sports
Basketball, Boy's Varsity fbifs k?t 11512
Sports 1.57, 160
Basketball, Girl's j.V. fbiis' lit b6l2 Sports
Basketball, Cirl's Varsity fbas kb? b6l2
Bauer, Mimi fbiiw T212 Religion Teacher
36, 73, 127
Baugher, Steven f bfi k1i'r 2 Senior 57. 180,
Beach, Kerry fbEbh2 Freshman 103
Beecher, Brian fbE'ch1'2'r2 Freshman 103,
Beer, Nancy 217-512 Freshman 103, 173
Behle, Curtf d' lgfjunior 84
Beldin, Mary f bil ng Senior 57
Bellerive, jeanette fb l Fr E02 Freshman
Bennett, Chris gn 32 Freshman 103
Berg, Heather lfr 2Fres11man 103
Bermillo, Glenn fiiir mil D Freshman
Berry, Pam fbZr E2 Sophomore 93
Bertram, Casey fbU1' tr17m2 Sophomore
98, 192 v
Berzansky, Russ fbur ziin skZ'2 junior 83
Bever, Dan fb2'ver2 junior 83, 132
Bglaeland, Celeste f 12'rk l1'fnd2 junior 84,
190, 195, 196, 203, v
Bisignano, joe fbi sigsrgz' 11B Sophomore
Blackbum, james f blzik bgrn 2 Freshman
Blackbum, Linette fblilk b61n2 Senior 57
Blackwell, Colleen fbliik w2!l2 junior 83,
Bggir, Annmarie fblEr2 junior 84, 190,
Blair, Geoff fbl5r2 Freshman 104, 143,
Blair, Steve fbligzgeniog 51 93
B , Van zi op omore
Blasts, Briafhsfllzliftsg Freshman 103, 104
Bgish, Spenser 112 Solphompgi 93
B ' W ' F man
Blbsglc Mefilbhlzff? oltinizaaons 208,209
Blum, Donna fbl m 2 nior 58, 193
Boardman, Steve fbord m2fn2 Sophomore
Bocanegra, Christine fbii kffn egra2 ju-
nior 7, 2, 84
Bodene, Doris fbb:.d5'ngCafeteria 128
Boerman, Neil fbor 1n n2 junior 84
Bonanno, Gina fb'5 mfn 02 Senior 7, 58,
69, 195, 209
Bonlgiovanni, Dina fbb'n ie? 5 vii' 1152
Sop omore 93 I. -, ,,
Bongiovanni, Rick fbb'n ie o vz7ne2 junior
84, 192, 198
Bonnell, Alan fb5 M711 senior 58, 190
Borges, Bonnie 1151 5582 Senior 58
Borges, Karen 51' g .2Freshman 104
Bottum, Helen fbo tum 2 Senior 11, 25,
58, 72,198, 201, 1
Bouley, jeffrey fbu IE2 Sophomore 93,
Bowe, Bill f 1152 junior 824 84
Bowers, Patricia fbb'w er? EnglishlArt
Teacher 13, 71, 118, 119, 1 2v
Bradford, Kathleen fbrcfd ferd2 junior
84, 190 ,, -
Bradley, MicheQe brad le2 Senior 16, 58
Braia, Gary fbri a English Teacher 118,
124 v V
Brancati, Carla fbran kata Sophomore
Bravo, Rod fbriz'oQj1gnior 84
Breiten, Kenneth Q T1 tifn2 Senior 58
Brescia, April fbr shrb junior 84
Breukers, Robert fbu? kUrz2 Senior 58
Briare, Ann fbre 12 Senior 58, 80
Brid er, Nick ffbri fu1'2 Social Studies
Teacier 112, 12 , 124, 188, 189
Brilla, Carolyn fbfll l1f2 Senior 8, 28, 77,
79, 80, 188 , V
Broadus, Brenda fbro du.s2 Senior 59, 72,
168, 169, 189, 198 208
Brown, Dave fbr8wn2 BusinesslAthletics
Teacher 34, 35, 120, 126, 132
Brown, jeff fbr?1'wn2 Sophomore 94, 150,
Browne, Rob fbrffwngjunior 84, 202
Broyles, Tiffany f br y fllz 2 Sophomore
94, 206 .
Bruno, Therese ibm 1152 Freshman 104
Brusco, Art fbr 652 Senior 59
Brusco, Heather fbrgf cb' 2 Freshman 104
Bryant, Gilsoon f bri E'nt2 Sophomore 94,
Bryant, Kelly fbrf ?:'nt2 Senior 59, 168,
Bryant, Peggy fbrl' Ent2 Freshman 104,
Buckllalnd, hMichael fbilk lt'fnd2
Englis !Speec 118
Buckner, Michelle fbik 71572 Sophomore
94, 168, 195
Bueno, Paul fbwlfn 62 Freshman 104
Bull, Melinda fb1'1l2 Freshman 104
Burbano, Diana fbb'r bin '52 Freshman
Burke, Heidi fbark Senior 59
Burkhardt, C ris biirk hz'irt2 Sophomore
Burleson, Kim fbilrl siln junior 84
Burton, Kevan fbpr tiin reshman 104
Burton, Sunny f7bur tHn2 junior 84
Butlen, james f it l1'lr2 Senior 59
Buyer, jim fbl'17r2 junior 84, 149
Byme, Donn fbl1m2 Freshman 104, 135
Byme, Kristen fbiIrn2 junior 84, 206
Cabral, Rich fkif brUwl2 Sophomore 94
134, 160, 167
Cabral,Ste hanie fkii br5wl2 Senior 17,
27, 35, 59, 30, 206, 207
Calderon, Paula fk'5l dI7T 5712 Senior 59,
167, 195, 202, 203, 204, 206 v
Califomia Scholafship Federation fkal
jg? yu sklfl er sh p fad ur 7ishUn2 194,
Epjmes, Laura fk2ilmz2 Freshman 104,
Calvillo, Cyd fk UE ybj Sophomore 94
ggmasura, Randy fkam ii siir 172 Senior
Ccfmpagna, joe fkfim pb' 11y52 junior 83,
Canavan, jim feinii 03112 Senior 150
Cannon Un1one Ienmfer fkan un un
yunj Freshman 104
Cano john fkan aj jumor 84
Cantnmbuhan Ray fcan trm bu hunj
Ca ano Amy fku pa noj Sophomore 94
Cappuccl Kay fkap poot chejFreshman
Cardoza Larry fkar do zajSophomore
Carl Chnstma fkarl Freshman 104
Carleton Greg fkar tunjSen1or 59
Carlrlno Sam fkar le nD'j Sophomore 150
Carmody Lynn fkar ma de Semor 59
Ca enetx jrm kar pu ne tej Sophomore
9 34 176 1 7
Carr Aj fkar Freshman 104
Carr LeAnnf ar umor 11 84
Carroll Colleen kar ulj Sophomore 94
Kar ul Sophomore 94
Carrol Heather kar ulj un1or 84 202
Carruthers Bob ar rut erzj Sen1or 34
Carter Brandnfkar turj Freshman 103
Carter Harold fkar turj Sophomore 94
Carter Susan fkar tur un1or 84
Casanovas Martha f asu no vasj Sopho
more 94 192
Casey Aidan fka se Freshman 104
Castanon jose fkas tu nifnj Sophomore
94 134 167
Castellano Joe fkast1'Ild'n oj jumor 84
Castrllo Carolann kas te yo Sen1or60
Castillo Patricia kas te yoj Freshman
Castlllo Thomas fkas te yoj Sophomore
Castro Michael fleas tra j Sophomore 1
Cathey Cath fka' thejgumor 84
Cauchr joef ow chEj oach 133
Cauchx, Ron fkow chQ Sophomore 94
Cauchr Steve fkow chej Assxstant Coach
Cavanaugh, Chris kao u noj jumor
Cesena Rose fse se naj junxor 84 192
Chacon Geor e cha konj junior 84
Chan, David ch nj Sophomore 94
Chan janet fchanj Sen1oL60
Chaplrck Dave fchap lrkj Intramurals
Chaplxk Kelly fcha hkj Sophomore 94
Chapman Dan fc ap munj Malntence
7311 128 ll29h fh ljS h 94
Ca e Ioncap u opomore
Chagxeat, Noel fchdr Ejlfftj Semor 60 124
125 195 200
Charron Mike fker runj Iunlor 84 134
Chase Rrchard fchas Sen1or60
Chastain Brandi fc as tanj Sophomore
93 94 170 171 182 192 208
Chattha jesse fchat thaj Freshman 104
Chavez Aldo fsha oezj jumor 84
Chavez, Lldla fsha vez Freshman 104
Chawla Alka fcha laj Freshman 104
Cheerleaders, IV fcher le durj
8CtlV1 206 207
Cheer eaders Varslty fcher IE durj actw
st 206 207
C erry james fcher ej Sophomore 94
Chr, Tonya fchej Sophomore 95 146
Chxappetta Marci fche u pet tuj Sopho
Choice Amy fchaysj Sophomore 42 93
95 138 139 155 195
Chorus fl6Ur usj ACt1Vty 37 190
Chnstxan jeff fkrlfs chunj Freshman 135
104 135 160 177
Christian, Kevm fkris chunj Sophomore
95,156,157 176 , U
Chr1stian, Peter fkns chunj Semor 60,
62, 156, 157
Chnstman Kev1nfkristmunjSen1or 34
60 174 175
Clecrorka james fchl cher kuj Semor 32
60 180 195
C1ec1orka Kelly fchr chef ku j Sophomore
Crmmo Cmdy fs: men aj Sophomore 95
165 173 183
Clark Dana fklark Freshman 147
Clark Meredrth fk arkj Iumor 84 190
Clemens Cathy fklem Znzj Freshman
Clinton, Cheryl fklin tun j Sophomore 95
192 193 208
Clowers Clxfffklz jjumor 84
Coca Enk kok jSophomore 95 134
135 158 15 160 175 A
Codmack Cathy fko dm akj Freshman
Collms Cherle kal linzj Freshman 104
Collms Diane fkal llnzj Freshman 104
139 165 173
Collver Donny f kol ourj Sophmore 95
Concert Band fkan surt band j 36
Contreras Dnane fkan tre rilsj 95 144
Cook Mike fKukjjun1or 84 132
Corcoran Maureen fkor kor unj Iumor
Come o, Chrls fkor na ho j Semor 60
Come 1us, Tlffany kar ne IE usj Sopho
more93 95 170 1 1 183 192 209
Cornell Carlfkorn jFreshman135
Corsrgha Janet fkor srg le u Assistant
Track Coach 166 167 168
Corsxgha julie fkor slg le uj Sophomore
93 95 168 186
Corsxglra Patti fkor sig IE uj Semor
17 25 60 80 144 145 168
Cortese Michelle fkor tez ej Sophomore
Costa Chnstma kas tuj Sophomore 95
Costa Joseph fkas tu j Sophomore 95 134
Costa Rob fkas tuj Iumor 84
Costanza Mark fkas tan zuj Gardener
Costello, Amy fkas tel lo j Sophomore 95
Coyne, Demse fkvln j Freshman 104
ralg Denms fkragj Freshman 104
amton, Gary fkrZ'm tunj Commun1ty
Serv1ce11 42 117 120 196 197
Crawford Mary fkrb' jUrdj Sophomore
Crnsafullr L1z fkrfs a ful lEj Iumor
Cromn Todd fkro n nj Sophomore
Cross Country Boy s Freshman and
Sophomore fkr3s kin tr?j Sports 143 and
Cross Count Bo s Val-51
tr?j Sports 14.01, y tyfkris ian,
Cross Country Cll'1SJ V fkros kun tre
Sports 144 145 U
Cross Country G1rl s Varsxty fkr'ds kun
tr?j Sports 145 v
Culture Club fkufcher klubj Orgamza
Curran Patricia kur runj Iumor 36 84
118 128 176 17 195 202 203
Cusnck Carol ku jjumor 84
Cutter, Greg f ut erj Sophomore 95
l11Agost1n1p Catrma da go ste no S
p omore 5
Da S1lva Victor da silva Sophomore 95
Dale Dav1d ddl jumor 84
Dale Kevm dmj Freshman 104 161
Dalton, Chris f al tdnj Freshman 104
Daly Tony fdd' aj So homore 95 150
Damrco Margaretf Um? cUj Freshman
Darius, Chr1sagle'rQ'u.sj1Iun1or 84 166
Date Sarah t F,res man 104
Dauber, M1 e da bflrj Sophomore 95,
Davidson, Stephanle fda' Bid sunj Fresh
man 104 M,
Davis, Christine ffdaolsj So homore 95
Davis, Paul fdifai.-gj Simor 1, 141, 142
Guidance 24 117 125
Day lull fdQIun1or
Dean M1ke fdenj Assxstant Softball
Dean Sandra fdenj Sophomore 95 173
de Carbonel Claudette fd? kar ben Hlj
Semor 28 61
DeLeon Renato fde le anj jumor 84
DeAnge1o Shawn fde an 16 lo Iumor 84
DeBella Stephanie f de' bel lu j Freshman
DeMart1n1 Rev Rodneyj fde mar te ne
Pr1nc1pal11 13 15 22 36 37 114
DeMonner Karen fd? man urj Enghsh
20 118 120
DeMonner, Sean fde man urj jumor 1 4
85 120 126 150 195
Demsky Mark fd'e'm skej Iumor 85 174
Dentmo john fden te noj Freshman 104
135 160 177
Denton Brxan fden tunj Sophomore 95
DeRan1en Domrmck fde ra ner Ej Semor
24 61 80 132 166
DeRose N1ck fd? rbz j Sophomore 95
'DeS1mone Franco fda se monj
Sophomore 134 150
Debrmone Pete fda se monj Freshman
Dever Ken fde'o??j Sophomore
DeV1ta Barry fdd' o2'tuj Sophomore 95
Dewberry jason fdu befjj Iumor 85
D1G1rouamo Tma fd? 71 rUldrnb'jjun1or
DICIUYB, Paul fde ge orj Semor 61 132
D111 Tom fdilj Alumnus 196 197
Dnmas, Chr1st1na fdemifsj Sophomore 95
Ditto Tma fditli? un1or 85 195
Dlx Jennifer fd s Freshman 104 154
155 168 169
Dok john fdakjSen1or 17 27 61 166
Dok julie fdakj Sophomore 95
Dommguen Victor fdam fn glfnj jamtor
Donatl Andrew fd6 na tej Freshman
Donatr Mark fd5 na tij Freshman 104
Donato Michael fda na toj Freshman
Dooley, Kevm fda IQ jumor 85
Dorsey ROSIO fd6r sej Speech and Debate
Dorsey Nanc fd6'rs?j Off1C8 24 115
Doster Suef Efstiirj Cafetena 128
Dot: Iudy fda ta un1or 83 85 136
Doucette N1cole du sitj Sophomore 95
gouggs Donna fdug lusj Sophomore
Dowdle Anne fd5w drflj Sophomore 92
93 95 165 173
Dowell Chrls fdlfw ulj Freshman 104
Downey Robert fdlfw nej Freshman
104 111 149
Downs jenny d5unzj Sophomore 95
144 145 168 1 5 209
Downs Thom fdounzj Iun1or13 85
Doyle M1chellefd6ljSen1or 61 131
142 195 202 203 20,8
Doyle Patrice fdFylj Sophomore 95 168
Du Bors, Nick fdu bwaj Semor 8 9 61
Duggan Kathleen fdig gunj Sophomore
Duggan Maureen Qdu gunj Iumor
Duncan, Patrice fdun enj jumor 85 193
Dunlap Susan fdlfn lfz'pjSen1or 61 80
Dune jason fdur Zj Freshman 104
duTneulle, LISB fd17tr'2 5'jIun1or 85 116
Un1one 0 Easter
Davis, Steve fda 'v j Counselmg and Ester, Tyrone Gs tw, Sophomore 95,
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Edgecumbe 0 Guzik
Edgecumbe, Sally Sei kumj Foreign
Language 71, 121, 19
Eichenbaum, judie fl ken bomj
Egan, Anne ffgifnj Social Studies 4, 14,
71, 125, 186, 208, 209
Egan, Brian fhffnj Sophomore 95, 134,
Elich, Stephen CE likj Senior 25, 61, 141,
Ellison, Mike fzl Tsifnj Freshman 104,
Ehderle, Erick G71 d17r la junior 85, 150
Enfantino, Phil fE'n jifn t5 nbj Coach 135
Engdahl, Peter fifng diilj Freshman 104,
Engstrom, Todd fgng Sfffvmj junior 85,
Enology Club K? nlil 17 1?kl1Yb J Organiza-
tions 3188 KX - h
Enri t, Drew n rite Fres an 104
Egricson-Martin, Donda Gfr Elle sUn-mfr
tinj Social Studies 125, v
Erickson, Steve fer ik sunj Freshman
103, 105 v
Erseke, Patricia fur sZp k?z'j Physical
Education 2, 12.0, 208, 209
Ervin, Peggy fur vrnj Business 4, 126,
Escobar, jerry Gs c5 blirj Senior 62
Eggolar, Alicia KA c5l2i1'j Sophomore 95,
Esparza, Sandra Qs piir zm Freshman
Esparza, Stephanie Cggplir ziij Senior 62
Espinosa, Steve fek pi no slfj Sophomore
95, 159, 160
Evans, Dana K5 v5nzj Freshman 105
Evans, jane Qvynzg Freshman 105, 139
Eveleth, jackie Gu lifthj junior
Facchino, Rob U17 ch? ny Senior 62, 178
Fagundes, Lori ugiin dfsj Senior 62
Fa mer, Matt ar T150 Sophomore 13,
95,132,135, 16 U
Falcone, jim U51 co 7121 ETV Coordi-
nator 71, 116
Fallon, Michael U61 llfnj Religion, Stu-
dent Activities 16, 18, 20, 21, 32, 38, 44,
71, 116, 118, 120, 126, 140, 142, 143,
144, 145, 198
Farley, jamal Ulfr la Freshman 105
Fgrrell, Bro. jim S.M. UU1' iflj Religion
Fgylor, joey Uz7lb'1'Q Freshman 105, 135,
Fegdman, Keri Ugld mlfnj Sophomore 1,
Felicetta, Robert UE' li? 05' tm Freshman
Fggiton, Donna Uen tbnj Sophomore 95,
Fergluson, Tina Marie Uafhr gi? slfnj
Fres man 105,168
Femandez, Dan UE711' n'Ez7z dezj Fresh-
man 105, 135
Femandez, Mirtha Maria Uihr niin d'6zj
F5grsir5Be,2g5Jny U'6r rifn tij Freshman
Ferrante, Linda U5 rifn tdj English,
journalism, Newspaper 10, 36, 71, 118,
Fervia, Margot E. Uiir ve? 171 Freshman
Fetsco, julie ietz co'gSophomore 95, 195
ggksdal, Mic elle iks drill Sophomore
ginstad, Einar Patrick Ulu stifdj Senior
Finstad, Franco gin st2idj Sophomore 8,
9, 95, 150, 167, 1 -0, 195
Fjgestone, Brad Uir st5nj Freshman 105,
Fish, Matt U11shLSenior 62
Fisher, Alden Uilsh ilrj Freshman 105
Fite, Tammie Ultj Senigr 62
Fitzgerald, Carreen Uitz ie? iildj junior
85,206 I B
Fitlgefa ds L nn 'tz 'Er zllld Freshman
105, 190 y U1 I I
Fitzgerald, Patrick Uitz iEr flldj Senior 7,
14, 62, 66 Y
Flaggirls, Varsity gflag girlzj 206,207
Fleming, Lani Ul m Engj Freshman 105,
Fleming, Todd UlEm Engj Senior 62, 132,
Flgcchini, Chris Ula ke'1iej Sophomore
95, 134, 135 ' v
Florczyk, Michelle Ulbr zikj Sophomore
96, 155, 192
Flores, Dan Ulbr Ezj Senior 63, 201
Flores, Dawn Ulbr 51:1 junior 85, 175,
Flores, Kristina Ul5r Ezj Sophomore 96
Flores, Margaret lUl6r Ezj Senior 63
Flores, Monica dU or Zzj Freshman 105
Floyd, Cassan ra Ulbydj Senior 13, 63,
Floyd, Kristin Uloydj junior 85
Floyd, Rob U15 dj Freshman 135, 178
Flynn, Dylan Ulmj Freshman 105, 151,
Fong, Michael Uffng Freshman 105
Fonseca, Robert n sa kaj Sophomore
Football, Freshmen 't biilj Sports 135
Football, jV Uift b'6l Srgrts 135
Football, Varsity 'Sf tb jSports 134
Ford, Russell U51' Q Senior 3, 34, 63, 132
Formosa, Gina U5r m6 siij Freshman
Formosa, Tom U51 m5 .952 junior 85,
Forster, Kerl3'lU6rst1'Zrj Freshman 105
F ranzen, Ka erin Uviin zifnj junior 85
Fraser, Brent Uri shifrj Freshman 103,
Fraser, Sharon U1'E'shi4'rj Senior 25, 63,
79,80 g ,
Frederick, David Ured iir lkj junior 85
Fuller, Eric U51 ilrj Freshman 105, 177
FuturewBusiness Leaders of Angerica gr?
3161? bzz mis led Drs iv 17mZri e171 2 O,
Gabbani, Mike F1 biz' ni S0 hom
96, 176 lg I P ore
Gallucci, joanne fgifl lil cha Assistant
Galvagni, Alex gal o21'n'EQ Freshman 105
Gann, jeff fgan Sophomore 96, 176, 177
Gann, Mel fganf junior 863196
Gapasin, Ray A vin fg11'p5 n 1 Freshman
Garavaglia, Ron fggr 17 051 yaj Senior 63
Garcia, Anissa fgfr SZ?-L17 Freshman 106,
Garcia, Eddie fgffr SE 52 Sophomore 96,
Garcia,jay fg51'SEtT Freshman 106
Garcia,je ffglb? s? vjunior 86, 132, 175
Gardner, Ro ert fgard niirj Senior 63,
76,123,194 v Q V
Gamica, Lora fgar ry lag Senior 63
Slasmica, Vickie fgar ne km Freshman
Garrett, Eric fge? nib Sophomore 96,
Garrett, Kimberly fggr T170 Freshman
Gaskell, David fgzifs kglj Sophomore 32,
96, 140, 141, 142, 143, 167, 195
Gaskell, Debbie Igrfs keflj Freshman 106,
Caspar, David fgdi piirj Freshman 106,
Gemma, Gina Ugm milj junior 86, 206
Gemma, Michael 05m mill Senior 63
ijcgmperle, Steve fgEm pHr 151 Freshman
EEIISFHS, Helen fgb'n grifsj Coach 162,
Genna, Greg U51 nilj Freshman 106
Geoffroy, james fra Freshman 106
George, Randy Uorjj Coach 176
George, Tina Marie U517 j Senior 34, 35,
63, 206, 207 V
Ghiggeri, Marc fgi ggr Q Sophomore 96
Efsiorso, jimmy UE or so j Freshman 106,
Gibson, Ellen fgilz sffnj Senior 64
Gidden, Evelyn fgird rlffnj Learning As-
sistant 114 lf
Giddings, Malvin fgid dEngsj Freshman
Gila, Michelle Lee! 21171 Sophomore 96
Gillotte, Todd U1 lot Senior
Gilmore, john j. fgz mb'r1Math 34, 35,
167, 168 .
Gimple, Karen fgvn plilj Sophomore 96,
206 . - ,, -
Cingerich,Grant fiin gur ichj Sophomore
5, 9 , 180, 181 V
Girouard, Martin fjur Zfrdj Freshman
106, 190 -
Clazzy, Lisa fglaz ze? Senior 26,64
Gleason, Sr. Ann S.L. fglE's1'Inj Registrar
Gleason, jack fcla-81771, Capital Endow-
ment Campaign 115
Glynn, Brian fglinj junior 86
Gochnauer, Mike fgiik nbw 'erj Freshman
Godeloson, David fgb'd Ze' l5' srfnj Fresh-
man 106 ,, .,
Goeltzenleuchter, jeff fgil zziii li tzfrj
Sophomore 96 -.
Goguen, Pamela fga gi Ffnj Freshman
Gohmann, Lynn fg5 mifnj Senior 64,
Golf, Boys fg5U, b'5yzj 178, 179
Gollnick, Lori fglfl nilcj Attendance-
Computer Operator 114
Gomes, Shannon fgb' mefsj Sophomore 96
Cgamez, Adrienne fg5 me'zj junior 86,
Gomez, Frank fg5 maj Sophomore 96,
Gonzales, john fgiin z5 lffzj Freshman
Gonzalez, joseph fg17n zb' lu'2j Freshman
Gonzalez, Nick :gin z'6 lrfzj Senior 64
Goodman, Buf ie fgird mifnj Freshman
106,155 U ,
Goodrich, Billy fgud rich Q Freshman 106
Gorg, Bro. jerome, S.M. fg5rgj 22, 23,
Gorman, Charles fg5r mzfnj Senior 64,
Gorman, David fg5'r munj Senior 64,
125, 142, 143, 190, 192v
Gorman, Karin fg5i' munj Freshman 86,
144, 168 v
Gott, Amy fgo3lFreshman 106, 139
Granados, An ony fgrh' nd d5sj Sopho-
Grassini, Robert fgrifs SE' nej Freshman
Graves, Dawn fgriozj Freshman 106
Graybill, Dawn fgri blip Sophomore 96,
Green, Scott fgr?nj Freshman 106, 135,
Grewohl, Dana fgr? wiflj Sophomore
35, 93, 96, 206, 207 -,
Gribbin, john fgrfb binj junior 86
Griffin, Page fgrlj' ffnj Freshman 106,
Grigsby, Mike fgrigs bEj Sophomore 96
Grigslgy, Sue fgrigs 1152 Freshman 106,
139, 1 5, 168
Gue, Angie fgiij Freshman 106
Guel, Sophie fgfi ED Freshman 106, 165,
Guel, Sylvia 1 5 my Freshman 106
Guina, Greg iii 61152 Senior 64
Guinane, Mike fgwlniinj Sophomore 96,
167,195 U -,
Gulesserian, Carla fgiil les sf? r? unj
F rueihman 106-7,1
G a,Gary gu u junior 86
Gundersen, lvlatt fgiin ddr sifnj Fresh-
Gurries, Paul fgfir rEzj junior 13, 86, 135
Gutierrez, Dorea fgfl' tif Er E21 junior 38,
Gutierrez, jennifer fgif te Z1 E22 Fresh-
man - - U
Gutierrez, Stephanie fgu te er Kzj Senior
Gutto, Lawrence fgit t5j So homore 96
Gutto, Michelle fg1Tt tb Fresgiman 106
Guzik, Maria fgii zfk Freshman 102,
Hackbarth, Kim fHi1'k b2irth2 Sophomore
96, 144, 14533680170 2 5 86
H nggi,M' e nge junior ,
Hgznggi, Robert fhan ge2 Freshman 106
Haher, Phil U15 hlIr2 7
Haire, Gina fh5r2 junior 86, 145, 168
Hale, james fh71l2 Sophomore 96, 134,
Hale, Danna' fh5l2 Senior 62,64, 202
Hale, Heat er fhdl2 junior 83, 86, 136,
Hall, Christina fhaug Senior 64, 122
Hancock, Micky fh n kb'k2 Sophomore
Hand, Erika fh?z'nd2 llunior 86
Handsfield, Fred I 'zindz fEld2 English
Haniger, Matt fh'21n i'g17r2 junior 25, 86,
132, 157 U,
Hannan, Maryellen fhh'n un2 Science 73,
Hanner, Karen fhiin z'fr2 Freshman 106
Hanner, Nathan fhifn Ur2 junior 86
Hansell,Sara fhiin sI1l2 junior 86, 136,
163, 182, 170
Hansen, Richard hiin S6712 junior 117
Harmount, Ken hiir m6wnt2 Freshman
Harris, Donald agar Spnipg 34, 65
Harrigan, jimf 'r I1 n U
Harrington, jim fhar ing tun2 17,4 J
Harlnryman, Christopher fhar rz mun2
S omore 97, 200
I-Kfrtsell, Kelly 'graft .9272 junior 86 0
lgartzler, Bro er joseph, S.M. fhartz
l r2 Re igion 4, 15, 22, 127
Harvey, Connell fhiir u'52,junior 87
Hawkins, Chris fhiiw kmz2 Coach 158,
Hayes, Debbie jh?1'z2 junior 87, 122, 193
Hayes, judy fhazf Sophomore 97
Herbert, Raphae Che b1'irt2 Senior
Hegarty, Ellen fhe"gZfr tw S9-phomore 93,
Heinemann, Maria fhi ne' mifn2
Freshman 106 V
Helwig, Michael fhiil wig2 Senior 65,
156, 157, 180, 181
Hendrick, Martin Ih'e'n drTk2 Freshman
Hendrix Scott hen drkiks un1or 83 87
' 1 I 21 ' ,
Hendsch, Chuck fh?'ndsh2 junior 32, 134
Hendsch, Vick fhe'ndsh2 Freshman 106
Eisnry, Michelle fhgn 122 Freshman 105,
ggerbert, Raphael fluff b17rt2 Freshman
Eitgredia, Xavier fh57'7dZ' 52 Senior 65,
Hemandez, Gerard fhir n?z'n dE2 Fresh-
man 106, 143, 160, 167, 192
Herrera, Sal fhir Er 112 Freshman 106,135
Herrera, Steven fh'5r :Tr U2 Religion 13,
71, 127 , ,
Hewitt, Sue fha ugit2 Freshman 106
Hiatt, Anthony fhi gLiit2 Freshman 106
Higgins, Amy lhzg gznz2 junior 87,
Hill, Bunker fhil2 junior 87
Hill, Patrice 0512 senior 65, 190
Hinders, David fhin diff-z2 Senior 65
Higolito, Eileen fhTp5l 5 my Freshman
Hipolito, jessica fh7'pUl Z tU2 junior 26,
87, 195 V
Hixson, Ray fhik sary Senior 87
Hoban, Susan fh3b n 2 Sophomore
Hobbs, Greg fhiilzy junior 87
Hodson, David fhod s1Tn2 junior 87
Ho ue, Ken fhUg2 Freshman 106
Hofmgren, Dan fhb'lrn grlin2 Senior 65,
Holmgren, Debbie fh'5lm griIn2 Senior
Hycgmen, Barbara Ihh' mi7n2 Freshman
Honnoll, Brent fh'6n E12 Senior 84, 65,
Ecgnnoll, Craig fh'5n 512 Sophomore 97,
llgotirgljody fh17p2 Spanish!French 1, 15,
Hdtz, Larry fhlftz 2 Freshman 107
Hotz, Phil fh'5tz2Junior 87, 123, 195
Hough, Paul fhuf2 Freshman 107, 135,
House, jeff fh2iws2 English!Yearbook 73,
119, 120, 202, 203
Howard, Darcy fhiiw iz'rd2 Freshman
Tlgiadson, Charlie fhifd siZn2 junior 87,
Huenergardt, Lela IMI ner gUrt2 Senior
65, 203 V
Htigunin, Pat fhi gif nin 2 Sophomore 97,
Hemmel, Eric fhifm 1712 Sophomore 97,
134, 158, 159, 160 J
Humphrey, Kris fhum fra Freshman
Hunt, Marcia fhi7nt2 20
Hunter, Misty Chifn t1'Ir2 junior 42, 87,
90, 196, 206
Hutton, Bill fhift 1Yn2 Math 36, 71, 83,
123, 134, 135, 174, 135, 174, 175
Hyatt, Tony fh7'yiZg2 208
Iacomini, Mario fi ifclfm ?nZ2 Freshman
107. 151. 192
lbarra, jesse 7612211 F12 junior 87, 192
rm, Chris fi' 2 junior 87
Im, Kelly H272 Freshman 107, 190
Infatino, Ben 671.57 te? TITP2 junior 87, 132,
Infelise, Tiffany 7171 f17lEs2 Senior 66
gngram, judy fZz'ng rlfm2 junior 87, 117,
Ingram, Sean dfEn rfm 2 Senior 66
Inouye, Wen y inby 172 Senior 66, 145,
209 , U
International Club fin tifr nfl' shun il
klifb2 Organizations 192-193
Ireton, Bill fi' 171' tin 2 junior 87
Iskandar, Vita fis kun diz'r2 Sophomore
jackson, Michele fihik s1'fn2 Freshman
107, 164, 173 B
jackson, Timothy fiak s5n2 Senior 34,
35, 66, 132, 133, 166g U
jacquez, Deborah -I ia kez2 Senior
jacobson, jay fia cib s1Tn2 Freshman
107, 143, 167
jaime, Chris fhTmE2 junior 87
Emgli, Farnaz U17 m'5l 'E2 junior 7, 14,
jamali, Mehmaz 017171161 E junior 7, 87
james, jud fizTmz2 Science 4, 71, 121,
122, 123, 1214, 200
james, Virginia fid'mz2 junior 11, 87,
195,200 V 5,
jearpison, Kathryn fiem zs5n2 Freshman
jennings, Gayle Gen Fngz2 Freshman
107, 147, 155, 168
jensen, Christina ffen s5n2 Freshman
jew, Christopherr1jE2 Senior 66
jimenez, jim fhrm en ?z2 Freshman 107,
johannes, Liz fi h1fnIIz2 junior 87
johnson, Scott fiifn M32 junior 20, 28, 87
johnson, Shannon fi n s71'n2 Senior 66,
johnson, Bro. Steven, S.M. fiiin sifn2
ReligionlEnglish!Social Studies 114,
johnson, Tina ffb'n si1n2 Sophomore 20,
28, 97, 113, 172, 195, 203, 204
johnson, Tracy ijb'n s17n2 Sophomore 97
johnston, jenni er filfn stlIn2 Sophomore
johnston, julie fjb'n stlIn2 Sophomore 87,
144, 145, 162, 163, 168, 193, 208
johnston, Will filfn stlfn2 Freshman 107
jones, David fi0'nz2 Freshman 107
jones, Robert fj6nz2,junior 87
jordan, Monica fjor d1'fn2 junior 20, 25,
jordan, Shane mir d17n2 Freshman 107
juan, Phil fhwiini Sophomore 134
jung, Meredith f 1Tng2 Freshman 107
Kabanek, Rob IKE bfi n?k2 Sophomore
Kachalia, Niyo fkiichdl U2 junior 7, 15,
26, 122, 126, 135, 147, 175, 190, 195, 202
Kaercher, Kirsten fkllr chafr2 junior 42,
87, 147, 167, 180, 195, 203
Kahn, Krisy fk2in2 junior 87, 206, 207
Kalama, Hsian lkd llfm 112 Sophomore 97
Kammersgard, Bret fkifm dm g21rd2 Se-
nior 66, 149
Kang, Suzan fk5ng2 Sophomore 97, 195,
Kassler, David fkiis l11r2 Science Teacher
42, 71,111, 118, 124, 204
Katz, Annette fkdts2 Cafeteria 129
Kayser, Karen fk'i'z17r2 Senior 66
Keech, jaime fkichz Senior 66
Kelch, David fk5lc Senior 66
Kelker, Kristopher kel kr1r2 junior 87
Keller, julie fkel l1'ir2 Sophomore 97, 192,
Keller, Stephen fk'El liZr2 Senior 25, 32,
Kelley, jody KKZI IE2 Sophomore 97
Kelley, Karin fkel IG2 Sophomore 33, 97
Kelley, Kerri IKEI legdlunior 87
Kellum, Grant fkel m2 junior 87
Kelly, Deirdre 11:51 I? Sophomore 97,
144, 145, 168, 169, 19 , 20
Kelly, Eileen ik!! IZ2 junior 87
Kelly, Susan Sc El IE2 Senior 67
Kem, Danaf 1'Zrn2 Freshman 107,168
Keman, Denise fkiir min 2 Sophomore 97
Kemer, Greg fkfir ni7r2 Senior
Kerr, Robert lk1'1r2 Freshman 107, 135,
176, 177 ,, U
Kidgell, Gary fkid iul2 Freshman 107,
135 u U
Kidgell, Gayle K kid iul2 junior 87
King, Darcy fkEng2 Senior 67
Kingston, Kathleen fkeng stEn2 Fresh-
man 107, 139, 165, 173
Kingston, Lisa fkeng stZZn2 Senior 67,
163, 193 H
Kinsey, Howard fkinYz?z'2 Senior 67
Kintner, Eloise fkmt nUr2 Science
Teacher 71, 124 Y
Kistler, Katrina fkwt l1'ir2 Senior 107,
144,145, 168,169 Y
Kistler, Kimberl 1kistlEr2 Senior 37, 56,
62, 67, 72,145, 1168, 169, 195, 209
Kitani, Lenore fki' tii ni? junior 87, 206
Kitzrow, Krista fkits rl? Freshman 107
Klaas, Brad fkliiz2Senior 67, 189
Kgein, Richard fklin2 Senior 14, 67, 121,
Kleinheinz, Kris fklfn h7nz2 Sophomore
Knobel, Cindy 075 171712 Sophomore 25,
Kobata, Steve fkii b5t 17 2 junior 87
Koberlein, Kristine Ik!! biir li'n2 Fresh-
man 107, 147 Y
Komas, Robert fk6 mrs2 Math Teacher
24, 73, 123, 160
Koster, Angel fkbis t12'r2 junior 87
Koster, john ikbfs t11'r2 Senior 67
Kracht,LizI riikt2 Sophomore 97
Krebs, Mike fkr'e7Jz 2 Sophomore 97
Krengel, Marjorie fkre'n giil2 Creative
Arts Teacher 122
Krueger, Zayda fkrfi g?1r2 Sophomore 97
Kggrger, Karl fkrli gi2'r2 junior 87, 128,
Kruse, john fkr17z2 Freshman 107, 150
Kufer, Donna fk17f1l'r2 Senior 67, 206
Kufer, Brenda fK17fI7T2 junior 87, 163,
Kumow, Sue fkrfr 7752 Cafeteria 128
Kurze, Dave fkrfr zE2 Senior 25, 68, 148,
149, 198 V
Kigze, Matt fkur zE2 Sophomore 93, 97,
Kuzirian, Michelle fkg' z?r Z Fin 2 junior 87
Kwalick, Amy fkwb'l1k2 Sophomore 97
Kwalick, Buffxvjlwif l1ck2 Freshman 108
Kyle, james fki u 2 Senior 25, 61, 68, 74,
78, 88, 148, 149, 198, 201
Hackbarth Q Kyle
Xas in arm,'ii as in calm, 'Eas in capeg 'Kas in bat, 'Jas in met, Ta' as in meet, i as in kinfi' as in kind, 5 as in load,'6as in longfii 23'
as in butg Has in suit, iir as in worm,'5r as in error
La Coe o Mills
73 . W 1.
La Coe, Larry flirt' C52 Sophomore 97,
134,167 v '
La Mar, Marktfla mdr2 Freshman 108
LaCara,jilltf-E ciir H2 Senior 68, 70
Lacayo, Ma ew lfl kTo2 Freshman 108
Lalor, Kathleen f 1781712 Sophomore 97
Lpglde, Dick fl21'11d2 Business Manager
Landeros, Freddie fldn d5r 5's2 150, 151,
Larsen, Van fldrs?112 junior 87
Lange, Sr. Mary, S.H.F fl?171g2 Admini-
Langstraat, Missy fl21'11g strM2 Sophomore
Lara, Mike fldr H2 Sophomore 97
Large, Gerry fli1'rj2 Learning Assistant
Larish, Mike fldr 5112 Sophomore 97
LaRocca, Renee fl1Trl5k 112 Senior 68
LaScola, Benita f ld' sea Ida junior 87
Lasky, Susan fllfs k2'2F res man 108
Lassetre, Chris fllfs 1 fi7T2 Sophomore 92,
Lassila, Shawn flF1"s1'lu 2 junior 87
Lauck, Greg floukgajlunior 87, 148, 149
Laundrie, Karin fl gf greslhman
Lawrence, en 51 ' res man ,
Lawson, jeff fllTS1T7y Sophomore 97
Lazzaro, john fl17 z 172 jlanitorial 128
Le Deit, Ken flZdU2 SOE omore 97, 134
Leal,jennie f 51712 Sop omore 97
Lggry, Mark fler Z2 junior 28, 87, 192,
Lease, jeff f lEs2 Sophomore 97, 178
Lee, David fl? Freshman 108
Lee, Carson f Q junior 87
Lee, Kathleen fl62 Senior 68
Lee, Pam flZ2 Sophomore 97
Lee, Pat!-fl? unior 87, 195
Lee, Pa fe' Freshman 102, 108, 160
Leigh, Karin flE2 Sophomore 93, 97, 147,
Lemus, joseph fl? mM2 Freshman 39,
193, 198, 209 V
LeRoy, Bernie fle r5i22 Counseling and
Guidance 114,115,1 6, 117,124,208
Leonesio, Mike flfii mfs? 52 junior 88,
L.I.F.E,,Student5 fllfl Activitv 1, 194
Liggio, Lara fH'gE 62 Sophomore 97, 170,
Linnen, Mike fllh d17n2 Sophomore 97,
Linebarger, Vincent flin bifr gl'ZT2 Senior
68, 132 .
Linney, Ken 1162 Sophomore 97
Linney, Sue f in 1122 Senior 68, 163, 170
Lion's Roar Newspaper Staff fniiz pd
Lundblade, Kris flifnd blz7d2 junior 43,
Lutz, Cindy flitsf Sophomore 97, 192
Lutzker, Daniel e f1'Its kur2 Freshman
L ch Bob linch unior 88
yn , I
Lynch, Daniel fl5ich2 Senior 40, 69, 93,
Lynch, jeannie flinch 2 Sophomore 97
Macias, Tony fm1'lsE 17.12 Freshman 103,
108, 192 v
Mack, Sandra fmak2 English Teacher 4,
5, 112,118 U
lfggckey, john fma kE2 Sophomore 97,
Madden, Margaret bfmid dg1l2 junior 88
Maher, Philip fm6 711172 Math Teacher
123, 1138, 13 ,.
Maier, Relth fmi 51912, Izresgiman 538, 168
Ma'er, ianne rn ur enior
hhzaitor, jozgygnrkfcrrii Soiglgomore 97
a ie e m e unior
Maldlohadofogtepzianie fmdl df7n 21' d62
lvlflloy, john f mb' l6y2 junior 88
Maloney, frpd 5127! 62 fgphomcgigr
M n ,onm 0115 nior
M:l1,esZ1,Lisafm2iltEs2junior 88, 192
Maltese, Tony f111h'l tes2 Senior 69, 132,
Malzone, Lisa mal z6n2Senior 69, 147
Mannina, Bill mi fl? nu2 Freshman 108,
180,181 v N,
Mannina, Bob fmu 115 nu2 junior 132,
Mannina, Steve f mal' 116 711.12 junior 88,
Manning, Mike f man nEng2 209
Marconi, Steve fmiir c5n Z2 junior 88,
Mardin, Tim fmz7rd5112 Sophomore 98
Mark, Dina fmiirk2 Sophomore 98 ,
Markiewjck, Candance f mllr keyEo ich2
Freshman 108, 16.8 V
Marlor, Simon dfmar lur2 Freshman 108
Marotta, Clau ine frm? rift M2 Freshman
108, 138, 139 V
Mar ues, Cindy fmar kEz2 Sophomore
Mar uez, Robert fmiir kEz2 junior 88, 98
Marghall, Leonard fmdr sh1'1l2 Sopho-
more 98, 134 i
Martin, Denise frpiir ti112 Freshman 108
Martin, Kip fmm' My nnior ss 1
Martin, Meg fm5r tl'n2I Sophomore 3, 98,
Martin, Neil frniir tin2 Senior 69, 149,
Martin, Paul fmfir tin2 Freshman 108,
117, 121 V
Mazur, Molly fm11 zur2 Sophomore 98,
190,206 V V
McAlavey, Robb fmilc a lu vw Sopho-
more 98, 134, 150 ,, 9 ,,
McArdle, Evelyn fmik rdil2 junior 88
McCoun, jennifer fmlllc c11w112 Sopho-
more 98 9 -
McCoy, Dawn fmik coy2 Freshman 108,
McCrone, Dan fm'lk krUn2
Intramurals!Physical Education Teacher
34, 71, 120, 135, Ui, 179
McDonald, jim fma ddr: 17ld2 Senior 70,
132 ,, ,
McDonald, john fmik dan md 2 junior 88
McEfee, Danielle we e lf? Senior 70
McEnery, Elaine m 511 rE Senior 70,
McGau ,john fmllc 7 2 unior 88
McGol1frlick, Brian frgllkfghld r7lc2 Fresh-
man 108 , - ,
McColdrick, Patty f mik gold rik2 Senior
70, 193 8
McGough, Christirae fmilczguf Senior 70
McGovem, Sue fm k gn 0 rn Senior 11,
770, 72, 189, 198, 199 U ,
McIntyre, Mike f mac en tir2 Senior 70,
McIntyre, Shannon fma: 2371 H12 junior
88, 172, 173 v .1 ,,
McKinnon, joe fmik kin un2 Freshman
108, 143, 167 ,, U ,,
McLaughlin, Rich f mik lawf H112 Senior
70, 175 V
McMains, Matt fmik m5nz2 Freshman
108 ,, v
McManaman, Gina fmik 1117111 u m'dn2
Sophomore 98 v V U
McMullen, Kevin fmik mul len2 Fresh-
man 108, 135 u U
McNeal, Deanna fmik n?zul2 Freshman
108 q -
McTighe, Barbara f mik ti2 Development
115 v ,
McTighe, Mike fmik ti2 Senior 70, 157,
Meade, Michelle f mQd 2ij 'pnior 88
Medeiros, Scott fme er 5s2 Freshman
Medeiros, Stacey gm! da 5s2 Senior 71
Medina,jesse fm dE m'22 Sophomore 98,
150,192 U U
Meduri, jagfme dir efgunior 88, 202
Mehlhof , ave fmgh 17f2djunior 88
Melara, Miguel fm? lair 2 Sophomore
Melton, Nicole fm5l tilt? Sophomore 98
Mendeke, Ann fmEa'11 5 kE2 Senior 71,
Mendez, Pat f men de'z2 Sophomore 98
Mendoza, Augustine fmen dbz 52 Senior
Mendoza, Steven f mgn dbz Zi 2 Freshman
7 111712 202 Martinez, Alina miir tE115z2 unior
Meg Martin Lipari, Roseanne fll' 11271 E2 Freshman Martinez, AngieQmY1rtE11 51:21 108- 143, 167 rr or .
1031, 108, 11.515, 1358108 h 97 Ngagrtinez, Diana fmlir tin ez2 Freshman m22i':fe'2iTi'f3:J'?:l'g'fgzk'3 Ezgolgrgh
Lis ,Mic e e o omore 1 1 '
Little, jim flltj1'2liFres1,1man 108, 177 Martinez, Gloria fmffr 1611 5z2 Freshman man 1031 17? rr ,, , ,
Little, John flztt I2 Senior 68,140,142, 108 , , Merc-1d0,M1kef'nef 'ff' do? Iumof 13-
180, 209 Martinez, john fmar tE11 ez2 Senior 69, 24, 88, 132, 16, 1577.-175., . .
Lo, Steven fl02 Freshman 108,135 149,175 V Mefcadoi Tony fme' 'ff' do? Sem' 71,
LoBue, Therese fl17 b172 Senior 32, 68, 80, Martinez, Kristin frnar tin 5z2 Freshman 117 o .1
145, 168 108 U v Merland , Bro. l'aul,S.M. fmer lu11d2
Loos, Paul fl17s2 junior 88 Martins, joe fmar tins2 junior F8 Dlreqor of Fmafnclal mg 11,5 -
Lopes, joseph fl6 -P522 Freshman 108 Markwitz, Leanne fmiir w ts2 Sopho- Malmo, Dmmelle fme' le 'ml Sopho'
Loipez,jessica 510 pez2 junior 34, 85, 88, more 98 A V mot? 98 . v . e , ,
11 ,172, 195, 02,203,208 Masters, Jennifer fmas 1urs2 Senior 17, Messina, Lows fmese 'WJ Iavlfoflal 128
Lopez, Robert fl5 p5z2 Freshman 108, 27, 70, 80 A Mettler' Kathy imetlarl Senior 71
135 H Math Team fmath 151112 Organization Mettler, Tom 011.13 lufl Sfmhomore 98
Lopez, Luistgtg pezjgophomore 200 A Meyer, Dave fmi ur2jlun1or 83, 88
Lopez, Mar a fl5 pez2 Senior 68, ZQ7 V Mathews, Chris fma th17z2 Sophomore M1101 L1 Imevul Soi' omore 44- 98- 118,
Lp ez-Ciuintana, Danny fl5 pifz kw111 ta 98 A ., 56? 169' 216' gzidlgfg 202, 2213
1102? Fres man 108,137 Mathis, Patty fma2h11s2rSophomore 98 log ISSOH,-la' fm u wil res man
Losness, Larry flos nes! Freshman 108 Mathis, Roger fma th1s2 Sophomore 98, , 1 ' or ,
Lovell, Mieheie 2122 ea 2 Jnnior ss 201 0 Mlfsudr Ron Cmffsudl Sem' 3, 71, 132,
Lovell, Steve lu 1:1712 Sophomore 97, 208 Matos, Karen fma t5s2 Sophomore 98 1721 133 1 - ,
Lucero, josh li CZ162 j'unior8,8 Matsuo, Carl fmnt si? 62 Freshman 108, Mlklosr P9887 fmik I0-92 .l1m10l' 34, 42,
Luckenbill, Beverly flulc 511 bil2 Learning 151 85,- 88' 165 , 'Q v .
Assistant 114, 115, 117 Matthews, Michael fm? th1Tz2 junior 88, Mfuefrlennifer flmjl er2Jur11or 88'
Luededel., Ann 21174919 Senior 69 134 G Miller, Lani fm er2 A m1n1strat1on 11,
Lueder, Dave flli du12 Freshman 108 Mayerle, Brian fmdy T11 le2 junior 88, 24: 114 . v .. ,
Lulm, Amy gang Senior 62, 69 140,142' , Mfllefr Men? fmflreclluniof 88
Luhn, jon flunf Senior 69 Mayerle, Deanna -fmgy ur le2 Sophomore Miller, Phllllv imd er, Sclence 41 421 71-
Luiz, Gera df 11532 Freshman 108 Mazor, josie fma zur2 Counseling and 12:4 , U
Lumb, Brian fl17m Sophomore 97 Guidance!French Teacher 5, 8, 24, 112, Mmsf luke imilzl Sophomore 12- 93,
, 147, 173 V
ills, Christine milzj junior 88, 114
ills, Tim I nailz Senior 71, 190
in,jodi Immj Freshman 108, 130, 138,
39, 164, 165 ,
ingione, Monique Imin g? 5nj junior
inor, Catherine ml norj Freshman 108
I irassou, Marcel Ilmjr if si j Senior 190
1 itchell, Robert I mlgchifz Senior 71
itchell, Teresa Imit ch lj Senior 42,
, 71, 207 , A ., ,
1 itty Theatrical Arts I mit ti the a tri cul
tzj Organization 26
oitozo, Gary Imbg t5 z5j Senior 72
I oless, Melinda I mo l5sj Senior 72, 209
folina, Laura Imd' IE ryij junior 190
ontez, Stephen Iman te'zj Freshman
8, 161 v
1 ontes, james Imin tezj junior 88
ontes, Guillermo Imb'n tazj Freshman
8, 161, 177 U v
ontgomery, john Imiint gum ur 'ij
nior 42, 72, 204
I oore, Carter Im5rj Sophomore 98
ioore, Chris Imc7rj junior 88
'oore, Diane I m5rj Sophomre 98
'oore, Laura Im5rj Senior 72
oore, Scott Irn5rj Senior 72
orales, Gilbert I m5r lil Zisj Senior 72,
orales, Rachel Im5r lil cisj Sophomore
1 oran, Brendan Im6r Znj junior 88
'oran, Danny Imbr Hnj Sophomore 178
oran, Martha Im5r5 ijenior 71, 192
ordecai, Sara Imfrr di? ij junior 83, 88,
2, 173 ,,
orgin, Kristen Im5r ginj Sophomore
, 100, 118, 144, 169 ,,
orris, Christine Im5r Lsj Senior 72, 186,
2' 197, 209 , v
orrison, Mat Irh5r i sunj Sophomore
orrison, Ted Im5r i S1772 Sepior 72, 132
osunic, john Imif s n :kj Religion
acher 127, 148, 149,
orrone, Michael Imu rim Ej Freshman
ullan, Daniel Imlil lzfn j junior 88
uraoka, Michelle Im5r FJ kirj Freshman
urphy, Akiko Imlyffaj Senior 72, 136,
8, 192, 209
urra , Marshall Imifr rEj Freshman
urray, Mike I mifr rejhjunior 88
ushock, Scott Ima sh kj Senior 73, 175
usladin, Patricia Irmis ld' dalj junior
, 116 . ,
yles, Greg Imi ulzj Sophomore 98
yers, Valerie I mfurzj Freshman 109
yers, Thomas Imi iirzj Freshman 135,
, 161, 177
agatoishi, Kim Ina ga t5u shij Sopho-
ore 98 - v
politano, Brian Imi pol E ta n5j
phomore 98 U
avarro, juan Inu viir r5j Freshman
ve, Margaret I na 05 j Sophomore 98
ves, Mary jo fl? odsj junior 88, 196
ves, Susie In oe'sj Freshman 109
ves, Suzzi Irie v2sj Freshman 109
, Michael I Eng Senior 73, 178
uyen, Mai In g! yenj Sophomore 98,
chols, Ben I nlkTJlzj,Se.nior 73
chols, Elizabeth Im kolzj Senior 12, 73,
6, 147, 195
Skerson, David Inikifr sifnj Senior 73,
Y 166 v ,,
colstti, Ron Ini c5 let tEj Math Teacher
,1 3, 161, 176, 182, 200
elserx Kirk In5l siin j Freshman2109
eri, nna nh? unior 88,19
jmeh, Ramsey m2h j Senior 73
olai, Patrick In7'kcTl0 Sophomore 98
Nino, Kathleen Grace InZz'n5j Senior 17,
66, 73, 126, 136, 137, 209
Nino, Grace I ni n5j Sophomore 98
Noether, Nanci Inb' thurj Sophomore 98,
Norbutas, Bob Invr bi tifsj Basketball
Coach 154, 155
Norbutas, Cathy In5r bi tisj Sophomore
98, 144,145, 168, 195
Norbutas, Dan Inb'r bi tifsj Senior 28,
60, 66, 73
Norbutas, Georgia In5r bi tifsj Soccer
Coach 182 v
Norbutas, Ricky In5r bi tusj Freshman
109, 143, 151, 178, 179
Nordling, Valerie Infird lEngj junior 88,
Norman, Scott In'5r miinj junior 88
Novak, Cindy In5vakj Freshman 4, 42,
Novak, Nancy In? u6kj Senior 79
Nugent, Robert InUj5n2 Freshman 109
Nunzir, Christopher In ri zifrj Freshman
109, 135, 178
O Brien, Ann I5 brT17nj Freshman 109
0 Brien, Chris G briiinj Sophomore 98,
200 - - g
OiBrien, james Io bri unj junior 88
O'Connor, Michael I5 ciin mfrj junior
127, 140, 141, 143, 166, 195, 202
Ochoa, Roberta I6ch17 afj junior 88
Oddo, Frank I6 d6j Music Director 36,
Oddo, ,Loseph I6 d6j Freshman 109
gido, incent I0 d6j junior 37, 88, 190,
O'Dohe , Ki 6 dir tej junior 89,
145, 163rP168, 23,209
O'Donnel, johirI6 drip nal j Senior 73
Od uist, Karl Iad kwistj Senior 73
0'l2eam, Michelle I5 hurnj Senior 74
Olague, Kristin I6 lu ggij Freshman 109
Oliveria, Larry Iiil l ver uj Science
Teacher 71, 124 V g 9
Ondrasek, Monica Ian dra sekj
Sophomore 98 n U
girpzco, Albert Io raz k6j Freshman 109,
Ortiz, john I6r tQzj Freshman 109, 135
Owen, Tiffany Io wenj Senior 26, 72, 74,
198, 199, 208
p 'S cf: q 'S
Pacheco, Kevin Ip5 chi c6j Assistant
Tennis Coach 147, '180 J
Packer, Charity Ipak kurj Senior 1, 11,
Paez, Chris Ipi elzj junior 89
Paganucci, Matthew Ipifg '17 ni chij
Freshman 109, 161, 177
Page, Pat Ipaij unior 89
Pa ma, Dawn p'dl miyunior 89, 136
Panattoni,john Ip2in t6 nEj Senior 12,
34, 74, 132 -
Pang, Angeline Ipingj junior 89, 118,
Papalias, Diana Ipip lil Esj Sophomore
Paptpas, George Ipbp plisj Freshman 109
Par i, Tim IpZIr Ej Sophomore 98, 176
Paredes, john Iplfr E desj Senior 74
Pgaker, Bob Ipllrk Tirj junior 27, 83, 89,
Parks, Molly Ipiirksf Sophomore 4, 98
Parlee, james Ipllr ZLSenior 74, 202
garris, Brandy Ipilr zsj Senior 8, 25, 28,
Pascale, Mark Iphs k5lj Freshman 109,
Pggcale, Mike Ipas lcflj junior 89, 132,
gggcale, Teresa Ipfis kiilj Senior 74, 201,
Pas uinelli, Monique Ipas kTnZl Zj Senior
Patel, Satish Ip?1'tHj Freshman 109
Patti, Rosema spilt Zj Freshman 109
Patton, Lesliezn te'nj junior 89, 191
Paulsen, Stacy Iplil 81771, Sophomore 98
Paulus, Anne Ipdl isj Senior 74
Paxton, Julie Iphks tfinj Freshman 109
Pedroza, Regina I 5 dr5 zii j Senior 75
Pekarcik, Victor IZ? kdr chlkj Senior 12,
75, 125, 135, 178, 208, 209
Pem ngco, Raymond Ipetin p'0'hg kuj
F reslifnan 109
Pendleton, joe Ipim dlil tiinj junior 89,
140, 141, 166
ggraleg, Ezrmen IpEr lil iisj Sophomore
, 17 ,
Pereira, Tony Ip'Er 'Er lfj Sophomore 98
Pereira, Theresa I er er u j Sophomore 98
Perez, jon Ipre ezf Senior 75
Perez, Patrick Iper ckj Senior 74, 75, 192
Pesta, Ron IpEst11jSo homore 98
Peters, james Ip? tl'2rsjJFreshman 110
Peters, Melissa Ip? ti? Freshman 110
Peterson, Maria Ip? t rsbnjlunior
Petrich, Rick Ip? trlc j Ph sical
Education!C0ach 71, 30. IW 157,,
Petrinovich, Pete Ip? t n '5 owlnjPhysical
Education,Coach 12, 18, 34, 120, 132,
Peyghambary, Sean Ip? glfm blfryj
Sop omore 99 ,, ,,
Philipp, Peter Ifil ipj Senior 75, 124, 125,
Phillip, victor gil 22,1 Freshman 110
Phill?sQ Sue If: ipsj Sophomore 99, 136,
137, 6 ,163, 170
Picazo, Mike Ipi ciiz 5j Sophomore 99,
Piercall, Melia Ip? smj Sophomore 99
Pierron, joe Iii Er Una Sophomore 99
Pike, Sean Ip! jFres man 110
Pi ski, oe ITr zlin skij cacfsocial
Stllitligs 4, 116, 57, 126
Pittenger, jill Ipit Zn iifrj junior 27, 83,
Pittenger, john Ipit Hn iifrj Sophomore
93, 99, 150 V N V
Piumarta, Margaret Ip? yu mar tuj
Senior 5,,74, 75, 147, 195 v
Piumarta, Sheldon Ip? yi: mlir taj
Sophomore 99, 143, 167, 202, 203, 209
Piett, Rod Iplgtj junior 89 1
Plevyak, Candy Ipl5v ydkj junior 83, 89,
147, 195 ,,
Polackwich, Claire Ip5l lik wichj junior
Poche, MichelleI Eshfzj Sophomore 99
Pomeroy, Micllelle Ip! mm' Uyj
Sophomore 99, 155 ,
Pomeroy, Tracy Ipb' mir 5yj junior 32,
Porretta, Claudine Ip'5r rft tb' j Senior 75,
Post Cheryl Ip'5stj So homore 99
Porter, M55 Ipaf 115 senior 75, 156,
Pratt, Kimberly Ipiiitj Freshman 110
Preikgb gpm lsgj Sophomore 99,
158, , , ,
Premmglisa Ipr? ?n5'jaFreshman 1 192
Presta, ristine r tix' unior ,
Pribela, johanna -5217 be! flj junior 89
Pnce, Megan uY1ri.3Sophomori 99, 168
P 'm ,Pa Ip mn? So omore 99
Pllocai-gcsfo, Marty Ipr5 fa ali? 5j Social
Studies, Athletics 11-3176, 1g5i6540, 142,
143, 144, 145, 166, , 16 ,
Pucci, Farrow Ipfz chEj junior 89
Quan, Greg Ikwiinj Sophomore 99, 150,
Que, Marino I kiij Sophompre 99
Quintal, Delaine Ikwln talj Sophomore
Rgola, Lisa Ira 5 liij Sophomore 99, 136,
Raiola, Stephen Inf 5l17j Sophomore 99
Ramage, jack Iriim iiij Vice-Principal 4,
71, 11, 118
Rfgnirez, Felicia Irfa mEr Ezj Freshman
Rankin, Wendy Irin klii j Freshman 110
Ratra, jagjit Ir?1'trb'j Sophomore 99
Rausch, Paige I riiwshjljunior 89
Rebello, hristop er Ir'E b'El l5j
Mills O Rebello
- .... lr . . 'P . . - . . in
Kas in arm, Has in calm, a as in capefafas in bat, e as in met, gas in meet, 1 as in km, 1 as in kmdg o as in loadg'5 as in long, u 233
as in but, 'lTas in suit, 'Gr as in worm, 'Er as in error
Rebello 0 Stevenson
Rebello, Martin ri bel l5j Junior 90
Recanati, Mark rEk1Tnb' tej Junior 90
Reding, Kathleen grid Engj Senior 75
Rgiiman, Paul fri' miinj Freshman 110,
Reed, Shelle fredj Junior 26, 90, 206
Reem, Kris gemj Junior 90
Rees, Kevin fresj Senior 34, 75
Rees, Scott frisj Freshman 110, 135
Rfzguerzo, David fre'fwe'r z6j Freshman
Rgfuerzo, Mike fre fwEf z6j Junior 90,
Reguero, Josie gre gif 51 Foriegn
pgiiguage 7, 11, 9, 71, 121, 170, 171,
Rehbock, Bill frzi bakj Senior 62, 76,
156, 157, 174, 175
Rehmus, Alison fri milsj Junior 90, 175
Rehmus,Jill frdmfisj So homore 99
Reilly, George fri lgj Director of
Deve opment -2, 115
Reilly, Justin fri 162 Sophomore 99, 159
Reiss, Marilyn fresj Junior 4, 90, 124,
163, 195 1
Remisios, Janet fre mzi de bsj Freshman
Reskovic, Victor fris k5 oikj C8rG!Social
Studies 73, 1171, 125
Rich, Debby frgchj Junior 83, 90
Rich, Teresa frichj Freshman 110, 208
Richard, John frfch cirdj Sophomore 99,
Reyes, Joseph fra 5.92 Junior 90
Riesenbhubur, Brett fri sen hii biirjr
Freshman 110, 161 U , ,,
gggmaiden, Leonard frig ma den Q Junior
Riolo, Mary Ire 5 l6j Junior 90
Riveness, Deborah frio En Zsj Freshman
110 ,, ,. ,,
Rivera, Marty fri ver uj Sophomore 99,
134, 159, 167 , U
Robinson, John friw bin sun Q Junior 90
Robinson, Wendi fraiw bin 81711,
Rocha, Debbie 05 chafj English,P.E.
34, 35,119, 120
Rocha, Paul fro chuj Sophomore 4, 100
Rodgers, Mike fri 'iirsj Sophomore 100
Rodoni, John U6 Jzin EQ Senior 76
Roeder, Kathie 05 dzirj Sophomore 100
Rogers, Kelly fro' 'iirsj Senior 147, 182
Rojas, Maria 05 iiisj Freshman 110
Ronamo, Lauren fr6 man Dj Junior 90
Romano, Nanette fro m'21n71 Q Freshman
lfggales, Aaron 05 scil bsj Freshman 110,
Rosales, Lar r6 sail Els So homore
100, 134 ry C Iv P
Rosendin, Dave fro z'6n dinj Senior 25,
42, 69, 73, 76, 132, 204
Ross, Ben frisj Junior 90, 205
Ross, Karin 01,652 Junior 90, 147
Rossi, Paul fros sei Senior 76
Rothweiler, Joe friith wi' liirj Senior 90
Rowe, Greg fro? Freshman 110, 177
Rubenstein, Aaron fri bEn M50
Freshman 110, 201
Ruddy, Bronwyn fri dQSophomore 100,
Russell, Brian frifs sblj Freshman 110,
Russell, Susan gm s5lQ Junior 90
Russi, Rev, Jo J., S.M. his s?:j Presi-
Ruth, Vince frdthj Sophomore 100
Rggm, Mark frT1'Znj Freshman 110, 135,
Rygnan, Scott fri' mifnj Freshman 110,
Ryssemus, Andre fris mhj Junior 90,
112, 128, 166 J
Ryssemus, Johanna frfs musj Sophomore
Rsygsemus, Mike Cris' miisj Junior 91, 157,
Saglert, Juliana fsz gifrtj Junior 91
Sa ami, Mikki fsi h21'm?j Freshman 14,
Sahandy, Rebecca fs? hiin de? Sopho-
St. Clair, Dustin fsdnt cldrj Sophomore
St. Clair, Michelle isint clarj Senior 78
Sakamoto, Jeff fs!! E m5toj Freshman
110, 135, 178
Salac, Paul fsiil Eikj Sophomore 100, 134
Saludares, Bemadette fsal yu dar asj
Freshman 100, 110
Saludares, Bemard fslil yi dir Esj Sopho-
more 100 J I
Sggchez, Asa fsan chezjFreshman 110,
Sanchez, Delphina fsiin chEzQ Sophomore
Sanchez, Eric fs'5n ch'5ySophomore 100
Sanchez, Jose fs5n chezj Freshman 110,
Sanchez, Julie fs?1'n ch?z2 Freshman 110
Sanchez, Michael fs'5n ch5zj Senior 26,
Sanchez, Michelle Is2in ch5zj Senior 11,
24, 25, 72, 73, 76, 198, 199, 202
Sanchez, Robert islfn chezzgunior 192
Sggchez, Samue fsiin c zj Senior 76,
Sanders, Catherine isiin diirzj English
Teacher 26, 28, 71, 1 8
Santos, Joyce fsiin t5sQ Junior 91, 192
Santos, Milissa fsiin t5sQ Senior 76, 192
Sapien, Bobby fsi pEenj Junior 91
Saporito, Gina Isa pbr 2' tb'j Junior 91,
Sardi, John fsiir dej Soplhomore 100, 134
Saso, Maria fsi STI, Sop omore 100
Sawyer, James fsffy iq Freshman 110
Scannell, Peg fskan ne Q Religion Teacher
Scardina, Robert fskfr dEn5j Freshman
110, 192 - V
Schneider, Laura fshni durj Sophomore
100, 191, 195
Schrader, Peggy fshrE diirj Campus
Ministry 8, 14, 15, 17, 38, 73, 117
Shulte, Betsy fsh1'il21Junior 91
Schultz, Beckie fsh tsj Sophomore 100
Schwab, Nena fshwabj Community
Service 36, 73, Q7
Scott, Kevin fskogl Freshman 110, 135
Scully, Mark fsku ZEJ Senior 10, 76, 183,
192, 194, 195, 203
Scully, Monica fskffl IEQ Senior 76, 139,
140, 194, 195, 202 d
Semas, Wendi fs51nasj Freshman 25, 110
Segueiiga, Daniel fs? kw'6r FQ Sophomore
10 , 14
Serio, Debbie fser Z Qijunilor 91, 192, 206
Sema Laniee siir nu Sop omore 100
semaf Michael gsm nul senior 54, 157
Selina, Robert fsiir nuj Senior 77, 166,
sem, 11 an 532159155101 91, 132, 176
Seward, Marc fsi wfrdj Freshman 110,
Shanahan, Coleen fshb' nif hanj Junior
Shared Adventures fsh?'rd iid ogn tirzj
Organization 196, 197
Shaw, Lisa fsh5j Freshman 110
Shaw, Traceye fshzfj Freshman 110, 154,
Shaw, Vicki 69,132 Freshman 110
Sheredy, Lisa gs Hr Edij Sophomore 38,
93, 100, 138, 1 9, 173 v
Sheridan, Suzanne iishir i d?:'n1 Senior 77
Sherman, Rich 77s iff mifnj Freshman
110, 134, 135, 16
Shim, Gary fshimj Freshman 110
Shimizu, Shay fsh7mTziZQ Freshman
Shiras, Bro. Edwin, S.M. fshifr usj E '
Shukait, Michelle -tgshii kzitj Senior 77
Shyh, Ker-ei fsh 2 Sophomore 3, 1
195, 209 V v
Sgeagwarth, Lisa fsig warthj F reshm
Signorino, Frank fsig n5r E 715, Sop
more 100, 201
Silva, Paul Isp om Sophomore 100
Silver, Jeff isil vii j Senior 67, 77, 149
Silver, Mo ly 671 1.7679 Sophomore 1
Sinsgf, Maizfann nij Junior 3, 91
Ski lub fs Ekluvj Organization 204
Slattery, Julie slat tfr eg Senior 77
Sledge, Greg slgij Sop omore 100, 1
Smith, Heather fsmithj Freshman 110
Smith, Ken Ism tw Senior 77
Smith, Kevin fsmithj Junior 1, 7, 91, 20
Smith, Paul fsmfthj Sophomoge,101
Smith, Sr. Rosa, B.V.M. fsm1thDC 6:
Secretary 117 ,,
Smith, Stephanie fsmithj Freshman 110
Snow, Pat fsn5j Cafeteria 129
Sggres, Lynnette Maria fsbr dsj Senior 7'
Soccer, Boy's Freshman fsii kirj Spo
150, 151 U
Soccer, Boy's J.V. fsd' kerj Sports 150
Szgcer, Boy's Varsity fsfz kerj Sports 14
Sggcer, Girl's J.V. fso' kerj Sports 15
Sggcer, Girl's Varsity fsfz' kerj Sports 15
Soden, Chris iso drfnjghinior 91, 190
Soden, Danie lesso d Q Freshman 110
Soden, Doris Iso Znj Media Assistant 11
Softball, Girl'sJ.V. fsdjt b5lj S orts 172
Sggtbfg, Girl's Varsity fsiift 61512 Spo
Solari, Lisa fs5 liir EQ Sophomore 101
Solid, Dawn CSB lid? Freshm
Songgirl's, Varsity fsling g rlsj Organiz
tions 206, 207
Sousa, Steve KSE siij Freshman 135, 177
Souter, Erin is5 terj Scghomore 101, 20
Spangler, Bil fspang-l jFreshman 110
Sgangler, Tony fspang lerj Sophomo.
Spano, Darren fspii n5j Freshman 110
Spano, Daryl fspd nb Senior 77
Sparacino, Bricken Spizr Ei ce n'oj Juni
Spears, Catherine Julie fspiirsj Senior 7
Specht, Kristina fspgktj Sophomore 3
Speech fspichj Organization 208
Sgence, Billie fsptnsj Business 73, 12
2 0, 201
Speno, Nicole fspe? 1151 Freshman 111
Spring, Thomas S.M. IsprZ'ngj Adm'
sionslMath 71, 4, 10, 11, 2, 23, 114, 11
120, 123 ,
S uier, Alyns fskwirj Volleyball Coa .
136, 168, 167, 166 ,,
Standfill, Scott fstiindfilj Senior 77, 149
Siiinfield, Brian fstind feldj Freshma,
Stanton, John F. fstan tiinj Forieg
Langluage 4, 121
Step ens, Kristina fstE oensj Sophomo
Stem, Stony fstirn Freshman
Stevens, Zennith stE 05112, Senior 78
Stevenson, Eric Vaughn fsti vin z'e
Senior 78, 62, 24, 132, 133, 209
Stevenson, Mark fstE oe'n zenj Freshma
111, 135,167 - V V
Stevenson, Sean fste een zenj Sophomo
25, 101, 134, 135, 167
Stice, Eric Istl.'s2 Sophomore,101
Stinson, Robert Wayne Istin Sl-1712 junior
91 ,, ,
Stivaletti, Patricia gstiv ilk lgt te2 Sopho-
more 94, 93,101,1 4, 209
Stone, Lee Angela Iston 2 Senior 78, 195
Stout, Timothy IstcYwt2 Freshman 111
Stapp, Dan Istap2 Coach 132, 34
Street, Loren IstrEt2Freshman 111, 135,
Streu, Brenda IstrU2 Freshman 111
Stroth, Christopher N. Istr5th2 junior 91,
Student Govemment Isti dZnt gi? ugrn
m5nt2 Organizations 198, 38, 44
Sue , Alyssa Isil E2 F eshman 111
Sul1ivan,Joan Isdl li UETI2 Tennis Coach
12, 147, 180 ,
Sullivan, joe Isill li Ui-2712 Sophomore 101,
134, 157 J ,,
Sullivan, Kathleen G. Isul li ufm 2 Senior
206, 168 ,
Sullivan, Scott Isil li vZln2 Sophomore
Sumner, Phillip W. Isiim m'ir2 Social
Studies 32, 33, 112, 124
Suttles, Catherine Anne IS1'1t t1'1lz2 Senior
Suttles, Michael Isfft ti1lz2 Sophomore
Swan, Michael Iswc'1n2 Senior 78
Syroid, Renee Andrea Isi r6yd 2 Senior 78,
Tai, Grace Itf2 Sophomore 101, 147
Tankersley, lack I tink Zrs 152 English!Bu-
siness 119, 126 H
Tanquary, Peter Daniel I tin kwlir E2
Senior 78, 157, 175 U V
Taubman, Mo-nica Itub mun2 junior 91
Taylor, Jeri Ita M2 Segior 78
garylor, Michelle Ita ler2 Sophomore 101,
Tellez, Richard Ifil lE'z2 Senior 12, 34, 78,
132. 166, 167, 202 U V .
Tenere li, Lisa I tbn er ele2 junior 91, 155,
Tennis, Boy's j.V. Itin m1s2 Sports 180
Tennis, Boy's Varsity ItEn nis2 Sports 180
Temiis, Girl'sJ.V. Itin mls2 iports 147
Tennis, Girl's Varsity I tEn n 2 Sports 147
Brian, Mario Iti r5n2 Foriegn Language
Teresi, Lisa Marie Itgr E sE2 Senior 79,
190, 196, 197
Thomas, Cressida Itiz' mifs2 Freshman 111
Thomas, Michael Andrew Itii mi2s2 Se-
nior 79, 200 U
homas, Will Itiz' mus2 junior 91
Thomas, William Patrick Ita m1'1s2 So-
homore 96, 101, 193 4
hompson, Shannon Itomp si2n2 Fresh-
hompson, Stephanie Itomp si2n2 Sopho-
- ore 01 V
hrondson, Kim I thrond si2n2 Senior 79,
2, 144, 145, 163,,,l68, 38
I illey, Tatiana Itil le2 Junior 89, 11, 91,
63, 190, 191, 195, 209, 168
ittle, Andy Itit t12l2 Sophomore 12, 101,
one, john It6n2 junior 91, 150
ooney, Paul It?m52 Freshman 111
I orregroza, Rick Itor ri grb zi22 Sopho-
ore 101, 134
I orres, Luz It51' rEz2 Freshman 111
I osaw, Amy It17sb'2J1unior 91
gvgnssepd, E izabe Itziwn sEnd2 junior
ownsend, Suzanne It5wn s5nd2 Fresh-
rack, Boy's SophomorelFreshman
trdk2 Sports 167, 168
rack, Boy's Varsity ItrZk2 Sports 166,
Track, Girl's Varsity Itriik ports 169
Trevisan, Michael Itr5 s17n 2 Math
Teacher 73, 112,q123
Triplett, Lisa Itrip l6t2 Junior 91
Truhe, Dave Itru hE2 Junior 16, 28, 83,
91, 199, 36 U
Trull, Craig I trul2JSophomore 101
Trull, Tammy It1ul2 Freshman 103
Tyler, Michael john I ti le'r2 Junior 91
Uchida, jenny Iyfi che dzY2 Sophomore
Ungta, Thun I511 M72 Gardener 129
Vaca, Fred Ivzfidg Senior 79, 12, 13,
130, 132, 133, 149, 6, 34
Vaecaro, Lisa Ivifkiir 52 Freshman 101
Va o, Marc Iva g'52 Sgplhomore 101, 159
Vafdez, Adnan Iviil ez2 junior 91, 134,
183, 175 ,
Valdivia, Martin I off! di ve? 172 Freshman
Valley, Geraldine I val IE2 Media Aide 116
Van Den Akkar, Audrey Iviin dan 71k 2ir2
Van Den Akkar, james Iviin din bk 512
Freshman 111 M
Vanyo, Andy Ivan y52 junior 1, 11, 18,
Vasconi, Andrew Joseph Ioiis kim 62
Seniorljanitor 79, 128
Vasquez, Nathan Iuiis qw 'ez2 Freshman
Velasco, Michelle IvElI1's k52 Junior 91
Velez, Annette Iu5alE'z.2 Freshman 111
Velez, Cristine Ive lez2 Sophomore 101,
Velez, Lupita Iv? l5z2 Senior 79, 149, 195
Vendrell, Dan Ivan drel2 Sophomore 28,
101, 196, 197, 166 J U
Vendrell, Michael I ven d1'el2Senior 79,
142, 143, 1976
Venegas, Susan Ive' 115 g1'is2Senior 79
Vera, Oscar Ioir ii2Senior 42, 79, 196
Vera, Raul IUE1' iZ2junior 42 91, 196, 197
Verhofstadt, Kirsten IvEr hiif st3t2Sopho-
Viano, Ann IUE H T16 2Sophomore 101, 195
Viano, Thomas Ivida 1152 junior 91
Vilter, Thomas Ivil t6T2 Freshman 111,
151, 192 ,
Vitek, Jacqui Ioi te'k2 Senior 77, 79
Vodegel, Kirsten Iviz db' gi2l2 Sophomore
Volleyball, IV Ivfil li 11512 138
Volleyball, Varsity Iv6l le? b6l2 136
Von Till, Stephen Ivdn til2 Freshman 111
Waarich, Shana Iwiir ik2 Senior 20, 24,
24, 81, 132, 135, 180, 200, 203,204
Waddington, Al Iwdd ding tun 2 Coach
Waite, Colleen wit F res man 111
Walker, Jason Iwlil 1112-Iunior 91
Walker, jill Iwlll k1'1r2 junior 83, 91, 136,
137, 194 U
Wallace, Daniel Iwal l1'1s2 Freshman 111
Wallace, Greg Iwiil l11's2 Senior 81, 149
Wallace, jim guzil liis junior 91, 117
Wallace, Kim erley wdll1'1s2Junior 91
Wallace, Stacie Iwdl 1'1s2 So homore 101
Ward, Patricia Iw6rd2 Fresgman 111
Waters, Mark Iwiz' H2722 Senior 81
Webster, Robert Iwfzb st1'1r2 Sophomore
Wagerle, Brian gw5g 111 lE2lFreshman 111
Weichenthal, Lori Iwi kin th?1'l2 junior
91, 124, 145, 194,,195, 196, 200, 202, 203
Weisberg, Jan Iwis!J171g2 Coach 165
Weisberg, Tori Iwis burg2 junior 83, 91,
Stice 0 Zweers
5 147, 163,168, 169 -
Weiss, Mar aret Iwiy Media Aide 116
Werp, Stepganie Iwurp2 Freshman 111
Wertzberger, Amy Iwiirts biir gHr2
Freshman 111, 168 4 J
Wertzberger, Ted Iwlrts bur gur2 junior
91, 177, 176 J J
Wester, Kerry Iwes tu1'2 Sophomore 101,
Wetmore, Cullen Iwet m5r2 junior 91,
White, Derrick Ihit2Freshman 111, 135
Whitne . Laura Iw I n? Sophomore 101
Whittaler, julie Iwit tu k5r2 Sophomore
101, 190 ,, ,,
Wiggins, Tamra Iwig gins2 Senior 81,
130, 146, 147 ., J
Wilkinson, Alicia I wil kin s1'1n2 Freshman
Williams, Alice Iwil yH1nz2 junipr 91
Williams Christopher Iw l yumz2
Freshman 11 V V
Williams, James Iwil yumz2 Physical
Education 120 ,, J
Williams, Scott Allen Iwil yumz2
Freshman 111 ,. ,, J
Winin er, Scott Iwin in ger2 Sophomore
101, 176, 186, 204, 205 V
Winkler, Melissa Iw5nk lur2 Freshman
111 ,, ,,
Wippich, Glenn Iwip ich2 Sophomore
jay IwEh m1Tn2 Freshman
111, ,1 I
Wocasek, Lelignnie Iw5 cb' s5k2 Sophomore
Wood, Benjamin Iw'i1d2 Sophomore
Woods, Kara Iwiid? unior 91, 206
Wgogg, Greg Iwii z Sophomore 101,
15 , 1
Woithington, Tanya Iwgr thzng H7712
giikubisin, Donna Iy'6 kd bf .s-1112 Senior
Yakubisin, Laura Iyli kif bf s1'i12
Yarwasky, Stanley Iyiir wii skE2
Freshman 111 ,,
Yates, Chris !Iydtz2 junior 91, 166, 208
Yau, Alfred yd2 Senior 202
Ybarra, Nancy If?bFr 13172 Iunior 91, 192
Yearbook staff :Excalibur Iylr blik stZff2
Yee, Rebecca Iy62 Freshman 111, 190
Yee, Randa Iy?g2 Sophomore 101
Yeh, Charlotte Iy52 Senior 8, 9, 81
Yen, Mija Iy6n2 junior 16, 28, 91 .
gpkoyama, Garett Iyb' kb yr? mi'i2 Senior
Yokoyama, Germaine I D kb' Ez' '
Freshman 111,139 y y mu,
Y ,Allen yan 2junior
Ygang Ioshualx Iyfng2 Freshman 111
Zag-azeta, Audrey Izdg I1 z8t H2
Sop omore 101
Zamora, Randy 17157 it 2 Senior 81
Zamora, Roby? Izu 131711 112 junior 91
Zamora, Ru n Izu mor 52 Assistant
Zamora, Tricia Izli m'5r'ff2 Senior 18, 81,,
Zlatunich,ju1ie Izld' ti nlffh2 Iunior 91
Orysia Izii bri 1:52 Sophomore
Zullo, Tom ugzli I6 Scnnhomore 101, 167
Zweers, Pa ine zwe1'z2 Junior 91
Mij a Yen
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The iast three pages are the ciosing pages
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it up neatiy and succinctiy . Ptctuaiiy , right now
Y d settie tor either one because deadiine is tive
s aw ay , and aiot ot haii-baked ideas are
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oiiect come pictures we
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hav eff t used and iook tor something
captur es the essence ot this schooi LY m not ask
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Who Ytuns Things Here
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picture. just put it on the last page with these
words:"The definition is you." Consid
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, I think this defines the school
etter than any one picture could do.
All you gotta do
epage. . .
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The - 3600
As usual, the finest of efforts are rarely accomplished alone, and we need to thank a few people. First, a number of folks donated photographs: Dave
Kassler, Albert Spears, Billie Spence, Cary Cramton and Phil Sumner. George Reilly performed the monumental task of compiling 18 pages of ads.
The Mitty staff was continually patient during our repeated and persistent interviews, Marty Procaccio, in particular, endured us and maintained his
kindness throughout. We are also grateful to Father Rod for sharing a vision and supporting the establishment of Mitty Publications, The staff and
advisor gained again from the friendship, learning and support of our publishing representative, Dave Setnicker, and appreciated the assistance of
photographer Mike Kohl and his staff. Parents waited forever sometimes as the staff worked late into more than one night, and we hope you see the
reflection of yourselves in this effort, particularly, we thank the Birkelands and the Johnsons for the use of their homes and hearths on cold, winter
nights. Cassandra Floyd donated appreciated assistance one deadline in December. And last, Mr. House wishes to express his love, respect, gratitude
and admiration for the 1984 Excalibur staff. I asked them to try the difficult, and they performed the impossible. To them I dedicate this book, the
loudest proclamation of their talents. Remember this always, staffers: for the rest of your lives, this annual stands as a testament to what our group
love and interaction could do. You are Mitty and so much more, and I will miss you dearly.
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Suggestions in the Archbishop Mitty High School - Excalibur Yearbook (San Jose, CA) collection:
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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!
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