Fremont High School - Pathfinder Yearbook (Sunnyvale, CA)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 230
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1986 volume:
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T0 THE RULE
All was silent as the clock ticked to-
ward 8flO. Then, quite suddenly, people
were scurrying around hastily to
An average day, at an average school
- no, wait! AVERAGE? Fremont, AVER-
AGE? Never happen. After all, as any
FHS student could tell you, we did
things in our own way. We were the
exception to the rule, because we be-
lieved in standing out, making a differ-
you can determine your true identity.
"FHS is different because you can real-
ly be yourself and won't be criticized,"
explained sophomore Alison Baker.
When asked what made Fremont dif-
ferent from other schools, Regan Pat-
rick replied, UDIVERSIFICATIONII Many
different people, classes, all kinds of
things, l haven't met any snobs here.
At Fremont, we set up the traditional
ence . . . climbing Up the Down Stairs.
Welcome to Fremont, a society of
highly diverse people, a place where
you can state your true beliefs and be
respected for them, somewhere that
goals, but the means and processes by
which we met them were extraordi-
nary we sprinted Up the Down
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Screaming, shouting people move
frenetically in a huge crowd as deafen-
ing noise ricochets between the build-
No, not a demonstration rally, it's the
Senior Opening Dance! Taking the
school by storm, the second annual out-
door singles dance came off with flying
colors. The cool night air, plentiful
space, and available soft drinks were
especially appreciated. "We didn't die
of heat and suffocationl" exclaimed iu-
nior Anita King. Upon request, the sen-
iors, plus a few daring underclassmen.
lined up against the side of the small
gym for a picture, During one popular
song. someone started a conga line and
pretty soon, everyone was skipping
around in an immense circle. Accord-
ing to senior Kathy Johnson, who
helped to plan the dance, it was "really
and a lot of fun." "lt was
sorftaslow starting, but then it got real-
ly fun . . . Everyone was psyched up be-
cause it was the first dance of the
year," stated Tracy Lum, junior. Mark
McMillin described it at a later date as,
"Probably the best dance out of all the
dances we've had .Q . l"
Above- The stupendous seniors gather to show Kristy Blackie take a break from livin' to the mu-
their pride in making it to the top rung of the Slf T0 look amlllld'
ladder. Right: Dan Savage, Sue Johnson, and
1. Seniors Opening Dance
Directly below1"He said WHAT?!" Joanna lVlclVlillin and
Jenni Wally confer over a very important matter. Mid-
dle: Karen Sanchagrin knows she's having a good time!
l-ar below: Moving to the slow, steady rhythm, Wendy
Church and John Cabrera smile contentedly at the cani-
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Students let out their exertions from the week at the football game.
ls this the new look? Fremont students strut their stuff!
Concerts were another popular weekend festivity. You could hear
your favorite groups first-hand.
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You do your chores and treat your brothers and sisters like
semi-human beings. You do your homework and even resort to
begging. Yes, you guessed it. it's the weekend and who wants
to get stuck home with their family?
Of course you make plans Monday. You make promises and
offer rides. You don't even own a car or have a license!! Then,
the day comes when you have to approach your parents, the
people with the money, and the car. You approach them fear-
fully, because they are the dictators with the power to veto.
When you finally ask, you get showered with stupid questions.
"Who are you going with?" Does it matter? Yeah, l'm going by
myself- what do you think?! Then a dreaded curfew is placed
over your innocent head. "Come on, can't you make it iust a
half an hour later?" You've been a good kid all week, what
happened? lt ITIUSI have been that last load of dishes - you put
in too much detergent.
Once you got past your parents, there was a wide variety of
things to do. The beach was usually the main attraction be-
cause it was a good reason to get as far away from your
parents as possible and still have a lot of fun. During the fall.
you wanted to go where everybody was-football games!!
Dances were another place where you could find all your
friends and have a great time. On Saturdays, many students
went browsing through stores in the town mall, despite the
fact that they had no money. And parties, well . . .they speak
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Tradition vs. Innovation
"lt was too dark for the parents to
spy on us, that's good!l" stated Erich
Kruger, when asked his opinion of
the band-sponsored dances after
football games. Director Joseph
Hinds was inspired to organize the
dances while he was wondering
what kind of solution would solve
the problem of keeping students off
the streets after games. With the
support of the band and some willing
parent-chaperones, he found an an-
swer, one which was pleasing to
both adults and teenagers. "My only
dislikes were the D.J. and the .. .
gym . . .being too small. The big gym
would be great! l thought it was a
good idea to have it after games.
The band did a great job, they ap-
peared to be very organized
dances," explained Senior Jenne
Top: Jeff Hermann, Leila Mendoza, and Lisa Saberin prove
that three is not a crowd. Left: Angie Motley and Laura
Flannery express their friendship. Right: Dancers keep in
time with the beat.
Dances After Games
Hold me now." as demonstrated by Chris Porter and Ramesh Hamadani. Top right: Ted Turner
planning soniethirigi' You can tell by the look on his face. Middle: How strange-Beth Peachey 5
lends seem to have shrunk! Bottom right: On his way to find a damsel in distress. Gary Stein
pares a second to grin at the photographer.
Dances After Games
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l. Dad took the training wheels off today! Jeff Walker looks on envious-
2. Play it again Michele! Kathy Johnson, Holly Hewes, and Michele
Miller form a terrific trio.
3. Studious students studying strenuously. John Goodman instructs
4. Karla Ogle vs. Jeff Motch in the battle of Greddysburgl
5. "Mom packed two Oreos today," exclaims Li-Wen Kuo.
6. A Motley Criie for is it Kool and the Gang?D
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Running through those dreaded
You realize that you're late.
You try to sneak into your
To avoid that awful fate.
Fifty sentences known by
Are embedded in your head
As you slump into your desk.
A smile shines from Gred
Brunch, at last, has now
You run to get a snack
The line's too long-to
Winchell's you go
But by third you must he back
You didn't make it once again
Your car got in a wreck
So you decide to skip the day
And say, "Oh, what the heck?
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Fads S Fashion
Ed Robinson, President
Chris Porter, Vice President
Cathy Gerrity, Secretary
Monique Iwata, Treasurer
Dan Savage, Sergeant at Arms
Heidi Ainscow, Rally Commissioner
Amanda Cormier, Activities Commissioner
Mike Henningsen, Athletics Commissioner
Heather Pubols, Publicity Commissioner
Mike Brannan, Elections Commissioner
Dawna Crank, I.D.C. Representative
I. As the work piles up, so do the A.S.B. Officers.
2. Another exciting Executive Council meeting.
3. "What did you say, Mike?"
4. "I said, 'I wish people would pay more attention
at these meetings."'
2 A.S.B. . .. Student Life
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TEDIQUIQ AT T
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One fall day, at a routine Gen-
eral Assembly meeting, the life of
Ed Robinson drastically changed.
At this particular meeting, Ed was
interrupted by a strange sound.
Gurgle, gurgle, gurgle. "What's
that?", the inquisitive G.A. mem-
bers wanted to know.C5D Their
curiosity was quickly satisfied.
Wendy Church, "lt's the Killer To-
matoes!!!"C7j "Watch out, Ed!".
shouted Dan Savage as a large to-
General Assembly . .. Student Life
-. 1 ' W
mato rolled towards Ed.C8j
"Huh?", replied Ed, somewhat
confused.C6j Ann Williams pro-
claimed, "Dan said, 'Watch out',
but why? l mean, tomatoes can't
kill you or anything."C9J Gulp!
Gurgle, gurgle. Well, it seems Ann
was wrong. But wait! Look! The
tomato didn't eat Ed, Ed ate the
tomato! And this is how Ed's life
drastically changed: he went
from being a basketball player to
being the basketball.
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Building floats and painting walls,
The hard work had begun.
Each class engaged in rivalry
To see who's number I.
"In the Pine with 89I"
Is what the freshmen cried.
They led their class throughout the week
With neverending pride.
The sophomores thought they'd "Surf Safari
And ride a giant wave.
From elephants to boogie boards,
A thrill to them it gave.
"Juniors want our M-TV!"
Is what they did request.
From Dire Straits to Sting and more,
Their music was the best!
The seniors went to Disneyland
And Mickey led the crew.
Successfully they won the week
And made their dreams come true!
Fond memories still linger on,
Though aII's been said and done,
We know no matter what the theme
That Fremont's number one!
The senior class shows its spirit in a
The sophomores cleverly combine
surfing with safari on their wall.
The sophomores catch a wave.
Senior Valerie Bane bats her eye-
lashes for the camera.
Prince Charming Jeff Hermann and
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Cinderella Wendy Geluz dance fo
The class of '87 makes a specia
guest appearance on MTV. '
Dawn Cohen shows her junior spirit
Freshman Adam Chastain seems
pleased with his performance in th
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9. Juniors have their MTV. Mickey Mouse on Senior Day.
IO. A Homestead student is at the mercy of two I2. Jeff Hermann proudly poses in front of the
freshman Indians. ior float,
II, Steve Duca's car miraculously transforms into
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Spirit Week Student Life
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Student Life Homecom
SPIRIT ESCALATES TO
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S33 ' T if lifxissi -L
The I985-86 Homecoming court included: Amanda Cormier and Bob Albert: Wendy
Church and Jeff Sheltont Kathy Johnson and Dan Savage, Karla Ogle and Ken Jamesg
Heidi Ainscow and Mike Henningsent Dawna Crank and Ed Robinson. lb An enthusias-
tic Homecoming crowd cheers the Indians to "fence in the Mustangs." 25 The
enchanting Senior float. 33 The Class of '88 displays the "new wave" in floats. 43 FHS.
wait and see, Juniors got their MTV! 53 Freshman Ricky Caldera is "In the Pine."
After an exhausting week of perfecting
walls, floats, and rallies, everybody was
ready for the major event that all these
things built up to - HOMECOMING GAME..
The stands were full, and the crowds were
psyched, not only because the game was
against Homestead, but also because every-
body was waiting for the results of the hec-
tic spirit week.
Finally, half-time arrived. After a spectac-
ular performance by the band and the Feath-
erettes. the floats were paraded around the
track. As ail classes waited expectantly to
hear the winner of spirit week, the nominees
for Homecoming king and queen arrived. Fi-
nally, the class of '86 was announced the win-
ner, and Jeff Shelton and Wendy Church
were crowned king and queen.
The evening ended in another celebration:
the Indians shut out the Mustangs 2l-O. As
one student exclaimed, "Homecoming was a
blast! Even though classes lost and queen and
king nominees were disappointed, every-
body shared in the team's victory."
7 I fix
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ELECTING TO SERVE
ity . . . that's what ASTRAS is all about.
The club is an all girl's service group
that put on various activities through-
out the year.
They opened the year with a bang
when they had their balloon sale, the
first fundraiser. Everybody had fun,
and they brightened up the drab class-
rooms on top of it all.
The main event ASTRAS sponsors
Ctogether with Varsity Clubj is Home-
coming. This year's theme "the Glam-
orous Life" was carried out well by the
bids and the decorations. Both com-
mittees worked hard, and were glad
when it came to a successful end.
Service projects were also stressed.
Among these were visiting those in
convalescent homes and working in
ASTRAS definitely succeeded in
bringing happiness to people both on
and off the Fremont campus.
Right: Crowds flock to buy balloons from ASTRASI Betty Afuola
listens attentively to Karen Leong, President,
ASTRAS keeps everyone's interest!
an Student Life . . . ASTRAS
A STEP I THE RIGHT DIRECTIO
Az 5 43
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. Q 94
One of the most serious problems on
the roads, especially Friday and Satur-
day nights, is drunk drivers. A group
which started last year, SADD, strives
to reduce the incidents of students
driving drunk. The death of Mr. Bian-
chini, a counselor from Fremont killed
by a drunk driver, sparked this group
SADD worked on many things which
all contributed to their cause. They put
out the "Contract for Life," which stu-
dents signed with their parents, agree-
ing to call for help when they did not
feel capable of driving.
SADD brought about awareness of
the problems of drunk driving, and also
contributed many solutions.
The members of ASTRAS Cfacing pagej
were. Karen Leong, Kim Leong, Kathy
Johnson, Mika Miyamoto, Jeannine Hu-
lan, Jennifer Anthony, Ann Williams,
Lisa Goetowski, Betty Afuola, Heidi
Ainscow, Kristy Blackie, Tini Bui, Caren
Chen, Wendy Church, Erika Cramer,
Corby Dale, Jodi Elgart, Danielle Fettig,
Nikki Hurlston, Andrea lmazeki, Jenny
lmazeki, Sue Johnson, Jennifer Jue,
Keiko Kajikawa, Robin Kelley, Julie Kel-
sey, Laura Kindsvater, Puiling Kong, Ju-
lie Krawetz, Diane Krzysik, Claudine
Lenfant, Tracy Lum, Misako Masui, Lisa
McPherson, Zoe Meyer, Karla Ogle,
Gail Pubols, Luisa Ramos, Marne Row-
land, Tina Seto, Michelle VanValken-
burgh, Alison Wakefield. Keli Wilson.
Kim Wokoek, Monica Wong, Michele
SADD members were: Brooke Markle,
Jennie Hoppenrath, Beto Valladares,
Chris Franklin, Jeannette Garcia, Mi-
chelle Ganse, Brendan Harris, Sandra
Castorena, Lucy Castorena, Rudy Basa,
Wendy Geluz, Quoc Ho, Mark Wald-
man, Mark Jennesse, Mike Jennesse,
Andy Gonzales, Olivia Santos, Mari-
belle Basa, Alex Fitzpatrick, Greg Fitz-
patrick, Nick Fitzpatrick, Rodger Low.
Barbara Fuiito, Joe Candaso, Daniel
Aflague, Kyle lkeda, Michael Navarro.
Paul Dismuke, Jim Kuinnar, Hugo Raina.
Student Life .. . SADD 1
Above: Q-What's wrong with this pic-
ture? A-SENIORS NEVER GET
TRASHED! Julie Krawetz placed
third with her picture of
Senior Nancy Mclntosh
can. Right: Oth-
er good pictures
taken by Doug Men-
doza, Mary Ann Nelson,
Lee Pillow, and Glen Olson.
"Why did you flash that at me?"
"What are you, flash happy?!"
"Come on, get with it, today is Camera
On Wednesday, October l8th, many
avid photographers were in search of
the Winning Picture, for if they found
that perfect snapshot they would win
530, or possibly 520 or SIO. Even if they
didn't win, their picture had a reason-
able chance of being in the yearbook
with their name next to it! The reaction
of the students? Well, when asked his
opinion Beto Valledares answered: "lt
was all right! Why? lt was interesting
Student Life Camera Day
'cuz you could see people taking pic-
tures of anything and everything at the
Everyone benefitted from Camera
Day: students had the chance to earn
extra money and the yearbook staff re-
ceived hilarious and interesting photos
of our great student body. This created
a problem: out of over IOO entrees the
staff received, only three could be cho-
sen to win prizes. After several hours
the staff decided that Mary Ann Nel-
son would get first prize. "People start-
ed coming up to me and saying things
like, 'Well, which picture was it?' l
didn't know what they were talking
about, but finally I figured it out and I
was so happy!" recalled Mary Ann,
when asked to describe her reaction.
Upon being presented with her check,
Julie Krawetz exclaimed, "Oh! l'm
thrilled! Thank you."
Do you realize what liability insurance is these
days?! Photo courtesy of Skip Richmond.
Look at the twins! Hey-no fair, only one has a
hamburger. First place prize. taken by Mary Ann
Nelson at the Sunnyvale Public Library.
Striving For A
Deadlines! Deadlines! Always dead-
lines! The staff of The Chief knew this
word well for each issue brought promises
of many a late night. But all involved real-
ized that these long hours were the neces-
sary ingredients if the end product was to
be a quality newspaper. News editgr,
Cathy Gerrity, said, "The newspaper was
frustrating sometimes, but all the extra
time we spent on it was worth1if.iWefare
really proud of what we did with The
Chief this year.".,The ogganization also
continued climbing towards a more "real"
newspaper-one which more closely re-
sembled in all aspeets onefat a newsstand.
The staff continued the style of laying out
and pasting-up the paper,-but with the few
members, everyone doubled up sharing
jobs and helping one another. ln addition,
they had a new siie page to workjwith,
about one and one-half times as large as
last year's and approximately the same
size as most at newsstands. Improve-
ments-such as commentaries, editorials,
and a more professional looking heading
really made a difference in the quality.
Stacy Tsuboi, feature editor, stated, "We
were sick of hearing so many people criti-
cize The Chief. This motivated us to
strive for a better newspaper." Brad
Wong, editor-in-chief, commented, "We
just wanted to put out a quality newspaper
for the student body and faculty." All in
all, the year has been innovating and exu-
berating with much cooperation. Brendan
Harris, ombudsman, summed it up, "I en-
joy working with such a productive staff.
The last two years have been swell!"
Brad Wong is making sure that everything is running
smoothly at the printer. Mike Engel, Jig Shaw, and
Kristy Blackie listen intently as Brad comments on
their latest edition.
Student Life . . . The Chief
.fter many dedicated hours, the staff lays back to admire their hard work. The staff includes: Tara Doyle, Brendan Harris, photo editor and om-
udsmant Cathy Gerrity, news editor, Jignesh Shah, advertising manager, Stacy Tsuboi, feature editors Mike Engel, sports editort Kristy Blackie,
ypesetterp and Brad Wong. editor-in-chief.
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Tsub0l Show th
Cathy GerritY and iimber, Usa Shannon.
made K0 las' Year
' revt6W 'heir
d Brendan HarrtS
Tara DOYIQ an
So how: +he
The Chief .. . Student Life
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V-V Victory, Fremont Varsity! The
Varsity Cheerleaders definitely helped
in making victory possible for not only
the Varsity football team, but all sports.
"This year, all the squads rotated and
went to all the sports, not just football
and basketball", explained Amanda
With a squad larger than previous
years, these girls definitely made their
presence known. Through the warm,
clear nights and the cold, rainy even-
ings, the Varsity squad faithfully led
cheers. They felt the enthusiastic
crowds made their jobs much easier.
Besides cheering, the squad spent
hours painting posters to promote
school spirit for every game.
The friendships made and the exper-
iences had will be remembered the
most in the years to come . . .
Helping cheer the teams to victory this year were Qt to
by Debbie Borruel, Wendy Church. Kathy Johnson, Karla
Ogle, Amanda Cormier, Missy Rigsby, and Beth Pea
Above. Kathy Johnson and Missy Rigs
cheer to an energetic crowd. Left: Seni
cheerleaders enchant the crowds.
Above: The J.V. Cheerleaders perform to "Jungle Love". Right:
"Let's show them what we learned at Spirit Camp guysI"
Cheering to a routing section of
about twenty at football games is not
easy, but the J.V. cheerleaders proved
their red pride this year. Starting the
season off at the USA summer spirit
camp, they captured one of the four
superior trophies from all our squads.
The girls all felt it was a rewarding
experience, and they gained many
things. As Betty Afuola said, "Not only
do you meet new people, Cincluding the
football playersj, but you learn to be
more responsible and become more in-
volved in school activities."
The year proved to be a valuable ex-
perience for all the girls, and as Betty
Afuola. head cheerleader, concluded,
"lt's something for everyone."
This year's J.V. Cheerleaders were Ct to bb: Betty Afuola,
Ramesh Hamadani, Jenny Hsin, Lisa Goetowski. Gail Pu-
bols, and Christina Code.
VarsityfJV Cheerleaders Student Life -
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YR MID OF
l-N-D-l-A-NfS, that's the way you
spell the best! The Varsity Lettergirls
this year were out to prove this was
"Our squad has a lot of spirit and
enthusiasm. The seven of us are almost
as close as family," Anita King ex-
Everyone had a "blast" at Ll.S.A. Spir-
it Camp, where they received a Superi-
Valerie Bane summed up her year by
saying, "You learn the importance of
getting along with others and gain a
sense of responsibility. lt is an honor to
be considered a representative of Fre-
A new squad introduced this year to
Fremont was the J.V. Lettergirls. Com-
posed of four freshmen and one sopho-
more, it was entirely inexperienced.
"We tried to promote spirit, and we
did a pretty good job," stated the girls.
They all agreed that it was a great place
to get started in spirit leading.
Sherri Scribner concluded, "None of
us has ever done any sort of cheering,
so l'm proud of what we've accom'
The Varsity Lettergirl squad was il to rj: Claudine Len'
fant. Lisa Saberin. Tracy Lum, Ann Williams, Mika Miya-
moto. Valerie Bane, and Anita King. The J.V. Lettergirls
included: Jenny Delveccio, Rebecca Fabisch, Sheryl
Green, Sherri Scribner, and Eieanor Rodriguez.
Advisors. Miss Sakaguchi, Miss
Patty Truong, Sue Barclay, Kathy
Engel, Deanna Engel, Meiling
Kong, Thao Phan, Thoa Phan, Shel-
Alison Baker, Amy Chang, Linh
Hong, Nhan Le, Thao Le, Michelle
Kelley, Eleanora Kodeli, Veronica
Law, Thu Nguyen, Eunice Pambid,
Phuong Tran, Michele Seto, Patri-
cia Soenz, Cassandra Taylor, Lina
Valenti, Michele Yancey, Cynthia
Yee, Grace Zakaria, Xuananh
Lum, Jenny Su, Annie Auyeung,
Tran, Monica Weisz.
Cascaids is an all girls service club, and what
makes it special is that it's the first of its kind. As a
service club, members donate their time and ser-
vices tothe school and the community. One of the
biggest events Cascaids is known for is their pro-
duction of the Sadie Hawkins Dance. A lot of time
and dedication is put into it, and what they get out
of it is very satisfying. Cascaids is also responsible
for the "Most Irresistible" awards. Other projects
include selling daisies in May, and helping out with
the Red Cross in an annual Blood Drive.
Outside of school, members visit kids in hospi-
tals on Halloween and elderly people in nearby con-
valescent homes at Christmas. ln the past, Cas-
caids has donated its time to the school at end-of-
the year events, like the Red and White Awards
and the Senior Awards Night.
To wrap up the year, the club goes to Great
America to celebrate the end of a successful year
and of another chapter at Fremont.
Below: Cascaids President Patty Truong discusses decorations for the upcoming
Sadie Hawkins Dance. Bottom: Phuong Tran gives her suggestion for a fun-
Rai ing the Spirit
of th Communit
From back to front: Jae Lee, John Escalera, Kyle Ikeda, Chris Franklin, Rudy Basa, Ngoc Nguyen, Roy Koons, Alon Scope, Barbara
Fuiito, David Martinez, John Moyoli, Cesar Moyoli. Amanda Cormier, Brad Wong, Anita King. Susan Tucker. Cathy Gerrity,
Maribelle Basa, Jemario Ignacio, Mark Waldman, Rodger Low. Not Pictured: Mike Jenesse, Jean Ko, Rodney Gin, Rafael Santos,
Olivia Santos. Stacy Tsuboi.
Fremont's Interact Club strives to live up to its
-irs motto "Service above Self." lt is sponsored by Ro-
tary International, a world-wide organization. Ju-
niors Barbara Fuiito and Mark Waldman lead the
club of twenty-five members with the help of Russ
Hopps, a Rotarian from the Cupertino Rotary Club.
In the past, the club was involved in a number of
proiects. At Christmas time, they rang bells for the
Salvation Army and sang carols at a local convales-
cent home. In addition, Interact is sponsoring a
child from Thailand.
"Interact is a great social way to do service for
your community. lt's fun doing service projects
with your friends," stated Mark Waldman. The
club has in initiation banquet, which usually proves
to be quite interesting. Also the members meet
occasionally for social events, in which no work at
all is involved.
- tfiilrs I
Interact Student Life
Hey, November 22, remember that
night? They all came two by two, and all
dressed alike! You should have seen
some of the costumes! Pajamas, wet-
suits, cowboys, even a groom and
bride! They all came in and danced
right here in our barn! What'd they call
it? "The Barnyard Bash"? How could
they even think of throwing a dance in
here? And then there was that loud mu-
sic they had. Who was it again? The
Music Masters, I think.
Boy what a night, though! Some of
the kids were gettin' married! The Mar-
r'in Sam performed it at the door of the
barn. He gave each couple a ring and a
marriage certificate. It didn't do any
good though, it expired at midnight!
Then there were the Mr. Irresisti-
bles! The Senior went to Jeff Shelton,
Junior was Chris Porter, Sophomore
went to .Ion Dale, and Freshman was
Doug Ray. They all got roses and a
bumper sticker that read, "Mr. Irresis-
tible". I wonder if they all have a car to
stick it on Well, at least the night
went all well. Good night Flo, goo'night,
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Student Life Sadies
Left: Rory Koff and Denise Barcellos get ready to plunge into the dance in some of the more original
costumes seen during the evening.
Above: Brendan Harris and Amanda Cormier "Don't wanna grow up!" '
AYRIDE TO FU
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Do I hear wedding bells? Kathy Johnson and Jeff
Caires walk down the aisle to the Marr'in Sam.
Left: Dancing throughout the bash are Maria Galang
and David Callanta.
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er an hour in the picture line. Jeanne Paiva and David Grundstrom Rosie Celi and Eddie Huerta were matching from head to toe!
i't wait to get back on the dance floor.
Sadies Student Life
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ine Brown, Doris
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thdaY toast w
Jenny Su and Ce
sar 0Y0ll living If up at the Le Baron.
Student Life Winter Formal
Jeff Phillips looks fo,-ward to
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the festivities of the evening
ue Winter Formal Court. Brian Zan. Megan Miyamoto, Tim Anderson, Jodie
luino, Ken James, Karla Ogle, Kristy Blackie and Chris Franklin.
d bv 'he 'a
C llama and N5 date are amuse
Bedroom Eyes recline after a great performance.
Wendy Church anounces the king and queen of the Win-
Once upon a time, there was a girl who said, "Oh
golly gee, l'll never get a date to the Winter Formal."
But one day, Prince Charming approached her, and
asked. "Hey, did you hear Fremont's having a For-
mal?" and in a subtle way, he asked her to the occa-
sion. They proceeded with plans of attending the
affair at the Le Baron, appropriately called "Winter
The week was hectic as they both prepared for the
dance. There was a dress to buy, a tuxedo to rent, and
flowers to be purchased.
Finally, the big night arrived. After seating them-
selves and enjoying a delightful dinner of Chicken
Cordon Bleu, they were entertained by the music of
Bedroom Eyes. They were honored to be present for
the crowning of king and queen. Ken James and Karla
Ogle. They danced and danced until the clock stuck
twelve. They then departed, feeling as though the
A.S.B. had put on quite a show.
Winter Formal Student Life
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The choir members are Brooke Bartholomew. Devra Bricker? Stephen
'anas, Amy Chang. Dorothy Chrestien. Amanda Cormier? Deedra Custodio,
achelle Dean? Arnaldo De Jesus', Samuel Devere, Christine Discoei Jef-
rey Eick, Vicki Ford, Christopher Franklin? David Grundstrom, Shannon
larnett', Kurtis Harvill. Sandra Hefley, Tina Hernandef, Holly Hewes", An'
el Hope. Katherine Johnson', Brad Koons, Erick Kruger". Veronica Law,
tacey Leary, Lun Lee", Mark NTCGOWBIIW. Vincent lVlaldonado', Antoinette
fleadows, David Metzler. Michele Miller? Heather Nelson', John O'Brien,
'atrick Petersen", Cathy Proud? Leon Przybyla, Romeo Quiwa', Luisa Ra-
nos, Joanne Rose? Chris Taranta? Kimberly Thompson, Vivian Torres. John
ndcrwood, Susan Van Den Brocke. Michaelle Vandeursen, Lisa Walker. 2. La
ee da dee. we like to party. 3. We don't bother nobody. 4. Smens: members
noted by ' above. 5, Smens members enioy performing for their school.
The qualifications needed to join one of F.H.S.'s award-
winning choirs are tough. ln order to become a member, a
student must have three D's. Sounds simple, you say? Well.
these three D's can't come from a report card, they must
come from within each choir member's personality. The three
D's are Drive, Determination, and Dedication. The impor-
tance of possessing these qualities is made very clear from
day one of class, when conductor William Stretch emphasizes
that he expects nothing but the best from his choirs. The A
Choir and the Small Ensemble CSmensD worked hard every
day, and the threat of having night rehearsals always made
them try twice as hard. The music they sang was much more
difficult than other high school choirs' music, and much of it
had been performed by San Jose State's Choir. Although at
times the music seemed impossible to learn, the students
never gave up. Even when Mr. Stretch asked them if they'd
like to sing something easier, their determination shined
through with a loud chorus of, "Noi" The student body was
able to hear the Smens and A Choir twice this year. The
Christmas concert was comprised of holiday songs ranging
from classical to modern and in such languages as Latin and
German. lt ended with the traditional "Hallelujah Chorus".
sung by current choir members in combination with all choir
alumni present at the concert. The Pops Concert in the Spring
was an informal affair in which, during the second half of the
concert, choir members had the opportunity to perform solos,
duets, trios, etc. by auditioning with Mr. Stretch.
In addition to these concerts at school, both A Choir and
Smens participated in the CMEA and Concord competitions.
ln February Smens traveled south to compete in a competition
held at Chapman College as well.
ChoirfSmens Student Life -il.
"You're like a lady trying on her un-
derwear in public!"
"Was that C dressed or C natural?"
If you happened to pass by the audi-
torium during zero period, you might
have heard theseand many other inter-
esting quotes uttered from the mouth
of the conductor, Mr. Stretch. lt was
comments like these that shaped up an
entirely inexperienced orchestra. With
only ten returning players out of a
group of about 30, the orchestra strug-
gled to rebuild itself."
By the time of the Christmas Con-
cert, it was evident that they had suc-
ceeded. "Greensleeves", "Sleigh Ride",
and "White Christmas", were per-
formed with energy. They also partici-
pated in the California Music Educa-
With help from one another and the
patience of Mr. Stretch, the Orchestra
vibrated with harmony.
The members of the orchestra were: Cback row to frontj Caren Chen, Billy Blankenbehler, Rob
Anderson, Bao Le, Xuan Huynh, Llyen Nguyen, Christina Chavez, Cuc Tran. Katie Chavez, Mui Lam,1
Lihn Hong, Phuong Tran, Karen Leong, Tuyen Nguyen, Nikki Hurlston, Olivia Bautista, Thao Truong,
Bonnie Lee, Thao Lee, Kim Leong, Chan Chung, Deborah Lara, Dao Pham. Missing: Ann-Vi Dao and
Above: In hopes that all their notes will agree, Deborah Lara and Thao Dang struggle
through a difficult line. Above Left: The strenuous practice of the week has "played"
off. Left: Bonnie Lee and Katie Chavez: keeping one eye on the music.
Absorbed in their music are Kevin Szady, Brent Nelson and Stan Smith. Manuel Angel and Regan Patrick
proudly proiect their sound for all to
members of the Jazz Band were fback row to frontjz Jeff Pokorny, Mr. Hinds, Manuel Angel, Regan
rick, Greg Ellis, Bean Landin. Thomas Hall, Michelle Beyda, Ryan Toone, Chris Geissler, Robert
iff, Crystal Susa, George Hinman, Krista Rowberry, Joanne Rose, Tina Nesmith, lan Dahlberg, Stan
ith, Brent Nelson, Kevin Szady.
"When you have to get up an hour
earlier for school every morning, you
know everyone is dedicated. Every-
body who's there wants to be there,"
explained Kevin Szady, saxophone
The Jazz Band was quite active this
year, participating in jazz festivals and
basketball games, and they even played
in some rallies. But of course, their big-
gest performance was the Christmas
Concert, where they "wowed" the au-
dience. They had a completely differ-
ent sound than the rest of the groups
performing, and the audience waited in
anticipation for every song.
Kevin concluded, "lt's fun playing all
the old big band songs. Jazz is different
from other music in that you can just
Jazz Band Student Life
L Tx' EDRUM
2. Wayne Geffon does dare to stare at th
4. Get down Manny! Shake your while
' af Ax
e spare snare but doesn't care.
you play that brass!
,, yr 4
3. Pick a high. picolo, toot a flute, ding a
thing, or pedal a kettle.
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i Student Life Band
lean Landin directs
he fantastic FHS
'hese flag girls show
hat practice can be
un as well as produc-
-B 7 The flag squad practice for an up-
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"Band, Atten-hut!" This quote became very familiar
to Fremont Marching Band members. Drum Major Bean
Landin used these words during practices as well as
performances to silence those under his leadership. The
band practiced for many hours to perform their field
show at football games and competitions. Some of the
songs they played for the Featherettes included "Geor-
gia Porcupine", "All Right Now", "Let Me Entertain
You", and Huey Lewis' "Heart of Rock and Roll". In addi-
tion, the Fremont High School Marching Band did a fine
job of representing their school at the following compe-
titions: Clovis, The Cupertino Tournament of Bands, The
San Jose Spanish Day Parade, Foothill Band Review, and
the Los Gatos Christmas Parade.
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Color Guard Student Life
l. The l985-86 team was: back row: Cheri Nowlin, Amber Fredrickson. Kelli
Double, Heather Adessa. Trena Meloy. Julie Stephan, Carolyn Chalfant, Karen
Coffey: middle row: Dionne Thomas. Jeni Wisherd, Marie Phelps, Erica Epte
ing. Cathy Stewart, Steffi Berry, Devi Brickerg leaders: Lieutenant Tara Doyle.
Captain Louisa Ramos, Lieutenant Miriam Graubard. 2.3. Featherette fun in
the Hawaiian sun.
,Z-4 Student Life Featherettes
r if .
The fabulous Fremont Featherettes once again lived up to
leir expectations as an outstanding drill team. At the begin-
1g of the year, some people didn't think that the Feather-
tes would be as effective as last year because they were a
lung group with only five returning members. However, by
e end of the season, the team proved them to be wrong.
The highlight of the year was the Featherette's trip to
nwaii. They were invited to represent California in the Hula
awl because of their reputation as a talented, well-disci-
ined drill team. Along with three other teams, they per-
rmed "Jump" by Van Halen and "Sussudio" by Phil Collins. In
4. Lewey, Lewey Ohhh - Oh! 5. The Featherettes reach for the
stars. 6. Shake it, Miriam! 7. Tony Flores is one of three males
who assisted the Featherettes in their competition routine this
Hawaii, when the Featherettes weren't practicing, they spent
their time at the beach or in shopping centers.
In addition to Hawaii, the Featherettes performed at a 49-er
game. Since the theme was the 50's, half of the team wore
poodle skirts, while the other half wore jeans and T-shirts.
Altogether, seven teams from this area performed at the
Lastly, the Featherette's final event of the year ended at
the California State Drill Team Competition. There, they per-
formed an impressive show choreographed by Sioux Lehner
with the help of the three leaders. The Featherettes placed
third, missing first place by only one point. Satisfied Captain
Luisa Ramos stated, "lt's been rewarding to work with such a
great bunch of girls."
Featherettes Student Life -"-15
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Heather Pubols and Julie Krawetz discuss plans
for the Flea Market.
The members of Spanish
Club were: Kristy Blackie,
Alicia Cabello, Erin Day, Ke-
vin Duffy,Joe Feeney,Chris
Franklin, Lauri Feeney, Eric
Geffon, Mike Henningson,
Brendan Kirby, Jeff Korte,
Julie Krawetz, Neil Krawetz,
Leon Przybyla, Aaron Lewis,
David Martinez, Dan Mas-
ters. Tom Maynard. Trena
Meloy, Jennifer Myers,
Nancy Novello, Heather Pu-
bols, Hugo Raina, Julie
Reyes, Nancy Stewart, Don
Thorne, Beto Valladares,
Kelly Wadholm. Michelle
Yancey, Tim Tegarden, Tif-
fany James. Jae Lee, Jean-
nine Hulan, Rollie Arbolante.
Steve Cheng, Marcos Fi-
gueroq, Angie Marcus, Gina
Paz, Eva Raina, Olivia San-
tos. Richard Shellar.
Since l97I this club has something to be really proud of. Each year
they make plans for months on a week trip to Hermosillo, Mexico.
They have fundraisers to ease the cost of the trip by car washes
and a concession stand at a local Flea Market. They also held a Flea
Market of their own. Due to the lack of students taking the trip this
year, Fremont is sharing the trip with Lynbrook students. When
they're not planning for the trip, they go out to dinner at fine
Mexican restaurants. They meet weekly and hope to continue their
yearly trip in the future.
Student Life Spanish
P QQ-3Z'Qf CMS Mi
One oi the many exciting ciubs here at Fremont is the The members oi the French Ciub weres PdexFit'1.patrici4, Amy
French Ciub. These students come together to iearn some- Chang, I-Xnnie Ptuyeung, Ptrnaido Deiesus, Barbara Fuiito,
thing nevv and interesting. They get together weekiy and Caren Chen, Cynthia Yee, Funice Pambid, Bason Freund, Jiii
discuss the many activities invoived with their ciub. Through Davis, Kyie ikeda, Linh Fiong, Lisa Niar, Lifvil en Kuo, Nieiiing
tund raisers they save up money to spend on iuncheons and Kong, Niichaei Lark, Nick Fitzpatrick, Puiiing Kong, Sueh-Niin
dinners at French restaurants. They occasionaiiy go see Lievv, Susan Le, Thu Nguyen, Tom Nguyen, Xuananh Tran
French iiims. Basicaiiy, the ciub's purpose is to expose stu- Mary Ptnn Fernandez, Niary Ptnn Neison, Racheiie Dean.
s to the French cuiture and bring ditierent peopie togeth-
rn about a
er to iea
Student Life -
On any given day, you could walk by
a CSF meeting and see feverish activ-
ity. Why? The members were all in-
volved in organizing the CSF Confer-
ence. Fremont had the privilege of
hosting this Northern-California Con-
Excitement continued throughout
the year as speakers were lined up. An
astronaut? Peter Llberroth? A 49er? A
marine biologist? The thought that all
of these and more could be here on one
day was enough to keep this group go-
They worked hard, and the result
was a successful conference. CSF
clearly brought out that "Indian pride."
Cesar Moyoli and Barbara Fujito listen at-
tentively to fundraiser ideas.
The members of CSF were. CSeniorsJ Rollie Arbo-
Iante, Erika Cramer, Jeffrey K. Cuyle, Cathy Ger-
rity, Ryan Hom, Jeannine Hulan, Kyle Ikeda, Moni-
que lwata, David James, Kathy Johnson, Julie
Krawetz, Li-Wen Kuo, Hanh Le, Karen Leong, Kim
Leong, Michael Lock, Adam Martin, Doug Mendo-
za, Mika Miyamoto, Mary Ann Nelson, Nguyen K,
Vu, Mako Saito, Alon Scope, and Susan Van Den
Broeke. Uuniorsj Annie Auyeung, Kristy Blackie,
Dean Borton, Caren Chen, Steven Cheng, Chris
Dale, Megan Fairfield, Chris Franklin. Barbara Fu-
jito, Diane Fullick, Rodney Gin, Lori Giver, Patrick
Hendrix, Hung Ho. Nikki Hurlston, Julie Kelsey,
Atul Khanna, Laura Kindsvater, Anita King, Chi
Lang, Jae Lee, Rodger Low. Alexander Lucas, Tra-
cy Lum, David Martinez, Dan Masters, Yuriko
Masui, Tom Maynard, Michele Miller, Cesar
Moyoli, Ngoc Nguyen, Thu Nguyen, Michael Pyle,
Hugo Raina, Pat Roisen, Rafael Santos, Tina Seto,
Brian Theodore, Hung Tran, Xuananh Tran, Susan
Tucker, Scott Van Valkenburgh, Kathy Vargus,
Kim Wokoek, Jim Wood, Cynthia Yee, Michele
Yoshikawa, and Grace Zakaria. CSophomoresD
Jonathan Dale, Kevin Duffy, Mark Erlichman.
Christoph Geissler. Linh T. Hong, Chau Hong,
Sang Hong, Denis Klavdianos, Carl Kruger, Thao
Le, Lisa Mar, Misako Masui, Evelyn Rudolph,
Craig Stoehr, Jenny Su, Hien Tran, and Phuong
- Student Life CSF
- BIZ norif'
will b - 'ES memb -
e speaking at the conferenceers that an astronau
Glow: Julie Krew
Key to Success
The members of NHS were: Rollie Arbolante,
Annie Auyeung, Caren Chen, Steven Cheng,
Lucie Hui Chow, Michael Chow, Ying Chow,
Amanda Cormier. Jeff Cuyle, Steve Dalhui-
sen, Daniel Evans, Joseph Feeney. Alex Fitz-
patrick, Cathy Gerrity, Rodney Gin. Lori
Giver, Sara Hashemian, Ryan Hom, John Hos-
tettler. Jeannine Hulan, Matthew Huntington,
Nikki Hurlston, Kyle Ikeda, Monique Iwata,
David James, Kathy Johnson, Ariel Kaspi, Lau-
ra Kindsvater, Anita King. Julie Krawetz, Li-
Wen Kuo. Honh Le, Jae Lee, Karen Leong. Kim
Leong, Angela Lin, Michael Lock. David Mar-
tinez. Douglas Mendoza, Mika Miyamoto. Mi-
chele Miller, Mary Ann Nelson, Phuong Ngo,
Thu Nguyen, Karla Ogle, Tracy Raider, Rich-
ard CMakoD Saito, Tina Seto. Kevin Szady,
Dionne Thomas. Xuananh Tran, Monica
Wong. Shen Yeav, and Cynthia Yee.
Some may term it a self-inflicted
pat on the back, but being a member
of the National Honor Society is tru-
ly an honor and a privilege. This
group was selected by teachers on
the basis of grades, class participa-
tion, and a positive attitude. The
membership was open to juniors and
NHS started off the year by hav-
ing t-shirts screened for club mem-
bers. They were also involved in
fund-raisers, and at the end of the
semester, they had an honor day
where they "cut" school to have a
big group party. Tina Seto conclud-
ed, "A good time was had by all."
Middle of page: Kyle Ikeda pauses for a mo-
ment to grin mischievously. Left: Describ-
ing the different NHS articles available for
purchase. President Karen Leong compe-
tently runs the meeting. Right: Ariel Ka-
spi gives a short speech on the merits of
buying a t-shirt.
Gil-INC? GCRACWD QUALZIC
Once a week 33 students would meet
in room 82 at lunch. They were all part
of the club Grand Quality. They helped
people in need, but mainly helped one
candidate during the elections for the
next fall officers, whether they were
running for a class office or for a posi-
tion as an ASB officer. They would also
The l985f86 C-LQ. members were: President Melany Bautista Vice
President Melissa Lumidao, Secretary Mildred Duiay Treasurer Rollle
Arbolante. Sargeant at Arms Ferdie Galang, Daniel Aflague Rose Ban
tista, Olivia Bautista. Marie Biala, Linh Bui, .lean Cabonce Stuart Call W00dS BGFUCY Wwds 509 V995 and
Jeaneth Canasa, Sandra Castorena, Dennis Dulay, Marta Galang We
,,,,,,t, JQ .
x L it
5 I985-86 Gage clgb members included, Amanda CQ.-mier, Cgthy Yoshikawa,Susan Tucker.Caren Chen.Anita King,Julie KeIsey,Navaid
rrity, Laura Kindsvater. Kim Wokoek, .lean Ko, Lori Giver, Michele Syed, Nikki Hurlston and Tina Seto. Mrs. Neison was Gate Advisor.
san Tucker looks very excited. but
:thy Gerrity definitely doesn
J M "" 1 mUWm'l'
"Give me a 'G'!"
"Give me an 'A'!"
"Give me a 'T'!"
"Give me an 'E'l"
Gate CGifted and Talented Educaf
tionbis a club that provides members
with the chance to broaden their
own horizons. Lori Giver explained,
"Gate is a club that provides stu-
dents with opportunities to explore
such areas as science and culture."
The members of Gate were given
the opportunity to hear speakers
from various fields, watched Shake-
spearean actors and saw the Nut-
cracker at Flint Center. They also
went to visit some different col-
GATE Student Life -4
Many people often mistake DECA
CDistributive Education Clubs of Amer-
icab as merely a social club. Advisor
Cornell Anton says that it is ya social
club, but rather a learning chapter.
However, this statement does not
mean that DECA is not fun. As Presi-
dent Lorin Mukai stated, "I like the ex-
citement, new people, new places, the
learning of free enterprise, and compe-
Basically, DECA is a nonprofit, non-
political, student organization. The
purpose of the chapter is to develop a
person who is interested in vocational,
distributive, education programs
Student Life DECA
which include all forms of business
courses. The members first participate
in mini conferences which take place
before State Competition. At this com-
petition, all of the DECA chapters in
California meet together. They take a
written test about business and eco-
nomics, then are placed in a fixed situ-
ation in which the DECA members must
demonstrate the skills they have ac-
quired through this unique organiza-
tion. The three students with the high-
est scores then go on to compete at
Nationals, which are held at a later
The members of DECA include the following
President Lorin Mukai, Vice President Sul
Johnson. Treasurers Corby Dale and Misakg
Masui, Secretary Lisa Goetowski, Reporte
Ann Williams, Parliamentarian Ramesh Ham
dani. Brooke Bartholemew, Devi Bricker, Loj
Apel, Dan Callanta, Delfin Callanta, Kare
Coffey, Barbara Crepeau, Corby Dale, lan Da
huisen, Rebecca Fabisch, Jenny Frederic
Ryan Hom, Sasha Pesic, Gail Pubols, Than
Nguyen, and Valerie Bane.
Future Business Leaders of AmericaCFBLAD is a state and national
vocational organization for students enrolled in business and office
education programs in California Secondary schools.
Chapter members are encouraged to facilitate
intelligent career choices, develop business
skills, learn the value of community
responsibility, and become well- rounded
activitie are chosen
from six major
areas. These can
Some of the
to see pmsyggs how
the frae ternity
Phi Beta Lamda
ran its FBLA
the club attended
the State conference
in Palo Alto. FBLA
is a club that used to
be very active at Fremont
High School. In the past few years,
however, the interest has declined.
President Linda Farrulla stated that
the officers were very excited about getting the club
more active this year in the hopes that the club will be
able to continue to make a contribution to Fremont in the
years to come.
FBLA ...Student Life i:::l
'g ififf il
H M45 ,
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"All right, up to the front of the room-we're having a Mr.
Atlas contest." Perhaps this was one of the milder requests
made during the weeks of winter and spring initiations. Varsi-
ty Club, of course, is best known for its unbelievable week-
long "torture". During this time, the rest of the school is
entertained by initiates skipping to class, holding hands,
climbing trees, playing leap frog, and other unmentionable
things. The best kept secret is the final Saturday from which
the worst stories eminate. Why join a club where you get
tortured to become a member? The answer is simple-"to get
back at the next initiates!"
- Student Life . . . Varsity Club
1:. s as., :.' t
xx X la
. it , ,
V 3, 'S
, XY' '-
The members of Varsity Club were: Jeff Gebhart, Chris Dal
Mike Pyle, Mark Roettgering. Mike Huff, Jon Dale, Kai Brow
Rodney Gin, Steve Alires, Jeff Hermann, Denis Degeer, D
Savage, Jeff Caires, Brian Marsh, Brian Theodore, Ces
Moyoli, John Moyoli, Chris Simmen, Scott VanValkenburg
Lee Pillow, Mike Kalino, Tim Brackett, Chris Franklin, Ma
McMillin, Larrance Commons, Bob Dietrich, Jim Jensen, D
Olson, Colin Clover, Craig Whetstone, Mario Aguilera, Rub
Aguilera, Paul Howard, Tim Anderson, Paul Andrews, Jam
Boone, Dan Evans, Turkka Saarikowski, Sergio Sierra, Ri
"Gee, Sally, where'd you get that
great Indians jacket and block?"
"Well, Lucy, l got it by joining Girls
Sports Club. Right now, if you join, you
can not only get this jacket, but you can
also get involved with a great bunch of
"Gosh! Tell me more about it! l'm dy-
ing to hear!"
"Girls Sports Club is for any girl who
is involved in either Varsity or Junior
Varsity Athletics. You can only get
your block by joining this club."
"Are there any special fund-rais-
"Yes, they have been contributing to
the Special Olympics."
"Wow! That sounds like a great club!
Hey-there's Heather Pubols, the presi-
dent. I bet she could tell me more about
"GSC is the girls' equivalent to Varsi-
ty Club, but without the humiliating ini-
tiations. lt's a totally fun group!"
"Thanks, Heather! l'm joining Girls
Sports Club today! You can, too!"
Left: Heather Pubols models the ulti-
mate in jackets.
' '-171104 Q-
The members of Girls Sports Club were Yurlko Masui, Heather Pubols, Melanie Bautista, Dawna Crank.
Jodie Aquino Tracy Lum Dawn Cohen Michele Yoshikawa, Diane Fullick, Anita King, Jenny Ikeda,
Diane Krzyslk Kell Wilson Jennifer Anthony Susan Tucker, Tiffany James. Brooke Bartholomew, Eva
Rajna Stephanie Zan Marne Rowland Sue Lowery Kim Wokoek, Jenny Su, Lori Giver, Kathy Engel.
Mlsako Masul Jennifer Myers Andrea Imazekl Yolanda Chata, Corby Dale, Gabby Ochoa, Laura
A D THE JGCKETTE
GSC .. . Student Life l
TEPPI G UP TO F ME
The members of Thespians:
Laura Kindsvater. Dave
Metzler. Jenny Imazeki.
Jodi Elgart. Michele Miller,
Paul Ludwig. Nancy Pickett.
Tim Kolar, Nick Stefanisko.
Thu Nguyen. Angela King,
Jenny Hsin, Jennifer Jue,
Nargis Solis. Grant Gruen-
ninger. Vicki Ford. Albert
Bechtel, Ginger Ellis, Lee Pil-
low, John Underwood.
lt's been an awful day. You got up early
to study for that Algebra test, but you lost
a contact and spent two hours looking for
it. By the time you found it, you were late
to first and still hadn't memorized those
theorems. Of course you flunked the test.
Wouldn't it be wonderful to be some-
body else? To assume an entire new iden-
tity, a nature totally foreign, hopefully be-
longing to a person who does not wear
contacts? Becoming someone else may be
an escape, it may be an adventure. To a
Thespian, assuming a new character is in-
teresting, excitingjand self-revealing.
Naturally, not all Thespians are actors, but
all of them are involved in the production
of a play. Techies, costume-designers.
make-up specialists, publicity crew mem-
bers, set-builders, props managers, and
directors take on a new identity also as
everyone works frantically to make the
scene absolutely perfect. The closer to
curtain time it gets, the stronger a vi-
brant, underlying current of excitement
The focal point of a Thespian's year was
the spring play. The administration hired
a new. highly-qualified director and a stu-
dent teacherf technician in hopes of cre-
ating a quality show, perhaps a melodrama
or a musical comedy. Preparing for the
performance included fundraising
through a football concession stand, the
sale of chocolate, the flea market, and a
Student Life Thespians
Middle: Discussing the details of the Ghiradelli fundraiser. President Laura Kindsvater. V P
Pickett. and Secretary Paul Ludwig adopt their customary poses. Directly above: "WHY ME?
+L.-., .,., .,-..,,...- ..... Wi., -.. -....77.Y........7Y..n..--..---- V M- g-:f---W ----- -- -- - - 7A --- --- -- ---
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lf you approached the average person and told them that
there was a speech team at school, they might not run to join
it. However, if you talked to a member of N.F.L., you would see
the club in a whole new light. "Speechies" have a great oppor-
tunity to meet students from other schools in the weekend
tournaments. The categories at each tournament include ex-
pository, prose, impromptu, and debates. lt's also a learning
experience. Not only can you see ways to improve, but you
also learn about the topics on which students speak. The team
was quite successful this year Ceven without Hoonlj
66 Student Life . . . NFL
The members of N.F.L were: Jon Dale, Gail Pubols, Corby Da
Holly Hewes, Devra Bricker, Betty Afuola, Shamshir Sandl
Sang Hong, Lihn Hong, Poonam Thani, Lisa Mar, Jeani
Brown, Heather Pubols, Monique Iwata, Ramesh Hamada
Brooke Bartholemew, Sasha Pesic, Barbara Crepeau, Lau
Kindsvater, Jay Lipschitz, Chris Geissler, Jig Shaw, Scott Cl
ford, Jean Ko, Denis Klavdianos, Natsako Ando, Steve Kia
Jeff Fredrick, Michael Pyle, Susan Tucker, Dawna Crank,
chele Yoshikawa, Anita King, Michele Miller, Caren Ch
John Hostettler, Mark Waldman, Brian Behl, Mark McGow
Mark Roettgering, Chris Dale, Claudine Peters, Aar
Yelowitz, Chris Franklin, Jennifer Kirby, Rafael Santos, Daw
Crank and Li-Wen Kuo
DISPERSING THE A IAN CULTURE
The members of the Asian Student
Union all had a common interest in the
Asian Culture. They all got together to
discuss things of intrrest, and went to
see things such as Asian art displays
and the Chinese New Year in San Fran-
cisco. The group all got along well and
had a great time organizing events.
With the help of Mr. Boyer, they were
quite active and helped with a recy-
cling center among other fundraisers.
"Wow! That's quite an agenda, Kyle." Kyle lkeda
displays upcoming events.
Members of A.S.U.. Misako Masui, Lorin Mukai, Diane Fullick, Mr. Boyer, Mark
Waldman, Kyle Ikeda. Puiling Kong, Jeanine Hulan, Barbara Fujito and Adam
Misako Masui and Mark Waldman are excited about going to see the Chinese
New Year Parade in San Francisco.
ASU . . . Student Life 67
The year was a profit-maker for
the record industry. Groups sprung
up that had been out of the limelight
for a while, and many entirely new
groups became successful. An old
name in the music industry, Bruce
Springsteen CID came out with an al-
bum that sold millions and a concert
that sold out across the nation. Dire
Straits Cl3j also returned to the
scenes with hits such as "Money for
Nothing" and "The Walk of Life." A
new face in the solo world was Sting
C6J, with the political "Russian
Song." Other new artists that "made
it big" this year were Wham C9D,
Howard Jones C7J, Depeche Mode
C55 and Tears for Fears CIZD. All four
could attribute their success to both
their looks and their videos, as well
as the new sound of synthesizers.
Mr. Mister Cl7j was another new
group that had two big hits immedi-
ately following the release of the
album. Nobody would have proiec
ed success for Power Station C3D,
spin off from Duran Duran, but wi1
a new sound, they were respecte
by many. Phil Collins C25 and Simp
Minds C45 had had hits before, bl
l986 brought new heights to their c
reers. Movie sound tracks did el
traordinarily well, and Brian Adan
CI5j capitalized on this with "Sur
mer of '69" from Back to the Futur
He later had a successful duet wil
Tina Turner Cl4D "lt's Only Love." P,
Benetar Cl6j also returned this ye,
with her controversial song, "Sexa
a Weapon". This was perhaps a'
other important aspect to the mus
industry this year. The passing of
law to place warning labels on r
cords with inappropriate lyrics le.
to questions of censorship.
CLIMBI G THE C RT
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The popular movies and TV programs not only brought
fople to the theatres, but also brought listeners to the radio.
ovie soundtracks were a hit. "Back to the Future" Q25 with
ichael J. Fox drew sell-out audiences months after its re-
pse. It also brought the number one song of the year, Huey
wis' "Back in Time". Another popular movie was Rocky IV,
d students flocked to the cinemas on the day of its release.
first-week ticket sales topped even that of Back to the
Lture. Rocky IV also brought another hit theme from Survi-
r, as well as one from James Brown. The soundtrack from
iami Vice OID also had many chart-toppers. Among these
.as Glen Fry's, "You Belong to the City". Other popular mov-
s were "Spies Like Us," "Jewel of the Nile," and "Comman-
ft L 1 3
, fl, A- f- X
5573 its ik
f f' we
do." On a more serious note were "The Color Purple" and
"Out of Africa."
In the video world, a new group from Norway, Aha C85
emerged. Their "Take On Me" video, done in comic strip
form was a smash. Howard Jones came out with a bizarre
video, "Life in One Day" U95 that amused everyone.
ln TV, The Cosby Show remained at a constant number one
throughout the year and Murder She Wrote was a close sec-
ond. Miami Vice was extremely popular on Friday nights,
making overnight "sex symbols" of Don Johnson and Philip
Michael Thomas. Some other shows that battled at the top
were The Colbys, Growing Pains, and Twilight Zone.
MusicfMoviesfTV Student Life
the most ever in one year, were so unfor-
tunate and were a terrible loss of lives.
The natural disasters, floods, earth-
quakes, volcanoes, and hurricanes
seemed unending. The Earth acted with
bitterness as one after another major
tragedy occurred. Among these were the 1
Mexican earthquake, the breaking of a
dam in Italy killing more than 200, a land-
slide in Puerto Rico killing over l50, and rr
the eruption of the Nevado del Ruiz in
Fortunately, it was also a year of giving.
The vastly successful Live Aid concert
brought lucrative funds to Ethiopia. Fund
raisers for Mexico were also taken, and a
district-wide Red-Cross fund raiser found
Fremont contributing the most mgney' lf There were many miracle stories amidst the September tragedy in Mexico which killed 5000 and
m3Y have been 3 Yeal' of tragedies, but l'50,000 homeless. Here, a baby found beneath the rubble of Mexico City Hospital 5 days after tl
IhI'0ugh Our g6I18l'0SlIy, we were able to quake is pulled out, alive. Fremont raised over six hundred dollars to aid the families in Mexico
It was a year of record air-crash deaths. Jan. 28,1986-The space shuttle, Challenger, unexpectedly ex-
Here, one of the four survivors of JAL ploded two minutes after lift-off. Seven astronauts were killed,
flight D3 where 520 were killed, is hauled including the first teacher-astronaut, Christa McAuliffe.
out of the mess. lt was the worst single
plane crash ever. August-Perhaps the biggest disaster
year was the unexpected explosion of
vado del Ruiz, in Columbia, where
22,000 perished. Few survived and
did were a living example of the peril
R A taken mn.
Student Life Year in Review
many tragedies. The many plane crashes, s.. V
"We're not here to start no
trouble, we're just doing the Su-
perbowl Shufflef' By the time
the Superbowl came, we were
all tired of hearing this tune.
The result of the BearsfPatri-
ots confontation could have
nn ,. www
' easily been predicted: A route
for the Bears. 46-IO. A new ce-
- 1 lebrity emerged from the
ry., W ,
game. 303-pound William "the
If .5 lf 4" ' . ,,
-if is 1 E Refrigerator Perry, the hea-
fy Mr l viest man in NFL history to
score a touchdown.
W W' ""
it' 0 l.'-, if
HW 'Z :M 15? 'tv y I ,
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fair. l s
Above left: A new addition to the Globetrotter team brought
them a lot of press. Lynette Woodard was the first female in the
team's sixty year history. Above: Pete Rose's moment of glory as
he beat Ty Cobb's record of most hits in a career. lt brought on a
seven minute standing ovation for Rose. Right: 7 feet 6 inch
Manute Bol from Africa became the tallest man in the NBA. Left:
Patrick Ewing signed a record-breaking SI7 million multi-year
contract with the New York Knicks. Far left: Boris Becker, I7
years old, became the youngest man ever to win Wimbledon.
iwj Q' .JL flip
Year in Review Student Life Q
Student Life Year in Review
Liveaid, organized by Bob Geldof, was a definite highlight of the year. lt will nev
be forgotten. A top line-up of singers came together for one purpose - to hel
relieve world famine. In Philadelphia, I62,00 people gathered to hear such stars a
Madonna, Phil Collins, Bob Dylan, and Patti LaBelle. At Wembley Stadium, Pa
Young, Spandeau Ballet, Howard Jones and U2 all could be heard. The effort raise
over 70 billion dollars. To help farmers in the United States another group g
together for Farmaid. Among these were Kenny Rogers, Willie Nelson, and Joh
Cougar Mellencamp. There were also efforts to raise money for stopping apar
heid in Africa C"Sun City"j and to help AIDS victims C"That's What Friends Ar
A memorable event was the Rai-
resh's arrest on immigration charges.
2 was later exiled and forced to re-
rn to India. We'lI also remember Hum-
urey the Whale who got lost while mi-
grating and ended up in the Sacramen- Was e5P9ClaHY b"9ath'takln8 for sec'
to Delta. After much effort, he found ond time viewers. The Geneva Summit
his way back to the Pacific Ocean. Hal- Was an 9Xffa0fdl'1a"Y effort. Reagan
Iey'5 Comet also made the Scenes' and Gorbachev met for the first time to
Coming only once every 75 years, it discuss arms FGCIUCUOH-
if if f Q2
Hz ' A
Q I ,f ,
Above: Madonna made big press this year, not only
for her exposure in taboo magazines, but also after
her marriage to bad boy Sean Penn. The ceremony
was kept unusually quiet. Only a few hovering heli-
copters were able to catch a glimpse of the big day.
Above left: Another saga ended with the closing of
Marine World. Plans were made for the relocation of
animals until they reopened in Valleio. Left: Big
trends in toys this year were Forskins, Teddy Ruxpin,
Pound Puppy, Opus, and of course, Transformers.
Year in Review Student Life -
,, 5 ,
47 ,, Z, ,,
Ffa' vi R
Heather Pubols has been kind of
student that makes Fremont as great as
it is. She has never ceased to enrich
Fremont's academic, political, and
sports activities. She has played for
two years on the varsity .soccer team
and the badmitton team, been part of
the band's flag team, and played ib field
hockey. activities consisted
of being and of
of Girls .gSports of
her involvement RQ got?
it Even iuitiiall of the pressures o
Heather time ts.
by being an of the Gooi
Sam Youth fYoutl
Forum, Camp and Goof
tvei S liii
When Heaitiier leaves to pursue a
lo' at ct.r 95lsuCatl0
missedsin the halls of Fremont
Sandra Acevedo Erin Adair
Daniel Pablo Aflague Jr.
Heidi L. Ainscow Robert Albert
Love is the seventh wave Keep reaching for your dreams Treasure your high school
and may God bless you always years, and then move on.
Ramon Alcarez Richard Alderete Tammy Allen
. km X
Crispin Ancheta Jesus Ancheta Sal Aragonez
I wanna Rock n Roll All Night
and Party every Day
Jaime Aranda Javier Aravena Rollie Arbolante Joseph Arnaz
S ' 7
This Bud S for You This year has been the gwea Real men don't have
Valerie Ann Bane
A.W., S.S., M.M, Thanx fo
erythingl See ya in 20
N k .R 'X
Chris Beavers Albert Bechtel Sayeh Beheshtl Brian M. Behl
Timothy Benak John Berschens Rhodora Biala Shannon L. Bilyeu
May hopes and dreams of the lt's been greats too bad it's
class of '86 be fulfilled
Rochelle Boogaard Ricky Boole Debbie Borruel Amy Bortman
dance with me! Tryin Who's got the answer to num- Quiero Fiestar! Ask Althea
U must succeed ber one?
lthea Vanessa Bovell
of '86s A class with Class.
t know! Ask Veronica!
Michael Brannan Russell Brook
Christopher David Brown
Hey Joe what's up? Thnx MP,
EE, SA, CL, TL, KR, NS, AT, CM,
Rolando Bucago Bang Bui Hy Bui Byron Bunch
Thank you for the memories Nobody is perfect except BDB The Bui's Theory of Evolution:
F.H.S. l won't forget you B. MIK Apes evolved from nerds
Sherrill Caban John Cabrera Jeffrey Caires
See ya in the tropics!! Save the whales, harpoon a fat
Tiadvisors, became:-f teac
T Mr. Ryan, one ofthe two senior class are
T Th b S Th
i s He als
Love is more than a 4
-- .... -.:-. , --
Delfin Callanta Abraham Calvetti Scott Alan Campbell Daniel Campos
KT, Ds, BG, cvs, Trips to san-
nas S Uncle Lar's, HARTNELL
l -:.-:.'.1- -.,,
Stephen Caias Marie Jeaneth Canasa Todd Cannon Rhodora Cariaso
Friends we will be now and for- The one and only Veronica, Florida here we
ever Mom S Dad l love you! come!!! Let's have a blastlllllll
Monica Carrillo Sandra Castorena Loretta Catona Rose Celi
Cherish the days and friends To AB, BM, JC, EH, vE, who
of high school, they are special made my senior year "totally
Andrew Chagoya James Charlesworth . Yolanda Chata Mey Chi
F. hockey players don't 4 get
those M. dust Good luck G. B-
John Choo Michael Chow Debbie Christensen Gary Chu
Home Fremont S never come Squirrel team parties all the
back! time with SZ,AB,SL,DC, and
Wendy Ann Church Martha Cisneros Jennifer Coffey Janice Coig
We seniors made our dreams
come trueg the rest is up to you
well-rounded students. She has been in-
volved speech debate for three
years and has earned a Degree of Hon-
or in the National Forensic League. She
was the Junior Class Treasurer and is
presently the ASB Treasurer, Monique
has been active in several clubs which
indiiidez CSF, Spanish, and Astras has
as being a menjigber of the curricu-
has also partici-
pated onthe vgrsityotennts team. Moni-
quefstatiii was nothing woiiid
change if shegwent through high school
again. oooeisaa 1 aoee e 1 a
ll4onique's future plans inegude at-
.she wants to earn a Bachelorof Science
Engineering and a Master? degree in
Business. As a career, she wishes to go
into business that is related to Engi4
neering. g g
When asked what advice she would
give to all incoming freshmen, Monique
answered.. "Get invoilvedifland work
hard. lt's not impossible to get good
grades and have sa great social life, and
you should do both." gg
Monique also stated, "The most spe-F
cial things to me are the great friends
and the great teachers l've had here at
. eeei iff
Ron Colcleasure Warren Cook Michael E. Cooke Amanda Claire Cormier
if today what you can do It was fun, but you're under ar-
I Cosenza Kent Courter Brent Cox Dawna Jeanne Crank
on occasion is to rise FOR SURF
Deedra Suzanne Custodio Jeffery Kevin Cuyle lan Dalhuisen Micheal S. Dalmadge
Go for what you want and The sweetest will always be Save the world, feed our
what you feel is right the sweetest ple
James Dalton Dung Dang
1" , ,,, Y .- . "
. -- .QEQ1qf:w:eWE:s Y.. -,
D , lr lllh'
, . My ws.,
. ....,... ,,..t. . ,NINE
Wyndham Charles Davies Jill Davis Erin K. Day Rachelle Evelyn Dea
May Fremont always point The heat of sun, may it ever 'twasa lng4yrs but lots
proudly to the class of l986. glow Hope our dreams come
Jorge Delgadillo Darryl Andre DeVeaux lnderpreet Dhanjal Bob Dietrich
S, success, sex - all Peninsula, ln H.S. all are equal, it's up to
C-YH you to distinguish yourself
Jo Ann Diez Regina Dip Christine Discoe
rr fear shadows, they sim-
1ean there's a light shining
Lawrence Dismuke John Dixon Steve Duca Mildred Dulay
er where you are, Rock and roll ain't noise pollu- Bad Boys drive red baias We made it JC, MB, BS, MG
re always there tion, Zeppelin will rule 4ever FG, ML thanx2M8D- Beatnix-
4ever- l43C.T. w
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SEMA SRM Q 'Q'
"The Hall" People are great
Danielle Elame Gregory Ellis Michael Steven
Colorguards know all the l'd rather be ataT
cert-Special thanx: MB,
Veronica Ann Escalera
know! Ask Debbie!
Daniel Vincent Evans Andrea Kay Fanning
ls it Friday yet? Miami! I don't Thank you friends for 4 great Lovin' every minute of it!
years. Remember, the ice is W.N.S.B. L.F.- B.K. all the way!
Gregory Phillip Fitzpatrick
Merci Ie dieu que c'est fini
Javier Flores Marco Flores Stephen Marc Flores
No matter what you do l'm al- Wads the matter with you
ways with you, Fremont 86. Holmes, Big moose is watch-
Tony Flores Lisa Flowers John Fox Julie Friedrich
Bad Boys drive dented LTDs The class that parties the best
with no dash! is l986, right Cyndi?
Tracy Fukui !Tory tee Fussell Nancy Gaiewski
Dreamer of all dreams!! TF +
life, ve mad
La-di-da-di, l like to party
Gina Galindo Israel Garcia Brad Gassaway
J.W. thanks for lust being
Wayne Geffon Wendy Rachelle Geluz Christian George
!!!llLuvin' every minute of itll!!! Dangerous but worth the
touch of the ani
Marie Gerrity Shane Gibson Max Gilleland Alex J. Giron
BYE, kids! I have but one regret: I'm still a
2 , K
Dawn Godwin Sophia Laura Golba Andres Gonzalez Christina Arlena Goray
"Oh, my" Life isn't as easy as it was . . .
right L.F. and A.F?
Ronald Grau Marissa Guce Minh Ha Shannon Lynn Harnett
It was the best of timesg it was
the worst of times.
Seniors ' 5
Steve Alires Harton
Go ahead, make my da
Victoria Marie Hendersu
God, education and sports are Thanks for all the great ti
the meaning of life. JC, EG, NM, ZM Best of
Les Henry Jeffrey Hermann Atilano Hernandez
To all Bats: This Bud is for you. 4 Always live life to its fullest
Holly Y. Hewes
1 dream, it's a dream, if
trive, you can achieve it.
Mark Heynen Trang Ho Thanh Hoang
ln time lies the anser.The
anser that wil solv yor probs
Ryan Mark Hom
live the SEFG, balanced
,and trips to Reno! KM S
Dong Hong Luong Hong John Hostettler
Live hard, die young, leave
Stanley Huelsenkamp Jeannine Hulan Matthew Huntington Kyle Ikeda
V 4 Thanks to all those who made Keep u'r friends, you ri
H.S. an experience for me. them. l can't see you but l
Ali lranmanesh Monique Iwata Kellye M. Jackson
Don't worry about it N sail 4vr Forever, 98.9, face-paint, I hate this pix! . .. Luv U
and I love you L.C.S. spice, toast, b-king, sand-
A Stephen Jacques 'QJ Q" Arthur Jagchid David James Kenneth Everette Jam
f Go for it! Varsity soccer rules. Best of luck to the stud
Down it Heavy Metal PIF iors. l love you frosh spla
nold Magallanes Jarrell Michelle Jenklns Christopher Jenks
Reed M. Johnston
Air rescue is where it's at
t. .. ,k s
Jimmy Jones Chrlstlne Kaefer Gina Kaefer Keiko Kajlkawa
Ariel CRelj Kaspi Albert Kaye Mark Keel
lf you didn't try. you failed!
Steve Ketchum Hung Khong Shahram Khonsari
Steven Albert Kiss Paul Knightstep Michael Koda
I got the car! Look at my pants
Michael K. Kim
I like to party all the time
l5l and Pacololo. GSS
X or X o sooocl .
X-Q- . ,::. -.--- :-- . .
. f Q:.. 1 ' e - L ':"' mmik
I 1 53 I 1 ' r :" . X. X , . '- 'MM ' ' ,, ,A,,,. N .z -X yfsffqgggssqz- eww
sl ..,, .
an ,,, lured. So, whiyn in
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9 PW! crcc QS essc
:, ooss :IQ f':'Q:f2 H
Wanted S ss -
other 1 -:-
'Ogg' ef 1" ,, 5fz5i 1dS0QSi fm'
N . --,'- . :-. . ga, 11 fs -.": s.:s..gs . V kk KN I X
Becomm s sf f
the Q is . ,...g c c
Julie Ellen Krawetz Li-Wen Kathleen Kuo
s worth winning but Life is precious when you real-
S love of friends ize there's not that much left
Andrew Laguna Nhi Lam
Abinadab CBeanJ Landin
luck with college chicks Cows are cool! ILGM remem-
B,-own, SF Giants Ha! ber meg no matter how try!!
Hao Gia Lang Hanh Le Thuy Le Stacey Lee Leary
86: The new generation D'U Remembe'th Tay-waIk'g Think not of others judgm
Zpofiq for you are your final judg
- :-- 1121 K fi. wwe
L -.:: ,, 1 I
Eun K. Lee
The music is my life.
Frank Lee Joseph Lee
Sherman Lee Karen Leong Kim Leong Nicole Leshane
Th best thngs n life R friends 8 Isaiah 4l:IO There's still time .. .
Leave It to Beaver reruns.
" of s 0 af
'R as -W'
Joey Levy Chen-Chi Lin Michael Lock Muoi Long
What's wrong with youth in
Asia? COr is it Euthenasiaj
Kimberly Loomis Maria Lopez Ruben Robert Lopez
you're the best!" Love is what makes one beauti-
last fall and
the winter. He
Mellissa Lumidao Mylinh Luong
Nam Luong Tin Luong Susan Maciel Virginia E. Mandl
No matter how, try! Hey
Do you know what time
M fx A
Patricia Marcus Brian Marsh Adam Martin Lorenzo Martinez
l'll come to IB now Mr. Steffen.
Q A t
Maria E. Martinez Kelly Maze Nancy Mclntosh
l'm good l'm good but
l'm bad l'm even better!
Michael McMillin Antoinette Meadows Douglas A. Mendoza Mannix Mendoza
Spiked hair is the key to wom- Omar, gimme some taps! We
en's hearts made some good tapes. Nama
Never question a Senior of '86
Be obscure clearly
Zoe Jane Meyer Samir Mikail
Have a vk summer-Keep the
bench warm Jenjen 8 Baked
Brenda J Miller
Andrea Mika Miyamoto Dan Moss
The Best of Times with Jane FHS has shown me the best 4 lly DSI-Take a nap! What hap-
LilR SG CG, and MG. Its been years so far. Now for real life! pend to the Senior Ball Jeff?
real. TMouse IITS.
Jeff Motch Angela Motley Lorin Mukai Francis Myers II
The mind is a terrible thing-I'm
not your stepping stone.
Wanda R. Nakano Michael Navarro Mary Ann Nelson Kimberly Ann Newton
.W, AF, ED, DW, FHS band There ls A Deeper Wave Than Thanks for the memories!!
olor-guard -thanx for the This: Gorden Who?! Luv Dem-
Phuc Ngo Phuong My Ngo Dung Nguyen Huyen Nguyen
Be thoughtfuland sympathetic Keep on smiling- l.A,L,A
Ngoc Huu Nguyen James North Billy Nowlin Derek Oates
will be hard if you try. What a long, strange trip it's Jill U'raqtl Ali Don't Worry
been-Grateful Dead About It
Thanx for the great times Bob We will start a new world and That was then, this
Scott David O'SulIivar
I spy for the FBI? don't bi
pid, make your dreams
Regan J. Patrick
Millionaire to be!
Anthony Pelletier Gina Marie Peralta Pat Petersen
Take things in time S yr happi- "Hey dude, let's party!"
ness will be multiplied.
Susan Peterson Gary Robert Pettit Mui Pham
Never trust a hippie
Lee Jay Pillow
ns are outlawed, who
shoot all the liberals?
Alicia Pimentel Shahriar Poushin Grace Prestosa
Leon Przybyla Heather Ellen Pubols Rosemarie Quijano
lt's been real, lt's been fun, A foto is a face on paper, a GL. Everyone may your d
'cause '86 is number one! memory is a pic from the come true
Tracy Raider Eva Raina Gwen Rambis
Memories of tomorrow: SCkre- Thanks for the good times girls "AT LASTl!!"
tekSFcocaIocagonerswavers varsity b-ball!
Luisa Ramos James Reed James Regnere
-ss wise, .....,... , .., .. .
Lisa Rigsby Sandra Robbins Steve Roberts Ed Robinson
Cosmetologists do it with style Bass-playing, beer drinking S G-baby! Dunk time! Thank you
breast feeding for life! friends and faculty very much.
st X w + ft, 14-Q
Jimmy Ruiz Turkka Saarikoski Rebecca Darlene Sager
Great time I had here, too bad I To really live, one must love his
gotta go! experiences. pain and all
Mako Saito Bernadette Velasco Salom Kelly Sample Jim Sanches
l love u mom S dad, thanx MB.
MG, MD, ML, JC, AND FG.
Dan Savage Scott Schaetzle
Ding ding ding cl
Life is tough, so you got to be
"Loved every minute of it"
Michael Shannon Anita Shatas
Jeffrey David Shelton
Never try, do. Never think you
can, know. lt is never l, but we.
Laura D. Shelton
'86 has the touch of Class
Stephanie Shervington Khamchan
lts been fun, thax LE,LW,SS,KJ I-We is 3 Pain in The
Always Rem. Dorito and
AWOA. Bama Bound. Luv ya
lose is a SP
t feels tha
Dawn St. Cartier
Great Graduation! Show up for The best IS yet to come'
the party. Love you .len Kelli' Good luck
Hey Nance-GOTTEM! Good
luck everyone! Just kidding!
Michael Szady Roweno Tabora
Christian J. Taranta Fares Tarazi Melissa Taylor
ln this world, no one here gets So much for the easy
Tim Tegarden Phuong Ngoc Thai Dionne Thomas Maureen Tolo
Life's a . . . then you die Make your life full of friends
Diem Ha Tran Hao Tran Khang Tran Stacy Trevino
kfCOSO'l'lD Be yourself and be-
lieve in yourself kCsinO+lD
Nang Trinh Bela Tripp Trang Truong
is not uncommon to hear Fremont
Eddie! Eddie! For good
mont. There are
has been :r races and
has en ial the way we can all get
th T SB school."
Ed is also involved in activities
fish X S. outside of school. He holds part-time
in m active in his church group,
for ASB gfvolunteered at the San sos? Stgte Spg-
muchi iQwfOlympics, and has volunteeiedat
previous years, Trauma Center at Sak-
Fremont I wanted Ed was given an award of recipi-
into the school." Ed gfor his efforts from the Fellowship
"l like being involved in school. gggiyi f istian Action.
makes school more lii
Stacy T. Tsuboi
Ted Turner Amy Tyler
sew--::,, .--in-C555:g5W,!a,E.,fa,..- -r - r
, 1 ig Teye
Love and you will have the
Memories of tomorrow-
Susan Van Den Broeke Chris Van
The Truth shall set you Free SC-Spoose- LowBudget
peroni-or Bacon what
Shesh Verma Sue Viles Nguyen CCoryD Vu
lt's been fun and it's about Iluv my mom, friends,dancing, The b6SI ClaSS in this century
time it's over. skaters, surfersikutas MSS BX is the Class of '86 We rulell
Marty Warner Brian Weddell
I want my Yamaha FJIIOO and
the roads that await me in Eu-
Douglas Weed Jennifer White Ann Kathryn Williams Kami Williams
Reach high for success, live Smile! Where is Prince Charm-
Iife for the best, S SKI COLO- ing? '86 RULES!
Kellie Wadholm Brad Wong Monica Wong Dave Woodard
Colorguards have better Bring back Dick Nixon. Door- Minds are like parachutes Hi Mom.
moves. I love you T.J. knobs '84. They only function when open.
X if.. X .'., :xl ykx, Q R43 . Q
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Paul Timothy Wright Jill Wyckoff
May all your dreams come
, X 2?
A i sifyi . so Nrrr
Judith Zakarla lofi. f Fred Za A a
E SS? gew
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YE AH COLL
head held high, he
feels like a new per-
son as he proclaims
silently, yes, l am a JUNIOR. No
longer must l suffer under the
domination of vengeful upper
classmen. Watch out, fresh-
men, now it's your turn!
Being a junior means more
than this, however, it means an
entire year of adjusting to new
responsibilities and learning
new things. A major climax of
a junior's year was naturally,
Spirit Week. The Class of 87's
theme, "Juniors Want Their
MTV", was such a successful
idea that soon everyone was a
part of it. As Sue Jezyk ex-
plained, "There was alot more
planning We started earlier,
we got more things done and
they were of better quality: for
example the wall and the lights
for the rally Our leaders
seemed more excited, which
made everyone more excited
Although the juniors didn't
win Spirit Week Csighb they
did win something more im-
portant. Completing another
funfilled year of new exper-
iences that made them both
older and wiser, they came
away with a valuable prize of
John Moyoli, Class President
Kristy Blackie, Vice President
Tina Seto, Secretary
Chris Dale, Treasurer
Cesar Moyoli, Sgt-At-Arms
Sue Johnson, Social Manager
yl'.":: 1 1
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Below left. Although realizing she is not alone, Chris Miller's
sure doesn't falter. Below right. Frantically attempting to .
newly painted masterpiece dry, members of the Junior Wall
tee ingeniously fan it with album covers.
as .3 1
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1 . Kelli Double
Left: Juniors cheer their class on! Below: Denise
Barcellos, Georgina Duran and Jennifer Toman
are on their "olive diet." Photo by Karen Raude-
baugh. Camera Day
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Christina Portaro if " i Q C jg k B P
Chris Porter P C y
Stacy Powers aaa X isaas
Joe Prunty P "' ii a 'gf
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Below: The new members of the iunior JV
spirit leaders perform their first routine.
Right: Exhibiting his well-known look that
says, "What do you want now?" is Scott Bai-
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Wendy Vann lA" '
he Sophomore class: The
determination to do our
best in academics and
athletics, to maintain our grades
for college and to receive schol-
arships for sports.
We were stuck in the middle
with decisions to make, whether
to worry about high school or to
worry about the future. But the
challenges and the experiences
we went through were all worth
the trouble. Although the sopho-
more year was the hardest, we
struggled to do our best.
Of course, the year was very
memorable for us. With the team-
work, cooperation, and sports-
manship during Spirit Week, we
earned our way to success. "The
classes worked together as it was
all our one problem." stated Sasha
Pesic. "We had a lot of Fremont
Spirit - better than last year to
say the least," commented Jodie
We all have our memories, the
class of '88, of this sophomore
year. But this is not the end, my
friends, for we still have two
years more of exciting challenges
Jodie Aquino, Class President
Jon Dale, Vice President
Betty Afuola, Secretary
Sasha Pesic, Treasurer
Carl Kruger, Sgt.-at-Arms
Andrea lmazeki, Social Manager
I. Usually a whirlwind of verve and en-
thusiasm, Jeanine Brown does have a
few quiet moments.
2. "What're you looking at, bud?" asks
3. "Here's my homework. l'm so
proud," says Colleen Rikli, Photo by
Paul Dismuke, Camera Day
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Albert Alvarez, Jr.
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Below: "He's not with mel" states Candy Plummer.
didn't do it! l swear I didn't do it!" exclaims Jodie
s " '
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Robert Gonzales, Jr.
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Francis Jones, Jr.
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Left: Quietly enjoying the sun on a winter day, Alison Baker, Shelly Lum
and Deanna Engel munch their french-fries and catch up on what's
new. Middle: Paul Lokey patiently ignores the surrounding commotion.
Right: Annika Boklund and Michelle Colato have obviously been inter-
rupted from a fascinating conversation.
2 N .V Aw
if 4 n ' - '
QQ' . .
Gregario Mejia, Jr.
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-eeif .tt '
.ai ..,- -wg
ervously you bite your already
too short fingernails. One minute
before it's time to leave for school but-
terflies begin swimming around in your
stomach. It's the first day of school.
You finally get your courage up and
start off for school. As you walk across
the campus you become very con-
scious of people who might look at you
and think "Freshman". But soon the bell
rings and you're stranded for the rest
of the day to wander around the school
trying to find your classes and your
This may be the case for some fresh-
men but most just have to adjust to the
different atmosphere and different
school. After a week most freshmen
feel like they are part of the school.
They just have to live with being a
FRESHMAN. Just one word can give a
group of high school people a bad name.
The familiar quote "Freshmen are so
immature" is frequently heard on cam-
pus. A few may be immature, but often
it's hard to differentiate between the
freshmen and the other classes. Many
times you may wonder: What grade is
hefshe in? and find out he or she's a
freshman. Then afterwards you'll say,
"Are you serious? A FRESHMANT'
r 'lib f O 75
Brian Zan, Class President
Jodi Savage, Vice President
Megan Miyamoto, Secretary
Christina Code, Treasurer
Ernie Roy, Sgt. At Arms
Rebecca Fabisch, Social Manager
X 2.5 -
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as W Xl?
Jerome Collins, Jr.
Daniel Correa, Jr.
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Paul Franklin, Jr.
Above: "When are you gonna pay back the six goldfish you owe me?" Right:
Dawn Tawasil and Marie Phelps say a friendly hello, as Allison Sato and Laura
Jacoby are distracted by something else.
Ernesto Guzman, Jr.
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Gene Sovereign Jr.
im i l"'Y
Improvement and dedication led Fre-
mont to an extremely satisfying season.
The team pushed themselves to the limit
and did fairly well, they took third place in
their league. The players were very dedi-
cated. The most important thing in their
minds was not to win, but to do their best.
The strong players were Dan Savage, Kini
Tufono, Brian Theodore, Ken James, Bob
Dietrich, Bob Arreola, Mike Brannan, Dar-
ryl Devoe, and Jeff Motch.
"The team was very competitive and
they took every one of their opponents to
the wall," stated Coach Brad Metheany.
They had excellent pass blocking during
the game against Cupertino. The Indians
had an outstanding offensive run against
Homestead during the Homecoming
game. During the game against Saratoga,
the offensive pass interference called on
the last play cost the Indians the game and
the playoff title. "We should have done
better than we did, but we did have a good
year," said Bob Arreola.
The team showed signs of high poten-
tial, with the exception of a few early
mental mistakes in some crucial games.
The team's success was partly credited to
the great number of supporters rooting in
the stands. The crowd's enthusiasm
boosted the team's morale to its zenith.
Probably with intense practice over the
summer and strong returning players, the
team can pull off with a very successful
season next year.
The Indians start the play by charging against their
opponents. Rodger Low practices on the side lines.
The team shows great effort during practice.
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Willie Collins races across the field, carrying the ball
closely followed by a Spartan player.
The team breaks from the huddle, psyched for the next
L. Wilson, J. Hermann, J. Reinsch, J. Motch, J. Goodman, B. Theodore, B. Nowlin, K. Tufono, R.
B. Dietrich. D. Butler, D. Jacques, D. Devoe, T. Tufono, J. Butler, D. Bautista. S. Campbell, V.
P. Howard, G. Fitzpatrick, D. Savage, C. Whetstone, J. Caires, D. Martin. M. Kalino. S. Flores.
F. Bellucci. W. Collins. C. Valcarcel. M. Brannan, P. Davis. B. Arreola, M. Szady. J. Foster,
J. Simontacchi, M. Keel, J. Choo, S. Robinson, I. Collins. P. Duckett, R. Low, M. Slade, J. Laguna. J.
D. Compos. C. Simmons, A. Khanna, S. Mitchell, B. Trevino, S. Castro, C. Peters, K. Peterson, B.
5 winsf4 Iossesfl tie
35 Mt. View
I4 Monta Vista
'-'K 1 1-. 3 5-9
, E iq -- rf :.':f?. -."- i :11
t m ' '- T ,r1:1 ff L'.' 'LQ' iff
This year's FroshfSoph Football season
was characterized by both close wins and
disappointing losses. The team, com-
prised of many first-year starters, played
well in a competitive league, and also en-
joyed a big win over Aptos. They came in a
close contest with Monta Vista, but took a
defeat of I6 to l8. The team was led by
John Simontacchi, John Goodman, Mark
Erlichman, and Daryl Sadowski. Even
though football fortunes were not paying
off, the team managed to reach its goal.
As far as the coaches were concerned, the
main goal, like every year, was to prepare
the players for the varsity level. Although
they finished with a losing l-9 record, the
team is looking towards the future.
Practicing over their plays, the FroshfSoph team
puts forth full effort.
All the strategy, concentration, and energy put together
become a force for a strong victory against Aptos.
About to make a full power kick, Lance Hensien is
backed up by team members
.,...,.. .. . ...-
N. Blala, S. Edwards, R. Gonsales, D. Sadowski, A. Jones, S, Savage, K. Harville, M. Gould
R. Navalta, D. Ray, M. Molina, S. Sandhu, B. Mullins, T. Wadholm, T. Fenney thirdrow: R.
A, Lopez, R. Bellucci, J. Ellis, S. Chinn, M. Erlichman, B. Wright, M. Barsocchini fourthrow: J.
E. Lozano, R. Yee, G. Teixeira, R. Gonsales. D. Phung, J. Laguna fifthrow: D. Martin, T. Cisneros, D.
L. Hensein, M. Duffy. P. Ball, A. Kwitter sixthrow: R. Arbolante, D. Maes, B. Pesch seventhrowz
L. Dutra, T. Cochran
I winf9 losses
I6 Monta Vista
Setting a .
Bright Future For ten straight years, the Varsity Vol-
leyball team breezed through the league
with an outstanding record. In small con-
trast, this year's team finished with a sat-
isfying second in league with a IO! re-
cord. Coach Richard Steffen, replacing
former coach, John Dunning Qpresently
coaching at UOPJ, stated, "lt was still a
very successful season by any measure
and our tournament record was one to be
proud of." The team took a fifth place at
Davis Invitational, third place at Los Altos
Tournament, second place at Fremont-
Homestead Tournament, and a fifth place
in CCS with a 23-9 record.
The team was composed of few people,
but all were extremely talented, quick,
and dedicated. Steffen viewed optimisti-
cally that "prospects for the future are
bright." The team was also very spirited:
as First Team All League Regina Carbajal
explained, "Everyone worked hard and
amazingly enough there was never a time
when we didn't get along."
The JV Volleyball team, although very
young, ended the season with an ll-I re-
cord in the league and captured first
place. There were only three sophomores
and seven freshmen, but they played like
a varsity team, displaying good ball con-
trol and ending the season as one of the
top teams in CCS and Northern California.
They also took first place in Pioneer Tour-
nament, second place at Mountain View
Tournament, and another first place at
Del Mar Tournament. Coach Greg Harford
said, "All the players contributed to their
l.I. Y LI.
IO winsfl losses
Fremont 3 Cupertino O
Fremont 3 Lynbrook O
Fremont 3 Homestead 2
Fremont 3 Saratoga I
Fremont 3 Monta Vista O
Fremont 2 St. Francis 3
Fremont 3 Cupertino O
Fremont 3 Lynbrook I
Fremont 3 Homestead I
Fremont 3 Saratoga I
Fremont 3 Monta Vista O
Fremont I St. Francis 3
Back row: Coach Rich Steffen, Lisa Youngberg Erika Cramer Lisa McPherson Assi t C h B
. , , s . oac ob S
middle row: Susan Maciel, Karen Leong, Patty Fitzsimmons, Jemarie Ignacio, front row: Diane Full
Regina Carbajal, Heilda Ocumen
5 Sportsf V 8 JV Volleyball
,, . ... V iAL i AA M 1
'--. 4 L A.
Intensity and teamwork blend together to cover a serve
The JV team has great prospects for the future
row: Coach Greg Harford, Bonnie Bunnel, Christine Cramer. Jenny Su. Laurie Lamberg, Coco
y, Linh Hong, front row: Joanna McMillan, Michelle Barga, Scotleen Risley, Patrise Okamoto, Helen
V l.l. YB Ll.
ll winsfl loss
3 Monta Vista
2 St, Francis
3 Monta Vista
3 St, Francis
V 8 JV Volleyballf Sports
Jon Dale expresses his grief after a Lynbrook oppo-
nent scores a goal.
Getting up in the early morning to make six o'cIock
practice isn't easy. To be able to wake up at the last
minute possible, the team improvises by eating a
quick, but nourishing breakfast CWheatiesD and
sleeping in their Speedos.
J f if
WA IIPU U
4 winsf4 losses
Fremont 8 Lynbrook I4
Fremont IO Cupertino
Fremont 9 Monta Vista
Fremont II Saratoga
Fremont I8 Homestead
Fremont 6 Homestead
Fremont 4 Monta Vista
Fremont 3 Lynbrook
- Q is
33i 5 5
Backrow: Mark McGowan, Joe Candaso, Brian Marsh, Mike Huff, Jim Jensen, Kai Brown, Chris
Mark Roettgering, Coach Si Gutierrez Middlerow: Stan Huelsenkamp, Alan Rannals, Jeff
Turkka Saarikoski, Mark McMilIin, Mike Pyle Bottomrow: Jeff Adan, Jon Dale
Sportsf Varsity Waterpolo
L swag .Sw '. 1'
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Making A Splash
lmagine jumping into a pool at six in the
morning. 'No way' you're saying, but that
was exactly what the Varsity waterpolo
team did. Lucky for them the pool was
heated to a semi-tolerable temperature
. . . sometimes. Familiar exercise requests
included "Hands on top of yours heads!"
or other vigorous, non-stop swimming for
fifteen minutes. On top of that, they had
to do strenuous aerobics or workout in the
weight room after school.
All this practice came through for the
team, kicking through league and taking a
third place. Probably their most gratifying
victory was against Monta Vista, winning
a close match of 8 to 7, and finally break-
ing the four year losing streak against
them. Coach Si Gutierrez stated, "We
were able to surprise a few teams and
achieve a 'top ten' ranking in CCS in spite
of our youthfulnessf' The fact that they
were a young team was accounted by
. 1 -s . ff-Q5
-1 st, was - . v K
ass f K. S
their inexperience as a team and the lost
of so many senior players from the pre-
vious year. As Kai Brown, junior, ex-
plained, "We had the talent, but the main
difficulty was working as a team."
The team was encouraged and im-
pressed by the larger turnout at games,
seemingly, more people werzz taking an in-
terest in the sport. The team is hopeful for
the next season as Mike Pyle feels that
they will be "a force to reckon with."
ID Goalie Jon Dale barely tips the ball. knocking it
off its heading. Quick reactions under pressure
is one of the primary requisites for the goal-
25 ln a mad rush for the ball, Mike Huff quickly
35 Aware of the Lynbrook defenders, Alan Rannals
contemplates on the best strategy.
45 From behind the goal, Kai Brown chucks the ball
towards the goal.
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Varsity Waterpolof Sports l
As the sun rises in the early morning,
the FHS waterpolo team is already up and
practicing for their next game. Their ex-
ercises start every morning at six o'clocks
they practice until they've played their
last game of the season. The Frosh-Soph
team had a few obstacles to overcome.
Chris Riester explained, "Our biggest
problem was inexperience. We were all
first year players! But the spirit was there
and we all had a lot of funl!!"
Although the team was not the best in
the league, Coach Isaac Saldiver believes
that "This was a rebuilding year for the
Frosh-Soph team l'm positive that with
some hard work we can give the rest of
the league a real challenge next year."
Eleven people participated on the team.
They played a total of sixteen games re-
sulting in one win, one tie, and fourteen
losses. Well maybe they weren't the
best, but as Scott Shea stated, they gave it
their all. "Our team was not very good.
Through the year we only won one game
and it was against a team without a coach.
We played a good game against Home-
stead but tied," continued Scott.
The strong players were Simon Venti-
miglia and Scott Shea. The Frosh-Soph
team did well, considering the tough com-
petition. Jay Lipschitz described his ex-
perience, "Yes, this year has been a blast!
lt may've been my first but it won't be my
Waiting for the game to commence, the team mem-
bers take their position,
With a tough Lynbrook opponent on his guard, Simon
Ventimiglia took a chance for a goalshot.
sims... ...mass-. . , . , K K
' -- -r taste ,
Jimen ttI!ez2tin1igiia,ga f
trow: Scott Shea, Ernie Roy, Brian Schoolman, Aaron Hemmings backrow: Coach Isaac Saldiver,
Barberi, John Borman, Shawn Gesterhlay Lipschitz, Simon Ventimiglia not pictured: Chris Riester,
WA IIPU C
O winsf7 Iossesfl tie
4 Monta Vista
3 Monta Vista
I. Keeping an eye on the ball, Michele Yoshik
serve is a smashing success.
2. As the ball reaches its peak, Andrea Imazeki'
and racquet hit it to her awaiting opponent
ii- ill E
2 winsfIO losses
Backrow: Coach Mardel Railey, Heidi Schoniger, Debbie Christensen, Kim Wokoek, Renee
Laurie Williams frontrow: Michele Yoshikawa, Andrea lmazeki, Li-Wen Kuo, Dawn Tawasil
Sportsf V E- JV Girls' Tennis
-0 E AT FIRST TRY
1 though it was a tough season, the
lanaged to pull through and "give it
ll." Both teams improved as the sea-
lntinued. During the practices and
nes one could hear a private joke of
ort made by one of the players, it
o relieve some of the pressure.
n Tawasil, a freshman, is the iii sin-
'Iayer on Varsity. She was also
d with Outstanding Ability and
e major strength behind the team.
ately, Dawn will be with the team
east three more years, unfortunate-
team is losing their Most Dedicated
. Debbie Christensen, and Li-Wen
ho teamed up with Freshman Karen
sen to complete the third doubles
Railey noted with pride that her
ere "wonderful young ladies with a
class." She also told them " to
ue their match play individually
hout the school year and summer
ay as many tournaments as possi-
placed sixth in the D.A.L. finals
tough competition from the other
A few of the Jr. Varsity members had
never picked up a racquet before, but now
they know everything there is to know
about the game of tennis . . . well, almost
everything. It has been a rough season,
everybody handled the pressure extreme-
ly well. Even though they had not won a
single match, they gave each other sup-
port and encouragement, kept up the ef-
fort to do their best.
As Ayako Imada, an exchange student
from Japan, put it, "We were optimistic
and tried hard."
It is a shame that the Jr. Varsity team
will be losing Ayako next year. She will be
returning to Japan this summer. They will
also be losing Senior Kim Leong, H3 singles
and iil doubles.
There are other strong players on the
team, there may be strong players coming
in next season and also from the Spring
Clinic. Mrs. Wierzbowski plans to have a
stronger, more prepared, and skillful team
next season. So all you tennis fanatics,
come join the Fremont Jr. Varsity Girls'
Tennis Team! lf you are an exceptionally
talented player, you may be placed on
After a strenuous practice, Marne Rowland slowly
walks away from the tennis courts.
King, Trinh Thai
Coach Donna Wierzbowski, Denise Sturgeon, Marie Biala, Monica Pomparau, Alicia Cabello,
Leong, Marne Rowland, Ayako lmada frontrow: Rahel Kibreab, Tomoko Shintani, Helen Ocumen.
' I fl .S 't sk- Q F
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O winsfll losses
Fremont O St. Francis 7
Fremont 2 Cupertino 5
Fremont O Homestead 7
Fremont 2 Lynbrook 5
Fremont O Saratoga 7
Fremont O Monta Vista 7
Fremont O St. Francis 7
Fremont I Cupertino 6
Fremont O Homestead 7
Fremont I Lynbrook 6
Fremont O Saratoga 7
Fremont I Monta Vista 6
V S .IV Girls' Tennis! Sports -
SportsfBoys' JV S V Tennis
Frontrow: Bang Bui, Sang Hong, Scott VanValkenburgh, Dennis Degeer, Kham Siakkhasone
Coach Joe Hinds, Dennis Bruch, Steven Cheng, Jean Ko, Stephan Ohlmeyer, Roman Kojnok, Rodney
Literal in Love The Fremont Varsity Tennis Team sta
off the season with new uniforms, new ti
balls, and a new coach, all at the same
Some of the stronger varsity players in
ed Dennis Degeer, Stephan Ohlmeyer,
ney Gin and Jean Ko. "lt's not whethei
win or lose, but how you play the game, '
commonly used quote after we played
toga, Homestead, Monta Vista, etc .. .
most of the team members agreed that
could have been more optimistic abou
season than they were. Dennis Degeer,
playing on Varsity since his freshmen
adds "I will outlast them all."
The JV Tennis Team mostly consist.
new players. The majority of them felt
their first priority was to play and just
fun, with their second priority being t
Jerry Weltsch commented, "The
weather is giving all of us more time to
tice, since the games were cancelled d
the bad weather." The stronger JV pl
were John Seiders and Wyatt Wilkie.
the problems that the teams face is that
of the iunior high players go to Home
and play on their tennis teams whic
accounted for our losing streak.
A as :wa 5
A 'T :
trow: Scott Przybyla, Ted Tsuchida, Dan Bruch, Joe Vierra, John Seiders, Aviv Monarch, Tom
en Backrow: Coach Craig. Jeremy Kushner, Clarence Chan, Peter Lee, Jerry Weltsch, Calvert Ito.
n Schoolman, Mark McGowan, Wyatt Wilkie, Rich Shelar
Cfar leftj John Seiders follows through after hitting
Caboveb Dennis Degeer is virtually swept off his feet
during a smashing serve.
fleft insetj Roman Kojnok blocks the sun out of his
eyes to see the results of his last play.
Qright insetb Stephen Ohlmeyer soaks up some rays
Boys' JV S V TennisfSports Q'
9' if :ff
I si if
Overall, the Cross Country team had a
very good season, especially accounting
for a team predominantly underclassmen.
The Girls' Varsity did quite outstanding
and placed second in their league. They
also came in first place at the two Indian
lnvitationals and Santa Clara-Wilcox lnvi-
tational. Practice was very demandinga as
Brooke Bartholomew, twenty-first finish-
er out of l37 in the CCS Regional ll Meet at
Crystal Springs, expressed, "lt's team-
work and individual work. lt was fun, but I
dreaded going to practice because it was
so rigorous." The All League runners for
the girls' team were Brooke Bartholomew,
Jeanine Brown, Jennifer Myers, and
Phuong Sites. The team gave a good per-
formance considering its size.
The Boy's Varsity team also improved
much this year with the Froshfsoph team
being only two points from league cham-
x " 4'
ii- fs 'i
pionship. The Boys' Varsity took fourth
place in league and also put forth much
effort, including running four to six miles
a day. Taking all first places in the Menlo-
Atherton, Santa Clara-Wilcox, and Indian
ll lnvitationals, the Boys' junior varsity
was led by Albert Gaxiola, Brian Huggins,
Justin Laguna, and Jeff Rosado.
Since the team is so young, Coach Doug
Boyd concluded, "l think it looks bright
for the future with so many young, talent-
ed runners returning."
Qlnsetsb At the CCS Regional Meet at Crystal Springs,
Fremont runners joke around to ease the tension.
Shoulder to shoulder, Brooke Bartholomew and an
opponent round the corner at Crystal Springs. Coach
Doug Boyd watches his runners coming in to the
finish line. CBelowj Albert Gaxiola has tough compe-
tition from the runners of Palo Alto. CRightj Jason
Fisher gives Brian Huggins a hand in stretching out
before a run.
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Sports! Cross Country
K .. V '
I . Y '
A i Q .
.....:.i my 5
ow: Mark Waldman, Jeff Rosado, Minh Scholes, Jeff Alley, Jeff Fredrick. Scott VanValkenburgh.
ance Commons. Albert Gaxiola. middlerow: Curt Lock, Cary Crank, Brooke Bartholomew, Jennifer
rs, Dawna Crank, Jeanine Brown. Chris Franklin. bottomrow: Doris Hodgkiss, Brian Huggins, Phu
yen, Billy Blankenbehler, Phuong Sites, Nargis Solis
Nargis Solis takes a look at the competition surrounding
her, warming up with a bit of nervousness.
5, 1, A
K . ,
t was great! The
meets were well A
planned and we
all got along.
Runner . KFXSJ
School Ci-1 of schools participatingj GV
Menlo-Atherton Inv. C63 Inc.
lndian Inv. C55 lst
Santa Clara-Wilcox Inv. C53 lst
Carlmont Inv. Q85 Inc.
Artichoke Inv. 4267 Inc.
lndian Inv. C55 Ist
Center Meet I O65 Sth
Center Meet II C273 lOth
De Anza League Meet C75 2nd
CCS Region Il U45 8th
Cross Country! Sports
In Deep Water
Despite the many setbacks and strug-
gles, the Girls' Swimming team had an en-
joyable season. Even though there were
more people than last year's team, the
members who actually participated and
practiced were but a few. The ones that
were dedicated put forward a lot of ef-
fort, especially in those vigorous practice
sessions, sometimes even getting up at
6:00 in the morning and jumping in the
pool. As Lori Giver explained, "Our team
was 'too small' to actually have a chance
at winning meets."
The diving team also had alot of fun, if
they didn't get lost going to the meet.
With only four divers, there wasn't much
waiting for the diving board. The divers
got much better and have good potential
for the next season.
Sports! Girls' Swimming S Diving
"g', 'g': , .,
Backrow: Coach Art Hickey, Michele Colato, Amy Curtis, Melissa Fettig, Kelley Leal, Danielle
Dawn Huntington, Karen Wentz, Michelle VanValkenburgh Middlerow, Susan Tucker, Ruth
Barbara Crepeau, Alaina Rannals, Jennifer Jae, Barbara Fujito, Lori Giver Bottomrow: Jeannine
Carla lwata, Ramesh Hamadani, Yuriko Masui, Misako Masui, Kristy Krinnock
I. Diving over and over is what R h
ut DuFosse thinks of when she spends hours a week in and out the pool. 2.
Swimming laps of freestyle, breaststroke, or backstroke back and forth and again, Lori Giver practices both
before and after school. 3. With a perfectly executed div S
e, usan Tucker heads for the water.
. . '
Girls' Swimming S Diving! Sports - l
1+--'sw' , .
Stroke by Stroke The "metal wagon" Cor was it the Ja-
maica wagon?D, the "charity lane", and
6:00 morning practice all added up to this
year's swim team. A larger team and a
greater number of returning swimmers
boosted the team from its last year's infe-
riority, but it still lacked the strength of a
The coaches were both new to the
team. Si Guiterrez was the water polo
coach and had never led the swim team
before. Assistant Dale Anderson had pre-
viously coached the swim team at Home-
stead High while teaching there.
The swimmers practiced twice a day,
for a total of four hours or more. Workouts
included swimming numerous laps,
taking only one breath per lap. As
Riester claimed, "Everything was
except morning and afternoon pracl
However, the practice paid off ear
they won several of their non-le
meets. Their first meet against Pro
resulted in a 99-75 victory.
Some of the outstanding si '
cluded Scott Shea and Simon V
who were both on teams outside of
Others were Kai Brown, Mike
Chris Dale, Mark Roettgering,
Huelsenkamp. Another excellent
er was freshman Aaron Hem
While many swimmers were
team to condition for the water
son, most others seemed to
tan" was the most important a
all, why go through the hassle of
ming lap after lap if you aren't
look like a "stud" as a result?
as N, a H I ,u..
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tabovej A new member this year,
mons, strives to perfect his strokes
Qleftj Adding some variety to the l
after lap in the swim-a-thon, Stan H
turns doing butterfly,
, S, y yy y it , e cere
T' J 3 WW
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---um-anuw-un-anmwuauas--iq 'Siam Nu. ,,....,9sx,axaDwwwNlwRww-hwuuanhbm
WW - 5 ,,,,,,, .
Cabovej Jumping off the blocks in unison. Fremont
....cc.e,....., . . , , I- heads toward a victory over Prospect.
fleft inset? Knowing a good start is a necessity, Mike
Pyle practices his position off the blocks.
fright insetj Kai Brown nears the finish line, an arm-
length ahead of his competitors in the 500 free.
Stan Huelsenkamp, Mike Henningsen, Chris Riester, Chris Dale, Mike Huff, Mark Roettger-
Brown, Hugo Raina middlerow: Scott Shea, Pat Henningsen, Jeff Adan, Jeff Gebhart, Mike Pyle,
Si Guiterrezffrontrowz Jay Lipschitz, Larrance Commons, Aaron Hemmings, Steve Bacosa, Alan
Not pictured: Simon Ventimiglia, Dan Olsen
Bo s' Swi i gfS o ts P4
The team gathers around into a huddle to boo
from playing a tough game.
ll CK Y
6 winsf3 lossesf3 ties
Fremont O Saratoga
Fremont 3 Cupertino
Fremont O Homestead
Fremont I Lynbrook
Fremont 2 Los Altos
Fremont 2 Monta Vista
Fremont I Saratoga
Fremont 7 Cupertino
Fremont 3 Homestead
Fremont I Lynbrook
Fremont O Mgnta Vista Bottom row: Heather Pubols, Yolanda Chata, Gabi Ochoa, Lisa Goetowski, Dawn Cohen Middle
Fremont 4 L05 Altos Corby Dale, Lisa Mar, Jodie Aquino, Keli Wilson, Kathryn Grant Top row: Coach Marilyn Mason
Kelly, Jenny Ikeda, Jennifer Anthony, Tiffany James, Lori Apel, Lisa Walker, Stephanie Zan, T
Bermudes, Sue Barclay, Shelly Kelly, Suki Salazar, Michelle Yancey
- I Sports! Field Hockey
Tiffany James walks off the field with exha
DO 'T FORGET
THE AGIC DU T
Being only our second competitive year
here at Fremont, the Field Hockey team
was very outstanding. We were the only
team to defeat Saratoga High School dur-
ing the season, which was quite an accom-
plishment for the Indians. There were
many valuable players including Yolanda
Chata, Tammy Bermudes, Michelle Yan-
cey, Tiffany James, Lisa Goetowski and
Lisa Mar. With a young team, mainly
dominated by sophomores, there is much
potential for having another great season.
Many of the team members hope to do
Coach Marilyn Mason felt that this
year's team was much improved over last
year's and also very spirited. They all
worked hard together, with a feeling of
unity, which helped them achieve their
season with many wins. But team mem-
bers, was it really nice to keep Jodie
Aquino "left out" all the time? No, actually
the players, including Jodie, are looking
forward to next year. lt will not only bring
hard work and practices but also lots of
fun. Senior Yolanda Chata reminisced
"Forwards, don't forget the 'ugh' or the
magic dust before the games and good
luck next year!"
The Fremont team grappling for the ball easily gains
Players setting out for the field to get ready for the
Field Hockey fans enjoy watching their team play
with much enthusiasm.
55' gy ,.
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Field Hockey! Sports H
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"oo GET 'Efvir'
The Varsity Basketball team has had a
mediocre season, but they did have an
excellent preleague season. On account
that there were many returning players,
the team was quite experienced. They
strived for their goal, to subdue the op-
posing team. The players devoted their
time and effort in order to get ready for
their next game. Even though they exper-
ienced disappointments, they stood by
one another, easing the pain of defeat,
they also shared good times after each
The students participated in raising the
spirit of the sport. For example, during the
Winter Sports Rally, the student body had
a positive attitude towards victory. The
crowds, attending the games, supported
the Indians by cheering them on. The
sound of their voices encouraged the
team to do their best. Furthermore, the
supporters insisted on attending the
away-games to inspire the players.
Head coach Phil Kelly should be cred-
ited for his perseverance. He was very
qualified for leading the team in the right
direction with the help of asst. coach
Fremont placed fourth in South Lake Ta-
hoe and third in Bellarmine tournaments.
"We had an experienced shooting team
this year. We took second in the Fremont
tourney which was a strong finish," said
The Fremont team did pretty well over-
all, considering the strong competition.
As some valuable players will be leaving,
they hope to gain many newcomers. They
are looking forward to an outstanding sea-
son next year. They will learn from their
mistakes that they made this year and try
to avoid repeating them. Optimists think
the team has the ability to beat the odds.
Good luck in the coming years!
Ed Robinson and Brett Gassaway help each other
practice before the big game.
,,,.-.---- Ken James shoots for the basket during warm ups while
W Steve Alires looks on. Will he make it?
Each player practices energetically, preparing for
the competition. You know what they say Practice
B SK TB l.I.
5 winsf5 losses
Varsity BasketbalIfSports ,:'.
Everyone vectors towards the Fremont basket as
Fremont gets hold of the ball. Cbelowj
Alert and ready for action, Lance Kameda is not
distracted by the roaring crowd. Crightj
Llp for a freethrow. Steve Robinson takes aim at the
hoop. They went on to win against Homestead, 38-
35. Qfar rightj
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alll' games '
r:ord.1 be t e
-John, Simon tacchi
Despite a rough preseason, the
Frosh-Soph Basketball team came
out first in the league. Apparently,
the team and the coach, Rudy Lan-
ham had a tough time getting along
at first but then there was a turning
point and they began playing well
together. The team showed tremen-
dous improvement throughout the
year. They played a strong full court
man on man pressure defense and
had excellent teamwork on of-
fense. These elements came to-
gether in a big win against Monta
The team played in a very
tough league, and sometimes
5 ocls tough schools outside league also,
including Branham, Indepen-
- dence, and Bellarmine. One
disadvantage of the team was
1 size, the tougher teams were
, ttttt at bigger.
The team seems to be on a
good start for the coming
years. They have a good atti-
tude and improved each game. Even though
they lack height, they had all around individ-
ual talent, and were a pretty good shooting
team. Lanham sums it up, "We have a good
bunch of kids." Nearing the end of the sea-
son, all conflicts inside the team were solved.
Rf Q04 nxU'lUt
row: Coach Rudy Lanham, John Simontacchi, Steve Robinson, Chris Marshall, Jay Dieters, Chris
n Middle row: Quang Nguyen, Jim Phelps. Jason Fisher, Rich Spelzini, Jeff Rosado Bottom row:
Kameda, Sang Hong, Scott Saiki, Rich Bellucci, Pat Henningsen
B SK TB l.l.
7 winsf3 losses
Fremont 44 Homestead 35
Fremont 4l Cupertino 34
Fremont 35 Saratoga 36
Fremont 34 Lynbrook 28
Fremont 54 Monta Vista 34
Fremont 38 Homestead 35
Fremont 4l Cupertino 47
Fremont 46 Saratoga 30
Fremont 29 Lynbrook 4I
Fremont 5l Monta Vista 39
Frosh-Soph BasketballfSports in
GRE SHQE ARKS! ,
V Eva Raina concentrates on the coach's instructions.
F' 'L:.. M a L "1ct ii "Jf"t 5
-. H J V -- 4 Fighting for the ball, the team members prepare for an-
N 5 5 5 shot at the basket.
'N K 3: K ' -... , 'V
I it 5
,Wm ,,,,,, ,,,,,
ss- 1 ..., .ti-:
'-f- l '
1 ,,..- t
O winsfl2 losses
Back row: Corby Dale. Deanna Engel, Toakase Panisi, Jennifer Jae. Kathy Engel, Ana Guel, Coach
Phillips front row: Eve Lockey. Rahel Kibreab, Phuong Sites, Jennifer Anthony, Chansuc
pictured: Kristi Chadbourne
SportsfV S .IV Girls Basketball
Q Annum IQQ:
hough it was a tough season, both
s showed lots of spirit and had tons
in. Varsity had an undefeated pre-
nt unfortunately the league games
lost but many games came close.
en asked about the season and the
. Coach Phillips replied, "This being
irst year at Fremont was very edu-
nal for me and my team. l've en-
this season and I eagerly look for-
to next year and I wish the team
all that they do."
Both teams improved and they expect
to do better next year.
"lt was a real experience. l wish we
could have had more support from our
school," Megan Miyamoto, guard on
"Even though we had our hardships.
each player improved to make a better
team and to show our Fremont spirit,"
Jennifer Anthony, guard on J.V., clari-
Before a big game, Coch Halvorson prepares the girls for
the grueling competition.
Q K .
, M an s 2
. S ' 'F
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. , . . ,...., Q
. I V wi' -N-assist? 5
,ana 1 so
J know ,next year ewes 5
s will be champions t
if beeause-we have the
- Tamara Bermudes, ts
lg U A
'QE W 9,1
Chata, Caryn Fukui, Megan Miyamoto, Maria Gabvidia
row: Coach Sally Halvorson, Tammy Bermudes, Eva Raina, Sue Jezyk, Jodie Aquino front row:
SK 'FB LI.
I winfll losses
38 St. Francis
49 Monta Vista
33 St. Francis
34 Monta Vista
V 8 JV Girls BasketballfSports
Larrance Commons practices some difficult skills that
require balance, coordination, and concentration.
frightb Practice is just as intense as a game. Dan Bruch
and Rob DeSmet play on opposing sides. Cfar rightj Cln-
setsj There's miles of running involved in the game of
soccer as John Moyoli does during a game. David James
positions himself to put the ball back in play. Dan Evans
manuevers the ball around his pseudo-opponents during
afterschool practice. Cbelowj
, K ....
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tl S e triedq as
hard as we
2 winsf5 Iossesf3 ties
Fremont O Saratoga
Fremont O Homestead
Fremont I Cupertino
Fremont O Monta Vista
Fremont I Lynbrook
Fremont O Saratoga
Fremont I Homestead
Fremont 3 Cupertino
Fremont O Monta Vista
Fremont O Lynbrook
Top row:Brian Zan, Tomoyuki Llbata. Dennis Bruch, Peter Lee, .Ion Dale. Denis Klavdianos, Paul
Steve Savage Middle row: Brett Martin. Mike Hostettler. Martin Nobre. Dan Bruch, Ted Tsuchida
Rambis, Calvert Ito, Aviv Monarch. Bottom row:Pahl Mungaray, rob DeSmet, Brian Pratt. Joe
Peter Kang, Adam Chastain
s I I .zr
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The Varsity Boys' Soccer Team had an
alive and kicking season, even though they
lost about every game. As Larrance Com-
mons explained, "The problem with our team
is not the players. We definitely have the
ability to do very well this season, it's just
that is really tough to get back on the right
track after three losing seasons." Individual-
ly, they had the talent and the enthusiasm,
but they were lacking self-confidenceg some
of the players had experience which explains
for their agility. Colin Clover continued,
"Our team had a lot of strength and quick-
ness, but we couldn't seem to put it all to-
getherf' The team is looking at a very good
season next year, steadily improving each
year. "The scores this year were a lot closer
compared to the past. They had the poten-
tial, but sometimes they didn't play up to it",
stated Coach Larry Blair.
The FroshfSoph team was especially
young. They played in a tough league, and
gave it their all. kAfter school practice was
enjoyable, yet strenuous. Jon Dale, goalie,
was the main force of the team. Cther strong
players included Jeff Rambis, Brian Zan, and
A - Q 1
ow: Tim Anderson. Dave Jaques, Dave James, Dan Evans, Jim Jensen, .lim Wood, Sergio Sierra,
Dalhuisen Middle row: Chris Franklin, Scott O'Sullivan, Cesar Moyoli, Craig Stoehr, Coach Larry
Bob Albert, tim Brackett, Colin Clover, John Moyoli Bottom row: Brad Wong, Ruben Aguilera,
nce Commons, Jeff Motch, richei Mungaray, Marco Flores, Kyle Ikeda
O winsf7 Iossesf3 ties
Fremont I Saratoga 2
Fremont O Homestead O
Fremont I Cupertino 2
Fremont O Monta Vista O
Fremont O Lynbrook 2
Fremont I Saratoga 2
Fremont I Homestead 3
Fremont 2 Cupertino 4
Fremont O Monta Vista 3
Fremont O Lynbrook O
DQWNS D UPS
lt looked like a dismal season for the Jennifer Faulkner, out of bounds or on to
Girls' Varsity soccer team. They lost ev- their midfielders.
ery game with the exception of a tie Some days,theteam just didn't click to- l
against St. Francis, one of the toughest gether when practice came or in a game,
teams in the league. Even though their re- but each member was very dedicated and
cord was discouraging, the St. Francis tie made a lot of effort even though there
really boosted their spirits. were minor setbacks. Their attitude was
Outhustling Monta Vista during the filled with determination and the coaches
first part of the game, Fremont defenders Jim V3I1d6rZOl1 and .lim Blackie were Gn-
Gina Paz and Dawna Crank hardly gave couraging.
Manta Vista any Scoring chances. Paz and The aggressive Fremont players get into position to
Crank were able to clear the ball back to gain control of the ball.
Team members being quite attentive listen to the coach
give pointers at half-time.
Jennifer Myers, with great concentration, prepares to
kick the ball downfield.
11 ld 'il un i 1
row. Coach Jim Vanderzon, Brooke Bartholomew, Renee Bakanoff, Mary Ann Nelson, Kelly Leal.
Crank, Sue Lowery, Jenny Su, Jennifer Toman. Coach Jin blackie Middle row: Jenny Ikeda,
Dalhuisen. Amy Bortman, Heidi Schoniger, Jeanine Brown, Jennifer Myers, Misako Masue
row: Andi Shimozaki. Tracy Lum GLina Paz, Andrea Imazeki, Lisa Goetowski, Keli Wilson
O winsfll lossesfl tie
I Monta Vista
O St. Francis
O Monta Vista
2 St. Francis
3 winsf3 losses
Top row Cr to lj- Samer Jarazi, vincent Baza Ron Grau, Dan Savage, Craig Whetstone Chris Sim
Phil Davis Eduardo Domlnquez Albert Gaxlola Ed Atangan Robert Barrick Middle row Scott Mc
Todd Singer, Dan Aflague Phil Lopez Bottom row- Bryan Huggins, Jonathon Seiders, Ki Hong D
Callanta, Leo Nolasco, Phu Nguyen, Richard Urbano, Stan McFadden
Fremont 3l Lynbrook 42
Fremont 36 Homestead 34
Fremont 42 Saratoga 2l
Fremont 28 Monta Vista 35
Fremont 25 St. Francis 42
Fremont 42 Cupertino 2l
4 winsf2 losses
Fremont 42 Lynbrook 39
Fremont 26 Homestead 23
Fremont 37 Saratoga 27
Fremont 24 Monta Vista 25
Fremont 28 St. Francis 42
Fremont 42 Cupertino 23
Turkka Saaridoski, Lin Bui, Billy Blankenbehler, Eric Lee, Tim Whitney, Steve Johnson, Steve Nichl
e Varsity Wrestling had an outstand-
eason, considering the fact that they
playing in one of the toughest
s. With a lot of discipline, six wres-
ave recorded winning seasons. As
avage explained, "If you finished a
+n of wrestling successfully. you've
iscipline." Savage had a tremendous
with IGO and all pins. Voted by the
mes as the most outstanding wrestler
h of the tournaments, Savage has
tournaments and took first place in
idCal Tournament at Gilroy, pinning
Kopp of San Ramon with I6 seconds
ining in the match for his 2Oth victo-
Dther strong wrestlers were Delfin
hta and Mark McMillin.
ie team also won by a landslide sever-
n-league games. They out-wrestled
Homestead with a 64-l5, San Lorenzo Val-
ley with 42-36, and Harbor with a 54-30.
Coach Vince Baza, a very dedicatied
coach, wxplained, "Team records are de-
ceiving in wrestling because forfeits
amount for six team points." Altogether,
the team did extraordinary well.
The Junior Varsity team didi just as
well, as Baza said, "This without a doubt
was the best J.V. team I have ever
coached. Not only were they good, bt
they had depth." They have placed tem
different wrestlers in all their FroshfSoph
tournaments combined. the strong wres-
tlers were Albert Gaxiola, Bryan Huggins,
Scoott McCall, and Phil Davis. the team
will be looking at a prosperous future,
since their team is so young, but strong.
Dan Aflague Alphalpha
Billy Blankenbehler Bill Boy
Delfin Callanta Flipper
Jorge Delgadillo Samson
Albert Gaxiola De-terminator
Bryan Huggins Huggies Diaper
Stan McFadden Baby Cub
Mark McMillin Popeye
Kenny Lee Master
Dan Savage God
JOn Seiders Golpher
Todd Singer Todd Petty
Richard Urbano Bruce Lee
Phil Davis Baby Huey
. Q 3?
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w -skill, desire, and
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Gripping tightly around the torso of his oppo-
nent, Billy Blankenbehler struggles to hold
X Tom Whitney strains with full effort to turn
his opponent overside.
The Fremont baseball teams have had a
good season. These teams had a strong
desire for a successful season. The lack of
pre-league games because of rain left both
Junior Varsity and Varsity with less ex-
perience before the official games, but
gave more practice time. The team's main
goal was to work together to play up to
The Varsity team had good offense and
excellent hitting. ln addition, they had a
lot of team work and a good attitude.
"The only fault in our team is the inex-
perience in pitching," stated senior Jeff
The team achieved victory over Pros-
pect during the pre-league games, but
they were defeated by Mitty.
The Junior Varsity team has had many
new players this year.
"lt's a young team, but l think they have
a lot of potential," said Coach Larry Dutra.
"We have strong pitching and a good
infield. lf we work on our hitting, we can
take league," added Rich Bellucci.
There was a lot of talent among the
players. You can usually catch the players
out on the baseball diamond practicing.
They are very dedicated to spending time
and effort towards preparing for an up-
coming game. You combine the good atti-
tude ones with the hard working ones and
the result is one terrific team.
Qbelowj Steve Flores winds up for a pitch while his
teammates look on.
Cleftj Jeff Alley, Jim Jensen, and Jeff Motch take it
Qfar Ieftj The catcher tosses the ball back to the
.............., ,MM .
rr .. ..
1- l 2 33
Sports! JV S V Baseball
Backrow: Steve Flores, Billy Nowlin, Scott Campbell Jon Dale Brad Gassaway Joe Prunty
Coach Sid Castro, John Simontacchi, Jeff Shelton Jeff Hermann Jim Jensen Jeff Alley John
frontrow: John Cabrera, Jesus Cisneros. Jeff Motch Allen Kahaku Paul Duckett not pictured
. , 1
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. 31623 , . , 3 t
Jeff Alley takes a swing during practice. hitting the
ball far into the outfield.
ls this what they call "a hard day at practice?"
L,-at fl 2 ni
row: Eric Alley, Tony Stout. Glen Teixeira, Andy Purcell, Rich Bellucci, Tony Franco middlerowz
'h Larry Dutra, Alex Aragon, Steve Savage, Rob Anderson, Rich Spelzini, Scott Saiki, David Locke
row: Tino Cisneros, Dave Hartman, Scott McCall. Stan McFadden, Victor Cortinas
. R A
4 .1- as , ,. '
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Jeff Motch races around the diamond.
JV S V Baseball! Sports :-"'-.
DIAMQNDS, A GlRL'S BEST FRIE D?? Paying close attention, the girls are ready to try out.
Keeping a good posture, Corby Dale throws the ball.
The coach stands by as Leslie Siegler throws the softball,
Looking mean, Jodi Savage stares at the pitcher. Backrow: Erin Day, Shelly Hebert, Lisa McPherson, Kelly Leal, Karla Ogle, Jim Montez mn
Coach Rudy Lanham, Rhonda Johnstone, Julie Jobak, Mary Otwell, Yolanda Chata, Mike Kalino
trow: Anita King, Jennifer Ikeda, Laura Jacoby, Victoria Castillo, Andi Shimozaki
SportsfV 8 JV Softball
ted off with a bang! Lots of girls
out for softballi there's a new
. It promises to be a better season
two teams. As everyone already
, we are in a very tough and chal-
lenging league. But no other teams can
match or even come close to our spirit
and team support. lt should be a really
good season for us.
Concentrating, Julie Jobak throws a perfect pitch.
a , ,ic
gi i A
row: Assistant Coach Mike Klein, Pam Sehon. Jodi Savage, Michelle VanValkenburgh. Coach
e Baza middlerow: Shelly Heifner, Corby Dale, Alison Wakefield, Melinda Brannan frontrow: Diana
era. Desiree Duplan, Leslie Seigler, Denise Sturgeon
e've got a new
coach, lt's going
to be a better sea-
- Anita King,
1 I b K , , a t 4
1 5 " , Y: N
Getting ready to steal second base is Melinda
V 2 JV SoftbalIfSports
Above the Rest
With the large turnout and talent, the
Badminton teams are also hopeful of re-
peating their previous championship sea-
sons. Forty players make up the Frosh-
Soph team while only seven of these play-
ers are members of the l985
Championship Team. Another contribu-
tion towards the team's success is the at-
titude and cooperation among all the play-
ers. Helen Ocumen explains, "Badminton
is a sport that teaches everybody to re-
spect each other." Coach Marilyn Mason
elaborates, "The team is enthusiastic and
continually challenging each other for
weekly playing positions, which helps
keep us strong." With two excellent
coaches, Mason and Buzdieker, talented
players, and hours of practice Cthey also
practice in the morningsj, the teams
should be taking many first places.
Typical practice includes smash, drop,
clear, underhand, overhand, also stressing
on skills. Although many players, both on
the Varsity and Frosh-Soph, have a natural
talent for this sport, it still takes lots of
work in learning to execute each shot per-
Many first-year players are finding the
sport exciting. Beginner Jodi Aquino
states, "lt is not at all what l expected. l
met many people and learned a lot from
them." "Challenging, fun, and exciting,"
Vince Hoang encourages others to join.
Cfar rightb With his eyes focused on the bird, Joe Lee
prepares to clear the bird,
CID Poised and ready, Phung Tran serves to start the
C23 Pedro Mesones keeps his eyes on the bird to see
whether the return is valid.
C33 Practicing to serve over and over to achieve
quality serves is and important factor as Jodie
C45 Jim Lin is thrown back as he smashes a powerful
return. Cfar abovej Even though he is one of the top
Varsity players, Thanh Hoang still takes practice
' .z , 3
, L is
llfl mf, f "1 21. ii' ' l
J J We
Firstrow: Helen Ocumen, Dao Pham, Helen Chau, Thao Le, Marie Biala, Gabi Ochoa, Alice Lu,
Aquino secondrow: Hien Tran, Khoi Nguyen, Huy Lang, Rahel Kibreab, Deanna Engel, Gail Pubols,
Kelley, Suki Salazar, Veronica Law, Nhan Le, Tomoko Shintani thirdrow: Dennis Le, Jim Lin, Dinh
Rolando Navalta, Gilbert Bautista, Vince Hoang, Linh Hong, Maria Gavidia, Tini Bui, Quyen
Caryn Fukui, Coach Marilyn Mason fourthrow: Jan Klofter, Matt Kelly
row: Jenny Lu, Phung Tran, Patty Truong, Deane Taunnau, Heather Pubols. Bernal Salome. Second
Quang Chung, Go Luong, Chean Ky. Phuong Ton, Sandy Cordero, Melany Bautista, Joe Lee, Ngoc
Khang Tran. Third row: Tung Lam, Don Hong. Lay Chi, Thanh Hoang, Eng Ky, Chi Lang, Tri
Hung Tran, Duc Ngo. Dung Dang.
iane, Susan, Grace,
and everyone else
. . . where are you?
- Patty Truong
Frosh-Soph S V Badminton! Sports l
4""s" 41 4'
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Gregg Chastain Ted Turner, Stuart Call, Justin Laguna, Lee Pillow, Tim Tegarden, Carl
Pat Hendrix David James, Bill Duff middlerow: Coach Roger Patton, Darryl Devoe, Chris
Mark Waldman John Moyoli, Mike Engel, Khimsan Siakkhasone, Turkka Saarikoski, Cesar
Bob Albert Frank Bellucci. Coach Charles Peters frontrow: Coach Gary Dawson, Rodger Low,
Valcarcel Delfln Callanta, Ferdie Galang, Cyrus Hashemian. Marco Flores, Ken James, Coach
Coach Rich Vargus
The boys' Track teams got off on a good
start. With many strong players returning
and beginning, the teams excelled in their
first meet against Los Altos, Frosh-Soph
won 73-58, but Varsity lost a close one, 64-
72, even though they won nine of sixteen
events. Mark Erlichman, winner of the IOO
meter dash, stated, "Mr. Peters did an
outstanding job, putting the track team
back, considering all the coaching
changes QCoach Charles Peters replaced
former head coach, Doug Boydjf' In the
Frosh-Soph division, Rod Timbrook won
the long jump while Delfin Callanta won
long and triple jump in Varsity. Distance
runner Travis Moore summed it up, "lt's
gonna be a great season with a lot of work
. . . Frosh-Soph will do excellent."
Cfar lefty About to throw the shot put, Carlos Valcar-
cel exerts all force. Qcenterj Winding up, Frank Bel-
lucci prepares to hurl the discus. Qupper leftb Frank
Myers practices the hurdles to achieve precision
leaps. Cfar abovej Showing good form, James Boone
follows through for a perfect vault. Boone has been
pole vaulting on the Fremont team for three years
Frosh-Soph S V Trackf Sports :-
, A 0,
K ee p
lt began on a cold day in February:
coaches brought out their stop-watches
and their timesheets, athletes dragged
their spikes and their warmest sweats
from the closet. Track had started once
The addition of three new coaches,
Gary Dawson for distance, Eric Motch for
jumping, and Dan Burke for sprinting
brought many changes and improved Fre-
mont's outlook on the season. Team mem-
bers strove to secure the excellent league
standing earned in past years, the I985
girls' JV team took the league champion-
ship, while Varsity followed with a close
third place. Quite a bit to measure up to,
but the team did a remarkable job. "We
did well, considering we lost many seniors
last year," explained sophomore Jenny Su,
hurdler and relay runner. Dawna Crank,
who ran the 880,440 relay, mile relay, and
440 clarified further, "Nancy Page and l
are the only seniors Con the girls' teamj . . .
we're a young team, so we're good now,
but we'll be even better in the future! We
should compete really well at DALS." In
both pre-season meets, the first compet-
ing against Los Altos, the second against
Fremont of Oakland and Gunderson, the
team won a triumphant victory.
Part of Fremont's success can be attrib-
uted to the extreme closeness of the
team. "Track is not an individual sport,
it's a team effort where we all act like one
big family," stated Tracie Bane, who com-
peted in the triple jump, long jump and
hurdles. "Everybody's involved, you're
cheering everybody on, and you're trying
to get them to do their best. The relays
are really fun, especially the mile relay,
because that's something the whole team
participates in, whether they're actually
doing the running or just screaming," con-
curred junior Susan Tucker. Megan Fair-
field concluded, "lt's a lot of work, but it
pays off in the long run because it's a lot of
Sports! Girls' JV E- V Track
Backrow: Brooke Bartholomew, Renee Bukanoff, Jolene Pendleton, Nancy Page, Sue Lowery,
Crank, Eva Rajna, Kim Wokoek, Jenny Su, Tammy Bermudes, Megan Fairfield middlerow: Coach
Patton, Danielle Fettig, Annika Boklund, Jennifer Myers, Misako Masui, Heilda Ocumen, Tracy
Tiffany James, Susan Tucker, Tracie Bane, Karen Sanchagrin, Coach Eric Motch frontrow: Coach
Vargus, Phuong Sites, Jeanine Brown, Astrid Olson, Sherri Scribner, Dawn Marchetti, Jennifer
Kathy Engel, Coach Charles Peters
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Qfar leftb Pausing before the final action, Jennifer Jae
gets ready for a powerful throw.
Cleftj Feet positioned, arm extended to keep her
balance. Eva Raina is set for the inevitable lunge.
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Concentrating on the race to her relay partner,
Dawna Crank sprints down the straightaway.
Tammy Bermudes begins the turn that will propel her
shot put far into the field.
Girls' JV E1 V Track! Sports g-
Wide eyes stare at you. Eventually
your face becomes a hot crimson red.
In your point of view, life is now total
terror. Then you know it's just one of
those times when you'd rather be at
home washing your dog. Yes, this terri-
ble thing has attacked the lives of many
people. It's the agonizing embarrassing
moment. Now be prepared to have a
few laughs . . . or maybe a lot of laughs,
as the Fremont faculty shares their
own disconcerting experiences.
Mr. Miller: "During the days when
teachers were assigned 'restroom pa-
trol' one of their assigned tasks was to
curb the propensity for students to
smoke. During my first year of teach-
ing, I conscientiously entered the boy's
restroom and caught a culprit in the
boy's restroom, his lighted cigarette on
the floor. In my most indignant voice
and pointing at the offending object, I
said, 'ls that yours?' The young man
apologetically looked at me and re-
plied, 'No, Mr. Miller. You saw it first.
You can have it."'
Dottie Price: "I was singing in a choir
and we were entering the church for
the Sunday morning service. As we
were marching down the aisle, I felt
something around my ankles. The but-
ton on my skirt had popped Cwithout
my realizing itj and my skirt fell down.
Thankfully, I did have a choir robe on."
Wh n You'd Rather Die
Florence Buckman: "Serving a spe-
cial dessert I branded my husband's
hand. I served Cherries Jubilee which
requires heating cherries at the dinner
table and then dipping the hot fruit and
syrup over ice cream. I had placed a
sterling silver spoon in the pan. When
my husband reached for it, he howIedI"
Mrs. Balesteri: "Many times I get stu-
dents names mixed up. One day, I
called on a girl saying, 'Nicole please
answer the question.'
She replied, 'I'm not Nicolel'
I apologized by saying, 'Oh, there
isn't a Nicole in this classl'
Suddenly a girl shouted from the
back of the room, 'I'm Nicole!"'
Mrs. Dodsworth. "My parents had a
summer home on a large lake in R.I.
Next door was my 'boy next door'. Oh,
did I have a crush on him. He was all
that any girl could hope for, but to him I
was the 'kid'. His younger sister, Ruth,
and I were inseparable so it was inevi-
table that we would at the spur of the
moment sleep at each other's homes.
On this particular occasion, we had
gone square dancing with Ruth's older
sister and decided it would be more fun
to sleep at her home with her sister and
girl friends. A merry time was had by
all. The next morning Ctoo earlyj Ruth's
mother woke everyone. Our sleeping
attire was less than adequate. I was
wearing an old housecoat miles too b
and extremely old.
Everyone sat down to drink th
eye-opening coffee and the main evd
began: Someone knocked over a cup
hot coffee in my lap. I jumped up a
protested that I was fine, perfectly
right and proceeded to grab a towel
wipe up the floor. l bent over and imn
diately heard this hooping laughtl
from my dream man. Unknown to n
there was a tear in that big old houa
coat right down the back. Where,
where, was there a large hole Cto diss
pear intob to hide my I3-year-old bo
while I died a slow death of embarra
Sid Castro: "The sanctity of t
men's locker room has been violat
Last year, as I stood stark naked af
showering in the coaches' so
bleacher locker room, a girl track p
ticipant came in to get some ice.
got an ice-full as she stared at my
exposed body. The fact that she did
belong in the area means little as I re
how flustered both of us were. Tea
ers are supposed to anticipate the
expected, but this time I was cau
with my pants down!"
Mr. Bettencourt. "I got hung up o
chairlift while skiing and couIdn't
out of the chair when it was time
depart because the straps on my ski
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203 Academics Embarrassing Moments
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I I Mary Allington
' Q I Cornell Anton
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' Laura Auch
. Jane Baker
. Annick Balesteri
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' I I Michael Biele
,. Mary Ann Bouchard
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d caught on the railing of the chair.
t only did I miss the ramp, but my
is hit the power cord to the safety
te and the chairlift had to close for
e remainder of the afternoon!"
Mr. Wallace: "Once I climbed up on a
monstration desk to illustrate poten-
I and kinetic energy. When I bent
er to pick up the object I dropped, I
ped the seat of my pants...
Mr. Kirschner. "I went to school one
rning. I got out of the car and stand-
in the parking lot, I realized no one
s there .. . it was Saturday."
Mr. Solis: "Probably my most embar-
ssing moment as a teacher occurred
at another high school. My fellow
teachers played a trick on me. They
taped a 'semi-dressed' female photo
onto the overhead screen in my room. I
didn't know they did this because the
screen was not pulled down when I en-
tered class. They knew I would use the
screen for my lecture that period! Un-
fortunately the class was a freshman
World History class. When I rolled
down the screen, bedlam broke out... I
didn't realize what was happening until
I looked back and saw the photo. I think
the students got as a big a kick out of
the photo as seeing me being so flus-
tered and trying to take the photo
down. My fellow teachers were across
the corridor seeing all that was happen-
ing. It took a little time for my lesson to
begin and to quiet the students."
Mrs. Ortiz: Once in 6th period, I was
sitting in the front of the class discuss-
ing the assignment. I could see the stu-
dents in the front beginning to laugh
and nodding to students behind them. I
was getting annoyed so I asked the
class, "What's so funny?" The students
replied, "Nothing," so I went on with
the lesson. When I got home I saw that
my knee high nylons had fallen down so
that they had wrapped around the
heels of my shoes.
Embarrassing Moments . .. Academics
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Faster than a speeding bullet, more
powerful than a locomotive, able to leap
tall buildings in a single bound . . . it's a
bird! It's a plane! lt's Mrs. Rode-
Yes, that's right Cand no, your vision
isn't failing youlj, Kristi Rodehorst has
taken the place of Superman in the lives
of many FHS students. As Fremont's
Activities Director, her innovative
ideas have made Fremont a great place
to be. She was born in Tennessee, but
moved to California at the age of two.
Her family settled in Los Altos which
was then just a "little town." She went
to Los Altos High School, where she was
a member of the first graduating class
Cthose of you who know the year of the
first graduating class can figure out her
After high school, she went to the
University of Colorado and majored in
Physical Education because "the
teachers always looked like they were
having fun." She also received her
counseling credential from San Jose
State. After teaching for thirteen
Fresh vO'fS.'Pfoud1y Sh
years, she became a full-time adminis-
trator. Eventually, she flew in and be-
came part of Fremont's staff. This year,
Mrs. Rodehorst became our Activities
Director. She enjoys this position be-
cause it allows her to spend more time
with the students instead of their
schedules. Although a lot of her time is
spent at "meetings, meetings, meet-
ings!", she enjoys the many aspects of
her career, which include overseeing
the ASB, co-ordinating the activities
and athletics, and participating in the
PTSA. ln her spare time, Mrs. Rode-
horst enjoys skiing, swimming, hiking,
and fishing, especially with her new
husband. She also has three daughters,
and don't forget her pets, who are "like
All in all, Mrs. Rodehorst is a heroine
to the FHS students. With her help,
many exciting events are planned, and
the whole campus really gets "up, up,
and away!" So next time you see Mrs.
Rodehorst, give her a great big "thank
you!" This super-woman really de-
..... RA T10
men spu-,t day. ows off her Cam
Ping attire on
3.Don Norrby, Assistant Principal
Bettencourt. Assistant Principal 4.Al Moreno, Assistant principal
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206 Academics . .. Student Congress ' -
"Speaker yield to a question?"
ay l have permission to leave the
mber?" "I rise to the affirmative!"
angely formal language to hear in a
dern high school, isn't it? Listen
e more: "l move that we table the
I" What could it possibly be? Ah, of
rse. . .Student Congress, a special
e of speech tournament based on
United States Congress.
'lt was a new experience . . . be-
se it was the first time for some of
. .. novices, it was nice having it
Fremont. We could find our way
und . . . it was very relaxed," stat-
Sasha Pesic, when asked to de-
the Fremont Congress. One of
first tournaments of the year, the
gave an opportunity for the
to practice their newfound
WY - it ----,
ability and for the experts to polish
their rusty skills. "lt was far larger
and better run than most of the tour-
naments we go to . . . lt was exciting
meeting alot of different people from
different schools," explained junior
Jeff Fredrick. The congress also pre-
sented an opportunity for students to
experience a simplified version of
speaking in a house as well as provid-
ing them with the chance to survey
many varied points of view. "lt was
interesting getting the thoughts of
different people on the controversial
subjects," continued Jeff. Denis Klar-
dianos affirmed, "l learned a lot about
parliamentary procedure, and basi-
cally had a good time . . . " "lt was a
worthwhile experience," concurred
sophomore Jon Dale.
A speech student for three years, Jean Ko is a
master of defending both sides of any issue. Right: Jig-
nesh Shah maintains his position under the observation
of interested iudges and alert opponents.
Student Congress Academics
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Warden for th Day
Have you ever wondered what a sub-
stitute teacher's life is like? "Usually
you're called at about 6:I5 in the morn-
ing and asked if you can be a substitute
that day. If you're lucky, you're told the
day before," Mrs. Kawada explained.
Doesn't sound so good. does it? The
next great obstacle is the lesson plan.
Since substitutes cover a wide variety
Academics . .. Substitutes
of classes, ranging from P.E. to physics,
they have to expect the unexpected.
"One day I got this thing saying, "Lec-
ture on the Theory of Relativity." con-
tinued Mrs. Kawada. "I know absolutely
nothing about Chemistry!"
And then one faces the largest prob-
lem of all: the students. Thirty or more
adolescents just waiting to create alit-
tle terror, and on Fridays, when
dents are in their most rambuncti
moods they become an unmention
disaster. However, Mrs. Kawada s
she likes being a substitute.
Above: Even though it's Easter you're goi
have a test. Llpper right: Seniors really know
to misbehave. Right: A rather large spitb
hurrled toward an unsuspecting sub.
Everyone has walked into a class-
room and seen a substitute sitting in
the teacher's chair, then turned around
and said to themselves, "this is going
to be an easy day." They then proceed
to make the poor person's life miser-
able. What some students like to do is
to switch seats with other classmates
and get the substitute confused. But
mainly students just talk during class
without doing their work. After a while
the teacher gets up and says, "Now,
you don't want me to write a bad DOIE
for your teacher tomorrow, do you?"
so the class is really quiet . . .for about
five minutes. Then the talking resumes
at full pace.
Substitutes are fun to have around!
They are like a '50 minute vacation, in
which you can do almost anything. But
of course, you're good enough for the
substitute to leave a fairly decent note
for your teacher . . . or at least sort of
good. Some of the classics of misbehav-
ior are throwing spit wads, paper, and
any chalk you can get your little hands
on. But also never let the substitute
However, talking is the main activity
going on during the classtime. Whether
she is explaining anything or HOI, you
just keep on talking, non stop.
What would students do without
substitutes to let you do whatever you
Substitutes ... Academics
Don't you wish you could watch T.V.
in class? Mr. Kenison has his fun, but
own impressive style of teaching his
For what does everybody look for-
ward to at the end of every week? Fri-
day Day Videos! He brings his own VCR
and the students can choose tapes of
either The Cosby Show or Mtv. This
goes on for thirty minutes at the last
part of the period. He calls this time
"activity time". He said "lt's an incen-
tive for the kids to work faster." Not
only does it give the students time for
studying, catching up on homework,
relaxing, or asking questions, but it also
helps Mr. Kenison plan for his lessons.
He said it decreased the number of tar-
dies because the students know the ac-
tivity times depends on the time they
Mr. Kenison came to Fremont in I98l
from Cupertino High. When he was
asked why he came here, he replied, "I
"Activity time is an
incentive for the
kids to work faster."
heard it was a good school." He became
interested in the field of mathematics
because "it was easy for me and I al-
ways enjoyed the subject." Mr. Keni-
son has also taught Yearbook for two
years, Auto Shop, and Industrial Arts.
At Fremont he teaches Algebra I-9, Ge-
ometry, and Math l.
Besides teaching, Mr. Kenison has
many hobbies outside of school. He en-
joys skiing, working on cars, surfing,
and camping. He continued, "My main
activity is doing things with my kids."
He coaches his twin daughters' soccer
team and helps out with his son's base-
ball team. He's also an advisor for the
class of '88 at Fremont.
Jenny Delvechio stated, "He doesn't
give you something without explaining
it." Andrea lmazeki added, "He relates
with kids really well and he makes
learning math fun."
llo Academics . . . Mr. Kenison . . . Academics
Johanna McHale E-
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First a Hu
A formidable fence barely contains the ea-
ger growth which springs through the open-
ings of the wire mesh. The sounds of birds
chirping, water dripping, and trees rustling
in the breeze tantalize the ear with their
mysteriousness. An earthy smell, made
stronger by a recent rain, fills the air with its
pungent sweetness. What is it? A curious
student might have to do quite a bit of detec-
tive work he came up with the answer: the
mystifying place is known commonly as the
Pond and to science teachers as the outdoor
lab. According to Frank Robertson, Biology
teacher, it is utilized as "a resource place for
organisms to be used in the classroom," as
well as for the biology second semester final
CPond Reportj and the Science I Astronomy
Construction of the Pond began in the
spring of l964, and has never ended since. All
the science classes except Physics put in a
lot of time and effort to build the lab. First, a
huge hole had to be dug using a backhoe
donated by a student's father. The District
Hole . . .
contributed the fence and the pine trees and
students spent hours collecting mud and or-
ganisms from places in the surrounding area,
such Steven's Creek Dam. Parents donated
trees and other needed items, while biology
classes raised S600 for a shed and piping by
selling donuts one winter. Of course, not ev-
erything worked perfectly. For example, a
plastic cover was installed to minimize water
loss, but then the Ph built up and most organ-
isms died, holes had to be punched in the
bottom. The department's largest problem,
because it appears to be ever recurring and
eternal, is vandalism. A few uncaring people
seem determined to ruin something that is
special to the entire school.
The inspiration of Mr. Harry Johns, Fre-
mont teacher for 27 years and department
chair for 20 years Cretired several years
agoj, the Pond was the first outdoor lab to be
built in the region, something to take great
pride in. Mr. Robertson states firmly, "I
wouldn't teach anywhere else without such a
Far right: I knew I shouIdn't have worn these contacts!
Right, We're having a special on these at 53.95. Above:
The inspiration of Harry Johns, the pond is something
we should be very proud of.
Pond Academics l
Visualize an empty screen. lt's like a
blank piece of paper, just waiting for
someone to write on it. Now imagine
the screen becoming slightly tinged
with color, slowly, and then more rapid-
ly, the hues spread until at last the
whole frame is glowing in a vibrant,
In much the same way, the students
and faculty of Fremont formulated
their vision of an improved institution.
Working to make that image become
reality took an entire year of deliberate
contemplation of problems, lengthy
discussion of possible solutions, and
participation of everyone toward the
common goal of improvement. The
ways in which we chose to participate,
however, were distinctly different.
Each individual had his own original
method of contributing, and each per-
son was very different. The challenge
lay in combining differing personal-
ities, attitudes, opinions, and cultures
into one force unified for a single
cause: that of being unique, climbing
Up the Down Stairs.
Top right: Making sure our A.S.B. is run smoothly
is Ed Robinson's major responsibility and he's do-
ing a great job. Right: Has an overload of home-
work driven Karen Sanchagrin and Miriam Grau-
bard up a tree?! Below: Tracy Lum is always try-
ing something new!
Top far left: Nerds invade the school on Halloween!
Top right: Mr. Ryan expresses his opinion of life in
general. Middle: Eating tortilla chips ravenously.
Wendy Church pauses for a moment to put on her.
"You wouIdn't would you?" expression. Bottom:
Her exuberant personality is written all over Jenny
126 E. FREMONT RD. PHONE 245-1501
FREMONT CORNERS SUNNYVALE. CALIF.
genelli s Delicalessen
QUALITY AND QUANTITY
Catering for all occasions
Houns: D ILY IO A.Nl. TO 7 P.M.
Y 9 A.M. TO 6 P.M. - CLOSE S
Orchard Supply Hardware
T ho Graduating Class
01' Fremont High School
1-513 ,,f 3 ,
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gr . 2 f,i',vf"' ' It
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' 'r "9-5 '- .. . , ea,
We've been in business since 1931
serving the I-lardvvare, Garden 84 other
Home Improvement needs
of the Community
777 Saratoga-Sunnyvale Rd.
and 16 other
Northern Calif Locations
Well, the first thing I should do is say "I'm sor-
ry" to all my classmates and teachers, who had
to listen to all of my endless store of unnecesary
comments and stupid jokes.
Next, I think I should thank the football and
Track coaches, esp. Charlie Peters and Doug
Boyd, for believing in me enough to keep on
pushing me, in spite of my lack of personal moti-
And lastly, I guess that I should thank the Year-
book Editor, Laura, for giving me this space in
the book Cbecause nobody would buy itlllllj
International Food and Spices
156 West El Camino Real Sunnyvale
l408l 773 0290
M S M Drugstore
225 East Maude
Sunnyvale, CA 94086
THE CLASS GF l986
FEED THE El-EPHANTS'
B DAY GUY
.Ir . '
iq, 3 24111- MAIL plus dy Fey,
1 ' 108 E. Fremont Ave at Sunnyvale-Saratogo Rd. JRC?" 3
"5 , sum-lyvuie, ca 94057-3201 0082720-8973 gy COPY
A , iClosed Sunday Bom-lOpmj ,' D-S ff
E: 2 O COpl N d too small o too large
'G . e 'org t I p t g Q d b sines
0 ed to s 9 D p 9 TI , 1 '
n 'b"1d"'9 1 fry dp Qfdyb, p Q
0 o erheodn 17 pp Q D h Q 5
O 0 CSZE W 8 op
G7 'IQ ' YQ 24 11 d y
Kenneth "Red" Williams l
E. Fremont Rd. Phone Ahead
S 1 C 1' . N
unnyvlf e a If 14081245-5905
gk Loehmanns Plaza
1663 Hollenbeck Ave
Non-Gal flooustics 5 Dnuwolll, lic.
QQNGRATULATIQNS Acoustic Ceilings
GENERICS.. Tom Sanches
You actually made it! License NO, 467473
Dan 'Pup' Evans
Steve 'Jungle Man' Duca
Scotty 'Lumberjack' O'Sullivan
Lester 'the Molester' Henry
Sherman 'the Busboy' Lee and
the one and only J.D.S.
P.S. Dawna Crank has BIG FEET!
Herff Jones Yearbook Company of Logan, Utah 8432i produced I2O0
copies of the l986 Pathfinder. Twenty-eight staff members put together
the 224-page book on Bordeaux 80 lb. paper,
The cover consisted of full color photographs on a red, white, gray, and
black background with silver type for theme title and spine copy. Person-
alized name-stamps were also in silver. The cover was lithograph on white
lithoboard, the design was roughly sketched by Leon Przyoyla and drawn
up by Design Express, Inc.
Special effect headlines for the endsheets and division pages were Aka
Lines and Pioneer. The Llp and Down Stairs theme idea was developed
from numerous staff discussions.
Most copy throughout the book was set in I0 pt. Lydian type. Most
captions were 8 pt. Lydian. Headlines were IS, 24, 30, 36, 42, 48, and 60 pt.
Lydian type, as well as other type styles offered by the Herff Jones Deluxe
The folio artwork was drawn by Leon Przybyla, endsheet design was
created by Vicki Ford. Division page design and title page were done by
Advisor Bonnie Hilbert.
Special screens used throughout the book were IOZ, 302, 602, and
IOOZ. Tool lines used throughout the book were I pt. 2 pt., 4 pt., 6 pt., and ll
Sixteen pages were printed in full color with 7 pages in the opening
section using red spot color QJH LICID. Official school photographer was
the Picture People. Customer Service Advisor in the yearbook plant was
Trina Erickson. Tenny Garner and assistant Karen Banks were Business
per-me vixcewie, Mm,
i4Am.A , Luisa, Hemi,
sfme, BMD, yew,
WAN . AND esPec.aALty
'THANKS Pctl MAQNQQ My
Seisuoil VEML me WQGMESTI
YW -MVR ALL uwew Me U
To Kill! I Deqx-Aeo'--Jrlfw-vyecxfg
Sdbscfllyfiglil of -N42 fbarkiey
And +P .LW my Erisfew'-Q.
3l4',fl 'QA +mQ Af? of ?1,1t,l4eCI:T,,
0 tam, :flvid one slug-lvl-ly
Q. E6 U
fg S2l'vlC?. Club in
0 con5ra.1:u,La.-tes its 9
Fest wishes Rr the future!
kim 4 1ke+hy -I: mika -A: karzncgnn
jeanning, a karla wk heidi 4: luisaxjolie
monica 4: puiling at Keiko in erika-A zoe
MC, mutt?-4'siE5, TH'ATI'4,1, Nrgveyz N JCE X
Formal . I LL A1.uoPfy5 EE F, i'ftw,,q
.rvfiwictlxilsi WOM-r you ewtys. 5,3 ', Nsofgf
Q5 QL' lla,
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Lovlmbx 'KZTALW Ayipj jp If if w Mk
,,..KblQMl, Qliewf iff bw
A ,,,,1M,,Z ,,,,., ,, ,.., fWy?k,,Wg5yf3w'aWwgf,5::w,,,,5Wgg.a,V:fzwffgwfyfwgyzyfww.pu-Jyef-,qw I I
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. ff W, mfiff f f M , , W f,
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the plelufe people, ine.
YOUR OFFICIAL YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHER
25 - REDWOOD CITY - CALlFonNlA94o63 - wsy 364-6662
llI'IIIl tell '
3rd period elements. what a rebel! Jokes on
Wendy. "Do you come with batteries!" Rocky
IV-I must break you! It almost seemed like he
was a piece of iron. Chris N' Dales, X-rated
Barbies. That loses heavily.
C J: I5
as it v
Talking on the phone the whole night. rushing
to the park I'Il take the picture!"
Esprit socks? No way. Trendy from your head
to your toes. No socks today? All right!
You flamin' dork! What kind of flaky excuse do
you have this time for not taking pictures? JXK
0 0 O O OO
Wait-Wendy's HCI on yet! Tina-hurry and take
the pic! Rodney-you're going without us!
Borderline patrol! The Geb! We promised we'd
put this picture in somewhere.
"The last time l went out of this world . .. "
Trendy, did you ever leave the house wfout
Esprit or Guess? Good Time Stickers, Iamness,
Knock Knock, Highlights, ditching in the chil-
dren's room. "That's questionable?" Smiling
when you sleep.
Who's that great looking guy with Gina? Last
minute pics at the mall, escalator shots.
Who are these poser cheerleaders? Costume
closet, "No we weren't up therel", "I can see
the color of your underwear!"
Roebes, waking up and coming to school at 6 to
find that practice starts at 6:30. "You
FLAKEDl", "Nik's getting rattled-they must
have really come" Coming AGAIN, finding few
with robes. Varsity club pics, "Who can make
the best offer?"
Remember how you used to climb on those
things and get stuck? Show us how it's done,
Rod! Wrongside, Tina.
6th period-what an intelligent class. Do you
have an admit?
Strawberry Daquiris. New Year's Ev
"Love those Calvin Klein unclies", "Hell
hello . .. we've gotta go boating. Ru
ning upstairs, Three Swatch sweatshirt
phony two hour mass, borrowing clothe:
QZI ,V itl l ,
Kr' 1 J 4, lo ' I
Bending over backwards for pictur
How do you swing on these!
COTTON GIN. a strange obsession
turtle necks. At least I don't cheat.
our abuse. Charged Rod. Watching
golf with pennies, Aaron's
ment program, leaving chem to
mega history notes. What would we
Kids, rm.l7, our interior design.
died?" "Warning-this room deemed
safe for human occupancy" l can't
lievell. TruefFalse, CUB, KKK, What's
schmeal?, WasherfFishing tackle
rings, Sarah's gumdrop DNA molecule.
a LICENSE! "The lame thing is all
you are friends. and none of you
license" Let's vector! Thispage brough
you by Nicotine.
you Amy, Angie, David, Erika , Li-Wen, and Steve for making my senior year the
memorable and vivacious year at Fremont High. Remember our trips to the movies CAngie,
I, and Amyj? Now how many bruises did I obtain due to the back of Amy's slippery station wagon plus her
'ing? Dave- thanks for taking pictures of us CWinter FormaI.D Li-Wen- I can always count on you for good advice.
a - I will bring you more flowers to your future volleyball tournaments. Steve- Sorry that you have to share your
t friend with me. I hope my relationship with Jeff will last as long or longer than yours with Karen. And . . .
ny dearest Jeff.
J deep a voice, yet so gentle at heart
J mature in mind, yet so playful at will.
se two lines will hopefully express what I wish to say to you, because you are sincere, modest, considerate,
dsome, and erudite. I know one day you will make me very proud to say "I know who Jeffery Kevin Cuyle is . . .I Q-
e you Bubba!! Thank you for all those movies, dances, presents, flowers, lunches, and most of all, thank you for
ng me to be your girlfriend. Love a'W3Y5'
IENIGRSZ You made it to this pla-
eau, aren't you Proud? Now
make the best of your abilities
nd go for higher goals, you will
eally be proud. CP.S .... remem-
r to make copieslj
-ffm? M ,,-ef
Charcoal Pit Cocktail Lounge
IO2 E. FREMONT
at SUNNYVALE SARATOGA RD.
Downs. Rvmll UI?
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Utrmnl. Chna.. Ptmdhdl-Tcfirlinttbf 'RCIQCLCL LCC
Pam mm Mme. 104. I-na. wmv 'W-'fd
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Is this really the last page of the book? I
find it hard to believe. Oh well-you
know what they say, all good things
must come to an end.
Being Editor-in-Chief of the I986
Pathfinder was the most demanding
and rewarding experience of my life.
Can the average Fremont student com-
prehend the incredible amount of work
that went into this book? I don't
know-but I doubt it.
What I do know is that
Kirschner, I know you started wonder-
ing if my glassy stares meant I was on
something Cto reassure you, no, I
wasn't, except maybe for some natural-
ly produced drug that kept me alive
without sIeep.D Mr. Thompson, thanks
for repeating things three times to me
and showing me that life is to be cele-
brated, no matter how old one is.
To all the dedicated members of my
always remember you as a perfect ea
ample of someone with real class. Lee,
never know how to thank you COop
what did I say??j but believe me, th
debt is unpayable. To my other muci
abused photographers, especially dav
and Nick, you take awesome picture
Jennifer and Kathy, thanks for all yot
hard work, and Jen, I envy you yo
ingenuity. Angela, you're probabll
shocked to find yo
name here, but yes, y
each time I think about it,
I'm filled with awe at all
the work that's been
The I986 Pathfinder Staff
deserve it. And last, b
never least is Nikki. B
you thought I was hoi
done, a great portion of
it by Somebody Other
Than Me. There are quite
a few people without
whom this edition would
not exist. The first is ob-
viously Mrs. Rodehorst,
who patiently waited
through countless Lists,
answered my endless
questions, and calmed all
my never-ending fears.
Without her, the year-
book would probably be
about ten pages long-
short and not so sweet.
I'm also indebted to Mrs.
Ikeda, she too answered
more than her share of
my pesky questions CI
hope she doesn't have
ANikki Hurlston, Editor
'Tina Seto, Editor
Rebecca Sager, Editor
nightmares about my I Leon przybyla
Kathy engel, Editor
Jennifer Jue, Editor
Bonnie Hilbert, Advisor
shadow looming over her -Lee pillow
desklj and so did Mrs.
Talso a staff photographer
to forget you-h'
Thanks to you we have
wonderful Student Li
section and I have
whole new vocab C"tot
ly thrashed, whip it o
Iet's make a wild bo
next year."j There a
many others but no roo
to fit them all.
Thanks also to Ten
Garner, our Herff Jon
Rep, Trina Erickson, o
customer service Advi
er, The Chief staff f
their help, Paul Baco
for all those team pi
tures, my parents f
Cesp. Mom, who stay
up late helping more th'
once,D Michele Miller f
waking me up every ti
Barbour, Mrs. Price, and Mrs. Erickson
in Student Services, Mrs. Devoe, Mrs.
Gentry, Mrs. Bibeau, and Mrs. Cox. I
can't even think of how to thank my
teachers, who put up with me snoozing
in their classes at least one week out of
every four and always made time for
extra explanations of some especially
elusive concepts. Mr. Miller, I don't
know where you get your patience-
can I have some? Mr. Waller, now you
know why I took Typing, Mr. Sewill, al-
ways remember that 4 + I does NOT
equal 6, and please forgive my lack of a
highly mathematical mind. Mr.
staff: WE MADE IT! And aren't you
proud? Amanda and Cathy, good luck
wherever you go Cl know you'll succeed
because of your continual wellspring of
creativitylj Heidi, I don't know where
you got your irrepressible personality
but I wish I had one just like it-thanks
for all the great pics and Iwo Lives!
Tina, I thought I'd never be able to fol-
low your example, and even though it's
not in 60 pt., congratulations on being
such a great Sports Editor! Watch out
for your birthday present Cone gallon of
liquid paper, special deIivery.J Rebec-
ca, you made a great Seniors Ed. and l'Il
I fell asleep in History, all my freinds f
persisting in saying "Hi" to me even i
was too spaced-out to reply, and mo
of all, Cathey Cort for her uncomplai
ing, ever-lasting support and end
ance through our demands and dea
To the Class of l986, may all yo
dreams come true, I hope I'm worthy
succeeding you! This book was creat
with you constantly in my though
Best of luck.
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