Sacred Heart Cathedral Preparatory - Shamrock Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)
- Class of 2001
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 2001 volume:
Sacred Henri Cathcznfni Ptep
1055 Elhs Sir-am
San Francieco, CA 94109
Holland. All rights
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Angelo Kratsas, Anthony Will-
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Tiffany G. Chan
Tiffany K. Chan
Johnny Cox, Jr.
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Have dreamed of being the
president or the next Michael Jordan?
Who do you want to be?
SHCP studenf tsl eiii opiniqns
whose slwes they'd want to be in.
Roald Dahl, an acclaimed children's
book writer, has inspired me to be a
novelist, I have realized that being a
dreamer can be an occupation.
I would be Bill Gates and write a
check for 100 million dollars to a guy
by the name ofJonathan Ivanco.
-Jonathan I vanco
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IfI were the mayorfor a day, I would
take all the homeless on the street and
treat them to ice cream and bring
them to Great America and back.
Would you rather be twenty or
thirty? There are certain advantages and
disadvantages to being younger.
The same goes for being older. SHCP W
students express their views.
IfI had a choice to be twenty or thirty
years old, I would be thirtyyears old.
Why? Well, because I would be settled
down, in peace, and have the freedom
to do anything I want. Also, I would
have my college degree and be fin-
ished with all my school years.
I would definitely want to be twenty.
Hopefully, I'll be in college having a
blast and studying hard to become a
doctor. I want to stay young for as
long as I can.
I would rather be twenty than thrity
because ifI was thirty I would have
skipped my twenties, which are the
prime of my life. The bottom line is,
I want to enjoy all the years ofmy life
ahead of me.
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Jenna De Ceoursty
Mary Ann Guzman
Justine Hamilton Parsons
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The walls vibrate, the crowds roar, the
music shakes the room. What is this typical of?
The SHCP student body gets pumped
up at spirited rallies that are put on by
the Rally Board.
I love the enthusiasm that the Rally
Board puts into every rally. Our
school spirit and class pride fills the
gym. By the way, Class of '02 rules!
The rallies this year are better than
ever! The rallies are more energetic
and are a great way for the school to
include all classes with a variety of
class competitions. The best thing
about rallies is the pride that each
class shows for their school. Great job
The rallies this year are very muy
bien! Maybe everyone is pumped up
due to the class competitions! Woop
Woop!! Go '02!!!!
Teacliersntlightthe pathway on the
road of opportunity. They fill the minds and
hearts of students with wisdom and
understanding. Many of our teachers have the
opportunity to touch our lives forever...
Mr. Musallam has inspired me most
this year. I never thought I'd under-
stand chemistry as much as Ido now.
His lessons in the classroom are both
entertaining and educational.
My Leadership teacher, Ms. Ronan,
inspires me with her teachings. She
has me thinking about my life and
what I can do to improve it.
I learn so much from her because
she's friendly, energetic, and she
knows how to be FUN.
-Sue Ann Sarmiento
Joseph N guyenduong
Guillermo Rivera, Jr.
Evan Saint Pierre
Jared Sanz Freilich
J adine Wong
Not Pictured: Brandon
Hyson, Pablo Ibanez, Haley
Myer, Lauren Woo.
If you were stranded in the middle of
nowhere, what would you bring?
Toilet paper, water, and food were
responses. But here are
the more unique responses...
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IfI was in the middle of nowhere, I
would bring a Palm Pilot, some
friends, and a really comfortable pil-
IfI was in the middle of nowhere, I
would bring a bar ofsoap. I would be
bored, but at least I would be clean.
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if I ' .5 If I was in the middle of nowhere, I
7 3 would bring a toothbrush, a friend,
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with my friend while having good
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What if you were given the chance to be
Mr Scudder for the day? What would you do?
What would you change? How would you make everyday a "10', day?
How would you enhance the school experience?
IfI was Mr. Scudder, I would make
every Friday a free dress day, where
students could wear anything they
want, so everyone could end the
week happy and comfortable.
I would extend lunch periods and give
certain students offcampus privi-
leges. I would also allow students to
use the elevators.
I would cancel the dress code, give
off-campus lunches, make the
school days shorter, and NO DE-
Joseph De Filippo
Gabriel De Guzman
Janina De La Torre
Kim Dela Cruz
Samantha Du Vall
David Herman, Jr.
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Would you your eyes or
your ears? Which sense is more important to you?
Which do you use the most?
Which would be a greater l ll
Would your life be the same?
I would rather lose my ears because at
least I can see where I m going. With-
out eyesight I would crash into
I would lose my ears so Ican still see
all the wonderful things God has
made for me.
I would rather lose my eyes than ears
because looks can be deceiving.
Are you for college?
Which college do you want to attend and why?
Do you want to attend an Ivy League college?
What do you want to major in?
Are you ready for dorm life?
I want to attend UC Berkeley
because it is a really good sehool .Q
and they have a very fast Internet A
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-Stanley Lee X L'
It 's been my dream to go to Stanhnrd since L-
I was four years old. All myfavorite people
and role models went there. Sldflfllfd
rocks! QM y
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Berkeley seems to have a good campus
and it is highly recommended by other
students and teachers.
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Margaret La Motte
Daniel La Prevotte
Por Phol Meeriyagerd
John Paul Passaglia
Maria Joana Peixoto
Adam Romero, Jr.
Daniel Sampior, Jr.
your country proud?
Do you think you can run as fast as Michael Johnson?
Think you can win 5 medals like Marion Jones?
Do you think swim as Ian Thorpe?
what you ifyou qualified for the olympics?
ff 'ffy I would go and represent the USA. I
A would want to feel the glory and pride
of representing my country. I would
also want to make my parents and
my family proud.
I would run six miles and then I would
'V fall into a mine shaft.
I would go and win the Gold Medal
and thenIwouldgetfree McDonald's
Getting to school can be an experience
all by itself Whether you going school by bus,
car, or BART, there are many diferent choices Zi 'iefn ' i
of transportation. Some are enjoyable, but others i itfli
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can be quite How do you get to school?
I take the bus andl like it becauseyou
see funny and strange things thatyou
wouldn't see by car. It takes a long
I have a carpool from Oakland to San
Francisco. It is very tiring.
Iget a ride to school and Itake the bus
home. MUNI is so boring: they need
to have some music playing.
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Jean Marc Sorhondo
Rose Marie Wong
Nelson Barry IV
Otis Byrd III
Francesca Cannata Bowman
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To surf or not to surfQ
that is the question. Whafs your answer?
Freshmen were asked,
'Does the Internet make a big impact
on your life? Why or why not?"
Without the Internet, my life would be
very different than it is now. It is an
easier way to communicate with
' 3 -Ray Fernando
Yes, the Internet has a tremendous
impact. It is also one heck of an
information source. I canjust log on
and find out all about something I
need to know about.
Yes, the Internet has a big impact on
my life because I can get help on my
homework and I can talk to my
friends and e-mail them all the time.
Look into a freshman's
brain. See their thoughts. Ask them,
"Why did you come to SHCP?',
Get the inside scoop on why
people are here at SHCP.
Icame to SHCP because it is afantas-
tic school. I love the environment of
this school. Also, my brother is here,
so it makes transportation easier.
I decided to come to SH CP because I
loved the campus and everyone I
know who came or comes here loves it.
SHCP has a great academic and
sport system. I love coming here.
Icame here to do my best and try my
hardest. I am just going to get as
involved in this school as much as I
can and I 'm going to have fun doing it.
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Isabel Da Roza
Paul De Asis
Niroshika De Costa
Michael De Filippo
Robyn De Martini
Elizabeth Di Bono
Jennifer Lo Giudice
Lady Anne Martija
Thought, imagination, emotion, logic
What boundaries will we push and prod?
A metaphysical plane of existence?
Dorment psychic powers awakened?
What is next dimension?
Ithink the next dimension mightgive
people mental abilities that would
help us in our everyday lives. It
would give us abilites like telepathy
Well, according to my psychic powers,
the next dimension will be 5D. That is
all I have to say.
The next dimension is time. Time
travel will be the next frontier. It
will be a great source of travel and
it will surpass airplane travel.
VVhen you get bored, where do you go?
Bowling, a friend's house, the beach, Antarctica?
Where do you like to hang out after
school? Freshmen give their opinion about
where to go alter the bell rings.
I pretty much like to hang around any-
where with my friends, but a great
hangout is someone's house or the
mall. Bowling can also be fun. As long
as itis with your friends, anything is fun.
My favorite place to hang out is West
Portal because at my old school, St.
Cecilia, myjriends wouldgo there almost
every day after school.
My favorite place to hang out is any-
where. Ifl was put in the middle of
Antarctica, I would still hang out, as
long as Ihad my friends with me. We
can hang out anywhere.
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Rodel Santo Domingo
La Salle or De Patil campus?
When Freshmen were asked which campus
they prefer, various answers were
given. So which do you
like better? Why?
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, .lv A , gives me a sense ofcommunity.
" ' -Leah Madden
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'A " Ilike the dePaulcarnpus because it is
not as big or complicated and we have
a cafeteria to ourselves.
I think the DePaul campus is better
because I know my way around and I
feel intimidated by the upperclass-
What is they biggest fad within the
last century? We asked the faculty to answer this
questrhn and received many unique answers
jeans to hula hoops and cars, all the
answers were very original.
The automobile. I think it will be
around for a while longer, but by the
22nd century people will be using
something different to get around.
Everything having to do with a retro
feel to it. Swing music, old school
stadiums, and guys having afros!
People long for the old days.
The whole "PC" concept is going to
disappearjust like all those health
food stores from the 1980s and 1970s
did. Political Correctness is nothing
more than a fad.
Mr. John Scudder, Principal
Mr. Louis Meyer, Assistant Principal
Ms. Catherine Ronan, Assistant Principal
lVI.r.Mario Sazo, Dean of Students
Br. Kevin Slate, FSC, Assistant to the Principal,
Director ofthe Brothers Community
Mr. Timothy Burke, Director of Admissions
Mr. Wayne Henderson, Comptroller
Mr. Chikara Abe, Instructor in Japanese
Mr. Sean Aloise, Assistant to Choral Program
Br. Antonio Gonzaga, FSC, Teacher Emeritus
Mrs. Janet Bechelli, Instuctor in English
Ms. Leslie Bell, Instuctor in Mathematics
Mr. Edward Bennett, Religion Department Chair
Ms. Marie Bernard, Instructor in French
Mr. Christia.nBohm, Instructor in Drama 8: Director of
Ms. Christine Buell, Instuctor in English
Mr. Gary Cannon, Instructor in English 8a Religion
Mr. Michael Carrlella, Instuctor in Computers X Counselor
Mr. James Conolly, Instructor in Social Studies X Counselor
Dr. George Cosmos, Mathematics Department Chair
Mr. Mario De1l'Olio, Director of Musid Visual Sz
Performing Arts Department Chair
Ms Carol Devineenzi, Instructor in Religion Sz Director of
Ms. Sumn Ershler, Instructor in Social Studies X Counselor
Ms. Mary Fagan, Instructor in Science
M.r. Thomas Farrell, Science Department Chair X
Mr. Gary Flinders, Instructor in Religion
Ms. Nioolle Fox, Instructor in Social Studies Sz Yearbook
Sr. Francis Meyer, DC, Instructor in Mathematics
Fr. Julian Gonzalez-Montenegro, Instructor in Spanish
Mr. Steven Franceschi, Instructor in Physical Education
Mr. Phillip Freed, Associate Athletic Director Kr Instructor in
Ms. Kimberb' , Instructor in Science
Ms. Karen Fry, Freshmen Class Moderator 8: Sports
Mr. Matthew Gallegos, Instructor in Social Studies
Mr. Ignacio Gonzalez, Instructor in Spanish
Mr. William Goteh, Instructor in English
Sr. Grace Zafarano, Book Store Manager 8: Library
Mr. Peter Gush, Instructor in Mathematics
Ms. Heather Hall, Instructor in English 8z Art
Ms. Heidi Harrison, Instructor in Religion
Ms. Aileen Heidkemp, English Department Chair
Ms. Heather Heise, Chorus Assistant
Dr. Kenneth Hogarty, Instructor in English X
Ms. Susan Drucker Hunsaker, Instructor in Art 8:
Ms. Mary Hurley, Instructor in English
lVlr. James Jordan, Instructor in English
lVI.r. Angeles Karas, Instructor in Mathematics
Mr. Chris Karas, Instructor in Mathematics
Mr. James Koeppen, Junior Counselor
Mr. William Krueger, Instructor in Social Studies X
Mrs. Caroline Kuhn, Counselor
Ms. Mariellyn Lawlor, Instructor in Social Studies
Dr. William Link, Instructor in Social Studies
Mrs. Marie Llamas, Instructor in Mathematics
Mrs. Kathleen Lorentz, Instructor in Religion
Ms. Margaret Malone, Instructor in English
Br. Martin DeMarti.n.i, FSC, Instructor in English
Ms. Katherine McFadden, Instructor in Religion 8z
English X Counselor
Ms. Karen McKinney, Instructor in English
Ms. Martha Melara, Instructor in Spanish 8a Computers
Br. Michael Sanderl, FSC, Instructor in Religion
M.r. FrankMilam, Instructor in Science
Mr. Donald Moe, Instructor in English 8: French
Ms. JoAnn Momono, Athletic Director Sz Instructor
in Physical Education
Ms. Mary Moreno, Instructor in Spanish
Mr. Emil Moy, Instructor in Mathematics
Mr. Brian Murphy, Instructor in Mathematics
Mr. Manual Nodar, Instructor in Spanish
Mr. David Pardini, Instructor in English
Mr. Dennis Parlante, Instructor in Art
Mr. Gerald Phillips, Instructor in Social Studies
Mr. Philip Remington, Instructor in Religion
Br. Ricardo Palacio, Instructor in Religion Sz
Director of Campus Ministry
Ms. Julia Rinaldi, Instructor in Religion
Mr. Juan Sanchez, Instructor in Spanish
Mr. Richard Sansoe, Instructor in Social Studies
Dr. Richard Scheerer, Instructor in Science
Mrs. Judy Scudder, Librarian
Mrs. Janet Shapiro, Director of Professional
Mr. Herman Shmn, Instructor in Social Studies
Ms Deborah Simmons, Instructor in Religion !Counselor
Mr. Sebadian Vallehmga, Instructor in Religion
Ms Kristy Valverde, Instructor in Mathematics
Mr. Christopher Wallace, Foreign Language
Ms. Shehara Wanigatunga, Instructor in Science SL
Mr John Wilkinson, Instructor in Science
Mr. JeH' Wilson, Instructor in Social Studies
Ms. Angela Allmon, Assistant Director of
Technology, Instructor in Computers
Ms. Debbie Carey, Library Assistant
Mr. Manuel Canchola, Maintenance
Mr. Carlos Del Puerto, Maintenance
Miss Sue Elevander, Registrar
Mr. Mark Fabbri, Alumni Director
Ms. Lois Gilliam, Attendance Secretary
Mr. Jose Gutierrez, Maintenance
Ms. Susan Hallisy, Development Office
Ms. Maureen Horan, Development Office Manager
Ms. Rosemarie Horan, Alumni Events Coordinator
Ms. Ann Lyons, Administrative Coordinator
Mr. David Lopez, Campus Security
Mr. Paul Manlapig, Maintenance
Ms. Nancy Morales, Copy Room Attendant
Ms. Joyce Pasero, Secretary for Admissions
Ms. Lisa Pasero, Admissions Ofhce Assistant
Mr. George Prado, Maintenance
Mr. Tim Quach, Maintencance
Ms. Dede Sabella, Receptionist
What is your prediction for the year 2010?
When we asked the faculty what their predictions
were, we got some very interesting answers
W New technology? Earth destroyed? What do
you think will be different in the future?
Agreat Hreball shall come hurtling
out of space to obliterate Planet
Earth. A hastily constructed and
launched space ark will transport
two of each species towards
Ipredict that the Mariners will win
five World Series within the next
We will have interactive television,
biotechnology and molecular biol-
ogy will be the fastest and most
developed science. Teaching will be
the rnost respected and chosen field
of professional work.
Lasallian Youth Spreads Love Abroad
Many people are willing to give up their time and
talent to help others. A number of those people in the SHCP
community fit this description. These students were able to
travel to Los Angeles and even abroad to France and Italy.
They got the chance to donate their time to others in different
.On July 16, 2000, 12 students from SHCP headed
down Interstate 5 filled with anxiety to begin a Lasallian
experience. The West Coast Lasallian community came to-
gether for a week as they met for the second annual conference
gathering, "Open Wide the Doors to Christ" at Loyola
Marymount University in Los Angeles. About 150 young adults
from 1 1 ofthe Lasallian schools joined together to live out the
Lasallian traditions of Faith, Service, and Community.
In August, Senior Hallie Jacinto, Junior Alexandra
Lin, Sophomore Manny Jisrawi, Br. Michael, and four other
Lasallian schools' students and moderators in the U.S. followed
in the footsteps of St. John Baptist de La Salle in preparation for
the Pope's call to the youth, "World Youth Day 20007 They
traveled to France where they visited the various sites where De
La Salle grew up, had his first school, and passed away. They
set an example to others by showing their maturity. The more
people like these SHCP students, who share their gifts, the
better our world will be.
Senior Hallie Jacinto, B
Junior Alexandra Lin, is
Sophomore Manny Jisrawi, K '
and other Lasallian .ZAQ if V
students pose in front of a 54
Brothers' House in France. I 4
The Brothers' Houses '
are one of the many sights A ...' ..
that few people get to see.
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The Lasallian students, Br.
Michael, and a Sister from
The Daughters of Charity
House in Paris stand in
front of a statue of Mary.
The Sisters in Paris
showed their hospitality by
touring their visitors
through the House and giv-
ing them information about
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Junior Alexandra Lin and
Sophomore Manny Jisrawi
take a photo as angels in
front of the Cathedral in
Reims. The students were
able to do some
sightseeing around France.
Lasallian students from
SHCP as Well as from
other schools take a
break from their
sightseeing in front of a
fountain in Rome. The
students went to ltaly
as well as France.
M .Wk 1.
Students take a photo in front
of the landscape in Los
Angeles. They were able to
enjoy the fun, sunny days in
Los Angeles while helping
others in conjunction
with other students
from Lasallian schools.
Lasalhan Youth Summer Programs
Seniors Conor Kelly and
Jessica Guitron reach out
and help Toni Russell scale
a twenty-five foot wall as
she is being hoisted by a
sea of hands. Teamwork
played an integral part in
making sure each person
got over the wall safely.
Senior Elaine Lee screams
in relief during the trust
fall exercise. During the
retreat, Scholars learned l
to trust and rely on each
other for survival. 1
Holding Hands and Spanning the Future
The rapidly changing world of high-speed Internet
connections, cell phones, computers, and other electronic devices
leave little time for experiencing the tranquilty that nature has
to offer. On top ofthe demands of school, electronic devices meant
to simplify our lives have found a way to make life more
complicated. However, before responding to the demands of
electronics, strenuous schedules, workloads, and college applica-
tions during their last year at SHCP, Senior Scholars journeyed
to Camp Armstrong in Occidental, California on Aug. 13, 2000,
for the annual Scholar Retreat.
From the onset of the retreat, the bond between the
Scholars was reinforced when everyone relied on each other to
carry supplies and sleeping bags through the Woods to the
campsite. After camp was set up, Scholars broke into groups and
discussed simplicity in nature as experienced by Thoreau in
Walden. When the discussion ended, they prepared dinner
together. Scholars also completed a night trust walk in which
they linked hands and navigated the woods with their eyes
The next day, the Scholars completed various ropes course
exercises which helped to instill the principles of trust, faith,
courage, and fun. All the exercises culminated in the ultimate
challenge for the Scholars, working together to scale a twenty-
five foot wall. Completing all the challenges presented to them
successfully, the Scholars bridged a bond with each other that
will last a lifetime. Climbing trees, sleeping under the starry
night sky, roasting marshmallows, and hikingthrough nature are
memories many Senior Scholarswillrememberbefore enteringthe
daunting world of colle ge.
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Scholars pilS58d8Z1Cl'l other
around part ofa trust
one anotherwas El common
goal ofthe retreat.
Seniors Katie Wt-slow and
after completingzi ropes
course exercise. The ropes
and emotional challenge
that Scholars overcame
with each other's support.
of life on the closing day
of the retreat. The web
was formed by throwing
string acoss to another
courageous that the person
did during the retreat.
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Seniors Ellington Cheung,
David Chen, and Alfredo
Biralde visit a lotus pond
in Japan. Even though Japan
is a very developed coun-
try, some natural scenery
Seniors Ellington Cheung,
David Chen, Alfredo Biralde,
and fellow travelers sit in
on a tea ceremony. The tea
ceremony is one ofthe most
sacred ceremonies of Ja-
Seniors Ellington Cheung,
David Chen, and a fellow
exchange student pose in
Kimonos. Kimonos are still
a popular clothing item in
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Senior Alfredo Biralde and
a fellow Japanese student
clean after school. In Japan,
students clean the school
themselves every day.
Seniors Ellington Cheung,
Alfredo Biralde, and David
Chen pose in front of the
Hiroshima Memorial Park.
The 1945 atomic bomb in
Hiroshima killed more than
80,000 people and leveled
42 square miles.
A World on the Other Side
As the rest of the students slept past noon, some SHCP
students were on different parts of the earth. While others
Worked in coffee shops, three students were in school. They
participated in the Inuyama Japan Homestay Exchange
The trip to Japan was one to remember for Seniors
David Chen, Alfredo Biralde, and Ellington Cheung.
They spent about ten days learning about the many things that
Japan has to offer. They spent their first night at lnuyama High
School visiting with their host families. There, they introduced
themselves to host parents. The next few nights were spent at
Inuyama High School absorbing the environment and student
life. They participated in daily lessons, events, and student life
activities. Next, they departed to the Inuyama Castle for
sightseeing. From then on, they traveled to many different
parts of Japan. From Kyoto to Tokyo, they saw it all. Much of
their time was focused on the many temples and shrines of
Japan. They also visited the Hiroshima Memorial Park, where
they remembered those Who died from the atomic bomb. It also
helps visitors appreciate the value of peace. There, they saw the
paper cranes,which represent peace, from different schools
around the World.
In March, students from Japan also came and partici-
pated in an exchange program at SHCP. They lived and
dined with students from SHCP to experience the difference
between living in Japan and living in the U.S. The exchange
students of Japan and SHCP all gained memorable experi-
ences both in Japan and the U.S.
Fun for All
Seniors smile for this years
yearbook While startingtheir
last Walk-A-Thom at SHCP.
This was theirlast major school
activity as part of' the Irish
Seniors take a group pic-
ture for the camera. This
years Walk-A-Thon brought
in more money from stu-
dents' sources than any
of thc previous events.
The Parents Association
volunteers make lunches
While students walked,
parents worked hard to
make sure that the food
was waiting f'0l'tl'lCl'I'1,
Students Take a Walk in the Park
Students gathered at the Polo Fields in Golden Gate
Park on a damp Friday morning in September to go for a walk.
The annual Walk-A-Thon is a fund-raiser that the school
puts on to help pay for computers, new desks, or other supplies
that the school desires. Students got involved in the activities
leading up to the Walk-A-Thon.
Everyone chipped in and brought money to go towards
the overall goal of SB130,000. The money rolled in at a record
pace. In fact, the Juniors broke the all-time records for class
participation and most money brought in by a single class.
Freshmen also got into the act by achieving 100W partici-
pation. Ms. Fry and Br. Michael's homeroom led the pack by
bringing the second most money by a homeroom in the entire
school. As the event neared, money started coming in faster and
faster. At one point, the Freshman Class led the entire school
in money raised. Overall, the race for first in money raised
came down to the wire. But in the end, the Junior Class won.
When the Walk-A-Thon finally rolled around, students
got in the spirit with a prize give-away contest. The 10K
walk flew by as students walked with their friends for a good
cause. Next yearis Walk-A-Thon will have a hard time
topping this year's.
Sophomores Stella Santana
and Samantha DuVall take
a rest after the 10K walk.
The Walk-A-Thon gave
the students a chance to
hang out with their class-
mates outside of school.
Junior Will Bouzek Waits
eagerly forlunch. Students
were very hungry after their
Student Body Samples Organizations
Many students have trouble getting involved with their
school communities. The students want to participate in
activities, but they are lost when looking for the right
organization to join. SHCP tries to eliminate that problem by
organizing an annual Activity Fair.
The Activity Fair gives students a chance to see all the
various clubs and organizations, so they have an easier
choice when looking for the right club. During the fair, the
students have a chance to look at all the different clubs and
get a feel for the way each one is organized. This can be very
useful, especially for Freshmen, who are trying to learn all
about the school community and the opportunities it offers.
The students responded by showing up in numbers, stopping
to look at all the different activities, giving each one a chance.
All the organizations were out in full force. After weeks
of preparations, they showed up with colorful signs and flashy
demonstrations, campaigning for new members. Club leaders
were very enthusiastic, using any technique they could to try
to get new recruits. These techniques included promises of
what was to come, demonstrations on some of their
interesting activities done in that group, and even bribery
Sometimes students sign up for more events than they can
handle, but overall the event was a success.
Juniors Candace Mar and
Shannon Rowbury stop
exploring the activities long
enough to take a picture.
Many students enjoyed the
information they received at
the Activity Fair.
Junior Chellsea Rivera
represents the Spirit Club
in looking for students with
the most spirit. The Spirit
Club works with the Rally
Board to increase school
spirit at rallies and at
Juniors Tim Moriarty,
David Madden. and Tad
to stop and talk amongst
the hoards of students
around them. In some
cases, students joined
clubs in force numbers.
Mr. Krueger stops and
talks to Sophomores
Anna Tostanoski and
Teachers can bond
with students through
The SHCP lawn is cov-
ered by students and the
activity booths. The Fair
was blessed with good
weather,which helped add
to the giant turnout,
Junior Christina Kazarian
and Senior Nate Diger
take a break from dancing.
Many students went to
the dance with a date or
Senior Jackie LaPrevotte
dances with her date, a
guest, at the Homecom-
ing Dance. Many students
brought guests to the dance.
King and Queen Crowned on a Night to Shine
Under a chill in the air, students stood anxiously in line
to enter the gym, listening to the pounding bass while
waiting. The stars shone above, glistening off the whites of
their tickets as they gripped them.
On Fri. Oct. 27, 2000, students of all ages gathered in the
gym for the Homecoming Dance. The theme was "A Night to
Shine" and each student at the dance shone brightly, especially
those in the court. Seniors chose the nominees for the Home-
coming Court previously, then, during the week before the
dance, Seniors voted for a King and Queen among the list of
nominees in Homeroom.
The gym was decorated with balloons, stars, and tro-
phies to give the dance a Hollywood feel. The night began with
dancing to popular music by artists like Nelly and J ay-Z. Many
students danced in groups while others danced with a partner.
Students had the opportunity to take pictures in front of a
Hollywood or nightime background.
Halfway through the dance, the Homecoming Court's
Caitlin Kerney, Veronica Cantu, Eleanor Bautista,
Toni Russell, Audrey Abar, Greg Crosby, Jermaine
Sheppard, Joseph Nevin, Joseph Jayme, and Daniel
Caeeres waited with anticipation as the King and Queen
were about to be named. They stood in the darkened gym,
fingers crossed as a hush fell over the crowd.
Then the newly crowned King and Queen, Daniel
Caoeves and Toni Russell, said a few words and captivated
the entire gym as they danced to a slow song under a
sparkling spotlight. Students joined in and the dance was
HomecomingKing and Queen
Seniors Toni Russell and
Daniel Caceres pause to look
at the camera while dancing
under the spotlight. Other
students Watch, taking part
in the excitement.
Seniors Denise Castromayor,
Concepcion, Jacklyn Hu,
Regina Haugabook, Gino
Wong, and Catherine
Yan pose for the
most of the dance mov-
ing to the music.
King and Queen nominees
Veronica Cantu, Daniel
Caceres, Toni Russell, Audrey
Abar,Joseph Jayme, Joseph
Nevin, and Eleanor Bautista
pose for the camera
after the King and Queen
were announced. Seniors
voted for the King and
I like Spirit Week
because so many
people are so
enthusiastic and we
also get free dress for
-Kelly Mayes '01
I think that Spirit
Week is a great time
for all of the commu-
nity to come together.
Plus, I really enjoy
dressing up for the
-Daniel Klein '01
Seniors show off their spirit
during Spirit Week. Seniors
showed the most spirit during
Students display their pride
in the SHCP community. It
is the pride and love in the
school that brings the
what the differences may be.
Pride, Love, and Devotion
Spirit Week is a time for students and faculty to join
together and show their pride in the SHCP community.
SHCP has prided itself on having a diverse community
sharing a common ground with love and pride in the school.
SHCP is a great place for respecting diversity. Whether
supporting sports or co-curricular activities, the commu-
nity shows love and dedication towards the SHCP student body.
Genuine love for a school is not easy to come by, but during
Spirit Week, students all showed school spirit. In order to show
spirit, the community dressed up for Snow Day, Hawaiian
Day, Class Color Day, Blue and Green Day, and Jersey Day.
Students enjoyed showing off their school spirit through dress-
ing up for these days.
"I like how everyone in our school community comes
together as one. During Spirit Week, we all have loads of fun
expressing our love and dedication towards the school. My
favorite part of Spirit Week is getting free dress and playing
games. I also really enjoyed the music at lunch," said Senior
Pride in the school is an integral part of the SHCP
community and is one ofthe reasons that students choose to
attend SHCP. During the Bruce Mahoney Rally, the best in the
student body was brought out. Students showed their pride
during the rally by cheering and showing off their attire of
The spirit and pride in the school is a common ground
and is a way for others to forget their differences and band
together to show their school spirit.
Juniors Roberto Cabrera,
Michael Sabella, Alexander
Healy, Seniors Crystal
Stermer, Jackie LaPrevotte,
and Leslie Thai pose
for the camera.The group
visited Lake Nicaragua
as well as many other
attractions on their day
Harrison poses with
some ofthe children from
the orphanage. The children
and many of the towns-
people were grateful for
the Work they did.
Junior Roberto Cabrera and
Senior Aaron Buchbinder take
a break from remodeling the
kitchen of an orphanage. The
children at the orphanage
were appreciative ofthe hard
Work the students did for
Students and Teachers Cross the Border
On Dec. 28, 2000, 1 1 students and 2 teachers from SHCP
went on the road, destined for Nicaragua. After their van broke
down and they sat through a short layover in Miami, they
landed in Managua, the capital of Nicaragua.
As they drove through the capital, they saw the depth
of Nicaraguals poverty. Bullet shells lined the street, oxen
pulled carts, and children sniffed glue. The group visited Volcan
Masaya, one ofthe active volcanoes, and Pochomil, a gorgeous
beach city on the Caribbean coast.
They brought in the New Year in Masacuapa, another
small beach city. After taking a tour of the lake and other
tourist sites, they began their service Work.
They arrived in Le Concepcion, where they worked at an
orphanage. Two groups helped add a room for the girls and a
kitchen for the boys in the orphanage. Another SHCP group
built a home for a poor family.
On their day off, the group hiked through the rainforest,
amazed by the exotic monkeys and lush scenery. The next
day, they were off to another orphanage Where the children
were very happy to join in playing soccer and other games.
This was an enlightening and endearing experience for
all Who were a part of this trip. At the end of the trip, they
were sad to leave but also happy to come home.
Senior Jackie LaPrevotte poses
with some ofthe children from
the orphanage. Playing with
the children was one of the
highlights of the trip.
Junior Michael Sabella plays
with one of the children at
the orphanage. This gave
the SHCP students as well
as the orphanagels children
a bonding experience.
Nicaragua Service Trip
Freshmen Come Together in Spirit
Being a Freshman isn't always easy. They are dropped into
a new setting, lacking the comforts of their old school and are
forced to adjust to high school life. Those first few months can
seem like a year.
Making friends can be one ofthe hardest challenges for
Freshmen to face. Most Freshmen have a small group of friends
entering SHCP. However, due to scheduling, they find them-
selves knowing few, of the classmates with whom they share
The Freshmen Retreat is designed to bring Freshmen
together and make new friends. This year art projects, coopera-
tive games, and other activities were used to make the Freshmen
interact with one another during the Freshmen Retreat.
Upperclass retreat leaders also helped the Freshmen
relax and act naturally without worrying about adults watching
them. The atmosphere was designed to be as supportive as
possible to the Freshmen.
Overall, the Freshmen Retreat was considered a
success this year. Both Freshmen and Retreat Leaders had a
wonderful time and the retreat went smoothly. Freshmen with
their newfound friends talked loudly with one another and
looked forward to an exciting and better tomorrow with their
an art project. Activities
like this art project
drew Freshmeninto the
Lilittham exhibits a
positive attitude and
energy going into the
retreat. The Freshmen
about the retreat.
Retreat Leader Senior
Daniel Caceres provides
his insight to an inquisitive
are prepared well ahead
of time about what to
expect from Freshmen
and how to best cope with
the needs of' Freshmen.
atajoke. Both Freshmen
and retreat leaders
during the retreat.
Seniors Guillaume Pfahl
and Garrett Jennings
attend to weary Freshmen,
The Freshmen were easily
distracted after being
inside all morning.
SeniorDavid Chentakes some
time to reflect. Much indi-
vidual time was taken to look
Seniors pass some time by
playing some hoops. There
were many leisure activites
on the retreat.
Unification at Bishopis Ranch
Seniors packed their bags and said their good-byes to
get ready for the unexpected. They hopped on the bus, not
knowing with what they would come in contact. Before they
knew it, they had reached Bishop's Ranch, their retreat desti-
nation. Seniors retreated for two days to find something
spiritual inside them.
This experience prepared them for what they would
encounter on the road ahead: graduating high school, enter-
ing the real world, and becoming independent. Groups
gathered together to pray and discuss. They endeavored to
reach enlightenment intellectually and spiritually. Topics
such as unity, friendship, and life stirred their minds and
touched their hearts. They were able to have time to themselves
to think and write collective thoughts.
Besides becoming spiritually enriched, they were able
to enjoy themselves recreationally. Seniors played basket-
ball, ping-pong, and ate. They were able to find out more about
each other while making new friends. At the end of the day,
rest was much needed after the tiresome activities such as blind
walks, trust falls, and listening to the leaders.
Student groups were able to bond together by
participating in many different activities. The Seniors
prayed together in groups and reflected. They reflected on
many different issues that Seniors would go through such as
applying to college, starting new stages of their lives, and
making new friends.
Those two days will last in their minds forever.
Laughing, bonding, learning, and listening were the main
highlights of the experience.
U, W xl
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Sen10rsTatL110ng, J0cW0r1g, beniors listen attentively to
and Mclvirl YUGH do SOITIG inspirationalspcakcrs. Lis-
bOHdiHg4 MHHY fFi6HdS Were tening and talking were used
made in this experience. to get to know each other,
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Senior Joel Chan and Brother
Ricardo share time together
at the Senior Retreat, Brother
Ricardo gave inspiring talks
throughout the Senior Retreat.
fy, wi' , ,. ,
L ,uh H. f
Student Body President
Eleanor Bautista hands
Sophomore Daniel LaPrevotte
Chris McDaniel looks on.
Many student appreciated
thedelicioustreat on Student
Sophomore Larry Calderon,
Canizares, and Junior
Adrien Pimentel enjoy
thc free ice cream in
the plaza during Student
Appreciation Day. The
ice cream was a cool
D. sets up the luncheon
forthe teachers with fortune
cookies. In honor ofTeacher
Appreciation Day, teachers
received some sweets for
their dedicated work.
Mr. Burke helps himself
to some of the food at a
l u n c h h e l d i n
appreciation of teachers
and administrators during
Catholic Schools Week.
This lunch allowed the
faculty to taste the fruits
of their labor.
Mr. Wilson sports his
soccer gear while eyeing
some ofthe delicious food
provided for the teachers
during lunch. Teacher
Appreciation Day gave
members ofthe faculty
the rare opportunity to
wear free dress.
Celebrating both Teachers and Students
Has a special teacher made an impact on your life?
Has a student made teaching worthwhile? Chances are
that many have encountered that special someone who has
made going to school a joy rather than a task, at least on
Teaching can sometimes be a thankless job, but on
Teacher Appreciation Day, students were able to thank
and show their teachers gratitude for all that they do. This
might be hard to believe, but teachers go to school even
when they don't have to. In fact, teachers spend many
hours outside of school coaching sports, moderating clubs,
planning lesson plans, getting supplies for class projects,
and researching topics for class discussions. On Feb. 2,
2001, Teacher Appreciation Day, teachers put away their
ties and dresses and came to school in their t-shirts and
jeans. As part of the festivities for the day, teachers
enjoyed a luncheon provided by the school in appreciation
for their dedicated work.
Students work hard during the school day. They do
homework, work on projects, play sports, and participate
in various clubs. On top of this hectic schedule, students
are expected to be their best. On Jan. 31, 2001, students
were rewarded for their efforts during Student
Appreciation Day. For the day, they got modified dress.
During lunch, students enjoyed music on the plaza While
eating their free ice cream.
Hats off to the teachers and students of SHCP for
making it a better a place. Bravo to the teachers and
students for their efforts in appreciating one another.
Teacher 8a Student Appreciation
Juniors Brenda Chang,Anu
Varghese, Roselle Zulaybar,
and Deanna Wong take a
break to stop and pose for
the camera. This was one
of the few times they got
to rest during the day.
Mr. Burke is hard at
work serving coffee to
some ofthe guests. The
faculty helped make the
brunch a success.
One of' the many guests
gets a chance to sit on
Santas lap. Santa wasjust
one ofthe attractions at
SHCP Plays Santa for the Community
On Dec. 1 7, 2000, the students of SHCP joined together to
give Christmas back to the community. Around one hundred
students spent much of their Sunday to help those who are less
All this work would not have been possible if not for the
efforts of about thirty students who also spent their Satur-
day helping. These students arrived at the gym at 8 a.m.
that Saturday and combined to change the cafeteria into a
winter wonderland. Under the guidance of Br. Michael, Mr.
Bennett, Mr. Scudder, and a few caring parents, they put up
lights, streamers, wrapping paper, and even a chair for Santa.
When the day ofthe brunch arrived, SHCP was more than
prepared. The students arrived in full apparel, which included
Santa hats. After the initial rush, though, the number of guests
slowed, and they never reached the expected number. Although
they did not serve the expected 600 people, the brunch was a
huge success. The estimated 350 who showed up were treated
very well. They were not only treated to a good meal, but they
also received goody bags and were allowed to sit on Santa's lap.
"The brunch was a chance for students, teachers, parents,
and alumni to join together and give back to the communityf,
said Br. Michael, who organized the brunch.
' Juniors Andrew Kang and
,VI Krystle Mariano stop
to grab a bite to eat for
A L' 'mr enough food for even the
' I helpers to join in the
. . we
f, 1-1' ' W! 'ma 4
The Chorus were also big
supporters ofthe brunch,
as they sang Christmas
songs to the guests. The
Chorus was also dressed in
full Christmas attire.
SHCP Students Show the Spirit of the Season
Despite the common dread students have of coming to
school, Halloween was one day students were excited to
come. On Tues. Oct. 31,2000, many students dressed in elabo-
rate Halloween costumes.The hallways were decorated with
webs, ghosts and pumpkins.
The Student Council held a hallway decorating contest
and many students participated in the lunchtime festivities.
All of this wouldnit have been possible without the hard work
put in after school on Monday by members of the Student
Council. Each class council decorated a floor. The second floor,
decorated by the Junior Council, won the contest. The winning
floor was covered with spider webs and tombstones with all of
the J uniors' names on them.
At both lunches, Freshmen came down to the LaSalle
plaza to watch and participate in the parade and costume
contest. After the parade, several teachers volunteered to judge
a costume contest. The judges made their decisions based on
creativity and originality. Winners of the contest included
Seniors David Moggjia who dressed as Peter Pan and Matt
Sullivan who was Michael Jackson.
Teachers also judged the pumpkin carving contest.
Many of the pumpkins resembled faces While others simply
said, "Happy Halloween." Halloween is one of the most
widely celebrated holidays at SHCP.
Freshman Delcha Augusta
steps out of the costume f
parade to show off his '
costume. Many students
participated in the parade.
Senior Peter Newland holds
up his sign as he presents
his costume to the judges.
The judges awarded many
prizes to students at both
Juniors Jesse Russo and Brett
Moses model their costumes.
Many students pulled together
creative costumes like these.
Freshmen Grace Sullivan,
Whitney Modena- Kurpinsky,
and Jessica Rose dress as
Super Freaks. Halloween
gave Freshmen a chance
to experience lunch on the
f 1 1 4
Seniors Matt Sullivan, Brian
Shanahan, Marty Murphy,
and Greg Crosby wait for
the results of the costume
contest.There was a contest
at both first and second lunch
and the judges based their
decisions on creativity and
Senior Justin Servillon and
Junior Kevin McHugh use
shovels and inspiration
by a young Mexican boy, who
is watching, to do their work.
Making a young
person happy is a
feeling that many
Venaverians had the
opportunity to experience.
HM. , if Vi
The nearly finished product I ' W5 ESE!
was seen by many with the " -z "' '
barrels and cement bags still Y fi
tobe cleaned up. TheVenaver , i g I
students were able to see their , QQ,
finished job. jj
Venaver: A Journey of a Different Sort
Venaver students took a journey to a totally different
world. Their goal was to experience the hardships found
in Tijuana, Mexico. Their journey was anything but ordinary.
It was a spiritual trek, a moral builder, and a personal
adventure. From Nov. 29 to Dec. 3, these students helped
those less fortunate to experience a better environment.
Their trip was unlike anything they had ever experienced.
These students assisted others, learned about a different
culture, and felt the sensation that they were luckier than
most. In Tijuana, life for people is tough and the living
conditions are harsh. Venaver students encountered the
Mexican politics and did service work. The images they saw
will be implanted in their minds forever.
These students were accompanied by Ms. Rinaldi, Ms.
Hurley, and Mr. Murphy. They mixed cement for a new
elementary school, heard different speakers talk about
Mexico, went to see the government capitol, visited the
border, and watched migrant workers at the border. This trip
bound the students together personally and mentally. lt
provided each Venaverian with inspiration, strength, and
motivation to complete their work while helping people in need.
They each saw the dedication and determination that
the people of Mexico showed to each of their communities.
It didn't matter who the people were. Everyone helped, from
males to females and from children to adults. The
Venaverians were amazed at what they saw and they
brought back a renewed spirit and a newfound respect for those
less fortunate in places like Tijuana, Mexico.
f , fr
.32 ff i
Juniors Laura Santos and
from their Work and enjoy
some refreshments. Mixing
cement was a hard job that
required times of rest.
Venaver participants: Row
1: R. Louie. L. Yenne, S. Cot-
M. Rios, T. McDowell. ROW
2: L. Santos, K. McHugh, S.
R0w3: J. Guitron, S. McMahon.
RDW4: K. Tcrnate,J. Servillon.
Students as well as people
from the community of Tijuana
did their part to mix the
cement forthe new elementary
school. Teamwork and
the time fly and
work more enjoyable.
A Different View
In this scene, Mr. Whiteside
fJunior Robert Plantholdl
shows his bitterness towards
everyone. Whiteside did not
make many friends while he
lived in the house.
Theater Company: Row 1: M
Ostler, L. Beamer,J . Gibbons, D. Moggia.
K. Rilbjerg, C. Egan, P. Frings, A
Cronandcr. R. Pl41nthold,A Goyhenetche.
C. Alzxrcon, D. Samson, K. Ternate
C. Bohm. ROW2 L. Casey, C. Aguinaldo
K. Hayes, C. Neilson, K. Mzinteczx
M. Moy, B. Chang. S. Tom. Row!!
J. Wheorty, W. Diell-nbach, P, Anderson
T. Nguyen, I. Collier. Row 4: V
Frings, D, Corcoran. P, Denterlein
C. Cucco, T. Cronander, C. Mullan
Sophomore Jennifer Chen
and Junior John Padua work
on the special effects. The
crew plays a very
important role in the
success of the performance.
A -'et ' .q 3
The maid fJunior Katie
Mantecab offers a snack to
Mr. Whiteside. Props, such
as this tray of food, are
'L prepared by the stage crew.
L, I 1
Banjo CJunior Matthew Moyl
displays himself on stage.
Actors spent hours
perfecting the manner in
1 which they would express
Theater Brings Down the Curtains
Once again, the SHCP Theater Company CSHCTCD
produced an innovative fall play. The cast and crew of J ulius
J. Epstein's "The Man Who Came to Dinneri' performed for
six nights in November. This year, the SHCTC was led by
Mr. Bohm, who replaced Mr. Rosenthal. Mr. Bohm was able
to get everyone to work hard and perform on the same page
as the cast. The crew also dedicated many hours to rehears-
ing for the fall production. Many hours were also spent
preparing the costumes and makeup for the actors.
During the full run of the play, Junior Robert
Planthold, the main character, provided the plotline for the
story. Planthold played the role of Lecturer Sheridan
Whiteside, a famous radio personality in the 1930s, who is
confined to a wheelchair after breaking his leg in an accident.
Whiteside interferes with everyone's life in the house. He
later realizes that his leg is not broken, and asks the doctor
to let him stay in his house by deceiving the other characters.
Changes had to be made for the final performance.
Junior MatthewMoy, who played the role of Banjo, injured
his leg the previous night while enthusiastically delivering
his lines. Due to the injury, actors had to memorize new
script changes hours before the show. Moy courageously
made his final performance in a wheelchair. Everything
went smoothly on the closing night.
The SHCTC spent an extensive period oftime organiz-
ing for this exciting play. They provided many wonderful
memories for those in attendance. The future looks bright for
the SHCTC as many more spectacular extravaganzas are
Seniors Leslie Green, Sean
Brewster, Daniel Samson,
and Stephanie McMahon
take time for a picture at
the Library of Congress.
Students were able to visit
many historical buildings
in Washington D,C.
Juniors Elizabeth Cavagnaro,
Allison Brinkley, Paula
Thomas, Megan Mackey,
and Senior Chloe Neilson
visit theWashington Memorial.
Despite the cold Weather,
students enjoyed looking
at different parts of life
in Washington DC.
Students take time to
pose for a photo in front
of the Hard Rock Cafe.
The chance to meet new
friends from around the
country and enjoy each
other's company made the
Students Spend a Week in Washington
During the week of Jan. 14-21, 2001, 26 students from
SHCP accompanied by Ms. Lawlor participated in the Close-Up
Washington Program. This one week trip to Washington D.C.
gave students the opportunity to sightsee and attend many
seminars conducted by government officials.
Once the students arrived at the Hyatt Regency and
checked in, they attended an orientation meeting, This orienta-
tion was an opportunity for students to interact and find out
what was ahead in the busy week. Students from around the
country participated in this one week program and learned a
good deal about U.S. government.
Aside from attending various seminars, students
visited historical monuments and buildings. Among them
were the Lincoln Memorial, the Jefferson Memorial, the
Korean and Vietnam War Memorials, and Capitol Hill.
This year's trip to Washington was unique because of
the Inauguration of the nation's 43rd President. On
Jan. 20, despite the frigid weather, students witnessed
history in the making when George W. Bush was inaugu-
rated into office.
At the week's end, many students were fatigued after
such a tiresome itinerary. However, this experience was
very memorable and will stay in the students' minds for
years to come.
Students also visited the
Marines' Memorial. This
was one ofmany monuments
that students were able to
see in Washington D.C.
iiunw 'Z' ,
One of the highlights of
the trip was a visit to
Capitol Hill. Students from
different states were able
to meet with their
representatives and discuss
many current issues.
SHCP Chorus Sings the Night Away
On Dec. 3rd, 2000, the SHCP Chorus sang a Christmas
show at Mission Dolores Basilica. They came together for the
annual event, and they didn't fail to excite the large crowd.
They sang a wide array of songs in many different ways.
They sang many conventional Christmas songs such as
"What Child is This," "O Holy Night," "J oy to the World," and
One of the highlights of the night included the duet of
'cSanta Claus is Coming to Town,', performed by Senior Drew
Hinckley and Junior Sharon David. Another duet was
performed by Seniors Aimee Goyhenetche and Leia Casey,
who combined to create a version of "O Holy Nightf, "O Holy
Nightn was later sung with a different twist. Senior David
Moggia sang it again, but in French. This though, was not the
only multilingual performance of the night. Later in the
evening Senior Tobe Akintola-Thomas sang a rendition of
"Betelehemu" in a Nigerian language.
Every part ofthe show worked to perfection, including the
spectacular sets designed by Sophomore Tammy Nguyen.
The choreography also enthralled the large audience. Much of
the choreography was done by the students, under the watchful
eye of Ms. Buell. The evening was capped off with the whole
Basilica getting into the spirit, joining together to sing "J oy to
Seniors Courtney Wu,
and Christine Aguinaldo
stand up and perform.
This was one ofthe many
highlights ofthe concert.
Junior Matthew Moy still
shows this talents, even
with an injured leg. He
participated in the event,
even with his hampered
Mr. DellKOlio looks on at a
break du ring the concert.
Even he was dressed in
full Christmas attire,
including a santa hat.
Juniors Mary Colleen
Egan, Katie Manteca,
Fatima Rarnahi, and
Senior Nonette Concepcion
walk down the isle to
the beat. The choreog-
raphy was planned and
Mr. Dell'Olio and the Chorus
join together to sing to
the audience at Mission
Dolores Basilica, The candles
Were to help set the Christmas
Juniors Jaclyn Miranda and
Eric Chun get into the music.
Students loved the DJ 's funky
Senior Greg Crosby and
his date pose for a
picture to remember
the special night. It
was a night that was un-
Dancing the Night Away
It was a chilly December night when the students from
SHCP gathered anxiously in the halls of St. Mary's Lower
Cathedral. This year's Winter Ball, This Gift, was packed
with 700 students, a sold-out night, which was planned by the
Sophomore Council. Laughter filled the air, and the atmo-
sphere was enveloped in romance and friendship.
The dance began at 8 p.m. and within minutes the floor
was filled with a diverse congregation of students. Gentle-
men arrived in their best attire, while the ladies came in
elegant gowns. lt gave everyone the feel of a fairy tale. The
only thing missing was the mystical fairy godmother.
To make this night more unforgettable, pictures
captured the moment. The layout and use of St. Mary's Lower
Cathedral made it easy to get pictures taken, because the
photographers had their own room. There was also a room
where students could go for cake and cold drinks. Students,
busy on the dance floor, tried to get their groove on and showed
off their brand new moves to the cheers ofthe crowd.
The DJs pumped up the volume and got the audience
feeding off their energy. Music from all ends blasted into
heeding ears. Such music as 98 degrees, Shaggy, Son by
Four, Nlsync, Sisqo, Blink 182, and an array 80s music
enchanted the crowd.
By 11 p.m., dancers wished that the night would not
end, even though fatigue overcame their bodies. Eventually
they had to say goodnight and leave their friends. Still, the
memory ofthe night will never fade as it will live in the hearts
of many students for a long time to come.
Juniors Tiffany Chan and
Jonathan Tam and Seniors
Rick Hayes and MelissaChan
pose fbr a picture during
Winter Ball. After dancing
the night away, they en-
joyed some refreshments.
Freshmen have a blast at their
first semi-formal dance. They
were able to meet new people
while dancing the night
Students take a
break from danc-
ing to take a pic-
ture. The night
made the dancers
Feellng the Beat
and Jessica Schutz spend
at the clothing drive. Many
ofthe children enjoyed having
Senior Hallie Jacinto takes
a break to eat sweets with
some children. These chil-
A San Francisco women
sifts through the clothes.
Through the efforts ofthe
SHCI' community, people
were able to choose from a
variety ofdonated clothes.
someone play with them for
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Some men take a short break
to chat. People were able to
converse with each other at
A young man looks through
some ofthe clothes collected
during the clothing drive.
People were able to walk
away with bags full of clothes
for the winter months.
' ' way
Students' Warmth Reflects Generosity
Winter swings around, and along with it comes the
blistering cold winds and the pouring rain. The less
fortunate of San Francisco are caught in this weather. The
students of SHCP decided to help these people stay warm.
Students from SHCP come together to assist these
people. The clothing collection process happened over a
period of a few weeks in February. During that time,
students were asked to bring in extra clothes. Blankets and
anything else that could be used were also collected for the
Lasallian Youth spent many hours organizing this
event. By the end of the collection period, the cafeteria was
filled to capacity with the donated clothes and other items.
Lasallian Youth, with help from other classes, placed all the
items by age group and gender, such as women, men, and
At 1 p.m. on Feb. 7, 2001, the people started to pile into
the cafeteria. Many people came to take advantage of the
school's kindness. A multitude of people from different
backgrounds came to receive clothes, blankets, and other
goods. Adults and children alike came to the doors of the
cafeteria. Not only were clothes given away, but bagged
lunches were distributed to the people. These lunches were
prepared by Lasallian Youth students. Some ofthe students
played with children who accompanied their parents.
Overall, the Clothing Drive was successful. At the end
of the day, guests Went home with bags full of clothes and
stomachs filled with food. The students walked away with
the satisfaction of helping people.
This was my third
year at the Father!
Daughter Dance. I
liked it the best this
year because we got
to request songs.
My father and I had
a lot of fun at the
dance. The music was
great. It was a great
opportunity for my
dad to meet my
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Girls Enjoy a Night with their Fathers
There was a breeze in the air as many of SHCP's young
women and their fathers, uncles, brothers, or other father
figures entered St. Mary's Lower Cathedral. Walking
through the doors, it was impossible to miss the music which
was deejayed by the High Top Posse.
High Top Posse took song requests as young women
and their fathers waited anxiously in line to have their
pictures taken. The hall was decorated with yellow and blue
streamers and balloons.
At about 8 p.m., the dancing began to rock. High Top
Posse appealed to the Baby Boomer Generation with oldies
from Motown and engaged Generation X with hits ranging
from Limp Bizkit to Juvenile.
Daughters crowded the dance floor with their fathers.
Many young women taught their dads the latest dance
moves while others stepped back to watch their fathers show
a few moves from back in their day.
After dancing the night away,the refreshments were
quenching. Seniors Joe Wong and Nick Lewis handed out
beverages. There was also coffee, cake, and cookies available.
The dancing continued throughout the night. This dance
was an opportunity for daughters to bond with their fathers.
Freshman Cynthia Caputo and
her father take a minute to
have their picture taken. The
FatherfDaughter Dance proved
to be a new and enlightening
experience for Freshmen.
Sophomore Lorrie Bitz and
her father dance to a slow
song. The DJ tried to play a
mix of fast and slow songs.
Father! Daughter Dance
Unifying the Junior Class
As life presses on, memories ring in a never-ending
circle of remembrance. Everything a person does from birth
to death will be remembered. As the Juniors receive their
class ring, it symbolizes the everlasting memories ofthe time
spent at SHCP.
The Junior Class Council takes responsibility for
planning out such an organized all event as the Junior Family
Mass. The council organizes the details, ranging from the chair
arrangement to the readings of the mass. Father Gaudence
Mulumbo presided over the mass. He engaged the audience
with his thought-provoking homily. With over 300 people in
attendance, St. Mary's Lower Cathedral truly held an interac-
After Communion was distributed, a slide show capti-
vated the audience. The show consisted of candid pictures
that were taken ofthe Junior Class during their first 2 lf 2 years
at SHCP. Laughter filled St. Mary's Lower Cathedral during
Adding to the atmosphere ofthe mass was the exquisite
music ofthe Jubilee Choir. Along with the fine singing of the
Choir, soloists enchanted the crowd with their well-tuned
talent. Overall, the students and their families had a
unifying experience. The Juniors will cherish their class rings
as a remembrance of their years at SHCP.
Father Gaudence Mulumbo
presides over the mass. He
was a very inspiring speaker.
her ring from Br. Kevin.
Many other students waited
The mass was a truly
The Choir, the
evenything! It was
-Krystle Mariano '02
The mass had many
but the best was the
slide show. It was
-Daniel Lau '02
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Two lion dancers perform
with the lion at the highest ' A
level. Some of the moves
performed were technical
and required skill and
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a great lion dance. Other
in the background.
students hit the drums
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Welcoming the Year of the Serpent
On Jan. 23, 2001, many people around the world,
including students at SHCP, celebrated the Lunar New
Year. It is the year 4699 in the Lunar calendar, the Year of
the Serpent. Most students of Chinese decent expected to
receive many red envelopes filled with money from their
parents and relatives. Some ofthe other Chinese customs for
the New Year include lighting firecrackers, visiting
relatives, going out to dinner, and buying new clothes.
On Feb. 1, 2001, Brian Lo from the class of 2000 and
many of his friends from other schools performed a
traditional lion dance during both lunches for the student
body. They spent ample time preparing. Their performance
thrilled the audience and brought out loud applause
The conclusion of Chinese New Year occurred with the
Chinese New Year's Parade on Sat., Feb. 3. The festivities
brought over 150,000 people from different ethnic
backgrounds to this world-wide event that began in Union
Square and ended in Chinatown. Some of the events in the
parade included Miss Chinatown USA in a fairy boat, bands
and dancers of many different elementary and high schools,
traditional lion dances, and the police force. During the
parade, over 300,000 firecrackers were lit. Along with the
parade, the Chinatown Carnival also grabbed a lot of
attention. Kids and adults played many games and won many
prizes during the carnival.
The Lunar New Year brings out the best in people. They
look forward to a new opportunity to improve on the previous
year and to make the most out of a new year.
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The guests executed a Students watch the lion
thrilling lion dance. The dancers perf'orm. They
lion symbolizes good luck were impressed with their
for the New Year. awesome performance,
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Two students perform a
traditional sword fight. The
students wore traditional
Chinese New Year colors
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Mr. Wallace gives a lecture
in his Junior Spanish class.
Teachers were able to teach
more during block schedules.
Students listen zittentively
in Mr A, Karas' geometry
class. Students' attention
span remained constant
during special block
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Juniors Justin Seete and
James Benitez present
their werk to their Japanese
class. The extended classes
allowed many students
enough time to present their
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Freshman Natalie Quon
shoots the basketball
while Freshman Jennifer
Pacumio looks on. Longer
physical education classes
during block scheduling
allowed students to practice
their skills more.
Senior Kimberly Ternate
works quietly in English
class. Block scheduling gave
students more than
adequate time to finish
SHCP Tries a New Block Schedule
On a typical school day, the school bell rings at 7:55
a.m. with many students hurrying to get their books. A
common question is asked by everyone, What schedule is it
today? Well, it may be possible that students will not have
to ask this question anymore.
SHCP made a change from the usual schedule during
March and April. The school tried using a block schedule. A
block schedule is different from the regular schedule that the
school used for the other three quarters of the school year.
In the block schedule, students Went to only three of
their classes each day instead of the normal six. However,
the classes were longer than usual Cseventy-five minutes per
class instead of only forty-five minutesb and the school day
was extended until 2:20 p.m. Lunch and break were also
extended. During the experimental period, SHCP only used
this plan on Tuesdays and Wednesdays. On Tuesdays,
students went to their blocks two, three, and five classes with
an early 12:25 p.m. dismissal for Juniors and Seniors.
Attendance was optional for the Activity Period after
dismissal. On Wednesdays, they went to their blocks six!
seven, eight, and nine classes.
The purpose of block scheduling was for the school
to experiment with this new plan. Does it benefit the
performance of students or does it hinder their performance?
There will always be advantages and disadvantages to
block scheduling. Whether the Scheduling Committee plans
to permanently adopt this new schedule is under debate.
Longer and fewer classes, or shorter and more classes ? That is
A local band rocks the
school with songs like
Pizza in a Blender and
Smells like Teen Spirit.
Despite some technical
mishaps, students responded
enthusiastically and were
chillin' to the music.
Senior Sophanarath Phit
sings her heart out at lunch.
Karaoke was available for
students to showcase their
At lunch during Diversity
Week, students bring food
from their culture to share
with one another. Students
experienced other cultures
and got to eat a variety of
food at the same time.
Students' Spectrum Expanded
Diversity Week celebrates diversity among the students
of SHCP. This year every day was given a different theme.
Monday was Free to be Me Day. Students were allowed
modified dress to express their individual style. Hawaiians,
punkers, goths, and hip-hoppers all showed up in the mix that
day. On Tuesday, Karaoke was all the buzz during lunch.
Students sang their favorite songs to the cheers ofthe crowd
and the Juniors watched an insightful theater production on
homophobia. On Wednesday, students enjoyed a potluck
containing food from around the world. Everyone ate food such
as tacos, sushi, lasagna, and lumpia. On Thursday, a local
band played during lunch. While few people danced because
of technical problems, everyone jammed to the music and
applauded the band for their performance. The climax ofthe
entire week was Friday's Talent Show. Martial artists, salsa
dancers, and others transfixed the student body with their
display of skill and talent. The Talent Show was an exorbitant
end to a week of festivities.
Diversity Week pays homage to and celebrates the many
different people who make up our school and society. Diversity
Week is dedicated to the vibrant energy and pride that SHC
community members feel as individuals united under one roof
his mastery of quarterstaff
fighting. His speed and
skill impressed everyone.
Juniors Alaina Guillermo
and Jaclyn Miranda exhibit
a Polynesian dance. lt
captivated the student
In Mini-Courses, students teach English
Young Freshmen looked wearily at their young
teachers on Feb. 16th, the first day of mini-courses. These
teachers looked at their students and wondered what they
have gotten themselves into. For the next four weeks, they
would be teaching Freshman or Sophomore English.
Mini-courses offer Seniors and some Juniors a chance to
teach a Freshman or Sophomore English class. Not all
students taught a class, the only ones who taught were
Seniors who wanted to participate, and Juniors in Honors
English. These students designed a four-week curriculum for
Mini-courses gave these young teachers a sense of what
responsibilities are required of teachers. They graded
papers, led class discussions, assigned homework, and
interacted with their fellow schoolmates. They
acknowledged the amount of effort teachers place into each
class by stepping into their shoes.
With this mini-course option, these young teachers
were graded on how well they led the class and the responses
from their pupils.
As the end of the mini-courses came, these young
teachers had to wrap things up. They began to feel a sense
of joy out of teaching. This was surely an experience to
discussion. They have
worked countless hours
to make a class
go smoothly and
English teacher and Oracle
adviser Ms. Malone instructs
Junior Edenberg Ugot in
one of the many
meetings. The teachers' help
allowed students to learn
and enjoy teaching.
rest of the group listen
attentively to a comment
given by a Sophomore.
Students and their young
teachers enjoyed the
Juniors Benjamin Lo and
Andrew Kang are two
ofthe many mini-course
teachers. They taught
with a couple of their
Ms. McKinney, an English
teachers during a series of
mandatory meetings that
learn how to manage a
class successfully. These
studentfteachers have to lead
class discussions, assign
homework, and grade
Mr. Cannon moves to the
groove as students cheer.
The teachers' faces all tumed
red after the performance.
Juniors Jon Tam and Mike
Lum, Senior Tobe Akintola-
Thomas, Junior Simon Chan,
Senior John Hannan, and
Junior Jeff Lum perform
in unison. The students
responded to the Chorus
with cheer and applause.
Teachers Groove while Students Move
The Christmas Rally raised the roof as the teachers and
students performed. The rally included performances from
the SHCP Chorus, the SHCP Angels, and Mambo Number
Five. Under the guidance of Mr. Dell 'Olio, the SHCP Chorus
rocked the house with solos from Senior Angela Rosales,
Junior Sharon David, and Senior Aimee Goyhenetche.
Chamber, Men's Ensemble, and Womenis Ensemble also
performed carols. They sang: "Hallelujah!" "It's Beginning to
Look a Lot Like Christmas," and "Santa Claus is Coming to
Town." The chorus practices everyday to perform for the
students at the Christmas Rally and other shows.
Once again this year, the faculty, a.k.a. Mambo Number
Five, bedazzled SHCP with a dance from N' Sync. The
teachers have created a tradition of entertaining the
students with their awkward dance moves. The second year
of Mambo Number Five received the same thrilling response
from the community. Charlie's Angels also performed,
including Seniors Leslie Green, Veronica Cantu, and
Christine Aquinaldo. They encountered the evil Mr.
Scrooge who hated Christmas. The Angels took him to the
past, the future, and the present to show him the true
meaning of Christmas. The Angels showed the student body
the true Christmas, which is a Christmas about giving and
caring instead of receiving. Then Santa Claus, Mr. Scudder,
made his yearly visit to check if the student body was
behaving properly and was good enough to be on his list. The
Christmas Rally succeeded in entertaining the students. Yet
the most important lesson the students learned was that the
Christmas Season is not about receiving, it is about giving.
Seniors Guillaume Pfahl and
ColleenRedmond chat during
the Charlie's Angels skit.
Theskit showed the student
body the true meaning of
Cantu, Leslie Green, and
Christine Aguinaldolpose as
they talk to Mr. Scrooge. The
Angels gave the students a
i o ij
Senior Angela Rosales
performs her solo as the
rest of the Chorus backs
her up. The Chorus has
always been entertaining
in Christmas Rallies.
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The team mascot Seamus the leprechaun leads the Fighting Irish onto
the field The team is always prepared to meet any challenge that they
Coaches Mr. Freed, Bryan Blake, and Mark Fabbri Watch attentively
from the sidelines. They spent hours each Week preparing the team for
their weekly battle.
Men's Varsity Football Takes a Stab at the Competition
The 2000 Irish Varsity football and Nlike Sabella, and Conor Kelly.
team suffered through a lot of turmoil Coach Mr. Freed motivated the
during this rebuilding season. A combi- team to play to the best of their ability
nationoflackofdepth andinjuries char- d u r i n g games and work hard
acterized this years team.
However, even though
their record does not show it,
the team never stopped fight-
ing and played hard for the
forty-eight minutes of every
The players showed a
lot of pride in representing the
school and being dedicated to
their teammates. The Irish
were once again led by Senior
Sheppard, who led the team
in touchdowns for the second
straight season. Also playing a
major role during the season
were Captains Chris
the team to
play to the
As the season went
along, the team improved
greatly with each game.
The Irish finished the sea-
son on a two-game winning
streak with wins over
Harker Academy and Sa-
cred Heart Prep.
The team has a lot
to look forward to next
year as many solid JV
players make the switch
to the Varsity level.
The gTowing pains
of this season could ben-
efit the team's success
next season and in the fu-
Cassinelli, Joe Jayme and Greg ture. The expectations ofthe coaches and
Crosby, Q u a r t e r b a c k s Brian players for the Irish 2001 football season
Shanahan and Tad Mihalopoulos, are very high.
JV and Frosh Football Teams Display Efficiency
The JV Football team overcame Sophomore Running Back! Captain Tony
their competition after a slow start to the Dinh. Hill was an offensive presence with
season. With an offense similar to that of his ability to run and throw the ball all
the St. Louis Rams and a
defense similar to that ofthe
Baltimore Ravens, the
Fighting Irish ended the sea-
son on a seven game winning
team showed heart and de-
termination in defeated op-
ponents who were often
much bigger and had more
team depth. The high point
of this season included a
blowout victory against
archrival St. Ignatius.
"Our team was like
a wrecking ball knocking
down the wall of competi-
was like a
over the field.
The offensive line opened
up holes for Dinh and gave
Hill ample time to complete
each pass. It was led by Solis,
and Sophomores Chris
0'Brien and Jonathan Ng.
The defense was impressive
all year long even with key
injuries to the defensive line.
Opposing teams were rarely
able to run the ball outside or
up the middle.
The Freshmen Team
showed great enthusiasm
throughout the 2000 season.
It was an effective learn-
ing experience for the young
tion,', said Sophomore offensive linemen Fighting Irish as they prepare for the JV
The team was led by Sopho-
more Quarterback Jason Hill and
..... .. , ..
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Freshmen F00tball1R0w 11 B- Beere, G- Alavofzna, P- Murphy. E- JOHQS, G- Haley, S- The JV Football defense surrounds the opposing running back and
Rowland. B. Dwyer. F. Machado, A. Nola. Row 2: C. Shanahan, G. Hodges, J. Banett, B. Combine to Stop him in his tracks. Sglid tackling W35 3 necessity tg Win
Burke, S. Frati, C. Pioli, N. Gallegos. B. Spillane. Row3:J. Malick, C. Zeiden, T. Li, J. Durkan, in fegtbail.
M. Enage, N. Sabella, K. O'Sullivan , D. Martinez. Row 4: H. Barry, A. Dudum, A. Mclntyre,
Coach Molner. Coach Bugler, Coach Lee, S. Streeter. M. Dawis, D. Ryan. Row 5: R. Dila . J.
Nguyen, C. llession, C. Howard, C. Souza, B. O'Meara. J. Kobuchi, M. Mora, J. Gray. Row
B R A Y
6: M. Coloma, . amircz, . ee, M. Ryan, B. Honney
Sophomore Jason Hill drops back to
launch the ball to his streaking wide
receiver. A strong offense helped the
Irish light up the scoreboard against
Sophomore Tony Dinh runs the ball
for another first down. SHCP's
running game gave them the ability
to Win the majority of their games.
Running back Sophomore Chris
Salguero turns the corner as he
sprints for the sticks. Speed was a
key factor in the SHCP offensive
Defensive back Sophomore David Bosconcillo blocks the incoming
pressure from the defensive line. The SHCP defensive line stopped the
pressure from the defense, giving Jason Hill time to throw the ball.
JV Football :Row 1: T. Sargenti, C. Salguero, M. Vuksich, O.
Edora, M. Wilker, S. Cuadra, S. Lint, J. Ng, G. DeGuzman, N. Solis.
Row 2: K. O'Keefe, D. Ellenberg, C. O'Brien, Coach Brady, Coach
Gotch, Coach Cannon, Coach O'Keefe, C. Pichel, D. Basconcillo, J.
Passaglia. Row 3: D. Wilson, E. Singleton, P. Yalon, M. Morales, S.
Patel, J. DeFilippo. Row 4: J. Wilkinson, I. Mclntyre, E. Camou, P.
Huang, A. O'Flynn.
JV Sz Freshmen Football
Freshmen Tristan Arcelona and Brian Clark run neck-in-neck on their
SophomoreAddisonAnderson sprints byboth Serra runners.The Fighting Way to another great finishing time. The Men's Cross-Country team
Irish have always been one of the Bay Areays top Cross-Country teams. was extremely competitive throughout the season.
Men's Cross-Country Teams Destroys the Competition
Running Cross-Country takes a
lot of hard work and training. Running
The Varsity runners were competi-
tive in all their races this year. Junior
Steve Pacatte, who finished 12th at the
C.C.S., ran the fastest SHCP Junior time
up a hill or through a park is not an easy
task. It takes a lot of endurance and
Head Coach Andy
in the last ten years with a
time of 16:17 over three
Chan has created great of the miles. The time ranked sec-
team unity among both the d ond overall in the school over
Varsity and theJV squads. , , the past ten years. Don
The teams practice for six tralnlng Sebastian, who also quali-
days a week and train very Showeda fied for C.C.S. with Pacatte,
hard. The results of the Sil'1C6 Illally ranthe secondfastestJunior
daily training showed, since dedicated time in the last ten years.
many dedicated runners runners Michael Cotter also did
achieved personal records . well at C.C.S., finishing
in the meets. achleved with a time of 17:20.
"I had a lot of fun. We personal The JV team was led
always had a great time records by S0Ph0I'I10I'9S Matt Ster-
during the meets, whether in the ling and Addison Ander-
it was during preparation meets. sm. The team ran strong
for the race, cheering for our
races at the Oregon North-
teammates, or just chatting with each west Classic and the Mariner Invita-
other. I look forward to being on the tional. Theirpresentsuccess willleadtoa
Cross-Country team for all four years," competitive future at the Varsity level.
said Freshman Brian Clark.
Freshmen William McLoughlin and Sean Mulligan sprint to the head of
the pack during a meet. Getting off to a good start is very important to
success during the race.
JVCross-Country: Row 1: M. Osipov, M. Splain, S. Mulligan, B. Clark,
E. Buada Jr., M. Sterling, A. Lee. Row 2: W. McLoughlin, H. Patel, G.
Giusti, A. Anderson, T. Arcelona.
Junior Don Sebastian Sprints a
towards the finish line. Runners
try to end the race with a ban
Varsity Cross-Country: Row 1:
M. Cotter, J. Guiral, D. Sebastian, B.
Major, S. Pacatte.
Junior Steve Pacatte paces himself in
the middle ofthe race. It is important
for runners to conserve their energy
for the end of the race.
Two members ofthe SHCP Women's
Varsity Volleyball Team set up to
block an oncoming shot from the
Saint Ignatius Wildcats. Blocking
kept the team ahead throughout
The Seniors of the Women's Varsity
Volleyball Team posed for a picture
after their final game. Their lead-
ership both on and off the court will
be greatly missed.
The Girls Varsity Volleyball Team
shows a great sense of sportsman-
ship after a tough game against
Saint Ignatius. They put forth much
effort and it showed on the court.
The Womenis Varsity Volleyball team celebrate great teamwork, play,
and group effort. The team fought in their quest for the gold, showing
great dedication and excitement about their huge accomplishment. the game on a whole new level.
The Women's Varsity Volleyball Team put in a hand to get ready to take
on their next challenge together as a team. Their spirit made them enjoy
Varsity Volleyball Row 1 Coach Valverde S Santana, L. Bisio, M,
Carey A Scudder R Prunali A Novasic Row 2 L. Burke, K. Weslow,
Seniors Lead the Team to Another Postseason Berth
The team's valiant effort led the Theyhadanimpressive record of 18
2000 SHCP Varsity Wemerlie Volleyball wins and 14losses. This puttheminaleague
Team to victory and a deeper understand- of their own. Their success both on and off the
ing ofthe word "teamwork"
The time and effort
court was the payoff for their
i S hardwork and dedication.
put forth by the Varsity volleyball Sen1orsendedtheLrSHCP
Woments Volleyball Team program years withabang.
showed theircommitment and is very "The SHCP volleyball
love of the game. Teamwork Strong. program is very strong. The
is 3 very important part te 3 team team is very close and we
S11CCeSSfL1l team. The team put is very are like Sisters, There Was
forth much effort and time to C lose 3 tremendous amount of
represent the SHCP athletic anti we unity and friendship that
C0mmuI1ity well. The team are really helped us with our
gave one hundred percenteach ke pei-formance, I am really
day, which showed at their sisters. going to miss my team-
Preetleee and dl-lrmg games- mates and I hope that the
The team acquired 3 -Caitlin volleyball program stays
senseofsisterhoodbothonand Kearney Strong as the Seniors
off the court. They backed up 1 4 0 1 1 leave," said Senior Caitlin
each other and had a great Kearney,
time. They were very successful in their The team pntforth much effort and
goal to achieve excellence both on and off the dedjcationwhjch helped lead theteanito
the court. victory,
Junior Annie Scudder spikes the ball, impressing the crowd. This play
shows the time and effort that she and her teammates have put into the
Hfglnnen Volleyball: Row 1: Coach T, Courtney, C, Ygungy S, Zgmudio, victory. Both the JV and Freshmen Teams proved to be too much for
M. Arce-Pacheco, J. Hontales, A. Deely, A. Quan, S. Toy.
ROWZ C. McDonagh, G. Aguinaldo, R. Azzolino, T. Alaba, J. Fletcher.
The Lady Irish congratulate each other as they celebrate yet another
the rest of the division as they both placed very high in their respective
JV Volleyball: Row 1: Coach E.
Molloy, A. Adams, L. White, A.
Fabri, A. Jusufagic, J. Greene, D.
Querubin, B. Mercado, Coach
Margi Beina. Row 2: A. Chavez, C.
Chin, I. Gardner, A. Minjarez,R.
Hnatt ,E. Daly.
Sophomore Armina Jusufagic tow-
ers over the competition for an-
other kill. Strong hitting from the
front line helped the Irish succeed in
Sophomore Courtney Chin sets the
ball while her fellow teammates Wait
to spike the ball. Good
communication and ball control
helped the Lady Irish.
,Maw V ,.... , U AAAA, ...M V -f,.Tw,aa,W..wwm, -,wfwwmf qw... ff Mfr HH
S0Ph0m0f9 Jenmfel' Green Cmuches down to bump the ball, While The frontline oftheJVteam follows the ballin an attempt to keep the rally
Sophomore Eileen Daly waits to receive the pass. The coaches stressed going in their final game of the Sgason. The Lady Irish made all of the
the need for good team cooperation to their players before every game. routine plays and even Sgme of the Spectacular plays,
JV 8: Frosh Spike Their Way Into Everyone's Hearts
Their record doesn't show how came out to see every one of their games
much effort was put into the season. during the season. This kind of fan
They really left their hearts out on the support really gave the team a boost.
court when they played.
This team showed not
only a great deal of charisma,
but an extraordinary amount
of talent. There were some
close matches that proved to
be real nail biters.
SHCP in a very positive Way.
Both teams placed well in their
respective divisions. The
coaches were very pleased
with how their teams pre-
sented themselves on and off
the court. Freshmen played
especially well in their rookie
season as part ofthe Fighting
Irish. Team unity and the
Strong playing from
Freshmen Middle Backs
Christie McDonagh and
Jessica Hontales helped
the JV Team scorch past
the competition. The
Freshmen Team also
proved to be too much for
the rest of their division.
Strong hitting from the
front line really helped the
Lady Irish succeed
throughout the entire sea-
son. The rising talent ofthe
SHCP Fighting Irish has
drawn attention from ev-
eryone that is involved in
determination to win helped the Irish Watch out for this team in the near
spark a great season. They have captured future. They will definitely be a force to
the eyes of faithful fans that I'9Ck0I1 With.
JV X Freshmen Volleyball
Women's Cross-Country has Another Successful Season
This year's Women's Cross- Coach Andy Chan had a theme
Country team used their training to forthis season: "Ourteam. Ourtimef' He
their advantage. explained that this team had a lot of'
Since all of last
yearis Seniors graduated,
many of the women were
new to the team. They
worked hard and ran every-
day from three to six miles.
Even though they suffered
through uncomfortable and
rough weather, the
women's team still
They made progress
throughout the season, im-
proving after every meet.
They tolerated the physical
and mental pain that accom-
panies running long dis-
tances. Each person played a
very important role on the team. They
never gave up and gained much needed
experience to help prepare for next
spirit, everyone worked to-
gether, and they took every
race and practice seriously.
This yearis Varsity
team had no Seniors. Juniors
filled the leadership roles.
The Sophomores and Fresh-
men showed a lot of improve-
ment and a good work ethic.
The best Varsity time
was brought in by Shannon
Rowbury with a 17:48 at
CCS. Sophomores Jeanette
McDonald and Lauren
Porter had the biggest im-
provements. The best finish
for the Varsity Team was a
first place finish at the Mari-
ner Invitational and the JV also placed
first at the Woodside Center Meet ffl.
With showings like these, next yearis
team will have a bright future.
Varsity runner, Sophomore Lauren Porter, runs ahead of the compe-
tition while people cheer her on. All the runners needed the support of
their friends and family in order to run their best.
Junior Cross-Country Row 1 A Canjura V Fontlllas
Row 2: R, Zulaybar S Rowbury K Rosenstiel A McAteer
Varsity runner, Junior Shannon
Rowbury, ran past her opponent at
a meet. Rowbury finished second at
this year's State Finals.
Varsity runner, Junior Keiko
Rosenstiel, stays ahead of the other
runners during a meet this year.
Without Seniors on the Varsity
team, Juniors like Rosenstiel set an
example for the other inexperi-
enced Sophomores and Freshmen.
Varsity runner, Junior Victoria
Fontillas, ran with a determination
to finish the meet. Every runner
had to run with a positive attitude in
order to withstand the fatigue that
Freshmen and Sophomore Cross-Country: Row 1: D. Karam
K. Austria, J. McDonald, L, Porter, L. Martinez, J. Lau, M. Chung.
Row 2: M, Panganiban, A. Serrano, E. Chan, L. Brasfield, E. Goodwin
M. Guiral, F. Cannata-Bowman, K, Ibay, L. Jen
Varsity runner, Freshman Francesca Cannata-Bowman, ran hard
through rough terrain to the finish line. Running through hard
conditions during practice helped prepare each member for the conditions
at each meet.
Sophomore Kim De La Cruz stops to watch her drive. De La Cruz was
an exceptional first time golfers for the Lady Irish, and she improved
her game to help the Irish succeed.
Senior Nami Shiozaki stands on the fairway preparing for a shot Hours
of practice finally paid off in game situations
Women's Golf Takes a Swing at the Competition
Although they were few, the play- One first-time golfer who was excep-
ers on the SHCP Fighting Irish Women's tionally impressive was Sophomore Kim
Golf Team played like they were many. De La Cruz. As a first time golfer, she
All season, they fought
hard and finished third in
their league. They were
guided by the insightful lead-
ership ofcoach Bob Roemer.
He constantly got his team
ready to play and to face the
The six-person team
finished ahead of Mercy,
Burlingame, and Notre
Dame in San Jose in the five-
team division. Considering
that this is only the third
year of existence for the
young squad, they made
great strides in developing
SHCP's Women's Golf Pro-
impressed both her coaches
and teammates with her
natural ability and hard
work. Another golfer who de-
serves honorable mention
was Sophomore Julie
Leong. She too took great
strides during the season,
raising her game up a few
All in all, the season
was a success for the stu-
dents and the coaches.
"The season was great
because we had a lot of
young talent and they
played with a lot of heart
and determination," said
gram. One of the major surprises this assistant coach Ms.Hunsaker.
year was the strong contributions made The Irish look forward to next year
by some novice golfers. when the young talent can become a true
force in their division.
Sophomore Julie Leong looks on as Senior teammate Nami Shiozaki
shoots a putt across the green. This Wasjust one ofthe many practices that
the Irish took part in to prepare themselves for their games.
Sophomore Jessica Dun goes for a long putt at Harding Park. Work on
their short game helped the Irish defeat many of their foes.
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Women's Golf: Row 1: B. Roemer,
J. Leong, J. Dun, L. Tom, Ms.
Hunsaker. Row2: K. De La Cruz, C.
Estiva, N. Shiozaki, C. Grande, E.
Sophomore Kim De La Cruz uses her
sandwedge to chip out of the trap.
The team's chipping improved
throughout the season.
Freshman Elizabeth Kress is caught
in the motion ofdriving the ball. The
drives by the Irish improved
throughout the year.
Corinne Ng prepares herself to hit
the ball. Great determination and
quick feet helped these women
take on the challenge of their oppo-
JV Tennis: Row 1: S. Jouk, A.
OlSullivan, Ms. Valverde. Row 2:
N. Jhung, J. Chen, K. Tov, J. Wong,
T. Tran, S. Chow. Row 3: C. Eng,
N. Wong. Not Pictured: E.
Santos, J. Marquez, E. Hinajon.R.
Sophomore Angelizen Zabala uses
her quick feet to get to the tennis ball
and hit. Practices helped keep the
team in top performing shape.
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Varsity Tennis: Row 1: C. Yu, T. Berland, T. Finkle, K. Ternate, R.
Wong. Row 2: R. Leong, F. Torre, C. Dames, L. Santos. Row 3: J.
Palana, A. Zabala.
Junior Laura Santos hits the tennis ball. Readiness helped the women
succeed in being their best for each match.
Women's Tennis Takes the Sport to the Next Level
The SHCP Lady Irish Tennis League tournament.
Team had an exciting season, having "I think that this year's
taken the team to another level of com- WoInen's tennis season has been a great
petition. experience. Overall, our
It was quite a suc- -our Seagal? season record has im-
cessful year for these Women, proved from last year and
with major improvements rgcord has we are looking forward to
made from the previous year. lmproved the next season," said
The competition was tight, fl'0l11, last Junior Charlyn Dames.
With close matches proving year and T h e W o m e n W e r e
that practices and hard Work w e are pleased with the turnout
payoff. , of the season. This year's
Many of the Women looklng team had both talent as
earned awards. At the Santa forward to Well as leadership and
Catalina Tournament in the next knowledge from the expe-
September, Junior Laura season. rienced upper class play-
Santos and Sophomore ers.
Angelizen Zabala Won Charl Throughout the season,
- yn the team cheered for each
trophies. Junior Tara
Berland was named Most
Valuable Player, SeniorJanis
other at the matches, and
practiced long and hard
Palana was named Most Inspirational, after school to improve their game.
and Sophomore Angelizen Zabala was This season raised the bar for
Rookie of the Year at the Girls next year and they can learn from their
P r i v a t e S c h 0 0 l experiencefornextyeans season.
Coach Wong Sets an example, himgelf, eh how to hit the ball. The girls pay Senior Christina Yu concentrates hard while waiting for the ball.
attention to the coaches in order to improve their game. Concentration is another key to Playilig t9T1I1iS Well.
Junior Odioh Odiye goes up for an uncontested layup. The Fighting
Irish scored a lot of easy baskets on fast breaks.
The Fighting Irish bonded together before going to take ove the school
Team unity allowed the team to be on the same page.
Men's Varsity Basketball: Row 1
C. Kelly, O. Odiye, G. Ryan, D. Bei, M
Gartrell, J. Hill, T. Mino. Row 2: J
Nevin, J. Sheppard, M. Yerbic, B
Barnes, M. Curutchet, R. Aicardi.
Senior Joey Nevin shoots over
his undersized opponent. The
Fighting Irish had many players,
like Nevin, with unlimited shooting
Senior Bobby Barnes shoots over
an SI defender in the Bruce-
Mahoney game. Their shooting
skills were strong.
Junior Maurice Gartrell boxes out two San Rafael players. Getting good Senior Conor Kelly waits for the ball in the post. The Irish big men
position allowed Gartrell to be a solid rebounder. dominated their opposition in the paint.
Men's Varsity Basketball Team Shows Rapid Improvement
This year, the Men's Varsity The team found the going a little
Basketball team put themselves back tough as WCAL play began. The team
on the map as a Bay Area contender. struggled against some of their big-
Much was expected of this
team that had seven
returning Varsity players
from the previous season.
The team met expectations
early in the season as they
defeated their opposition
with quickness during the
preseason and raced to many
victories. The team played
inspired basketball led by
Senior Guard! Team Captain
Bobby Barnes, Senior
Guard! Forward Joey
Nevin, and Junior Guard!
Forward Odioh Odiye.
This was a season of
change for the coaching staff.
Coach John Perez had big shoes to fill
following the footsteps of legendary
coach Timothy Burke. Mr. Nodar re-
mained the team's assistant coach.
as a Bay
gest and most competi-
tive rivals like St.
Ignatius and Bellarmine,
but they also won some
last-minute tight games
against Serra and St.
Francis. The team
played with unmatched
intensity for every
minute of every game.
T h e V a r s i t y
Basketball Team will
continue to improve de-
spite the impending loss
of seven Seniors. Many
current stars like Jun-
iors Dominic Bei,
Martin Yerbic and Odioh Odiye are
expected to return and be strong along
with Sophomores RobertAicardi and
Men's Varsity Basketball
JV and Frosh Teams Give Glimpse of the Future
Althoughtheywere undersizedand starters included Point Guard David
outweighed, they found a way to use Herman, Shooting Guard Jean-Paul
speed as an advantage as they toppelled Passalia,
their opponents. Both the
JV and Freshman Basket-
Small Forward Etienne
Camou, Forward Nick
Travins, and Center
ball Teams gave SHCP a Although Larry Calderon. The
view of what is to come as they bench was productive and
they dug deep within to have were led by Tony Dinh, Jesse
productive seasons. undersized Callej as , a n d Nick
The JV Team, led by and Out, Cerone.
second year coach Phil weighed, The Freshman teams
Doherty, had high hopes were coached by Dave Dunn
when the season began. they and Mr. Gotch. The Fresh-
After many of his players found 3 man A Team shot out to a
tied for the WCAL Fresh- Way to fast start, led by the offense
man League Title last year, use of DeBari Martinez and
they expected to be serious Speed lVlichael Aicardi and the
contenders. Although this defense of Matt Ryan and
year they could not regain as an Kevin O'Sullivan.
the same success they had advantage' The FreshmanBTeam
the year before, they still
was led by Captains Paul
hadaproductiveseason. The all-Sopho- Murphy and Jaime Respacio. Even
more team was not only led by a solid though they were one of the smallest
starting five, but their bench also con-
tributed throughout the season. The
teams ever, they still battled their way to
a solid season.
Freshman John Martinez plays strong defense. Many hours ofpractice Freshman A Basketball: Row 1: K. O' Sullivan, M. Aicardi, B.
were required to play good defense the way the Irish do. Dea, C. Machado, P. Donovan, J. Martinez, M. Coon, D. Dunn. Row
2: D. Martinez, M. Ryan, M. Coloma, E. Chan, X. Morgado, J. Young.
JV Basketball: Row 1: Coach P.
Doherty, C. Salguero, J. Callejas, J.
Sorhondo, L. Calderon, N. Travins,
D. Sampior. Row 2: T. Dinh, N
Cerone, D. Herman, E. Camou, J.P.
Coach David Dunn has a talk with
Freshman John Martinez. Instruc-
tion from coaches helped the players
adjust to the changes in the game.
JV coach Phil Doherty talks to
Sophomores Jesse Callejas and Tony
Dinh. Coach Doherty often gave pep
talks when the team needed it most.
Freshman B Basketball: Row 1: Mr- Gotchy S- Fyles, P. DeASiS, Sophomores Larry Calderon and Nick Cerone get set to grab a
R. Cibotti, A. Chevalier, P' Murphy, G. Tang, C. Zeidan- Row 2: W- rebound. Rebounding and defense were a big part of the success that
Mcloughlin, B. Nerney, M. Peradotto, N. Dandridge, M. Sarraille, J. the JV and Freshmen teams Shared-
JV! Freshmen Mens Basketball
Wrestling: Row 1: M. Schindler, J. Lavorgna, D. Zapanta, J. Budino, J.
Tostanoski, J. Abusharkh, C. Chan, D. Valdez,G. DeGuzman, J. lnguito. Senior Jason Cacho shakes hands with his opponent before the match.
RoW2:S. Breslow, T. Schwab, J. Ramahi, M. Yuen, C. Taura, R. Cacho, A. Acts of sportsmanship showed the respect that each team member has
Rodriguez, G. Arguello. ROW3: L. Tabios, J. Cacho, M. Donaldson. for the sport of Wrestling.
Irish Wrestle Their Way to Victories
The Irish Wrestling Team had a men. With this much young talent on
good season thisyear.They sometimes the team, the team should have an
felt the joy of victory and the agony of even better season next year.
defeat, but they never gave
Theywere ledby tal-
ented Wrestlers, Senior
Jason Cacho, Sophomore
Ricky Cacho, Junior
Michael Schindler, and
coached by Jason Gor.
Coach Gor brought history
and respect for the sport of
wrestling to the team. The
as Well as the Freshmen.
The return of Senior Clint
Taura from an injury last
year, and a female Wres-
tler, Junior Shainna
Breslow, joined the team.
Many more people tried out Wres- victories. Every match Was a learning
tling this year, twenty-five to be exact.
This included four Seniors, eleven Jun
iors, five Sophomores, and five Fresh-
This year, the Wres-
tlers practiced almost ev-
ery day. They each sought
to get better as the season
progressed. They Wanted
to get stronger, acquire
more skills, and help out
the team. The wrestlers be-
gan their Wrestling year
learning and improving
their moves for the upcom-
ing season. Experience,
talent, and sheer will took
them the rest of the way
through the season. Many
of the Wrestlers endured
very hard losses and some
took in very exhilarating
experience and they are looking for-
- Ward to next season.
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Sophomore Ricky Cacho grapples with an opponent and gets ready to do
a move on him. The grapples allowed wrestlers to catch their breath.
Junior Mike Schindler goes for the pin against a competitor. Irish
wrestlers are able to overpower their opponents for the win, often
using tactics like were the pin.
Junior John Tostanoski slams the
opposition to the ground. Wearing
down their opponent helped wres-
tlers win matches.
Senior Clint Taura wrestles his way
to a headlock and an advantage over
his opponent. Strength and good
techniques helped wrestlers get
ahead in a match.
The referee acknowledges Fresh-
man Marco Donaldson as the win-
ner. Irish Wrestlers won their fair
share of matches.
Varsity! JV Wrestling
Senior Anthony Perez watches in the
background as Junior Edgard
Gonzalez tries to kick the ball away
from the opponent by performing
a bicycle kick. The team was full of
acrobatic young athletes ready
to make an impact on the season.
Junior Christopher Haub
maneuvers the ball away from the
defender. The Irish relied on ball
control to make the game more
advantageous for them.
Senior Anthony Bozzi jumps for the
header while the opponents' goalie
tries to push it away from him. Every
player on the team gave it their all for
the duration of each game.
Junior Louis Wertz pushes the opponent away while he stretches for the
ball. Speed and endurance allowed the players to stay active the whole
game and gave them the opportunity to play the whole sixty minutes. Coach Wilson. R0w2: C. Haub, H. Maguire, I. Stan, M. Splain, A. Miller
Varsity Soccer: Row 1: Mr. Wilson, L. Wertz, M. Gurrero, A. Bozzi, T
Akintola-Thomas, M. Heagney, A. Creasey, R. Gimbal, E. Gonzalez
M. Cotter, M. DeAnda, B. Martinezmoles, J. McLoughlin.
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Men's Soccer Teams Improve Abilities and Records
The Men's Varsity Soccer Team to put up an impressive offense against
improved this year and did very well in the opposing defenses.
competition. They had a strong The JV Men's Soccer Team was also
combination of young people
and experienced players
contributing to their
development as an up-and-
The Varsity Team had
new coaches this year. They
were coached by Mr. Wilson
and his brother Matt. Mr.
Wilson was excited because
he knew the capabilities of
the players on his team and
he expected great results
The Captains of the
Varsity Team, Seniors
Martin Heagney and
Anthony Bozzi, used their
experience and athletic skills to lead
and bring the team together. Along with
Junior Hugh McGuire and Sophomore
Michael Guerrero, the Irish were able
They had a
able to compete and have a
good year. The team was
made up of all Juniors and
Sophomores. These young
players gave a glimpse of
the future, as some will go
on to play for the Varsity
Team next year.
The Junior Varsity had
some goals to achieve: to
win at least nine games,
have five shutouts, and
be the best JV team
in San Francisco. This
mentality helped them
focus and strive high to
accomplish what they
really wanted to this year.
With some talented Freshmen
having good seasons on their team, next
year's teams should have even better
results than this year.
JVSocceI1 Row 1: Coach Mansell, M. Osipov, P. Fleming, J. Swan, T. F1'whUl9l1S000e1'2 ROW 12 C- SOUZ3, J- Dllfkan- E- Cekovic, MT- Wilson,
Moriarty, J. O'Meara, J. Diestel, A. O'Flynn, R. Walsh, C. Staben, Coach B- O'Mf321T3, G- GQQ0- J- Gray. ROW 22 G- Giusti, S- AMUIHSHU- A-
Margarian. R0w2: C. Feuchter,J. Holman, J. Sanz-Freilich,J. Ivanco,A. B9Hk0V1Ch, M- D9F111PP0- A- Yee- W- Cfeasey- A- Ahfibadl-
Lee, N. Talbot, S. Armstrong.
Senior Jennifer Romanini takes a Wide open shot from beyond the arc. The
Lady Irish had one ofthe highest three-point shooting percentages in the
Junior Lindsay Curley gets a high five from the Varsity Basketball Team.
Good team support helped the Lady Irish communicate better on the
Women's Basketball Heats Up From Beyond the Arc
This year proved to be another strength and determination to
record setting season for the Women's challenge all of their undaunted oppo-
Varsity Basketball Team. The Lady nents on the court.
Irish followed up last year's
stellar performance with an-
other outstanding finish.
Seniors Katie Weslow,
Toni Russell, Jessica
Guitron, Kandace Hom,
Ahimsa Hodari, and Jen-
nifer Romanini ended their
playing days as members of
the Fighting Irish. They left
their hearts on the court and
Went out with a big bang.
With Coach Harrigan's
amazing leadership abili-
ties, he led the Women's Var-
sity Team to many victories.
In each game they played,
the Women's Team chal-
lenged each other and their opponents.
In each game, they played to their full
potential. With their amazing abilities,
they showed everyone that they had the
They had a very enjoy-
able season with well de-
served recognition. Each
player competed With their
utmost talents. In each
game, the players used
their cultivated skills from
their personal experiences
and from Coach Harrigan to
deliver their scores. Their
personal skills, along with a
great coach and great plays,
allowed them to play flaw-
This flawless style of
play led the team to league
and section titles, as well as
the chance to play in the
state finals. Although the Seniors will be
leaving for college, the present Juniors
will once again lead the team to another
Women's Varsity Basketball
makes the most baskets or
JV and Frosh Women's Basketball Show Success
She dribbles down the court and displaying its talent, the JV Team
passesthehalfcourtline!Sheglancesto exploded onto the basketball court.
her right and sees the guard blocked, They exemplified the true spirit and
turns to her left, and finds
the other guard open. She
talent of SHCP from the
beginning to the very end.
swiftly passes the ball! She vgitlzllfiii "Through teamwork
leaps and seizes the ball, Carondalet and desire to win, we placed
fakes, and releases!! lst at the Carondalet
Silence fills the court and tournament' tournament, had victory
all that is heard is swoosh. ,had against SI twice, and were
This is one of the Ulctfwy GPSL League Championsf
many Victorious scenes the agalnfgt said Sophomore Kim Dela
Fighting Irish displayed in SI tuace, Cruz. Their teamwork, ag-
their winning season. and were gressive reflexes, and spec-
This is the first year GPSL tacular sportsmanship al-
Freshmen women were able League lowed SHCP to stand tall and
to represent SHCP in Champions- be proud.
basketball. Even though Each person holds a
they are newcomers, the
Freshmen had a successful
season. Through all the
Dela Cruz '03
significant role on the team.
Success is not about who
fierce and long practices and low points rebounds, but how united the team is. In
of the season, the Freshmen came basketball,teamsnotonlygathertogether
through phenomenally as one team. to win, but to represent SHCP's heart,
While the Freshman team was spirit, and intensityforthis sport.
faiigii 2 I K
Freshmen Women's Basketball: Row 1: Coach Pela, K. Fong, Freshman Christie McDonagh smiles with satisfaction as she walks off
M. Arce-Pacheco,D.Querubin, J. Hontalas, J. Ohlssen, L. Madden, C. the court. At the same time, Freshman Ria Azzolino gave high fives
MCDOD-Hgh. RDW 21 T. Alaba, R. AZZOli11O, N. BTOTISOU, C- GFHSS, L- to her teammates Freshmen Lisa Pulizzano and Caroline Grass for
Pullizzano. a great game,
f pweff-zflw. .
Sophomore Kim Dela Cruz swiftly
runs down the half court line,
displaying her dribbling technique as
her opponent fails to do anything but
fall on the ground. Dela Cruz's talent
in assisting placed many extra points
on the scoreboard.
Sophomore Lauren Porter reaches
for the rebound and her quick
reflexes allowed her team to be
victorious. Porter gained posses-
sion of the basketball, and Sopho-
more Jennifer Greene was alert
and ready to defend the ball.
As Freshman Christie McDonagh
dribbles down the court, she sees
Freshman Leah Madden ready to
assist with the ball. This type of
teamwork Was what brought the
Freshmen team to a strong season.
Coach Mike Carey advises the JV Team as they listen carefully.
Sophomores Jennifer Greene, Eileen Daly, and Lauren Porter
huddle to exhibit their team spirit as they listened and got ready to
go back into the game.
JV W0men's Basketball: Row 1: Coach Carey, N. Bronson, B.
Dirige, I. Odiye, K. Austria, J. Marquez, E. Daly, Row 2: R. Jung, L.
Porter, A. Jusufagic, J. Greene, K. Dela Cruz.
JV! Freshmen Women,s Basketball
JV Soccer: Row 1: Mr. Bronson, T. Taylor, K. Clarence, B. Nelson, L
Riggins, A. Pagan, N. Perez, E. Santos, G. Kryss. RoW2: M. Chung, S
Richman, M. McEntee, T. Moylan, J. Dyer, V. Giusti. Row3: C. Cucco, A
Serrano, T. Tusch, N. Baker.
Junior Goalie Miranda Rathbone dives to save a goal The goalie was
one of the most important positions on the field because they
eventually decided the final score
Varsity Soccer: Row 1: Ms, Hall, M.
Guiral, C. Yu, L. Crahan, J.
Hamilton-Parsons, A. Mui, W.
Modena, T. Silvey, N. Krejci, Coach
Alvardo. Row 2: M. Brady, L.
Santos, M. LaMotte, E. Buchbinder,
B. Winans, G. Casey, K. Huey. Row
3: D. Holland, E. Cavagnaro, M.
Rathbone, A. Brinkley, L. DiBono.
Sophomore Bridget Winans jumps to
head the ball. It took a lot of skill to
trap the ball.
Sophomore Gioanna Casey shows
her superb soccer skills by blocking
the ball on defense. The Lady Irish
were able to shut out the opposing
teams with great defense.
Coach Alvardo talks with Sophomore Gioanna Casey about ways to
improve her game. The coaches were very vocal with their players
Junior Forward Laura Santos runs after the ball. Speed is one of the
key attributes in soccer.
, Women's Soccer Dribbles for a Great Season
The JV and Varsity Womeyfg Soc- Hall, who were there to help the girls
cer teams did especially well this year, strengthen their skills and learn to play
With new additions to both teams, the tOge13h61' HS H Wh0l9. This team
Lady Irish breezed through
the competition en route to
another fantastic finish.
were turned in by all of the
goalkeeping by Junior
Miranda Rathbone helped
the women's soccer team
place high in their division.
Even though defense was
their bread and butter, the
Lady Irish knew how to light
up the scoreboard. Sopho-
more forwards Meggie
LaMotte and Bridget
Winans put the oppossing
team on their heels while the
three midfielders opened up the large
Students learned from veteran
to light up
comraderie helped the
Lady Irish triumph over
Yu added the needed Se-
nior leadership that the
Varsity Team had been
On the JV level,
coaches Roger Arevalo
and Mr. Bronson led their
team to another impres-
sive year as they defeated
their opponents. Freshmen
played well under the pres-
sures of their first season of
soccer at SHCP. Freshmen
Forwards Chloe Cucco
and Ju1ieDyer helped lead the explosive
offense ofthe JV team. Both teams had a
Coaches Javier Alvardo as well as Ms. IUOFG-
great season and look forward to many
Assistant JV Football Coach, Mr.
Gotch, an English teacher, talks to
Sophomore Gabriel De Guzman
during a heated matchup at Kezar
Stadium. A coach's guidance al-
lowed players to improve in their
Men's Varsity Basketball Assistant
Coach Mr. Nodar instructs his play-
ers during the Bruce-Mahoney at
USF on January 17th. Although the
Irish lost the heated game, coaches
and players received much valued
Men's Varsity Soccer Coach, Mr.
Wilson, a Social Studies teacher and
counselor, directs his players during
a time-out. Coaches spent count-
less hours trying to perfect their
Varsity Womenis Soccer Head Coach Javier Alvardo instructs Junior
Tracey Silvey about how to improve her playing abilities on the field.
Players and coaches listened to each other's ideas and comments in
order to improve and excel. attention to carry out their plays.
Varsity Football Coach, Mr. Freed, the Assistant Director of Athletics
and a Science teacher, instructs a player during an intense game at
Kezar Stadium. Players respected their coaches and gave their utmost
Coaches Help Students Thrive in Sports
The backbone of each successful helping hand to improve the school's
team is an energetic, involved, and con- records.
cerned coach. They help their players These coaches serve as another
through thick and thin. They
are there to celebrate when
teacher for players out-
side the classroom. The
the team wins, and they are coaches are not only
there to console when the Wong has teachers and mentors,but
team loses. been Sup' are also close friends.
Sports coaches not only p0l'liUe and Their councel not only im-
help students improve their encourag- proves the students' ath-
abilities in sports, but also He is letic abilities, but also
serve as mentors for their their confidence with so-
players in life and in school. very easy to cial skills.
"Coach Wong has been to and Many people are com-
supportive and encouraging. knOwl- fortable around their
He is very easy to talk to and edgable. coaches because they are
is knowledgable about the easy to talk to and confide
game of tennis," said Junior -Ch 1 in. Coaches and players
Charlyn Dames. ar yn often have a mutual rela-
Coaches help their play- Dames '02 tionship Where respect is
ers improve their skills in 1 1 valued above all else.
basketball, baseball, soccer, cross- Coaches and players make
country, track-and-field, swimming, lasting friendships off the field of play
golf, volleyball, football, tennis, wres- to help thembecomebetter,fullerpeople
tling, and softball. The coaches give a in all parts of life.
Womenls Freshman Basketball Coach Dave Pela uses his basketball
skills to help lead the Women's Varsity Basketball Team to an
abilities for an impeccable season.
Men's Varsity Basketball Head Coach John Perez plans a strategy
during a game. Coaches used their experiences to teach the players
extraordinary season. The womenls basketball team used their how to deliver their Scores triumphantly,
Senior Mary June
Hernandez sings a solo in
front of the Chorus. ln
Chorus, students learn how
to express their vocal talents
and have fun doing it.
Sophmore Tony Dinh asks
Sophmore Carl Pichel to
give his opinion on their
piece of artwork. Art helps
students bring out their
S e n i o r s ,
m o r e
b e fo r e
to relax and
p r 0 li e c t
Juniors Matthew Gaspar,
Jeffrey Dea, Benjamin Lo,
and Simon Law sort out
pictures for Yearbook. In
Yearbook, students use
their creativity and work
hard to meet deadlines.
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Students Express their Unique
Creativity in V Sz P Arts
I never thought art would be fun. It is actually not that
bad and Ihave learned a lot about it this year. Ioan draw
better now and I know more about the subject. I now see
I how art involves the outside world and how it fits with
-Paul Mrabe '02
Drama gives me the opportunity to express feelings, -
situations, and attitudes that I would not normally
have. It gives me a chance to be someone I am not.
-Yvette Alderete '02
I Art is fun because you get to use your imagination and
... ... creative thinkingprocesses.
M -Danny LaPrevotte '03
In Drama, we are not only learning about how to do
improvs and types of theater vocabulary, we are also
having a lot offun interacting with each other.
-Katrina Austria '03
V Sz P Arts
SHCP Students Learn Basic
Reading and Writing Skills
Mr. Pardini cracks me up and he is a great teacher to
work with. He inspires me to strive for excellence. I feel
that he has brought out the best in me.
-Americo Diaz-Obregon '01
English is pretty enjoyable. Although Mr. Gotch is gi
incredibly hard and challenges us to become better yjeyay ii , g ii
students, he also lets us express ourselves in class. He V .
respects our individual opinions, as well as behaviors.
English class gives me the chance to be imaginative and i l i yl v
to articulate my ideas. ifiiii 0 E
-Nicole Apalit '02
English Honors consists of a lot of discussion and
analyzation of stories. Stories are read on our own time,
giving us more time to reflect in class. Although
challenging, the class allows us to look inside ourselves
for answers and to go further in life.
-Eugene Quan '03
Ms. Buell is a great teacher. Everything that she teaches
us is easy to understand. She makes all the activities
fun, but at the same time challenging. We read the novel
Cry, The Beloved Country. I thought it was interesting
because it deals with apartheid in South Africa, which
I was learning in World History at the same time.
-Cristina Cabrera '04
be ,, it
Mr. Moe grades papers
during his English class.
Ramirez and Carole Colfer
quietly take a test,
Freshman Brian Nerney
skims through a novel in his
English book, Students often
read to the class aloud.
English teacher Mr. Pardini
performs a "brain break"
with his class. Brain breaks
allow students to relax.
in M r .
J u n i 0 r
cl a s s.
stand the in-
m a t e s
easier for the
Bernard stands in
front of the class to explain
h e r s t u d e n t s .
Students need to listen to
the teacher since foreign
languages are traditionally
difficult to learn.
Students enjoy the
interesting pictures in Ms.
pictures help show
the culture of France.
Freshmen check their work
while Ms. Bernard explains
the questions. Students have
to check each problem in
order to better understand
the French language.
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French Etudiants Learn the
Basics et the Difficulties
I took French because everyone else takes Spanish, so I
wanted to learn another language. Also, French sounds
nice. I could survive in France with the words I know
now because in French class we are given lots ofsitua-
tions. We pretend that we are in France so that we can
learn their culture, too.
-Deanna Wong '02
I decided to take French because itis the classiest out of
the languages to choose from and the most aesthetically
pleasing. Over the summer, I took a trip to France. I was
suprised that it was not as difficult to get around as I
thought it would be.
-Ryan Strong '02
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I chose to take French because French sounds nicer
when people speak it. I don't think I could survive in
France with my skills because they talk a lotfaster than
I'm used to. However, Iim sure people in France speak
English so Icould survive. French isjust as hard as any
-Aileen McAteer '02
French is much more challenging than any other
language offered at SHCP. I always like a good
challenge. I could survive in France because of the
extensive French program offered at SH CP. French is
harder than the other languages because French
has many irregularities in sentence structure.
-Max Chung '02
Dome Ari goto
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Japanese Students Present
their Speaking Skills
I like the fun group presentations and the various skits
we often do. In addition, the variety ofJapanese songs
we sing helps bring creativity and liveliness to the
class. Mr. Abe makes the class a joy because he uses
many creative techniques.
-Michael Lum '02
In Japanese, we basically sharpen our everyday skills
that are needed to have a conversation. We do exercises
on the board and out loud. I like this class because it's
very lively and there is never a boring moment.
-Tina Tran '02
I enjoy the atmosphere ofthe class. The class is uplifting
and always warm. I also enjoy learning the stories
behind Kanji. The only thing I find difficult about the
class is the memorization.
-Jamie Kaste '03
This is my jirst year taking Japanese. It is hard to
memorize everything, but otherwise it is fun. I like the
fun games and activities we do. I like practicing with
-Alina Olivier '04
Seniors Christine Aguinaldo
and Christine Alarcon listen
attentively in Japanese
class. In addition, students
often do oral exercises to
practice their skills.
a n d
c a r d s .
t o h el p
Sophomores Annie Tsai and
Matthew Gonzales enjoy a
traditional Japanese meal.
Mr. Abe took some of his
classes to a Japanese
restaurant to help them
practice their speaking
skills and to improve their
Juniors Paul Carreon and
Mike Lum present a project
to the class. Presentations
help students learn from
Junior Janet Wong, Fresh-
man Stephanie Zamudio,
and Junior Kristine Eng
work hard in their Spanish
class, Hard Work and dedica-
tion are needed to master the
Mr. Sanchez helps Junior
Kristina Portillo revise a
Spanish paper. Mr. Sanchez
gives individual attention to
each student in his Honors
h e l p s
h e l p
Students in Mr. Sanchez's
Honors class take some time
to relax after watching a
video. Mr. Sanchez shows
many videos about Spanish-
What's Up in Spanish Class?
. How Has it Affected You?
Mr. Gonzalez's Spanish class is really informative, and
we learn a ton ofstuffin class and when we do projects.
Itls really helping me to understand the Spanish
-Jonathan Tam '02
Mr. Wallacels Spanish class is one my favorites. We
learn about the customs ofother cultures and have a lot
offun in class. It gets really funny sometimes.
-Danilo Pangilinan '02
This is my third year taking Spanish, and I have learned
a lot about the culture. Mr. Gonzalez makes class easy to
understand with his in-depth teaching.
-Theresa Chen '02
Spanish class is one of my favorite classes We learn a
lot, and not only by reading the book.
iy' H r '04
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SHCP Students Learn About
the Past from Fun Teachers
History is very useful when you are trying to start a
conversation with someone. Mr. Sansoe is the best his-
tory teacher because he is strict but fun.
, ,y. C
l' rift f ,
I like History because it tells me what happened in the
world. Mr. Shum
he makes learning history more entertaining and a lot
the events that happened in the past.
-Tiffany K. Chan '02
What Ilike about history is that we, as the students, get
to learn about the
around the world.
improve their lifestyles by looking back at theirprevious
-Kyle Peters 01
is my favorite history teacher because
Also, he relates the current events to
Mr. Conolly is my favorite history teacher because his
lectures are not only fun, but related to current events.
In this way, we can apply history to thepresent and not
make the same mistakes they made in the prior years.
-William Bouzek '02
different lifestyles thatpeople live in
I also enjoy learning how the people
Dr. Link's AP Psychology
class models the structure
and function of the brain in
their outdoor activity. In
Psychology, students study
human behavior, personal-
ity development, sensation,
perception, memory, and
Junior Stephanie Smith
reviews for a U.S. History
test with Mr. Sansoe. All
Juniors are required to take
U.S. History in which they
learn about Americals past.
Senior Krystal Carrillo
Works hard at the polls for
the presidential elections.
Most seniors participated at
the elections where they
received 35107 for their help.
' S e n io r s
J a m e s
N g y u e n
pose for a
the polls on
Junior Raquel Prunali
presents a pnwject to her
religion class. Students
learned from each other
t h r o u g h s u c h
J u n i 0 r
a c l a s s
W a c k l e r
o n t h e
Ms. Harrison leads her
Morality class in a
meditation exercise in the
chapel. Teachers often
make use of the chapel to
teach their class in a more
Junior Jadine Wong takes
notes during class. Taking
notes and paying attention
in class is essential to
understanding the complex
world of religion.
How do you Apply Faith in
Life? In School? In Class?
Being a Roman Catholic, I have a moral obligation to
practice my faith actively. I apply faith to life by helping
others when they're in times of need. In regards to
school, I am a member of Chorus, which enriches the
faith experiences of others during Mass.
-Matthew Moy '02
One way you could apply faith to daily life is simply
basing your decisions upon the motto, "What Would J ,HVAA V
Jesus Do ?" Donlt wait around for major issues upon ,
which you may apply the lessons of the Gospels, the
Scriptures, or The Commandments. Do everything as '
Jesus would do.
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I apply my faith to simple, everyday life things, like
when it comes to making decisions and with my attitude
towards other people.
-Stephanie Zamudio '04
,ff-" 'if f
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I apply religion to life and school by using my religious
morals, values, and principles to help me make
important decisions in everyday life, whether in or out
-Becky Dirige '03
Seminarians Critically Theorize
About Life, Wisdom, and Faith
Seminar is a great way of learning outside ofa typical
classroom. Although we rarely agree with each other,
we are able to accept each otheris different opinions. It
is amazing to see all the school cliques temporarily
break apart, we all stand on common ground.
-Ryan Chan '01
Ilike Seminar because it is not a typical class. We study
abstract concepts that require deep thought and we can
apply the ideas to our other classes. The insightful
thoughts expressed in Seminar help me see the world
-Michelle Scannell '01
Seminar has really allowed me to come into my own this
year. The great thing about Seminar is that the subject
matter is not concrete. We find our own answers. In
Seminar, we are not taught What to think, we are taught
how to think.
-Erin Pulaski '01
Seminar is the only class that truly allows students to
explore the world around them and express their
opinions. By hearing other's views and exploring my
own, I have grown as an individual.
-Franklin Nguyen '01
Senior James Hutchinson
vehemently debates the role
of government in today's
society. Government serves
as one ofthe many topics for
discussion during Seminar.
Ric h a r d
T 11 e
Gifi. It is the
Senior Audrey Abar takes a
peek from beneath her
Seminar book. Even though
studying the works of great
philosophers can be abstract,
Seminarians tackle the task
with intellectual intensity.
Senior Bradford Tinloy
works on his Seminar project
and reviews notes before
class. Seminar takes place
Weekly from six to nine p.m.
Junior John Porter works
out a math problem on the
board. Makinga diagram
is a very useful way to solve
a difficult problem.
Mrs. Shapiro assists Senior
Crystal Sterrner with her
math Work. Teachers are
more than willing to help
students during and after
h e l p
Mr. A. Karas instructs his
students in Geometry, where
they learn about different
shapes and objects. The
class takes notes during the
SHCP Students Calculate
Favorite Math Teachers
dr 0 Mr. Murphy is my favorite math teacher because he
lt? really relates well with his students Hegives each of us
. equal amounts ofrespect and we, as students, return
that to him. His love for teaching inspires me to work
-Caitlin Kearney '01
My math teacher is Mrs. Llamas. She is understanding
and gives extra help when needed.
-Jared Sanz-Freilich '02
I like Mr. A. Karas because he keeps class
entertaining and still teaches very well. He is not
boring and he always make me laugh.
-Jennifer Reyes '03
I like Mr. Cosmos because he has a lot of fun lessons and
he is a nice guy.
-Ricardo Pangilinan '04
My ChemComm class is very interesting and exciting.
Our teacher, Ms. Fagan, tries to make learning fun. She
lets us do a lot of fun experiments and labs.
-Jessica Anderson '02
Students Experiment While
Dwelling in the Science Lab
Physics class is an exciting and insightful experience. It
has been challenging me and has allowed me to
have fun at the same time. In class, we learn about
gravity, acceleration, and vectors.
-Daniel Iaine '01
This year, I 'm ta
far, he has tried to make Biology fun. We get to do a lot
This is helpful b
and come up with an even better solution.
-Donald Ellenberg '03
In my Chemistry class with Mr. Mussalam, we have
been learning the elements. We have learned how to
balance equations. My favorite thing to do in Chemistry
class is go to the lab and do experiments.
-Shainna Breslow '02
king Biology with Mr. Wilkinson. So
He also lets us work in groups a lot.
ecause we can put our ideas together
Junior Paul Mrabe mixes
copper chloride and
hydrochloric acid during a
Chemistry experiment. ln
Chemistry, students do
many experiments like this
to find the product.
Juniors Jesse Russo and
Christina Kazarian work on
a pill bug lab after setting up
a variable and testing their
ChemComm and Biology
students did this lab to
understand the Scientific
Ms. Fagan helps Sopho
more Jason Hill with an as
signment in Biology class.
Biology is the study of ani
mals and life.
K a t r i n a
a n d E r i c
L a r s s 0 n
W o r k
alab in Bi-
S t u d e n t s
s c i e n c e
c l a s s .
F re s h m a n
fr o m h e r
to take care
of their bod-
ies in order
to stay in
s h a p e .
Freshmen Michael Aicardi
and Daniel Ryan attempt to
prevent their classmate
Mike Chin from scoring.
Basketball helps build
teamwork and hand eye
Freshman Clarissa Meily
helps Tiffany Taylor in
Computer class. Computer
skills are essential for many
jobs today and even more
jobs in the future.
Freshman Brandon Wong
practices his dribbling skills.
In addition to active sports,
physical education stresses
stretching before engaging
in strenuous activity.
M, 4, . W,
fl r F t f
Bod and Mind
Freshmen Exercise Both their
Mind and Body in School
Computers was fun and I enjoyed it. It is one of my
-Clif Machado '04
P.E. is a fun way to help build teamwork with your
.Sara Hentz '04 gg
P.E. helps you realize you can do things you never
V , i thought you could. It also pushes you and your own
i peers to the limit.
ir' -Anthony Ballonado '04
Health was cool. It taught me a lot about the dangers of gf 7 y
drugs and the human body. We learned how to deal
with everyday problems
-Scott Streeter '04
i, AVA: gi
P.E. 8a Health Sz Computers
The Library Proves it is More
Than Just a Place for Books
I like the couches in the library because they're
comfortable and it's nice to sit down and read.
-Calvin On '02
I come to the library to do my homework at lunch and I
like the computers that have a fast Internet connection.
Also, the couches are very comfy.
-Andrew Kang '02
I come to the library to do my homework and to get
things off the Internet. I like the library because it's
clean, quiet, and information is readily accessible.
-Gerald Ryan '01
I come to the library to reduce the amount of homework
I have to do at home. The library is very modern and the
view outside is very pretty.
-Candace Mar '02
DeFilippo and Stephanie
Ueng use an atlas in the
library fora World History
project. The library has a
wide variety of resources
A n d r e W
on a project
i n t h e
lib r a r y.
t o t h e
Mrs. Scudder helps Fresh-
man Michael Coon obtain
information on the Internet.
The library staff tries
extremely hard to help
students find the most useful
Freshman Brian Nerney
uses the computer to look up
The library offers many
resources and texts for
Chorus members practice for their
upcoming Christmas concert. It was
a big day for them because tickets for
the night's performance were sold
JubileeChoil1 Row 1: M. Chung, E.Chu, G.
Katigbak, S,Aloise, A. Rosales, M.
Hermandez, M.Chan, M. Moy, S. Chow. Ibw
2: T. Chen, S. Castro, A. Rodriguez, M. Yago,
A. Chu,J. Chen. R1oW3: J. Lum, R. Foronda,
M. Lim, S. David, L, Fong, A. Faye, C. Santeli.
Row 4: S. Ng, T. Kwok, N. Conception, F.
Ramahi, E. Rosales,
Mr. Dell'Olio teaches the sopranos
their parts. Without their
conductor, members would be lost.
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Jubilee Choir learns sign-language
for the Freshmen Family Mass.
These actions helped get their
The sweet sounds ofthe
SHCP's euphonious chorus
entice the congregation's
passion in masses,
assemblies, rallies, and
The chorus, led by the
innovative conductor, Mr.
Dell'Olio, has broken many
music barriers. His ability to
inspire the heart of the
singers to deliver their very
best is of utmost importance.
Mr. Dell'Olio is accompanied
by Ms. Heise, Sean Aloise,
and the newest teacher to the
SHCP Chorus, Mr. Bohm.
Together they lead one of the
strongest programs that
The Chorus practices
from Monday to Wednesday
to perfect their vocal sounds
and create pure lyrical bliss.
The chorus performs two
annual concerts at Mission
Dolores Basilica, drawing
large crowds of listeners.
Their first concert is a
Christmas collaboration of
holy and divine melodies.
Their second concert, held in
the spring, introduces
directed by Ms. Buell, and
jazzy songs incorporating
The Jubilee Choir, led
by Sean Aloise, meets every
Thursday. They perform at
such functions as the
Freshman Family Mass and
other various sudent masses
throughout the year. Our
chorus continues to show the
world the power of music.
Jubilee Choir members pose for a Jubilee Choir members practice
picture during their break. Long and their harmonies and learn new parts.
tiring hours of work wear them out. They will perform in many upcoming
Chorus Sz Jubilee Choir
Senior Charissa Mendoza and Junior
Arlene Ajoste move to the beat ofthe
music. Effort and time is put into the
choreographing ofthe dances.
The Step Team poses in one of their
formations. Hard work is put into
choreographing each routine and
as f i . , A
.W rw? .
Step Tealni Row 1: C. Gaspar, I.
Antonio, C. Miniz, E. Hinajon. Row2:
B. Kahler, K. Santelises, C. Caputo, J.
Selerio, A. Ajoste, L. Aguirre, K.
Mariano,G. Rosales , K, Agcaoli. lbw
3: L. Rutz, C. Mendoza, A. Guillermo,
D, H. Jacinto, N. Concepcion,
Senior Nonette Concepcion does one
of her moves. Each move requires a
tremendous amount of effort and
Sophomores Eveline Hinajon and
Chymbelyne Miniz, and Junior
Krystle Mariano smile and pose for
the camera. The members have fun
while practicing hard.
The team jumps out of one of their
moves. Despite the great amount of
energy used for the dances, the
members still make sure to smile and
show that they have a good time.
The members practice hard for their
upcoming performances. The team
always looks forward to performing
in front of large audiences.
Each year, a large
number of students try out
for the SHCP Step Team, but
only a handful are chosen.
The Step Team consists of
students who each share the
talent of dancing and enjoy
performing in front of a large
audience. The team comes up
with original routines
consisting of stomping,
clapping, and upbeat dancing
to keep the crowd pumped up
at spirit-building events.
This year, Step Team
welcomed many new
members as well as two
moderators who are graduates
from the Class of '99 and
former members of the team,
Vanessa Dimapasoc and
Andrew Ibea. Under their
direction, the Step Team
stepped into the
year with remarkable
routines which include adding
another dimension to the
The team was also
fortunate enough to have a set
studio to practice in at the
YMCA on Buchanan. The
studio consists of mirrors and
fans, perfect for their tiring
practices. The studio also
helps keep the routines a
secret from others so that it
can be a surprise when they
The Step Team provides
an atmosphere where the
members can socialize after
school. They choreograph,
dance, laugh, and have a good
time. It is a club where each
individual can dance to the
beat and enjoy what they do.
Seniors Jerrad Fanucchi, Veronica
Cantu, and Guillaume Pfahl are
proud of their Christmas
performance. The rally was an
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The Rally Board meets to discuss
their ideas and unique visions.
Seeing past performances makes
them feel proud and gives them
better ideas for new skits.
The Rally Board and
the Spirit Club bring energy
to the student body. Their
enthusiasm excites the
school and pumps up the
volume during school events.
The Rally Board strives
to promote school spirit,
encourage class pride, and
build school unity through
three organized assemblies
throughout the year. Class
competitions, skits, dances
and the introduction of
various sports teams provide
the script for the rallies held
throughout the year.
The focus of each
gathering is centered on the
historical rivalry between
Saint Ignatius Preparatory
in football, basketball, and
baseball. These three games
are collectively known as the
The Spirit Club is in
charge of the cheering
section at sporting events
and planning a school wide
Spirit Week. The members
are given the opportunity to
come forward with ideas that
they have on school
activities, such as the rallies
and various games.
Each member offers
their unique vision, dedica-
tion, and creativity, often
putting in more than 30
hours of hard work behind
the scenes for each 30-
minute spirit boosting rally.
Thanks to the hard
Work of these two clubs, SHCP
is full of excitement and spirit.
Juniors Spencer Hom, Stefanie
Jayme, and Eve Mendez sing and
dance for class spirit
competitions. The theme for this
rally came from the popular
television show, "Survivor."
RallyBoard: D. Caceres, G. Crosby,
V. Cantu, S. Jayme, C. Rivera, G.
Pfahl, Ms. Rinaldi, J. Jayme.
Junior Chellsea Rivera pumps up the
crowd and gets them into the spirit
for the Bruce-Mahoney football game
against Saint Ignatius Preparatory.
The crowd cheers in excitement.
Spirit Club: Row 1: M. Coon, J.
Manansala, C. Kennedy, C.
Redmond, J. Peradotto, Ms.
McFadden. Row 2: E. Jimenez, K.
Ramos, R. Heinz, A. Serrano, L. Tan,
J. Lo Guidice, J. Staley, C. Rivera.
Freshman DelchaAugusta helps and
gives his ideas for Spirit Week and
other upcoming events. The Spirit
Club Works hard and is dedicated to
bringing energy to the school.
Spirit Club! Rally Board
When the students are
having a good time at a
dance, who is accountable for
planning it? When the
classes compete for the spirit
trophy, who is the
brainpower behind it? When
the students look at the
"Beat SI" banners at the
game and their adrenalin
starts pumping, who is
responsible for drawing the
posters? The answer is the
SHCP Student Council.
Being a part of the
Student Council takes an
abundance of hard work and
commitment. Members have
to attend meetings regularly
and still find time for
homework and other
activities. The Student
Council consists of many
dedicated students who want
to make a difference in the
SHCP community. They
spend countless hours
working together preparing
activities and making
everlasting memories for the
The Student Council
does not show "an all work
and no play" mentality. They
have occasional sleepovers
and retreats for the students
to get to know their fellow
Student Council members
and have fun.
The Student Council is
ideal for those who want to be
Freshmen Stephanie Martin,
Janine Paat, and Ms. McKinney pose
for a picture. Teachers play a major
role in the success of the student
Senior Rachel Louie leads a
discussion. Leadership is one of the
important qualities of being a good
student council participant.
The Sophomore Council takes a
snack break. There are plenty of
opportunities such as this for them
to enjoy each other's company.
Senior Leslie Green leads a
conversation. Different issues are
discussed at their meetings.
Student Council: Row 1: J. Nevin, V. Cantu,
C. Redman, C. Aguinaldo, E. Bautista, L. Green, R.
Louie, J. Jayme. RUW2 M. Chan, A. Abar, J. Young,
F. Nyguen, J. Fanucchi, P. Desuyo, Ms. Devincenzi.
RUW3: C. Estiva, E. Talbot, A. Lin, M, Villanueva,
J. Wong, T. Chan, S. Hom, K Huey, C. On, K
Deriquito, D. Schultz. RUW4: O. Edora, A. Arcilla,
M. Regacho, A. Mui, R. Mae Magsino, S. Fontela, M.
Carey, K Austria, J. Lau, P. Beltran, M. Jisrawi, C.
Chin. Raw 5a S. Vignoles, T. Susoyev, S. Lee, M.
Chung, A. Inguito, J. Paat, S. Martin, K Ibay, C. Lee,
Juniors Charlene Estiva and
Alexandra Lin pose for a picture.
Student Council members are
always there for one another.
Junior Kristina Huey takes time off
to work on her studies. Student
Council takes a big time
Senior Hallie Jacinto recruits
students for TUFF during the
activity fair. Members recruited
many students during the fair.
TUFF: Row 1: Ms. Ershler, R. Mo-
rales, H. Jacinto, N. Agbayani, E.
Bautisa. Row2: C. Gaspar, J. Tinio,
K. Santelises, A. Zabala, B. Kahler, E.
Rosales. Row 3: K. Deriquito, V.
Fontillas, E. Hinajon, B. Aguas, C.
Laureta, C. Miniz.
Sophomories Chymbelyne Miniz, Ericka
Rosales, Kristine Santelises, Ara0eliArcilla,
and Bernice Aguas joke around before
bedtime during the TUFF retreat. TUFF
plays and works together.
Junior Victoria Fontillas and Senior
Jerald Reodica serve food to students
during Cultural Heritage Week's
potluck lunch. For the lunch, students
brought food from around the globe.
Sophomore Eugene Quan uses the
karaoke machine to sing and dance
during lunch. This was an event during
Cultural Heritage Week, which was
organized by TUFF.
i er ity
Each person is unique
and gifted in their own
special way. Although many
people may seem similar,
talents and personalities
differ from person to person.
Everyone is separated by
factors such as race, gender,
religion, personality, and
age. Together United for the
Future CTUFFJ reminds
students that through their
similarities, each and every
person is one of a kind.
TUFF is a network of
organized to celebrate the
diverse cultures that make
up the SHCP community.
Ms. Ershler leads TUFF
members to bring awareness
of differences to our diverse
They sponsor events
from the Christmas Toy
Drive to Cultural Heritage
Week. They also sponsor
many other events which en-
sure that everyone is aware
of differences and unite be-
cause of these differences.
TUFF members enjoy
planning events that will
help bring the student body
closer together. Other than
meeting during activity pe-
riod, TUFF occassionally
works after school.
Hardworking TUFF mem-
bers create banners to pro-
mote unity within and out-
side of school grounds.
Other than the benefit
of meeting new people by the
end ofthe year, members feel
more confidence and dignity.
Seniors Daniel Caceres, Joseph
Sullivan, Hallie Jacinto, and others
make banners for the Cultural
Heritage Talent Show. They helped
Seniors Jonathan Catig and Stephen
Sobejana help serve free ice cream to
the student body for a TUFF event.
TUFF members give of their time
Br. Antonio and SeniorJohn Hannah read
the Gospel for a school mass. The masses
increase community spirit.
Retreat Leaders: Row 1: Br. R.
Palacio, C. Briones, C. Chan, A Kucich, R.
Jong, P. Desuyo, T. Luong, D. Caoeres, J.
Carreon, G. Pfahl, S. Rodriguez, J. Wong,
V. Cantu, J. Hannan, R. Aguilar, A Yenne.
Row 2: A. Salazar, K. Mariano, S.
Sarmiento, J. Selerio.
Committee: Row 1: E. Jisrawi, A Co, C.
Mullan, J. Arreguin, T. Haught, G. Katigbak,
A. Glynn, S. Wells, D. Williams, A Lin, J.
Hannan, G. Pfahl, T. Luong, J . Pellegrini, C.
Chan, A Salazar, J. Carreon, Mrs. Lorentz.
Row 2 B. Chang, T. Chen, J, Selerio, R.
Foronda, S. Sarmiento, K. Mariano, M.
Seniors 'Thomas Palmieri and Nicholas Lewis
lead a group of Freshmen in a retreat
discussion. They help Freshmen acclimatize
Sophomore Santia Andrews leads
the dancers during the procession.
Processions like this are held during
Sophomore Tammy Nguyen teaches
the Liturgy Committee members to
say the Gospel in sign language.
Signing the Gospel takes time and
Seniors Jerrad Fanucchi, Guillaume
Pfahl, Tania Gharechedaghy, and
Drew Hinkley chillin' at poolside during
the Senior Retreat. Time together
increases their spirit.
Everyone is a saint in
the process. This epitomizes
the message that Campus
Ministry spreads to remind us
that We are children of God.
dedicates itself to guiding
and aiding those in need.
Members of Campus
Ministry commit themselves
to touching the lives of those
around them in and out ofthe
Campus Ministry and the
Liturgy Committee organize
school masses and prayer
services. Each one has an
impact on how the students
see life. It also gives them a
chance to take a break from
everything to thank God for all
of the blessings He has given
All of the members, led
by Mrs. Lorentz and Br.
Ricardo, Work hard to bring
the best prayer services to
the school. Retreat ideas are
brought by the moderators,
who give the students and
retreat leaders a chance at
unity and a sense of spiritual
To qualify as a member
of Campus Ministry or the
Liturgy Committee, potential
members need an open mind,
and an open heart, and be
ready to make a lot of new
friends and have a great time
in everything there.
Each experience is
exciting and very
because the hearts of the
students are united as one.
Campus Ministry Sz Liturgy
Br. Michael stops to chat with the
principal of Sacred Heart
Elementary. Br. Michael is the
moderator for Lasallian Youth.
Senior Hallie Jacinto, Juniors Mike
Lum, Alexendra Lin, Jeff Lum, and
Ms. Lawlor take a break from their
activities. Lasallian Youth stresses
building a stronger community.
When it comes to
helping the needy there is
one group that comes to the
rescue, members of Lasallian
Youth are there to provide
help. VVhether it is delivering
food to the destitute or giving
out blankets to the homeless,
Lasallian Youth members are
everywhere there is a need.
Each time a holiday
season comes around,
members of Lasallian Youth
are there to lend a hand.
During Thanksgiving, they
collected canned goods and
other nonperishable items to
give to low income parishes.
Around the Christmas
season, Lasallian Youth
collected clothing and toys for
Members also collect money
that will be donated to
different parishes and
organizations around the
Some other activities
that members partake in
include community service
projects. One project
includes painting the Walls
at a local school. Another
project includes playing with
children in the Tenderloin.
The members of
Lasallian Youth's diverse
organization made up of all
grades and races. With the
dedicated Work of Br. Michael
and members of Lasallian
Youth, they touch the lives of
many people in the
Senior Rachel Louie and Junior
Kristina Huey organize books.
Serving the community is a Vital
function of Lasallian Youth.
Lasalliun Youth: nm-111 A lei.-.im in, A Ruhales. M
Campqi' chan. D 1..-as Falk. M izu,Sn.T Susucv.M.Lou1v,
R Dvltlixruni. M Antiw. N Adams. Y. iimm. .1 Chang. ,I
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N Wong, J mmm. iz swam. .1 w.m. c, Ng.A Youngblood,
Junior Mike Lum, Senior Hallie
Jacinto, and Junior Brooke Kapovich
play some ice breakers. Lasallian
Youth is a very tightly knit
Sophomores John Bergland, Alex
Fong, Junior Anu Varghese, and
Senior Hallie Jacinto Write out
letters to students at Sacred Heart
Elementary. Students Work hard to
make the less fortunate happy.
Juniors Rebecca Epstein and
Brooke Kapovich clean out shelves.
Working for Lasallian Youth takes
a lot of hard Work.
Junior Michael Lum sits down to
Write a letter that may affect the
lives ofpeople on the other side ofthe
World. He is hard at Work in Amnesty
Members of Amnesty International
get ready to Write letters concerning
recent developments in Mexico. This
is one way for students to make a
difference in the world.
ITS: Row 1: L. Casey, L. Beams-r, .I Gibbons. ll. Moggia.
K. Rifbjerg, C. Egan, M. Ostln-r, P. Frings, A. Cronunder.
R. Planthold. A. Goyhenetche, C. Aluruon. D. Samson. K
Tvrnate. Row 2: K' Aguinaldu, K. Hayes. C Neilson. K.
Muntuca, M. Moy. B. Chang, S. Tom. Row 3:J. Whcurty.
W. Diefenbach, P. Anderson, T Nguyen, I. Collier, C.
Mullan. Row 4: V. Frings, D. Corcoran, P. Denterlvin, C.
Cucco, T. Crununder, C. Bohm.
Amnesty International: Row 1: A.
Cheah, M. Lee, Ms. Harrison, V.
Fontillas, S. Tang, C. Lee, M. Chung.
Row 2: N. Harshman, M. Tan, T.
Chan, S. Ng, A. Yeo.
Senior H. Daniel Samson helps build
the set for "The Man Who Came to
Dinner." ITS is involved in putting
up and taking down the sets for plays.
. ..... 12,l.i.f.PiPg
Serving the greater
community and entertaining
the SHCP, both
Society CITSD and Amnesty
International affect lives in
helps create a better World
and tries to correct the
injustices in the world.
ITS entertains the
SHCP community by
enriching students' lives.
Thespian Society is a great
way for me to establish my
more creative side through
acting and I will miss it a
lot," said Senior H. Daniel
ITS is an organization
for inspiring SI-ICP actors to
develop their creative
"I love being a member
ofthe International Thespian
Society because it is a group
of people that I have a lot in
common With," said Junior
W o r k s t o h e l p
disenfranchised people get
their opinions heard. They
also help resolve local and
international issues through
B o t h 0 f t h e s e
organizations try to make the
World a better place, Whether
it be through correcting
injustices or by putting a
smile on somebody's face.
Members of ITS relax after the hard
work and dedication they put forth
during the play. Their effort and hard
work really showed during their
Members of Amnesty International
discuss who they will be writing to
next. Amnesty International plays a
large role in trying to correct social
ITS 8a Amnesty International
Senior Chris Chan pays close
attention to the speaker at the
Peer Helpers Workshop. Peer
Helpers learn all the ropes at
workshops like this before they
start helping people.
Peer Helpers: Row 1: J. Wong, G.
O'Neil, N. Apalit, A. Tostanoski, N.
Kinhan, S. Delgado, K. Zuppann, R.
Wong. Row 2: K. Huey, C. Mar, L.
Kitagawa, C. Fong, J. Siapno, A.
Sophomore Samantha DuVall and
Seniors Leslie Tai and Kate O'Brien
practice a play for class. Peer
Helpers are able to demonstrate
their thoughts to students.
Students listen attentively as
Simmons gives a speech. Students
need to learn all they can about
issuses around the school.
Sophomore Samantha DuVall and
Senior Leslie Tai assist Senior Drew
Hinckley with his homework. Peer
Helpers help students with various
It is crunch time for
finals and everyone is
rushing around to study for
their tests: Chemistry,
Biology, Math Analysis, and
even more. The stress is too
much. Some people can
handle it, others cannot. Such
problems can really take over
a student's life. These
problems can impede a
student's ability to excel. VVho
can these people turn to for
help? Peer Helpers.
When students are
feeling the pressures of
everyday life , the Peer Helpers
are ready to help. Peer
Helpers are trained for any
type of situation from drug use
to family issues. Peer Helpers
receive training the last
Thursday of each month.
Their training and experience
provide answers to students'
Early in the school year,
members met with Peer
Helpers from Bishop O' Dowd
High School to discuss topics
ranging from dress code and
alcoholism to conflict
mediation. They talk to
Freshman Homerooms about
upcoming events, how to avoid
stress, and how to stay relaxed
throughout their time at
need help in their everyday
lives, they can turn to
members of Peer Helpers for
assistance. They are always
willing to lend a helping
Seniors Chrissie Fong, Lauren
Kitagawa, and Jovanna Pellegrini
stay after a meeting to discuss issues.
Members are knowledgable about
student issues of today.
Ms. Simmons directs a Peer Helpers
training session. These sessions
provide valuable training for the
CSF: Row 1: C. Vuong, M. Paul, Mrs.
Kuhn. Row2:J. Leong, V. Fontillas,
M. Chan, M. Tan, T. Chan, M.
Villanueva, R. Zulaybar, D. Lac, K.
Tov, J. Wong, A. Rodriguez, R.M.
Wong. Row3: R. Leong, N. Kwan, B.
CSF Oliicersz Row 1: S. Hom, C.
Lieu, Mrs. Kuhn, A. Lin, and J. Chan.
Block Club: Row 1: A. Yenne, J. Romanini
G. Crosby, M. Gartroll, G. Ortiz,
Cassinelli, G. Ryan, B. Zahn, M. Egan,
Kelly, A. Cronander, T. Mino, O. Odiye, D
Zapanta, J. Nevin, N. Martel, A. Creasey,
Jong, M. Dewey, C. Tora. Row2: N. Smith,
Hom, O. Odiye, S. Sobejana, M. Cotter,
Akintola-Thomas, K. Smith, B. Winans, L
Crahan, U. Maberley. Row 3: J. McLoughlin
D. Said, R. Griffith, J. Evanco, R. Gimbal, T
Moon, T. Russel, N. Apalit, L. Tom.
Senior Toni Russell helps during the
food drive. Help from the Block Club
made a difference during the drive.
Seniors Joseph Jayme, Conor Kelly,
Jennifer Romanini, and Toni Russell
load a van full ofcanned foods for the
needy. Their help was really
appreciated by everyone.
Seniors Conor Kelly, Jennifer
Romanini, Toni Russell, Joseph
Jayme, and Mr. Freed lend a helping
hand during the food drive.
Everyone had a good time
supporting the drive.
Junior Victoria Fontillas visits
Stanford University. During the
trip, CSF went to play miniature golf
for some fun.
CCSFD and the Block Club are
composed of energetic and
powerful students. They lead
the Way and learn more about
the issues of life in and outside
ofthe school community.
CSF lets students
participate in many events
that may have an impact on
their lives and the lives of
Mrs. Kuhn moderates
this highly respected group
who are encouraged to
participate in district-Wide
CSF members Within
the district have a chance to
visit colleges and
Universities in Northern
California to get a chance to
see the campuses and talk
with the administration
about classes and majors.
Like CSF, Block Club
members contribute their
time and effort to Work
Within the school.
Block Club meets once a
month to arrange student
events. They help during
many student events such as
school masses, Back to
School Night, and the canned
The Block Club is
moderated by Mr. Freed, who
doesn't accept just anyone.
Students must play a Varsity
sport, participate in drama
productions, or be a part of
Student Council to join the
CSF 85 Block Club
Freshman Trisha Alaba makes a sign
for the Science Club while
Sophomore David Basconcillo looks
on. Signs and posters spread
information about the Science Club.
Earth Action students as Well as
other volunteers met at Ocean
Beach to clean it together.
Volunteers worked with each other
to make the beach cleaner than
Earth Action and
Science Club may seem
different, but in reality they
are really very similar.
Earth Action members
deal with the problems
facing the earth. They put
their thoughts into action to
help the environment and
find ways to conserve San
supervises Earth Action
students when they go out to
clean a certain part of the
city. In the fall, Earth Action
members went to Ocean
Beach. Each member had a
bag and picked up garbage.
All the members were able to
talk and enjoy their day at
The Science Club is led
by Ms. Fagan. Students try
experiments to see how they
turn out. The club gives
members the opportunity to
attempt experiments that
they would not be able to do
otherwise. Time constraints
during class do not allow for
many experiments to be
done. The club allows those
students who want to try
something new to do so.
Earth Action and Science
Club may have similarities, but
they are distinct from each other.
In the Science Club, members
learn about the ear'th and its
surroundings. Earth Action
deals with conserving the
keep it healthy.
Sophomores Odelle Edora and
Santia Andrews watched one of the
experiments that they tried with the
Science Club. Many different
experiments are done by the
Science Club: Row 1: M. Amuto. J. Gulral. G. Major. A.
lhusti, C. Nerney. R. Pangillnan, K Rosenst1el,0.Edora,
S Uzlrdella, A McAteer, U. Ellunberg, E. Buada, S.
Pucutte. Row 2: S. Rowbury. Ms, Fagan, E. Di Bono, L
Kituguwa. M Coloma, A. Lawhun. D. Basconcillo, J,
Victoria. R. Cncho, D Tang Row 3: T Le. T, Alaba, A.
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Seniors Melissa Lim, Sandy Diep,
Michael Fong, David Fielder, and
Elaine Lee pose with a poster they
created. Posters help bring out Earth
Action's message to others.
Earth Action: Row 1: Ms.
Wanigatunga, S. Diep, M. Fong, C.
Tam, E. Lee, M. Lim, L. Tom.
During a seminar sponsored by the
Science Club, students sit down in
the Little Theatre while they listen
to Ms. Fagan and a guest speaker.
These seminars allow for more
people to hear interesting
information about science.
Earth Action Sz Science
Most people look only at
the sports teams themselves
for the success SHCP has in
sports. They neglect to look
at the people who are Working
hard behind the scenes. Club
Green, the Sports Medicine
Club, and the Athletic
Advisory Board Work to help
the school keep the sports
teams functioning on all
Club Green is an
invaluable asset to the
school. They are the
scorekeepers, and the
filmers. They are led by Ms.
Fry, who devotes a large
percentage ofher time to the
club. She attends every
The Sports Medicine
Club involves all those who
are interested in medicine.
This club allows its members
to help with the medical
needs of the many sports
teams. This club offers great
training for the future.
The Athletic Advisory
Board is a group of student
athletes from every sport. It
consists of one
representative from each
team. These athletes help
the athletic board better
understand the needs ofthe
Behind every great
team, there is a great
program ofhelpers. SHCP is
no exception. These clubs
prove that true, and they
exceed all possible
Senior Daryll Zapanta takes a break
to laugh. The students enjoyed
much of their work.
Sophomore Stephanie Chow and
Junior Stefanie Jayme listen to the
instruction of Oscar Melero.
Students learn about various parts
of the human body in the Sports
Club Green: Row 1: R.Cousart, L
Linebarger, S. Armstrong, E
Ramirez, B. Martinez, M. Buitrago
K. Rocamora, J. Staley.
Sophomore Louis Linebarger
checks his stats as he announces
one of the Women's Basketball
games. Announcing is just one of
Club Green's activities.
Juniors Kathleen Rocamora, Jade
Staley, and Eve Mendez work
together to help at one of the
Women's Basketball games.
Teamwork helps Club Green
.eff 7"ff1 '
Athletic Advisory Board: Row1: C.
Kelly, D. Sebastian, T.Silvey, J. Guitron,
C. Kearny, J. Ryan, C. Cassinelli. ROWZ
A. Wong, S. Rowberry, K. Smith, J.
Palana, S. Sobejana.
Sports Medicine Rowlz N. Martel, K
Louie, O. Melero, D. Zapanta, D.
Zapanta. Row2: S. David, S. Jayme, L.
Tom. Row 3: S. Chow, J. Dun, J.
Club Green, Sports Medicine, 8a Athletic Advisory Board
"Can anyone tell me Where We are?"
said three members of the Hiking
Club. They tried to navigate the hills
of Tennessee Valley in the Marin
Biking Club: Row 1: S. Chan, M.
Dudley, C. Dong, A. Lee, J. Chin.
Senior Alex Lee heads down a dirt
trail. While cycling, he Wore his
SHCP Bicycle Club shirt and rode
his new mountain bike.
HikingClub: Row 1: J. Guitron, O.
Cawley, C. Fong, Ms. Bell, B.
Pashelinsky, C. Tam, S. Tam, M.
Two Senior members, Alex Lee and
Collin Dong, prepare to depart upon
their journey to Golden Gate Park.
The Biking Club cycles all around
the Bay Area.
Hit the Trail
Ever dream about the
traversing the trails of
Tennessee Valley, Mt.
Tamapalis, or the foothills
of the Coastal Ranges?
Members of the Biking and
Hiking Clubs fulfill these
desires with invigorating
and strenuous journeys
across the pathways around
the Bay Area.
Throughout the year,
members come together to
enjoy their weekends in the
Great Outdoors with a few
of their friends. They exert
their boundless energy
The goal ofthe Biking
Club is to promote
leadership, foster a sense of
good health, and instill
cofidence among the riders.
On an average ride, the Bike
Club travels from five to
thirty miles. These Sunday
rides last from two to four
In the hustle and bustle
of today's World, the Hiking
Club serves as an outlet from
the stress of everyday life. The
Hiking Club gives students
the chance to fully experience
the Wonders of nature. The
Hiking Club travels
aproximately five to ten miles
for about five to six hours at a
The challenges that
these young individuals face
together as a club stand to
amaze others. The hills and
trails are conquered step by
step and brought down to size
by these two clubs.
Seniors Colleen Tam and Chrissie
Fong stop to rest on a trail and
take a picture. Can you find the
Mr. Moe stands triumphantly as he
nears the end of the hike on the
Tennessee Valley Trail in November.
He shows no signs of exhaustion.
Biking 8a Hiking
Junior Danilo Pangilinan displays
his skills at the talent show. Martial
artists must remain in shape to
effectively perform complex moves.
Mal'tia1 Arts Club: Row 1: D. Mok,
Mr. Gallegos, C. Wu, D. Alioto, E.
Yim, D. McKendrick, E.
Buencamino, A. Cervantes, V. Alioto,
M. Lim. Row 2: M. Moy, D.
Pangilinan, T. Akintola-Thomas, A.
Tsai, S. Chan.
Bowling Club: Rowlz K. Gill, J.
Mansala, H. Cardenas, D. Yuen, C.
Lam, O. Liu, A. Nguyen, J. Nguyen,
K. Wong, L. Jen. Row 2: I. Yee, B.
Wong, N. Wong, M. Quan, A. Wong.
Freshman DanielYuen gets ready to
score a strike for his team. A proper
stance is essential for every serious
A mysterious "ninja" appears and
challenges Senior Tobe Akintola-
Thomas. Sparing allows members to
put their skills to use without anyone
getting seriously hurt.
' 15 f
Junior Elizabeth Buencamino
demonstrates traditional martial
arts style at the Cultural Heritage
Week talent show. Martial arts take
practice and dedication to master.
Freshmen Michella Quan, Olivia Liu,
Kimberly Wong, and Laura Jen enjoy
bowling after school on Tuesdays.
Bowling on a team with friends helps
forge stronger friendships.
Taking a deep breath,
he steps up to the line.
Staring straight ahead with
sweat precipitating down his
forehead, he prepares for
picking up a seven-ten split
in the tenth frame.
concentration more than
anything else from its
participants. However, this
doesn't mean it can't be fun.
Bowling Club stands as
a testament to the thrill ofthe
sport. Members meet at
Presidio Bowl after school
from 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. every
Tuesday scoring strikes and
spares on the lanes. An
added bonus is that students
can earn scholarship awards
Not all striking at
SHCP is in the lanes though.
People practice striking each
other in the Martial Arts
Club as well.
Becoming a martial
arts master is no easy task.
Martial artists must stay in
shape and remain limber to
perform their intricate
moves. Numerous kicks,
punches, and throws must be
The Martial Arts Club
devotes itself to allowing its
members to train and
exercise in the many styles of
stage demonstrations for the
school and enter
They have some kick in
their lives, how about you?
Bowling SL Martial Arts
Sophomore Andrew Hontales works on a computer program in the French
Club, The French Club uses computers to practice and play in French.
The Spanish, French
and Japanese Clubs are
exciting ways for students to
experience another culture
and language. This year, Ms.
Melara, Ms.Bernard, and Mr.
Abe moderate these clubs.
The Spanish Club plans
the Day ofthe Dead and Cinco
de Mayo celebrations. They
celebrate at break and lunch
with food, music, and dancing.
During their meetings on
Tuesday mornings, they
discuss Latin affairs and what
events they plan to celebrate.
The French Club enjoys
eating French food as well as
discussing French politics and
practicing their French.
Recently, they have started
working with computer
programs to enhance their
The Japanese Club also
meets Tuesday during activ-
ity period.They enjoy watch-
ing anime, Japanese cartoons,
and sumo Wrestling. They also
make oregami cranes and
flowers. The club talks about
the culture and discusses
events in Japan. They also
plan field trips to Japan Town
and other Japanese influenced
places in San Francisco.
The language clubs are not
only a great way to meet new
people, but they are a great
way to expand horizons, learn
about another culture, and
help with language skills.
Students can also enjoy the
food and fun.
Spanish Club: Row 1: Mr.Wallace, A.Perez. Row 2: S. Flores
R. Emmetts, V.Osegueda, C.Staben, A.Maciel, A.Reyes
Ms. Melera. Row 3: A.Romero, C. Caput0,C. Ramirez, S. Pate
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Sophomores Andrew Hontales,
Kevin Der, and Anthony Cervantes
work on French computer
programs. This is one of many
activities the French Club
participates in, and the programs
help the students enhance their
French Club: Rowlz
A. Hontales, Ms.Bernard,K.Der.
Row 2: A.Cervantes.C.Ho.
Members of the Spanish Club
discuss upcoming events. They
often plan holidays and practice
One of many activities the Spanish
Club does is the celebration ofDay of
the Dead in November. They made
these shrines to honor the dead.
Today in the world of
the Internet, students are
moving faster than ever.
They expect information as
fast as they move. Students
carry cell phones, pagers,
and hand held personal
When information is
presented to the students,
they pass it on to the next
person. Information moves
at an incredible rate from
student to student.
Students gain knowledge
from every known source.
The Internet has made life
The radio provides yet
another way to transmit
information. The radio
proves to be an invaluable
means of information
transfer. NetWorld and
Broadcast are the mediums
of information transfer at
SI-ICP's homepage on the
Internet. The homepage is
the window into SHCP's
world. It contains
information about clubs and
Broadcast Club provides
the student body with
announcements in the
morning. The members
vocalize the announcements
in a lively manner with
With the help of
NetWorld and the Broadcast
Club, students at SHCP are
always a step ahead of the
Looking on, Junior John Padua and
Mr. Jordan take time to relax.
Presentingthe announcements is the
hardest part of their job.
. A it 4 ,, 42 M
Sophomore William Diefenbach and
Junior Brenda Chang do the
announcements, The Broadcast
Club has a lot of fun announcing
school news every morning.
Seniors Collin Dong and Michael
Fong review the school's computer
system. As members of NetWorld,
they help watch the school's
Students review their
announcements before they go
on the air. Practice is essential
for presenting first-rate
Broadcast Club: Row 1: A, Casanas, J.
Padua, J. Nguyenduong, C. Hartgarden, B.
Chang. D, Moggia. J. Chen, D. Beck, W.
Diefenbach, E. Quan, C. Mankewicz, A.
Fong, S. Armstrong, Mr. Jordan. Row 2: J.
Miranda, M. Jones, A. Guillermo. C.
Grande, T. Chan, A. Anderson, S. Chow,
I .w L57
NetWorld: Row 1: R. Ko, J. Chin,
S, Ready, P. Soracco. Mrs. Scudder.
Row 2: J. Leung, R. Ko, W. King, C.
Seniors Willy King Jr. and Franklin
Leone look over the inner workings
of a scanner. They are in charge of'
checking computer accessories.
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NetWorld Sz Broadcast
Issa Kawas reviews poems for
placement in The Oracle. Many
students submit work for possible
The Emerald: Row 1: Ms. Hurely,
C. Hartgarden, A. Cronander, M.
Egan, S. Redahan, J. De Ceoursty, B.
Lo, S. Armstrong, S. Jouk, A. Jenes,
Mr. Jordan. Row 2: A. Anderson, J.
Padua, J. Giovannetti, J. Dea.
Sophomore Addison Anderson
shows his excitement about The
Emerald 's first issue. The staff was
excited to have met their deadline.
Mr. Jordan goes over the first issue
of' The Emerald. Under new
leadership this year, the first issue
turned out well.
Seniors Calvin Nguyen, James
Hutchinson, and Issa Kawas talk
about which Works to include in The
Oracle this year. Members of The
Oracle met regularly to make
important decisions like this.
Words have a lot of
meaning in the world today.
They evoke feeling, detail an
event, or describe a person's
life. It takes a lot of hard
work and intelligence to find
the "right words."
The school newspaper,
The Emerald, and the
annual poetry anthology The
Oracle are devoted to finding
the right words to make
The Emerald has a staff
that works on the paper
daily. Their hard work is
evident in the quarterly
publication. The Emerald
contains articles pertaining
to student life and the world.
Editorials, comic strips, and
horoscopes also fill the
pages. This year, with a new
moderator, Mr. Jordan, The
Emerald hopes to take off in
Students can get their
creative works published by
submitting them into The
Oracle. The Oracle staff
gathers poetry, short stories,
and artwork. After hours
and days of reviewing the
submitted works, the staff
chooses and places the works
for publication. Due to the
wide selection of submitted
works, the staff has a
difficult time making
decisions every year.
With the intelligence of
these two publications, they
immortalize the school. The
Emerald and The Oracle will
always choose the right
words at the right time.
The Oracle: Row 1: Ms. Malone, J.
Fong, M. Smith, K. Nguyen, J.
Hutchinson. Row 2: J. Salazar, K.
Hayes, C. Vuong, A. Flores.
Sophomores Christine Vuong, Marie
Smith, and one of their friends
discuss the written works that
students have turned in. It is difficult
to pick just one.
The Oracle 8: The Emerald
Seniors Collin Dong and Chrissie
Fong look for the correct word as they
work on a spread. A spread is the two
facing pages ofthe Yearbook.
Yearbook Class: Row 1: B.
Sullivan, N. Flitter, M. Gaspar, S.
Law, S. Hom, J. Dea. Row 2: S.
Wyne, R. Maung, A. Balingit, D. Lac,
Ms. Hunsaker, Ms. Fox. Row 3: R.
Cousart, N. Keenan, C. Dong, C.
Fong. Row 4: A. Salazar.
Juniors Bridget Sullivan and Aimee
Salazar crop Senior portraits before
a deadline. Meeting deadlines
requires extra time and
commitment by all members of
Junior Matt Gaspar steadies himself
as he crops photographs for his
spread. Cropping is a basic skill
necessary for Yearbook.
Juniors Noel Keenan and Bridget
Sullivan listen to Ms. Fox as she
explains how to choose photos for
the Yearbook. Photos are
important in capturing the
memories of the school year.
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Junior Simon Law works hard on the
computer to finish his spread.
Yearbook offers an opportunity for
students to gain invaluable
Publishing Representative Stan
Wyne instructs members of
Yearbook on how to crop photos
with a pica ruler. This makes sizing
photos an easier task.
Events of today will be
the memories of tomorrow.
Yearbook gives students the
chance to reminisce over
cherished friends and
unforgettable events. These
timeless memories capture
the essence of the student
body, academics, sports,
clubs, and life at SHCP.
Offering more than just a
glimpse of the student body,
Yearbook offers a
retrospective view of events
during the past school year.
Produced, written, and
arranged by a group of
dedicated class and club
members, SHCP's Yearbook,
The Shamrock, comes out
annually. With two new
moderators this year, Ms.
Fox and Ms. Hunsaker,
Yearbook has taken off into
new dimensions. Staff
members write copy, crop
pictures, design spread
layouts, and detail events to
capture the most memorable
moments of the school year.
students the opportunity to
improve writing skills, learn
how to use design programs
on the computer, use
croppers to size pictures, and
meet new people.
T e a m w o r k ,
hard work, and fun are key
components of producing an
Using their Yearbook
experience, staff members
are able to integrate these
ideals into everyday life.
Junior Giles Feinberg prepares to
develop film in the darkroom. Art
Club uses SHCP school facilities for
its many projects.
Black and white photographs are
taken and developed by Art Club
students at SHCP. Few people are
willing to develop their own photos,
instead they pay to have it done.
From the masterpieces
of Michaelangelo to the
crayon pictures drawn in first
grade, all epitomize art.
Art embodies our creativity
and emotions. Common
examples of art include
paintings, and pottery.
Art Club allows
students to indulge in their
passion and presents an
outlet for letting creative
juices flow. During activity
period on Tuesdays, members
participate in projects
involving many forms of
art. Projects vary year to year
based on what club members
want to do. Students can create,
paint, or photograph as they
Photo Club, however,
only deals with the art of pho-
tography. Members take pho-
tos of everyday student life. At
school events, they record his-
tory in the making by captur-
ing important timeless mo-
ments for everyone to
witness. Modern day histori-
ans recording the exciting
events of today, their pictures
are essential to The Emerald
and The Shamrock.
Photography is not just
about pushing a button,
either. Skill is necessary for
consistent quality photos.
Club members develop their
photography skills and
provide an important
and unique service for the
Junior Giles Feinburg demonstrates
how to use a camera. The camera is
the single most important item in a
Art Club: Row 1: G. Feinburg, T.
Woo, B. Henderson, A. Anderson, D.
Gomes, E. Gonzalez, R. Foronda, T.
. Mihalopoulos, Mr. Milam.
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Photo Club: Row 1: R. Platzer, J.
44' Martinez, R., D. , T. Lee, J. Respicio, R. ,
G. ,Mr.Conolly.Row2:L. ,M. ,L,Aspiras,
G. Guardado, N. Baarde, M. Volodarsky, R.
Santo Domingo. Row3: S. Spiers. S. Lee, A
Tang, J. , P. Lilittham, M, Mcentree, W. Liu,
G. Lofrano, K Smith. Row 4: S. Hom, A
Salazar, G. Feinburg.
SeniorJoel Chan andJuniorSpencer
Hom stand ready to take the perfect
photo at the Christmas Assembly.
Photo Club members attend all
school events with cameras ready.
Junior Aimee Salazar with camera
in hand. Photo Club members'
cameras are as essential to them as
Art Sz Photo
Abantao, Jonathan 43
Abar, Audrey 6, 69,161, 172, 179
Abe, Chikara 52, 201
Abiol, Leah 6
Abusharkh, Jacob 19, 132
Aceret, Devin 30
Adams, Angela 30, 120, 185
Adams, Nicole 43, 185
Addi, Nassime 6
Agbayani, Neil 6, 180
Agcaoili, Krystle 19, 172, 174
Aguas, Bemice 31, 180
Aguilar, Carmen 31
Aguilar, Rafael 6, 182
Aguinaldo, Christine 6, 61, 86, 90,
109, 153, 172, 179, 186
Aguinaldo, Gabrielle 40, 120
Aguirre, Lisa 30, 31 172, 174
Aicardi, Jonathan 18
Aicardi, Michael 42, 130, 166
Aicardi, Robert 31, 128
Ajoste, Arlene 18, 23, 104, 174
Akintola-Thomas, Tobe 6, 90, 108,
134, 190, 198
Alaba, Trisha 42, 120, 138, 192, 193
Alarcon, Christine 6, 86, 153, 186
Albrecht, Andrea 42
Alcantar, Suriena 6
Alderete, Yvette 18, 147
Aliabadi, Andrew 42, 135
Alioto, Dominic 6, 198
Alioto, Vincent 31, 198
Allbee, Maxwell 6
Allmon, Angela 54
Aloise, Sean 52
Alunan, Brian 18
Alvarado, Gina 6
Amato, Melissa 42, 185, 193
Amick, Kendra 43
Amodo, Christopher 31
Ancheta, Joseph 6
Ancheta, Julius 18, 102
Anderson, Addison 30, 116, 170,
203, 204, 209
Anderson, Jessica 18, 164
Anderson, Judd 30
Anderson, Philip 31, 86, 186
Andino, Deborah 43, 156
Andrews, Santia 31, 182, 193
Antonio, Ianina Nika 42, 174
Anyiam, Ogechi 6
Apalit, Nicole 19, 98, 119, 148, 188,
Apicelli, Daniel 19
Applegate, James 31
Arcelona, Tristan 42, 1 16, 117
Arce-Pacheco, Monique 42, 119, 138
Arcilla, Arace1i31, 172, 179, 180
Arevalo, Joseph 31
Arguello, Guillermo 42, 132
Armstrong, Scott 18, 135, 195, 203,
Arrequin, Jesse 18, 182
Aspiras, Lorrie 42
Asuncion, Eric 42
Atienza, Sara 6, 85
Auerbach, Vanessa 31
Augusta, Delcha 43, 82, 177
Augustino, Carson 18, 112
Austria, Katrina Rose 30, 123,
147, 179, 210
Auyeung, Sylvia 6, 172
Aviles, Thomas 30, 172
Azedillo, Janelle 31
Azzolino, Ria 43, 120, 138
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Baarde, Nicole 42
Bachers, Ryan 42
Baglieri, Francesco 6
Baker, Nicholas 6
Baker, Nicole 42, 140, 172
Balingit, Andrew 18, 206, 223
Balistreri, Christina 42
Balla, Sophie 18
Ballonado, Anthony 42, 167
Balmediano, Lee Marie 6
Barnes, Bobby 6, 128
Barnes, Clarissa 42
Barrett, James 43
Barry, Michael 31
Barry, IV, Nelson 43
Barsi, Gia 18
Basconcillo, David 31, 1 15, 192 19
Basham, Kristel 31, 67
Bautista, Eleanor 6, 69, 78, 179 180
Bautista, Ryan 19, 172, 185
Baxter, Tricia 42
Beamer, Luke 6, 186
Bechelli, Janet 53
Bechelli, Sarah 19, 136
Beck, Danielle 42, 123, 203
Beck, Monique 42, 185
Beere, Barry 42, 47, 114
Beere, Owen 18
Bei, Dominick 18, 112, 128
Bell, Leslie 53, 162, 196
Beltran, Patricia 31, 179
Benitez, James 18, 102
Benkovich, Andrew 42, 135
Bennett, David 18, 112
Bennett, Edward 53
Bergland, Jonathan 31, 185
Berland, Tara 18, 126
Bemard, Marie 53, 150, 201
Bernstein, Rachel 18
Bertana, Amanda 27
Bieber, Judd 42
Biralde, Abigail 30
Biralde, Alfredo 6, 62, 185
Bisio, Laura 19, 119
Bitz, Kathryn 43
Bitz, Lorrie 30, 97
Blaschak, Phoebe 6
Bloomfield, Josephine 31, 172
Bohm, Christian 53, 186
Bonifacio, Christian 31
Borja, Pamela 18
Bouzek, William 18, 65, 156
Boyd, Ian 31
Bozzi, Anthony 6, 134
Br. Antonio Gonzaga 53
Br. Kevin Slate 53
Br. Martin DeMartini 53
Br. Michael Sanderl 53, 184, 185
Br. Ricardo Palacio 54, 182
Brady, Meghan 6
Brady, Michelle 18, 140, 172
Brasfield, Laura 43, 123
Bray, Christina 31
Breslow, Shainna 18, 88, 132, 164
Brewster, Sean 6, 88
Brigante, Nicholas 6
Brinkley, Allison 18, 88, 140
Briones, Christopher 6, 182
Bronson, Nicole 42, 139
Bronson, Noelle 138
Bronson, Qiana 31
Brooke, Katrina 42, 172
Brooks, Eugene 6
Brooks, Patricia 31
Buada, Errol 30, 117, 193
Buccat, J oellene 42
Buchbinder, Aaron 7, 72, 112
Buchbinder, Emma 30, 140
Budino, Jose 31, 132, 172
Buell, Christine 52
Buencamino, Elizabeth 18, 198, 199
Buitrago, Melissa 31, 195
Burke, Bryan 42
Burke, Lauren 7, 119
Burke, Timothy 53, 79
Bustos, Justin 42
Byrd, Otis 43
Cristina 43, 44, 148
Roberto 19, 72
Daniel 7, 69, 70, 75, 177,
Caputo, Cynthia 43, 97, 174, 200
Cardella, Michael 53
Cardenas, Helmo 43, 198
Carey, Christina 42
Carey, Christopher 7, 185
Carey, Debbie 54
Carey, Meaghan 31, 119, 179
Carp, Matthew 31
Carreon, Joseph 7, 172, 182
Carreon, Paul 18, 153
Carrillo, Kacey 7
Carrillo, Krystal 7, 157
Casanas, Angela 18, 185, 203
Casey, Gioanna 31, 140, 141
Casey, Leia 7, 86, 172, 186
Casolla, Angelina 31
Cassinelli, Christopher 15, 112,
Castro, Sheila Marie 18, 99, 185
Castro, Stephanie 31, 172, 185
Castromayor, Denise 7, 69
Catig, Jonathan 7, 181
Cavagnaro, Elizabeth 18, 88, 140
Cawley, Odile 15, 190
Cekovic, Edward 43, 135
Cerone, Christopher 7
Cerone, Nicholas 31, 37, 131
Cervantes, Anthony 30, 198, 200
Chaban, Julia 43
Chaban, Sophia 19
Challet, Jeannot 30
Champagne-Bass, Joseph 19, 64
Chan, K. Tiffany 18, 156, 172, 185, 186,
Chang, Brenda 19, 80, 86, 182, 185,
186, 202, 203
Chang, Joanna 42, 185
Chavez, Antoinette 31, 120
Chavez, Michelle 44
Cheah, Alvina 7, 186
Chen, David 7, 62, 76
Chen, Jennifer 31, 86, 126, 172,
Chen, Theresa 19, 80, 155, 172, 182,
Cheng, Princeton 18, 172
Cheng, Spencer 44
Cheung, Ellington 7, 62
Chevalier, Andre 45, 131
'acho, Jason 7, 132
acho, Ricky 31, 132, 133, 193
adena, Jorge 7, 112
alderon, Larry 31, 78, 131
allejas, Jesse 31, 131
amaclang, Ryan 4
amarena, J oelle 4
amou, Etienne 31, 115, 131
ampos, Edwardo 18
anizares, Jeremy 30, 78
anjura, Ana 18, 122, 185
annata, Jason 30
annata-Bowman, Francesca 4, 123
annon, Gary 52, 108, 115
anchola, Manuel 54
antu, Veronica 7, 69, 109, 176, 177,
apili, Rachel 42
aporale, Monica 7
, Bonnie 31, 34
Carmen 18, 172
Christopher 7, 77, 182, 188
Curtis 42, 132
Eric 42, 130, 201
Chan Erika 43, 123
Chan Joel 7, 190, 209, 223
Chan Kristine 7
Chan Lillian 18, 19
Chan Lorraine 31, 93
Chan Melissa 7, 172, 179, 182, 190
Chan Rodney 43, 185
Chan, Ryan 18
Chan, Ryan 7, 160
Chan, Simon 18, 108, 172, 198, 203
Chan, Stephanie 42, 196
Chan G. Tiffany 18, 99, 179
Chin, Courtney 31, 120, 179
Chin, Ian 7
Chin, Joey 45, 196, 203
Chin, Michael 45, 166
Chin, Monica 30
Choi, Daniel 45
Chon, Frances 30
Choo, Kevin 18
Chow, Stephanie 31, 126, 172,
Chow, Torrance 45
Chu, Amy 7, 172
Chu, Eleanor 7, 172
Chu, Jesse 18
Chu, Larry 44, 201
Chuang, Sonia 7
Chun, Eric 18, 92
Chung, Maria 44, 123, 140, 17
Chung, Max 18, 151
Ciardella, Raymond 7
Cibotti, Richard 45, 131
Cisneros, Monique 18, 172
Clark, Brian 45, 116, 117
Co, Anne Wallen 43, 182, 185
Colfer, Carole 31, 33, 149
Collier, lan 31, 86, 186
Collins, Maya 31
Coloma, Marcel 45, 130, 193,
Concepcion, Nonette 7, 69, 91, 172,
Conolly, James 53, 209
Conroy, Ian 7
Coon, Michael 45, 130, 169, 177
Corcoran, Dwayne 45, 186
Corcoran, Stacy 19
Cordova-Rosales, Alexis 8
Corpuz, David 44
Corrigan, Renee 19
Cosmos, George 53
Cotter, Michael 20, 117, 190
Cotter, Shannon 20, 85
Cousart, Robert 21, 195, 206, 223
Cox, Johnny 21, 112
Crahan, Laura 31, 140, 190
Creasey, Alexander 21 , 190
Creasey, William 44
Cronander, Anneke 8, 86, 186, 190,
Cronander, Thalia 45, 86, 186, 190,
Crosby, Gregory 8, 69, 112, 170, 190
Cruz, Cyryl 31
Cruz, Isabelle 33, 92, 172
Cuadra, Stephen 33, 1 15
Cucco, Chloe 45, 86, 140, 186
Curley, Lindsay 21, 136, 137
Curutchet, Michael 8, 1 12, 128
W . ,,,, 1
Da Roza, Isabel 45
Daly, Catheryn 21
Daly, Eileen 32, 120, 121, 139
Dames, Charlyn 21, 126
Dandridge, Jody 45, 131
David, Sharon 20, 112, 172, 195
Davies, Jonathan 8, 209, 223
Davis, Michael 45
Davis, Sabrina 32
Dawe, Matthew 45, 109
De Asis, Paul 44, 131
De Ceoursty, Jenna 20, 204
De Costa, Niroshika 44, 153
De Guzman, Gabriel 32, 115, 132,
De La Torre, Janina 32
De Martini, Robyn 45, 185
Dea, Brian 45, 130
Dea, Jeffrey 21, 146, 204, 206, 223
DeAnda, Marcos 8, 69, 1 12
DeCastro, Arianne 8
Deely, Amanda 45, 119
DeFilippo, Joseph 32, 115, 172
DeFilippo, Michael 45, 169
Dela Cruz, Kim 33, 124, 125, 139
Delgado, Priscilla 33
Delgado, Sabrina 32, 188
Dell,Olio, Mario 53
Delpuerto, Carlos 54
Denterlein, Priscilla 45, 86, 154, 186
Der, Kevin 32, 200
D'Erco1e, Andrew 32
Deriquito, Kathleen 32, 179, 180
Desuyo, Lauren 45
Desuyo, Phillip 8, 179, 182
DeTrinidad, Ariana 8
Devincenzi, Carol 53
Dewey, Michael 21, 112, 190
Di Bono, Elizabeth 44, 193
Diaz-Obregon, Americo 15, 148, 172
Dickson, Robert 21
Diefenbach, William 32, 86, 186,
Diep, Richard 44
Diep, Sandy 8, 193
Diestel, Joseph 21, 112
Diger, Nathan 8, 68
Dilag, Randy 45
Dillon, Patrick 21
Diner, Colleen 32
Dinh, Tony 32, 115, 131, 146
Diokno, Kristopher 8
Dirige, Becky 33, 159
Donaldson, Marco 45, 132, 133
Dong, Collin 8, 172, 196, 203, 205,
Dong, Janine 8
Dong, Stephanie 8
Donovan, Kathleen 21
Donovan, Meghan 45
Donovan, Patrick 45, 130
Dougherty, Neal 33
Drosd, Jordan 45
Dudley, Matthew 45, 196
Dudum, Aaron 44
Duenas, Jennifer 44
Duenas, Joseph 20, 112
Dun, Jessica 32, 124, 125, 195
Duong, Anthony 20, 185, 203
Durkan, James 45
Durkan, Shannon 21
DuVa1l, Samantha 32, 65, 188
Dwyer, Brendan 45, 114
Dyer, Julie 45, 140
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9 , ,-
Edora, Odelle 32, 115, 179, 193
Egan, Mary Colleen 21, 86, 91, 186,
Ellenberg, Donald 32, 115, 164, 193
Ellenberg, Ronald 32
Elvander, Sue 55
Enage, Francisco Martin 45
Eng, Jason 8
Eng, Kevin 45, 172
Eng, Kristin 21, 154, 201
English, David 21
Ershler, Susan 53, 120
Espino, Henry 21
Estiva, Charlene 20, 24, 125, 179
r a n t i c
Fabbri, Alicia 32, 120
Fabbri, Mark 55
Fagan, Mary 55, 165, 193
Fahey, Brendan 8
Fahey, Magdalena 45
Fahey, Michaela 20
Falk, Sara 44, 185
Fanucchi, Jerrad 8, 176, 179, 183,
Fanucchi, Steven 33
Farrell, Thomas 52
Faulkner, Daniel 21
Fazio, Amy 33, 172, 193
Fehlhaber, George 8, 61
Feinberg, Giles 21, 208, 209
Fernandez, Hector 8
Fernandez, Steven 8
Fernando, Ray 43
Ferraresi, Michael 32
leuchter, Charles 32
licarra, Jamie 45
liebelkorn, Clarissa 21
lieidef, David S, 193
lields, Henry 32
ligone, Danielle 21
linkie, Tess 21, 126
linne, Erik 8
Flanagan, Caitlin 21
Fleming, Peter 20
lletcher, Alden 20
'letcher, Jasmine 45, 1 19
'1etcher, Maxwell 21
'linders, Gary 53
litter, Nicholas 21, 206, 223
litter, Rhonda 32
'1ores, Angela 32, 205
'lores, Cristina 32
'1ores, Maria 45
'1ores, Sebastian 33, 200
'1ynn, Sara 33
'ong, Alexander 32, 185, 203
'ong, Brandon 21, 172, 201
'ong, Chrissie 8, 161, 186, 189, 196,
'ong, Christopher 45
'ong, Jason 32, 205
'ong, Kimberly 45, 136, 185
'ong, Lindsey 32, 172
'ong, Michael 8, 172, 193, 196,
'ontela, Stefany 32, 34, 179
'ontillas, Victoria 21, 104, 122, 123,
180, 190, 191
'oronda, Regina 21, 23, 99, 172, 182,
'ox, Nicolle 53, 206, 223
'r. Julian Gonzalez-Montenegro 53
'ranceschi, Steven 53
'rati, Steven 44, 1 14
'reed, Phillip 53
'reudenberg, Kimberlee 52
'rias, Lucinda 8
'rings, Peter 8, 86, 112, 186
'rings, Victoria 44, 86
'rost, Sean 8, 1 12
'ry, John 21
'ry, Karen 52
'ung, Andrea 32
'yles, Samuel 45, 131
Y 4 T4 it " W
U, ,,,, Q7 4
Gallagher, Janine 32
Gallagher, Jason 8
Gallegos, Matthew 53, 198
Gallegos, Nicholas 45, 1 14
Galvin, Michael 45
Gam, Ashley 33
Garcia, Jesse 33
Gardella, Stefanie 20, 193
Gardner, Irene 32, 120, 136
Gartrell, Maurice 20, 128, 129, 190
Gartrell, Paura 45
Gaspar, Cathryna 32
Gaspar, Matthew 21, 146, 205, 223
Gaviola, Marianne 45, 74
Gee, Clifford 8
Geiler, Alexander 45
Geno, Gregory 44, 93
Gharechedaghy, Tania 9, 69, 183
Gibbons, Joseph 21, 86, 186
Gil, Kevin 44, 185, 198
Gilliam, Lois 54
Gimbal, Ross 21, 196
Giovannetti, Joseph 32, 204
Giusti, Ambrogino 2, 44, 193
Giusti, Valentina 5, 117, 140
Glynn, Amy 9, 182
Gogna, Amanda 45
Gomes, Dominic 21, 209
Gomez, Gabriel 21, 112
Gonzalez, Edgard 21, 209
Gonzalez, Ignacio 53
Gonzalez, Matthew 32, 153
Gonzalez, Michaela 32
Gonzalez, Oliver 20
Goodwin, Elizabeth 45, 123
Goodwin, Nathaniel 40
Gotch, William 53, 115
Goyhenetche, Aimee 9, 86, 172, 186,
Grande, Christina 9, 125, 203
Grass, Caroline 45, 96, 138
Gray, Jack 47
Green, Leslie 9, 88, 109, 179
Greene, Alexis 21
Greene, Jennifer 32, 120, 121, 139
Gresh, Peter 53
Griffith, Ryan 9, 112, 190
Grinsell, Gina 21, 172
Guardado, Frank 9
Guardado, Giomara 47
Guerrero, Michael 33
Guerrero, Veronica 33
Guillermo, Alaina 24, 105, 203
Guillermo, Angelique 9, 174
Guiral, John 21, 117, 193
Guiral, Michelle 46, 123
Guitron, Gregory 32
Guitron, Jessica 9, 60, 85, 136, 195,
Gurtler, Marleen 9
Gutierrez, Andrew 46
Gutierrez, Jose 53, 54
Gutierrez, Rodrigo 54
Guy, Philip 9, 1 12
Guzman, Mary Ann 21
Ha, Jessica 9
Hahner, Kate 46, 155
Haley, Erin 32
Haley, Gregory 46, 1 14
Hall, Heather 53
Hallisy, John 15
Hallisy, Susan 54
Hallisy, Timothy 32
Hamilton-Parsons, Justine 21, 140, 107
Hammons, Charell 46
Hanley, Kathryn 9
Hannan, John 9, 108, 172, 182
Haras, George 9
Hardeman, Matthew 32
Hargarten, Christopher 20, 203, 204
Hargraves, Heather 20
Harrison, Heidi 52, 55, 158, 186
Harshman, Nicole 46, 186
Haub, Christopher 21, 134
Haugabook, Regina 9, 69, 172
Haught, Taylor 9, 182
Hawkins, Reny 32
Hay, Kyle 9
Haye, Jasmine 32
Hayes, Allison 47
Hayes, Kathleen 9, 86, 186, 205
Hayes, Richard 9
Heagney, Martin 9, 134
Healow, Michele 47
Healy, Alexander 21, 72
Heidkamp, Aileen 52
Heinz, Reina 46, 177
Heise, Heather 53
Henderson, Bradley 21, 99, 209
Henderson Sadie 46
Henderson Wayne 53
Hennessey Jennifer 21
Hentz, Sara 46, 167
Herman, David 33, 121
Hernandez, Mary June 9, 146, 172
Herrera, Yesenia 46, 185
Hession, Christopher 46
Hilborn, Jeffrey 9
Hill, Jason 33, 115, 128, 165
Hinajon, Eveline 32, 37, 126, 174,
Hinckley, Drew 9, 85, 172, 183,
Hipolito, Patrick 21
Hnatt, Rachael 32, 120
Ho, Christina 9, 201
Hodari, Ahimsa 9, 136
Hodges, Gregory 46
Hogarty, Kenneth 53
Holland, Deirdre 32, 140
Holman, Jeremy 32, 135
Hom, Derrick 47
Hom, Kandace 9, 136
Hom, Spencer 21, 23, 170, 177, 179,
190, 206, 209
Hontalas, Andrew 32
Hontalas, Jessica 44, 47, 119, 138
Horan, Maureen 54
Horan, Rosemarie 54
Howard, Corey 45
Howard, Kirk 23, 112
Hu, Jacqueline 9, 69
Huey, Jonathan 32, 38, 172
Huey, Kristina 23, 59, 64, 140, 179,
185, 188, 190
Hughes, Krystle 34, 172
Hunsaker, Susan 53, 206, 223
Hurley, Mary 53, 84, 204
Hutchinson, James 9, 157, 161, 204,
Hwang, Peter 34
Hwee, Pamela 35
Hyde, James 22
IW' M g e n i o u s
Ibay, Kristle 46, 123, 166, 179
Inguito, Ashley 46, 93, 172, 179
Inguito, Justin 22, 112, 132
Isola, Roberto 22
Ivanco, Jonathan 19, 22, 135, 190
Jacinto, Hallie 9, 58, 174, 180, 181, 184
Janes, Ashley 35
Jayme, Joseph 10, 69, 112, 170, 177,
179, 190, 191
Jayme, Stefanie 22, 69, 136, 170,
177, 194, 195
Jen, Laura 46, 123, 198, 199
Jennings, Caitlin 35
Jennings, Garrett 10, 75
Jensen, Wallace 10
Jhung, Nicole 46, 126
Jiang, Philip 46, 51
Jimenez, Elizabeth 46, 177
Jisrawi, Emmanuel 35, 58, 179, 182
Johnson, Jessica 33, 35
Jones, Evan 47, 114
Jones, Maxwell 47, 203
Jong, Ricky 10, 182, 190
Jordan, James 52, 53, 202, 203, 204
Jouk, Sasha 35, 126, 204
Joyce, Sean 10
Juarez, Andres 34
Jung, Rachel 34, 139
Jusufagic, Armina 35, 120, 139
Juszkiewicz, Erinne 10
6 8 I1
Kahler, Beverly 35, 172, 174, 180
Kam, Calvin 35
Kamariotis, Justine 46
Kang, Andrew 22, 81, 168, 107
Kao, Shann 10
Kaplan, Matthew 23, 1 12
Kapovich, Brooke 23, 185
Kapphahn, Andrew 10
Karam, Daniella 46, 123
Karas, Angeles 53, 102
Karas, Chris 52, 210
Kaskanlian, Michael 21
Kaste, Jamie 35, 152, 172, 195
Katigbak, Gino 10, 69, 172, 182
Kawas, Issa 10, 78, 203
Kazarian, Christina 21, 68, 96, 165
Kearney, Caitlin 10, 69, 119, 163,
Keenan, Noel 21, 206, 223
Keenan, Stacy 35
Kelly, Conor 10, 60, 112, 128, 129
190, 191, 195
Kennedy, Christopher 46, 177
Kenny, Gwendolynn 46, 172
Kerley, Patrick 46
Kerman, Marina 21
Kerwin, Stephen 10
Kim, Jessica 10
Kinahan, Nicole 35, 188
King, Michael 34
King, Rosa 34
King, Timothy 35
King, Willie 10, 203
Kitagawa, Lauren 10, 188, 189, 193
Kline, Daniel 10, 70, 164
Knadler, Dawn 20, 22
Knox, Zachary 22
Ko, Richard 46
Ko, Ronald 10, 203
Kobuchi, Jason 47, 201
Koeppen, James 52
Kong, Sharon 10
Krause, Laura 23
Krejci, Nicole 23, 140
Kremko, Kelly 35
Kress, Elizabeth 47, 125, 185, 209
Krueger, William 53
Kryss, Caitlin 22, 107
Kryss, Gretchen 46, 140
Kuan, Nancy 35, 190
Kucich, Alex 10, 182
iuhn, Caroline 53, 190
iung, Evan 35
iwan, Jennifer 46, 185
Kwan, Winnie 22
iwok, Sheldon 22, 172
iwok, Stephanie 10
iwok, Tatiana 10, 172
u d i c 1' o u s
,ac, Diana 22, 185, 190, 206, 223
,acap, Germaine 10
.adera, Bradford 46
,ai, Tiffany 22
,akamp, Charles 22
.am, Angie 10
.am, Charles 46, 198
,am, Kelly 35
.am, Marcus 10
VaMotte, Margaret 35, 140
taPrevotte, Daniel 34, 78, 83, 147
aPrevotte, Jacqueline 10, 68, 72, 73
Laquindanum, Jeanna 46, 51
.arin, Alejandro 10
.arson, Erik 34, 165
.au, Daniel 23, 99, 172
.au, Jessica 35, 123, 179, 190
.au, Travis 35
,aureta, Christina 35, 180
.aureta, Roland 10
.auretta, Danniela 10
.avorgna, John 46, 132
.aw, Henry 35
.aw, Simon 23, 146, 193, 206, 207, 223
.awhon, Andrew 35
.awlor, Mariellyn 53, 184
.e, Thomas 45, 193, 209
.educ, Eric 22
.ee, Alexander 10, 117, 196
,ee, Andrew 35, 135
.ee, Caleena 34
.ee, Christoffer 47, 179, 186
.ee, Clifford 46
.ee, Crystal 11, 185
,ee, Elaine 11, 60, 161, 172, 193
see, Jessica 46
.ee, Jonathan 11
.ee, Jonathan 34, 112
Lee, Monica 11, 172, 186, 217
Lee, Nathan 46
Lee, Serena 46, 179
Lee, Stanley 34, 35
Lee, Yoo Lim 11
Leonardo, Venisa ll, 195
, Franklin 1 1, 203
Jonathan 22, 190
Julie 35, 124, 125
Regina 35, 126, 190
Johann 46, 203
Nicholas 11, 69, 112, 182
Li, Cheryl 22, 101
Liang, Kristina 1 1
Lien, Nicolas 35
Lieu, Christine 11, 190
Lilittham, Panthika 46, 74
Lim, Edward 35
Lim, Melissa 11, 172, 193
Lim, Michael 35, 198
Lin, Alexandra 22, 27, 58, 59, 179,
182,184, 185, 190
Linebarger, Louis 34, 195
Link, William 53
Linn, Jonathan 34
Lint, Scott 35, 115
Lions, Ann 55
Lison, Jay Alexander 11
Liu, Joanne 22
Liu, Olivia 47, 198, 199
Liu, William 47
Llamas, Marie 53
Lo, Benjamin 22, 146, 190, 204, 223,
Lo, Sidney 46, 94
Lo Giudice, Jennifer 177, 172
Lofrano, Gregory 23
Lopez, Jonathan 35
Lopez, David 55
Lorentz, Kathleen 53, 182
Louie, Kingston ll, 112, 195
Louie, Meryl 46, 185
Louie, Rachel 11, 85, 178, 179, 185
Lui, Curtis 35, 172
Lum, Brian 1 1
Lum, Jeffrey 23, 108, 172, 184, 185
Lum, Michael 22, 108, 152, 153, 172,
184, 185, 186
Luong, Tat ll, 77, 182
Lynch, Richard 22, 67, 1 12
Lyons, Megan 46, 48
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aw ri wi
Maberley, Ursula 35, 190
Macdonald, Colin 35
Machado, Clifton 46, 114, 130, 167
Maciel, Alfonso 35, 200
Mack, Ryan 34, 37
Mackey, Megan 22, 88
Maddan, Alexis 11
Madden, David 22, 67, 112
Madden, Leah 46, 51, 138, 139
Magri, Justin 47, 172, 185
Magsino, Raina Mae 39, 179
Maguire, Hugh 22, 134
Maher, Ryan 35
Mahon, Tracy 35
Major, Graham 22, 117, 193
Mak, James 11
Mak, Stanton 47
Malick, Jack 46
Malnapig, Paul 54
Malone, Margaret 52, 106
Manansala, Justin 46, 177, 198
Mancilla, Ryan 23
Mankiewicz, Christopher 35, 203
Manteca, Katherine 23, 86, 87, 91,
Mar, Candace 22, 66, 168, 188
Mar, Thomas 22, 1 12
Marchi, Cristina 11, 119
Mariano, Krystle Joyce 22, 81, 99,
172, 174, 182, 185
Marinas, Jennifer 22
Marquez, Jessica 35, 126, 139
Martel, Nathan 11, 112, 190, 195
Maitija, LadyAnne 46
Martin, John 22
Martin, Stephanie 46, 178, 179
Barbara 35, 172, 195
Martinez, DeBari 46, 130, 179
Martinez, John 46, 130, 209
Martinez, Laura 22
Martinez, Lauren 34, 123
Martinezmoles, Brian 23
Mathis, Tiffany 48
Mattias, Janelle 11
Maung, Ricky 11, 206
Mayes, Kelly ll, 70
Mayes, Michelle 34
McAteer, Aileen 23, 122, 151, 193
McAuliffe, Bridgette 35
McAuliffe, Nicholas 35
McCul1agh, Charles 35
McDaniel, Christopher 11
McDaniel, Veronica 35, 185
McDonagh, Christie 48, 119, 138,
McDonald, Janet 35, 122, 123
McDowell, Tamara 22, 85
McEntee, Megan 48, 140
McFadden, Katherine 53
McFar1in, Gavin 49
McHugh, Kevin 22, 84, 85, 1 12
Mclntyre, Andrew 49, 169
McIntyre, Iain 35, 1 15
McKendrick, Donovan 22, 198
McKendrick, Leah 49
McKinney, Karen 53, 107, 178
McLoughlin, Joseph ll, 134, 190
McLoughlin, William 49, 1 17, 131
McMahon, Stephanie 11, 85, 88
Meeriyagerd, Por-Phol 37
Meily, Clarissa 49, 166, 175
Melara, Martha 53, 200
Melero, Oscar 194, 195
Mendez, Eve 22, 75, 177 195
Mendoza, Charissa 11, 174
Mendoza, Erika 22, 172
Mercado, Bianca 48, 120
Meyer, Louis 54
Mihalopoulos, Tad 22, 67, 1 12, 209
Milam, Frank 53, 209
Miller, Alex 37, 134
Miniz, Chymbelyne 36, 172, 174, 180
Minjarez, Angela 36, 120
Mino, Timothy 11, 128, 190
Miranda, J aclyn23, 92, 105, 203
Miravite, Andrew 11
Mirzoyeva, Ulvija 48
Modena-Kurpinsky, Whitney 49, 83,
Moe, Donald 53, 54, 149, 197
Moggia, David 11, 82, 86, 186, 203
Mok, Derek 12, 198
Momono, Jo Ann 54, 55
Monge, Lisa 49
Montemayor, Katrina 12
Monterrosa, Elizabeth 23, 106
Moon, Theresa 22, 136, 190
Mora, Justin 12
Mora, Nathan 49
Morales, Matthew 36, 172, 115 A
Morales, Monica 36
Morales, Nacy 54
Morales, Ralph 12, 100, 180
Moreno, Mary 54
Moretti, Anthony 36, 38
Morgado, Xavier 49, 130
Moriarty, Timothy 22, 67, 135
Morris, Christopher 12
Morris, Elizabeth 22
Morris, Gregory 12
Moses, Brett 22, 84
Moy, Matthew 22, 86, 87, 90, 159,
172, 186, 198, 210
Moy, Emil 54
Moylan, Tracey 48, 49, 140
Mrabe, Boulos 22, 147
Mui, Ashley 36, 140, 179
Mulder, Alexander 24
Mullan, Caitlin 48, 86, 182, 185, 186
Mulligan, Sean 48, 117, 135
Muniz, Jonathan 24
Murphy, Brian 54, 85
Murphy, Kevin 12
Murphy, Martin 12, 83, 1 14
Murphy, Paul 49, 114, 131
Muitha, Drew 25
Musallam, Ramsey 54
Myer, Haley 25
Narruhn, Kalia 33, 37
Narruhn, Tiana 12
Narvaez, Victor 37
Naughton, Catherine 12
Neilson, Chloe 12, 86, 88, 146, 186
Nelson, Brittany 49, 140
Nerney, Brian 49, 131, 149, 169
Nerney, Christine 25, 193
Nettleton, Eve 12
Nevarez, Alicia 49
Nevin, Joseph 12, 128, 179, 190
Newhouse, Justin 36
Newkirk, Alexander 49
Newland, Peter 12, 82
Ng, Corinne 49, 126, 185
, Jonathan 36, 115
, Shannon 25, 172
Ng, Stephanie 25, 80, 186
Ng, Terry 48, 172
Anthony 48, 198
Calvin 12, 157, 204
Franklin 12, 160, 179
Tammy 36, 86, 183, 186
Nguyenduong, Joseph 25
Nodar, Manuel 54, 55, 154
Nola, Anton 49, 114
Nolan, Kathleen 36, 146
Novasic, Anka 25, 119
O'Brien, Christopher 36, 115
O'Brien, Erin 24, 69
O'Brien, Kate 12, 188
Ochoa, Shanna 25, 112
O'Connel1, Michael 24
O'Connor, Addis 25
Odiye, Iman 48, 139
Odiye, Odioh 24, 158, 190, 128
Odiye, Omoh 24, 136, 190
Aidan 36, 115, 135
Ohlssen, Anthony 37
Ohlssen, Jessica 49, 138
O'Keefe, Kohl 37, 115
Olivier, Alina 49, 152, 201
Olloqui, Cristina 25
Olsson, Kate 12
O'Meara, Brendan 48, 135
O'Meara, John 25, 135
On, Calvin 25, 168, 179
O'Neil, George 25, 188
Ortiz, Gabriel 12, 190
Ortiz, Moriah 36
Osegueda, Vicente 36, 200
O,Shea, Kathleen 25
177, 182, 183
Dsipov, Mikhail 36, 117, 135
Jstler, Michael 25, 86, 186
YSullivan, AnnMarie 49, 126
D'Su11ivan, Kevin 48, 130
YSullivan, Rory 25, 112
'aat, Janine 49, 172, 178, 179
'acatte, Steven 25, 117, 193
'acumio, Jennifer 103
'adilla, Antonio 25
'adua, John 25, 86, 202, 203, 204
'agan, Ashley 49, 140
'alana, Josephine-Nina 12, 126, 195
'almieri, Thomas 12, 182
'anganiban, Christian 36
'anganiban, Melissa 49, 123
'angilinan, Danilo 24, 155, 198
'angilinan, Ricardo 48, 163, 193
'arcero, Edmund 12, 112
'ardini, David 55, 149
'arke, Heather 36
'arlante, Dennis 54
'asero, Joyce 54, 55
'asero, Lisa 54
'ashe1insky, Rebecca 12, 116
'assaglia, John-Paul 36, 115, 131
'atel, Hitesh 37, 1 17
'atel, Satish 37, 115, 200
'aul, Molly 36, 190
'eixoto, Maria-Joana 36
'el1egrini, Jovanna 12, 182, 189
'eradotto, Jayne 24, 177
'eradotto, Marino 48, 131
'erez, Anthony 12, 134, 200
'erez, Nathaly 49, 140
'erez, Vanessa 2, 36
'erkins, Nicole 12
'esiri, Renee 36
'eters, Kyle 12, 156
'etrini, Robert 36, 94
'fahl, Guillaume 13, 75, 109, 176,
lhillips, Gerald 54
fhit, Sophanarath 13, 104, 172
lichel, Carl 36, 115, 146
imentel, Adrien 25, 78
Pioli, Christopher 49, 209
Pira, Bob-Kenneth 13
Pizzo, Caryn 25
Plagman, Kerry 25, 83
Planthold, Robert 25, 86, 186, 210
Platzer, Robert 29, 209
Poli, Frederick 15
Ponggasam, Jason 13
Porter, John 25, 162
Porter, Lauren 37, 122, 123, 139
Portillo, Kristina 25, 154
Powell, Tierra 37, 38
Powers, Daniel 36
Powers, Terese 36
Prado, Gorge 54
Prunali, Raquel 24, 91, 172
Pulaski, Erin 13, 160
Pulizzano, Lisa 49, 138
Quach, Tim 54
Quan, Ashlyn 49, 119
Quan, Eugene 36, 148, 180, 203
Quan, Michelle 49, 199
Quembin, Darleah 48, 120, 138
Quon, Natalie 48, 103, 198
Ramahi, Fatima 24, 91, 106, 172
Ramahi, Joseph 13, 132
Ramaiya, Kailesh 13
Ramirez, Braynard 49
Ramirez, Cynthia 25, 200
Ramirez, Eileah 49
Ramirez, Emarie 13, 172
Ramirez, Estefanie 30, 36, 149, 195
Ramos, Kristen 49, 177
Ramos, Michael 49
Rathbone, Miranda 25, 140
Ready, Samuel 49
Rechsteiner, Katrina 36, 165
Redahan, Sara 25, 67, 204
Redmond, Colleen 13, 109, 177, 179
Regacho, Michelle 36, 179
Reginato, Bridget 49
Remington, Philip 54
Reodica, Jerald 13, 180
Respicio, Jaime 31, 48, 209
Reyes, Anita 20, 25, 200
Reyes Jennifer 37, 163
Reyes Jessica 17, 109, 172
Reyes Mark 25
Reynolds, Stephanie 37
Richman, Stephanie 48, 140
Ridenour, Peter 36
Rifbjerg, Kurt 24, 86, 186
Riggins, Lauren 36, 140
Rinaldi, Julia 54
Rios, Michelle 13, 85
Riva, Aaron 49, 169
Rivera, Chellsea 24, 66, 136, 170,
Rivera, Guillermo 25, 64, 170
Robles, Elena 13
Rocamora, Kathleen 25, 195
Rodas, Emely 13, 172
Rodriguez, Abby Crystal 13, 172
Rodriguez, Albert Conrad 30, 36, 190
Rodriguez, Armello 36, 132
Rodriguez, Sebastian 25, 182
Romanini, Jennifer 13, 136, 137, 190,
Romero, Adam 36, 200
Ronan, Catherine 53
Rondolo, Ronald Ian 49
Rosales, Angela Denise 2, 15, 109,
Rosales, Erika 36, 172, 180
Rosales, Gina 49, 174
Rose, Jessica 49, 83
Rose, Vanessa 25
Rosenstiel, Keiko 25, 122, 123, 193
Rowbury, Shannon 25, 66, 122, 123,
Rowland, Sean 49, 114
Rozal, Janessa 49
Rulloda, Joshua 13
Russell, Toni 13, 60, 69, 136, 190,
Jesse 24, 85, 165
Russo, Matthew 51, 185
Russo, Melissa 13
Russo, Renee 24
Rutz, Lauren 47, 51, 174
Ryan, Daniel 50, 166
Ryan, Gerald 13, 128, 131, 168, 190,
Ryan, Matthew 130
Rzepka, Jakub 50
Sabella, Debe 55
Sabella, Michael 25, 72, 73, 1 12
Sabella, Nicholas 50
Said, David 13, 112, 190
Saint-Pierre, Evan 25
Salazar, Juan 13, 172, 205
Salazar, Aimee 25, 182, 206, 209,
Salguero, Christopher 37, 115, 131
Sampior, Daniel 37, 131
Samson, Daniel 13, 86, 88, 186
Sanchez, Jazmina 50
Sanchez, Juan 54, 55, 154
Sangalang, Jonathan Ross 36
Sansoe, Richard 54, 55
Santana, Stella 36, 65, 119
Santelises, Kristine 36, 172, 174,
Santimauro, Gabriella 50
Santo Domingo, Rodel 51
Santos, David 13
Santos, Erica 51, 126, 140
Santos, Julius 36
Laura 25, 85, 126, 140, 141
Sanz-Freilich, Jared 25, 135, 163
Sargenti, Anthony 36, 115
Sarmiento, Sueann 24, 25, 182, 185
Sarraille, Annette 24
Sarraille, Matthew 50, 131
Sazo, Mario 52, 53, 54
Scannell, Michelle 13, 160
Scheerer, Richard 55
Scherillo, Giancarlo 37
Schindler, Michael 24, 112, 132, 133
Schip, Matthew 37, 83
Schultz, Louise 13
Schutz, Danielle 36, 179
Schutz, Jessica 36, 94, 185
Schwab, Anthony 25, 132
Scudder, Anne 25, 27, 119
Scudder, Molly 36
Scudder, John 52, 81
Scudder, Judy 54, 169, 203
Sebastian, Don 25, 117, 195
Seeto, Justin 25, 102
Selerio, Juse125, 174, 182
Senduk, Suryo 13
Serrano, Andrea 50, 51, 123, 140,
Servillon, Justin 13, 84, 85, 112
Seto, Stephen 36
Severa, Roslyn 36, 185
Shah, Julie 36
Shanahan, Brian 2, 13, 83, 112
Shanahan, Christopher 50, 114
Shapiro, Sandy 14
Shapiro, Janet 54, 162
Shea, Maria 25, 172
Shea, Natalie 50
Sheeran, Ryan 36
Sheppard, Jermaine 14, 69, 112, 128
Shiozaki, Nami 14, 124, 125
Shum, Herman 54
Siapno, Jacqueline 27, 188
Silva, Nicole 38
Silvey, Tracy 27, 140, 142, 172, 195
Simmons, Deborah 54, 188, 189
Singleton, Eric 38, 115
Singleton, Sean 14
Siu, Delia 14
Siu, John 14
Smith, Erik 39
Smith, Katherine 39, 190
Smith, Kathleen 39, 190, 195
Smith, Kenneth 50
Smith, Marie 39, 205
Smith, Stephanie 26, 136, 157
Sobejana, Stephen 14, 181, 190, 195
Solis, Nicolas 39, 115
Solis, Regina 51
Soracco, Pierce 51, 203
Sorhondo, Jean-Marc 39, 131
Souza, Cole 50, 135
Spiers, Stephanie 48, 50
Spillane, Brendan 114
Splain, Manuel 38, 115, 134
Sr. Frances Meyer 53
Sr. Grace Zafarano 53
Staben, Cole 38, 135, 200
Staley, Jade 26, 177, 195
Stan, Ian 14, 134
Sterling, Matthew 39, 1 17
Stermer, Crystal 14, 72, 162
Stolle, Kevin 39
Streeter, Scott 47, 50, 167
Strong, Ryan 26, 151
Subtaveanant, Charden 39
Suizo, Jeremy 50
Sullivan, Bridget 26, 206, 223
Sullivan, Grace 50, 51, 83, 96
Sullivan, Joseph 14, 181
Sullivan, Matthew 14, 82, 83
Susoev, Tanya 51, 179, 185
Sutton, Andrew 14
Swan, Jacob 20, 26, 135
Tabajonda, Jocelyn 26, 185
Tabios, Lucas Ben 27, 132
Tadena, John Mark 51, 185
Tai, Leslie 14, 72, 188
Talbot, Elliott 27, 179
Talbot, Nicholas 39, 135
Tam, Colleen 14, 193, 196, 197
Tam, Jonathan 26, 108, 155, 172
Tam, Stella 33, 39, 196
Tan, Lionel 50, 177
Tan, Maureen 26, 91, 99, 185, 186,
Tan, Michelle 14
Tanega, Richard 39, 172
Tang, Ashleigh 50
Tang, Donald 38, 193
Tang, Gregory 50, 131
Tang, Jason 26
Tang, Sage 26, 185, 186
Taura, Clint 14, 190, 201, 132, 133
Tayag, Natassia Mina 50
Taylor, Tiffany 50, 75, 140, 166
Temate, Kimberly 14, 85, 86, 103,
126, 146, 186,
Thiel, Stephanie 50
Thomas, Paula 26, 88
Tinio, Jodie 38, 180
Tinloy, Bradford 14, 161
Tinloy, Jeffrey 26
Tolentino, Antonio 14
Tolentino, Jonathan 39
Tolentino, Lindsay 39
Tolentino, Patrick 14
Tom, Lisa 39, 125, 190, 193, 195
Tom, Serena 27, 86, 186
Toomey, Joseph 27, 112
Torre, Francesca 39, 126, 172
Torres, Kassandra 51
Tostanoski, Anna 39, 67, 188
Tostanoski, John 26, 132, 133
Tov, Karen 26, 126, 185, 190
Toy, Samantha 51, 119
Tran, Tina 26, 126, 152
Travins, Nicholas 37, 131, 200, 201
Triantos, Dominique 50
Tsai, Annie 38, 153, 198
'umath, Dylan 38
usch, Teresa 43, 50, 140
lbungen, Julia 14, 136
leng, Stephanie 50, 169
lgot, Edenberg 26, 106
aladao, Gerusa 50
aldez, Daniel 50, 132
'aldeZ, Ralph Brian 14
allelunga, Sebastian 54
alverde, Cristina 26 126
alverde, Kristine 54, 1 19
arghese, Anu 26, 80, 159, 185, 188
azquez, Jessica 39
elasco, Jonathan 14
enegas, Cristina 39
ernale, Kristina 39
erzosa, Alison 27
ictoria, James 39, 193
ignoles, Alexa 39
ignoles, Sara 50, 179
illa, Andreana 39, 185
illanueva, Monique 27, 172, 179,
olodarsky, Maxim 51
orrises, Stephanie 26
uksich, Erin 14, 85
uksich, Michael 38, 1 15
uong, Christine 38, 190, 205
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fackler, Christopher 26, 158
faldhorn, Alexandra 39
Yalker, Drew 39
fallace, Christopher 55, 200, 102
falsh, Kyle 14, 112
falsh, Molly 51
falsh, Ryan 39
fan, Jason 14
lan, Jeffrey 50, 185
Wang, Kevin 39
Wanigatunga, Shehara 55, 193
Watanabe, Sakae 26
Weaver, Michael 39
Weeg, Ashley 14
Weiland, Alexander 50
Wells, Sarah 14, 96, 119, 182
Wertz, Louis 26, 134
Weslow, Kathryn 14, 61, 119, 136
Whearty, James 39, 86, 185, 186
White, Laura 38, 120
Widarto, Tina 14
Wilker, Mark 38, 115
Wilkinson, Jonathan 38, 1 15
Wilkinson, John 39, 1 15
Williams, Deborah 15, 85, 182
Wilson, Duncan 39
Wilson, Jeffrey 54, 79, 134, 135
Winans, Bridget 39, 140, 190
Wocher, Larissa 50
Annette 15, 195, 198
Bernice 15, 172, 198
Brandon 50, 150, 166
Deanna 26, 80, 151
Jadine 27, 158, 179
Janet 27, 154
Jessica 27, 154
Jocelyn 26, 188
Joseph 15, 77, 182
Kimberly M. 51, 198, 199
Natalie 26, 126, 185
Nicholas 39, 172, 198
Rose Marie 38, 190, 188, 126
Stephanie 15, 69
Woo, Kendall 15
Woo, Thurston 26, 101
Wren, Kyle 50
Wu, Courtney 15, 90, 172, 198
Wu, Jeannie 50, 185
Wu, Wendy 26
Yago, Marissa 15, 172
Yalon, Patrick 38, 1 15
Yan, Catherine 15, 69
Yan, Eric 50, 43, 201
Yee, Andrew 50, 135
Yee, Christopher 39
Yee, Ivan 39, 198
Yee, Steven 15
Yenne, Annalisa 15, 85, 190, 182
Yeo, Amanda 50, 186
Yep, Sharon 51, 185
Yerbic, Martin 26, 128
Yim, Eric 11, 198
Yip, Justin 51
Young, Christina 50, 1 19
Young, Jonathan 15, 179
Young, Jonathan 51, 53, 130
Youngblood, Amanda 39, 185
Yu, Christina 15, 126, 127, 140
Yuen, Daniel 50, 198
Yuen, Kali 15
Yuen, Melvin 15, 77, 132
Yun, Chris 26, 172
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Zabala, Angelizen 39, 180, 126
Zadfar, Abas 27
Zahn, Bryan 15, 112, 190
Zalko, Edward 50
Zamudio, Stephanie 50, 119, 154,
Zapanta, Darren 27
Zapanta, Daryll 112, 132, 190, 194
Zeidan, Christopher 50, 131
Ziontz, Brynne 51
Zulaybar, Roselle 26, 80, 122, 190
Zuppann, Katherine 39, 188
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Juan Salazar, Jusel
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Spencer Hom, Mr. Conolly Sz
Photo Club. Mr. Dell'Olio. Ms. D..
Sue Elvonder. Mr. Sazo, Ms. Ronan.
Br. Ricardo. Br. Michael, Mr. Burke.
Paul Malnapig, Round Table Pizza,
Walgreens, and all who contributed
Font: Century Schoolbook in
various point sizes.
Software: Adobe PageMaker 6.5.
HJHH11: Herff Jones Yearbooks.
Deadlines: Five major deadlines.
LaStDead1ine February 23, 2001.
Press Run: 1,325 copies.
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