Torrey Pines High School - Freeflight Yearbook (Del Mar, CA)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 294
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1986 volume:
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4140 BLACK MOUNTAIN ROAD
DEL HAH, CALIFORNIA
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what exactly is this thing
called PANACHE? Did the
yearbook class make a vvise
decision in selecting it for this
year's theme? You decide. See
for yourself in our first selection,
creatively entitled, OPENING.. .
M ' V """"""1Kv V ""'-
gt ' 1
F ER LILLLS
was there lite after the tests
homework, and studying?
Whatever carefree time there
was, students used it to the
tullestg as they discovered
there was such a thing as
STUDENT LIFE.. .
PLllYIllIG THE FIELD
After the workouts and the
practices were the games.
The thrill of victory and the
agony ofthe feet. See just how
well our athletes played the
field. SPORTS.. .
Tests. Homework. Studying.
Late nights. Long hours. Caf-
class. When it came down to
the final line, it was all
feine. Make the grade or tail the
ACADEMICS. . .
where can unique and tal-
ented people go to make
music, dance, cheet or simply
discuss common interests?
ORGANIZATIONS. . .
HE IIPPEHLC ASS
with a style and tlamboyance
all their own, the class of L -
1986-was oneof the most origi-
nal classes the school had ever
seen. They had to be different,
they were'SENlORS. . .
HEIllI lllllll IIS
In the beginning. . .there were
freshmen. Ever ridiculed, ever
looked down upon, yet some-
how surviving. Later came
sophomore status: decisions to
be made, social status to be
determined. Rapidly followed
by the high pressure junior
standing: SAT tests, U.S. History
Chemistry quizzes, and never
Last, but not least, those
everlasting students, the
faculty See them all in
CLASS AND FACULTY...
Things are not always as they
appear Were there more
things happening on campus
- than we ever imagined? Find
1986 FREE FLITE MAGAZINE,
out in the inaugural issue of the 22 5
AN Tl-YEARBOOK . . . I
The first date was at that res-
taurant, the first car was from
that dealership. Both local busi-
nesses and parents supported
you throughout the year Where
would you have been without
them? Where would you be in
lite? ln school? ln this book?
Find out in the ADS, INDEX,
AND SENIOR QUOTES...
Does PANACHE really have
to end? No, but our year-
book does. See how in our
last section designated,
snow, swf, ak, or
cemenf, Zlfllzf year's
sfucfenfs coniinuea' fo
lfVi1"h such variecf
surfing, or even
a'0a'ging fralns, our
essence exuded a
Each 6ZC2LI'Vl'ly In which
fhe dashing essence
ihaf is PA NACHE.
niar Tony Hawk, phafv fy j. Gnznf Briffainf Jeniar
Doug Silva, hafo by Jonny Miller
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e combined essence of roplnislicaled
archifecfure will: variegalfed
landrcaping provided flue .rubfle elegance for
which our campus ik rekrwwned. The
landscaping ibebf was noi unlike man of
our rludenifr: corzslm-:ily in molion ani
everchangir-rg. Man c0mmanQJ
incanspicuous aspect? of flue campus phyed
a parf in defining lime elegance af
PA NA CHE.
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wauld hi h school .rfualenfzr
lead such? an carefree
exirfence? Whefher an
affernoon cruise cd' fha beach,
or cz quick escape from school
af lunch, "f1'me" wa: :sofa
boundary fur ffuafenf'
lbfenjfles. Thzlf ear was fha
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njfle, culmiruzfih iris' some in
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wiinessea' a sllghf unseen in
prior years - .SCHOUL
SPIRI T! Bofh az'f1lezLes and
campus morale benefiffed
greaffy om fnis new spirif.
Wifh e organizafion of ine
Bencnwarmer Club, new
assemb0es, and greaffy
improved cheerfeacfers, our
schoof devefopea' ifs own fruQ
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ffhough affirsfglance Ming: seem ine
.rarne,furfl1er lnverli aiion revealr cz
cfyjcerenf picfure. Wifi: cz jgcesfyie aff ifzeir
own, our .rlucfenfs refuse fo conform wifh
ofher peopfeir rfandards. Like fingerprint,
no fwo hairxfyfes or clofhing .nyles were
exacffy fhe same. Siyfes were as unique as
ffze per.ronaHfie.r fhaf creafed fhem.
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his ear's sfucienfs
re ecfed ine very
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uniqueness. W einer
ncfioning in groups or as
in ividuais, we kepf a cerfain
fiair abouf ourseives. Ai!
unwiffin Q, wifn fneir various
cofzrjiui persona0i'ies and
fashions. Combined, fnese
fiamboyancy fnaf is
PA NA NCE.
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ore Shopping malls, less study halls"
seems to have been the fashion guideline
this year Materials became an important
statement in students' lives. Whether at
school or on the town, students
expressed their uniqueness in their style
of dress. Some were casual, some extrav-
agant, and others just different, but all
made a statement.
he total flamboyance of Ieathen
jeans I '
, p ands, and tees gave a rug-
were one way to express "
lqueness and a girle own idea of
mashing looks with less effort
describes the "laidback" attitude of
the surfer style, with untucked
shirts and bare feet.
touch of simplicity untucked shirts
and oversized sweaters gave a
relaxed approach to style.
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arly in The year, 1400 sTudenTs crowded inlo
The gym To see The Drill Team, The
cheerleaders. and To lisTen To The band. Why
so many sTudenTs as opposed To previous
years? This year The ASB Took a differenT approach
Thai guaranTeed higher aliendcince.
STudenTs whose Teachers had signed up for The
assembly were required To aTTend. AlThough This in-
creased The Tum ouT, noT everyone was saTisfled, as
senior Annie Bradshaw complained, "I don'T Think iT
should be mandaTory by Teacher sign-ups because
Those who don'T wanl To go are someTimes forced To
go and Those ThaT do someTimes can'T." Some
people, however, Thoughl IT was a greaT idea. "IT
was good ThaT you were required To go," remarked
junior Lori HolTcamp, "IT made people geT more in-
volved and spiriTed."
The arrangemenf of The assembly was also
differeni. STudenTs were sealed by Their graduaTing
class. The resulT - loud cheering seniors: "EighTy-six!
Eighfy-sixl Eighly-six!" The class secTions added To
The spiriT and made more people join in. The seaTing
arrangemenT also prompTed class officers To be-
come more involved, rallying class spiriT.
Those who performed ai The assembly also im-
proved greaTly. Aboul The school band, Jamie
WheaT said, "Music-wise, They sounded more up To
daTe." IT was also evidenf ThaT The cheerleaders
spenT much Time procTicing in The summer. "I
fhoughT The cheerleaders were really spiriTed, loud,
Lip 4. N,
and cheerful. Their rouTines were also awesome!"
was Tyler lVlassas' response. Shelby Williams said, "I
Think The varslTy cheerleaders are excepTionaI This
All in all, The "Hello" assembly was The sTarl of
somelhing new, someihing bigger. Commissioner of
Assemblies. Tammy Nam said, "This will be a very
hard acT To follow, people were very enThuslasTic. I
don'T Think l've ever been To an assembly where
There's been so much splriT!"
- Annette Hecht
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AND THE WINNER . . . Homecoming queen EO. Harper found it hard to grasp the queens bouquet.
presented to her by King Steven May. On her sides Jobi Cooper ancl eleste Leach.
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HOMECOMING COURT: Jobi Cooper, EO, Harper.
Monette Marino, Kristen Lazarian, and Stephanie
the team retums after half-time with renewed spirit.
CelesTe Leach, Noelle Soufherland,
Dodson. ABOVE Trailing To Poway
FRDIVI THE INSIDE
Their warm niches To aTTend The 1985
kalaidescope of colors. There were
banners of encouragemenT everywhere.
There were shouTs of encouragemenT con-
Tinuously. The noise conTribuTed To an in-
credible level of energy which was shown
on The faces of The fans.
This year's Homecoming was done
differenTly. The crowning of The queen was
saved for afTer The game, so ThaT The
parade would be allowed more Time.
ConsequenTly, The parade was, accord-
ing To Teacher Mr. Morris, "One of The besi
T.P. has seen yeT". The crowning of The
queen was also differenT in ThaT iT was so
elaboraTe. Suddenly, everyone's eyes
were fixed upward upon a plane, waiTing
for The sky diver To appear. The envelope
wiTh The name of The new Homecoming
queen was delivered from 1000 feeT up.
As does any show To iTs audience,
Homecoming "looked so smooTh To The un-
Trained eye", sTaTed George Robinson,
ASB advisor. IT's jusi hard To believe, when
waTching from The ouTside, how chaoTic
Homecoming really is.
"All The floaTs looked greaf and so did
The princesses in Their fancy cars",
observed Kerry Grochowiak. However, The
TruTh was ThaT some of The floaTs almosT
didn'T make iT. The double decker bus ThaT
The cheerleaders were supposed To ride
on boTTomed ouT and held up The whole
parade. The senior's floaT was so big iT
almosT Tore The enTrance gaTe ouT and was
very close To noT being leT in. There were
also problems in finding cars for The
princesses qs Tammy Nam said, "IT was
Friday and some of The princesses still
didn'T have carsl"
The crowning of The queen also proved
To be chaoTic. As Susan Thomas said, "AT
The crowning of The queen iT was so neaT To
have STeve May iThis year's kingl be The
one To crown E.O. Harper." WhaT Susan
and oThers didn'T realize, however, was
ThaT IasT year's king, Jamie CarruThers, had
flown in for The occasion, buT was Too laTe
To crown The queen as had been planned
and ThaT is why STeve May crowned The
queen. BuT as Tammy Nam puT iT, "IT
acTually Tumed ouT belTer."
Perhaps The mosT deceiving evenT was
The suspense of The sky diver. Many people
believed as did Allison Hensey, i'The
suspense of The sky diver was greaT. So
many people didn'T know whaT was
going on." The suspense may have been
greaT: however, iT wasn'T done
deliberaTely. According To George
Robinson, "The sky diver really made us
panic. He missed his mark and had To fly
around again. We all' ThoughT he had
landed somewhere else."
In all There were endless siTuaTions in
which To The observer everyThing
appeared To be fine, buT To Those behind
The scenes, The TruTh was pure CHAOS. -
Did anyone noiice Tammy Nam and
George Robinson running around like
crazy?! - Could iT acTually be ThaT These
Two crazy people, along wiTh oThers, were
responsible for puTTing The whole show
- Annette Hecht '
LUNCH TIME, SplnT week,
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BORRACHO V lOCO set the music
Gnd the mood on The dance floor lor
Homecoming The dress os well us
the attitude was sem: formol
PLANNING THEIR OWN "Surfing
Satori", The Sophomore floor took on
its own '60's style.
"Escamillo lost his mind in the second
half! He sent the first cars in, then, for no
reason, sent the rest out. When he
realized what he had done, he had to go
chasing after them!" - George Robinson
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"I had to take the float truck over to
a sophomore's house. l followed
her directions exactly and l just
couldn't find it. So l took a wild
guess, got out of the truck and
went to knock on a door. Before l
knew it, the biggest dog came
heading towards me and attacked
me! Boy, what we do for students!"
- Raul Escamillo
BOOP-BOOP-BE-DOO. "FeeeK Float"
floppersz Joe Hordy, Kevin Coordi,
Doug Keel, ond Eric Wesi dance for the
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32 CLOSED CAMPUS
, X .1 .
FEELING SOMEWHAT CAGED - Freshmen
and Sophomore sTudenTs Tried Their besT To
cope wiTh The closed campus siTuaTion.
ITS ALWAYS BEEN A PAFTTIALLY
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T's noT an issue of wheTher The campus is closed or noT, iT's an
issue of wheTher The sTudenTs be allowed To leave for break
and lunch. Since The school opened in 1974, iT has been a
parlially closed campus, ThaT is, The campus has been closed
during class Time buT open during break and lunch. This year,
as a resulT of a group of ninTh and TenTh graders' parenTs, a
new policy has Taken place.
Now The campus remains parTially closed To upperclassmen, buT
compleTely closed To lower classmen,
As a resulT of This policy, school spiriT has increased greaTly. AlTen-
dance aT school assemblies has become mandaTory where iT was
once volunTary and The resulT has been a packed gym aT every
assembly. As Raul Escamillo said, "There is Tremendous school
pride and more acTiviTies. All The kids lThe cheerleaders, and Those
in The bandl really appreciaTe The facT ThaT so many more sTudenTs
are coming To pep-rallies.
However, The closure has also resulTed in larger cosTs for The San
DieguiTo High School DisTricT, and will cosT more in years To come if
The campus is closed To elevenTh and lwelflh graders as well.
Because freshmen and sophomores are noT allowed To leave The
campus aT any Time during The day, one of The blggesT adjusTmenTs
The school adminisTraTion has had To make has been The larger use
of The lunch faciliTies on campus.
"We've added some personnel, buT The faciliTies jusT don 'T seem
To be enough." Raul Escamillo, assisTanT principal said. "A
lVlcDonald's on campus mighT do The Trick," he joked.
CLOSED CAMPUS 33
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Diane PPED collq
break ir??defSOnV Ong OWU While
he musicl Tom Trier feggfgfpas N
DRESSED TO KILL - Andrew SmiTh and daTe
B L U E S
Formal, under close scruTlny from Jean Finley.
he WinTer Formal, The Upperclassmen BoaTdance,
and lVlorp all had one Thing in common: They were
all school sponsored dances. OTher Than ThaT, They
were differenT in many ways.
Allhough WinTer Formal was a "formal" The whole
aTmosphere was very casual. Dancing To The fosi
paced beaT of Barracho-Y-Loco's calypso music
kepT The energy level high. ln TacT The band members
sTarTed ouT dressed in Tuxedos, buT iT wasn'T long
before Their grass skins appeared. "Everybody
seemed really exciTed. I Think They were having a
good Tlme," sTaTed one band member.
The BoaTdance, however had a compleiely dif-
ferenT environment The San Diego Bay seTTing made
il, as Angela l-lasiings said, .. so romanTic
However, as one senior puT iT, 'The boaT was very
beauTiTul, buf The music was very obnoxious." So
many couples excaped from The dance floor To The
open decks and lounge areas of The boaT.
AT leasT, The WinTer Formal and Boaidance had
decenT TumouTs. Morp. on The oTher hand, was a
"disasTer." WiTh only a handfull of sludenis There, The
backwards prom Theme apparenTly didn'T go over
Too well wiTh The sTuclenTs. "IT was very boring, so I only
slayed abouT 10 minuTes," said KaTie Glllivan.
Overall, The dances were noi as profiTabIe as ex-
pecTed by The ASB. and Therefore a dlsappoinTmenT
was shared by all. l'The ASB could have improved The
dances, jusT by adveriising a loT more and gening
beTTer bands." said Chrisrlne Odenwalder,
WINTER FORMAL 35
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TOP: Trip Secrisi.
BOTTOM: Kirk Worden
and Koihy Grumei.
elt ewas,oVerall1a strange evening,
fiead-S9 my friend and I shared the same T
date.2But'I still had ae wonderful time." 1 '
TAVT L i O Chrissy eurzivan i ,
Robert George cmd Kendo! Brood.
Q d Kevin
Dove Holi, Kathy G-rumei, ond Mike Pondoife.
V Gnd Bob Ri
BOAT DANCE 37
...L mf sim: 1 fs
name of GreTa Pa '
Q33 J , .
4 Q ll
is The a s ancl Jamie . No ArT has been very successful: gross- .
Glassons company. ForThe company They . ing nearly S3200 in The pasT year. I-lowever.
make earrings, cIoThes, masks, dolls, ana . iT hasn'T been simple. As Jamie said, 'TYou
many oTher Things. . have To wanT To do iT. IT aoesn'T come easy.
Juniors This year, boTh Greia ana Jamie . We are working on someThing wiTh our
began making earrings TogeTher in The . company almosT every clay." Jamie also
ninTh graae. ln 1984 They began selling . aTTribuTes much of Their success To Their
Their earrings ana oTher iTems in many . business-like appe
sTores, among which is The Paper Doll.
arance, "IT is really im- -
porTanT To be D '
usiness-like or else ev
y will walk all over you."
:gif grT?NEglk and
roi Esrvfll mme
lasson Gnd Slew
Tlxneir own cefileflold
G Th l
As GreTa puT iT, They boTh
feel ThaT No Ari is " jusT
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Would you eat it, surf on it, meet it, or wear it?
Maki is the original Trademark of junior Annika
Nelson's booming tee-shirt business.
Annika's mother inspired her to use block-printing
when she wanted to get an image down on a tee-
shiri. The result was an "out ofthe ordinary tee-shirt,"
according to Annika, and the beginning of an enter-
Her artistic imagination caught the eye of Grace
McCormack, owner of Coast Kids, a clothing store in
Annika explained, "Grace saw me in a pair of
block printed shorts and liked my idea." McCormack
offered to sell Annika's similarly hand-made shirts at
From there Annika branched out, selling shirts from
Pacific Beach to Encinitas at such stores and Equipe,
Kobo, Country Downs, Coast Kids and Moderne
Times. She rented a booth and sold her tee-shirts at
Del Mar Day during the summer, earning over 350
dollars in one day.
She remarked her greatest accomplishment
related to her artistic gift was winning the Sea Grove
Twilight Concerts' tee-shirt contest, open to all
amateur artists in the coastal area.
MAKI MODELS: Tim Whiting Annette Hecht Job -
. . A , C I
lglelson, Jill Chamey, Rob IShapiro, Monette Marinciriulicgegsbfnlolgg
Owen. Anne Bradshaw, Mike Montemurro, and Burk Finley model Annika
Nelson's spirited shirts.
Annika won a cash prize as well as having her
design printed on over 200 shirts, which were sold at
Sea Grove Twilight Concerts in Del Mar.
She estimated she profits five dollars per shirt, total-
ling one thousand dollars since the summer of '83
when she began selling Maki tee-shirts.
Maki is generally independently run by Annika,
who makes the most important decisions relating to
the future of the business. However, she does have o
business associate who invests in Maki and gives
Her best ideas for shirt designs usually occur,
i'During dreams, but l come up with ideas all the
time." When asked if she would continue her talents in
an art-related career, Annika answered, "Most
- Kate Kimball
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WEARING one of her most popular T-shirts Annika Nelson
shows off her artistic talent.
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BALANCING on her
toes is how Cathy
much of her me.
athy Cambell is going on her
thirteenth year of ballet danc-
ing. Through her efforts she has
made it all the way to "Clara," the star roll in
the "Nutcracker" ballet for the forly-third
time. Having traveled to various places
throughout the United States. Cathy has
found that the best way of leaming how to
dance is by, " . . . going to different places
and leaming from different people."
A senior, Cathy plans to continue her
dancing career at UCSD where she currently
dances with the North Coast Ballet. Recently
joining this oompany has given her the in-
spiration for dancing jazz which she finds to
be, "fun and a more relaxed way to dance."
Cdthy's favorite part of dancing is going to
the cast parties after the performances.
Dancing seven days a week, Cathy finds
that the most rewarding moments are get-
ting praised by others and teaching young
ones how to dance. An exciting experience
for her came while dancing at Dupres, a big
studio in Los Angeles, with people from her
television show "Fame," It is from these
moments that Cathy finds herself saying, "l'lI
never stop dancing."
- Bunnx Kaye
Beth Jo nson
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OH F riena'.r
Streaks the window
Paints the town in shades of grey
Water color soft
As a distant cherished memory.
The trees sway softly in the wind . . .
I will remember.
The sun sets silent blue and violet , . .
I will remember.
The children's laughter echoes down
the street . . .
I will remember.
By lsamu Nakayama
Arise it when?
Arise it may.
There will never be
So live your life
Right now, this day.
Enjoy each moment
'Till you can't forget,
For everything dies,
But die? Not yet.
You must believe
You will grow old,
And women and men
You cannot hold,
Your laughter dies
As you fade away,
Now you cannot live!
You're are old and grey.
By Monette Marino
Today, as the hot dry winds of
August blew my hair into knarled
masses of confusion, I found myself
- my mind - drifting to thoughts of
Autumn. September was indeed
becoming closer to reality, and with
this season came the fear of
knowledge, of again learning
lessons on only the "material"
elements of a life which, - in reality,
held much more. I knew too, that the
longer I pondered these thoughts,
the faster the leaves would fall.
By Cori Sherman
The rain was here, and through the
falling crystal I was able to peer
shallowy into the future. It's too bad
the rain would never be deep
enough for me to swim through its
By Cori Sherman
There are two kinds of love
in this physical dimention.
One is friendship, the other
When physical attraction is
dead and gone,
there is always friendship
to fall back upon.
That is why I say I am most
depressed at the loss of a friend
So I fall farther from thee to
the friends who truly love me.
I will always forgive thee for
the pain you have intrusted
For I know in some distant
day I will find this true love
on the crossroad between
By Robert Grim
Man Your Bafffe
You start out by standing
alone and vulnerable
Slowly, things start to change:
You build yourself a fort to hide within
so you won't get hurt
and you arm yourself,
planning your defense and other
Your holding increases
It took you a long, hard time
to get what you now have
and you're not about to
let it go without a struggle.
It's too important to you,
and you fight to the very end.
When your ammunition is gone,
you have the white flag
and surrender to your opponent,
you limp away with
deep wounds that may never heal.
Count the casualties . . .
Love is a war . ..
By Holly Schryver
A man stands crying, softly dying,
In a darkened empty room,
His back is turned as it in hiding
From a light that isn't guiding
tThe light he finds is simply blindingj
He's troubled by the gloom.
Silent tears roll off his cheek,
The hidden fears of tomorrow
They hit the ground and burst apart
Like the broken pieces of his heart
To illustrate his sorrow.
In a moment of interjection
He turns toward his reflection
And as he lowers to his knees,
His image remains standing
And sees the life it was commanding
Hollow with the breeze.
As the wind blows through the
lt takes with it the stains
Of shattered dreams and endless
Of what it means to be dying,
And still the shell remains . . .
And still he feels the pains.
By Josh Hose
If all endings are new beginnings -
l'll begin it once more with you.
For every laugh and shedded tear,
Together, it took two.
lf all endings are new beginnings --
Then what's the reason to cry -
If all endings are new beginnings -
Then why is it so hard
By Annie Bradshaw
Sitting quietly by the sea.
A new day, same old me.
l wonder if things are going to
Sometimes life's easy, sometimes it's
Wondering what's going on in me.
Trying to figure out what's going to be.
By Susan Thomas
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FUCKING HIS BICK -Jef1Lancaslerflnds a way to amu
smoking section localed behind the lunch lines.
se himself, in The
fi - 'war
THAWING OUT- Pai Power, lan Jacobs, Chris Hudson, Kim Dow Chris Bigsby and Tren!
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46 SMOKING SEQQION
s c h ool
c a m-
p u sl
u n l q u e
r e y
' H section
was approved by the Board of Education in 1977.
Although any high school in the district may take
advantage of this opportunity, Torrey Pines is one of
the few that has done so.
Some argue that by having a smoking section on
campus, orrey Pines is ttpromoting the use of
owever, the purpose of the smoking section is not
to "promote" smoking but rather forthe well-being of
non-smoking students. "lt is important to have a smok-
ing seciton so that non-smokers are not forced to
breath smoky air from people sneaking smokes all
over the campus," stated Dion Barca. he smoking
section serves as a compromise: In many schools
where smoking is prohibited, students end up smok-
ing in such places as the bathrooms. By doing this, not
only does a campus superviser have to constantly
check the bathrooms, but other non-smoking students
are subject to the inhalation of smoke,
With a smoking section this problem does not exist.
The smoking seciton is a case of choosing 'the lesser
ot two evils" as George Robinson. the Director of
Student Activities put it.
There are other issues conceming the smoking sec-
tion as well. The smoking section has always been
"out back," facing nothing. Now with the construction
ofthe stadium around the comer iwhich the smoking
section will be facingj the condition of that area has
become a big issue. In the past few years the area
has become increasingly unkept. Where there once
was a mural, there is graffiti. "They just don't seem to
take pride in it like they used to." said Assistant
Principal, Raul Escamillo.
However there was one group of students who fina-
ly took pride in their area. Sophomore, Daren Miller
along with his friends requested fund from the Site
Council to paint a mural on the smoking section wall.
The Site Council did fund the mural which was
painted soon after.
Because of the concem these students have shown,
the future of the smoking section may not be so bleak
- Annette Hecht
BARRED IN, Wendy Johnson, Adrienne Humphreys, and Theresa Hill
relax on one of the few benches in the smoking section,
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RELAXING. Lisa Donnelly, Rebecca Watson and Suzanne Wooden relieve themselves of the
exfiifg ,Mr i A
'Wi' 'f If ...
CHANGED ONCE More the wall was redeco-
rated with a quote. The wall went thro
many changes during the year. clean it
J A .
A 1. e.
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ENJOYING one of our typically sunny
days, Laura Lowe hangs out.in the
avg if E
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GRAFFITH was continuous frustrations forthe
custodian s they re always the ones to
. . ,
THE WAR in the Mid-East continued in 1985, A distraught Moslem
man hugs his son moments after they survived a car bomb explosion
out side a West Beirut restaurant in late August.
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DIGGING OUT- A resident ofArmero in the Columbian Mountains is
helped by the Columbian Red Cross during digging out efforts after
the huge Volcano erruption in November.
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AN ENTIRE city block was destroyed in Philadelphia. Police tried to
evict members of the radical group MOVE from their fortified row
house by dropping a small bomb on the building. A fire was started
by the device and 60 homes were destroyed.
THE EXPLOSION was the first in-flight disaster in 56 manned United States space missions.
Chgsta McAuliffe, a teacher from New Hampshire was one of the seven crew members that
nATE J E 1 r 52
I 'V X
FIRESIDE CHAT President Reagan and Soviet Leaker
Mikhail Gorbachev talk in front of the fire place at the
Geneva convention in November.
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A SERIES OF DEVASTING Earthquakes rumble-d
through Mexico Cityin Septemberand the death toll
was in the thousands. The first quake measured 8. 1
on the Richter scale, the second registered 7.5.
PALESTINIAN TERRORISTS hijacked the Italian
Cruise lines Achille Lauro. One American was killed.
After the ship was released the Egyptian government
agreed to return the hijackers to the PLO. However, the
hyackers were intercepted by American jets as they
were flown out of Egypt and returned to Italy to stand
A DELTA AIRLINES CRASHED near Dallas in
August, killing 137 people. 34 people sunrived the
crash but 5 died of injuries later. The plane
encountered a severe wind sheer as it plunged to
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CONGRATULATIONS. Michelle Greer congralulales Nicole Nugenf
afler finishing her race. Nicole, The Iop runner on The learn, finished 2nd
place in league finals and in the CIF. championships. Michelle was
The second besl runner on Ihe girls' varsity Team as a sophomore.
WITH STYLE. Soph-
omore, Hans Mol-
ler followed by
junior, finish up I
lheir race ai Poway. They were the fourih and fifih runners STICKING IT OUT. Jeff Cook endures a firing race againsf Poway. As a freshmen, he made
OD The TGOVTT WTOST Of The YSOY- varsity of The end of The year In order To parlicipaie in league finals and C.l.F. prelirns.
FINISHING UP ,
question addressed to X-country team
members almost every day is, "Why do you
run?" X-country is a physicaliy demanding
sport, whlch requires running endless miles
on aching legs and throbbing feet. However,
P Evliivv l
the rewards of running outweigh the difficul-
ties. Otherwise the forty team members
wouldnt continue to put their effort and
energy into their performances. The runners
seem attracted to the mental and physical
challenges and the satisfaction gained
through participating in the sport.
For those runners who wished to get a head-start on the season,
the team began unstructured group runs at the beach and Son
Dieguito Park during the summer. A few members ran ln local 10 K's
and DQ marathons for fun. To see the improvement made over the
summer, the team competed ln a meet with Mira Mesa at the Del
Mar beach earty in September, Top glrl finishers in the race were
Nicole Nugent, Angela Hastings and Michele Greer, ln the Varsity
boys' race. Jody Lim finished first ofthe team. and in the JV boys'
race, Agustin Ramirez was the top team finisher.
Regular practices commenced with the beginning of school ln
September, During a namwol week the team would run one long
distance T4-9 milesl. one or two speed womouts, one hilly run like
the famed "Puke Hill" behind the school, and one easy day-before
meet-workout. The greatest mileage completed during one week
was 55 mi. by Bob Rich. On Fridays the team competed with other
league teams, Mt, Carmel, Poway, Vlsta, San Diegulto, Fallbrook
and Orange Glen.
The team also enjoyed competing ln large invltationals. The
boys' teams traveled to Las Vegas to compete ln one Invitational.
Says sophomore team member Justin Byme, "lt was a lot of fun
CHECKING TlMES. Coach Jim Temples
times his team members at the Orange
Glen meet with his new print out stop watch.
when we cruised the strip, but the actual running wasnt as great.
Medal winners at the Dana Hills Invitational lnciuded Nicole
Nugent. Jody Lim, and Agustin Ramirez. Lance Lee, Hans Moller.
and Nicole Nugent were also top team pertormers at the Mt.
Carmel league meet.
At the end of the season, Nicole Nugent, Michelle Greer. Angela
Hastings, and Loretta Lee brought their team to a fourth place Hnish
against six other school league teams at Guajome Park in Vista.
Both the bays' and glrls' teams scored strongly at the C.l,F. prelims.
Nicole Nugent, Michelle Greer, Jody Lim, and Chris Davis went on
Temples has been coaching cross country
and track for tt years.
The team clearty has some excitement to look tonivard to next
year. Of the forty members, only four will be graduating this year. All
of the top competitlors will still be ai Torrey Pines, looking forward to
numerous new runners to reinforce their team.
- Angela Hastings
to C.l.F. finals at Morley Field. in that final race, Nugent earned a
medal and a place for herself among the top runners ofthe county
with her 2nd place finish.
rr:-H . 11-,-, K
GAME PLAN. Coach Rik Haines walks through the game plays with the team at
half lime. Haines was the new head football coach last year.
PUNTING THE BALL. Brett Walsh kicks while
Steve May holds in a home game against
'x X iifl
i f 'ng
,r . n
NARROW ESCAPE. Mark Thomas evaaes Patriot defender in an away
game against Orange Glen,
VARSITY FOOTBALL 55
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JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Fronl raw. Mom Oslerlnk. Jeff Leider, Mart Livingslon, Larry Slelnberg, Chuck Cirull. Randolph Rheli,
R f . ' Rl1P IIB K bMG'fl.JhG' ld3d
yanCIau.on Yndraw Josh Roberls, Lance Delay, Josh Riley. Dave Bames, ic owe , ob ennedy. Bo c fl o n nms a r
row. Trevor Bowen, Wiillam Rheli, Sieve Relners, Chris Coleman, Brandon Borgla, Wes Barlow. Mike Blackman Back row' Dave Paz,
M011 Bohlken. Chris Nelson, Tyler Balson, Ryan Zalser, Tom Brabyn. Roger Carlson
' ' A' . 1
LOOKING Fon A sPAcE. h g," X w,'
Mali Livingston looks for a in 7
free teammate io Ihrow to '
In a home game al San
Diegdilo againsi Poway.
all was The Ieam's
quarlerback for The firsi six ' '
games uniil he suffered an fi
Injury lo his Thumb.
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STRUGGLE FOR CONTROL. Running back Bob
Kennedy fights off a Visio defender in order To
maintain balance. Bob was The Ie-am's leading
E ,fl Nm
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PEP TALK. Coach Craig Scoggins exgolains new game
X E I E
approach to his exhausted team at half time.
BREAKING AWAY from his enemies. Jeff Radcliff breaks
away from the crowd and charges down the field for yet
another touchdown. Jeff was the team's top scorer.
W M RusHlNe THE PASSER. Marr sion aggressively attacks the opponent,
FROSH FOOTBALL. Front Row: Shan Wolford, John Finley, Teddy Phelps, Neil Matez,
Dan Harritt, Brian Smith, Chris Ciruli, Peter De Francesca, Tim Scheftler 2nd Row: Trent
Seltzer, Matt Starr, Rob Ross. Jon Pollock, Kevin Gigler, Darin Bosch, Dylan Stillwell.
John Lynch, Mike Cassiano. Kevin Taggart 3rd Row: Jeff Radcliffe, Vincent Toms,
Mike Teischer, Jon Ord, Jason Rogers. Brad Woltsen, John McGuire, Matt Nutley Back
Row: Coach Dexter Winn, Coach Ted Mahoney, Eric Dodson, Lee Delay, Chris Tarr,
ggsse Martinez, Chris Schuh, Pete Essig. Shannon Webb, Scott Wilkes, Coach Craig
, 1 A caching freshman football is a tremendous job considering that most
of the athletes participating on the team are brand new players who
L L have never been exposed to the numerous concepts of football and
the tteam" aspect of play. Coach Craig Scoggins took things one
, . step at a time and introduced four basic goals to his team.
f "Basically, the goals we have set up for the team are to leam the
he T fundamentals, to help them feel good about themselves by building
self-esteem, to give one-hundred percent, and to have a good time while
they're out there," said Scoggins. 'These are the four things we like."
Coming together as a team was the biggest problem for the group. Thirty-four
people had to become one, and it took awhile for them to leam this aspect.
Without much experience they didnt know how to go at it. "But the kids never
give up," commented Scoggins. Whey give one-hundred percent and that's all
anyone can ask. We have a really good group of outstanding athletes."
- Lora Stowe
n field hockey, "dead-sticking" is
when the ball is brought to a
dead stop and controlled before
passing off or shooting.
Given their bumpy field, the
girls had to work especially hard
on this aspect of the game.
Hard work really paid off for
them this year as they not only
overcame the disadvantage of
the playing field, but were also able to
maintain the position of number one
team in the Palomar League, an honor
never before attained by any of the
school's previous hockey teams.
The main force behind the team's
climb to success was twenty-one year
hockey veteran and varsity coach, Ellie
Minor. She started from scratch, coach-
ing a group of girls who had limited ex-
perience, skill, and understanding of the
game, and through hard work,
encouragement, and determination,
tumed them into a winning team.
Overall, the team's strength was in its
quickness. "This has been the fastest
team I have ever coached," said Minor.
The highest scorer on the team was
three year player Sara Olsen. Other
players on the forward line who
performed well were returninrg varsity
players Lora Stowe, Jaime Ha er, and
Cassie Doerfling, along with Karen
Bjonorowski, Morgan McGrath, Laura
Miller, Vanessa Mongeon, and Pam
Paymard, who were newcomers to the
The defense was extremely strong.
Outstanding defenders were junior
goalie Jamie Ramirez, and seniors,
athy Sullivan and Amy Sanford. Also to
be commended for aggressive and
effective play are Melissa Lindley, Jyoti
Aeya, Kristina Kueltzo. and Melissa
Although the winning Jnerformances
of the varsity team prove to be a tough
act to follow, the junior varsity squad
showed tremendous effort and im-
provement. Coached by Debbie
Weyandt, the team consisting largely of
brand new hocke1y players picked up
several victories. " hey are picking the
grams up quickly," said Weyandt.
t here is improvement with every game
because we have a great deal of
enthusiasm on the team. The girls are
always working hard, and they ask a lot
of questions. hey're eager to team."
One of the main things the girls needed
to work on was more aggressive play,
according to Weyandt, but overall they
had a successful season.
- Lora Stowe
EVV TYLE NDS N
IRST EAGUE HAIVIP
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58 new Hockey
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I . an
READY FOR THE BALL. Lu Meier anticipates the
ball, as she prepares to pass to herteammates
ln the game against Sa
or a team that was into its third coach in
three years, the Volleball program
remained remarkably solid. The girls may
not have had an over abundance of ex-
perience and talent, but they were
definitely one of the teams to beat in San
Jim Harrah was the new man atthe head coaching
post. He replaced Dane Selznick, who lasted for most
of the 1984 season.
Harrah inherited a team that finished second in the
county last year. Gone were four key players: Trish
Attix, Laure Martin, Jenna Stern, and Lorraine
Charmin, but two starters were back, and junior
varsity coach Dan Lyman continues to produce talent
year after year.
Some retumlng artillery were seniors, Jaime Wheat
and Michelle Gardner. Wheat is a powerful hitter and
improving passer, while Gardner is a superb passer
and emerging hitter.
"Michelle has really improved her hitting, and she
has eamed a front row post," said Harrah. "Jaime has
become a good passer, and we need her to play
Another player who made great gains in the
summer was senior Sherry Flick. who had a limited role
on varsity last year.
Harrah employed two setters in a 6-2 alignment.
WE? 'Y'E'5'..?',. .
Seniors E.O. Harper and junior Carrie Buell split the
Among the front row starters were seniors Jody
Hinchey and Lu Meier, both of whom played on
varsity last year.
New players to the varsity team were juniors Erica
Price, Leigh Ann Wedbush, Christine Goodjohn, and
Stephanie Robertson. The lone sophomore on the
team was Lisa Hampson. .
The depth ofthe team impressed Harrah, who felt
that the drop-off from the first stringers to the second
epth was a positive factor on the junior
varsity team also. Under the direction of
Coach Dan Lyman and through the spirit
and talent of such players as Ginny
Walters, Collen McMillan, Heather
Hasselman, Carrie Bonforte, Tristan
Sherrod, and the other members of the team, the girls
were able to complete their seaon undefeated. put-
ting them ln first place in their league. "We had a very
successful season," said Lyman.
- Lora Stowe
60 WOMENS VOLLEYBALL
score against Poway. Lisa Hamson, Sheny Flick,
and Michelle Gardner look on.-
2 A s N
3' i 'L' L.
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is - - 4 e
LN V ,K
" 5 7 womens VOLLEYBALL 61
SPIKING THE BALL. Jodi Hinchy spikes The ball fora
,s-if wif 1 IT"
': ..,, Ar M, .. ,
4 , - M
STYLISH Junior sicindoui, Tino Trumbull
finishes up her bczckhond. Tino was new io school
from Arizona. A
. 5 , A
alent, experience, depth, and a good attitude - what else
could the tennis team ask for? More and better courts might be
ith only four courts on campus, getting a full match played
before dark was a race against the clock common to o her
sports, but somewhat rare in tennis. Also, the four courts they did
have were in poor condition.
Facilities not withstanding, the team was number one in
Palomar Leagjue. This year's squad had standouts in junior Linda
Allred, a num er of promising newcomers, and solid depth and
experience among the returning players.
"We're younger, deeper, and stronger," Coach Ann Meigs said, comparing
the 1985 group to last year's runner-up team in the Palomar League.
Allred,who reached the Palomar League singles semi-finals last year, was
one of the team's top players. The tall left-han er has the ability to play the
backcourt or the net.
"She has worked very hard overthe last year," Meigs said. "She has become
more powerful than ever."
Senior Jennifer Demsey also retumed to the team with more strength and
ggger than before. "She's imporved 100 percent," Meigs said. t'She's always
n very steady and now she's taking more risks. The rig trisks. She's going for
me rigrit shots and trying to beat people instead of waiting for them to beat
So homore Celine Thom son and freshman Lisa Weisman rivaled for
regu ar spots in the line-up. " eline was one of the better players on the junior
varsity team last year," Meigs said. "Lisa has played a lot of junior tennis and is
ranked in the 14's in San Diego County."
The varstiy team had been bolstered by two transfers, junior Tina Trumball
from Arizona and sophomore Jill Kaiser from Northern Califomia.
Sophomore Erin Helm, who teamed with Allred in doubles and went un-
defeated last year to receive a first team all-league honor, also returned forthe
varsity team. Helm and seniorJennifer Elliot were outstanding in doubles on the
team. Junior Kelly Peters and senior Cecilia Kieffers ma e up another ex-
perienced doubles team.
Also on the team were Katherine Newcombe, junior Kisha McKenney and
seniors Allison Hensey and Lisa Marinic, and Shelby Williams.
"We have older girls to provide leadership and some talented young ones,"
Meigs said. "A lot of our girls have made a real commitment."
Commitment was also very much a part of the junior varsity team, Coach
Dianne Elliott had one main goal in mind for her squad this year, and that was
to develop them into varsity level competitors. Not only did the girls put forth
commendable effort in working to improve and develop their game, but they
added a great deal of encouragement and suEpport. 'They were really able to
work toge er as a strong, cohesive unit," said lliot. "They were all real fighters
and great kids."
- Lora Stowe
VARSITY TENNIS TEAM. Front row: Jill Kaeser, Katherine Newcomb, Lisa
Weisman, Shelby Williams 2nd row: Jennifer Elliott, Ceclia Keefer, Kelly Peters,
Tina Trumbull, Judy Schwiebert Back row: Kecia McKenny, Allison' Hensey.
Celine Thompson, Linda Allred, Anne Meigs, Erin Helm, Lisa Marincic
POWER SERVE. Senior Jennifer Demsey puts all of her effort into a powerful
KICKING BACK WITH COACH. J.V. players Kristen Holmquist, Christa
Johnson, and Alet Oury relax with Coach Diane Elliott on a game day.
64 WOMENS BASKETBALL,
VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front row: Kristen Meister, Carrie Bonforte. Second row: Sherri
Strate, Ann Livingston. Lisa l-lamson. Back row: Julie Coppens. Dawn Ringhand,'
Kara Schmedding, Coach Stacey Warburton.
t the end of their season the varsity girts' basketball team was measuring success not by their record, but by their level ol Improvement.
Having two strikes against them from the beginning, the girls had a great deal to overcome. Forstarters, the girls didnt even know who theircoach was going to
be until atmost the start ofthe season due to the transfer of the former girls' coach, Ed Burke, to San Dieguito High School.
'We drdn't even know who our coach was going to be until mid-November, and we started playing in toumaments and games in December," said junior starter
Kara Schmedding, 1
This lack ot preparation time proved to be a major disadvantage tor the girls who in the past have participated in summer league games before even stoning In
Palomar League games.
A second disadvantage the team faced was lack of experience among the players. "Out ot nine players on the team. most were under-classmenf' said coach
Despite the disadvantages, the girls were able to show great dedication and improvement. V
"In the short time they had to team the skills. they improved tremendously," said Warburton. 3
The general attitude throughout the team was one of determination. 7
The varsity squad had very close scores in the second round of league play, although they secured their only win against El Camino with the score ofdo to 41. i
"They played really well. and they were excrted that they won," said Warburton. "When you lose that many games. it's hard to know what it takes to win." she
Although the team laced a tough season, none ofthe girls voiced a word ol complaint. Every single girl on the team worked together with the others as a unit. l l
Team standouts were: runrors. post. Kara Schmedding, forwards, Sherri Strate. and Julie Coppens, and sophomore point guard, Carrie Bontorte. . l
At the end ol the season Schmeddtng and Bonlorte each received a special honorable mention lor being outstanding players in the Palomar League. r
The Junior varsity squad also had a strong season in temts ol dedication. Like the varsity team. they were only able to win one game, in which they proved to be l
victorious over San Dreguito, Their other games were very close.
"I am very excited about the future ot both teams." said Warburton. "We have so much natural talent that when the girls are seniors. they will be hard to
- Lora Stowe ,
Kerry Grochowiak X
PREPARING TO PASS. Julie Coppens looks for 0 tecm-
mcte to direct her pass to.
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ON THE OFFENSE.
Kerlh Friel shields
The afiack of a
as he drlbbles
down The courl.
f T2 li
he 1985-86 season
marked The arrival of
coach John Farrell and
The founding of The
"Falcon express" Theme
for which The schools
baskeTball program will
UTilizing a "youTh" movemenT
which had only Two seniors on This
years rosTer, The young squad came
up barely shorT on numerous
occasions early in The season while
X giving Their more esTablished
opponenfs all ThaT They wanTed.
As The season progressed, The
Team "came of age" and became a
more cohesive unii as was wiTnessed wiTh vicTories over PoinT Loma,
ChulaVisTa, Fallbrook, San DieguiTo, and Orange Glen.
Honors were given To leading scorer ScoT Thompson as he scored M7
poinTs and became a 1sT Team "all Palomar" conference pick. Senior
Jeff STeffen was "All ToumamenT" in The SanTana High ChrisTmas classic
and voTed 'second Team all Palomar League."
Ofher players To receive honors were Jeff Waldal and Mike Radcliffe
who were boTh named "Honorable lVlenTion" all Palomar League.
VarisTy Team awards wenT To: Jeff Waldal fmosT valuable playerl, SooT
Thompson loulsTanding AThleTeJ, Jeff Sleffen fchaimwan of The boardsl, STeven
Crawford fmosT inspiralionalj, and Mike Radcliffe looaches husTle awardl
The Team's overall record was T10-151. In Palomar Conference, The
record was T11-81. They finished in fourth place overall.
Shaddowing The varsiTy Team were The junior varsiTy and frosh Teams
who did exceedingly well ThroughouT The season, chalking up a oTh
place and a lsT place respecTively as an overall record.
Coached by Ken Bauman and assisTed by Paul Silber, The iuniorvarisTy
earned a T10-103 sfanding overall, and T3-91 in Palomar conference.
The frosh Team had a very aiooecsful season coached by Vwlliam Radcliffe.
They had an overall record of T19-21, and in oonferenoe They recorded ill-ll.
- John Farrell
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VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front row: Coaches - Brown, Bauman, Farrell,
Daumanian. Back row: Kerlh Friel, Scott Carson, Jeff Waldal, Steve
Crawford, Mike Radcliffe, Scot Thompson, Karl Berger, Jeff Steffen, John
Campana, Dave Wadman, Bobby Kennedy. Not pictured: Todd Kelly
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL: Front row: Lawrence Steinberg, Sidney
Shamsky. Craig Zarro, Michael Strangman, Greg Edwards. Kevin Friel.
Back row: Paul Silber, Steven Page, James Dunne, Tyler Batson, Coach
Bauman, Thomas Bralyn, Mark Wright, Brian P. Lange, Trevor Bowen,
, 54 -av
FRQSH BASKETBALL: Front row: Pete Essig, Jonathon Ord, Jeff Jun e, Dan
Hamlf, Troy Parish, Jason Wurl, John Lynch. Back row: Kevin Tag ag Richie
Graves, Courtie Miller, Kevin Flanagan, Bruoe Davidson, Jef? Radcliffe,
Chris Swortwood, Coach Radcliffe.
Mens BASKHBALL' 61
DRIBBLING DOWNFIELD - Speedy
Toward The goal in a league opener
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GIRLS VARSITY SOCCER: FRONT ROW: Shannon Freeland, Clare Bergin, Erin Holman, Jennifer
Dingwall, Jodi Coffman, Michelle Eginglon, and Nanci Harl. BACK ROW: Shelli Kerby, Carrie
Bue I, Lynne De Francesca, Coach Bryan Thomson, Kara Lynch, Kalhleen Cassidy. Kim Rible,
Mary Coordl, Cici Vinl, Lauren Clow, and Mandy Benedicl.
ATTACKING THE OPPONENT - Senior Michelle
Eginlon lackles Panlher opponenl, Robin Carulhers.
Eginlon played wilh lorn ligamenls in her lefl knee all
he girls' varsily soccer leam had clinched every C.I.F.
championship lille in C.l.F. hislory. Wilh an impressive
record like lhal, no one knew lhe meaning of lhe word
pressure beller lhan lhey did.
The major difference in lhe '86 season was lhe girls'
failure lo recaplure lhis lille. As coach Bryan
Thompson slaled early in lhe season, "Even if we don'l
win lhe C.l.F. championship, we will slill be one of lhe
loughesl leams in lhe Ieague." And one of lhe
loughesl leams in lhe league lhey were.
The leams hardesl and mosl exciling win was a 2-'I
vlclory over Poway. 'The olher leams are really lough
lhis year," said senior Michelle Eginlon. "The compell-
lion is gelling harderand harder." Allhough lhe leam
failed lo caplure anolher C.l.F. lille, lhey were
definilely one of lhe leams lo beal.
They received lhird place in Palomar League, wilh
an overall record of 7 wins, 3 lies, and 2 losses.
Along wilh playing 12 league games, lhe girls also
parlicipaled in lwo loumamenls. They played in lhe
San Pasqual lournamenl and lhe Soulhwesl lourna-
menl which involved over 10 schools from all over
Norlh Counly. From lhe Soulnwesl lournamenl lhey look
home firsl place honors.
Overall lhe leam was slrong, compelillye, and
well-balanced, "wilh no one person doing all lhe
work," said Thompson,
Slandouls on lhe leam included Michelle Eginslon,
Clare Bergin, Shannon Freeland, Kalhleen Cassidy,
Lynne DeFrancesca, Erin I-lolman, Ceci Vinl, and
"We may nol have lhe absolule slars we've had in
lhe pasl, bul I don'l see any glaring weaknesses,"
Thompson said. "We are a lough leam lo Deal,"
While lhe varsily leam was slruggling lo mainlain
lheir presligious posilion in lhe Palomar League, lhe
leam was of ils well
11-ry L ez-ffrff-tr: ,L-" 'L
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EVADING A TACKLE - Trent Lunceford breaks!
away from a defending Chula Vista opponent in 5
order To lake a shol on goal.
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CLEARING 'll-IE BALL from the goal moulh,
Steve Leonard heads the ball to safely ln a
league game against San Marcos. Steve
was chosen as one of The leam's mos?
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. eing on Top of The There were Two years of would have done well posT-
is - -Q Palomar League This C.l.F. playoff Tradiiion be- season and possibly won iT
Q ' N year came as some- hind Them, and IasTly, They all."
--sf . Thing of a surprise To had a sfrong kicker on The Player Jon Sommercamp
3' VarsiTy coach Glen Team, TrenT Lunceford. expressed similar views. "We
T, T Torrence. Afler losing Named ouTsTanding expecTed land were expecfedj
T. T Twelve seniors lasT oThleTe of The Team, and TogoToC.l.F. playoffs. We won
--- ee-e year, no one would selecTed as a firsT Team All our firsT ll games, buT we losT
BOVG QUGSSGCT The YOUng Team Palomar League player, Three players, and afler ThaT
would be number one nearing
mid-season. LeasT of all Torrence.
BuT They possessed one of The
besT records in The league. Before
Their game againsi Fullbrook, They
had given up only Three goals ln
nine games, noT bad fora Team of
sophomores, juniors, and only Two
Torrence said There were a loT of
reasons why his Team was able To
do so well This year. FirsT, They had
a solid sTarling goalie. Second,
RELATING THE PLAYS. Glen Torrence ex-
TrenT has been kicking
soccer balls since he was in
"He may be one of The
besT aThleTes l've puT ouT of
here in soccer," Coach
Torrence said. l'He could be
OTher sTandouTs on The
Team were 'Coca-cola
lVl.V.P." STeve Leonard, 'lU.S.
Army lvl.V.P." Glen BaiTy,
and 'lTeam lVl.V.P." Eric
Gigler. Andy Salk was
Forward," and along wiTh
STeve Leonard was chosen
as a second Team All
Palomar League player.
The ouTsTanding mid-fielder
on The Team was junior,
The Team performed ex-
ceedingly well up unTil mid-
season when They losT Three
key players To injury and
scholasTic eligibiliTy. Due To
This loss of players, iT was im-
possible for Them To
mainTain Their flawless
"Our sianding in The
Palomar League was noT in-
dicafive of The Team we
had," said player Andy
Salk. "Had we noT losT Glen
BuTler, Greg Lehman, or
Chris Davis, we mosT likely
we jusl sTarTed losing games."
lVlosT of The players felT ThaT
despiie The disadvanTage of
losing Three members of The
Team They could have done
"I don'T Think we played up
To our poTenTial," said Bill
Hayes. 'We're looking forward
To a beTTer season nexT year."
Although The Team losT
valuable players and was un-
able To reach The C.l.F.
playoffs, They were able for The
firsT Time To reach The playoffs
in The presiigious i'La Jolla ln-
viTaTional" during ChrisTmas
where The Top Teams in The
counTy compeTe. The boys
Took home second place
honors To show for Their
Overall They had a very
successful season wiTh a
record of T11-5-51 and a
league record of T3-A-51. They
Turned ouT a fifih place show-
ing in Palomar League.
"Our lack of depfh hurl us,"
said Torrence. "buT we're look-
ing forward To a greaT nexi
The junior-varsify Team was
also very successful This year.
Coached by Enrique Fer-
nandez, They placed second
in The Poway TournamenT aT
The beginning of The year sTarl-
THIGH TRAP - Jon Sommercamp brings
The ball under connfrol wiTh Teamma e
Bill Hayes supporting,
ing off a pre-season winning
"We played really well in all
of our pre-season games," said
goalie Joel EnTreken. l'We blew
everyone away. Then when we
goT To our league games we
were bumi ouT.
CapTains of The Team were
Kevin Russell and Andy Newby.
The leading scorer was
Lawrence lVlarTi. Goalies includ-
ing Jason WrlghT, Phil Napoli,
and Joel EnTreken.
Special Thanks To all The
parenTs for Their conTinued
plains a play To his Team during halftime.
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ATTACKING THE HURDLES. Leading her race, senior
Jaime Harker breezes overa hurdle in a mad dash for
The finish in a shuTTIe hurdle relay aT Morse High School.
Harker was one of The Top hurdlers in The Palomar
League afTer only Two years of compeTing in The
nlike baskefball or fooTball, where you can "gang up" on The
opposing sTar and concenTraTe on limiTing a performance, in
Track abouT all you can do is concede in some evenTs and
hope To dominaie The oThers.
UnforTunaTely, ThaT was The formula ThaT many opposing Track Teams
used To defeai ours ThroughouT The season This year.
The Track Team sTruggIed in dual meeTs all season, buT individual aThleTes
conTinued To shine, Tuming ouT seemingly efforiless performances.
The boys VarsiTy Team was led by juniors Jody Lim and MaTT Lehmann in
The 800, 1600, and 3200. The sprinT and relay crew conslsTed of seniors Tom
Roe, KurT Hillmann, Eric DiTmars, junior Dave Dogue, and sophomore Mike
Doheny. Compeiing in The pole vauIT were senior Doug Keel, junior Glen
Builer, and sophomore Dave Topolovao. Senior Wolfgang Horner and
juniors Burke SmiTh, Greg Schulman, and Chas Doerrer Threw shoT and dis-
cus and senior George orimer and sophomore Jim Harker held down The
hurdles. In The jumping evenfs There were George Larimer, Dave
Topolovac, Dave Douge, and sophomore Glen Baiiy.
he girls' Varsiiy Team was bolsTered by several ouTsTanding aThleTes in-
cluding senior Denise Upsher in The 800 and 400, The high jump, long jump,
Triple jump, hurdles, and 200, and seniorJamie Harker in The sprinTs, hurdles
and ll-40 relay. Also in The sprinTs and hurdles were Jennifer Liu, Cory WesTby,
Mandy Benedici, and Joyce Chiang. Helping ouT in The disfance races
were Michelle Greer, Susan McGraTh, and BriT Hamson. Dawn Ringhand
added depTh To The high jump, and in The Triple jump, Laura Haeckel was
able To add depTh. T e shoT puT and discus were covered by Dawn
Ringhand, Tracy Lowery, Laure Haeckel, and Leisa Smifh.
Though They were a small Team, They showed Tremendous improvemenT
and poTenTial for The years To come. Commenied jump .coach Linda
Roscoe, 'IWe need more numbers To insure a beTTer record, buT we have no
faciliTies To aTTracT The kids,"
Freshman ScoTT Wilkes shared similar views. 'IWe're a good Team," he
said. "The only Thing ThaT slows us down is ThaT we don'T have our own
sfadium - we have To go To San DieguiTo."
All of The Team's home meeTs were held aT San DieguiTo. AT pracTice, The
Team ran sprinTs on The foofball pracTice field and laps around a narrow
field ThaT measures around 330 yards. Long jump Training consisfed of leap-
inifrom a wooden box inTo a poriable high jump piT.
isTance coach Roberl LuciTana felT ThaT alThough The lack of faciliTies
mighi be a reason is The apaTheTic sTaTe of The sTudenT body. "A IoT of poTen-
Tial aThleTes don'T even come ouT for The Team," he said. "AT This school, The
sTudenTs would rafher be aT The beach surfing. SporTs should be a big pari of
high school, buT here, mosT of The kids jusT don'T seem To care."
Size was The major disadvanfage on The Team. There were aualiiy
aThleTes To earn many firsT place showings, buT There wasn'T enough depTh
To geT The esseniial second and Third places ThaT would have been a
Tremendous assef To The Team record. '
'We did'iT have cn impressive record This year, buT you have To keep in mind Thai
Toughmi league in The ooLnTy," said sprinf ooaoh Jim Temples. 'Forihe mosT parT, I
us all. The kids leaned To overcome doubf and believe in Themselves."
- Lora Stowe
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TRACK COACHES FronT row - Head Coachlhurdles, BurT Black-
well, AssisTanT Coach, Craig Balsley, shoT puildiscus Coach Dex
Winn Back row - DisTance Coach RoberT Lusifana, Jump
Coach, Linda Roscoe, Sprinflrelay Coach Jim Temples
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VARSITY BOYS' TRACK FronT row - Marshall Ross, Dave
Topolovao, Eric Bizzigoifi, Mark Hauber, Roberl George, Burke
Smifh 2nd row - Ignacio Barrera, Mick Geiskes, Gleen Baliy,
Eric Dlimars, Jody Lim, MaTT Lehmann Back row -Jim Harker,
Dave Dogue, Mike Doherly, Glenn Bufler, Bob Rich, Wolfgang
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McGreagor, Lance Lee, Robbie Graves, Erik Johnson Back row
- Jean-Paul Ferguson, Ben Deluca, Ryan Clasen, Chad
Holder, Brandon Borgia
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Friedman, Jonafhan Schwarlz, Jeff Cook, Noel Johnson Back
row - Tylor Lowman, Kevin Taggarf, Chris Tarr, Jeff Radcliff,
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row - Michelle Greer, Nicole Nugenf, Mandy Benedici, Joyce
Chiang, BrlTT Hamson
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SERVING UP The '86 season. Tim
Bubnack puts incredible Top spin on a
serve againsi Visio. Bubnock was The
Teams top player This season following G
Team record of 22-O Iasi season.
IN STRIDE. Jeff Babikian
power hits the ball in a
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POWERHOUSING a backhand winner,
Mark Ellison follows through on a retum shot
from Vista opponent Paul Richards.
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ANTICIPATING THE BALL, Jeff Babikian
prepares to nail a backhand across the
court to teammate Rick Ryder,
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oming into The varsity boys'
C.l.F. championship rate
Tennis program after his first
year as head coach of the
boys' varsity basketball team,
John Farrell brought with him
an equally strong coaching
philosophy of improving his
players' performances by
helping them develop their
legs and conditioning.
arrell know it would be
hard for his Team to retain it's
C.l.F. crown, which had been
snatched from La Jolla after
I5 years of domination. The
Palomar League was Tough
This season due to The Tremen-
dous efforts of rival Teams to ltknock-off" the champs.
The team consisted of three retuming seniors, in-
cluding C.l,F. semi-finalist Tim Bubnack, two sopho-
mores, lar-gd three freshmen.
Fclrel aoeda argeemphasisontheimportanoeof
conditioning. 'Conditioning will be a big part oftrainingf' he
said. 'We have a strong league this year, and you have to
Tdaelthem one at a time. We wcnt to Take the C.l.F. again.
We just hope we can meet The challenge."
Among the retuming starters were seniors Bubnack,
Jeff Babikian, and Richard Ryder. Sophomores Craig
Zarro and Mark Ellison were joined by newcomers to
CONDITIONING EQUALS SUCCESS
the Team freshmen Dave Rosencrantz, Mike Kestler,
and Chris Swortwood. Ellison was one of the Team's
top players last year.
"We have a lot of depth and talent this season,"
Farrell said, "more depth Than l've ever seen." With a
great deal of depth and talent, Farrell knew he had
the makings of another championship team. He
credited much of that to former boys' coach and
C.l.F. champion girls' coach Ann Meigs.
The varsity team was not the only one hoping for a
C.l.F. victory. The junior varsity squad was also a strong
contender for the crown.
Led by standouts junior Eric Altshuler, freshman
Adrian Tumbull, junior Lorenzo Zetina, and sopho-
more David Raft, the top four players respectively, the
team was definitely one tc beat.
There were advantages as well as disadvantages
to be dealt with during the season. One advantage
was that the team was bolstered bythe strength and
power generated by the above mentioned top
singles players. Also, they were coached by
Crawford, a professional tennis player who "knows his
business." The unfortunate disadvantages included
the apathetic lack of student support and the sadly
All things oonsidered, the athletes were confident in
their ability. 'tl think we will win C.l.F. to start a new Torrey
Pines said junior player and assistant coach
David Nordquest. l'We have so much potential."
- Lora Stowe
N . -. ' '
VARSITY BOYS' TENNIS Front row - Mike Kestler 2nd row - Craig
Zarro, Tim Bubnack, Jeff Babikian, Mark Ellison Back row - Greg
Hydar, Chris Swortwood, Nick Frost, Jonathon Brown, Rick Ryder,
Coach John Farrell
A STRONG BID FOR LEAGUE TITLE
he varsity baseball team started off
with only one win in eight games with six seniors
retuming to the team from the 1985 squad. With last
seasons' standings of 14-10 overall and 7-5 in the
Palomar League, the team had been eyeing a
league championship or C.l.F. tournament bi as
the 1986 season began.
"inthe beginning, he team's initial inconsistency
on the mount was a result of the coaching staff's
need to try out the various pitching candidates,"
coach Darold Nogle said. "We spend the first eight
games experimenting with pitching, seeing who
could throw strikes and who could get people out,"
Nogle said. "We narrowed it down from 10 guys.
There's no substitute for experience. We spend the
first eight games trading around, and breaking up
games between pitchers. We showed the effects
of not having experience,"
Third base starter, Steve Casper, reflected the
coach's belief that the pitching was on the verge of
solidifying. "We've got good pitchers," Casper
said. 'They're just young. They need a little con-
fidence in themselves."
Senior starter, .lon Elwell felt that the possessed
the most strength in its hitting ability, "We're geared
toward hitting the best pitchers in the league."
Elwell said. "l a guy is throwing 85 miles per our,
we can hit him as well or better han a guy throwing
75 miles per hour. There's not a pi cher in the
league we can't hit."
Nogle agreed that his team's ability to put the
ball in play with the bat, and force the opponent to
cover up on defense, has resulted in run scoring
opportunities. "Three strike-outs are the most we've
had in one game," Nogle said. We've got guys that
consistently make contact with the bal , and we've
got some guys who can drive the ball. We're pretty
The squad depended on long ball and RBl's
from Casper and Elwell, who hovered near .500
throughout the season. Senior shortstop and lead-
off batter Steve May, and the following batter,
senior second baseman, Craig Mattel, were solid
contact hitters who set the bases for the power
hitters. Senior centerfielder Will Holliday, who was
hitting in the .r100's and junior catcher Gordon
Thomson, who was over .300, reinforced the power
of Casper and Elwell.
Vying for the seventh, eighth and ninth spots in
the line-up were junior designated hitterloutfielder
Pete Cassiano, senior outfielder Bob Teisher, junior
outfielder Tommy Slipper, and junior outfielder and
fielding standout Todd Kelly. The retum of senior
catcher Bret Kammerer from ineligibility status also
bolstered the team's defense behind the plate.
With the improvement in pitching and hitting, the
team was able to make a strong bid forthe league
title. despite the weak beginning. Although Mt.
Carmel was the favored team to win the league
due to their winning it the past six years, Elweel said
the Sun Devils probably wouldn' be as dominant
as in the past. "This year there's no one really more
powerful than anyone else," he said. "Everybody's
realteven. lt's just a matter of whoever wants it the
When Casper was asked if he thou ht his team
could take the leagwue title, he replies "We've all
been playing toget er since we were freshmen. lt's
about time we id something."
Also playing well this season were the junior
varsity and frosh teams coached by Frank Cham-
bliss and Craig Scoggins, respectively.
- Lora Stowe
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VARSITY BOYS' BASEBALL
Fronl row - John Wagner,
Gordon Thomson, Jay
Jones, Sean Sebring,
Tommy Slipper, Todd
Bulich, Craig Mailei, Pele
Cassiano Back row - Tim
Walker, Sieve May, Will
Holliday, Sieve Casper,
Brel Kammerer, Todd
Kelly, Scofl Carson, Scott
Calkins, John Campana,
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JUNIOR VARSIW BASEBALL TEAM Fronf row - John Grimslad, Dave LeMonds,
Mall Livingston, John Wagner, Larry SleinbergNBob McGrifT, Roger Carlson
Back row - Coach Frank Chambliss, Tim alker, Bob Kennedy, Jared
Kuemmerle, Mike Canady, Brad Downs, Aaron Mirandon, Chris Coleman
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VARSITV GIRLS' SOFTBALL Fronl row - Kristi Gifford, Krisfina
Kuelfzo, Tory Loge, lvlisly Ryan, Sandy Shark Back row- Jennifer
Walfers, Carrie onfone, Sherri Sfrafe, Slephanie Sullivan, Allison
Shannon, Debbie Bullingfon
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READY FOR THE PITCH, Allison
Shannon prepares To hil The ball in a
game againsf San Dieguifo,
JUNIOR VARSITY GIRLS' SOFTBALL Front row - Kim Cox.
Heidi Johnson, Michelle Walsh, Chrissie Moga, Crissy MDOT?
, Raquel Reynaga, Stephanie Case Back row - Alma Rodri-
quez, Mona Johnson, Kafrina Silveira, Janelfa Sfrafe, NGIGII9
Phillips, Danielle Amlmann, Tammy Garcia, Coach Nelson
Y' -'FQ 1 S SOFTBALL
t was a fresh start for the softball team in
more than a few ways this year. They had a new
coach and nearly an entirely new team.
Replacing Chet Francisco as varsity coach
was former San Dieguito baseball and softball
coach, Joe Dottore, who had the major task of
reconstructing a team that finished last in the
Palomar League last year.
A total of six underclassmen were on the
"We're young, and we don't have much
depth," Dottore said. "But we have a lot of
letes. We also
team speed. I
think we'll be
We're not in the
class of Orange Glen.
San Dieguito, or Vista,
but if we can throw
enough strikes, we'll
team this year along with just four seniors.
tied at 1-1 in the bottom of the sixth, El Cajon
loaded the bases. The next batter hit a ground
ball to third baseman Bonforte. She threw home
for the force out, but the ball
careened off the umpire's
head The was standing in
front of the platej. Two
runs scored on the play
V. and the team went on
to lose 6-1.
v a r i o u s
stressed the im-
portance of re-
ence. l'We're just
real young," he
makethings happen." 9 . we'll Come fo-
The team had a gejher Q little
fairly competitive season des- i"' W bit,"
pite their inexperience. Several games were L'
lost due to errors. One such "error" occurred -Lora Stowe
during a game with El Cajon. With the game
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VARSITY BOYS' VOLLEYBALL FronT row - Adam Sandberg,
had seT small
goals To accom-
plish from game
To game. Their main goal, as
any Team's was To capTure
The C.l.F. TiTie.
OuTsTanding sTarTers, lviaTT
Bauman, Jeff Caldwell, TrenT
Lunceford, Jeff Waldal. and
Lee Severino led The sauad To
a siring of viciories which
sTarTed Them off as an un-
Said player Ryan Hoberg,
"LasT year we were 3rd in The
counTy, so wiTh This year's
Team we'll really go places.
We have an all-around
CONCENTRATING ON THE
SET. Jeff Caldwell keeps his
eye on The ball in a warm-up
drill before The season's mosT
exciting game againsT
One of The greaTesT underlying advanTages on The
Team was The camaraderie among The aThleTes. They
worked TogeTher as a uniT and smoThered one anoTher
wiTh encouragemenT and supporl. "We're friends on The
courl and off," said Hoberg. "ThaT's The reason for our
success. When someone makes a misTake. no one geTs
mad. We jusT work TogeTher To fix iT."
This year's sauad was also sTrengThened by The TalenT
and abiliTy of The aThleTes. "We have really good
players. They're good Thinkers on The courT and They
don'T jusT hiT The ball wiThouT a plan." said senior player
When asked whai weaknesses The Team possessed,
members drew a blank. buT mosi recognized The Team's
'Tenglency To "geT down on Themselves when They're be-
in . '
lVlT. Carmel and Poway proved To be The ToughesT
Teams for our sauad To beaT, because of Their con-
sisTency in Turning ouT sTrong Teams. BuT The boys' sauad
overpowered Them bolh. Poway was defeaTed aT a
ToumamenT in La Jolla and lvlT. Carmel was defeaTed aT
a league game which proved To be an exciTing maTch
wiTh The score 15-A, 15-9, 13-15, 15-10.
VarsiTy coach. Dan Lyman, a masTer of game
sTraTegy, was sure To change game plans according To
The abiliTy level of The difTerenT Teams. "We go around
Their sTrengThs and Try To find Their weaknesses." said
Likins, Bari McGhee, Jeff Caldwell, Joe Campbell. Coach Da
- Lee Severino, TrenT Lunceford, MalT Bowman, Kevin Coor T
Codiing. Jeff Waldal. Ryan Hoberg, Brendan Laurs
JUNIOR VARSITY BOYS VOLLEYBALL FronT row - Dave Wadman
Kevin Flannigan, Tyler BaTson, Lee Delay. Teddy Chi Back row -
Pollock, 'Erik Ludwig. Brian Sleberl, Craig Wilson, Nima Anvar,
Coach Jim Harrah
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against The Vista Panthers.
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ANTICIPATING THE GUN. Bix Jordan waits forthe start
ofthe 100 backstroke.
.. . . hen Lisa McKay, Rene Santaella, and
3 ,A V f fi' Poncho Maxwellare not in the pool,they are
Q l 1. Q y y i like 'fish out of water." The Three swimmers
jiilgy if led the team with strong individual perfor-
lilfl 3? m0fiCeS-
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Y -at "'-A PERFORMANCE 3 W
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LEADING THE TROOPS, Elizabeth Stirtz competes in the
100 breast stroke at Escondido.
lit' 5:7 McKay competed in several events includ-
ing 500 free, 100 back, and 200 free with impressive times of
5:28, 1:07, and 2:03 respectively. Freshman Santaella proved to
be an outstanding competitor in the100 fly and 500 free, and
sophomore Maxwell made a name for himself in the 50 and 100
With a Tough league and a small team, the swimmers had a
grueling struggle in competition. "Our team is really small," said
McKay, "We have one guy who will win in each event, but we
don't have the depth to get those 2nd and 3rd place finishes that
are crucial for a team's success in meets."
Practice is the beginning ofthe process of improvement, and
5:00 AM is the beginning time of practice. The sleepy athletes
stumble out of bed and into their suits at 4:30 AM, before the sun
even begins to peek over the horizon. They then commute to the
Jewish Community Center in La Jolla where they hold practices.
Plunging into an icy cold pool was probably a welcome transi-
tion to braving the even colder, frosty moming air. Swimming ex-
hausting intenlals for an hour and a half every day of the week
except Friday, which was meet day, was the normal routine.
lt may seem to be a bleak picture of life as a high school
swimmer, but regardless of the inconvenience of traveling to La
Jolla to practice and the endless hours of hard work, The athletes
have a lot of fun.
They're a close-knit team with a lot of spirit, who enjoy playing
games and having a good time to break the monotony of
routine practices. On Fridays, Coach Greg Lutz allows the
swimmers to engage in competitive games of water polo for fun.
"Maybe we would do better in our meets if we had a facility
that could realize an end result of interesting students to join the
team and to support us," said McKay. Aside from the dis-
advantage of their small size, is the lack of a facility. Most other
schools have one or two swimming pools right on campus. For
this reason the teams are usually larger, because an on-campus
pool is much more accessible than an 'iaway" pool. Also,
student support is much greater because they are able To watch
their team at home after school.
The swimmers don't allow these disadvantages to slow them
down: instead they work twice as hard To improve.
- Lora Stowe
L Wi. ,
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he golf Team spenT The 1986 season in consTanT pursuiT of
enough wins To recapTure The C.l.F. crown which ws snaTched
from Them lasT year. Before lasT year, The Team had won every
league and C.l.F. championship for five years in a row.
WiTh only a single seniors, The squad was exiremely young, puT
possessed an abundance of experience. STandouTs on The Team were
juniors Mike Suckling and Arnie
Parker, sophomores, Dave Walker,
and Jeoff MerediTh, and senior Lance
"We have a really young Team, so
we'll sTill be TogeTher for aT leasT one
more year," said Charlie Johnson.
TlThe good Thing is ThaT we have so
much TaIenT and experience."
The only real dIsadvanTage on The
Team was Their inconsisTency in
games. Poway was The major ThreaT
To The Team during The season pe-
cause of iTs sTrengTh and consisTency,
buT mosT of The Team members ex-
pressed confidence in Themselves.
TlWe're more Than likely going To
win league This year," predicTed
Johnson. "Then if we do win league,
we'll definiTely win CIF."
- Lora Stowe
, 'x I
TOP FINISHING HIS SHOT, Charlie Johnson
waTches his ball carry To The green playing
in a maTch againsT Poway.
BOTTOM GOLF FronT row - Jay Russell,
Gunner Garrily, Troy Parish, David Walker
2nd row - Jeoff MerediTh, Tom Cannon,
Larry Bergin, Coach Ron Morris Back row f
Coach Jon Roberlson, Mike Suckling, Amie
Parker, Lance Anderson, Charlie Johnson,
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TOP CHIPPING UP closer To The hole, David
Walker concenTraTes on his shoT in a maTch
againsT MT. Carmel. Walker was one of The
Team's Top six players.
BOTTOM PUTTING THE BALL, Charlie
Johnson concenTraTes on his sTance and
swing. Johnson was also one of The Team's
top six players.
arsity gymnastics coach
Shawn Wirth had Two main
goals for her Team This year, to be 'lone of
the top Three in C.l.F. and first in league."
The Team had an abundance of ex-
perience and talent, and all but one
perfomwer was back from The Team that
placed first in The Palomar League and
fourth in C.l.F. last year. "Overall we're a
little stronger Than last year," Wirth said.
"We're doing okay now compared tothe
other teams, but you just can'T tell."
The optimism from The Team stemmed
from some strong individual performances
in The pre-season. The girls won two tri-
meets and posted some impressive scores.
Heather Baldwin set a school record of 9.6
in one meet, but Sally Corran followed iT
with a 9.7 to set a new record.
ARABESQUE. Jenny Gallagher performs her routine on
row - Charlene
Marsh, Dawn Davis,
Pam Kenyon, Lisa
Cody, Hanna Sebold
Second row - Maria
Petree, Tya Hender-
son, Heather Baldwin,
Alisa Dance, Kristen
Otlowski, Ann Chen
Back row - Coach
Heather Miller, Kim
Lisa Cody proved to be unbeatable in
the optional events. Cody was one ofthe
better gymnasts in The county this year.
Joining Cody in the optional events were
senior Beth Hardesty and freshman Tonya
Henderson. Hardesty won The C.l.F.
balance beam Title as a freshman, but has
not reached those lofty heights again.
"Last year she peaked at The end of the
season," said Wirth. l'Hopefully she'll be
there again." Henderson, who has some
club experience, was one ofthe strongest
girls on The team. Her best events are vault
Sophomores Corran and Baldwin did all
the events, and freshman Monica Tanner
was another all-around performer. Junior
Pam Kenyon, who was on the team was
another all-around performer. Junior Pam
Kenyon, who was on the team as a
Tanner, Cindy Liska,
Mireille Broggi, Sally
Corran, Kari unford,
Denise Ryan, Coach
W5 s ' ,
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WHIPPING AROUND THE BAR. Pam Kenyon completes
a sole circle on the uneven parallel bars.
SPLIT LEAP. Tahnee Marsh concentrates on perfecting
her balance throughout her beam routine.
freshman but sat out last year, rejoined The
team. Senior Mireille Brogli was one ofthe
Team's most experienced gymnasts. She
went all-around in several meets and did
Juniors Kim Rozanski and Maria Mangi-
arelli were each back for theirthird year on
the team. Both were strong in balance
beam and floor. Mangiarelli also did well
in vault. Junior Dawn Davis competed
mainly on floor and beam.
The girls benefited greatly from new
equipment, ranging from a new beam to a
digital score display. High expegtations
put them insgear for a winning season.
' .X4Lora Stowe X
DISPLAYING TREMENDOUS balance Beth
Hardesty shows "elevated" slyle with a
hanclstand on the balance beam.
r 1 N
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STATICS - David Bryant, Robert Shear and
Christopher Hydo work out a science
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TOUCHING AN UN-KNOWN SPECIMEN, Natasia
Wright performs a delicate dissection in her Biol-
ogy I class.
E ou're now joumey-
ing down the isle
of freedom, Your
steps near the
man who holds
1 pa rt of you r
gi 3 destiny. ln a few
handing of a piece of paper will
abruptly end 36 months of your life at
Torrey Pines. ln the last moments of
being a Senior, your thoughts reel
back over the 792 days spent here.
The 5544 hours you endured on this
very campus whirl and flood your
brain with a mixture of pleasure and
pain. The forming of new ideas,
emotions, attitudes, and personali-
ties are fleeting thoughts as you
descend upon the platfomw. The lurk-
ing questions of 'twas it worth it?" and
"what now'?", close in on you as the
last fatal steps draw near. ln these
last few moments these questions
are common among all Seniors. But
the answers differ for Torrey Pines
graduates, Being ranked second for
all high schools in San Diego and
twenty-eighth for all California high
schools, seniors at Torrey Pines
graduate with high expectations for
college and their future. 857-, of all
Torrey Pines graduates go on to
college, whereas 652 go to 4-year
universities. This success stems from
the highly motivating teaching staff.
Having a diverse range of highly
qualified teachers gave the students
a chance to excel competitively at
their own rate. torrey Pines offers a
variation of pathways students can
follow. These begin with the unique
teaching of the basic and ESL
classes, to the often considerate
college instructors who teach the
numerous advance placement or
G.A.T.E. classes. The balance of the
educational level has led Torrey
Pines to continually rank in the top 5
of the CVPS testing for San Diego as
well as placing high bove the na-
tion's average for SAT scores.
Each year Torrey Pines Seniors
descend on those last steps with the
security and knowledge that they
can succeed in the growing
competitive world, and the handing
of that single piece of paper symbo-
lizes not only the end of four long
years of high school, but most im-
portantly, it represents a key for a
successful loumey towards the future.
- Cassie Doerfling
ESTATIC about completing a math pro-
blem Frank Schlenter takes a breather.
Statistics show Torrey Pines students placed
well above the national average math
score on the SAT. TORREY PINES 91
he grueling drudgery of
approaching that desk.
Teachers and counselors
stand ruthlessly behind
the wooden wall mock-
ing you as you approach
them to try your best.
"Dont falter," you say to
yourself as you bravely
step up in line to hand
them your schedule.
Your mind determinedly
reminds you that no
matter what they say,
they better give you Art
and not stick you in typ-
ing beacuse second
period was "crowded"
Yes, this ritual of battling for classes is commonly
referred to as " Registration." Just the name conjures
up hateful feelings of never getting the right classes.
As Renee Paz reflected, "Yeah, it was totally confus-
ing. When they tell you they don't have that class and
to go sit down and make a whole new schedule -
you just go, Yeah, right!"
However, despite the numerous complaints about
registration, it has appeared that in the past few years
the majority of students have received what they
wanted. The counselors contributed this to the new
computer registration. They believe it's less ofa hassle
I Z. T T
WHY DO YOU WANT THAT CLASS? Wouldn't you
rather take Honors Chemistry? Jamie Harker helps out
the counseling staff while Cindy Wixon tries 'for the
elusive perfect schedule,
and frustration for both the kids and counselors to just
fill outa card instead of having the counselors pain-
stakingly try to juggle classes.
Although the situation seems to be computeriza-
tion, the questions that bring reality to the situation
are, "Do the students want it?" and "Do the teachers
actually want it?" Sure, computerization helps the
counselors. but for the students, it usually leaves the
question of why their schedule is completely messed
up, and for the teachers, it is the frustration of receiv-
ing students that may not seriously waht to be in their
class. As Jullian Lodge stated, "I like enthusiastic
classes with students who really want to work and
participate, but I don't believe that l'll have that
enthusiasm with cornputerization because some of
the kids whould be put in a class with teachers they
don't want." As another student, Stacey Jacoy.
stated, "it's just not fair that I get a teacher I don't want
just because of a computer."
So the problem remains unsolved as Toney Pines
continues to approach a totally computerized regis-
tration. At the rate Torrey Pines is going, it will all be
computerized in one to two years.
ln two years, the Seniors and Juniors who once knew
the personal registration are extinct, and only students
who don't know any better exist, ironically, one
Freshman stated, "Computerization'? Oh, it's all right, I
don't know anything else."
- Cassie Doerfling
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BEEP. Seth Bertram gives the signal tothe
nurse aid that he heard the one In'hls
right ear. Tests for sight and hearing
were a regular part o registration.
l DONT THINK Thai looks anyining like me. Jody
Walcofl and Greg Tomer compare l.D. cards while
wailing for their locker assignments.
f , if
Q ,al f
NEGOTIATIONS CONTINUE as Daniel Jacobs
bargers for ine classes he fell would benefii him
SOHWGWUG5 eases We pam of
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CRAIVHNG fer his Physics firwczl, Andy Holi
scoffers his rwoies everywhere in 0
desperate c1HempT To do well.
jf - Vx 3
'Q . 7'
6 KNOW 5T'S IN HERE SONIEWHERE . ..
Finding tho? one importoruf Biology
Iob becomes 0 Task fof Somomflwc
Seworcl when There ore so many To
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CONTEMPLATING ON WHAT she should oonquernel
Cossie Doerfling glances out The window of ff
96 TUTORING Composhion Conference Center.
WORKING WITH GREAT ATTENTION Patricia Mass looks
over Jennifer Hamsayeh writing assignment in order to
Sw I I I h S clarify her ideas, format, and style.
he big biology test
Monday? How about
that physics final? Or
that English Lit. paper
due Friday? Yep, it all
comes down to one
thing: the desperate
cry for HEELLLP!! After
the decision of get-
ting help has soothed
your nerves, the ques-
tion of what kind of
help is still confusing.
There is expensive
I college nnonng, csr
tutoring, 84 parent tutoring -the possibilities seem
At Torrey Pines two answers seem to be the most
common among students, CSF and private tutor-
ing, such as the local Educational Tutoring Center
' fE.T.C.l. The unique CFS tutoring program along
with the comp. center is a rare example of a
school giving great, direct help for free. CSF tutor-
ing is available for almost any subject. Using CSF
tutoring is a good decision for those who need
help in the lower mathematics and science, ie.,
algebra, geometry, biology etc. As CSF tutor,
Jamie Harker stated, "lt is a great option for the
freshman and sophomore levels but when you get
into higher level classes, such as chemistry and
physics, it gets tough to find tutors who are still in
school." Although CSF is always looking for
eligible tutors, they are able to help an average of
The CCC Center is another prime example of
excellent tutoring that is available through Torrey
Pines. It has flourished as a pilot organization. They
started as a part-time center that helped a few
kids with english papers to a full time organization
that has a seperate room with a large staff and the
very competent advisor, Blaze Newman. They
now help every type of student dealing with essays
for English, History, Science and even college
applications. The CCC Center is considered to
have top qualified tutors who really help the
students objectively. As tutor Susan lVlcGrath said,
uEvery kind of writer comes in here, both good and
bad. because basically it's a great place to
catch mistakes before your teacher does."
When one needs help beyond school tutors,
they usually tum towards the Educational Tutoring
Center in Solana Beach. Here there are about 12
tutors who go through intensive testing and inter-
viewsiust to be put on trial for 3 months. For a fee of
S18-25 per lesson, they tutor in almost every subject
including giving special therapy and SAT classes.
Founder, Delina Robair holding a tvl.A.E.D.C.A.E.T.,
has created her program with the belief that they
work to "help each person fulfill their own poten-
tial: to becme all they have the capacity to be." At
E.T.C, whe believes it enables people to have in-
dividual time to team in hisfher unique teaming
style which is assesed and fulfilled by professi-
Because it is estimated that 25-30?-, of the
schools population in the U.S. has a teaming dis-
ability, Robair stated that 'the schools logistically
cannot treat them but the school to be effective,
can accomodate them by offering and working
with altematives such as E.T.C. E.T.C. offers time for
people too tramitized by teaming disabilities to
explore and extend their interests by combining
unique subjects for them to master such as speed
reading and the computer." Overall Delina
Robair programs stems from ideology "That a
strong body builds a strong mind and practice
So the next time you're confused and anguished
over a geometric equation, don't frett,just call
- Cassie Doerfling
BAFFLED Matt Leone listens to Educational Tutoring
'xenter's founder Delina Robair for some help ana
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FRUSTRATED Kara Lynch tries to understand ETC tutor
Peter Reese as he explains a difficult problem.
GROUP SESSIONS were a popular form of tutoring at
ETC here Dalina Robair discusses SAT vocabulary.
i q 4,
,.- ,, ,4-
CAUGT-lT TN THE EVERPRESNT VOID of The Language-wing
Eric Polovich and Mari Allison pose for a auick piciure. The
building was designed wilh iT's open classrooms so siudenis
could oblain knowledge jusi from relaxing in The hallways.
r " 1 ' . .
4 Q77'ff1" A
CATCHING UP on a reading assign-
rneni Laila Wang Takes advaniage
of The siudy corridor To finish lasr
here could you gei away from The confining
classroom in order To escape The possibiliiry
of aTTaining clausTrophobia? No, noT The
Bambi Club, buT our own hallways! Tvlany
sTudenTs enjoyed kicking back on The huge
carper blocks ThaT line The corridors. On The
average day one may have observed
sTudenTs siiTing, srudying and relaxing, while oThers lay
sprawled ouT caiching up on Their sleep. This relaxing ainwo'
sphere provided a chance for sTudenTs To do work aT Their
own pace. Occasionally, one may also have observed soe
cial acTiviTies occuring: however The halls were pairolled
and kepi under conTroll?J
- Lori Holtkamp
ILLEGAL ACTTVTTTES L:se
Warnes and Lisa Dixon social-
ize on a carpei block in The
Science-wing, hoprng rc
avoid being coughi with
food Orien Chernisrw lessons
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KICKING BACK, Eric Reinholz uses the
medic cenier for some serious siudv-
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A VISIT TO THE MEDIA CENTER WITH LISA POLITZER
As you stand staring blankly at the shelf of
books you hear a voice behind you, "Can I
help you find something?" You say yes, you
need a book on the clothes worn during the
reign of Peter the Great of Russia. The voice
says "No problem, those are over here,
you're looking in the wrong section."
We all know about the people who work in
the media center, they're the ones who say
"You can't eat down here, " or "Get your feet
off the table" or even "here 's that book you
were looking for," buthow much do we know
about them personally? Freeflight had the
opportunity to talk to media specialist Lisa
Politzer and find out about who she is and
what she does.
FFIEEFLIGHT: Describe just what your job
POLITZEFI: lt would be impossible to write
down all the specifics of my job, but
essentially l am responsible for the
managementof the Media Center. I am really
like a department chair, responsible for the
development and management of the
Center. The budget, one of the largest on the
campus, is under my direct supenrision.
Since l am a teacher as well as a librarian, I
also teach library skills to classes as well as
work with teachers in plannning and
executing their assignments. l am also
responsible for a small number of students
who elect to work as library aides.
FFIEEFLIGHT: Do you plan to move up the
"corporate " ladder?
POLITZER: At this point, lhave no interest in
becoming a principal or vice-principal,
however, with the rapid growth of this school
district, lbelieve at some point in the future,
there will be a need for a district-wide
librarylmedia director. I would like to move in
FFIEEFLIGHT: What kind of education did
you need for this job?
POLITZEFI: To apply for this position, one
needs to have a teaching credential as well
as a librarian credential. One also should
have experience as a Media Specialist.
FFIEEFLIGHT: Why did you choose to work
at a school instead of a public library?
POLITZER: l have a teaching background
and as such am more interested and
qualified to work with teachers and school
curriculum. I also think that working in a
school is much more challenging and
FFIEEFLIGHT: What do you find most
interesting about the job?
POLITZEFI: ln my position, I have the
opportunity to work with the entire staff as
well as a good cross-section of the student
population. l like being able to guide and
direct staff and students in their searches for
information. lt is especially gratifying to find
lots of materials where the students
assumed there was none.
FREEFLIGHT: What do you like least about
POLITZEFI: Having to speak to students who
have vandalized or stolen Media Center
materials. We all suffer when that happens.
FREEFLIGHT: Describe the library
POLITZEFI: The Media Center will be
somewhat larger than the existing facility
lthe present Media Center will become an
area for guidance, work experience and
careersj. We will have room to house 40,000
books, approximately doubling our shelf
space now. The Center will also have a
separate viewing room which will be
accessible frorn the classroom as well as the
Media Center. The floor from the circulation
desk will slant slightly making the view into
the Media Center better, and the additional
walkway around the library will be glassed
in, making the facility much quieter.
FREEFLIGHT: How many book does the
library have presently?
POLITZER: Presently, the Media Center has
about 17,000 volumes. l am working very
hard to increase the volumeslstudent ratio
set by the American Library Association. lBy
that figure we should have 40,000 volumesj.
FREEFLIGHT: What do you do on your time
POLITZEFI: Right now, Ido spend some time
studying as I am taking a research course for
my doctorate. Of course, I love to read, as
well as garden and bicycle. lalso spend a lot
of time chauffering my children to their
FREEFLIGHT: Do you plan to become a
POLITZEFI: I have already done classroom
teaching and would much prefer to be in the
Media Center servicing the entire staff and
student population and managing a
FREEFLIGHTI What are the goals for the
POLITZER: Goals forthe Torrey Pines Media
Center include making the enviroment a
quiet place to study and do reserarch, a
place where students know they can find
information for their assignments as well as
find books for enjoyment, being the hub of
the school, where all kinds of learning
experiences take place, such as seminars,
concerts, exhibits, a place where students
and staff come eagerly. Of course, I will be
thrilled when we are completely
computerized. Finally, and very
immportantly, to continue to purchase
materials and expand the amount of
resources available to the staff and students.
FFIEEFLIGHT: What do you think of Torrey
Pines Students as a whole?
POLITZEFI: I really enjoy Torrey Pines
students, finding them intelligent, friendly
and courteous. Having always worked with
elementary age students, I am enjoying the
- Matt Kunitz
1 CONFUSION fills his head as Jamie Alexander consults I ' i '
with Tami Dunford and Renee Foss on which candidate
they should vote for.
EVERYBODY IS AN INDIVIDUAL, and Chris Keeney gCandrdate
for presidencyj demonstrated that clearly. Each o the candle
dates carried on their own unique themes.
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"- . style by playlng his guitar during his 'f
U' speech. Scott was elected secre ary.
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ALL EYES on two head delegates,
Kevin Warden and Renee Foss. The
head delegates' duty was to
represent there delegation in telling
their tally of votes,
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Nielsen and '86 commissioner of
assemblies Shaun Slattery. Some l y . 4'
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MINATING CONVENTION 1
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McGrath. Maria Mangiarelli, and Joelle
' Hren relax at their booth. Each candidate
was allowed to set up a personal booth in-
side the gym.
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Quite a few candidates prepared fun, surprising speeches.
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UNDER THE RED, WHITE AND BLUE,1985 Vice President
Nick Frost gives a more than patriotic speech. The
gym was gallantly decorated and filled with strong
K I o I behoove you to uphold this pride in
Torrey Pines by staying informed so that
proper and logical decisions are made.
Approach every new challenging situation
assertively and sincerely." As Sam Dries-Daffner
spoke these words, a hush desecended upon the
crowd during this year's nominating convention. A.S.B,
advisor George Robinson stated after Dries-Daffer's
speech "His barn-burning speech really made
people stop and think of the importance of this
However, Dries-Daffner's speech was one of the
many highlights of this year's convention. Robinson
stated later hat "The convention was one of Torrey
Pines' most interesting because of various types of
candidates and the unique speeches. They were
from the ridiculous and outrageous to the solemn and
serious speeches. As Brett Barmettler summed it up, "lt
was really amusing how all the candidates went all
out to show their individuality."
Candidate Mark Hauber wore his individuality as
he strutted towards the podium clad with fake
fifty-dollar bills while haphazardly tossing them to the
crowd. Candidate Melanie Lapadula even had two
CIA bodyguards to escort her to the platform. But one
of the most origninal and unusual candidates was
Scott Greenburg with his "No B.S." campaign. Having
church music b aring while two monk-like escorts led
him to the platform, Scott somberly walked up the
steps carrying a pinata of a bull. Arriving at the
podium, the two monks dropped their robes to
display more appropriate Blues Brothers' outfits while
Scott picked up his guitarto strum his speech, "The B.S.
Blues." "Yes, it was definitely an interesting speech,"
stated David Dogue.
Despite the many humorous speeches, the majority
of the students took the Nominating Convention
seriously. Because of speakers such as Dries-Daffner
and the keynote speaker, Honorable Clair Burgner,
students were reminded that the convention not only
is important to the school's future, but their own future
at Torrey Pines. As George Robinson stated, "Besides
all the political gimmicks, I believe, in the end,
students really voted for who they think would best fit
the job. l really look fonuard to this year's ASB because
next year will be very important to the council as they
face numerous upcoming changes that will occur in
Torrey Pines." ,
To sum it up, Sam Dries-Daffner concluded on this
end note, and finally I direct this to everyone, the
students, the candidates, teachers and all of you
affiliated with Torrey Pines. I ask you to
wholeheartedly uphold this commencement of
excellence to those whom you share daily
existence.to your school and its consequential
responsibility and, most importantly, almost ideally -
- Cassie Doefling
1 NOMINATING CONVENTION 103
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o you like to argue with your family?
Mimic humorous characters? Or
dramatically relate your life problems to
anyone who will listen? lf so, maybe you
should step inside, look around, ex-
perience the Speech Team. Here you
can wet your passion for arguing with
Debate and Congress. Enhance your humorous
antidotes with Expository, Programmed Reading and
Humorous interpretation. Or you can smooth that
dramatic flair with Dramatic Interpretation, Original
Oratory and Original Advocacy. All this and more
You can receive awards, trophies, plaques and
Successfully competing in various tournaments, the
Speech Team makes a path inthe world of speech.
Consistently qualifying forthe State Competition as
well as being finalists in many private tournaments
has won Torrey Pines the recognition as an excellent
lt's not all fun, however, often speech members
spend all Friday night and Saturday to compete in
exciting places like El Centro, Alhambra, Sweet-
water, and El Camino. lf that doesn't excite your taste-
buds, you might just reconsider during State Qualifi-
cations time when you are flying to places such as
San Francisco to compete if you qualify.
The draw of money is also a consolation if you
place well enough in private tournaments such as
Rotary, Toastmasters, and Lions' Club. You can win up
to S400 in just a few as five toumaments.
CLUB DAY. Speech team members Jobi
Copper, Doug Rivelli, Scott Greenburg,
and Cassie Doerfling use their experience
in persuasion and rhetoric to recruit speech
Besides the money and exotic traveling,
speech members really join to have fun and to
challenge their skills in being a quick and articu-
late speaker. lt is difficult to learn to speak infront
of'lO to 30 strange people. lt takes both courage
and determination to face those people and
give a 10 minute speech. As President Jobi
Cooper stated, "You are a bit nervous at first, but
you just leam to adapt and beome confident in
Torrey Pines Speech Team has been con-
fident enough to consistently win Sweepstakes
in almost every toumament. Although it is a small
team, Torrey Pines has always been able to win
the top awards. The speech coach, lvlrs. Bev
Front attributes the success by pointing out that
'the team may be small, but the quality of
speakers are superb! Because it doesn't matter
the quantities of kids, but the quality of their
Torrey Pines Speech Team continues to
quench their thirst for excellence as they speak
their way to the top.
- Cassie Doerfling
collector John Wagner
cat he tud tart t'
lc ss ens en ron
while practicing his art.
-FACINE 'rr-IE MASSES
weaty palms. quickening ofthe heart beat, jittering hands, a quick pull
of the door and a swift bold step in. All eyes turn. They face you,
wondering, questioning, hoping "it's for them." "Quick, find the
teacher and get out of there!"
Yes, this is the normal reaction of an attendence card collector.
Other collectors though, take their opportunity of visiting classes to strut
their stuff, say "hi" to friends and to socialize. What other way can you get thirty
peoples attention as fast as that? Unfortunately, some collectors get attention the
hard way. Every once in awhile an innocent attendence collector will be the
victim of a joke or class prank. How many card collectors do you know that have
been tripped or the brunt of a teachers joke or lecture? But over all, those
attendence collectors break the monotony of the class. People can see how
they dress, criticize, joke, laugh, say "hi," and even give the students the opportu-
nity to change the subject of the teachers lecture. Yeah! Don't you just Love
those attendance collectors?t
- Cassie Doerfling
PI FA IVIAIQKFT
I I ey Mr. Dottore, put me down for alf22." Yeah lVIr. Dottore, I
have alf28." "Yoo - over here, also." The newest accounting
teacher Mr. Dootore has saved his students the trouble of
thinking of excuses. He just gave them a typed handout with
54 excuses, and even a blank to make your own. He didn't
want to be bothered with the usual "I did't know it was due
today lalf19J." "You don't have it? But I know I handed that assignment in lalf37J,"
or even, "My baby brothers ate it l4lf33J."
Everyone has been either late to class, forgotten homework, or for some
reason, can not attend class. But with Dottore, they don't have to worry about
"Oh, gosh, what am I going to say?" "What will he believe?" 'Il can't get another
tardy!" He just says "number please." Although some students do take excuses
lightly, others agonize over them. This is because students are afraid to tell the
truth. What teacher would except, "I over slept. " A result, this is the common ex-
cuse, 'tl had a dentist appointment." But really, how many times can one kid get
his teeth cleaned? The teachers know it, and the kids know it, but it still gones on.
And the art of telling excuses continues to grow. When is the last time you heard,
peed, accuracy under pressure, and
a remarkable reservoir of knowledge
characterize the members of the
Torrey Pines Academic teams. Team
members, chosen for their expertise in
a variety of academic fields, compete
against students from other San Diego
County high schools in several different types of
competition. The enthusiasm, dedication, and
sheer ability of the team members have produced
an impressive record of success.
Starting in 1983, there was the North County
Academic League competition. During the Spring
semester, a series of competitions is held among
the 14 schools comprising the NCAL. Each
competition consists of a freshman, JV, and varsity
match in which each player on a 5-member
squad attempts to hit the buzzer before the oppos-
ing team, winnng the right to answer a toss-up
question. Although a wrong answer results in a one-
point penalty, a correct response yields both 3
points and the opportunity to answer a bonus ques-
tion worth up to 5 points, on which all team
members confer. Questions require knowledge in
math, science, social studies, 'E'hglish, art, and
music. A sample toss-up question is:
- Which Supreme Court Justice said of pomog-
raphy, "l can't define lt, but l know when I see
During its 4 years of competition in this activity,
Torrey Pines has consistently been among the top
schools in the League. The 1986 Varsity team -
consisting of David Buote, Andy Charman, Ame
Jokela, Francis Kelly fcaptaini, Sharon Lai, David
Likins, Rei Masui, Alfred Pesiri, Robert Rich, Todd
Small, and Deanns Spooner - continued this
record of achievement.
In the Spring of 1985, Torrey Pines was rewarded
for its excellence in NCAL competition by being
among the first schools invited to appear on
KGTV's "Scholastic Superstars" program. ln that
season, Torrey Pines won the championship and
the right to defend the title in the Fall of 1985. Re-
tuming from the first team, Ame Jokela icaptainj
and Francis Kelly were ably joined by Sharon Lai
and junior Andy Charman. Nearly duplicating the
achievement of the Spring team, the Fall team
defeated 3 opposing schools to win a slot in the
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championship round, where one
unfortunate decision resulted in a
Later in the Fall semester, the
Academic Decathlon provided
another arena in which Torrey Pines
could demonstrate its prowess.
Consisting of ten written and oral tests
in a variety of areas, the Decathlon
required both wide-ranging
knowledge and psychological
stamina, since all ten events took
place in one day. The team consisted
of Clare Bergin, Sam Dries-Daffner,
Arne Jokela, Francis Kelly, Mike
Kessler, Rik Linkowski, Robert Rich, Luis
Santaella, and Raub Shapiro. Once
again, Torrey Pines excelled, winning
11 individual awards, the team essay
BRONZE MEDAL WINING ACADEMIC DECATH
LON TEAM: Front Row: Luis Santaella, Coati
Blaze Newman, Mike Kessler, Clare Bergin,
and Ame Jokela. Back Row: Rik Linkowski, Sam
Dries-Daffner, Raub Shapiro, Francis Kelly, and
award, and the bronze medal for third
place out of 50 schools.
The Torrey Pines Academic Teams'
impressive record of achievement
during the past four years has gained
them countrywide recognition as the
team to beat.
' Answer: Potter Stewart
VARSITY ACADEMIC TEAM Front Row: Coach Blaze
Newman, Francis Kelly, David Likins, Andy Charman,
and Sharon Lai, Back Row: Ame Jokela, Todd Small,
David Buote, Alfred Pesiri, Deanna Spooner, Rei
Masui, and Robert Rich.
JUNIOR VARSITY ACADEMIC TEAM Front Row: Greg
Weisman. Samantha Seaward, Marissa Maley,
Sascha Dublin, and Hugh Seid. Back Row: Scott Wells,
David Nordquest, John Bryant, Coach Will Harvie,
Matt Burkhard, and Jason Harris. Not Pictured: Andy
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FRESHMAN ACADEMIC TEAM Front Row: Alan
Kosakoff, Rolf Ebeling, Sridhar Venkatesh, and David
Bryant. Back Row: Jon Small, Natrina Meeker, Coach
Barbara Swovelin, Kevin Dente, and Brian Sullivan
ACADEMIC TEAMS 111
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cademic excellence comes first," Raul Escamillo ex-
pressed the views of the administration on requiring a 2.0 for
extracurricular participation. The eligibility requirement covers
not only all sports, but also Band, Theater, Cheerleading, Drill
and Flag Teams. The requirement has not only developed a
need for Academic Standing, but developed a controversy.
The argument is centered around certain details. ln order to
participate in the athletic program ua student must have
passed A classes with at least a grade point average of 2.0 in
the previous semester and be currently enrolled in A classes,"
said Athletic Director Chet Francisco. The San Dieguito Union
School District had adopted this policy which is in fact more
lenient than comparable rules throughout the nation. ln Texas,
for example, a 'One F-No Play" rule has been adopted. This
states that if a student fails one or more classes in any subject he
or she will not be allowed to participate.
here the problem lies is that some students feel that
they are athletically and not academically gifted. One
student hurt by the rule was Mike Pandolfe. Having
played Varsity Football since his Freshman year,
Pandolf was considered by some to be quite good. Un-
fortunately, during the final quarter of hisjunioryear, he failed to
meet the 2.0 C5.P.A. Subsequently he was not permitted to play
during his senior year. Pandolfe felt he could have made a
difference had he been on the team.
According to Coach Rik l-laines, Pandolfe is one of the few
students truly affected by the policy. lf it were up to l-laines
students would need a 2.0 just to graduate. Like Haines, Karin
Alexander, Cheerleading Adviser, feels that the rules should be
stricter. She requires a 2.5 to participate in the cheer program.
She feels "A serious student always makes a better quality
Acting instructor Jeff Brosbe feels the same way about his
actors. When auditioning for a role, an actor must fill out a self-
reported academic record. Right before the play, the student
must circulate a progress report form among his or her
teachers. At this point Brosbe enforces the 'Texas F-Rule." Four-
year Thespian Rob Coppo stated, 'When it comes down to it,
the grades come first before the show."
urrent and potential band members face the same
requirementsf'The line isn't as hard in band as in
football," because "Most of the band students are
very high academic achievers" said Director Fred
Lee. He also feels that the problem is not as pressing
because he does a great deal of individual conferencing witn
While the administration will not lower their standards, they
are doing something to help. The academic support team for
athletics, headed by Jerry Tanvaterand Fralncisico tries to help
students achieve the necessary grades. Overall the administra-
tion is happy with Francisco's enforcement of the current
- Jennifer Howland
112 ACADEMIC ELIGIBILITY
THE HAUNTING of hill house, Denise Ryan, Teresa
Hill, and Mike Beck.
JEFF CALDWELL helps Debbie Bresnick on with her scarf
Stage props and costume details, such as Bresnicks
characters wedding ring, often go unnoticed until missing
ost audiences know
that behind each
There is an entire cast of
people never seen dur-
ing the performance.
artists, lighting techni-
cians, scenery artist -
all go unnoticed, but
without whose efforts
the play could not go on, Few theatre-goers.
however, know that behind this crew is an even larger
set of supporters who are necessary to bring about a
stage performance. This group is called The Thespian
Society, and its membership atthis school includes 52
students. The Society works in coordination with The
Torrey Pines Players to organize live performances
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CHANGING sets between scenes was an important but hectic job for Valerie Sharpe, Jamie Glasson, Nlel
tvlatez, Melissa Evans, and Greta Paa.
PLEASED to meet Debbie Bresnick. Naomi Fellows extends a hand while her theatrical husband, Brad Broady,
and Jeff Calclwell look on.
such as The Evening of Scenes, Fourty Carats, and
Bye Bye Birdie.
Club President Kristen Flores and Vice President
Dawn Davis lead the Society in such organizing tasks
as ushering, editing of plays, financing, and publish-
ing productions, When asked how much time and
effort must go into a play, club officer Jeni Almond
replied, "Don't even ask, don't even ask."
Providing adequate publicity for an event is very
important and involves "more than making posters as
many people think," said junior publicity chairperson
Valerie Sharpe. To publicize a play takes much more
than that, including contacting The local media.
To become a member ofthe Society, students must
earn ten points by doing a number of theatrical
duties. In order to retain their membership, must earn
five points each year.
One of the highlights of each year for the Thespian
Society members is being able to test Scripps HospiT0l
Emergency Procedures by acting as if they have
been in some disaster. The annual event, in coopeffl'
tion with the hospital, Tests both the students acting
skills and the hospital employees' ability to deal with
At the end of each year the Thespian Society haS0
semi-formal banquet. 'We initiate new members, bill
all thespians are invited," said Davis, who was in
charge of the event, The banquet features a DOUG
and a dance in addition to a gourmet meal.
If the crew receives little recognition for its work on0
production, the Thespian Society receives even less.
The Thespians certainly should be given the credit it
- Angela Hastings
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PICTURED are many of The sfudenis who have oiiained Thespian membership flefiio riilhfj Back row: Jimmy Dunne, Jeni Almana, Rob
Coppo, Tim Campen, Kristen Flores, Che Bellman, Dereck Tarr. Middle row: Janelle ielson, Danell VanDyke, Heaiher Hossleman,
Michelle Wadley, Debbie Bresnick, Mike Beck, Taryn Loveman, Marianne Evensen, Chris Thomes. Froni row: Jayin Waverick, Chris
Perkins, Tahnee Marsh, Vanessa Roth, Jamie Henkin, Valerie Sharpe, Dawn Davis, Melissa Evans, Sascha Dublin.
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the sound ef-
DISCUSSING mailers, Tim Campen poses an interesting point To Debbie Bresnick.
QQ? SOBBLE -
nteract instilled enthusiasm and goodwill in
the community. Ecruiped with positive
attitudes and strong dedication, the club
tackled school service and international
understanding of problems and projects. A
world wide organization sponored by the
Rotary Club, the local chapters officers and
members developed leadership and
personal skills through participation in a
myriad of projects.
involvement was the key: and effort was
made to reach out to the less fortunate and make life
more fullfilling for them. Brightening the lives of the
elderly and Tlajuana orphans, while at the some time
enriching the members of Interact.
Guided by advisor Lana Small and Rotary sponsor
MEMBERS of interact for 1985-86
were: ltop rowJl Trevor Taggart, Kent
Richardson, ennifer Hawthorne,
Colleen Eitzsimmons. Lisa Helm.
Annette Semprint, Daniele
Amtmann, David Etherton, Andy
Taton, fmiddle rowl Heather Chung.
Jennifer Grenier, Saohia Dublin,
Natasha Wright, Tina Eurcolo, Lisa
Cheung, Laura Detweiler. Rebecca
Tejeda, Heather Pascoe, Laurel
Haines, Leslie Kawaski. lbottom rowj
Bill Rhett, Andrea Panchenko,
Dou e Hodge, Elaine Waldman,
Dr. Robert Rosenfield, they watched their goals
become realities, also they each shared the desire for
Service was their main objective before the winter
holiday as members got involved in the annual food
drive. The first period classes competed to collect the
most foood items. Arnie Ruskin's drafting class
emerged the victors, and were treated to an ice
Members felt that creativity was a vital part of fund
raising. Telegrams were both fun and profitable. For
Thanksgiving Interact sold "globe grams," messages
with gummy bears attached. For Valentines. notes
came with a camation. ln the fall they sold soda at
Solana Beach's Fiesta del Sol and operated a
concession stand after school.
THE SEEMlNGLY MILD mannered
members of the table tennis team
pose for a picture. Left to right, back
row: Noel Johnson, Robe Graves,
Mick Gieskes, Lance Lee, Neil Hsu,
John Sedgwick, David Nordquest.
Front row: Tom Handle, Rob Hall.
Chariey Huston, Erik Johnson. Hans
118 INTERACT TABLE TENNIS f
THE TABLE TENNIS
f-s-- ' TAT If
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'tPlanning and discussing projects
debating the allocation of club funds have been
difficult but rewarding tasks." They gave contributions
to the Save the Children fund and Unicef and were
proud to be a part of these organization's efforts.
Although Interact served the community well this
year, they also enjoyed participating in sports and
social events. Softball games were held on Sundays,
giving Torrey Pines Interact members an opportunity
to compete against the chapters from other high
Through the year, Interact proved themselves o
service club were personal growth was a result of
- Elaine Waldmen
he Torrey Pines Table Tennis Assocl
ation has gone through many
changes rn its short history lt saw its
country runners who wanted to find
a sport that didnt require brains
brawn and especially running.
But it did not become a reality until
one of the runners decided, What
the , l need something to put down on my
At first the purpose of the club was to play the
"lazy man's sport" of ping pong, but the club soon
increased its activities ininclude tackle football
and "search and destroy" waterballon wars.
These battles took place on local golf courses at
night and were a high point of the meetings until
several sherrifs discouraged these aggressive
conflicts. As one can imagine,the words "Dont
move or l'll have to shoot!", are quite persuasive.
But we could not let this interfere with our nightly
military expeditions for fear that we sould suffer
withdrawal symptoms from the adrenalln highs
that accompany these adventures. So we con-
tinue, oonstantly on the lookout for other aggres-
sive men in uniform, equipped with guns and "7
The club that started out as just an excuse for
some friends to get together on weekends, has
origins as a joke of several cross-
OVER 14 MEMBERS, plus several part-time DCNICI'
pants. The Torrey Pines Table Tennis Association
is certainly one of the more unique clubs, and
possible one of the most exhilarating ever!
- Erik Johnson
ee the rich multicolored brilliance of a
sunrise in Kenya, Hear the echos over
the open lush green valleys of New
Zealand, walk next to the century old
building of Europe. The A.F.S.
international can make this come true.
Exchange students from Gemwany,
New Zealand, Australia, France,
Brazil, and many other nations share their traditions
and ideas among the A.F.S. club members. Students
join either wanting to participate in a cultrural
exchange program or just out of curiosity.
Club members leam about interesting people with
different ideas and philosophies on life. Through
activities such as local dinners, trips to Disneyland,
Magic Mountain, whale-watching, sightseeing in San
Diego and Mexico oran evening of watching movies,
the A.F.S. members have the opportunity to leam
about a different way of life.
The club gives foreign students help in adjusting to
a new enviroment and in making new friends during
those first few difficult days of school. The A.F.S. give
students a chance to see the world with or without
- Cassie Doerfling
THE AFS EXCHANGE Students pictured left to right. Back
row: Bernardo Pinheiro de Mello, Casper Kaeding.
Middle row: John Bryant, Beate Kirchner, Miriam Van der
Qrk, Dan Ekstrom. Front row: Rebecca Teleda, David
THE AFS club pictured left to right, Back row: Rebecca
Tejeda. Advisor Mrs. Avril Merrick, Heather Bowen,
Azel Celikates, Tasha Wilson. David Likins, Julie Rayie,
Cassie Doerfling, Brian Huber, Adrian Tumball, Teddy
Chi, John Bryant, Stephan Chapek, Tristan Sherrod,
Joy Shepard, Jennifer Petree, Lisa Mathews. Front row:
Angie Graham, Delphine Stedman, Miriam Van der
Ark, Beate Kirchner, Bemardo Pinheiro de Mello,
Alyssa Dance, Tracie Kersten. Brooke Henderson.
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SKI CLUB picfured during one of The few Times They were noi on The slopes. Piciured Iefl To
righi. backvrow: Mark DeWeese, Aaron Reisner, Dina Maxwell. Middle row: Daniel
Nemlroff. Brian Lang, Eric Diimars. Doug Keel, Debbie EIlioTT. Fronf row: Vicki Woodbury,
Grefa Paa. Siephanie Rose, Angie Graham, Melissa Evans, KrisTi Gifford.
120 ski CLUB
T has never been cerTain wheTher The Ski
Club is To be, or noT To be. For several
years, The exislence of The club was
ThreaTened by whaT The adminisTraTion
Termed "unaccepTable" behavior on The
ski Trips. The adminisTraTion refused To
supporf The coniroversial club, so
sponsorhsip was Transferred To The Boy
ScouTs of America.
For The mosT pari, sTudenTs followed The
Boy ScouT's regulafions, and for a while,
The issue of whefher The club would
conTinue or noT was dropped. JusT when if
seemed fairly cerTain ThaT The club would
continue, iTs exisTence was ThreaTened by
a new problem: The lack of sTudenT
enthusiasm for The ski club.
AfTer years of sTudenT inTeresT keeping The club
alive, The absence of enfhusiasm was surprising, but
quiie obvious. Four Trips were cancelled This year.
including The four-day Trip To Lake Tahoe, because
noi enough sTudenTs signed up. When The Ski Club
was scheduled To have iTs yearbook phoTo Taken,
only eighl members showed up. Said Senior club
member Mark DeWeese. "This reflecls The lack of
sTudenT enThusiasm. We had several posTers up
announcing The phoTo and we even called many
people To remind Them." Those sTudenTs who did
aTTend club Trips and meeiings were very
disappoinfed Thai The club has a dismal-looking
fuiure. Said Brian Lang, "DisconTinuing The club is a
preTTy sfupid idea. l know ThaT a lol of sTudenTs are
inTeresTed in going on Trips, even if iT doesn'T seem Thai
Despite The lack of inTeresT in The club, The
sTudenTs ThaT did Travel wiTh The ski club on The
Trips could noT help buT enjoy Themselves. A
Trip To Brianhead in IaTe aufumn was
aTTended by sophomores Brandy Smifh and
Mandy BenedicT. Over The winier holidays,
forly-Three skiers wenf To Park CiTy UTah. "We
wenf To four differef mounTains in Park Cify.
The variefgwas greaT!" said Lang. Presideni
Jason Moli sTaTed ThaT "genera ly sTudenTs
were cooperaTive, although noT all
reguIaTions were followed." Tara Baldwin
elaboraTed, "Some guys were Throwing raisins oul of
The hofel window, and a conference was called
because anoTher guesT complained."
ln March, skiers Took The 24 hour bus ride To Sun
Valley idaho. There sTudenTs sfayed in large, luxurious
condominiums complete wiTh fireplaces, balconies.
and a view of The The slopes." A fourTh Trip To
MammoTh cosT only abouT S90 per skier.
These successful Trips noTwiThsTanding, The
exisTence of The SKT Club remains queslionable.
Advisor Debbie EliioT will noT lead The club nexT yeOr
since her efforfs, and Those of club officers To enTice
more skiers To join, seem fulile. "iT is impossible To gei
chaperones and skiers. We have almosf no suppofl
form The adminisTraTion. I love The kids, and The Trips,H
EIIioT said, 'lBuT l'm geTTing Too old for The headaches.
- Angela Hastings
,W . hit
WHILE MAJOR Tim Geiser plans his newest strategy
colonel Kristin Kammerer checks locations and
,V ' Q
Gene1IndCo-Pr aoenr,.Jem1 Howland
oolonelmaclsvesiaenv. Kristi ic
MajarcndVce-PresldenI.,,,,, ...T Geisev
uem .. ........,...,...,.....,..,.,...,,.... ' Den
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90011 Kevin ta
CONFUSED as to his target.
Sergeant Bryan Davison
sprays himself with his own
INVADE LOCAL LAGOONS
ith a gentle "plop" it explodes
x N not far away. Do they know
the locations? Are they just
guessing? Wait to find out.
Anotherround hits, this time,aliltte further away.
Wait. Nothing happens. Waiting, always
waiting. Paranoia sets in. They're playing
games. they know the location, theyre just
being oool. waiting for the first movement. Wait.
the end, who can wait the longest.
Run and chance death? Or wait for
possible capture? Run! They follow fast on
the heels. The red armbands chase.
Persistent, they follow. Whats that ahead?
White! White armbandsl Run, a little further.
a little faster. Reds into an ambush.
red flag to the neutral zone and the game
is over, the war is won.
The Hydro-Dynamic Projectile Club was
one ofthe newest and most original clubs
on campus this year. Described by club
Vice-President "Major" Tim Geiser as the
'the experience of a lifetime," H.D.P.C.
members participated in an average of
one war a month. Locations ranging from
swamps to deserts to dense forest
woodlands. The games ranged from
capture the flag to 'Tree-for-all sIaughter"
depending onthe number of participants.
"lt wasnt all fun and games," one club
member said. "There were strategies and
plans to oonsider. The things that run through
your mind . . . you get soared sometimes."
- Jennifer Howland
Seconds later a white armband carries a
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WHILE PRACTICING their camouflage techniques, the members of
the club pose for their team photo. Shown are ftop rowj General
Jennifer Howland, Major Tim Geiser, Colonel Kristin Kammerer.
fsecond rowj Lieutenant Kevin Dente, Master Sergeant Scott
McWilliams, and Sergeant Bryan Davison.
Ready , . , aim Steve "General Confusion" Straitiff is given a four-gun salute by club
officers Jennifer Howland, Kristin Kammerer. Tim Geiser, and Kevin Dente. Hnlpucl 121
part of their lives.
f' I . V a r-A g -
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Wig'-293151557 ..s,5fls,liit',,l.,. sims!
lim i t t
he Junior Statesmen club is a nonpartisan,
nonprofit, and student-run organization. The
club involves students that are interested in the
social, political, and economic issues that are a
Membership in the club involves the opportunities to
attend conventions to discuss and debate varied political
issues. These debates are held between students attending
the convention with peers from all parts from the state. The
basic goal of the club is to educate, to involve, and to
represent students in the political process.
The club itself has existed nationally for 50 years with
high schools sponsoring Junior State chapters for those
students interested in politics and government. The
Junior Statesmen club provides a unique, enjoyable.
and dynamic opportunity to be a part ofa meaningful
discussion of events important in today's society.
- Tim Geiser
as ,W 9
THE JUNIOR STATESMEN of America pictured left to right. Back row: All Sadlghlan, Jennifer
Demsey, Tor Gronborg, Michelle Kilourie, Doug Hodge, Tina Trumbell, Monnette Mariono.
Bryan Davison. Middle row: Mireile Broigli, Shelby Williams, Erika Meir, Gabl Amtmann, Elaine
Waldman, Kim Rible, Jobi Cooper. ront row: Tammy Nam, Alison Hensey, Susie Meyn,
Hweilee Khoe, Maria Karafilis, Nicole Wong. Jamie Harker.
Q 'nf' 1 M ' 1
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122 JR. STATESMAN spimr
" hiv' 'dl
Cf-'av' I '
am ,x,4Q,e:'c:e3nw Mgiwef
+4'v"m in me N '
K - we-jfs QLJCASSI
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'far ws? Owe cramriem:
ima fae'i'az' coma have
been Hwe wear 280
eagafe 'mai' made up The Splrif
Karen Weaaia, presiaem af Hue
CMD, also Amaw as Bemchwarmefs,
expressed hex' aesire 'Ze aci"new'e Ma
sense al unify ana 2O'yaIi1,fi'a Tewev
Pines," by making Enema self'
ma af ' '
Q V Nec!
rc ,un Weaazg aaaea INCH she
didn? know vf The Sginmih CMJ caulc!
g 1C 4 GCN SWG COVTYDS S
iewcziw, fam''i'VwczW1ew were Qama era
me Semi' CMJ, resgaamsieie faf
maacma mam if ' "
V, , 3 . an raareaH games,
Hweir e'fferi's helped The
galayf Mafaef. me games
iiwey eiweerea Zeualy, hoping Hwai' H'
2 ,fwx mica meie only siwaw Their school
sgekmi me ie 'Hue ?aleams
ammlwee' Veasew Ta win. mink We
mayefs Caaw feel The sugafaafif'
Weaaia Cemcluaea, "ana Z Think
fha? We CH' Zwemsf'
-- Jermffer Howland
1 ,H M
Spid club members ch
eer on The Falcons To
MEMBERS ol the C.S.F. included:
pop rowl J'e'nnlfenIGrenier. Tina
uroo o. an axwe ,Do1.3Hodge,
Bryan Davison. Kent Rl ardson.
Shelby Williams, Andy Charmin,
Heather Chung, David Etherton,
Andy Hall, Scott Wells. Leslie
Kawasaki, Colleen Fitzsimons,
isecond rowl Bill Rhett, Laurel
Haines, Susan Abraham, Andrea
Panchenko, lthird rowl Laura
Detweller, Jennifer Demsey,
Gabriele Amtmann, Elaine
Waldman, Kim Rible. Jobl
Betsy Cartln, Jayne Wavrik, C ris-
tlna Flores, llronl rowl Erika Mler,
Mlrelle Brogli, Tammy Nam. Maria
Karaflllls, Susie Mlen, Michelle
Klllorte, Nicole Wong, Jamie Harker,
Sachla Dublin. Jamie Hren. and
. -45 Q,.rPf""5
. V . E ly
he California Scholastic
Federation is a state wide or-
ganization whose fundamen-
tal goal is The honoring of
students. CSF is a way to
recognize and commend
Those students who managed
To obtain at least Ten academic point from
Their previous semesters grades.
Academic points are received Through
The accumulation of A's and B's. A's are
worth Three point and B's are worth one
point. One restriction applies: The manda-
tory seven point of The Ten or more must be
from A-F classes.
As a member of CSF, scholarship money
may be eamed Through services rendered
on a charitable basis. Free Tutoring,
Donations and other charitable actions
eam what are know as CSF points. CSF
point may be saved in order to receive
The money which is given away in
scholarships is collected by The club
members Themselves. Through sales and
monetary donations The money is
accumulated and aT The end of The year
given out as scholarships.
Participation in CSF is also fun. This past
year a Trip To Disneyland and Honor Day
was planned. The club had also
sponsored a political musical fantasy in
San Diego and a School dance in March.
CSF is a worthwhile club with a noble
- Tim Geiser
ITED THEY STA
1 .293 'E
JOVENES UNIDOS included: ltop rowj Martha Flores, Elizabeth Rivera,
, Maribel Cema, Veronica Cortez, Diana Moreno. Lai Wan , Lydia
124 CSEJOVENES UNIDOS Alfaro, Ana Aquino, Lorena Palacios, Sandra lbarra, Elizabegw Arias,
fbottom rowl Luis Cema, Juan Carlos. Miguel Arreguin, and Jose Ulloa.
' f 2 I V ereagroupof
1 I 5 who like to
' have fun," was
. how club
s e c re t a ry
' Elizabeth Arias
d e s c r I b e d
Jovenes Unidos. The cIub's name means teens
united, and Thats exactly what the club is all
The club is made up of about 30 members,
mostly English as a second language fE,S.L.J
students. Leaming English is made easier Through
The support of other members. The main goals of
Jovenes Unidos include social interaction,
support, and The sharing of cultural events.
"We do fundraising to make money for The
group and to go on Trips to different places like
Disneyland and Magic Mountain," explained
Arias. 'Some money is also used to help other
The club met every Tuesday to discuss
problems, ideas and future plans.
- Jennifer Howland
WaiTing for The resulTs, BreTT BuTler and David Dogue waTch as anoTher
ne dicfionary describes a gigolo as "a
5 male professional escorl or dancing
T parTner." The member of The JusT a Gigolo
club Tried To live up To This definiTion as besT
as They could.
AT The annual dance show lasT year,
several guys did a precision dance rouTine
To The David Lee RoTh song of The same name. Since
Then, The group formed inTo a club and now performs
along wiTh The Torrey Pines Drill Team aT compeTiTions.
The club has come along way since Their firsT perfor-
mance. They have added The "professional Touch" of
uniforms and have won prizes aT The oompeTiTions
They've aTTended. PresidenT and head gigolo Chris
Newsom said ThaT he hopes To represenT The school aT all
oompeTiTions, buT many have asked if This is The kind of
represenTaTion The school needs?
- Jennifer Howland
y'i7ll'a?ilTi'F'51 i wx,
ml' rril Win
lliigaliijlz iirliii. if
GIGOI-OS Robby Kom, Glenn Sadler, Chris Newsom, BreT'l BuTler, and David Dogue perform in fronT of The
judges and drill Teams from all over Califomia.
JUST A GTGOLO 125
1985-86 CLASS OFFICERS weregiop rowl Senior Treosurer Doug Keel,
gniddle rowj Senior Vice Presi ent Josh Rose, Senior Presideni Eric
ilrnors, Junior President Cleve Tzung, Freshman President Kevin
Flonogongboliom rowl Sophomore Presicleni Trision Sherrod, Sopho-
more iie ouncil Rep. Brooke Henderson, Freshmon Vice Preslcleni
Kdrnblz Tehronchi, Junior Treosurer Joelle Hren, ond Freshmon Sile
Council Rep. Liso Cheung.
lim ff' cw
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SECOND SEMESTER ASB, officers were: flop rowj Advisor
George Robinson, Mork Houber, Cleve Tzung, Trocy
Phillips, Doutg Keel, Joelle Hren, Liso Cheung, Nicole
Nu eni, fbo om rowl Eric Diimors, Josh Rose, Vdnesso
Rogm, Jomes Nicoios, ond Seon Slohery.
125 Ass crfxssorricerfis
FIRST SEMESTER ASB, officers were: flop rowj Nicole Wong, Chrisiino Woodbury, Jeff Melemed, lmiddle
rowj Advisor George Robinson, Monelle Mdrino, Jdmes Nicolds, Tommy Nom, Lindo Allred, Heciiher
Poscoe, Andy Holi, Slephonie Dodson, ond lboiiom rowj Eric Dilmors.
Rvws x 'ir me
"DELEGATES" from each fourth period class listen to ASB. candidates speak. The number of
delegates from each class depended on the number of students in that class.
T he Associated Student Body is
perhaps the only organization
on campus in which every stu-
dent, by their enrollment, is a
member. The A.S.B. Council
serves as the voice of the
S' B students in all major issues that
affect the school. It also.acts as a
mediatory between the students and the
The Council consists of student body
officers who are elected each January
and class officers that are elected at the
end of each school year. All officers as a
requirement of office are enrolled in a
fourth period Student Government class. ln
the class student leaders work in a con-
tinuous effort to promote activities that
would benefit the students. Developing
their leadership abilities, the members
strive to promote the general welfare and
secure the blessing of liberty to ourselves
and especially our school spirit.
- Tim Geiser
ENTERTAINING the delegates and other nominees Brothers campaign. Somewhat
with a song, Scott Greenburg and the no BS. Blues burg won the race for secretary.
A.s,B.rcLAss orrrcsrrs 127
CHECKING THE COPY of The Falconer, Editors Chris I-iomsoh and Jeff Berehd use The '
ioiesi compuier journalism techniques.
I .HIFFFPRZEZQ '
2 , .
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1 Sf-s qi
A LANDMAQK YEAR T
he 1985-86 school year was a
landmark one for the Torrey Pines
Falconer. Despite the graduation of
most newspaper officers, the new staff
members more than adequately filled
Following in the footsteps of
previous Falconer staffs is something
they didn't do. The September
Falconer issue featured a new banner and lypeset
copy, to make the traditionally excellent writing
easier to read.
ln October, the entire Falconer staff made the trek
to the state Joumalism Convention at San Jose. ln
addition to attending numerous workshops, in an
effort to leam the the techniques used on other school
papers and apply them to the Falconer, selected
staff standouts in writing, layout, and photography
competed. Despite competing against some of the
best high school joumalists in the state, staffers Kathy
Dreifuss won a second place award in the layout
competition and Kristin Kammerer won a third place
award in news writing.
The first semester staff began a tradition of ex-
cellence to guide those of second semester.
ln an effort to alter and upgrade the quality of the
paper, numerous changes were made second
semester. Jeff Berend took over the helm as Editor-in-
Chief, while first semester editor Chris Hamson be-
came Assistant Editor. Other changes were made as
capable "cubbies" from the beginning journalism
ciass were integrated into the staff.
The new staff decided upon the new banner and
the horizontal layout that
marked the second se-
mester Falconer issues.
After their successes in
San Jose, the staff headed
forthe National Journalism
Convention in Tucson, Ar-
izona. Between tough oom-
petitions and informative
workshops, the staff found
time to fratemize with their
journalistic peers from
across the nation,
, -x , ,ll
SECOND SEMESTER "rookies" Craig Matter, Kim Rible, Meredith
Casai, Greta Pad, Susan Thomas, Jaime G-lasson, Mark Thomas,
Chris Reavis, and Travis Scott joined the staff.
WORKING LATE in the
"morgue," Todd Coffman
sorts photos and art.
afK7'1SM-T 'V . 811186
'J'.'. ' If ' 161' aT' ".'...-ny! - ZlB'5.r'pf 41 '3""lI'
an Hx . I
' - :ff fiigf-MV I
. m? .ard
for This newfound
spiriT was The cheer-
piriT This year was higher Than ever
before. STudenTs were noT merely inTer-
esTed in school acTiviTies. They were ex-
ciTed. One expIanaTion for This
newfound spiriT was The cheerleading
Over The lasT several years, The
cheerleaders had Taken on a casual
aTTiTude. The sTudenTs, lacking The leader-
ship and necessary spiriT, had also Taken
on This aTTiTude.
Changes were made concerning The
squad. In August The squad parTicipaTed
in a cheerleading camp aTThe UniversiTy of
Califomia aT Los Angeles. ln compeTiTion aT
The camp, The squad placed quiTe well.
Then in SepTember, when The sTudenTs
were greeTed by an enThusiasTic group of
cheerleaders, inTeresT began To grow.
"People are generally followers," said one
fooTball fan, 'you wanT To jump and yell,
buT only if someone else does iT firsT." The
cheerleaders of '85-'86 were quiTe willing
To jump and yell.
- Kerry Grochowiak
VARSITY or-:EER 131
Although the name Michelle Wadley may
not be familiar, she is quite well known. Like
the San Diego Chicken and other mascots,
Wadley likes her anonymity, She is, of
course, Torrey Pine's own mascot, Fred the
Falcon. Freeflight had the opponunity to
speak with Wadley on a one to one basis so
uncommon to her position.
FFTEEFLIGHT: WhaT were The circum-
sTances surrounding your becoming The
WADLEY I wanTed To be The mascoT IasT
year, buT I was only a Sophomore. To be
The mascoi I had To be a Junior ora Senior.
So This year I Tried ouT again, and I goi iT.
FREEFLIGHT Wiih all The long hours and
hard work, why did you wanT To be The
mascoi in The firsT place?
WADLEY I've always loved The San Diego
Chicken. He's kind ofa ugood-will ambas-
sador" and I like Thai. I'm really ouigoing,
and when I'm in The cosiume, I can do
whaTever I wanT wiThouT people knowing
who I am. I can do Things I wouIdn'T do if
people knew IT was me. I really love To criTi-
cize The oTher Team, now Thai is a IoT of fun.
FREEFLIGHT WhaT does IT feel like, being
in fronT of a crowd ThaT size? Don'T you feel
nervous in fronT of a fooTball sTadium full of
WADLEY Well, no. When I'm up in fronT of
The fans, I don'T hear or even noTice Them.
WiTh The head on, I can only hear my own
breaihing. One Thing I don'T like abouT
being The Falcon is ThaT I can'T Talk To
anyone. lT's lonely. I like To Talk, buT when
132 FRED THE FALCON
I'm on The field, I have To be Fred The
Falcon, noT Michelle Wadley. BuT no, I
don'T geT nervous. When I'm on The field, I'm
so pumped up I don'T have Time To Think
abouT whai I'm doing, IeT alone who's
FREEFLIGHT Whai do you Think abouT
when you're performing?
WADLEYI Think abouT whaT I'm going To do
nexi. Because I don'T have any seT scripT of
whaT To do, I have To be looking around all
The Time, Trying To find Things To do. Like The
one fooTbaII game when There were
people eaTing chicken in The siands. Being
NUMBER ONE. Fred The Falcon IMichelIe Wadleyxl
Shows who's The besT on November 8Th aT The Varsi
fiofoiball game againsT San Marcos. UnforIunaTely,
Fred The Falcon, I had To Take offense aT
ThaT and really reacT.
FREEFLIGHT WhaT is your favoriie parT of
being The mascoT'? WhaT do you enjoy The
mosT abouT your posiTion?
WADLEYI guess There are Two Things I enjoy
The mosT. Being The mascoi allows me To
express my opinions openly wiThouT having
To deal wiTh The consequences. Everylhing
people yell is To The Falcon, noT To me. The
oTher Thing I really like is ThaT The fans don'T
know who I am. They don'T know if I'm a
boy or a girl, so They spend half The game
Trying To figure ouT which I am. So I, of
course, Try To confuse Them. They'll say To
each oTher 'shake iTs' hand." So when They
do, I squeeze real hard, so They Think Thai
I'm a guy, Then They Try To waTch how I walk,
ThaT's when I can really Try To Throw Them off.
FREEFLIGHT WhaT was The rnosi
embarassing Thing Thai ever happened To
you as The Falcon?
WADLE Y I've neveriold anyone abouT This.
buT when I was hurrying To change afTer a
game, so I could make iTTo The bus in Time,
I ran inTo a baThroom. The problem was, I
didn'T check To see if IT was a boy's or a
girI's room. Forlunaiely, I was almosi
compIeTeIy dressed before anyone came
FREEFLIGHT If you could change any-
Thing abouT The Falcon, whai would IT be,
WADLEY I guess iT would have To be The
FaIcon's sTaTus. NexT year I'd like To see
people Think of him like They Think of The
Chicken. I'd really like To see a IiTTIe more
Continued on page 134
HALFTIME SHOW. Frosh
thcn "Our Teams Be-Her"
by promoting spirit dur-
ing holfTime. This time
become Q highlight of
Continued from page 132
FREEFLIGHT WhaT do you Think of spiriT in
general, and do you Think The Falcon helps
WADLEYThe spiriT This year is whaT iT should
be. I Think one of The Things ThaT has really
helped is The freshman class. The new
freshman class has come To The school
spiriTed. and sTayed ThaT way. They've
Ieamed ThaT being spiriTed isn'T anything
bad, iTs someThing To be proud of. And yes,
I Think ThaT The Falcon helps promoTe Team
spiriT. IT also provokes The oTher Team. In
facT, af a couple of games, fighTs almosT
broke oui. AT The end of.The game Though, I
Try To make up wiTh The oTher Team.
FFTEEFLIGHT Many have commenTed on
how much beTTer The enTire cheerleading
squad Is This year. WhaT makes This year's
WADLEY I guess The answer To ThaT is
dedicaTion. This year's squad is serious.
LasT year we had a loT of really casual
cheerleading. We really Try our IoesT now,
Things have changed in The ways we Think
FREELIGHT WhaT makes you a beTTer
Falcon Than any of The oThers?
WADLEY I'm noT afraid To do someThing. I
Try noT To reveal jusT who is in The cosTume.
When l'm on The field, iT's noT Michelle, iT's
Fred. MosT of all, I'm Trying To sTarT a new
FREEFLIGHT Is The school mascoT a job
you would recommend?
WADLEY Yes, buT iT's noT a job for jusT
anybody. IT Takes a special kind of person,
one who is willing To sTruT, jump, and make
a foil of herself in front of large groups of
people. No one knows who you are. iT's noT
glamorous, iT's jusT fun.
- Jennifer Howland
OUT OF UNIFORM. Michelle Wadley
sfrlkes an unfamiliar pose. Wadley is
befler known as our mascoT Fred The
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JUNIOR VARSITY CHEER
Front row: Denise Efiari, Kristi
Cooper, Kari Dunford. Back
row: Shannon Smiih, Hedrher
Baldwin, Veronica Poiiock,
Amy Hari, Shana Bass
Debbie Parker Kaine Gilllvan
136 FLAG TEAM
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TAKING A BRIEF BREAK from their practice, the Flag
Team members: Front row: Vanessa Becker,
Gretchen Uter, Katherine Goudy, Second row: Stacey
Jocoy, Heather Pascoe, Kimberty Kuechler. Back row:
Carrie Green, Berry Bermingharn, Sara McWilliams,
Betsy Cartin, and Llsa Cheung,
he flag Team worked hard This year
m0k'fTQ many improve-
menfs. IT grew in size from four To
L Twelve people.
They wenT To Three compeTiTions aT IVIT.
Carmel, Mission Viejo, and San Dieguifo
and marched in Three parades, one aT Dis-
neyland. The flags wenT up againsT sTiff
opposifion and came in fourlh, fiflh, and
fourlh place respecfively. lVlosT girls were
opTimisTic saying, "Well win nexT yearl"
The flag season officially sfarled Three
weeks before school. During band camp
The girls pracficed wiTh an insTrucTor for
elghT hours a day. Afler school sfarfed,
normal rehearsing Time was cuT To four
hours every ofher day.
On The lighfer side, each flag girl is parT
of a close kniT group of friends sTrongly
resembling a family. Sharon Jocoy, as
advisor To The flags, is like a second mofher
To all The girls. Through The year The girls
enjoyed pizza-pariies, movies, and secref
sisTers on compefifion days.
The flag Team parTicipaTed in many
The flag Team pariici-
paTed in many fund-
raising acTiviTies. lVldny
people remember The
ice-cream sales in The
WITH AN EYE To creating new fashion Trends Befsy
Carlin, Thiere Goudy, HeaTher Daniels, and Kimberly
Kuechler model Tne IaTesT in flag wear.
fund-raising acTiviTies. Many people may
remember The ice-cream sales in The rain.
Besides ice-cream The girls husfled raffle
Tickefs, enTerTainmenT books, cheese, and
hoT-dogs. They also wenf wiTh The band on
many occasions such as The Halloween
march, and small performances aT shop-
During The second auarler, field show
rehearsal was no longer necessary so
someThing else was subsTiTuTed. Each girl
had To creafe her own rouTlne using
whafever music she liked. The idea behind
This was To alleviaTe boredom and aTTend
compeTiTions if The girls goT good enough.
They wenf To some of These compeTiTions
buT didn'T perform. However, They inTend To
compeTe nexf year afler a special summer
camp. Flags ended aT The semesfer, nof in-
cluding exTra performances To raise
morale and Try-oufs for nexf year's Team.
Acfing as capfain was senior HeaTher
Pascoe. LieuTenanTs were Sfacey Jocoy
and Kim Keuchler,
- Sfacey Jocoy
ON THE SIDELINES. The Flag Team leads The Band info
posifion for The Homecoming half-Time show.
FLAG TEAM 137
he '85-'86 school year marked The
ninTh season for The Torrey Pines
Falcon Marching Band. Prior To
1981, The band did noT compeTe in
parades or ToumamenTs. Since Then, The
Falcon Marching Band has grown in size
and sTaTure. TogeTher wiTh The Tall Flags
and The Dance and Precision Drill Team.
The band became a proud and respec-
Table, highly compeTiTive organizaTion.
Under The dlrecTion of Fred Lee and The
leadership of Co-Drum Majors CaThy
Charley and Cheri lvlagon, The band
reached new heighTs boTh on and off The
field This season.
ln The pasT Two seasons, The band has
been working on building Their public
image and developing a sTrong sense of
pride and EspriT de Corps. Through a more
Through a more serious
and disciplined ap-
proach To rehearsal,
music, marching, ma-
neuvering, and per-
forming, The bdnd has
come a long way from
where They began.
serious and disciplined app5hESK31Es.l
rehearsal, music, marching, maneulie
and perfomwing, The band hasligcici-Q
long way from where They .IDGQQHL
help of skilled professionalsfffqgflf
communily, such as The lJ.S. Magrlhelipg
Marching Band, and a Terrificlyasumn
Teaching The basic skills lof
refining and developing Their .leclijjl f s
and improving Their marching STVIQE s.i- 3 .5
STudenTs were b,eTTer preypqie-ij?
perform and compeTe in parggesf
ToumamenTs. do V
LasT year, The band 'receivedgiflvilf if ll
place Trophies and asToundirjgigSQd ' ll
compeTiTlons. Mid-seasonbf, Thlsiyi
already broughT ThaT many, andifj RST, Q ggi
Their scores hadinever been ihlgy lrf
band camp, The emphasis
ConTinued' on page T405 '
"ON BROADWAYH? Well
noT exacTly, on Camino
Del Mar The band
perfom1ed To larger Than
usual crowds ThaT ined The
sTreeTs for The Homecom-
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Front row: Catherine
Charley, Kathleen Sullivan.
Kristin Stewart, Leslie Ka-
wasaki, Audrey Sakata,
Alan Kosakoff, Nicole String-
ham, Sridhar Venkatesh,
Nara Bramblett, John
Charley, Cheri lvlagon,
Heather Pascoe. Second
row: Katherine Goudy,
Vanessa Becker, Sarah
gd Mcvvlllmms, Kristen
Panchenko, Tanya Jones,
Kristin Kammerer, Anthony
- A Judah, Edward Salazar,
Danny Raymond, Brett
Butler, Michael Evanoff,
Kimberly Kuechler. Third
row: Gretchen Uter,
Brent Goudreau, Simon
Wagner, Christopher Her-
ring, Christopher Newsom,
Robert Korn, Garret
Simpson, Gary Kaun, Travis
Elliot, Lisa Cheung. Back
row: Elizabeth Carlin,
Jason Weiss, David
Dogue, Glenn Sadler,
Mike Grund. Heather
T' Burns, Kimberly Chan,
Lainie Patterson, Jason
Porter, Patrick Mulvihiil,
David Hogan, Trent Elliot,
TWO YEAR VETERAN band
director Fred Lee instilled a
newsense of pride in the
Falcon Marching Band.
"FOR YOUR EYES ONLY" The band performed
before the eyes of all in attendance at the
Varsity football game acgainst Dana Hills.
Although the band playe well, the football
team id not, they lost.
Continued from page 138
newly formed Tall Flag Team also rose to a
high standing. Due to the strong leadership
and dedicated members, they have also
earned several toumament trophies.
The Falcon Marching Band was a
spirited and dedicated group committed
to excellence. They performed at
numerous toumaments and parades and
frequently went on field trips to Disneyland
and other 'fun places'. They were proud to
represent Torrey Pines and our community
in every performance. We hope that they
will continue to grow and wish them con-
A Fred Lee, Band Director
799- -Q 422 34
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"ANYTHING GOES." The Band Tried new Techniques, new songs, and new formaTions in an aTTempT To
improve Their overall performance. The long praciices and many compeTiTions payed off in The end as
They played and marched wiTh a sTyIe unequaled in Band HisTory. PicTured: Cheri Magong Pai Mulyihill
and Kim Chan: Cdrhy Charley: Simon Wagner: KrisTin Kammererg GarreT Simpson, Simon Wagner, Alan
gosagoflg ag? TrenT EIIioTg Chris Newsom: Suzie Wiedemeiery The Marching Band: HeaTher Bums and Mike
run : o orn.
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Continued from page 743
camps They aTTended.
The Team members, of which There are
ThirTy-four, were parT of The pep squad dur-
ing The firsT semesTer, Teaming wiTh The
loand and flag Team. During The second
semesTer, The Team compeTed in several
compeTiTions such as aT Disneyland and
l'lT's a loT of fun and l
encourage anyone To
Try ouT nexl year"
Ms. Drill Team, finishing well in each.
Each of The Team exeouTives have won
individual evenTs and awards of Their own.
Team officers also include: Co-CapTain
Tina Lee, and LieuTenanTs Shannon Murphy
and KaThryn Finley. The Team was advised
by Caryl Temples.
"IT's a IoT of fun and l encourage anyone
To Try ouT nexf year," said LieuTenanT Tempe
Mason. WiTh The excellence The Team has
shown in The pasT This may be good
advice. They're looking for a few good
144 DRILL TEAM
YLJIDCIJ FUN IVIMIYQUIIYKD. ilu: uiiii ic
begins a performance af The VarsiTy
foofball game againsf La Jolla.
. - "Sf',.fr
Give me the news!
lgot a bad case of Senlor Blues.
My-minds all muddy,
l don't wanna study.
My thoughts won't keep,
I just wanna sleep.
Doctor says, "lt aln't Hepatitis,"
Gotta be . . .
Senioritis ... it has many different
meanings and many different causes.
It is one of the least understood
maladies, yet one of the most l
common in high schools today.
Senioritis stems from both confusion
and anxiety.. A r
The past 12 years have consisted
almost entirely of other people's
decisions, ideas and thoughts. Now,
however, things are different. A job?
College? Or both? Republican or i
Democrat? Move out or stay at
home? There is a new and frightening
world out there . . . the ,real world.
Unlike the students who fear the real
world, there are those who can't wait
to jump in. They want outof school, t
and they want out as soon as
Q., MZ 1 , fi
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"...lT SET IN WHENI WASA
possible. Both are victims of Senioritis.
When asked to describe when
Senioritis would hit. answers were
varied. According to Dave Marlow,
"It's way too late to ask that question,
it set in when I was a sophomore."
Unlike Marlow, Kat Furcolo estimated
the snack would be in the last month
Other answers ranged from Ron
Kuelt2o's 'the first day of school" to
Burke Finley's "no telling."
- Jennifer Howland
Qihroughout lhlghschool we meet
1 y. Jnitciny fines people. There are a
t -rew,jnowever,. who stand out
A fabove-the: rest. One. of These
'sipedlal people -was our-lschool's, senior
Ptesldent., Jeffrey' Melemed.
This sparkling+eyed- charmer is an
active, 6'2" senior who's
responsibilities and interests keep him
occupied. His presidential duties
included organizing bands, games.
dances, elections, safety campaigns,
and settling contracts. Melemed
encouraged everyone to become
involved with the A.S.B. and other
school activities. Promoting spirit was
to be this years goal, a goal that was
in fact achieved.
Melemed's hobbies include skiing.
tennis, swimming, and his favorite -
sailing. After graduation, Melemed's
many activities will continue to keep
him hard at wom as he pursues a
career in law.
"rn HAS THE NICEST '
WONDERFUL FACULTY "
New to the area, he feels that l
"Toney Pines has the nicest-campus.
... with the nicest people .. . andia g
BIZ -- COL
Janet Brice -
Alexandra Bugge '
Todd Bulich ' ,
Jeff Caldwell' B
M. , V
Tage 17, Solana Beach's Doug Silva is
The number Two-ranked amafeur surfer
in The world. The self-assured senior
plans To Turn professional in The
summer affer graduafion.
Before his leap To prosTa1us, Silva has a few
more Things he'd like To accomplish as an
amafeur. Early This summer he will aTTempT To
move-up To The number one spoT aT The
Bi-Annual World AmaTeur Championships. lf he
can a1'lain This goal, Silva said ThaT he would
feel like 'The Top dog".
Silva has been a successful amafeur
oomefifor for years, buf he remained relafively
unknown nafionally unTil The 1984 World
Championships. He compefed in The men's T18
and overj division, placing five poinTs behind
The winner ScoT'T Famsworih. Silva was only 16 aT
Silva is a veferan surfer of nine years. AT The
age of 8 he developed a love for The spori
Through The encouragemenf of his falher, also
an avid surfer.
Surfing is more Than a sport for Silva. ul
oonsider SUI'flhQ my job," he said, "l'm one of
Those people who really likes Their work."
Alfhough The pressure doesn'T geT To him
during The preliminary heafs, Silva said Thaf The
finals were a differenf sTory. "Surfing in a oonTesT
is almost like showing-off," he said, "I feel really
relaxed unfil I geT close To The finals. Then l
become a liT'lle Tense, buf l'Think'ThaT's The case
wiTh everyone excepf The Top pros."
"I CONSIDER SURFING MY
Silva is a very strong compefifor wiTh an
insTincTive feel for whaT The judges are looking
for. Nafional SchoIasTic Surfing Associafion
INSSAJ direcfor lan Caims has wafched Silva
closely for The pasT four years. 'THe's a TalenTed
surfer, buf he has a long way To go in reaching
his poTenTial," Caims said of Silva. 'THe can go
as for as his drive Takes him,'
- Lora Stowe
ince the opening of Torrey Pines, seniors
have always participated in the Senior
Assembly and 'iditch day".
Every year, the seniors pick up their
caps and gowns and gather in the gym to form
the number of their graduating year.
Then the majority ofthe graduating class
takes off for the beach or wherever for the
remainder of the day. Every year, that is. until
"The administration gave us little to work
with," said senior ASB officer Annette Hecht.
"We couldn't have the Senior Assembly
during school hours and we couldn't use the
gym," said Hecht.
For the first time there would be no Senior
Assembly. Mostly because the administration
felt that it had become too much of a "ditch
day" in the past.
Many seniors opposed not having the
traditional Senior Assembly.
"We worked with what we had," said Hecht.
Thus in place ofthe assembly, the Senior
Uprising was created.
After school, on October 13. the senior class
met for pizza. reggae music played by
"Generation," a raffle, and their class picture.
The picture was, however, not taken in the
traditional '86 fomwation.
instead it was formed in the Roman numeral
"IT WAS A MESS..."
Elaine Waldman said, "people were standing
on people's shoulders. so anyone behind them
could not be seen."
"lt was a mess. l wanted the regular '86, the
more basic the better," said Hecht.
"The spirit was high," said Josh Rose.
"I liked everything but the picture, because
there wasn't enough time to get organized,"
said Christine Blanchard.
Despite the unpopular picture, most of the
other activities during the Senior Uprising ran
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THE BARE FACTS
uring the past summer, Jobi Cooper,
as well as 200 other AFS students,
went to different countries to live and
experience the varied cultures.
Meeting in New York, the students attended a
four day camp, after which each student left to
each of their destinations.
In Jobi's case, Lampertheirm, Germany was
"lt's your basic suburban town," said Cooper
after getting settled with her new family.
Beginning school was next,
School lasted for two weeks. During this time
Jobi rode the bus everyday. since to get a
drivers license in Germany you must be 18.
"At home, we would watch T.V. and eat
chocolate. Everyone ate chocolate all the
time," said Cooper.
One day while watching T.V., she made a
startling discovery. t'Nude people came on the
screen!" This was before learning that German
television is uncensored.
Many American shows were watched, but
were all dubbed.
"The most popular shows were Magnum Pl.
and Dynasty, which in Germany was called
'The Denver Clan," Cooper said.
Cooper found other differences as well.
Germans drink mineral water, rather than tap or
purified water. Another difference was that in
Gemwany, McDonaId's serves beer.
Conceming the American Government,
Cooper said, "Some people liked our
".. .IN MCDONALDS
RESTAURANTS BEER WAS
govemment and some didnt, but everyone
thought that all Americans loved Ronald
Culturally speaking, "For some reason
everyone asked about the movie 'Rambo'."
The differences between Germany and
America has made a memorable impression
upon the life of Jobi Cooper.
- Bunny Kaye
IN A STRANGE LAND
magine moving To a differenT
counTry, noT speaking The
language, and knowing only one
person. This was The case wiTh
Jaime Iglesias, who moved To The U.S.
from El Salvador Two years ago.
Iglesias Iefl his naTive counTry
because his moTher was here, and
afTer some adjusTing said, 'll like IT
much Ioeller. I like The food befler. The
people are The same."
Upon sTarIing school, Iglesias was
enrolled in The E.S.L. program for a
semesTer, which he said helped him
To pick up The language very rapidly.
Since his English is sTill limiled, he said,
"I look in The dicTionary a loT. When I
read, I find many words I don'T know,
so I look Them up."
Iglesias had a generally good
opinion of high school, however, he
said, "I don'T like The long classes.
They should be one hour."
"I DON 'T LIKE THE LONG
Although he said The change was
difficuIT for him al firsT, Iglesias added
Thal 'The people are really nice. I like
The Teachers and The campus."
- Noelle Southerland
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X X ad food and good
people." This is how
sTudenT Caspar Kaeding
described his senior year aT Torrey
Coming from a small, conservafive
Town near Frankfuri, Kaeding found
Thaf The aTmosphere of San Diego
was much more personal. "Germany
is much more formal, more narrow
minded," said Kaeding.
The TransiTion of seTTIing inTo a new
way of life wasn'T as difficulT as
Kaeding had originally Thoughl.
i'People here are more open To
foreigners and seem To be more
inferesied in Them," said Kaeding.
Towing around an old lawn mower
and an eccenrric slyle of dress
proved To be arienfion-geriers for
Kaeding, who said The fascinaied
looks he received are no differenf in
Germany. T'l'm iusf as differeni back
home as l am here."
T ' -V S,
65,2 A A
"l'M JUST AS DIFFERENT
BACK HOME AS IAM
AlThough American schools have
obTained a repufafion for being easier
Than European schools, Kaeding
found The opposiTe To be True. "I have
never had so much homework.
Mathematics here is especially
difficulT," said Kaeding.
Kaeding enjoyed mosT of his classes Despiie The QFSCITGV UGQVGG in
and Teachers: however, he also said,
"Some of The paTrioTs are a bii
curricular difficulfy, Kaeding found
Thai his year abroad proved To be "a
conservaTive, buf mosf of The Teachers VGVY QOOG SXDGWSTWCG- WS DGGU fUfl-"
are very Tolerant"
he sleek silver edges hug the cool smooth
ice. They turn sharply, jump and twist on
the great opaque floor. The graceful
movements are not new to the ice skates:
they have been coming to the ice rink for six
hours a day. seven days a week, twelve months
a year for ten years.
Kendal Travaglio has laced up her skates at
4:30 in the moming for what is now a decade.
She practiced three hours in the rnoming, faced
seven hours of school, and then returned to the
rink for three more hours of intense training.
Travaglio has fought hard forthe 16 medals
and 14 trophies she has acquired, The award
that means the most to her is the one she wears
around her neck. "Some olympic skaters don't
even have this. lt's like a Ph.D. in skating." lt is a
small gold medal she eamed by skating in nine
contemporary and freestyle competitions.
Despite the awards she had won and her
promising future, Travaglio faced a hard
decision In the life of an amateur athlete.
It was ln her Junior year that she realized that
school had become a burden and her
chances for the '84 olympics had crumbled.
She was faced with a choice: tum pro and
judge competitions, or continue with her
amateur status. It was a heart wrenching
decision. She had already sacrificed
graduating with her class i851 to maintain her
status. Could she stand to give up another?
SKATERS DON'T EVEN
HAVE THIS. IT'S LIKE A
PH.D. IN SKATING."
Her final answer came in December when
she tumed pro. Although this prohibits her from
becoming an olympic competitor. she is a
person with limitless goals, whose modest
attitude falls short of her.
- Cassie DoerHing
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HASN'T SPOILED HIM
ohn Knouss has made well over
Ten Thousand dollars aT The golf
course. No, he isn'T parT ofa
professional golf Tour, he sells
used golf balls. John Knouss is an
enTerprising young businessman wiTh a
friendly, effervescenf personaliTy.
Knauss owns his own business aT a
local golf course. Alfhough he doesn'T
work ouT of The pro-shop, Knouss has
quiTe a profifable shop of his own.
Knauss works his business abouf Three
hours on each SaTurday and Sunday
peddling golf balls. He also spends
time several days a week playing
"Raiders of The LosT Golf Balls". AfTer
finding a ball he Takes iT home,
washes iT, and seTs iT up for display.
This may seem a rafher ignominious
profession, buT considering The sum of
money he has accumulaTed over The
lasT six years, iT's well worih The Time
and efforf. Knauss believes ThaT by The
end of The summer he will have
earned an addiTional Two Thousand
dollars. The business, known simply as
'Klohnfs Golf Balls'f, has buiIT up a
,olienTele Thaf includes Teachers and
counselors from Torrey Pines. The shop
Q. . t
P 'D '
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'CQBUSED BALLS ARE
NEGOTIABLE PRICES "
is usually open during regular playing
hours on The weekend. Golf balls in all
sTages of usefulness are for sale. While
new or nearly new balls run for sixly
cenTs, abused balls are discounfed
wiTh negoTiable prices.
Though his business Thrives, John
Knauss' fuTure lies aT The Universify of
Califomia aT Los Angeles where he
hopes To puT his financial eamings To
a good cause. The golf ball business
will remain only as a pasT, Though
- Tim Geiser
any students have seen the word
"Feeek" plastered on various
surfaces around the school.
including the senior bulletin board,
by the lunch lines, and on the Senior
However, very few people know what this
word stands for and the real meaning behind it.
"Feeek" is the name of a surf team that 'is
like a take-off on, for example, Team O'Neill or
Team Toads," said member Kevin Coordt.
Other members of Team Feeek include Ernie
Hahn, Joe Hardy, Doug Keel, Eric West, and
also some female members.
The name "Feeek" comes from Kevin Coordt's
older brother, who started using it as a slang
word with various meanings.
Two and a half months ago, Coordt and his
friends began just saying the word and writing it
on dirty car windows.
"Feeek" kept popping up more and more
until one person started calling the group that
said lt "Team Feeek."
That name stuck, and the guys started
making T-shirts with that name on them and the
symbol "Mr Feeek," which is a Mr. Blll type
smiley face with spiked hair.
The shirt of Team Feeek is just one of several
versions of Feeek wear.
Coordt has made all eight designs of Feeek
symbols. The team is making pins and stickers,
and hopefully, in the future, shorts and bathing
At the beach, Team Feeek has challenged
another surf team, Team Caranza, which
"SOME PEOPLE THINK
WE'RE OBSESSED . .
consists of five local surfers.
Coordt said that. "after the long battle, Team
Caranza fought harder and arose victorious."
Other evidence of this team was on the
Senior Homecoming float. The float was a
scene from the 1920's, and the name of the bar
and dance hall was "Club Feeek."
This was the result of the influence of Doug
Keel, a Team Feeek member, and also on
So the popiyarily and influence of Team
Feeek is growing.
Yet, Kevin Coordt added that, "some people
think we're obsessed by Feeek - we're not.
We're just having fun."
- Kathy Dreifuss
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AMBITION AND KARMA
iTh The ouTsTanding
academic success Arne
Jokela has achieved
Through fours years of high
school, he has lefl liTTle or no room for
ThroughouT his high school career
Jokela has mainTained an
approximaTe GPA of 4.1. Though he
reTains a high grade poinT average,
Ame has made The mosT of his high
school years. He has won several
awards, including The presTigious
Harvard Book Award and Nalional
ParTiciapTing for four years on The
Academic Team, his lasi Two on
varsiTy, Jokela has been among The
key facTors in iTs success. As capTain
of The ScholasTic SupersTars, The Team
again ranked highly for The second
Concerning his fuTure, Jokela has
hopes of aTTending Princeion nexT
year where he inTends To pursue a
degree in liberal arls. WhaT Then? WiTh
luck Jokela will aTTend The rigorous
schooling required fora degree in
medicine, going on To become rich
"I TRY TO DO WHAT'S
RIGHT AND MAINTAIN
AnoTher side of Jokela demonsTraTes
ThaT he is more Than academically
inTeresTing. He enjoys reading, soccer.
learning, and even plays a "mean"
saxophone. His favoriTe Television show
is MoonlighTing, wiTh Bugs Bunny as a
ln his effons To become a well
rounded individual, Jokela said, "l Try
To do whaT's righT and mainTain good
karma." This seems like sound advice.
- Noelle Southerland
weating it out for a grueling 70 miles with
only a 21 pound bike is the name of the
game for Joe Pusl. Currently in his last
year as a Junior rider, he has been
dubbed "King of the Hill" for road racing. Many
class-one ranked riders that belong to the same
bicycle club consider him uthe little dynamo",
because hills are his specialty.
Starting cycling only four years ago, Pusl has
succeeded in becoming a top-notch Junior
rider. Not only does he consistently place in the
top five. he has also qualified for the Nationals
tor three years in a row.
The reason for his instant success is explained
by one rider who hails Pusl as the "Modem
Mountain Man". Of Pusl he says "Joe has great
potential - national potential. Not only does he
have the perfect weight to strength ratio for hill
climbing. but he also possesses the most
important factor in cycling W concentration."
His title as the "Modem Mountain Man" stems
from his ability to ride. what has been called
the "toughest" kind of bicycling, well. Four years
ago, after a friend convinced him to cycle, Pusl
discovered that not only was bicycling
enjoyable. but that he was also "reasonably
good" at it. Pusl placed third in his first race.
From that time on, he has been cycling five
days a week averaging 250 miles each week.
Although he loves the challenge of mountain
racing. it's not the only reason he rides. Cycling
also provides Pusl with an outlet for his excess
energy. He believes that his success is
attributable to his self-motivation and his desire
to improve. He believes it is this aspect of
himself that has made him capable of
qualifying forthe Nationals three times and
attending the Olympic training center.
Although cycling takes up most of his free
time, Pusl is able to find time for other activities
Cross country and alpine skiing and
photography are a few of his favorites.
Pusl's future plans include continuing riding
and attending a university to major in
engineering. But let us hope that the Modem
Man of the Mountain continues to ride his way
to the top.
- Cassie Daerfling
HE HAS BEEN CYCLING
FIVE DAYS A WEEK
AVERAGING 250 MILES
Miriam Van Der Ark
ll: l l
S O A R S What's your attitude about school? Well you might want to tell them I plan to
I "lm pretty much just there, but l am serious go to college
X X skate for fun," said Tony Hawk, Qboui if." To study what?
DfOfSSSIOfiOl Skate boarder and SGHIOY. Does school or skating come first? To study Physics I like Physics
05 we Sfcffed into The IIWTGVVISW- 1, "School, I have other options, but I've chosen Great Tony Thanks a lot
H 'Holi' long, have You been SKUHUQ- school instead." ceiesle Leach
FO' 9'9m V605 Who or what glves you the motivation to go
Who were your Inspirations? to Sched?
"My brother and the top pros, at that time."
Who are those top pros?
"Steve Cabellaro and Lance Mountain."
How long have you been skating
"Since I was 14"
Slnce you've been pro, how many contests
have you won?
"l've won eight out of twelve contests."
Has skating taken you a lot of different
i'ln the U.S., Texas, Arkansas, West Virginia,
and Arizona. I went to Japan too."
"lt was for a T.V. show called 'Miracle
Children of the World' and I skated in it."
"Italy for another T.V. show called 'Under the
Stars', and Sweden, where I taught a skate
What type of feeling do you get from
"Personal satisfaction, I guess. It puts me in a
Do you have a goal In relation to skating?
"To keep progressing."
What's happening in '86?
"Well last year I won the National Skateboard
Series and I'd like to do that again. And place
well in other contests."
'tl feel education is important."
How are your grades?
Do you have a regular soclal lite?
l'm asklng the questions.
"Yes, my social life is normal, but I don't go
out as much."
How about your parents, do they support
"My dad does. He's the president of the
National Skate Boarding Association."
And your mom?
t'She watches every once in a while, but she
doesn't like it."
"No, it scares her."
What bugs you the most?
"People who pretend to be something lhey're
ls there anything you would like to say to
"There's a lot of things I'd like to say to Torrey
"No actually there's nothing."
"Except XHI' to the real skaters at TP,"
Does that mean you don't encourage
anyone to skate?
"No, it means 'Hl'.
OK Tony, ls there anything I Iett out?
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E bony in Ivory
w e i g h s
and is 6 feet
at Torrey Pines.
To make it
a e ing
only a hand-
ful of blacks
at Torrey Pines and Jon Lutes is one of
"I'm different from blacks," sold
Lutes, "l like to talk to people who are
Lutes feels he gains more respect
because he ls not the same as
"l l ke being a different color." sold
But lt's not always easy for him.
Lutesdplays football and llfts
weights urlng much of his free time,
"b because I'm black people think
I'm dumb and just think about sports."
said Lutes. A I I N
"l think education is important'
Lutes is big for his age and has a
strong personality. A
"I ike to laugh, its' loud and
obnoxious," said Lutes.
According to Lutes because he
enious laughing 'people either think
I'm funny or mean. Mary people think
I'm a bully and that I on't care.-
lt was hard to adjust to Torrey Pines
for Lutes, he came from a small
school in Julian where the colors were
Lutes said, "l like living here, and l
do care, even though I am black,"
- Celeste Leach
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ext, they probably vvon't let us walk to our cars."
- Lisa Taylor
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e should have a cap and gown assembly next year.
I d like to have a big Senior photo where vve all hold up
signs F F or something creative like that."-Daneri van Dyke
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P00341 .famage And Pafafoer
Boifea' ln Uceczn Wafer
h e w a v e s
a r o u n d
H a w a l i a n
s h o re s a r e
f a m o u s fo r
h e i g ht a n d
p o w e r f u l
a few Torrey
Rich is one
who has -
not surfing, but salling,Rich, a junior,
served as a cadei on a 145 foot
scooner, The Callfornlan, which
Traveled on The Hawaiian waters for
As one of The Twelve cadets on The
ship, Rich worked with experienced
sailors cleaning bunks and equip-
meni, scrubbing The deck. pulling in
The lines, keeping watch, and sewing
in The galley. Rich says, "The most
difficult job was To pull in The anchor,"
One night, with lilTle supervision, Rich
had To steer The Ca lfomlan and
keep iT on course. The kids did most of
The cooking, which may be why The
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foccl wasn'!so good. Greeting her for
dinner The first night was, 'ipolish
sausage and potatoes boiled in
Though her Trip sounds like iT
require more work Than one would
want To do while visiiin The Hawaiian
Islands, Rich had pleni of fun, When
she arrived at Maui, The Calilomlan
was still on its way from San Franslsco,
so she and The other cadets stayed
for Two days with an Hawaiian family.
The cadets were guests of honor ai a
party, which cost eight million dollars,
were greeied with cannons when
They enTered The pori aT Honoulu, and
met Japanese sailors on a scooner
very much like Their own, except that
it was equipped wiTh Tour VCR's and
had an all male crew.
Rich mentioned that anyone can
sail on The Callfomlan if he has had
sailing experience. Applications for
The Trips can be picked up at The
Dana Point NauTical Heritage
Museum. Not only does The Califor-
nian sail around Hawaii, but along
The California coast and The Channel
- Angela Hastings
H roposed all school closed campus is unconstitutional."
- Andrew Smith
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n the long run, the increased number of graduation
requirements for our class will be better for us because we
will become smarter. ln the snort run, it's a real pain."-
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Af Your Lerlrwre
junior Favarife Free-Time Adivifiex
he Junior year
is well known
for the con-
in g to be
college or just
H o w e v e r ,
there is one
w h i c h th e
Junior year is
quite famous for: the fun! The Juniors
will not be bombarded with college
applications or CAP, SAT type tests
until next year, so over the past year
they had at least a bit of leisure time
to spend how ever they pleased. This
year, as in otheryears. Juniors made it
apparent that they were quite skilled
at spending leisure time. One-fourth
of the Class of 87 was polled to find
its favorite spare-time activities.
The Juniors polled said that their
favorite time for leisure was durin the
summer with moments spent a? the
beach - the beach at 20th Street, at
Rivermouth, at Cardiff State, Pillbox or
the beach anywhere else. The most
popular Summer-time hangout was
at 20th Street.
I Another free-time activity was eat-
ing, and Roberto's was chosen as
class favorite. Ashley Anderson dis-
agreed with the popular choice: her
favorite was "Season's - during
The poll- for best-liked weekend
activity indicated a tie between eat-
ing and sleeping. Julie McDonnell
was one who felt the best way to
spend the weekend was "at parties
with Ska bands."
Lastly. if there was any free-time
left, Juniors liked to spend it by doing
anything from surfing to painting to
playing in bands.
.L -qi - - 4 "
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Chris Pamell ' .il 2
Erik Paulovich A
Pam Paymard ,-Y bf. L , I l , V ,I
Jacquelyn Payne ru - - -. i ' i, "1 ' I ' ,if
ReneePaz "" ' ii if V 'X 'I' , . ,
,, f ww . s W sity
l , ',. ,. 5 .- V 4 sm- ' 3
Kelly Peters :g 'S X X Q , x R
Alice Petersen K " F W' 93 . K '-'ar -- v 5 ' 6 'W
Krista Petersen Q Q . ' " ' 3 Q ' Q . ,X , Q -'
Chris Piccioni , 1 P ' A 4 - ' A
Craig Pinney QL! In 7 4 Q I' Y f I-:L I
im ' if 7 i ee J .f 11- - vin
Julie Pirolli ,, 1 Q re X in V ,ii We We
Kim Poelman R" 2 " I Q 'M
Veronica Pollock " , ' l l 4 l N e- - J fi " ' Q l
Thomas Price s , - M li , i Vx r YQ- 7 . .
Kellle Pusaterl gl ,V .g LA ' l K f
Lisa Pusl , ' P i' f , -'A- 1, , ,, I
Mike izeleeisy its it ' yt f
Mike Radcliffe me W J I, it fi ' ' ' in , if F V f
, EQ. , hw 1 . l I
Jamie Ramirez "Pl 4 , J - It
Steve Ramsclell 'W 4 " 1- A , " 1 " 5
Cris Reavis f f W if . i f I
Cathie Recker X ? ff ' 5.
JennlferRenner 1 , rl 1 .gl I
Andrew Resnik ' ,, f' , f "Q J
Lisa Reynolds .ee I fi H WF! W - - 1 M vt ew? V W V f
'wi' s ' f . 1 Li,
William Rhett , se,, -3 W fl l H , X
LGUFG Rich ev-F r K Ss v- if V'l i ' ',
Thayer Ridgway ' J - Q ff l ' , l
Annette Riggs , A ' l 1 , f'
Dawn Ringhand Y he F., 1 , ' ' . "A , ,J
. . l ' W. . ' 4' lu I
Claudia Rivers ref, ,Q . ati vw fftulvrh ,Q 1,37 J, W 7 F YVYI tr A Tiymv . '7 rlfiwif ,lil
P ,J , i R
Yvette Roclmel 1' A 'J' -X fr J
Angelina Romero f 4, V I 51 G' V, 'i 3 A j X A A Q J , 1, 4
Stephanie Rose 4. , X -- . f-- ' ', V , j ' .
Lori Rosenwasser 'A' l i" 1 A Y ' " K",
Jane Rothbaler f A 5 Q i A ,S X 'N ' -1, A '
Kimberly nezonski f' i ' lx 5 X A I P 'B ll,-,-. "
Ricky Rubalcaba V :A gil A f ll fjf-,'1Qq?f7 2 E
H think we should have a huge outside dance for the
Seniors. H - Kristen Flores
Mike Rehab Y
urf's one ro Two feel. Fair shape. There
are no more days 'lill summer. Have a
great vaoalion. Mike Rababy signi
Aflike Rababy Sllgnin
off . . . - Those are The words whilog
,Junior morning 'announcer Mike
'Raboby' would beibroadcasling righf
, ,ynow ,if he,'hacjn'l been asked! o dis'
conlinue' his announcements losr fall.
jEveryu morning, unril ,his dismissal,
, Rababyllvenegix up the classroom
when V he ,icanvenlenlly 'relayedgsurf
reporls and loldhowmany days were
i ilefrfunliiliifsummeri However so '
' V teachers, fell lhcil-Rababyidlsrupted,
1, X,,fh6lF,6lQSSGSiWl1h hisoameid ,, a d'
ofler much discussion aboul lh ' i ' '
i, , ,,., , , Y fi,
e mailer, Rababy was asked To clisconliueasmorn-
ingdanpouncer. One Junior sludenl refleofed the general l
, i , , ,. , ,',. . SU 9PlDlQlT1fWhSl1h9f
, asseverelyclissapolnlecllRababymtrnnauncemenis.' f
The mornings: ' ' ' ' ' ' ' "
i ,i , i WSIS
Rabaloy himself voiced his opinion aboulhb cl' ' "
, , V V V, ,V ,,is,ismissaliinihisifqrewellj'
esludenlss, ' , ' v ii ii 'ii' "
Dueiolheulirarlghlwingvlewsafcerlaln'peop'V :X lwlllhor 'xr is ' C V!
beoomlngro oua '
n orelnlhemomin r iff' N -h wx
rorgeris that wxlallhigcnoxlnlrylsba ' Q' ' ' '
semonrsrreeaomp .uilfyouieelaolown -' i '
isn funny.doyou close the circus evenihough' ' ' '
, , . 1 ,, ZSYeY?g?n09'9YS9llS'hC!VlDQ Cl'
good1lme?. ,. ll's lcleaslike this lhal breed corrimun , londforgguboul
,democracy . Wellgflhe l'lQhf'WllfliCQflSQlVQ1iY9S'fAllh, bulllll
They can stop me, bu! lhey can'f' ill ihesprril oi lrghlheanedioomedy
which lives inside of each one of us And don
, , ,, worgeiiiaorlxeyeilelrhemif " '
kming you down. suns one ro two feel 'Fairsnape 'There are 1
, , ,, , ,,'0UlY"58'diiYSC"'Ai'3'ziQin,
', mer.HoveogrealweekenaiMlke,,RdbGbYSlgrlIngof1-Gooabye i
weve-niualiy' nebaby didireiii S' ' l ll ' A ' V' '
, , , , rn as mornirlQ.,ffOhnouneer,"bul fi
1frequenlvisllslloneiheless T' " ' V' " " ' '
last fallVV V
i V r 1, ,.nTf2"
V V , orreyVPines,sluqenls'will'rememberhowihisihllimofqijsig,i
commenlaryibroughllaughrelilosornelong.1'oflenboril'1g,, If , ,,N,, g::Qj,E,:'
, i i i',,iN V in ii .i 5iAnqererHssrriyl7,5i'gVii,iiVi,,i,,Qf,,gi ,i",ii?5 f ' '
' i , + ei
f ' " , S fig? , - 'iii i ,ge i Glenn Sadler
Q WV y 4. .gr V vrrv ,X V VV Andy Salk
Q QV, I, a gf , ' , i' f ,V'V-, Sakhone Sakda
V l ' , A,A,V . VV 5 , Slephen Salel
4 E ,,,, , f i Hilary Sammis
7 i Valerie Sanchez
VV 1 Sieve Sansone
' 2,4 A V' V V h 45 ' Marv Sanlen
V V 6 V e- - Q5 1 , KV mf 'V Peggy Sasso
Q , ' gg, gp , Z " ,Q - Z , V' Chere Saville
1751 3 aj, i 4 - V i frll all 43' f V Frank Schuleler
A Q VV' V ,' " , V Kara Schmedding
V qw, Vf t ,- V 1 ' ' 'if Philip scnneider
i' f . 1 V V VAV, VV AIIU VM byyy V VV Eric Schramm
'ff' 5 V 2 'i rf-
V V0 2 'gf . WV, E " V ' V jj, Maria Schreiber
' 1 ' sw ,Q i ' +4 " Q, 1' i 7' , ff , , V' 4' ,J S. GYGQ Schulmon
, 4' " - 1, 3 "-i 2' .iff ,, rw sa V ov Judy Scwieberl
1 b "' ? A V f m gf' f , A , .V W, in Travis Soon'
K ' ' A A V 1 A ii f W V ? ' Sean Sebring
,Q 'N ' I . If 5 3 D "5 if i Julie Senleno
up -wi V- f L3 5 1 i V ,
, ' ' .,"A, X Yi :R i
he closed-campus system is unfair because we are all
used t ' ' '
o going out lolunch and its raking away our
privileges for nothing
. - AIIISOI7 Smith
Danell Van Dyke
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H 'm not looking forward to my Senior year!"-Pefefraughttn
.,., y :'V:. A
I , AA 'V David Wadman
' " it John Wagner
' , Jodie Walcott
.kmfm hhv... . i
, it 73 ' Scott Walentine
' . Jayin Wavrik
- 7 3 9 ' ' ' Leigh Ann Wedbush
1 H' 'f Karin Weddig
1 , n 0 42
eiffj A ' , 'ta t I
A ' Greg Weisman
1 1. Vvvbb f :,- V Kyle Weisner
' . ' - -4 552 Jason Weiss
- - 1 ' , r. 35' Dara Westling
Q "" '3": 3 "t' ' ' 77'
'W 'i -if I '-f' - '- ' 1 Kelly Williams
ag 2, , ' M 5 X Stephen Williams
. r gf . Ellen Williams
f':' N I, "'A - I " A,fV Kirsten Wilson
I Monika Wittman
V qwvqq - W cindy wrxon
W V - X Cheryl Wood
J ie: r , , pf Qf' Christine Woodbury
' 'ii' ' 4. at xi Thomas Yrsorrolo
:,. , Charly Youngflesh
" " "' Holly Zakarian
1- 5 Lorenzo Zetina
gg . Xi Tom Zinser
is 3 . sl mg .sg 5 its 3
Y ere f .f'
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W A F t il A "" . . . . f..
'ij gr 1 , 'U' 'mg ' Richard Wheyland
'W " ' ' ' r.... A im "
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Would. be Sfilfrfbfg
s hard as it may be to believe, those in the ass
' next ear. Since it will be their last year of higl?
be Seniors y
school exciting happenings are bound to occur. Some o
the possibilities are listed here:
- Eli Bishop will retum from his east coast boarding
school a confirmed prep, and shock and appoll his
Andy Charman will receive early acceptance at lVl.i.T., University of Chicago,
Berkeley, Harvard, Stanford, and Howie Mudd when he makes a Bio-chemical
discovery conceming proteins and nucleic acids in grasshoppers.
Beth Johnson will spray paint "Beths66" blue after it is repeatedly mistaken for a
fire engine and directed into duty by Del Mar firemen.
Sean Slattery will give up surfing.
Sean Brandes and Pam Kenyon will pledge eternal love by becoming blood
brothers and exchanging mood rings.
W die will pertonn as The arsity Cheerleader, serve as the Falcon,
bl' commissioner of
Ci of 87 will
-Michelle a y H 1 l
srtrcns as commissioner of ossem les, 1 .-
ment in place
be elected to po
elections, and class Vice President, provide lunchtime entertain
of 9'lX, and present a speech and give a cheer straight from the heart at
t B7 will graduate
- And yes, the Class o .
- Angela Hastings
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E 9,-5' ' ' tg --W , YQ . V5 A Kari Dunford
L Al 1 Deidre Dunlop
, A A A A
. 1 ' Q ' ,A Y A' f kj Jim Dunne
,, If NH A L A I , gig Bill Dyer
A S . 1 . s .I f ,. x '
N' -my A, V 1 , x . ,.i- A Frank Edwqrds
-- Q A X. H, R A A A Q' s I I iA1f,A35,:- - A ':A: '1ggAir,j?-at shono Ehfllch
'f fr-nl A- ' ' ' X V
' A, '-I NA ii " 0 ,wg 'A Mom Ellison
A A ' fl, V ' Q rf 4 Kori English
V j ' I ' ii A r ' 1 Z' r Joel Enlreken -
r 1 A w A USG fpsfein
" ' -- A. A- Q x Farah Emsr Delay
5 AA ,,,, ,AA ,A A , ,A ,,...,,, WW A A AA David Elherlon
-. 9 A D' :aff 'Fr X 51 A . 'A Z f Q . .
AA at f 3 f E Denise Ehan
4 r v- ff' f 1 " A ' Michael Evanoff
if A 7 . , ' Q 'K V up, ' 3 2 - Chris Evans
H- J I Z f H 1 IA,
Q, 5- ' 1, F A A " 13 AA Marianne Evenson
Il - A ,' A V M 5' lf Ken Ewing
i W ,I A ij t Melissa Faris
l f W " - df 'f 3 Hea1herFeemsler
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3 ' -H , ' 1 M 45 ' f., 5 Laura Feher
Sl Tek' A 6 x i 'N .gig f, A . .
- r ,L 3, -Y, 3 gr " Ay . Q A V Colleen Fifzsimons
qu f' 14' V ,V ' W A J V V ,xlfv A Tori Fletcher
, ,Ara Y' 5 ,ff A ,A A, I I 2 VA ' Jeanine Fonlenoi
x f' A " if rljlf' v 5 5' i A :AA A A i Babak Forulanpour
,i. ' Vi 1' " 'A ' 1 j A ji Tracy Francisco
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If ein a freshman at Torrey Pines is an experiencelthat I
would not like to have again. Learning the location of
everything was almost impossible, especially when all my classes
were widespread. ,I - Leellnne Sacks
here exists one thing in the life of
practically every high school
student, the ever-dependable,
brown paper lunch bag. The
lunch bag has come a long way
through the years, arriving finally
at its present status an ignored,
smash of tree pulp
Used by the ma
jority of high school
students, the paper
lunch sack has
as a symbol of maturity. ln the first stag s
school, the common vessel for containing
lunch was the lunch box. The lunch box
pictures on its exterior ranging from Scooby Doo
the presently common, Smurfs. As the students
to pre-adolesence, they were treated to a preview
ofthe brown bags they would later know. They used
bags that were slightly better than the lunch boxes,
for these bags possessed pictures of Garfield or
even lines of orange. lemon, or time smile-faces.
Then finally the arrival of the brown bag. Stripped of
pictures or even a name, the brown bag proudly
symbolizes the youth of America.
The smooth, rectangular, uniformly creased bag
valiantly carries the vengeance each mother care-
fully and thoughtfully contrives for her child. The bag
is dutiful and attempts in eamest to prevent damage
to the food within. The lunch is jammed in lockers
with chemistry, algebra, and English literature texts
or crammed in a back pack through two periods of
P.E. and Spanish. Through this abuse, the bag falters.
Lunch time finally arrives, and
the starved students des-
perately grab for their
bags. G-rimaces of dis-
gust are visible and
faint exclamations of
"Gross" and "Sick"
can be heard as
students pull out
of their bags a
nut butter and jelly
sandwich or tuna fish
that smells as if it were made
by a dinosaur. The poor brown bag
receives no gratitude or recognition for its
futile attempts at protection. It is instead wad-
ded up into a ball and used for basketball practice
or as a make-shift hacky sack.
Ah! What an ignominious ending to o potentially
- 77m Geiser
ou've probably seen their pictures under
"Most likely to Succeed" for some years
now, but what do you really know about
Sridhar Venketesh and Natania
Natania Meeker is fourteen years old.
She lived in France for a year and she
plays the piano. Some words she uses to
described herself are idiotic. eccentric
and unscrupulous but polite. Example,
"Give me all your money or l will kill you
but you can take your time, Thank you."
She used to take ballet but gave it up
when she decided that she absolutely
hated ballet. As a life time career she
wants to be a neurologist- on vacations she would collect snails
for french restaurants. Natania's goals are to be rich, to own a
castle in France with a white stallion in the courtyard. She wants
long hair and to be married to someone tall dark and stupid. She
glready has someone in mind, but no names will be disclosed at
Not to be out done, Sridhar Venketesh has some interesting
ideas of his own. Sridhar is thirteen years old, plays the clarient
and piano, and was on the academic team - but there is much
more to his lite than that. Not sure which he wants to live.
Venketesh thinks of several different lives. Sridhar might be a trash
collector. llvlany trash collectors make more money than
teachersl When thatjob got boring he might work at Disneyland.
When he s 40 or 50 he would be a postal worker. then he would
WOI14 for a charity.
In a slightly more interesting life, Venketesh would become an
actor. a very famous actor. He would do many dramatic parts
with beautiful supportingwactresses. His retirement would consist of
building a palace on t e Nile and searching for artifacts.
In his third and final life Venketesh would move to Austria and
be elected their leader - which he would change into a dicta-
torship. All his relatives would become personal slaves used for
shining his shoes and making his bed. Among the things he would
do during his reign are: conquer Hungry making it Austria-Hungry
once again, and he would build a castle with dungeons for all
political opponents. At his death, a 300 foot tombstone would be
erected inthe capital city which would read, "Sridhar Venketesh.
friends knew him as Sridhar but you can call him the best man in
So now you really know about these people. Are you ever
going to talk to them? You're going to stay as faraway from them
as possible - unless you want to cheat off them, they're straight
'A' students. Despite all that has been said, they are really nice
people. Are you still going to vote them "Most likely to Succeed"'?
lf so. succeed at what?
- Stacey Jocoy
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Mary Ann Dimond
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Josh Grossnickle 4' A 5
cringe d rsen 4 2 ly
GenevievH dl y 1 l
Mik H Il
Pa l Ham L K
Brill Hamson ' l 1
Alton Harbough 6
D n H 'ff
A yH ri
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Daniel Haskovec 'K M L N- ' . I 2 1 A ' -
Crisli Hotlen W
Ann Hawkins X K
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K lslen Holrnquisl
Sl n Howarter
Ch is Howe
J fer Hren I
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J iw 5, l 1
R i H,
Fred Jonsson '
Jessica Je n
Paul Je n
Christa Joh n
chool class system. They
ff reshmen are destined in the s
escape from one of the worst forms of schooling, junior
high, and then are introduced to the "that's the way it goes" rules
used by the 'sophisticated' sophomores. l Who seem to forget that
they were born only twelve months before you. I,-Angela La Rosa
A GIANT IN HE
veryone looks up to
jiiizrs ' iff gliygyiiiii , ,
' Kevin Flanagan, iauite
literally because he's
f"" iliili Freshmen president
The Tiiuano party
goer pa rti ci pates in
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i:n1i-uiiifi' sue spo S O5 .e
ball and tennis, fwhich
he does as school
sportsl, water and snow
K skiin ,soccer, and surf-
n.--ii,i- .ii-i..l..-.-rmliii . .
' A " " ing. All of which he
, H-iii.. -. www-f i
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'Wirii'ii'iiiniLiilhilii'iiiiilli5' does very we ,
With all these other
activities you may be wondering how does
the Freshmen president do in school? Kevin
maintained an 'A-B'average in his previous
school, Cardin, and kept his average
throughout his freshmen year.
Las ly, why did he run for president? Kevin
ran for president for many reasons. The
office would help him meet many new
people, and it would get him involved in the
school. To be president Kevin first had to
beat Johnathan Ord and Danielle
Goodfellow, but he knew he had lots of
support going into the election. The support
and his new fiends obviously worked, and
Kevin was freshmen president, It couldnt
have happened to a nicer guy.
- Stacey Jocoy
1' :fig if
Il n the beginning, lsaw a large school, with many classrooms
and teachers watching over me like a hawk. I saw all the
seven and a half footseniors who played varsity football, and I was
very much afraid. I, - Pete Essig
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jllgy ing, few suffer more aT This age Than Those
who are forced To ride on public Transporla-
Tion. Crowded Three To a seaT These, people
lg i Ty Wil suffersilenTly, buT many Thoughfs run Through
Their minds in relaTion To Their siTuaTion.
qlilijlzf AJ l'm going To fall off, I know l am going To
,fh g,l fall off. Gn This nexl Turn, l am going To fall inTo
llllgmf The aisle on my buTT, Everyone will laugh,
fi il T and l'll feel sTupid and know l'm going To fall.
The people nexl To me look aT me as Though They're
doing me a big favor by giving Two inches of Their
seaT. This is crazy. lf They had any moral decency
They'd scooT over. When l geT a car, l'll look back on
These days and laugh.
B1 l am in The middle. l can'T handle This, l'm a
sardinei IT was fin unTil This idioT came and decided
To Take The whole seaT. l Think we should pass The lasT
bus sTop, wouldn'T They be surprised!
CJ WhaT happened? l siT down, l'm all alone, no
one around me for miles, now look aT mel, crammed
up - hugging The wall! The window is cold, The bus
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shakes and raflles Too much and l'm crowded and
uncomforlable. WhaT a way To sTarT The day, Three
people To a seaT, six To a row! lf only l had a car!
Cars - The answer To everyThihg. When a sTudenT
obTains a car, he obTains freedom. Freedom from
The bus unTil They crash or The car breaks down, and
Then They musT go back To ... riding The bus.
- Stacey Jocoy
uclear war, death and destruc-
tion raking the world? lf the
Strategic Simulation club was in
charge each member was in
control of at least one country.
With this country they were
allowed to do anything they
chose. 'lAnything" included
declaring war on any other
country, invasion of other coun-
tries to enlarge territories, trade embargo with a
country, or boycotting occasions to show dis-
approval of countries action. No reason is necessary
to make war on another country. To make war they
must deploy troops and weapons. Nuclear
weapons supposedly aren't allowed, but they are
for sale through the black market. Each country
president must keep track of their wounded and
dead soldiers, and if they're losing, they theoretory
should surrender and sign a peace treaty.
lvlost members get little countries like Indonesia
and Malaysia. You may ask, "Well who covers
America, England these countries are con-
trolled by referees. Large countries supply weapons
to smaller nations so they can make small, limited
wars with their neighbors.
Anything theoretically possible in the real world is
probable in Strategic Simulations. To end the year
they decided to destroy the world . . . knowing that
the world is in safe hands. Pleasant dreams
- Stacey Jocoy
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rom there, igraduationj I witnessed and GX.09ff9'7C?0'
rushed tours, a hectic "first day', and ninth Qfade d'S
Crimination. However, my short high school experience has had
Several sweet spots. - David Spragg
F X, .,,. 4
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'sf 'm in volleyball and basketball: l'd be in more
sports like soccer and track, but there lsn't
enough time." Britt Hamson only found enough
time for these two sports in her hectic schedule,
but while participating in these two sports she
gave it her all and helped the Junior Varsity
Britt likes almost every sport: especially those
she competes in, and she always enjoys being
As tar as school work goes, she's doing quite
well. She sometimes pulls a few all-righters just
to keep her lA-B' average. Britt intends to go to
college and will continue competing in sports.
Her life's ambition is to become a pediatri-
cian, because she loves kids. fShe was one
once.J However, she will always be infatuated
- Stacey Jocoy
Damon Vander Vorst
Derek Van Dyke
Jennifer Van Hotlen
Bart Van Vuskirk
e puTs in a 15 hour day and is
on The 5-year plan, so far.
The growTh around The
changes upseT him Too.
This person is our very
dedicaTed principal Mr. Bop
Since Sanchez was very
lschoo and The road
young he was inTeresTed in
Teaching people, TTmosTly
coaching," said Sanchez.
He enjoys Trying To help kids,
Tlpecause I like To see success,"
"Every STudenT has Their general
differences and we as Teachers
musT accepT iT and Try To under-
sTand iT," said Sanchez.
His favoriTe Thing aboui working
in The field of educaTion is The
"IT probably sounds funny, puT
The sTudenTs are The besT joy," said
He sees Torrey Pines going in a
posiTive direcTion and hopes To
see The growlh of The school and
iT's surrounding compleTed soon.
Sanchez spends long hours aT
work, so To relax he Takes work
home. On weekends he spends
Time wiTh his family and friends.
- Celeste Leach
. is I v
l A 5 X
- O I VICE PRINCIPAL
. x ' f' J"
- L, in dding to the growth at Torrey Pines is The new assistant principal
' Marilyn Pugh.
Coming from the position of assistant principal at Castle Park
High School, she brings with her experience, a positive altitude,
and a desire to ithelp out," said Pugh.
"Not that Torrey Pines needs any help," said Pugh,
The priorities of her new job are visibility and keeping her doors
She loves her new environment and plans on continuing her fu'
tgire here. "Being here is a valuable experience for me and I hope IT'II help me grow," said
Pugh sees great differences in the people here, fcompared to Castle Pankl, "everyone is
so positive and acceptIng," said Pugh.
. ,-it '.-- I G
y EVERYONE IS SO POSITIVE AND
I 'W ACCEPTING"
Pugh got involved in education when she reached a point where education was
something to complain about.
"So I got involved to do something about it. I hope, no I plan to help Torrey Pines go from
being super, To being superb," said Pugh.
- Celeste Leach
aul Escamillo has
I held the position of
'I assistant principal at
Torre Pines for Three
3I,1,I.fN.' years, working an
N I average day of ten
I I 'III ,,,x!N hours, he takes his job
I "I' I I I Q very seriously and has
.X I for 16 years.
' I He has been
.I working in various
. Q1 tions for the past
- ' 16 years and plans to
continue the same
type of work for many more years ahead.
When Escamillo first joined Torrey Pines
he had the experience to help in the im-
provement ofthe school, so he took on the
responsibilities of improving the student
attendance and working with the student
His goals forthe school are to keep im-
proving the attendance, to keep The
student govemment strong, and to keep
the "enthusiasm of the staff high," said
"The kids are my favorite Thing about
Torrey Pines, their level of sophistication is so
high, and they respect each other and their
teachers so much," said Escamillo.
"THE KIDS ARE MY
He enjoys seeing The students and the
staff trying 'to be the best thatthey can be,"
His position as assistant principal is very
demanding on his time and at times causes
him stress. To relieve him of the stress he runs
and plays raquetball.
"I strongly believe in protecting the body
and keeping it in good condition, free from
drugs," said Escamillo.
He went on to say, "I hope I'm setting a
good example forthe students by doing
this." Celeste Leach
gag' It I
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Andrew Beckers Burt Blackwell Margie Bulkin Frank Cnambliss
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Jerry Conrad Winfield COODSV Roberta Cowpertnvvaite Kay Dillon
CERTIFICATED STAFF 215
f' , lunt, assertive. or-
1 ganized. verbal, and
Q opinionated are
i adjectives that best
5- if describe the person of
f Darlene Palmer.
that she has taught "forever", Palmer
has ln truth taught an astounding thirty-
one years. Ten of these years have been
splent enhancing the educations of
s dents here at orrey Pines.
ironically as a youth Mrs. Palmer was
determined not to become a teacher in
her own right, as both her gnarents had
been. She ad obtained a A in speech
from the University of Redlands and an
MA in sociology from Cal. Westem. After
gaining these degrees and through a
peculiar twist of ate, she became a
During the past 31 years, the self-
delerrnined. vlvacious personna of Mrs.
Palmer has led her all around the world.
As a teacher she has taught in both
German! and Japan as well as the
United tales. As a tourist she has
traveled to six of seven continents ex-
cluding only Antarctica.
Through her tours of the world it is only
natural for her to have experienced
es E X.
4" A - 5
R A f N
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some rather unusual events.
While in Japan she was given
the opportunity to eat a
eyeball. "I bit down on itand it
squirted to the otherside of my
mouth," said Palmer. While in
Afghanistan she was held at
gunpolnt by a Russian soldier
while her passport was
Presently, Mrs. Palmer is well
known, respected. and
admired as one of the faculty
members at Torrey Pines. Her
outstanding contributions to
the school district are
numerous. They include her
Own dedication to the educa-
tion of younger generations as
well as her taking charge of
the parent's newsletter and
seminars here at Toney Pines.
She has also been for a time
the vice-president of Oak
Crest Junior High.
Among her notable
achievements, Mrs. Palmer
was the first woman inthe San
Dieguito High School District
to teach the full nine months of
The flamboyant and
pragmatic Darlene Palmer
remains in her own right.
dynamic. She, who sees
herself as tall and thin, will no
doubt continue as an intricate
and essential member of the
Torrey Pines organization for
many years to come.
- Tim Geiser
f F l V A.
l . .
Y ' ee-i
Joe Dottore Mike EdinQel Mike Estfln
- A, .. fi
John Farrell Jean Finley Chet Francisco Rob Frantz
215 CERTIFICATED snxrr
. - x. . . - T- .
-1-3""'f n.g3,-- - 52- 6 1 xr 2 - .-
rr-3-ic -YlL5,,:-izrgxfl , G 15521:
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illwllt lJ'lll'l'llli.llq5 illllll'
ath teacher and new Depart-
Skinner, is serious and
dedicated to teaching Torrey
Pines students as much math
as possible, but feels teach-
dependenoe and getting along in society are as
important as anything else he can teach via the
famous overhead projector.
Skinner is a San Diego product- Mission Bay
High School fwhere he participated in football
and baseballl, San Diego State fwhere he eamed
a B.A. in Math and Physical Educationj, and U.S.l.U.
lwhere he will complete his M.A. in Human Be-
havior in Septemberj, He has worked in the San
Diego area umpiring semi-pro baseball, as a
landscape construction crewleader, in bank
management training for Southern California 1st
National Bank and then returned to school for his
teaching credential. He started teaching math at
a Carlsbad junior high in 1974 and came to Torrey
Pines High School in 1975 where he now teaches
Pre-Calculus, Geometry, and Algebra l.
The Skinner family includes wife Susan, who
teaches English at Serra High School in San Diego,
and daughters Alison, 9, and Amy, 7. The family
lives in Terra Santa but travels often in their motor
home, boat, Bronco, trailer, tent, etc. around the
U.S. and Mexico. They hope to see every state in
the union soon. Fishing, woodworking, making
fumiture and cabinets, golf, boating, and water-
skiing are activities Joe enjoys. He looks forward to
someday catching a Marlin and seeing his
daughters graduate from college.
Skinner rates Torrey Pines as his favorite school in
the county. He hopes to help it be even better by
his contributions to the academic structure of the
- D. Palmer
X 'iil!W"l"'il' ment Chairperson, Joe
ing adaptability, in-
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l e A
Anna Garfikel Beverly Grant Andy Greytak
I A .ik
J of ,lv
. I X,
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Jim Harrah Jackie Harrigan Sandi Heilman
CERTIFICATED STAFF 217
L .-.f F
,J Y 'Uv'
D ee Frank
n Anglophile is she
- Victorian in looks
and tumishings, an
avid traveler to
England each year,
r a Shakespeare and
theater buff, opera
lover, hammered dulcimer player,
collector of English and irish folk
music. and an international folk
1984 "Teacher of the Year."
selected by faculty and ASB. was
English teacher, Dee Frank. Ms. Frank
teaches English Lit, World Lil, and
English Q, and has been at Torrey
Pines High School since 1975. She is
married to Michael Boyle, a Ph.D.
candidate in Endocrinology at
U.C.S.D,. whose waist length pony
tail contributes to the couples "6O's
Flower Children" image. The couple
shares a house in Mission Hills, San
Diego, with Ms. Frank's antique and
ln the classroom, Dee is popular
for her knowledge and historical
anecdotes, for her faimess, and for
her demanding college level assign-
ments. Ms. Frank's enthusiastic shar-
ing of cultural and activities, and
organization of student trips to
opera, theater and concerts
demonstrate her enjoyment of both
students and leaming, which is also
obvious to the studen s in herclasses.
She looks forward to an eventual
move from teaching into a social
service area such as counseling
battered women or rape victims.
Meanwhile, her time is spread
between paper correcting and folk
concerts, paper correcting and folk
dancing, paper correcting and
theaterfopera, paper correcting
and reading, paper correcting and
antique hunting, paper correcting
and women's causes.
"' f lr I E I X I LJ l E E
A l I
l Jon Robertson
A R l'!
- l -1? ' on Robertson, tO hIS name isprintedlntheprogrameach
-1 ,L - r , M f kf1OWl9dQef IS the Onlv year. He credits his father - an All
- ' .lj f' "Q Mr' footballlteam scholar- American player at U.S.C. and his
r f - mg? SHIP VGSJIDISDT to fTJGlOf mom - an ardent reader- for his
M , F' -1 35115 in English at San Diego amalgamation of interests.
I ' " it -ijfggjlf State, Robertson wasa He presently teaches American
Dick Kure Bob Little ' -' defensive back whose Lit., TV and Media and English 9.
S.D.S.U. records for kick off and punt Much ofthistime is spentatCable 37
returns still stand - and for which his and Southwestem 15 supenlisingw the
V Torrey Pines comrnunityfsc ool
1, cable TV partnership. He is most
gg V L' 5 - proud of setting up student in-
' TXT ternships for outstanding Falcon
N ' 3 ' "r students at each station. Jon also
N l coaches golf and scouts for the
-4' ' r- A Falcon football team after four
- , V.
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213 Csririrlmrro smrr
previous years of coaching the sport.
Skiing is a major love. Jon spent
part of his junior year in high school
attending Mammouth High School
and skiing on the Mammoth Mtn. Ski
Team. During college he spent a
year as a "s i bum' in Steamboat
Jorings working in a restaurant, Jon
oesn't ski as much presently, but
spends his free time with his wife
Nance ian aerobics instructorj and
daughter Hayley, 3V2.
Jon dreams of helicopter skiing in
Caribou, Canadian Rockies, travel-
ing to Europe and writing a short story
and film, and presently has a film
script in process.
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,F Del lvlar house
designed by her
.' T Don, has been home To
Vicki Coordf, and her
familyfor13 years. Vicki
' J-' presenTly Teaches five
periods of chemisTry and has been
Teaching aT Torrey Pines for eleven
years. CoordT maTriculaTed from ST.
Marys CaTholic High School in STockTon.
California To U.C. Berkeley where she
majored in lVlaTh for Teachers and
minored in ChemisTry.She earned her
Teaching credenTial during her 5Th year
while Teaching in an inTernship posiTion
in San Leandro. CoordT remembers
herself as a high school "nerd", doing
whal parenTs and nuns requesTed,
before The big move To Berkeley aT age
17 and Then declaring her in-
dependence and marrying while aT
senior year in college.
CoordT sTayed home for Ten years
parenTing her Three children: Mark, now
20 and a Torrey Pines gracluafe who is
working in cansTrucTion, Kevin, 18, a
Torrey Pines senior, and Mary, 16, a
Torrey Pines junior. Vicki worked in
volunTeer jobs and was a TrusTee in Del
Mar ElemenTary School DisTricT for seven
years. She subsTiTuTe TaughT in San
DieguiTo DisTricT before coming To Torrey
Pines in 19741.
People and people-oriented acTivi-
Ties are Vicki's favoriTes. She enjoys kids
and parTicularly enjoys Teaching
science where There is a varleTy of
acTiviTy in each period. She was granTed
a scholarship To a PrinceTon Universily
Seminar in ChemisTry lasT summer and
has acquired The iTch To add more Travel
To Their agenda Than The Pennsylvania
DuTch counTry fwhere she lived for five
yearsj and family camping Trips in
Reading anyThing - novels, hisTory,
even labels - is a major leisure acTiviTy.
VisiTing arl and archiTecTure building,
sewing, crochefing, and her favoriTe
physical hobby W eaTing ouT - occupy
her free Time. She hopes To see Europe,
The Orienf, and more of The US as well
as go back To school in eifher law or
chemisTry some Time in The fuiure. Even
so, she plans never To leave Teaching.
She enjoys The aTmosphere aT Torrey
Pines and feels Torrey Pines offers a wide
variely of programs which have meT The
needs af her Three children, who were all
.gg I ,
Homayoun Mahmoudi Fred Marine o
Susan Lee Martino
-ef' in '
Dorothy McKinney Ann Meigs
CERTIFICATED STAFF 21g
if H, '
'fft"',N I about teach-
-,jl ing, after 23
151- ,,., -il' years in the
'r ' an Dieguito
High School District is jus one
of her 'top educator" quali-
ties found in Social Studies
Anne Marie Ebeling.
Completing her education-
oriented family is husband
Harry, the principal of Del tvtar
Hebghts Elementary School,
an son Rolf, a precocious oth
grader at the Heights school.
Ebeling eamed her B.A. in
History from U.C.S.B., her
teaching credential from Cal
Berkeley, and her lVl.A. in
History from San Diego State.
After temporary jobs such as
store clerk, fingerprinting
people for the Navy at
Terminal island ishe grew up
in San Pedroj then teaching
one year in Richmond,
California, she and her
husband moved to the Del
Mar area. She enjoys her Del
Mar home, piano playing,
sewing, reading, symphony
concerts, televised opera
and her new toy - a VHS T.V.
recorder. Ms. Ebeling enjoys
keeping up in her academic
field by reading the L.A.
Tlmes, Social Studies
new istory books, and by
watching T.V. documentaries
and historical mini-series.
Ms. Ebeling enjoys teaching
more now than when she
began, particularly the time
working with students in the
classroom, or working with
curriculum. Although she is still
excited about teaching, she
hopes to try a different carreer
someday. One of the rewards
ot her teaching career was
the dedication of the San
Dieguito annual The Hoof-
prlnt to her. She also was
given a trip to Washington,
.C. as as Freedoms Founda-
Ebeling is a veteran of
combat in many district
committees dealing with
curriculum and as representa-
tive of the Social Studies De-
partment on the Coordinat-
ing Council. She has lost
working days this year be-
cause of her many profes-
sional responsibilities such
as Jones Classroom Man-
agement Seminar, Gifted
conferences, working on the
curriculum for next year's new
economics course, and jury
x 'V' 3' Y
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Andi Newcomer Derold Nogle Holly Nordquest
220 CERTIFICATED STAFF
4, ' ...-
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"ill till: liitlliliillir
.,'it1il!-tw! A k"iiT2'iflili,,
ne step, two
,iiilfifiiill steps, three
steps closer to
the door she
"" stumps, as a
tremendous moan exudes from the
waiting crowd. A long, drawn out,
and well-understood grumble
pervades over the nervous chatter-
ing in the foreground, ttShe's here."
Nervous, callow-eyed bodies clear
a pathway to the door as the last
great monument to amorphous
geometry thrusts her key into the slot,
begins to turn, and then without
provocation twists slyly toward the
shivering crowd, and utters, "We're
gonna have some fun today."
The doors open to the mystical
entrenchment of a woman fasci-
nated by Iife and its inequities. To the
right, is the torn and decrepit
voluminous library, filled
with authors from Dosto-
evsky to Turkle. To the left,
faces the tired portrait of an
American indian painted to
cheap black velvet, a
symbol of awareness to all
who enter the room. And
directly ahead, without
possibility for change,
stumps the cluttered
workstation of a professor of
known as Rosy to her former
students, and by a few other
names to her present ones.
Entirely unorthodox in her
mode of teaching, Mrs.
Sleigh sets a new standard
forthe educators of
tomorrow. She can maintain
complete authority without
the sacrifice of a close
ship, often spendirlg her
lunch period in eep
thought and concentration
with a student. A laborious
worker and avid teacher,
she has been known to get
up in the middle of the night
to work on a students Eaper
in which she saw insig tand
possibilities. It saddens the
students of Toney Pines to
leam that Mrs. Sleigh will be
permanently retiring from
education and will not
return next fall. Devotion
doesnt stop at 2:05 for any
teacher, but , Mrs. Sleigh will
forever live on in the minds of
her students, as the most
devoted and loving teacher
to ever lumber across the
face of the Earth.
- Bryan Davison
Andrea Roberts George Robinson Arnie Ruskin
CERTIFICATED srArr 221
Glenn Torrence Blaze Newman
L A .AXXVSI -K
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Craig Scogglns Lana Small Steve Straitiff Ethel Svveed
222 cERrincArED STAFF
Jim Temples Debbie Weyandt
A free Y
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' here are two widely
held attitudes toward
substitutes. They are:
There's a sub, today!
People are either
thrilled that there is a
substitute to terrorize, or
thrilled that the one that is usually there
to terrorize them is sick with something
that is hopefully fatal, ln either case, if a
substitute wants to make it through the
day sane lor at least alivej there are a
few rules he or she should follow.
11 Don't try to make friends- anyone
above the age of five could see
through that false smile.
l 21 They realize that you'll never see
them again, so don't try to tell them
about all your "past adventures."
They know that you couldn't afford to
take a trip to Disneyland let alone
Africa on what a substitute is paid.
Don't try to convince them, it won't
work because they've probably real-
ly been there.
31 The more unusual the excuse to
leave early, the more likely it is to be
true. lEven if it isn't, give them points
41 Don't fall for anything - no matter
how sincere they may seem, the
building ls not on fire, fthe smoke,
flames, and alarms are only for
51 Don't be dissappointed or dis-
couraged by the turn out. -- You
shouldn't expect that the same thing
that made the regular teacher sic
didnt get to the rest of the class, fOr
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Jane Beattie Sandra Blyton Bruce Bogers
Debbie Elliot Ruth Eustance Rose Gonzales
CLASSIFIED STAFF 223
224 CLASSIFIED STAFF
Issue 'I Volume 'I
June 'I SBE
I ' 9
' . U x P jf- ,R , Y' , M HM -A ,W I S- -0' xi
K 4 , Y If ,f!TML ! 9X-X kxizigiff flaw' Y E
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McTorreys pg. 229
Freshmen close-ups pg. 233
Life in Hell pg. 229
Susans advice pg. 231
No tabs pg. 227
Last words pg. 228
Tom's predictions pg. 229
Susans fabulous facts pg. 232
Hamsters and wrestlers pg, 242
Sleep pg. 230
15th street triangle pg. 231
This magazine may contain articles which are not
completely factual. Therefore don't be fooled. some
material in this magazine is true though. We'll leave it up
to your own discrection to sort out the fact from fiction.
Any similarties between persons or actual events that
occur within these pages are purely coincidental. The
names have been misspelled to protect the innocent.
Cafeteria food improved,
coupon pg. 230
CAPRICORN DECEMBER 22 - JANUARY 19
You are an upholder of tradition and authority. This is
because you lack imagination and creativity. You
cannot take honest criticism. Not even from your
mother. Most prison guards are Capricorns.
AQUARIUS JANUARY 20 - FEBRUARY 18
You are an amiable person who like to be popular.
You need to be around others because you cannot
stand yourself. When alone, you do weird things to
your body. Sex change operations are common
PISCES FEBRUARY 19 - MARCH 20
You are a kind and gentle person. Your sensitive
nature has given you the reputation of being a patsy
and a lughead. Your lack of ambition is directly
related to your lack of talent. Pisces make good
ARIES MARCH 21 - APRIL 19
You have great energy and are always enthusiastic.
Your vivaciousness is nauseating to others. You
concentrate on future success to avoid confronting
your past and present failures. You have strange
relationships with people much younger than
TAURUS APRIL 20 - MAY 20
fBull, color blue 81 Pinkj
You are steadfast, even stubborn, in your
ways. People who know you well describe
CANCER JUNE 21 - JULY 22
You are a very patient person. You can fall asleep
waiting for things to happen. You have a keen
memory and often recite boring, obscure things to
your few friends. Cancers are easily influenced and
many have actually drowned when told to go jump in
LEO JULY 23 - AUGUST 22
You are a very proud and trusting person. Others are
constantly taking advantage of you. You do not real-
ize what is happening to you because basically you
are very stupid. Your are the laughing stock of any
VIRGO AUGUST 23 - SEPTEMBER 22
You are very methodical and like things in order. On
the other hand, your personal appearance is usually
a mess. You think of yourself as discriminating, while
others think of you as cheap and selfish. Your are
LIBRA SEPTEMBER 23 - OCTOBER 22
You are ver affectionate and sympathetic toward
others. You enjoy sobbing. You talk a great deal
about justice, but no one trusts' you. Most Libras are
alcoholics and dope fiends. People look at you with
SCORPIO OCTOBER 23 - NOVEMBER 21
You are a very domineering and opinionated person.
You do not care who you step on to get to the top.
I you as a pighead. You enjoy music but the You laugh during funerals. Most Scorpios are shot in
.itil jf: jj 'kg-1 Q only thing you can play is a radio. You are a the back.
- Q i if '- , V ' T 5 1 communist. SAGITTARIUS NOVEMBER 22 - DECEMBER 21
A -. ' 1 , ttyl!" , , 1 j sEMiNi MAY 21 - JUNE 20 You have a vivid imagination and are always trying
V j -V qt- i t I, I ' " P' QE :jg ' 1- 4 . You are very exuberant and enjoy ex- new things. Your friends think you are a pervert.
F X ggfgfi-'1,,l.xl,5 , i f' I xi pressing yourself. Your friends think of Honesty issoimportantto youthatyou even admitto
. VL- T " f'tf'N-. wif,-Z - iw Q! sa you as a busy-body and a bore. You brag doing incredibly dumb things. Nudists are almost
, - ' .. Sit. N- '!'l.g,f , about your versatility but down deep you always Sagittarians.
-fs' .KY it . 1 - x .Q N ' know you can do nothing well. Most welfare recipi-
j K K - lux - It ents are Geminis.
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Free 30-Day Trial
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Belt for 30 days. lf you are not de-
lighted, return it for full refund.
Slimming Belt is only S10.95. Get
two at a Real Savings of S19.00.
'l'o order send name and address
with payment to: United Research
Products, 252155 South Vista Way,
Dept. 80RA2, Oceanside, CA
92054. Be sure to state waist size
and indicate Style A or Style B.
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New Addition to Campus
Torrey Pines is one of the most wealthy schools in San Diego county, as a
result of it's wealth the administration has been able to establish it's own fast
food restaurant on campus.
The restaurant, "McTorrey's," is a first on any high school campus, but it is
not expected to be the last.
According to the head manager of McTorrey's, Erin Devans, "Business is
great! We find that more students are attending school, instead of skipping
r M c R R E Y IS class to go eat somewhere else."
' "I think it's a good idea," said senior, Katt Munitz, "I have been getting up
j l an hour earlier every day since McTorrey's has been established, just so I
gm r' i can get the first Egg McMuffin of the day!"
Teacher Cave Darson said, "I enjoy starting the day off with a fresh cup of
coffee from McTorrey's."
Since business is going so well and attendance is higher than previous
years, Devans sees a big future for on campus fast food restaurants through-
out the country.
iii? - ' A '- 9 ' Y ' A , ' -
7 52 1 u 'SF if 1 4' f 7 ' V is 1 .f 1 SPS? Toms Predictions
.i55x:LgeAQi5 kgwlf-is:Af? J. 15 'ef
xi . -"l1--:'4E xiii! '- A-- 'IL 'r .sk 1' -I -5 -l -', - :At ': "Wm A
J Each year presents new and
Q," 1 unique forms of individual ex-
By Matt Groening 91.985 1' - " - 1 -
pressions, and fads. Whats in one
f-'FE 'N 5fH00L g g year may be out the next. So
Now, cuass, was ue 1 To BE Wu' To mme uma P , l ..i whateverthe fad, make sure you get
S?'LGEueHivp.5Rpo5E . Au5O'EE? ,".- gig' in on it early, and sell it before it goes
Egfr 'OW G., ,O out of style. To neip facilitate the
4 "' ,rl r
lr' Q process we ve made these 20
'kay' predictions of the most popular fads
g for next year.
i L . jf 1. Avocado face gel.
l e ' 2 0 , 2. Fliding the school bus
:::.::::.:x '.:'..'s:.s:z.:'.::z.. I::,ff.cs:s I... ,,.....f.. S- Wood ,
gggw- gf igscffr-Q-Us :Lev-tit--lcv j ps 1 4. Richard Simmons posters
W SE' A LM' 9 5 Jello sculptures
O0 a oo 9 ag ef ' ' '
.49 6. Spiderman rings
'Qtr 7. Sausage flavored yogurt
g ,Qi 8. New and Improved sausage
1 LJ 1 g j L L flavored yogurt
.v.vA ant, , ,w2.v.Y.,w.,v. .v,v-- y f 9. Garlic dinner mints
5313213501 wt-vs fxiifjiiirsvsfv lessees Us are - ' f -511 10. Cellophane swim wear
WTHOU1' 1 suswwoee .s f..,.. me-QE 2 ' 11. Velcro bra straps
ST""""""""G Paeran-rico 5,341.5 't -'l . . .
fgfgbc aa. pop, we on mt r 4 ' 12. Diet Twinkies
'jjjjff 13. Sumo wrestling
me 14. Marijuana and Alcohol flavored
A r gum
1 r - . .
4 g 15. Book reading parties
BSS.. :OU THEQE TOONQ uJE LEAFNED T5.iA,.3jq 500, Aw To BE "UQ "B.Y.O..B."
mee sms. "6l':'Qf'j'1:'jfPDF 'THAT was ,E,,,o,,S v ,,, 16. Cafeteria food
Civic wwe, ' V629 6000 bmi Oo 1 17. Match box cars
Qf,'2,2eQQ'G WMS' O j 18. Denim underwear
U05 P 19. Rocky 81 Bullwinkle
1 X 20. Paisley Sombreros
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here's En lish 103 31 l M
and sleep ZZZ
There are many very difterent classes to enroll in at Torrey Pines.
There's an under water basket weaving course, a yearbook course, and
the newest addition is the sleeping course.
This course is very popular for the reason that the students are graded
on how well they can sleep. Sound easy enough, actually the-re's more to
it than that.
The A.S.B. invested in some very elaborate machinery, this machinery
has probes which they hook up to a sleeping students temples.
The probe reads the levels of sleep that the student reaches and also
can detect the energy level of the students dreams.
The information obtained is then turned into reports, which the students
are also graded on.
In some cases, the information is sent to various types of doctors who
are doing world wide studies on sleep.
l, low HW
-. .. EWU ily as
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"All clubs, no matter how obscure, had
equal representation on Club Day."
MY TERY MEAT
ui' purchase. of two clumps of bread
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Lost but not found
Students have been disappearing from class, only to return later with
flimsy excuses for their absence. These people deny any ideas of ditching
and disclaim any knowledge of how the sand got in their car.
Many theories have arisen as to these disappearences. Junior Tim
Geiser reported seeing a well-tanned arm pull one student into a locker.
"He was never seen again, it was horrible, absolutly horrible. He didn't
have any chance to escape, all I can say is . . . it was horrible!" Other
eye-witnesses have sprung up as the number of missing students grew.
The ever present lure of sun, sand, and the opposite sex continually
drew students away from school and to the beach. This lure grew to an
almost tangible degree this year as many people felt the grip of temptation
as they were drawn further and further into THE 75th STREET TRIANGLE.
Dear Miss Thomas,
lhave aterrible crush on a boy in my P.E. class. But he doesnt even know
l'm alive. What can I do? Love,
Although I do sympathize, I must say that I never had this experience.
Perhaps you are being a teensy bit too shy. A volleyball can be a terrihc
attention-getter when aimed correctly.
Dear Miss Thomas,
On what date is it appropriate to wear white shoes?
Never wear white shoes on your first date. It's much too obvious. You
might as well answer the door in a wedding gown, After the third date is
time enough, especially if the relationship is beginning to look serious,
Dear Miss Thomas,
Sometimes I am late to school because my car engine turns over, and
won't work. I've checked the plugs, the points, the condenser, the coil, the
distributor, and I even sprayed carburetor cleaner in the carb, but no dice.
It sounds to me like your car is broken, If you need it soon, I would get it
Dear Miss Thomas,
My coach says that if a base runner is struck by a foul ball that bounces off
a wall into fair territory and hits him he's out. Is my the coach right?
Well, ldon't know, I suppose if you hit him in the head, he would be at the
least woozy for a bit. What is the person running from? And what is so
"foul" about that ball? Did someone drop it in something messy? Sue
Dear Miss Thomas, V A I
ln my cooking class we made spaghetti, rt tumed out all tangled up into
clumps. What did I do wrong?
Dear Frustrated, A
I am not sure, but you might try a light cream rinse, followed by a quick
once-over with a blow-dyer.
Dear Miss Thomas, y
All of my plants for my Biology project once so nrce and green have tumed
brown and died. What should l do. B H
That is truly sad. And green is such a pretgf color. . . But cheer up. Plants
are just like lamps. Vou plug them rn an they turn nght on. When they
stop working, just unplug them, throw away, and plug in another. As for
your project you may get better grade with srlk plants with the plastic
X 1 ' 1
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A variety of new vocational classes were offered this year, among
them was Game Show Modeling 102. G.S.M., as it became known, was
taught by none other than Wheel of Fortunes own Vanah White,
The class spent time reading instruction books, fashion magazines,
and Kelly Wholesale Blue Books before they started modeling prizes.
"It's important that you know aboutthe prize. Your enthusiasm has to be
real, or on camera, your audience can see right through you," said one
student with much enthusiasm,
In addition to videotaped practices, the class took a Held trip to the
actual set of "Wheel of Fortune." On location, students had the opportu-
nity to talk to host Pat Sejack and look at prizes close-up.
White was "really happy" with the tumput for the one semester class,
but expressed her "disappointment" in the fact that only 5'!o of the class
was male. She continued to state that you don't have to be a "dumb
blonde girl" to model fumiture, cheap economy cars and small appli-
ances, "dumb blond guys can do it almost as well."
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ANTI YEARBOOK 231
DIEII1 backfires . . .
Supporting a widely held belief, the sweatshirts worn by the flag team this year proved that
they were not all there. All members freely admitted that you had to be crazy to be on the flag
team, but no one had any proof until now.
The flag team's attempt to change the school's name ended with failure and mockery. Vainly
groping at excuses, the flags contested that it wasn't their fault. "The shirt place misspelled it!",
cried one anguished member. But everyone knows that it was really a devious plot to under-
mine the schools sense of identity.
After repeated requests the flags finally consented to return to the original spelling. Although
they maintain their innocence we know that even now they sit scheming, devising their next
' underhanded plot.
Vg.-i n , .. W v
"Do you have your I.D.
Four people surveyed, top reactions listed:
Number of Freshmen that can stay our after 10230: 2.7
Number of pieces of gum under desks at Torrey Pines: 21,
Number of Freshmen that don't do their homework: 0
Number of pens and pencils never returned after being
Number of Freshmen that fall asleep in a class during the
Number of Upper Classmen that fall asleep each period:
Average amount students owe their friends: 57.35
Number of record albums bought by students during 85-86
school year: 18,096
Average number of tardies per day, per student, including
the Frosh: 2
Average number of tardies per day, per student, without
Reasons why students ditch:
Freshman: "I had to do my homework."
Sophomores: "I was sick and went home."
Junior: "I had a free period."
Senior: "I went to school last week."
Reason why a student may be late coming home at curfew:
Freshman: "My bike got a flat tire."
Sophomore: "I fell off my moped."
Junior: "I ran out of gas."
Senior: "LATE I'm leaving in ten minutes. I just came
home to get something to eat.
The kind o grades students thought they were getting
Senior: "l'm passing."
The times students got up and went to schooli
' wfm 46,
Have you ever had the urge to run out and buy a Menudo album during Spanish class? Well,
your not the only one. In fact, hundreds of students have had similar experiences. The reason
is subliminal messages found in Spanish for Mastery tapes. Played backwards at half speed
one can hear various subliminal messages throughout the tapes.
If you've found yourself fondling your desk partner's knee without rhyme or reason, accord-
ing to a committee of researchers, you are probably the victim of a well thought out scheme of
Spanish professors throughout paraguay and Northern Brazil to divert students from their
studies and, through repeated subliminal brainwashing, eventually throw American schools
into a frenzy of chaos and disorder.
Our suggestion: Beware . . . if you find yourself humming to the tune of Feliz Navidad, if you
have a sudden desire to nam ur fir t om Fidelrgr 011.90 ho 6 lOr19 P6 ' of
bu 'H' ,512 lilrzg
if. . fi Etitmtf 7 ,tri .
Siome freshmen compboimedi
We don Z get zn the yearbook enough
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FOR HIM AND FOR HER:
FOR HIM: LA JOLLA 459'3351
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ADS ' INDEX ' QUCTES
Randolph F. Alexander
Practice Limited to Orthodontics
for Children and Adults
Your """"""" Your
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Smile Face F J J I
318 9th Street 1 il f
suite C A A L! 1
Del Mar, California 92014 lg? ,1,.V,, ,O
3950 Villa La Jolla Drive
suite 2101 f
La Jolla, California 92037 ,
7 ' -V15
GOOD LUCK FALCONS!
cams ron You
AND voua FAMILY
Andrew N. Arendas, D.D.S., Inc.
1 g A ' " N 530 Lomas Santa Fe Dr. - Suite 2
4 Solana Beach, GA - 92075
755-1543 ' A
fffftfx V3 . if 619-756-1433
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fe3tUl"ll'lQ 3 wlde SOICCUOII
of ChllUl'en'S UOOKS, audlos, and toys
Corner of Via de Santa Fe 81 Paseo Delicias
Fairbanks Ulllage Plaza
16236 Sdn DlBQUllU Road Ashleys Market
Rancho Sante Fe 756-5983
,Q DEL MAR
I' -Q 3263 Camino
1 , , Dim
" " 3 "5 Del Mar,
151' - l i - California
C' ' ' 92014
I Mon-Sat 11-980mm
' our secret is
'f ' ' ' S , in the crust. . .
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Call Ahead Service
Home Delivery to Del Mar
1-5 at Del Mar Heights Road
GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE
HOURS OF OPERATION
94TH AERO SQUADRON RESTAURANT
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
5:00 P.M. to 10:30 P.M.
11:00 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. '
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL:
283 -6400 ,,
GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE
HOURS OF OPERATION
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
5:00 P.M. to 10:30 P.M.
11:00 A.IVI. to 8:30 P.M.
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL:
, ,J , ,
3 ' -I -
Christine Blanchard - 1
Christine, , Q , 'es'-ant U , if" I' l
I began to grasp the meaning of life watching you grow up and achiev- i Q l 1 , X " 'l 1
ing a life of your own. The fun, the laughter and good times are so I Q 1 i ' e - i
special, May your life possess discovery, challenge, and Eg ' UE
achievement, but most ofall love and good friends to share itall with. i . g , ,
Youfare aYbeautiful young lady and I am so veiy proud of you - I REALTY Q N
ove ou, 1 I
Wen Sis , Rss l619J 755-0913 POEOX4-121 F if l
- 1 F . ., i ,
Thanks for all the great memories. Congratulations, and good luck at f ,H ,i 0 Frm, 756 MOORANCHO SAME FE' CA 92067 ' il l 1
school. l'm going to miss you.
Love Ya -
1, ' OF JEFFERY S. DEGRAFF
2830 Via De La Valle, Del Mar, CA 92014
16191 755-1160 578-2551
YOUR LOCALLYOWNED INDEPENDENT BANK
1201 Camino del Mar, Del Mar, California 9Z0l4 6191481-2265
Specializing in Prime Rib,
Also Featuring Seafood
Home Of The
Casual Atmosphere 81
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PROFESSIONAL RACING BICYCLES. CLOYHING. 81 ACCESSORES
1215 Camino Del Mar
Del Mar, California 92014
616 STEVENS AVE
Aerobic Exercise Free Weights 81 Back
lan 5u.etCh Strengthening Classes
Fimgs Testing Cvnfvufimz Equipment
3151 Redwood St.
San Diego 92104
24 hours residential shelter
24 our crisis hotline for teens and their parents
12-17 years old
We offer individual family group therapy within a
Independent living skills for minor's considering
SAN DIEGO YOUTH 8 COMMUNITY SERVICES, INC.ce
Administrative Services, 1214 28th Street, San Diego, CA 92102 16191 232-5156
THE BRIDGE STORE FRONT
356 16th St.
San Diego 92104
shelter care for runaway and homeless youth.
Independent family group counseling.
24 hour crisis hotline
Emergency food and shelter
For youth up to 18 years
Transportation and referral service
Casa De Las
WE'VE BEEN HERE FOR YOUR PARENTS
AND wE'LL BE HERE FOR YOU
S1 1962 we have
ser d commumxy
AT nous IN DEL nun
REAL ESTATE, INC.
for further information, call
16191 755-6791!f6l9J 453-5464
318 15th Street
Del Mar, CA 92014 .
106 SOLANA HILLS DR.
Its a long way from
graduatlon at Torrey
Pines We re so
proud of you and wish
you success and happiness
' al ays
f Your Family
Blending the traditional with the contemporary
THE CHART HOUSE
SEAFOOD - srmxs A PRIME uns Flow? Hin Comer - Uppeg Level
2670 Vla de la Valle at I-5 Suite A-2l0
Del Mar, Califomia 92014
COfz91fajZxulTu'fio11s Cdlllyn Mk ZL7VCZyC,71,L!
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fvlvlfli, Dowlz 1-7C7l'L71,6b71CfCcL'l"c1Zy'lfL
240 YENIH STREET
DEL MAR CA 92014
Wu -if H"
flkld ' X-vua
. . . Working together with the Del Mar
Community and Torrey Pines High School
to ensure quality local programmming and
to provide a greater understanding ot
communications technology through
television and audio production.
THE COMMUNITY VIDEO NETWORK
LUMAS SANTA FE PLAZA
985 A LOMAS SANTA FE DRIVE
SOLANA BEACH CALIF 92075 755 5871
Exciting teaching materials lor teachers oarents children
The original REAL ESTATE Company
in Rancho Santa Fe
Post Office Box AAA
Rancho Sonic: Fe, Colifornio 92067
COAST COIN 81 BULLION EXCHANGE
Fine and antique jewelry
Gold and silver investments
Iglesias creates a
CIHI an CIBSS.
"SO MANY PARTIES . . . SO
We love you - mom 8. dad
170 Solana Hills Dr. Suite A
Solana Beach, CA, 92075
DEL MAR Complete Auto Service
i5 a Del iviar His, Rd. 755-2114
L - XT 142- -+6512
DEL MAR CAMERA
Professional Products 8. Services
I l-lour Film Developing
ioii CAMINO oEi. MAR
JIM BELDERES DEL MAR, CA 92oi4
U55 DRUG STORE INC.
1250 E. Mission Rn. SAN MARcos. CA 92069
2642 DEL MAR HTS. Ro. DEL. MAR, CA 92014
CW? nfl!! caier ' -', DEM! foyaurbmgggl
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ki Vegetable :rays rnoofled ami wmif
' Finger sandwiches Pastries
Champagne Beer Vthne
SQ ' i V, l l J:. ,:.sgl,
i g ' 755-5415 5
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132Q CAMINO DEL MAR DLMR ' -
DEL MART Cassie,
Cassie Doerfling 1
Never giving up
sticking to it!
Debating, Speech torunaments.
sports and acting.
against all odds
QFFICE You did it!
Pnonucars don't forget to write!
I Love You,
315 SOUTH HIGHWAY 101
SOLANA BEACH. CA 92075 M0111
619!481-8488 565-4100 753-2803
DEL MAR TILE 8. MARBLE 4
Custom Tile 81 Design -5 W:'i.
Chris Lehman 134 11th Street
Del Mar, CA 92024
St. lic. 412596 16191 481-2325 .
PREscRiP'rroNs - CosME'rics - GIFTS B an
CARDS - CANDY - PHOTO SERVICE -5
POST OFFICE SUBSTATION , 59
BIG BEAR SHOPPFNG CENTER
2683 VIA DE LA VALLE
DEL MAR. CA 92014
16193 755-9723 16191 453-2972
PHARMACIST iN MIKE C. PIETRANTONIO
G. BRITAIN Q 5. ArlucA PHAnMAcls'r
PHONE 755-1531 g
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MERRILL JOHNSON R.P.H if 3 X
PHARMAGY OWNER 1 V -'i
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DEL MAR DRUGS M' 1
1436 CAMINO DEL MAR -..- C 'sv .
ost. MAR, CA 92014 ""' um ,I Q 1 Dieffenbach Real
in Mn..-r.. - , ,
"WN gi Estate
Durantes 4' LM
CHARLES E. CLARK, M.D.
DWIGHT E. COOK, M.D.
RONALD G. SUMMERS, M.D.
JOHN D. HILL, M.D.
MICHAEL L. VANBUSKIRK, M.D.
MARIE ANTOINETTE KRANZ, R.N.P.
WILLIAM JANZ, P.A.
EXTENDED HOURS CLINIC 9200 A.M. - 9:00 P.M.
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KNAPP SHOES HANOVER SHOES
gncinilas Cviiiage Coininiet
QUALITY SHOE REPAIRING
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Earth Song Ocean Song
1440 Camino Del Mot 1438 Comlno Del Mor
I! If THE BEST MEXICAN FOOD
Z gpptgz IN THE NORTH COUNTY
H MEXICAN RESTAURANT 81 COCKTAILS7'
Luis y Maria juarez e Hijos
FOOD TO CO
OPEN TAM - 7 PM CLOSED - SUN.
OPEN Il I00 A. M. TO II DUO P. IVI.,
111 N' EL GAMING REAL - D 12545 PowAY nom: PH. aes wro
ENCINITASI CA- 9203, NTON 7531911 IN THE CARRIAGE CENTER- POWAV, CA. azoh-I
OWNER: JIM 81 MAHG A '
Educational Tutoring Center
Assistance in Academic subjects for all ages
' Credit Courses ' Grade Equivalency Testing
' Non-credit courses - SAT Preparation
- Diagnostic Testing ' Accelerated memory
- Speed Reading ' Super Learning
Reading 3' Writing T Math T Sciences
Languages "' Computer Instruction
983 A Lomas Santa Fe Dr.
Plaza of the Four Flags
I i 'Tent
I , M i
' ' W.-3
Solana Beach V' L'
Delina Robair. M.Ed., C.A.E.T.
Hours: Mon. thru Sat. 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. X-
What is more valuable than an education?
Q Q5 M1 Xxx X! i
Frozen Yogurt 3
Lomas Santa Fe Plaza
' Opposite Video Library
IDENTICAL TWINS cause identical scratches as Laura Langdon and
Torrey Fletcher cross the quad at break.
Fairbanks Ranch Riding
- English All types
' Western of horses!
Call: Linda O'Brien
ar 756-1993 KLKS
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,J 1 2.7.55 . lb.
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Gigi Godefroy J. ' lg ll
Gigi - Thank heaven tor little girls! They Qfg, 327521
grow up in the most delightlul way. . I . W
Love, L K F Q S
Mom 8 Dad. V g '
Renee Michelle Foss
Solar, so well, so soon . . . and only 16. As swilt as the wind you have learned, grown,
and shared your delightful spirit. Now you are ready to take leave. Fly freely, then, but
remember to stop, and smell the roses. Be true to yourself, Renee, you are very special.
May college he all that you wish it to beg then may all your dreams come true.
Our love and our hearts go with you always.
Mom, Dad, and Chuck
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1 :Nl :il J J 1 1 ' '
Get a little Glendale going,
l rf- l P+ a a
l f an J 1 J 1 J 3 ' l
you're going to be all right.
One of the largest savings and loans in the world, with over 200 offices
serving Califomia and Florida.
A 740 Lomas Santa Fe Drive
A H DM 259-3300
Monday thru Thursday 9 till 4:30.
'1L553?f.L"! Friday 9 till 6.
C9198-1 Glcndalc Fcdcral Savings and Loan Association.
You have weathered some terrible storms and have
shining. l know it hasn't always been easy but you have done an
excellent ioh and l'm so proud. Remember l'll he with you wherever you
go and whatever you do. l love you very, very much.
s Q 2
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- SKIING - SURFING
2 - SPORTSWEAR 5
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, SKI scHooL ....,.. 942-2185 2 ---- 2
S Q4-Hn. SKI REPORT, . ,753+sszQ1 ri., :
: 5545 MIDWAY DRIVE ' g
S SAN DIEGO - 226-7669 I
S -l--l a
E . '2f,'2IQifB'ff,'Q'I'f,f,T,f2Q IsIvcINITAs - 755-6595 5
Hammond Studio ofDa1wa Q61 91 756-2992
62BSlnlbdolio Drive SollnlBelchCllllomll92075
H 6 H TACK 6 FEED COMPANY
lil! UUVfNNNN Ibn KNCHMTAI QIUIO
IACM I NDN DUVDWMM WAHI UITJ
' UKIIN I WCIHIN TACK
UIIID FUI DNlN NEED
'VITUMHAIT IUPFLI l MCDEDI
W. A. lBlLLj NEWLAND
You are a dream come true! We love you and
are so very proud ol you. Best wishes to you,
in everything you do!
Mom 81 Dad
P.S. Wow! What a sister! , I
Love, ,f "' M' ,
Brian 8- Scott 5 " l
1302 ENCINITAS BLVD., ENCINITAS, CALIFORNIA 92024
CHARLES M. HULSEY, D.D.S., IVI.S., INC.
530 LOMAS SANTA FE DR.
SOLANA BEACH, CA. 92075
911 EAST VALLEY PARKWAY
ESCONDIDO, CA. 92025
VICE PRESIDENT 480-8171
HARLOFF I fgQ+
BMW! Chevrolet E- ' -
Quan dam 0,31 at 2441441
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Corey Dawn Holder
Thank you lor setting a good example for the
rest ol the tamily to follow.
Our love and best wishes lor success and
happiness throughout your lite.
Mom 81 Dad
Ftuth Hargis Real
Maryrose Hawkins D.D,S.
Family Practice Dentistry
A Professional Corporation
Members America Dental Association
Evening hours available
1349 Camino del Mar - Del Mar, California 92014
4 MII XII
iii Walt X lb
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I I If A Julie Hilbert
You are a very special part of our family and
always will he. We are so proud of you and love
you very much.
Mom, Dad, Jerry, and Jim
122 Solana Hills Dr.
Solana Beach, CA 92075
ll' Ream' er-1
,ii JI. tm T4 6
Preventive 81 Restorative
Academy Professional Center
769 Academy Drive
Solana Beach, CA 92075
KAY KARLENE, neuron CQQgg2"jj?gfg'S
2120 JIMMY DUFIANTE BLVD,
SUITE 'N' - PO. BOX 493
DEL MAH, CA 92014
BUS. 619 - 755-4258
FIES. 619 - 436-9726
070W C ZX Q
Jonathon Michael Loomis was horn on September 16, 1968 in Dallas, Texas. He
attended grade school in Mira Mesa and Encinitas, Calitornia. During his grade school
years he was active in little league and soccer. He spent his junior high school years at the
Santa Fe Christian school in Solana Beach and was presently attending Torrey Pines High
School where he was to graduate in June. At Torrey Pines he was active in track, cross
country, soccer and youth groups. Jonathon enlisted in the Marine Corps Reserve
Program. He was to enter Marine Corps Recruit Training at San Diego on June 23, 1986,
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and upon graduation attend Air Traltic Control School in Millington Tennessee. Future
plans included entering San Diego State University in January ot 1987. He died on May 5,
1986 as a result ot an automobile accident. .I ff A '
T R A D I T I 0 N 5 981 DLomos Santo Fe Drive 161911181-83041
Solano Beach, Colifomio 92075 C6193 566-5669
909 LOMAS SANTA FE DR. CONGRATULATIONS
SOLANA BEACH, CA 92075
TUXEDO FIENTALS 81 SALES
GET YOUR FREE GRADUATION
GIFT WHEN YOU BOOK YOUR
TRIP WITH US
Dear Steve -
You're a wonderlul son and really nice person!
You've always lilled us with love and pride. Your
tuture is limitless. 4
All Our Love, , I V
Mom 8. Dad , '
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La Paz Homes
Lomas Sante Fe
The wood are lovely, dark and deep.
But I have promises to keep,
And miles to go before I sleep
And miles to go before I sleep.
. lStopping by woods on a snowy Eveningy
We love you, Anne.
Congratulations on 12 wonderful years.
1 CV 'Loy
Mom 81 Dad
Kindergarten Senior Year
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Gia- 491 leeway'
At MiraCosta College, you can:
CWe offer universiny
Lransfer courses in
nearly 50 rnajorsllp
QYou can train for a
Career in more Lhan
Fiirvlc ' iv Q'
flhfl 1 1.4
I f -
CWe have nop athletic
and theater - nhere's
ions no do after ciassly
Come learn with us!
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CAbouL 'FO pereenn of
our full-Lime day
students are benvfeen
18 and 24 years oldb
MiraCosta College, One Barnard Dr., Oceanside 757-2121
Del Mar Shores Center, 9th St. and Stratford Ct. 942-1552
PS. Seniors and Juniors! Did you know you can amend college classes while youyre sniii in high
school? More than EGO scudenzs did that this year. Get a head smart on college W cali our counseling
office for details.
Gerald F. Moore
,K MULTIPLE CHOICE
Y 1 l
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' W . ' A s aioow
Shannon Murphy -A A A-L tu 'W
Dear Shannon: E
We are very proud ot you and we hope your High
School days have been all you hoped they would Cosmetics - Lingenk
be. Your toundation is good and sound. Whatever Tanning " Nails
you choose as your goal in lite, do it, and be l
happy. You are strong, Shannon. We love you and gfimgggffa'
we will always be here it you need us. f6l9194J-1543
Love you Tizzylish,
Mom and Dad
Motlvatlon ls the key to success
Somethlng you'll have to work on we guess!
It seems like yesterday you were playing ball
Now look at you, you've grown so strong and tall! TM 'Ui'-lf! Is YUUTS i0 S09
Go tor il and he all you can be!
Not matter what llle holds lor you
Dur love and support is yours ln whatever you dol
Vuu'va grown up much to tast
How quickly time has pasll
No prouder parents could we he
You've grown to be a tlne young man, don't. you see! All our love.
Mom, Ken, and Aimee
Congratulations. We are so proud ot you. Great and
wonderful things lie ahead ot you, but always stay as
sweet as you are now. You have our love and support.
Good luck in college.
Love Mom, Dad, Michael, and Mark
W NATIONAL BANK
' FAIRBANKS RANCH
Fairbanks Village Plaza ffiairbanks Ranchj
16236 San Dieguito Road, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 9ZO67f Phone C6191 756-4884
Pardee San Diego Corporate Center
Del Mar Heights Road at Highway 5, Del Marg CA! Phone C6191 259-O811
MEMBER FDlCfl-lours: Monday-Friday, 1Oamf4pm.
National Bank of Fairbanks Ranch
Congratulates the Class of 1986
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' -1 "'l2T??f ' 7 7215 'fi X ff' f.:, U B
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7 C A I V ' I 1 1' 17 "The Ultimate Beach Store"
OFF THE LIP. Mike Montemurro carves the face of a set wave at Ponto. 1418 CAMINO DEL MAP. DEL MAP, CA 920111 7555323
Photo by: Chuck Gomery 7605 GIRARD AVENLE, LAJOLLA, CA 92037 A59-15641
, sb E
A Construction Company
A Weyerhaeuser Company
,, .,,. 619-756-2436
Paseo Delicias at La Granada
Post Office Box 136
Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067
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154 Solana Hills Drive, Solana Beach, CA 92075
0 Car Wash
" - 1, 0 Detail Shop
""fecm..mf""6 , Au-to -
2551 vm DE LA VALLE
DEL MAR, CALIE 92014
RANCHO SANTA FE
PHARINIACH' .AND SPIRIT SHOPPE
Posr Orrrucs Box 1158
RANCHO SANTA FE. CA 92067
BOE GRAUL 756-3096
PHARMACISW' 24 HR. ' 436-6225
CJYX ' gr- 49
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ACREAGE 81 HOMES
Rancho? Number One Rea! Esta!! Offict
P.O. Box 2541 6119 La Granada
Rancho Santa Fe, Califomia 92067
KAcmss from the Mobil Stalionj
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We're with ou
all thew ! a
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We spend most of our time making a great pizza-the
freshest, best-tasting pizza in town. But we always have 5
some time left to support a good cause. Best of luck! l
126 South Solana Hills Dr. Q'
Solana Beach ' T..
What a delight you are to us! We are so proud ol you and all that you've
accomplished. We know you are capable ot fulfilling whatever you desire, and we're
behind you 100"!0.
Just remember we love you iust because your you.
G0 FOR IT, Jett! and keep on smiling!
461 91 755-B001
OFFICE HOURS 781 ACADEMY DRIVE
BY APPOINTME T SOLANA BEACH. CALIF. 92075
Three little "R's" all in a row.
Two have graduated.
One to go.
Congratulations to three great kids.
Mom 81 Dad
E E r E rrtr rror E
if f 'll
I V V fm I l Z
P ' ff- - geaf '
l .1 ff' l I A X dp-Q
if WJL' ji-4, ii! -r - 2 i vi 'Q x I
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OPEN 1 ous G of W--'ww
' In Del Har Hills
we moss mms sewing w-fer
Flichlin Farms Pet
and Food Supply
IC E C R E A M
SAND AND SVVEETS
Y A fxfrl
oNEoPTHEw0RLD's 1670 Coast Blvd
BEST ICE CREAMS D el M
Samantha Smith KX
Dearest Sam, ,-:g-
Thank you for all the ioy and happiness you've " T CONGRATULATIONS
given us. You're so special and we're so proud of CLASS
Go get 'em "Super Smurf," youfve only just begun. x I 1986
all our love.
Mom at pau
SOLANA BEACH BARBERS
135 SO. COAST HWY. 16191 755-3770
a STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES Cf
. HOME OFFICES: BLOOMINGTON. ILLINOIS -'I v' .
ln5ulAuc5 if I' 1 da - I
JIM COLEMAN, CLU NL '
1049 can-.Inc DeIMar eos.: 16191 755-6794 mp Secfist , I I
Del Mar, California 92014 16191452-1090 Congratulahons, TrIpl 'TT T
SOLANA DONUT HOUSE
143 LOMAS. SANTA FE DRIVE
SOLANA ssAcI-I. cA. 92075
Paul 81 Lek aus. I619I 755-9143
Your love of life, laughter and new experiences
has created a colorlul high career, from the steady
parade of broken bones, creative chine stitchery
and assorted bruises to a defensive touchdown,
nifty all-star LaCrosse moves, roller-coaster grades
and few exuberenl Itranslated: expensivel plunges
into local mud puddles.
You're a super guy, and great entertainment. tAre
those stories we hear from friends and neighbors
really true?l Now if you can manage to stay out of
emergency rooms, we know you'll have an
exciting, fun-filled, successful life.
And we can't wait to find our what's next . . .
Mom, Dad, and Wen
Surf and Turf
CONGRATULATIONS JAMIE - BUGS
WE LOVE YOU,
MOM, DAD, AND MIKE
2606 DELMAR HEIGHTS RD.
DEL MAR, CALIFORNIA
y fgq reionoiivs. ,
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Complete Bicycle Sales 8: Service
955 is 4 at I..
Jane chambers M" Q822'S5RfR0d0lfO or.
755-7360 Solana Beach, CA 92075
IPLAQRO Ai ARCHYECTU1
D200 SAN FIAKISCO
EDWARD A. GROCHOWIAK AIA
As Former Torrey Pines Graduates, we at
Southwest Mortgage Company are proud to
congratulate the graduating class of 1986. May
your future experiences be positive and may
you find the truth and knowledge you seek. For
those who will return for further education,
enjoy your years at the finest high school in
Class Of 1986
NXPN EXE S
Cod' gow 0
V XR GX S O
B A S S O C X A T 2 S
Sl A X. E S K A K E
gmsvxrpalo mn swan now
nwmsv kbW6'l5b'b 1
Pd ny Qe .
Telex: 4994577 Suntan
TIMOTHY GElSER, President
PO. Box 266 Del Man CA. 92014 l619l 481-2444
Hats off! Luv ya, Jen!!
Dad, Mom, Gerry, Marc, Rory, Timmy, and Tonie
wt, A-1 Where will she find her dream, Lord?
"Hey Becca look over here?"
' 2 Or in the burst of a breaker's foam
-T on an August day
' when the beach is filled with kids
who seek and dream
A X 4
We would hold her gently with our love
and try to be a shelter
We would hold her loosely in our hands
that her soul will be kept free
to sail to distant lands
to dream -
free to leave, and to return.
We would like to do that, Lord
But it's very hard -
And underneath those grown-up woman ways
there's still a little girl
f Watch over her as she goes
W 4-Y A And help us trust you, Lord, with her voyage.
I 1 ' 31. 'ilwzi :1
Where will she be when you whisper in her ear and say,
Will you speak to her in quiet times when she's alone -
whose boat's so small and when the sky is dark
sometimes, l am afraid.
racing through the turbulence
of teen-age seas -
Author -- Marilee Zdenek
JOHN R. TRITTIPO, AIA
Tl?lTTlPO Gnd ASSOCIATES
ARCHITECTS and PMNNERS
H5236 Son DISQUITO Rodd
Foirbonks Village Plow
KQTQJ 756-5Oll f Rox Htifsm
Rancho Santo Pe CA 9?llrw7
, . and listen for some voice to speak to them of hope?
in these stormy times
where she can feel the safety of our home.
WILL LOSE MOST OF THEIR
RECENT PAY INCREASES
AND THERE'S ONLY ONE WAY
TO STOP IT!
THE AVERAGE TEACHER PAYS TAXES
IN OR AROUND THE 400!o BRACKET
LOOK 2322 51250 ACTUAL 25355ssrissriziissrsm.,
on regular 5'Kt increases
1 'T ssumin a oe o ax rac e
'T :ombineg feggraltaittateb k I
NET INCOME IN YOUR
S TAKE HOME PAY!
lt's true! Many of you have just received a healthy, long awaited raise from the school district. But look - Uncle
Sam gets almost as much of that raise as you do. fYou got S7503 he got 55003. lt's a common problem!
Many teachers go on for years fighting this problem alone Instead of seeking competent, firstfhand advice from
experts who can easily save them thousands of dollars each year, The question is, 'Where do you find these experts
who can help you?'
vresenkmg THE TEACHERS' FINANCIAL NETWORK
We've become the first name ln helping educators achieve flnancial success throughout their careers. Literally hundreds of
California teachers rely on us to continually keep them aware of changes In the tax law, investment opportunities, creative
financing and much more. We can help you, too, ln the following areas:
TAXES MOST TEACHERS OVERPAY EVERY YEAR. TAX MILLIONS GET THEM AND LOSE THEM -
IT'S EASY TO CHANGE THAT - WHEN YOU REFUNDS NOT IF WE CAN HELP IT
IRA NOT THE BEST TOOL FOR EDUCATORS OR TSA TAX SHELTERED ANNUITIES. THE FACTS
THEIR SPOUSES. IF YOU'VE GOT ONE. ABOUT HOW THEY SHOULD BE USED AND
WE'LL SHOW YOU HOW TO IMPROVE IT. WHAT YOU SHOULD KNOW.
TAX FREE THE BIGGEST FINANCIAL OPPORTUNITY STRS STATE TEACHERS RETIREMENT DO YOU
KNOW HOW IT WORKS - FOR AND
LOANS YOU'LL EVER HAVE - AND UNCLE SAM
WILL HELR AGAINST YOU?
Don't let another year go by without finding out what you can do to improve your financial future. You work hard for your money.
Do something to make it work for you. Call us today!
THE TEACHERS' FINANCIAL NETWORK 16191 464-2640
THERE ARE NO FEES WHATSOEVER FOR INITIAL CONSULTATION. SO WHY WAIT?
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West Coast Paint
205 N. HWY. 101 755-2675 SOLANA BEACH
CUSTOM MIXED NOT FIETURNABLE
FRAZEE AND FULLER O'BRIEN PAINTS
WILKENS GARDEN SUPPLIES, INC.
122 LOMAS SANTA FE DR.
P.O. BOX 96
SOLANA BEACH, CALIF. 92075
Fertilizers, Insecticides, Hardware,
Garden Tools, Firewood, Pipe 81 Fittings
Short and sweet, long and tall, we have been through it all.
Your career at Torrey Pines will end a tradition, but a college MW
career will he a line addition. Q
CONGRATULATIONS, Jamie, you have brought a 4
great deal ut happiness into our lives and we are so 5
proud ot you. PU'
We love you!
Dad, mom, Wendy, Cindy, and John
L' - f "V4 ,
' -A-ff tf..ji3Qi'
.azz 'L' . Ugg 517'
Jeff waldal " J '
You have enioyed sports ot all types from a very early age. You
have given us 18 years ot excitement and pleasure. We hope May-I Wright
your lite will be as tull of happiness and love as you have given Dear Man
us. We pray the Lord will bless your lite with many years of
rewards and happiness.
Love, We love You,
Mom, Dad, Jimmy, and Kathy MUITI, Dad, BDU WSHUV
Richard Waters . ,
near Richard, , A , ,
lt's been real tun crunching 43 years ol your activity into 17 years ot your lite. V' '
We are and always have been behind you 100010. You seem to stay one step ' V jg 5- A I MV- 1
ahead ot us all the time. We are happy to say you possess important gy y 1 'W , y
character traits. NT' .4 A .-W '
We love you - , lf' 4 t 43, f' f
Mom, Jim, Gram, Lisa, Dougan, and Devon V, .', ii, , ,.4V 4 '
Basil C. Wooley
1431 Camino Del Nlar
P.O. Box 8
Del Mar, CA 92014
16193 755-1588 8 271-5181
146 No. El Camino Real, EncmirasEA 92024
61 90 9420 9801
M-F 10-7 Sat. 10-5 Sun. 11-5
Your lamily is so proud ot you and is excited about your luture.
WATT INDUSTRIESXSAN DIEGO, INC.
Developer of Fairbanks Ranch and other
The Falcons of Torrey Pines High School
WATT INDUSTRIES- SAN DIEGO, INC.
PO, Box 8086
16236 San Dleguitn Road
Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067
' 'br' .
f ar in
Q' 3 V '
ti, ,, ,iw
not directly in-
volved in the
vention were in-
vited to watch.
Lara . . . From Ponyiails io graduation,
you're a joy and a delight! Thank You!
We LOVE YOU -
f I I
Q lCb, you 'cc -
QF Ceo SO -f
G WSV' XSL C7 'J 'FG CSS'
if Q fi
6 ,, o'
Willis Allen Real
errrlpe MleeArrun.Frrleerrnr caLeu.lrc Thanx
Kerry Nrx Geyne Bewrrrerr
Amtwvd. Ll Bneque
218 SENIOR QUOTES
lunTSNOY0u'raDllvm THESTONES Loveya
TO'lMLfMEFlFlYX-MAS-1955 TO DEWB
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Wendy L. .Inynes
aaTHEaEsTvnoFMvLlFE.F.l D,M AHERE
Dram J. Kepaer
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AGENTLEJAEN . ' '-' '
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Distrnacall:Sa.CaIlIamlllsbdliglQhl1t'n -' 5 Q
Franebkaly , , -A 2 Q
AboulhInomlll!hlorumvmldemfllhilllfilllin- ', ' 4
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o..naeeooalLeveYou ---- ---
lns J. Lee
Becky Fl. Ll hl
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iglimpsamyflmlleandamchangsd .,., Ilovsyc
oneanle.Morn + Dad + Laoraalwaye 'max
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sleve c. sarneleer
noun FYAGEN 1 sanlly.paw,peron,polnl,c
Jarnle Lrsa Spaulding
Siephania l. Sullivan
BiaCrlem + movlssshoppIngpartyThanxMo
Bobby mnnnr l Teisner
Socks2O + 7 2 GoALlcslaoeonlxLA'Momoa
Mllonell vander vorel
SENIOR ouolss 279
Aanserne. Heay A. 148
Abraham, Michael W, 188
Abraham, Susan A. 123, 124, 175
Abramson. Ftonna H. 123. 188
Abnl,.1aCkle M. 175
Adrarlz, Erin. 188
Adarr1S, Andrew H. 176
Adams. Dr 237
Adams, Mark E, 175
Adelrrlan, Allan 148
Admlnlslrallon 212 A F S 119
Aguilar, M. Lisa 180
Aguilar, Rosa I. 200, 233
Aimee S Childrens Bookshoppe 237
Akrnwanlle. Jamlla I. 200. 233
Aladray, Neale 123. isa
Alcorn, Devon 129, 145
Alexander, Charlene 200, 233
Alexander. James R. 102, 148
Alexander, Karin 112
Allaro. Ltdla 124, 188
Allray, Joseph D. me
Alhambra. Jasmine M. 62, 176
Alla. Dania M. 188
Alloc, Karl A. 200, 233
Alton. Thomas J. 148
Allglre, Kay 214
Allison, Matt 99. 176
Allison, Shannon 59
Allred. Unda A. 62, 95. 126, 176
Alrnana, cnarree w. 54, 176
Alrnand, Jonnlier E. 116, 1BB
Alrvlarls Hall EIC 236
AIpur1,Krlslln A. 188, 239
Allihulur, Eric L. 176
Alvarez, Dsvonee M. 148
Alvarez. Pahku R.
Alvarez. Pulrlcla 148
Baumann, Amy J. 189
seeuenane .reeile me
Becoarellr, Michele 214
Beck, Michael M. 116, 189
Vanessa C. 136 139 200. 233
Beckers. Andrew 215
Behrens, Chnstoplrer J.
Bell, Bruce A. 148
aellena. Craig A.
Belllsanos Pizza 238
Bellman. Che M. 116, 177
, German 189
, Jorge L. 148
semen, olga L. zoo, 233
Beltran, Roberlo 148
t, Amanda F, ES. 189
l,F1ebeOCa E. 142. 200, 233
. Louis A, 177
Amador. Mark D. 200. 233
Amlltn. Jason B. 178
Amretln. Mike R. 188
. Tanya L. 188
Dlllldn 118. 188
Gabriele 122, 124. 148
Bradley M. 148
Dlana 35, 64, 188
Jason V. 200. 233
Krlatophar N. we
nynn o. zoo. 233
Annahle. Jennllar S. 188
Antler, Derek E. 178
Anvnr, Nlmn 178
Agulno. Ann B. 124, 200. 233
Amon, Llua D. 200, 233
Arsrrdas. Chrlellne S. 176
Arondas. Dr. 237
Arlll. Ellllbeth L. 124. 188
Amis. Andrews M. 176
Berend. Jeffrey S. 128, 148, 238
Berger, Kan H. sr, 177
Bergtn. Clare BM, 69. 110. 148
Bergln, Lawrence P. 200. 233
sennrngnarn, Berry A. 136, 189
Berrrrudez, Jose A.
Bemdge, Shayne A. 148
Benram, Paula J.
Ber1ram,SeU'l A. 92, 189
Besenlenlen, Angellka E. 177
Besl, Daniel J. 189
BQS1, Memn M.
Bet1er Ll1e Htness. lrrc 242
Beyer. Mellsa Ft. 189
Bl1ulk,Mat1hew J, 59, 148
Elgsby. Chnstonher A. 46, 189
Bike Fever 242
Bllllck, Garrori W. 189
Blszantz, Suzanne 200, 233
Blttar, Llsa N. 148
Blzzlgotu. Em: A. 151
arulgonr, reny v. 139
Black. Brel D.
Blackman. Michael R, 56, 159
Blackmore, Thomas A. 177
Blackwell. Bun 56. 215
Blanchard, Christine 18, 1221, 130. 13
Blanchard. Mellnda E. t77
Bleeckar, Holly E. 58, 177
Blinn, S0011 A. 75
Bloomiirald. Stephanie 123, 200, 233
Blue Blvd Express 238
Bluechel, Sion 177
Bluochal, Tanya L. 189
Bleuchel, Todd A. 151
sly1on..senara 101, 223
Bon! Dance 36
anger. anim 22:1
Bogner, Jnnlvee A.
Bohle, .Iullo 189
Bohlksn, Malthbw D. 58, 189
Bologna. Frank P. 40, 71 151
Bologna. Lean r. les
Banlonu. Carolyn G. 60. 84. 159
Bdnlena. John N. 177
Bonjia. Brandon 56
Booth, Michael 151
Borracho-y-loco, Darin SO., 35
805011, Darin 57. 200, 233
Bourdema, Garth N.
Bovenzl. Kimberly J.
Arroquln, Edulrdo C. 148
Arreguln. Mlgual 124
Arrequln, R. 1Cll1D1ll C.
Arya, Jyoll se, 148
Ashley, Araks P. zoo. 233
Ashley! Market 237
Askar, David A. 176
Asmusssn, Patrice 223
Assl. kia 200, 233
ANI. Karsam A. 148
Attendance Card Collectors 108
Aull. Nealher M. 188
Autt, -lennllsr A. 176
Auattn. Jennller A. 188
AvBr1ll. Katharina K. 64. 200, 233
Averill. Wendy A. 58, 176
Avery. wane G. me
Avmrsy, David 214
Bahirtur. Jeffrey S. 148
Balrmrldge. Jennifer 148
early, Glenn F, 71. rea
Berry, Sean M. 143
Balcaen. ChrlstleD. 188
aalawrn, Heelner D. 113, 133, 135, we
Baldwin, Tara J. 188, 239
Bales, Todd A. 188
Ballon. Jonathan P.
Banko. Laura A. 200, 233
Bank ol Amenca 242
Bank ol Commerce 239
Bank O1 Del Mar 239
Baramne. Juan c. 200, 233
Barca. Dion A. 105
Barjak. Eduardo E. 200, 233
sannenler. Bren A, 42, ess. 227. 296
Bamard Flamona P. 188
Barnes. David W. 56, 159
Bamert Judie 214
Bamen. Rina J. 200, 233
aenagan, Hugo les
Barragan Lure E.
Barrera, lgnacre 52, 1715
Barrera, Leah C. 148
Barry, Jason A, ras
Barry Sean A.
Bar10lOf1l. SCX!!! J. 200,233
Banelona. vrrveenr J. 71, 200. 233
Banon. Adam 5, 176
Basketball Mens' 66
Baskeroall Womens S4
Bartow Gordon W. 56. IBS
Bass. Shana B. 135. 200 233
Bassen Angle A. 139
Sales. Chnstlna M. 177
Balson tyler s. ss er 159
Barienberg. Kun J. 148
sengn, KnSWE-0 200 233
Bauman 1Coachl 67
,Andy v. ras
Bowen, Derek B. 200. 233
Bowen, Heather A. 119, 177
Bowen, Kelly M. 39. 151
Bowen, Trevor C. 56. 57. 189
Bowersox. David J. 200, 233
Bowman. Kerry G. 151
Bowman, Matthew L 151
Bowman, Russell H. 151
soya, Laura J. 177
Boylan. Erin L. ras
Brabyn, Thomas P, 56. 67, 189
Bradshaw, Anne M. 39, 45, 151, 253
Bramblet1,Nara L 139, 200, B3
Brandes, Sean W. 129, 177
Braver Realty 239
Brehm, Dana E. 189
Bresnick, Debbie D.116,129.177
Bressler, David G. 189
sreuing. Teresa J. 200. 233
Brice, Janet F. 151
Bridge, Shelsns M.
Brinson, Breli A. 189
Hruadmoore Hdmes 240
areeay, Brad ra. 116, 177
Bruaay, Jack D. 200. 233
Brogli, Mireille S. 122, 129, 151
Brookrrlan, Darby P. 177
Bmnks, Karon C,
Brooks, Julie C. 189. 2133
Bnasbe, Jelf 112. 214
Charles M. 159
Danny L. 151
Elllabeth A. 189
Jonathan D, 177
Mary E. 34. 177
Browne, Lisa A.
Amy c. 151
Bnider, C. Brooke 177
Brue. Alan R. 177
Bruer. James 189
Brunn, Enc P.
Bryan. Melissa 177
Bryant. David J. 91, 119
Bryson, Jeffrey w. 159
Bublen, Patrick R,
snnnaclr. 17molhy Fr. 151
Buck. Richard W. 177
Buckingham, Jason A,
Buckland, Deidre C.
Buell. Carullne A, SO. 59, 177
Buell. cnnsropner B, 40 151
Alexandra M. 151
aurlnerensln, Karen sg, 111
anxary, Jill K.
Todd A. 151 263
on. Dewren M. iff
Buncher. Sven D, 177
David A. 110 151
Burmaga Daniel E. 200 233
Burmaga, Mana E, 159
Burge. Stephen T. 177
Burgelrs, lisa K. 177
Burke, Heathev R. 200. 233
Burkhald Martnew A. 111
Burrie John 52
sums, Bonny L. was
Burns. Heather A. 139. 141 139
Burns, cnnslren G. 177
Burrows, Chase J,
Buske. Kun F. 200, 233
Butler. Brett L 125, 139. 159
Butler, Glenn E. 71, 177
Byme. Brian E 189
Byrne. .lusnn w. rss
eyrne Danrel A 200. 233
Cohen. Shen 178
Cowon, Eva 152
Colbourne, John A. 202, 233
Cole, Alexander 151
Coleman cnneropner A. se
Coleman, Meredith L. 178
Colm. Rachel A, 123
cellaaey, Mary K. 202. 233
Collins, Meredith E.
Collins, Tala F1. 17B
Collura, Jer1nl1er R. 190
Colorllonlo. Kenneth J.
Conly, Tara 190
Connelly, Bnan 152, 260
Conrad. Jerry 215
Cook, Caroline A. 123. 190
COOK, Jeffrey D. 52. 202, 233
Cooper, Jobere J. 28.39,107, 122. 124, 129.
Cabrera. Joann D. 177
Cadwell, Todd A. 151
Caie Del Mar 246
Cain, Shane M. 200, 233
Caldwell, Jel'1rey A. 25, 116, 151
Calkins, Peter W. 200. 233
Calklr1s.Sc0t1 D. 54. 177
Calvert. Chansa L 69, 177
Calverl, Marcella L 200, 233
cernp road A. 200. 233
Campana, John E. 67, 177
Campbell, camenne A. 41. 151
Campbell, Robert C. 200, 233
Campbell, Tyler D. 200, 233
Campbell Ill. Joseph M. 200, 233
Carnpen, Tlmothy F. 116, 177
Canady. Michael A. 188
Cannon. Thomas B, 200, 233
Capener. Memlee c. 142, rss
Carey. Michael A. 151, 295
Cariln, Ellzabelrl A. 36, 123, 124, 136, 13
Carlin, Maya T,
Carlos And Annie S Caie 247
Carlson, Roger G. 56, 189
Cans, Junior 244
Carlton, Steve 215
Camey. Llsa M. 200, 233
Carrlle. Shannon E. 200, 233
Carpenter, Mary M. 200. 233
Carson, David 215, 286
Carson,Sco11 D. 54,61 177
Casal, Meredith L. 129, 177
Casal, slot.-lny R. 200. 233
Case, Slelanlo J. 69, 201, 233
Casper. Gregg 189
Casper, Steven rv. 35, 54, 157
Casslano, Michael A, 57, 201, X53
C8SS1Bh0, Felt!! A. 54, 177
Cassidy. Carole L. 201, 233
caselay, craig A. 201, 233
Cassidy, Kathleen M. 18, 69. 151
Casdjellos, Juana 189
Castillo, David M. 189
Castillo, Lorl M. 169
Castro, Enrique V. 189
Casiro, Robert S.
Cathcan, Gregory M.
Calhcan, Scdit 201. 233
Celikales, Axel P. 119
Cema, Luis F. 129
Cerna, Maribel V. 129
Cervantes, Marla 151
Cervantes, Sergio E. 190
Chamtrliss, Frank 75
Chan, Kimberiy L 139, 177
Chan. Melissa A. 123, 135, 201, 233
Chang, Johnny 151
Chang, Julia L 123, 142. 201, 233
cneng, Ping 52, 177
Channel 37 , . . 246
Chapek, Slepheft A. 107, 119. 190
Charlebols, Eric M. 54, 151
Charles, Graham F. 123, 190
cnarles, Rodney M. 201, 233
Charley, Calherine M. 139, 141, 151
Charley, John W. 139, 190
Ct1arlle's Place 245
Ct1arr11ar1.Andrew E. 110, 129. 177
Cnarney. JIII C. 39, 177
Cnarnrtolrn, Knstln J. 190
Ct'1ar1 HOUSE 245
Chases. Jascn R. 190
Checketts, Nell A. 177
Cheerleading - Frosh 135
Cneeneadlng - JV 134
cneeneaurng - Varsity 130
Chen, Anne T 201, 233
cnerney. Vusefl A 177
Cheung, Llsa Y. 118. 123.126,135.
Chl. Theodore S. 119. 201. 233
cnlang, Cnanes 151
Chiang, Joyce C. 123. 201. 233
cnlqnrta, Amon 244
Chlsan. Jessica L. 201, 233
cnnsrensen. Angel L 201. 233
Cl'1V1StIan. Julie 129, 177
Cnrlsne. Conn J. 201, 233
Chung. Heather M. 118. 124. 190
Crrull, Carles A. 56, 57. 190
Clssrra, Kalhy R. 202. 233
Clark, David E. 177
Clark Heather 178
Clase, Kellie 178
clasen. kelly sa. 178
clesen. Ryan B. ss, 190
Closed Campus 32
Cl011elleY CU1'1er H. 177
Clow Andrea J. 69. 202. 233
Clow Lauren T. 151
Clubb Dawn 178
Clubs 8 Organization: 114
cooling. Jeffrey n. we
ceay Lisa E. we
Cofirrlan Jodi P. 69, 94 190
Cofrrnan John T. 129 151 253
Cohen, Erll: 202. 233
Kelly D. 152, 242. 259
Cooper, xnsne D.113,133.135,190
Cooper, Winneld 215
coorm, kevrn a. 31. 152
coorm, Mary c. 69, we
ceorar, Vickie 219
Dodson. Stephanie A. 28. 36. 125. 152
Doerck. Jason A. 190
Doer1llng,Cassle l. 24. sa. 96, 107, us isa
Doerrer, Charles F. 54, 179
Don. vanessa s. la, 23, 190
Dogue, David 80, 125. 139, 178
Doneny. ulrenael s. 71, 190
Dominguez. Adnan we
Dominguez. Julio 203. 233
Donaldson, Deborah L 190
Donnelly, Lisa E. 47, 190
Dorallo, Denise L 1778
Dorallo. Michael J. 190
D0ls0r1. Daniel E. 52. 203, 233
Dougherty. Chnsloptre 190
Dougheny. Palnck 190
Dougtreriy, Vhlllam O. 152
Douglas. Jennlrer c.
Douglas. Melissa R. 203. 233
Dew. Kimberly M. 46. 203. 233
Downes, Bradley G. 17B
Drain. Tamara K. 152
Draper, Joan 223
Dreben, Jessica 203, 233
Drer1uss, Kathy 176
Dnes-Danner, Jason 178
Coppens. Julie K. 64. 178
Coppo, F1Obert A. 26. 112, 116. 152. 274
carey, Amy M. 202, 233
Corey, Justine M. 190
Cona, Flosendo E. 190
Comlbrih. Andrew N. 75. 178
Corran, Sally E. 75, 190
Cortel, Marla V. 124. 202, 233
C0te, Elllabelh V,
Cotton, Kevin C. 190
Cdughlin. Catherine E. 202. 233
Covello. Charles A. 152
Covello. Nancy ED. 18, 190
Dries-Daliner, Samuel 110. 152
Dnll Team 142
Drug Store, Inc, 249
Dublin. Sascha 111. 115, 118. 124. 190
Dumka.iWrIlram M. 178
Michelle L 191
Duncan. Jennller 203, 233
Duncan. mrnoeny A. we
Durllord, Kan A. 113, 191
Durl10rd, Tamara L 122, 130, 135. 152
Cowper Tnweire, Rowena 215
COX, Kathryn G. 69, 202. 233
cox, Kimberly he 190
Cox. Lillian-Flesume Consultant 247
Cox, Michelle A.
Crane, Michelle L.
Crane, William F1. 178
Cranford, C0011 E. 178
Crawford, Steven D. 67, 178
Dunlap. Derrere M. 191
Dunne. James G. 67, 116. 191
Duryea. Kim R. 152
Dutton. Thomas D.
Duvall. Laurel J. 178
D1Nal1. Nicknlas R. 152
Creative Teaching Supplies 246
Crocker, Andrew E. 190
Crocker, Lisa B. 178
Cronin, Amy I. 152
Crosby, Jane 178
Crosby, Julie 39. 152
Crouch. James M. 202, 233
Crowell, Brian K.
Crowley. seen M. 190
Cushman, Damon W.
Dal Carra. Michael F.
Dal Cerro, Richard J.
Dyer, Mltlsm R. 191
Eart1rl0oean, Song 252
Eaton, Jeifrey 152
Ebellng, AnneMsrle 220
Ebeling, R011 A. 75. 111. 203, 233
Eddy, Mellissa L 203. 233
Edgar, Terrence R. 152
Edlck, Gene 152, 237
Edlnger, mae 216
Edwards, Frank D, 191
Edwards, Gregory M, 67
Edwards. Shawn K.
Egln1on,Mlchelle M, 69, 113, 152
Ehransperger, Edward H. 152
Dalesslo. AnneAMar1e 178
Dance, Alisa J. 119, 190
Dandan, 1Mssam K. 190
Daniel, Heather W. 137, 142
Daniel, Scanlyn D. 107, 190
Dunk 1Fallowsl, Mahnew Fl.
Darclynds Hallmark 246
Daumanlan tCoachl 67
Davis. Alison B. 202. 233
Davis. cnrlslopner s. 52, 11, 190
Davis, Dawn M. 116. 124, 178
Davis. Deborah A, 152
Davis, Jerlmler R, 190
Davis, Jennller R, 190
Davis, John J. 52. 190
Davis, Linda E. 152
Davison, Bruce C. 67
Davidson, Bryan M.121.122,123,124.152
Deal, Michael S. 202, 233
Dean, Adam C. 190
Deans, Paul C. 190
Nicole F. 152
Delranoesca, Lynne M. 59, 178
Detlrancesca. Peler 57, 202. 233
Dettos, Michael L 152
Dehne, Kirsten 203, 233
Deimling, Heidi G. 178
Deimling, Pnrnrp 5 190
Delay, Lance E, 56, 57, 75, 190
Delay. Lee F1. 203, 233
De110r1r1e, Dirk J. 190
Del Mar Camera 248
Del Mar Drugs 248
Del Mar Exxon 248
Del Mar Hne Wines And Dell
Del Mar Office Products 249
Deluca. aenrarnrn P. 190
Demaroo, Cambna M. 178
Denrase, Tony J. 203. 233
Deml1er, David J. 203, 233
Demrter, Joanna L. 190
Dempsey. Jason J. 190
Demsey,Jennl1er M. 63, 122, 124. 152
Dente, Llrlda C.
Denton, Anna H. 190
Denyes. Steve M. 190
Denyes. Susan M, 152
Derousse. Craig L.
Dettenneder, Mark 178
Detweller. Lara A. 118. 124 190
Devany. John 152
Deweese Mark R. 120. 152
Dance. Tanya ul. 190
Diaz. Crlnslrne M.
Diaz. Diana 152
Dillon. Kaye 215
Dlmond, Mary Ann 142 203, 233
Dnon Kelly 152
Drngwall Jennrler P. ss. 58. 175
Dflrrlars. Enc D. 40. 120 12S 152
Dixon, Lisa M. 99
Dixon. Ross H, 71. 203. 233
Dudd krrnbeny 152
DOGSOV1. Enc L 57 203
Ehrlich, Shana R. 42, 191
Ekstrom, Dan 119. 152
El Ccmel 252
Elkins, Peter 178
Elklrrs, Sonya Ft.
Ellloil, Deoble 120, 223
Elllon, Dlane 82
Elllotl, Jerrnller 62, 155
Ellivtt, Travis K. 139
Elliott, Trent J. 46, 139, 141
Ellison. Mark S. 191
Etwell, Jon S. 155
Emerson. Tom A.
Enclnitis Village Cobbler 252
Endrss, Sean 17B
Englebreoht, Laura L. 155
English, Karl A. 191
Enrlquez, Earl M. 203, 233
Ensign, Frank B. 155
Ensign, Krlslina 155
Ensign, Mary E 178
Entreken, Joel P. 71, 191
Entraken, Joshua C. 155
Epstein, Lisa A. 191
Erickson, Jason 155
Ems1, Elizabeth A. 178
Emst-Delay, Farah 191
Escar1'rillo,Rau1A. 47, 112, 213
Eelarnpeur, Vahld n.
Esslg, Philip T. 57, 67, 203. 205, 233
Estabrook, Jeffrey M. 155
Estabrook, Norman S.
Estnn. Mike 216
Eslberg, Bnan M. 178
Eaneerrnnel Tutoring Center 252
Et71er10n, Davld C.11B, 124, 191
Ettan, Denise C.113,123,135,191
Et1an, Laurene A. 113. 135. 178, 286
Eustanoe, Ruth 223
Evano11, Michael C. 139, 191
Evans. Charles M.
Evans, Christina M. 191
Evans, Melissa M. 58, 116, 120, 178
Evensen, Mananne 116, 191
Ewing. Kenneth B. 191
Fahey, Shannon 203, 233
Farlla, Kann L 203, 233
Falcone, Nicole T.
Fallon. Julie 203, 233
Faris, Mellssa B. 58, 191
Fans, Pnrlrp w, we
Farrell, lC0aCh1 67
Farwell, Tncra M. 203, 233
Faucher, Damon C. 178
Federsorl, Cory S.
Federson, Kim D. 178
Feemster, Heather M. 52, 191
Feher, Laura A. 191
Felcan, Thomas J.
Fell, Dana W. 178
Fellows, Naomi C. 116, 178
Fetthaus, Lachariah 100, 203, 233. 247
Fenlcal, Scott W. 203, 233
Ferguson, Jean-Paul 75
lemanaez, Enrique 71
Held Hockey 58
Enley, Burk F. 39, 71, 149, 155
Hnley. Jean 34, 69, 216
Enley, John Ft. 57, 203, 233
Hnley, Kathryn L 142, 17B
Escher, Karin C. 18, 23, 155, 256
Hschler, Bobby B.
Fsh, Arny 53, 107, 178
Hshel. Kimberly 203, 233
Esher. Jennifer L
Hllsirnons, Colleen L 118, 124, 142, 191
Flag Team 136
Flanagan, David P.
Flanagan, John N. 170
Flanagan, Kevin 67, 126, 203, 205. 233
Fleming, Katherine E. 179
Fletcher, Kelli 60, 203, 233
Fietcher, Lisa C. 203, 233
F1etcher, Peter T. 155. 253
F1e1cner, Shawn 179
Fletcher, Tabitha 155
Fletcher, Victoria A. 60, 191, 254
Flick. Sheny E. SO, 155
Flores. Kristen M. 116, 124, 179, 184
Flores, Martha 124
Flores. Martina 203. 233
Flowers, Shana L 125. 203, 233
Flynn, Julie L 155
Fontenot. Jeanine 191
Football - Frosh 57
Football - JV 56
Football - Varsity 54
Forbes, Heather 155
Forbes. Jenniter L 203, 233
Forman, Caroline A. 155
Penney, Anna c. 203, 233
Fonltanpour, Bakak 191
FOSS, Renee 102, 155. 254
Fussen, Debomh S.
Folouhi, Kamlan 203. 233
Fowler, Bradley J.
Fowler, Elizabeth A. 203, 233
Francisco, Chet 215
Francisco, Tracy R. 191
Frank. Diane 2218
Frankel, Park G. 192
Frantz, Rob 216
Franzwa, Monique J. 192
Fraser, Fiona L. 192
Fredter. Leigh A. 62, 179
Fredrick, Jason M.. 203. 233
Fredrids, Kerry 26
Freeland. Shannon L. 69, 179
Freeman, Kirnbeffy A. 155
Freeman, Mark R. 179
Freidrnan, S1even A. 52, 203, 233
Friel, Kerlh M. 67, 179
Friel, Kevin S. 67, 192
Frisch, Kevin A. 203, 233
FFD51. Kevin D. 155
FFOS1. Nicholas 11.103, 155
FFOS1. Tom C. 179
Fudis, Brady 155
Fuller, Tracy rn. 18,223,155
Fumolo, David B.
Furoolo, Kathryn F. 149, 155
Furoolo, 11na L118,124,179
Finch, Colleen 155
Galasan, John E 192
Gallley, Jerry E 192
Gallagher, Jeannine N. 179
Gallagher, Jennlter 125
Gallagher, Sean 203, K
Gallagher, Sean C.
Gannet, Wiliam 5.
Garcia, Marissa 203, 233
Garcia, Tammy 69, 192
Gardner, Michelle 60
Gadinkel, Anna 217
Garland, M. Sean 192
Garramone, Gina M.
Garrison, Kristin M, 155
Garrison, Linda 192
Garrity, Gunnar F. 203, 233
Gassman, Michelle L.
G4au15Ch, Pollie A. 203, 233
Gawle, Kevin B. 203, 233
Galoik, Erica M. 192
Geary, Chanes W.
Geddes, Glenn G. 179
Geiser, 11rn01hy A. 42, 75, 104, 121, 123, 176,
Geiserrnan, Mart: J, 35, 54, 155
Genard, Armone R,
Gentiemen's Quarter 234
George, Robert M. 155
Germond, Kathryn B. 179
Gershen, Seth E. 155
Getty, Jetirey P.
Getz, Lorraine J. 156
Giacomini, Patricia A. 179
Gibbs, Bryan W. 75. 203, 233
Gieskes, Deirore A. 203, 233
Gleskes, Edward 156
Gieskes, MiCl'ti2l 52, 113, 192
Gletzen, Christina L 156
Gifford, Kristin E. 120, 192
Gigler, Ent: D, 71, 156
Gigler, Kevin G. 57, 75, 203, 233
Glldred, Edward A,
Gill, Joseph M. 192
Glllivan, Katie N. 35, 135, 203, 233
Glllivan, Mari C. 37, 130, 156
Glasson, Jamie Fl. 18, 21, 38, 109,116, 129
Glelch, Michele L 192
Glendale Federal Savings 255
Godetray, Gigi M. 130, 133, 156, 254
Godkin, Semyon s. 203, 233
Gott, Arleen B.
Goldberg, Jason c. 156
Goldberg, Matthew D. 208, 233
Goldsmith, Serena J. 203, 233
Gonzales, Hose 223, 224
Gonzalez, Julie M. 179
Good, Danielle J.
Goodjohn, Christine M. 60, 179
Goodkind, lane C. 179
Goodman, Lisa R. 179
Gordon, Matthew E. 75, 203, 233
Goshtasbi, Ramin 192
Goshtasbi, Hoya 179
Gotz, Bnan S. 203, 233
Goudreau, Brent L. 139, 179
Goudreau, Craig G. 192
Goudy, Kathenne T. 136, 137, 139, 198
Gould, Cathle-en E. 156
Gould, Chnstlne N. 156
Gould, Krislina E. 203, 233
GraCian0, Kenneth L 1B0
Graff, Christine M. 192
Gran, Molly M. 203, 233
Graham, Angela119, 120, 180
Granados, Gabnel 156
Granados, Julian J. 203, 233
Grant, Beverly 107, 217
Granl, Mame S. 156
Graves, Richard M. 52, 67, 118, 204, 233
Graves, Robert W. 52, 160
Green, Christopher A. 192
Green, Jason 180
Greenbergf, S0011 C. 102, 102, 106, 107, 127.
Greenberg, Lara A 192
Greene, Came A. 136, 156
Greene, Michele 52, 142 180, 192
Greer, Jennlter L 192
Greer, Michelle 52
Grenler, Jenniter K. 118, 124, 192
orey1ak, Andy 217
Grif11n, Pal 192
Grifnth, Mindy L 156, 256
Gnm, Ftobert I. 44, 156
Gnmmer, R. Daniel 204, 233
Grimsley, Ralph 223
Grimshad, John A. 56, 192
Grisniok, John 180
Gnsnik N, Francis J.
Gronhowiak, Kerry A. 156, 286
Gronborg, Tor1D6, 107, 122, 180
Grossman, Beniamln P. 54, 180
Grossnickle, Joshua T. 204, 233
Gnimet, Kamy E. 180
Grund, Micheal 139, 141
Guarino, Heather M, 192
Gundersen, Christian 204, 233
Gundersen, Erik J.
Hayrkios, Anne M, 204, 733
nawnns, Mary Rose 0.o.s M. 258
Hawkins, Paul AL 156
Hawkins, Shannon M.
Hawthome, Jenniter G. 118, 193
Hayes, Jeay M. iso
Hayes, Joseph G. 75
Hays, William H. 71, 180
Heath, Victor J. 40, 156
Hechl, Alissa 5.
Hechl, Annette A. 39, 123, 154, 156, 286
, Robert A. 18, 23
HechtaNielsen, Marcus A. 18, 21, 102. 156
Heckel, John A. 156
Heiligenberg, Gabor A. 180
Heiligonberg, sandra 193
Hellman, Sandi 217
Heirnstra, Jon V. 36, 42, 44, 156
Heller, Nancy E. 159
Hellerud, John D. 159
Helm, Enn N. 193, 263
Helm, Lisa C. 62, 118, 193, 263
Henderson, Bnan B. 204, 233
Henderson, Brooke E. 54, 119, 123, 125, 193
Henderson, Tonya R. 159, 256
Henderson, Tya S. 204, 233
Henkin, Jamie B. 116, 180
Hennis, Dana M. 193
Hensley, Allison so, 122, 123, 159
Hensley, Alisa L. 204, 233
Hensley, Bran K. 159
Hemandez, David 180
Hemandez, Dennis M.
Hemandez, Juan Carlos
Hemandez, Lisa 159
Herrera, Angelica M. 180
Herrera, Javier 204, 233
Herring, Christopher 139, 204, 233
Herrmann, John P. 180
Herzbarg, aeexy A. so, 204, 238
Hesler, Lisa M.
Hetz, Shanon M. 204, 233
Hewette, James B. 193
Hand H, tack 256
Hibbard, Matthew C. 204, 233
Hicks, James C. 52, 204. 233
Nicks, Jill l. 62, 180
Hilben, Julie A. 90, 159, 257
Gumoe, Chandra 192
Gurnoe, Gabe A. 192
Gunlerrez, Dahlia M. 192
Gumran,.lur1y a as, 142, 192
Haas, Gretchen J. 156
Haddeway, Mark F.
Hadley, Genevieve R. 142, 204, 233
Hadiey, Stephen H. 180
Haeekel, Laura L. 1810
Hager, Adrian I. 156
Haiw, Ernie 166
Hahn, Jennifer A. 180
Haines, Rik 111, 217
Haines, Laurel J. 118, 123, 124, 142, 192
Hall, Ar1r1y.l. 94, 124, 126, 155
Hall, Celsea D. 193
Hall, Denise C. 180
Hall, Michael R. 204, Z33
Hall,Rober1 J. 115. 180
Hall. Ronald 193
Halsey, Scott 180
Hamann, Paul M. 204, 233
Hamilton, Christina W. 69, 192
Hamilton, Robert J. 193
Hamilton, Wendy A. 156
Hammond Sudicl Ot Dance
Ptamsayen, Jhalen G. 97, 156
Harrison, Britt L 80, 64, 210, 204. 233
Hamson, Christian A. 129
Hamson. Lisa L 60, 64, 193
Handel! ll, Thomas P. 52, 118, 193
Hanselaar, Saskia J. 58, 180
Hanson, Hillary J. 193
Harbaugh, Alton G. 204, 233
naraesry, sein A. 156
Hardy, Joseph W. 31, 156, 166
Hargis, Kendra D. 156
Harker, Jaime 1... 58, 92, 97, 122, 124, 156
Harker, James Fl. 71, 1193
Harker Real Estate 256
Harlo11 BMW 257
Harper, Ellzabeth D. 26, 60, 156, 250
Harper, Lynne S.
Harrah, Jim 60, 217
Harrell, James A. 204, 233
Harrit1, Colleen A. 204, 233
Harn11, Daniel J. 57, 67, 204, 233
Harrigan, Jackie 217
Han'is, Dale S. 193
Harris. Jason C. 111
Harrls, Stacey A. 180
Harrower, Peter 150
Han, Amy Fi. 135, 204, 233
Hart, John R. 193
Hart, Nanci 69, 156
Hartung, Traqf S. 193
Hartwig, Amy L. 193
Harvey, Jason R. 193
Harvey, Spencer G. 204, 233
Harvle, Vlnlliam 111, 216
Haskeli, Brett D. 180
Haskovec, Daniel 204, 233
Hasselmann, Heather K. 60, 116, 193
Hastings, Angela H. as, 52, iso, 266
Hastings, Sean P. 180
Hallett, Cindi L. 193
Hatlen, Crlstl C. 204, 233
Hauber, Mark Z.54, 126, 180
Hauser, Holly E. 193
Hawk, Anlhony F. 4, 156, 173
l-tllenay, Evan A.
Nile, Summer 180
Hill, Loroe A. 60, 193
Hill, Sharon E. 180
Hill, Teresa F. 43, 116
Hillmann, Kurt R. 52, 159
Hills, Sean A. 204. 233
Hlmtar, Evan M.
Himtar. Gregg F. 159
1-llneny, Jody s.s0,15e
Hlnke, Melissa D. 142. 193
Hilshberg, Eric 42, 54,'195, 274
Hobbs, Dr. 257
Hoberg, Erika M. 193, 239
l-loberg, Ryan H. 180
Hecnberg, Richard iso
Hochleuiner, Michael R. 204, 233
Hodge, Douglas L. 118, 122, 123, 124, 160
Hoffman, Jennlter L. 180
Hoffman, Eric 204, 233
Hotmann, Lorenzo 180
Hogan, David C. 139, 193
Hogan. M. Erick
H0l1er, Chad C.
Holder, Corey D. 159, 257
Holliday, William J. 159
Holman, Erin M. 69, 159
Hclmquiust, Kristen K. 62, 204, 233
Holtkamp, Lori E. 160, 266
Hopkins, Sally A.
nernny, laura 180
Homer, Woltgang H. 159
Hausa, Brittany L. 159
Howard, Lancet S.
H0war1er, Stanley Fl. 204, 233
Howden, Becky A. 193
Howe, Chris D. 204, 233
Howland, Jenniler E. SB, 121, 159, 286
Hren, Jenniterr 58, 204, 233
Hren, Joelle 103, 126, 180
Hsu. Neil 116, 193
Huber, Brian Fl. 119, 180
ueantaeh, Roger J. 193
Hudson, Chrisdne E. 46, IBD
Huebner, Jeffrey D.
Huerta, John E 204, 233
Huertero, Alicia C. 123, 180
Huartero, Virlcente C. 180
Huesias, Paula 204, 233
Huey, Veme 159 '
HUI1, Nicole R. 204, 233 X
Huliman, Bradley D. 204. 233
Huttman, Eric S.
Hu11mart, Kim A. 180
Hughes, Cynthia A.
Huiras, Denise R. 193
Hulsey, Dr, 257
Hulsman, Kelly L.
Hurnpnrey, Erik s. 159, 180
Humphrey, Keir M. 193
Humphreys, Adnenne L. 47,, 180
Humphreys, April L.
Huston, Charles E, 118, 193
Hulchison, Andrew T. 52
Hydo, Christopher S. 91, 180
Hydro Dynamic Projectile Club 121
Ibarra, Sandra G. 124
Iglesias, Javier F. 71, 180, 247
lglealas, Jaime B. 159
In Stnda 258
Irvine, Ann N,
Irvine, Sean P.
Isaacson, Robert E. 204, 233
lsorn, Kim 159
hson, Enca R.
Hu11, Ntoole R. 204, 233
Jackson, Sean M.
Jackson, Steven J. 193
Jacobs, Daniel 93, 181
Jambs, Ian 46
Jacobsen, Juliet C. 204, 233
Jaoowag, Leslie E. 193
Ja11er, rendan G. 1B,, 181
Jatler, Terence A,
Jager, Staoey L.
James, Keith E.
Jannson, Fredrik J. 204, 233
Janes, Wendy L 159
Je als, Bnan D. 159
Jelllson, Jennifer A. 204, 233
Jensen, Jessica M. 204, 233
Jenson, Paul S. 204, 233
Jensen, Stacey l. 204, 233
Jemigan, Bill 219
Jessup, Monica 224
Jevremov, Rose M. 181
Jhung, Kelley E. 181
Joooy, Stacey A. 92, 136, 139, 193, 296
Johannsen, ulie L 180
Johns, Glenn C. 193
Johnson, Charles D. 181
Johnson, Cheryl L 181
Johnson, Chnsta L. 62, 204, 233
Johnson, Christopher A.
Johnson, Connie 216
Johnson, Dr. 258
Johnson, Dwight 218
Johnson, Elizabeth M. 18, 181, 259, 266
Johnson, Erik K. 52, 118, 181
Johnson, Heidi A. 69, 193
Johnson, Jill W. 159
Johnson, Kenneth J. 159
Johnson, Mona L 181
Johnson, Noe! R. 52, 118, 204, 233
Johns10n, Andrea 62
Johnston, Wendy M. 47, 193
Johnstone, Dawn Ft. 193
Johnstone, Leanne M. 159
Jokela, Ame H. 110, 159, 169
Jones, Jay M. 54, 181
Jones, Lisa 193
Jones, Tanya 139, 204, 233
Jordan, Jon B. 193
Jordan, Kun J. 193
Jouenes Unldos Club
Joye, Darin D. 193
Judah. Antony 139, 204
Junge, Jem? A. 67. 206, 233
Junga, Kurt . 159
Just A Gigolo Club 125
Kaeding, Caspar F. 119, 161
Kaeser, Jill L. 62, 193
Kaine, Llsa M. 193
Kaino, Cheryl M. 193
Kaiser, William G. 181
Kaltohuck, Sherry E. 193
Karnmerer, Brel M. 54, 159
Kamrnerer, Kristin 121, 129, 139, 141, 159
Kaplar, Dianne J. 159
Karatills, Mana 122, 129, 159
Karge, Orville 218
Kar-lane Realty 258
Kanen, Daniel E.
Kaufman, Claire C. 181
Kawasaxr, Leslie lvl. 118, 124, 139, 193
Kaye, Alexandria 18, 160, 259, 286
Kear, Tom P. 160
Keeter, Cecelia 35, 62
Keel, Douglas M. 31, 120, 126, 160. 166
Keeling, Louise 24
Keeling, Paul 160
Keeney, Carolyn R. 64, 205, 233
Keeney, Christopher R. 102, 181
Keith, Bnan A.
Kelly, Francis 110, 160
Kelly, Karen M. 160
Kelly. T0dd L. 54, 67, 181
Kennedy, Kathleen P. 37, 181
Kennedy, Robert C. 56, 67
Kenyon, Pamela S. 101
Keppler, Gregory 194
Kerby, Daren R. 181
Kerby, Lance C. 194
Kelty, Sheltie R. 69, 205, 233
Kersten, Tracie K. 119, 194
Kessler, Michael E. 110, 160
Kessler, Michele L 181
Kester, Kevin M. 205, 233
Kestler, Tracey L.
Ketcham, James A. 54, 181
Khaleghi, senell 194
Kharrazlan, Ashkan 194
Know, Hwellee 122, 160
Kieffer, Cecelia M. 160
Kilourle, Mlchelle T. 122, 124, 160
Kimball, Katherine J. 123, 194
Kimball, Nicole L. 182
Kimmel, David J. 205, 233
Kincaid. Jason W. 182
Kirby, 11t1any 0. 194
Kirchner, Beale C, 119, 160
Kish, Sandy 224
Kiirosser, Heidi D, 205, 233
Kiirosser, Michele R. 123
Klein, Nicole A. 142, 143, 194
Knauss, Briana N. 205, 233
Knauss, Joseph J. 160, 165
Knauss, Katrina B, 182
Knoll, Lella E. 123, 205, 233
Kostanturos, Alexa 180
Kooner, Halnlsh S. 205, 233
Kooyman, Tory G. 129, 169
Kops, Brett B.
Korn, Roberi G.125,139,141,1B2
Kosakor1,Alan J. 111, 139, 141,205,233
Krauee, Ryan 160
Kremer, Brendan R, 194
Kruetlieldl, Keith J, 205, 233
Krutzscn II, Augusl 182
Kuan, Gary 139, 189
Kuechler, Kimberly E. 136, 137, 139, 194
Kuellzo, Kristina E. 58, 182
Kuelllo, Ronald L. 149, 160
Kuemmerle, Christopher 182
Kuemmerle, Jared D. 194
Kulhawik, Mason J.
Kunltz, Matihew D. 88, 160, 286
Kule, DICK 217
Kuritl. MarC M. 182, 194
Labreoque, Andrew J. 160
Laeoroiere, Andre 46, 224
LaFlamme, Gerald P. 123, 205, 233
LaFlamme, Suzanne C. 142, 205, 233
Lahay, Lisa N. 206
Lahay, Marc T.
Lal, Jennr1er G. 206
Lai. Sharon L 110, 160
LanC3Ster, Je11rey n. 46
Lancaster, Mona J. 194
Larndesrrlan, Christine 123, 194
Lang, errarr 0. 206, 233
Lang, Jean M. 182
Lang, Jenniter s. 194
Langdon, Lara C. 60, 194, 254
Lange, Alyssa A. 64, 194
Lange, Brian F. 67, 120, 194
Lapadula, Melanie J. 182
Lapittus, Kevin R. 206, 233
Lauinus, Todd M. 182
Larosa, Angela c. 204, 206, 233
Latko, Floberi E, 206, 233
Laika, Flomney 0. 160
Lautenberg, Jane E. 182
Laughlin, Feler F, 196
laurs, Brendan M. 182
laurs, Meghan M. 58, 194
Laveny, Mary K. 152
Lawrence, John N.
Lazarian, Decla D. 206. 233
Lalanan, Knsten A. 18, 26, 37, 130, 133, 160
Leach, Cebesle N. 28, 120, 285
Leach, G. Randall 194
Cl'lriS11r1a 142, 160
Fredlck 112, 139
, Ken K. 206. 233
, Lance L 52,118,194
, Laura 123,142, 194
, Loretta L. 52, 182
, Mae S. 152
, negrna 142. 194
, Suzanna 194
Lehmann, Gregory M.. 71, 160
Lehmann. Mathew M. 182
Leider, Je11 D. 56, 194
Leighton. Tylee J.
Lemans, David A. 194
Leonard, Michael S. 132
Leonard, Steven M. 113, 160. 259
Leonards Traditions 259
Leone, Matthew T. 97
Levine, Kevin Y. 182
Levine, Stetanle D. 64, 182
Levinson, Debra J. 194
Lewak, Anna M. 194
Lewak, Kazik P. 160
Lewis, Diane N. 24, 160
Lewis, Kristine L.
Llgm, eecky n. seo
Likins, David P. 110, 119, 160
um, Jasepn w. sz, 1132
Lln. Bill F. 194
Lindley. Jonnathan R. 194
Lindley, Melissa 58, 160
Llnkowskl, Rlcky 110, 160
Llaka, Qjnthln J. sv, 123, 194
Little, Bob 218
Liu, Jennifer A. 160
Lrvlnston, Anne L. 64, 160, 260
Livingsion, Matthew L. 56, 194
Lloyd, erlan E.
Lodge, David rt. 194
Lodge, Julann 92, 160
Letgren, Richard 162
Logue, Victoria J. 194
Lokar, Nicole L. 60, 206. 233
Lomas Santa Fe Travel 259
Lang, James ra. 162
Lengten, Jill 194
Loomis, Eric C. 71
Loomis, Jonathan M. 52, 162, 259
Lopez, Isaac M. 162
Lopez, Sabrina 18, 22, 206. 233
Lopez, Tammy L.
Lorenz, Michael J.
Larimer, George ul. 162
LOSKUIO11, Erinn G. 69, 194
Leverrran, Taryn 116, 194
Lowe, Laura J. 47
Lowery, Cory L. 206, 233
Lowery, 'rraeie L. 162
Lowrnan, Tyler P. 206, 233
Luber-Jones, Joan 218
Ludwig, Enk B.
Luncetord, Jamie D. 194
Lunceford, Trenton T. 54, 71, 152
Lund, Chris 206, 233
Luo, Steven V. 194
Lusltara, Hob 52
Lutes, Jonathan N. 103, 176
Luther, Kenneth D. 162
Llyman, Dan 218
Lynch, Jettrey J.
Lynch, John 57, 67, 206, 233
Lyncn, Kara A. 69, 97
Lynch, Lara 182
Maas, Patncla W. 161
MaCEride, Mark, P, 162
MacGlllls, David J. 194
MacGlllls, Jerlnlter 162
Maclas, Jose G. 206, 233
MacLeod, Elizabeth E. 162
MaddOCk5, David W, 162
Madsen, Honey 194
Manuva, Manon A. 182
Magor1,Cher1L 139, 162
llahrnoucll, Hornayoun 219
Malns, Norman E. 182
uanaskl, Nancy 22-1
Maloney, rad 57
Haley, Marissa D. 111
Haley, Thomas C.
Malone, Jennller L. 194
llancartl. Bnan 224
Idancuso, Deborah T. 123, 206, 233
Mancuso, Roberta A. 142, 162, 250
Handel, Ben K. 206, 233
llanglarelll, Gina 5. 206, 233
llanglarelll, Marla L. 103, 182
Manalanac, Lacy 182
Idannquez, Mana 1, 194
llarltyla, Llnda M. 162
Marazorll, Cathy 224
Uanncic, Llsa K, 62, 162, 252
Ilarlnello, Fred 219
Manr1D,Mernck J. 194
Marlno,Monet1e J. 28, 39, 44, 122, 123, 125.
130, 131, 162
Mamgral, Kevin G. 206, 233
Marlow, Almea, L. 206, 233
Harlow, David M. 149, 162, 262
Ilamton, Temll J. 19-1
Marsh, Danlel 162
Marsh, Gary H. 75, 194
Marsh, Tarlnao L. 194
Marshall, James E. 182
Marshall, Melissa J, 142, 206, 233
Marshall, Wendy 1.. 206, 233
Mani, Lorenz R. 71, 194
Mani, Slolan K, 162
Manlnoz, Jesse J. 57, 206, 233
Manlno, Susan Lee 219
Mnaon,Tamp1!u1, 123, 142, 182
Mass, Tnana 97, 102
Massas, Tyler 182
Mosul, Rel 110, 162
Matoz, Nml J. 57, 116, 206, 233
Matoz, Rorloo P. 182
lluttal, Craig J. 57, 128, 162
llllthowo. Llaa A.11B, 195
Matthews, Maureen F. 182
rlaung, L David
Illxwall, Dina E. 120, 195
Nl1rwelI,lan R. 124, 194
IAay.S1avan C. 28. 54. 128. 162
nays, Bambi 208. 213
Mays, Prudence 206. 283
llcAdam, Wllllam R. 195
llCCl!tn, lloredllh M. 195
McCann. Shnryn L. 182
Mccanhy, Evan S. 195
IICCIIIKBY1. John 219
McCracken, Julla A. 182. 206, 233
McDonald, Amanda-L33 182
McDonald, Jennliar S. 195
McDonnell, Julla S.
McDonnell. Mary A. 195
ldcFalllr1. Michelle 162
Meilwnln, Kevin J.
Mcdhoo, Daniel B. 182
Mcdheo, Ullthuw R. 182
lcdlynn, Marc v. 182
llcliorwln. Kathleen 182
McGowan, Michael J. 208, 233
llQrIth, Michael J. 182
llodralh. Morgan L. 58. 103, 182
Iloarath. Susan L. 52, 97, 162
lloGregor. tan 15011117 J.
Ilotirlfl, Christiane A. 206. 233
IlcGrl1l, Robert W. 56. 195
IIoGulru, Jaffray .l. 57, iss. zos
llcltay. Lisa A. 182
uaxay, Susan E. 1s2
Hokies, Kristin D.
lldtonnsy. Kscll L. 82, 182
ldtlnnsy. Amanda G.
llcltlnney. Dorothy 219
lldann. Wendi 195
McLeod, Megan 182
Hdllllan, Colleen 40, 50. 195
llcldllllrl. Barry 162
NCWllllarnS, Sara I. 135, 139, 206, 233. 253
WZVIIIIIHIIVS. S0011 S.121, 162
Iloars. Susan L
llodnunsky, Ladlstav J. 195
lledrano, ullcla c. 195
llsdrano. Sergio 11. 195
locker, Natania 202. 205. 233
Heir, Loretta ll. 60,123,182
llslgs, Ann 60. 63. 219
lair, Entra L122,124,162
llelslngar. Phll 195
llSiStBY. Kristen H. 64, 95. 182
llolla, Kristen A. 206. 233
Hella, Hlchaol A. 24, 162
llelemed, Jef1el'y S. 18, 20, 126, 150, 162
Helerr1ed,Jenn11er L 18, 123, 182
Ilalhouse, Martys 219
Melvin, Cole B.
llelvln, Kelty R. 195
lleredlth, Jamie 164
lleredlth, J90f1 S.
Ilerendlno, Heldl L
Idorgenthaler, Susan D. 195
Norman Cosmetics 262
llernok, Avril 119, 219
llermll, llkelle 182
uayar, snx A
IAeyn,Susan122, 124, ls-1
Mlcal, Nlcnolas J. 154
llichelson, Daniel E
uoaangn, Mana T, 206, 233
llrddlebrook. William G, 183
Mlluskovrc, Jackie R.
Jennrler V. 183
Blair R. 163
Courtland G. 67, 206
Daren A. 47, 195
Heather R, 206, 233
J. Nicole 164
Keith A. 153
Laura H. 58, 164
uanlyn A 164, 286
llatthew R. 164
Rabhel N. 164
Steven H, 164
Tarn! L 164
Ulmrsh. Omar A. 195
Minor, Ellie 58
Mira cusla College 261
Mlrandon, Aaron N, 195
u1nanaon,1onya v. 164
Mlschkot, Kurt J. 206, 233
Mlslan, Raymond 1. 1133
llltchell, Heather R. 196
ulnans sun snap-Ronn
Miyamoto, Una 220
Mooen, Francesca M. 123, 183
Nodell, 17111-my A. 206, 233
Moeblus, Julia A, 196
Moga, Chrlsllna M. 133
Ilolltz, Jason R, 183
Moller, Hans 118, 52, 196
Mongeon, Lisa A. 129, 164
Mongeon, Vanessa G. 58. 154
Hontemurro, Michael 16, 21, 39, 164
lAoon,Cour1ney D. 62, 206, 233
Moore, Chandra L. 196
Moore, Chns D. 206, 233
Moore, Crlstlna A.
Moore, Vanessa A. 196
Moreno, Dlana 124
Moreno, Msguel A. 183
Morey, Cllnton R, 206, 233
Morlarlty, Tracy A. 196
Morris, Chen L.
Morns, James R. 183
Morris, Ron 75, 220
Moms, Tammle S. 196
Mornson, Cheri 164
Mornson, Geon C. 164
llornson, Kelly 164
Mornson, Rouen 164
Mornson, Theodore C. 164
llornssey, snallla o.
Morse, Sean E. 164
Monazavl, calny 164
Monazavl, Marlan 142, 206, 233
llorton,1imothy J. 164
Mossy, Foster J. 206, 233
Mossy, Pnlllp 103
Most, Douglas A. 206, 233
lloussavi, Arya 183
Mubarak, Jason S. 206, 233
Ilulllgrin, lllchelle L 164
Multiple Choice 262
llulvlhlll, Patrick G. 139, 163
llurltord, Michelle C.
Munoz, Lian A.
Mulch, Annette 183
uumhr, Elle M. 2oe, 233
MMYPVW. Matthew L.
uurphy. Snannan B. 142, 164, 282
Murphy, Sonny 198
llussell, Becky L. 38, 129. 183
Dlusunlan. Erik R. 183
uym, R1-mn n. lee
llyrsu, Joel E. 183
llyrlck. Robert M. 184
Myr1le,Tharou A. 142, 196
Mrytla, Timothy F. 183
Olas Steve 34 ,196
Olsen, Craig C. 54, 184
Sara K. 58, 1B-4
Bruce D. 167
olson cnnsmpnar L, 167
Olson, Jennlter A.
Omeara, Rnaalpn L. 157
ora, Jonathan E. sv, 67, 206, 233
Orozco. Rosa E. 151
onaga, Carlos E. 167
Ortega, Monica T. 196
Osborn, Kan 206, 233
Osb0rn, Kelli 207, 233
Ostennk, John E.
Oslerirtk, Mark J. 56, 196
Osuga, Patncla N.
Otavka. Matthew A. 207, 233
Otlowskl, Knstln 207, 233
Ott, 'nmothy D. 207, 233
Oury, Marguerite A sz, 197
Orerland, Ted M. 197
Owens, Gary 167
0N9nS, Shelly A. 167
Paa, Grela M.38,58,116.12O,129,184,239
Page, Jenny L 184
Page, Steven H. 67, 197
Palaclos, Lorena 124
Palmer, Darlene 216
Pan, Maellng 216
Panfihenko, Andrea L. 118, 124, 167
Parichenko, Knsien L. 139, 207
Pandolle, Michael P. 26, 37, 54, 112, 167
Pandolle, Paige E. 207, 233
Pangoarn, Michael F. 184
Pangborn, Nlcholas W. 207, 233
Panoslan, Veronica D. 167
Pape, Alex H, 207, 233
Pappas, John E. 167
Paradeza, Gall 197
Parelgls, Marko A.
Parents, Paul J. 184
Pans, Henan e. 167
Pansn, 'rmy L. 67
NakaYlma, lsamu 44, 184
Nakaynma. Mako J. 206, 238
Nam, Tummy E.18, 29,122,124 126, 164
Napoli, Phlllp M. 71, 198
Nasstroughli, Ned 206. 233
National Bank 01 Fairbanks Ranch
uallannuvg. nan A zos, 233
Nelson, Alera R.
Nlosorl. Annika H. 39, 108, 183
Nelson, Brandy P. 195
Nelson, cnns s. 56. 196
Nelson. Heather L
Nemlrotl, Daniel 120, 206, 233
Nenow, Casandra L 206, 233
Nenow, Heather A. 183
Newby, Andrew F. 71, 196
Newcomb, Katherine V. 62. 196
Newcomer, Andi 226
Newman, Blale 97, 110, 22
Newsom, Christopher H. 15, 139, 141, t9
Newsom, Erika 128
Newton, David L. 196
Ng, Ben 164
Nloourrl, Erynn R.
Nicholas, James A. 126,183
Nichols. Bryan C.
Nicol, Robyn D.
Nieder, Curtis V. 196
Nielson, Janelle A. 116. 196
Nlarnann, Betsy A. 193
Nobel, Gary B, 164
N061, lan W.
Noel, NiO0Ie E. 196
Nogel, Darold 55,220
Nominating Convention 102
Nordquest, David A. 111, 118, 183
Nordquest, Holly 220
North Coast Beach Club 263
Norton, Chnstopher E. 163
N0rwICh, Susan C. 18, 23, 62, 183
Nugent, Michele 5. 52, 69, 206, 233
Nugent,N1eDle C, 52, 103, 126
Nunez, Jeanelte 164
Nunez, Rick 183
Nutley, Mathew C. 57, 206
Amie L. 154
Debbie .l. 135, 207, zoa
Douglas s, 167
vlalorla A. 207, 233
Parks, Julia L. 184
Parnell, Chnsllan S. 129, 134
Parr, Loslla A,
Paaaaa,Raa1nerA. 118, 123, 126, 139, 167
Patterson, Lalnle A. 139, 197
P8lJl1.1vlCl1, Eric A. 52, 184
Paullck, Brlan S. 75, 197
Paymard, Pam 58, 184
Heather L. 142. 207
.racquelyn L. 52, 104
Paz, David R. 56, 197
Paz, Renae M. 58, 92, 184, 286
Peaker, Daphlne 224
Pearson, Krlstln A. 207, 233
Pederson, Alan C.
Pennington, Sharlea IA.
Perkins, Christie N. 116, 197
Peslri, Allred 110, 187
Danlal .r. 24. ze. 42, 167
Kelly so, 1e4
Peterson, Cathy S4
Peterson, Krista M. 184
Peterson, Alloe 184
Peterson, Erik E.
Peterson, Jeffrey P. 167, 266
Peterson, Kristin M. 64, 207, 213
Peterson, Valerie A. 62, 64, 123, 207, 233
Jennifer A. 69, 119, 197
Plahl, ulnnnala 167
mlaagar, ana 11 2111. 233
Doug v. 201. zaa
Phelps, Theodore A. 57, 207. 233
Phillips, Carrie R.
Pnllllps, Enua R.
Phillips, Jlm 220
Phillips, Natalie M
Phillips, Tracy L 126, 197
0'Br1en, Denae D. 183
OCcrnnelI, Shawn ll. 196
Odafn. Caleb 154
Odarn, Seth T. 71
Odenwalder, Chnstlne 35, 164
0Flah9r1y. Louise E. 164
onansny, Susan E. rss
oglna, Vasuko J. 142 196
Oharra. Sharon D. 18-1
Dkelry, Brendan, F. 206. 233
Dias. Irene IL
Phillips, Jr John H. 197
Piccioni, Christopher S. 184
Plocioni, Jullan O. 197
Plnhelro, Bemardo V. 167
Plnney, Craig W, 184
Pint, James R. 1B4
Plntzuk, Evan 197
Pirolll, Julie L 184
Pmarelli, Leslie A. 197
Pitts, Pamela J. 207, 233
Plaza Properties S Investments 265
Poelman, Klmb-any R. 184
Polnez, Georgia 197
Polevrtzky, Katherine I. 207, 233
Pollock, Jonathan 57, 71, 207, 233
Pcrllodw, Veronica S. 113, 135, 184
Falun, Lee A. 207, 233
Porter, Dylan 208, 233
Porter, Jason L 113, 139, 197
Ponmore, Douglas w. 1s7
Posner, Sam 221
Potter, Travis M. 197
Powell, Rlenani B, 46, 56, 197
Power, Mlchael G. 208, 233
Power, Parnell G. 197
Premiere Cleaners 265
Pnou, Enka 60. 259
Pnce, Thomas C. 18-4
Pneslner. Ronda L..
Prtlvasoll, Shantldas 208. 233
Pugh, llanlyn 213
Pusalen, Kellie D. 184
Pnsl, Joseph A. 167, 170
Pusl, Lisa J. 184
Pusl, ulssy 52
Rababy, lam P. 208, 233
RahaDy,M1chaeIA. 154, las
naaclms lcaacnl ev
Radclltte, Jeherson 57, 67, 208, 233
Radclltte, Wllllam IA. 67, 164
Rall, David A. 197
Ramnez, Agustin 52, 197
Ftamlrez, Jamie T, 58, 184
Ramsdell, Alec T. 208, 233
Ramsdell, Steve D. 164
Ramsey, Lee A. 197
Rancho, Santa Fe Acreage A Homes Inc,
Rancho Carwash 265
Rancho Santa Fe Pharmacy 265
Randolph, Dr 267
Rasl, David E. 167
Rayle, .lulle 119, 167
Rayle, Steven J. 197
Raymond, Danny E. 139, 208, 233
Reavls, Chnstopher 40, 129, 184
Recker, Cathy C. 184
Recker, John J. 46, 167, 267
Relners, Stephen J, 56
Relnholz, Enc B. 100, 167
Reisner, Aaron H. 120, 208, 233
Rersner, Shauna L. 167
Renner, Jennifer J, 184
Rentena, Estevan M.
Rentena, Jose 197
Rentena, Margarlto 208, 233
Renlana, Rarnalaa 209, 233
Renterla, Yolanda I. 208, 233
Resnick, Cann S. 167
Resnik, Andrew S. 184
Resnlk, Jamie L. 208, 233
Respess, Tom 221
Reynaga, Raquel R. 208, 233
Reynolds, Chelsea N. 167
Reynolds, Lisa A. 184
Rhett, Randolph L. 56, 197
Rhett, Wllllarrl L. 56, 118, 124, 184
Rhlnehart, 11sha 123
Flhlnes, N06l 197
Rible, Kimberly A. 15, 69, 124, 129, 167
Rlble, Kri51on D. 69, 122, 206, 233
n1cards,.1enn1rer L. 197
Rich. Lalita 52, 179, 164
Rim, Ruben H. 37, 52, 110, 167
Richardson. Brian D.
Richardson, Kent D, 118, 124, 197
Richardson, Shirley 221
Riches, Paul S. 167
RRZTIDS, 51Bn 221
Ridley, Krlsun D. 167, 206
Richmond, Catherine L. 197
Richmond, laune 167
Rldgway, 'rnayar 134
Rleber, Christopher J. 209, 233
Rlehl, Claudette C. 197
Riggs, Annene V. 184
Rlgsboo, Lon L. 209, 233
Riley, Joshua P. 56, 75, 197
Rlnoon, Tina 168
Rinehart, Tlsha N. 209, 233
Hlnghand, Dawn C. 58, 64, 184
Rlos, Monica O.
Rios, Yvonne 166
Rlppc, Joshua E. 209, 233
Riser, Kimberly A. 209, 233
Rlvelll, Douglas D. 106, 107, 184
Rivera, Claudia 184
Rivera, Elizabeth 124, 209, 233
Rivera, Isabel 209, 233
Rlvera,O1ga L. 209, 233
Rouen, Brian w. loo, 209, 233
Roben, Tracy E.
Rubens, Andrea 221
Robens, John 197
Roberts, Joshua M. 56
Rubens, Kristine K. 197
Robertson, slapnanla L. 60
Robinson, George 29, 47, 126, 221
Robinson, Tom 168
Roohamboau, Steven A.
Rodmel, Don R. 197
R0dtl1Brl, Sean J. 209, 233
Rodmel, Yvette A. 184
Rodrlguel. Alma R. 209, 236
RUB, David J. 209, 233
Roe, Thomas P. 54, 168
Roehlar, Devon 197
Rogers, Jason D, 57, 209, 283
mack, Jenny A. 197
Romain, lan M. 168
Romero, Cellna 209, 233
Romero, Cellno 18, 23
Romero. Josela P, 209, 233
Romero, Maria A. 34, 184, 241
Rose, Joshua S. 40, 42, 45, 126,1541 168.
27, 265, 286
Rose,S1epnanle N. 120, 134
Rosenbaum, Joel S.
Rosenkranz, David E.
Rosenwasser, Lori S. 164
ROSS, Marshall H. 24, 168
ROSS, Robert R. 57, 209, 233
Roth. Vanessa H. 116, 126, 197
Rothbaler, Jane A. 123, 184
Round Table Pizza 266
Roy, Marren J,
Rozanski, Klmbeny M. 184
Rubalcaba, Richard J. 184
Runager, Cherise M. 69, 197
Rush, Lisa A.
Ruskin, Arnle 221
Russell, Andrew N. 209, 233
Russell, Daniel J. 75
Russell, James J. 168
Russell, John J.
Russell, Kevin G. 71, 197
Russeli, Stephen W, 168
Russell, Theresa A. 168
Ryan, Denise A. 116, 168, 271
Ryan, Misty S.,168
Ryder, R1anan1 E. isa
Sacks, Leeanne 200. 209. 233
Sar:11ghlan,AlIB.122, 123, 166
5adle1r,Ja1:quel1ne R. 142, 145, 197
Sadler. Glenn D. 90, 125, 139, 185
salu, Andrew R, 11, 195
saxala, Audrey A. 139, 209, 233
Sakda, Sakhone 1135
Salazar. Edward I. 139
Salazar, Jimmy 197
Salazar, Julle 168
Saloato, Deanna D.
iapnan F. 43, les
Salsberg, Mannaw 209, 233
Sarnrnls, Ashley W. 64, 197
samnns, Hilary K, 105
Sampson, Joel 75, 209, 233
Sampson, John K. 168
Sanchel, Robert 212
Sanchez, Valene 185
Sand And Sweets
rg, Adam 166
rg, Hrllery K,
Sanlord, Arny K. 68, 168
Sanlllppo, Krlsllna 168
Sanlerrare, Andrea D.
Sansone, Colleen 271
Sansone, Steven V. 185
Sanlaella, Luis E. 110, 165
Sarllaella, Rene 209, 233
Joe 209, 233
Mary 111. ss, las
Sanllesleoan, Rosa 221
Sarmienlo, Mildred T.
sasso, Mary M.
Sasso. Peggy 185
Satteriield, Laura 209, 233
sanarwrnte, Mercy r. 163
Chere A. 185
Leslie E, 209, 233
Scheriler, Timothy E. 57. 209, 233
Schendan, Alben E.
Jennlrie 209, 233
Schlueler, Frank H. 185
Schmalleldl, Joy N. 197
Schmedding, Kara L. 54, 165
Schmld, Alden L. 197
5Chrnla1:, Trlston 75
Sohmottlaoh, Tristan T. 209, 233
Schneider, Eric A. 197
Schneider, Lois B. 168
Sdweider, Phlllp A. 185
Schneider, Steve C. 168
Schramm, Erlc C. 115, 185
Schreiber. Marla R. 185
Sdlrloer, Michael C.
sehryver, mln l. 44, 45. 168
Schryver, Wendy M. 197
Schuckit, Dena L 197
Sdtuh, Christopher L. 197
Schulken, Robert B.
Sohulrhan, Gregory M. 54, 185
Schulles, John A. 209, 233
Schwartz, David C. 168
Schwartz, Jonathan V. 52, 209, 233
Sschwelzer, Kari L. 135, 209, 233
Schllliebert, Judith A. 62, 185
Sclmeca, Genorveva B, 209, 233
Slogglns. Craig 57, 222
Soon, Travis L. 129, 185
Seaward, Samantha A. 95, 11l, 197
Sebold, Hanna Il. 197
Sebring, Sean D. 185
S9CKll'tg1On, Bob M. 75, 209, 233
Sechrlst, DOIDSI1 L. 36, 54, 166, 269
Sedgwick, John H. 118
sera, clnay L. 2119, 23:1
Seld, Hugh 111, 198
Seldenwurrrl. Robert S. 209, 233
Sellers, Klmmle 168
Seltzer, Trent W. 57, 209, 233
semprtt, Annette 118, 19s
Senleno, Julls S. .186
Sessoma, Jett S. 185
Seven-Eleven Dsl Mar 271
Severlno, Lee D. 188
S.G.P.A. Ed Grnchowiack 270
Shabnnkarehlnari, Amlr 270
Shackeltcn, Nanetta M. 186
Shatter, Mark A. 186
Shah, Alexandre K. 198
Shnmsky, David E. 168
snamsky, slanay .1. sr. 19s
Shannon, Allison J. 209, 233
Shapiro, Michael P.
Shapiro, Robert F. 39, 110, 168, 274
Sharpe, Randi L.
Sharpe, Valerie L 118,156
Shear, Robert M. 91, 186
Shenk. Carol ll..
Shepard. JOY 119
Sherman, Curl S. 44, 188
Sherrod, Tristan K. 60, 69, 119, 128,
Sheltrone, Rachelle 209. 233
Shine, Michael C. 209, 83
Shine. Sheri R. 209, 238
snmay, Ronan M.
Shonley, John C.
Shortley, Paul C. 54, 168
Sldell, Silisha L 198
Slebenganner, James 198
sieoen, Brian D.. 186
Silber, Paul 67
Sillstrop, .losapn c. 18, 23, 1ea, 186
Silva, Douglas S. 4, 153, 168
Silveira, Katrina A. 186
Slmard, Chnstine M. 209. 233
Simmons, Barbara L. 198
Simmons, Elizabeth A.
Simms, Stephanie E.
Simpson, David M. 11, 196
Simpson, Garrett L. 139, 141, 106
Simpson, Shari M. 209. 233
Simpson, Victoria E. 171
Slnclitico, Jesslca E. 105, 142, 209,
Slpes, Clint B.
Sisk, Tracy L
sinnans, Ashley 171
Skt Club 120
Skinner, Joe 217
Skramstad, Jane E. 171
Slattery, James S. 102, 126, 185
Slattery, Miles Z 209, 233
Sleigh, Rose 221
Slipper, Tom J. 18. 23, 186
Slipper, Vera 224
Slrvkova, Ilarianne 209, 233
Slotlkln, Samantha D. 209. 233
Small, Jonathan D, 111, 209, 233
Small, Lana 118, 222
Small, Todd A.110,171
smalvwooa. 'nnwlny J. we
Smith, Alison L 185, 186
Smith. Andrew V. 34, 179, 186
Brian C. 57, 209, 233
Burke Q. 54. 136
Knsten G. 198
Leusa C. 75
Samantha D. 142, 171, aes
snannon H. na, 135, use
Wilson B. 186
Zachary B.. 71, 186. 198
Smslham, Sarah A. 210, 233
Smoking Sechon 46
Smool, Paul B, 54, 186
Snodderly, Rebecca L. 210. 233
Snyder, Stephen L. 186
Soccer - Mens' 70
Soccer A Womens' 68
Sockey, Laura L.
Solana Beach Barbers 269
Solana Cyclery 270
S0lana Donut 269
Solana Beach Presbytsnan Church 270
ercamp, John D. 71, 186
BNVHG, Milani M. 171
Sonnnag. Brandon D. 198
sopyua, Amy A. 210, 233
50Uiflerland. Kelly N. 28. 256
S0ulher1and, Llesl M. 198
outheriand. Soon A. 156
Southwest Mongage 271
Sewers. Shannon C. 171
Sparrow, Wilham M. 198
Spaulding, Janne L 171, 210
Spector, Stacy M. 64. 198
h Team 106
Spencer, Jenniier .l. 210, 233
spfm club 122
Spivey, Jane 224
ef, Deanna L110,171
Spragg, David D. 209. 210. 233
n..lennr1er L 210, 233
Slallings. Ne!! K. 210, 233
Standers, Brian F, 186
saanley, Audrey A.
Stanton. Doug 224
Ilellsa L. 186
Sandra C. 171
Halthew A. 57, 210. 233
Iliriam 210. 233
S1219 Farm lhsurance 269
Sisadman. Delphlne 119
Sieffman, Jeff T. 54, 67,113,171
Sislnberg, Lawrence S. 56, 67, 198
Sminberg, smpnanae B. 210, 233
Sfeinrdde, Kevin P. 186
swpnens, sean u.
Swphenson, Hlchae! G. 210, 233
Jeffrey G. 198
S1evenson, Richard L 198
Swvenson, Shannon E
Sxewan, James H. 210, 233
Siewarl, Kristen S. 139
Stewart, Kristin 14.210, 233
Stillwell, Dylan ll. 210, 233
Elizabdh A. 171
SL James Catholic Community 269
Starck, Phillip E. 34. 198
Stomk, Rebecca A. 210. 233
SIDWB. Elaine 224
LuraL. 58.1B6. 265
Sraiiifl, Steve 121, 222
Strand. Jennifer F. 210, 233
suang, Alesha c. se. me
suang. Katrina M. sa. we
man. Gregory B. 171
Snangrnan. J. S7
Strashoon. Jonathan 186
Janetla R. 198
Sherri Lea, we
Straza. Geasef T.
Sfrirlgluim, Nlmfe L139, 210, 233
Svohman, Stephanie L 171
Slmud, Padraic ll. 198
Stubbs. Richard G. 18. 21, 171
Sludenis Life 16
Sruurman, Kym A,
Suarez. Juan P. 198
Suckhng, Elizabeth M. 210, 233
Suckhng. Michael D, 156
Sullivan. Brlan M. 111. 210, 233
Sullivan, Kathleen M. 139, 210, 233
SuHrvan, Kathryn I. 58, 171
Sullivan, Kevin M. 171
Sullivan, suepnanie L. 171
swam, Mia A. 210, 233
Svank. Adrienne M 1
Swami. Katharine 210, 233
Sweed, Ethel 222
Swm, Jill E. 171
Swortwood, Christopher G, 67, 210, 233
Srlcvelin, Barbra 111, 220
Synko, Colleen K.
Table-Tennis Club 118
Taggan, Kevin w, 57, 67. 211, 233
Taggart, Trevor W. 118. 185, 286
Taghlzadeh, Jeanette 171
Takessian, Nsxander G. 198
Talbol, Christine E. 142, 196
Tanaka. M91iSsa E. .171, 245
Tangent Enlerpnse, Inc E. 171, 245
Tanner, Monica D. 211. 233
Taparauskas, David P. 171
Tarr, cnnsmphev 57, 211, 233
Tarr. Derek H. 116. 286
Tarwaler, Jerry 112. 222, 259
Tascher. Una N. 156
Tashakkbl. Babak 211, 233
Talon. Thomas A. 52, 102. 118. 198
Taybf, LISB A. 186 '
Taylof, Lumj A,
Teadvels Hnanoial Network 273
Teboul. Keilh 198
Tehranchl. Ki-lmbiz 126
Teisher, Arthur R. 54, 171
Teisher, Michael C. 57, 211, 233
Tejada-Samaniego, Rebeca 118. 119, 198
Temples, .lim 52, 222
Tenoer, Doug S. 26
Tennis -' Women 62
Terauds, Klmberiy K. 171
Terhune, Michelle 186
Terranova. Sabrina 18, 2.3. 171
Teschmechel, Lowell E. 171
Thales. Jason ll. 186
Thcbodo, Danielle E. 211, 233
Theilen, Karyn a 211, aaa
Theiss, James C. 171
Thode, David M.
The-de, Melinda J. 198
Tholke, Ed 224
Thom. Cunioe A. 185
Thom, Mark A. 211. 233
Thomas, Jennifer G.
Thomas, Jennifer M.
Thomas, Hark J. 54,129,171
Thomas, Susan F. 42, 45, 129, 171, 221, 231,
Thomaszeok, Michael IA. 171, 286
Thames, Chris B. 116
Thompson. Ceiine S. 62, 198
Thompson. Heather B. 69, 198
Thompsoon. Rubin-Marie L
Thompson. Scot S. 67, 182. 186
Thomson, Gordon D. 71, 180
Thordsn, Amy K.
Thorden, Dania! L 198
Thrap, Steve C, 198
Ubhens, Erica L. 211. 233
Flkev, Matthew E. 186
Tombleson, Hamher 211. 233
Tamer, Cgrsgory'W. 54, 93. 156
Tompkxns, Elllabelh T. 142, 211, 233
TDrT1S, Vmoenl H.57, .211, 233
Topolovac, Dnvnd s, 71, 195
Torelle, Isabelle 211, 233
Torelle, Nalhalre B. 142. 198
Torvence, Glenn 71, 222
Tories, Philip 109, 171
Torres. Juan C. 171
Toy, Zarah A.
Trancmna. Mzchelle 211, 233
Travagho, Kendall A. 162
Tvemollnl, Sharon V. 198
Yrice, EIIIOI1 Fl. 52, 198
Trice. James 272
Trice, Rebecca 5. 130. 131, 1:53, 171
Trier, Tom 35, 186
Tnnipc Architects 272
THIIIDO, 'nmaifvy J. 186
Trockl, Andrew A 211, 233
Trmme. Kon R. 198
Trurl1bu7I, Tina L. 62. 122
Tu, Tham 0.
Tubelis, Arvlla 5.52, 211. 233
Tudor, Lon M,
Tuell, Anthony J.
nnenxnan, Aldenna A.
Tu10, Lisa M. 186
Turellky, Jennifer G. 172, 272
Turnbull, Adrian J. 119, 211, 233
Turner, Laura 211, 233
Tlurlg, Cleve S. 126, 185
Uerkvill. Brandi M. 196
Utica. Jose 124, 166
Underell, Shawn B.f71, 211, 233
Upshel, Denise R. 172
Uter, Gretchen H. 123, 135, 139, 211, 233
Valdez, Oscar F. 172
Valentino, Dominique E. 18, 20, 21, 123, 186,
Van Buskxrk, Barton B,
Van Buskrrk, Deborah J.
van Der Ang Miriam 119, 172
Vandervorst. Damon L 211, 233
Vandervorsi, Mitchell 172
Vandyke, Danell F. 116, 179, 186
Vandyke, Derek G. 211 , 233
Vanax. Marcia A. 172
Vanek. Peter R. 195
Vanhofien, Jennile-1 21 1. 233
Vanmiddleworlh, Juli 172
Vanvuskirk, Bar! 211, 233
Vedell, Erika D. 172
Vankalesh. Sridhar C. 111, 139, 202, 211, 233
Vernon. Kemi M, 156
Vihon, R0cheHe F. 69, 198
Vint, R. Cecilia 69, 186
Vint, R. Elias 198
Vitale, Lisa A. 198, 253
Valley Ball Women S0
VoHman. Debbie A. 69. 199
VONman, James D. 52. 211, 233, 211, 233
Vfijenhoek, Micheile 172
Wadley, M4CheHe 45, 75, 116, 123, 132, 134,
Wadman, David A. 67, 187
Wagner, Brooke M. 199
WagV1er,JOhn W. 108, 157
Wagner, Simon P. 139, 141, 211, 233, 253
Wa!COI1, Jodi 93, 187
Wa1daI, Jeffrey M, 67, 172. 275
Wahien, Jennifer J. 69, 199
Wakiman, Elaine J. 118, 122, 123, 154, 172
Wa1entlne, Scott A. 187
Walkev, David L, 199
Wabker, Timothy W, 54, 199
WaNaCe, Ellzabelh A. 211
Walsh. Brett A. 57, 187
Wallers, Angelique Fl.
Wallers, Jenmlel A. 60, 199
Walters, Martinique J.
Wang, Lai L,124, 187
Wang, Yao K. 211, 233
Warburton lCoachJ, Stacey 64
Warden. Kevin J. 37, 54. 102, 172
Warden, Kwrkland J. 36, 54, 172
Wamer. Lance P.
Wames, Gben E.
Wames, Lisa Ann 99, 187
Wa1erS, Fllchard M. 172, 275
Walklnson. soon 211, 233
Walson, EHCK21 L. 199
Watson, Rebecca M. 47, 172
Watson, Rhonda L.
Wan Indusmes 296
Wavrik, Jayirl L. 116, 124, 187
Webb, Aaron 171,211,233
Webb. Shannon M. 57, 211, 23:5
Webber, Martha 24
Wedbush, Leigh A. 60, 187
Weddig, Karin H. 123, 187
Weisman, Gregory N. 111. 157
Weisman, Lisa M. 62, 211, 233
Weisnel, Kyle R. 187
Weisner, Seth H. 211. 233
Weiss. Jason F. 139, 187
Weiss, Mindy L
Wells,5co1! c. 107, 111,128,199
Welsh, Michael S. 172
Wenlzel, Leesa J.
wesley, Kelly A
Wesl. Eric D. 31, 166. 172
Westby, Cory M. 69, 199
Westcoast Paint 274
Westllng, Dara E. 1B7
Weyanh. Debbie 58, 222
wneax, Jamie L. eu, 172, 206. 275
Wheyland. Fllchard 187
Whllehead, Mrchelle J. 13, 20
Whitehead, Scott 172
Whileley, MeMS5a S. 142, 211, 233
Whiting. Timothy J. 18, 22, 39
wnnney, Amy L, 123. 211. 233
Wledemeler, Suzanne R. 139, 141. 199
Wlarschm, Jenniler G.
Wucox, Duane 199
Vmcox. Lara M. 172, 277
Vwkenlielfd, Kyla E. 211, 233
Vwkens Garden S Suppmes 274
Wilkes, S0011 B. 57, 211, 233
Williams, J. Celeste
Yhlllams, Kelly 123, 187
Williams, Kristen 172
Williams, Shelby 62, 122, 124, 172
Williams, Stephen A. 187
Mlllamson. Ellen G. 187
winiarnson. Gary 222, 242
WIIIIS, Della H. 211, 233
WHson. Corinne S. 211, 233
1M1son. Craig M. 211. 233
Mlson, Klrslen L 187
Mlson. Mana E. 211. 233
WHSOH, RDDEV1 S. 172
Wilson, Tasha R. 119, 199
Wilson. WII 222
Windsov. Roie 274
Wrnn, Dexlev SF 222
Wmnl, Grant 172
Wmlev, Chelsea K. 211
Wlnler Formal 34
Wlrlh, Shawn 220
Wwsdom, Lance C.
WWIIVTIBU, MDHIKEI 157
1M!zeI, Craig S. 199
Wixon, Cindy T. 92, 127
Vhxon, Jacques C.
WO1Ord, Shannon D. 57, 211, 233
Wolfsen, Bradley T. 57, 211. 233
Waltz, Elilabelh G.
WONIZ, Jennifer 211, 233
Wong, NNCOIE A. 122, 124, 125, 172
Wood, Cheryl L. 187
wood, MoHy 199
Woodbury. Chrlslina M. 126, 187
WO0dbury, Vlcioria V. 58, 120, 199
Wooden, Suzanne M. 47
Woolley Insurance 275
WDONey, Michelle 211, 233
Woolman, Barbara C.
Worid Evenfs 4B
wngnm, AHlson E.
Wright, Enka J. 199
Wrlghl, Jason D. 71, 211. 233
Wnghl, Jeffrey A.
Wrxght, Mark A. 67, 199
Wrighl, Matthew F, 172, 275
Wrighl. Nalasha J. 91, 118, 123. 142,
wngnm, safnanana T.
wngnx, Vanessa B.
wmnlewsnn, Kon I.. 172
wnn. Jason M. sv. 105, 211, 233
Varnell, Donna ll. 199
Yayanos, Sandy 222
Ybarrcla, Thomas C. 187
Veamans, Katherine A.
Yearbook Stafi 286
Young, Blake V. 75
Vnung. Eiicia 199
Voungflesh. Charies R. 167
Zaiser. Ryan E. 56. 199
zaglcek, Man: L, so
Zakalian. Holly M. 41. 187
Zakarian, William J. 172
Zapaia, Danlel R.
zarace. Miguel 222
Zarro, Cvaig 67. 199
Zetina, Eduardo 71. 211. 233
Zslina. Larenzo A. 181
Zimbelmarl, Theodure T. 199
Zmbelman, Thomas T. 199
Enke. Mark J.
Znser, Thomas C. 43, 187, 227, 286
Zlolkowski, Scott S. 211, 233
Zlsook. Stephanie A. 211. 233
Zovanyi, Laila ll. 211, 233
Zuniga, Leticia 199
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B O TT O M R O W z
Marilyn Miller, Lora
Susan Thomas, Kristin Richey, and David
Unless you've never seen a previous Freeflight yearbook, you hopefully have noticed a
few changes in this year's book. The '86 Freefllght, not unlike our campus itself, went through
many changes: We switched publishing companies, we had a new adviser, editor, and
Through much increase in student and community support, we were able to add 68 more
pages, goto a larger format, add color, and expand our sports and academic coverage.
Also added were the creativity, fashion, and anti-yearbook sections.
The '86 Freeflight is a product of the staff, as well as the environment in which it was
created, the Torrey Pines campus. It's a book put together with, and accurately representing,
286 vuinaook STAFF
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Renee Poz, Lori Holtkamp, Jomie
Wheot, ond Laurene Ettori.
Thomaszeck, Derek Ton, ond Cheryl Wood.
Jennifer Howland - Editor
Trevor Taggart - Editor
Kristin Richey - Director
Tom Zinser '
Jamie Wheat- Class Editor
Noelle Southerland - Senior Editor
Celeste Leach - Senior Staff
Angela Hastings - Junior Editor
Lori Holtkamp - Sophomore Editor
Stacey Jocoy - Freshmen Editor
Annette Hecht- Editor
Lora Stowe - Editor
Cassie Doerfling - Editor
Clubs and Organizations
Ads and Index
Matt Kunitz - Ad Director
Stacey Jocoy - Index Editor
M, Jennifer Howland
YEARBOOK STAFF 281
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