Torrey Pines High School - Freeflight Yearbook (Del Mar, CA)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 304
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1987 volume:
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JUNIORS ' '
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WHATS U P
Captivated by flowing trees and an
open quad which makes our outdoor
campus unique, one can only appre-
ciate its wondrous aspects. Not only
had the surf been up, but changes in
both policies and architecture caused
the curiosity level amongst .students to
rise. This inquisitiveness has resulted
in making What's Up a common say-
ing around campus. More than just a
phrase, it could be used as both a
statement as well as a question in con-
junction with all aspects of our
- up 1
SURFING PROVIDED AN ENJO YABLE 0U7'l.Ii71lora largeportiun
ofthe campus populace. Slmwn lIl'I't' is .YL'IIl0l'. .luson Amilin .Vflllllg
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lClockwise, Starting Below!
SEARCHING THROUGH the media center's many books was a popular
ANNOUNCING AT THE FLAG-RAISING CEREMONY, Principal
Robert Sanchez explains the Distinguished School Award while teacher
Darlene Palmer and drill team members Michele Greene and Theresa
Myrtle look on.
LOOKING FOR AN OPEN RECEIVER, Varsity quarterback Scott
Calkins decisively maneuvers, just avoiding the intended sac.
STRIVING FOR PERF EC TION , junior James Harker works on the intri-
cate details during draj7ing. A
SNAPPING BACK, Tom Trier rides a wave at the popular surf hangout,
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Students as well as faculty, continually
demonstrated their ongoing dedication to all
aspects of campus We. Whether in academics,
sports, or other activities, our performance was
definitely up. This dedication was given
statewide recognition through the Distinguished
School Award presented by the state board of
education. The effort which the whole campus
put forth helped earn our reputation of
.found titncjor cru:itu'ss.
Although our campus has never been noted for its ex-
cessive spirit, 1987 demonstrated that school pride was,
in fact, on the upswing. Sports, academics, and other
school sponsored activities were enthusiastically
supported by practically all members of the campus
populace. Perhaps the most signyicant aspect of spirit
was its gradual increase throughout the past year.
What's up? Spirit!
YELLING AND SCREAMING, the senior svclion tmule
their presence known at the first assembly of the year.
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ROUTING ON HIS TEAM '
MATES. Chris Nelson shouts
from ilu' sideline.
DURING THE FALCON-
GAME, sophomore Melissa
Chan listens to instructions
utul cotnnufnts t'1l'UlllIt'llXll'll In
her, from ilu' coach.
DESPITE THEIR CON-
TINUAI. spirited antics dur-
ing football games, ,
cln'erli'aflz'rs. such as junior E I
.lcnnillw McDonald. still LZ.. '
RELAXING, juniors Dona
Hcnnis mul Mika' Dolicrl-v
oIrsz'rrc the proceedings ul llu'
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IN A F ESTIVE MOOD. Ilu' .vuplmnlnrvx l14'IlIUII.Yll'llll'
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SOPHOMORE. .lmli Mw?unI, .vllurvx hvr lunrh m
pzquma day during .vpiriz week.
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EXPRESSING THEIR OWN
juniors .lll.YIll1t' Carey and
Scott Greenherf 'ham it u 1'
for the Halloween costume
NING THROUGH THE PIC-
TURE. Kim Kueclzler makes
this an interesting view ofthe
curnpus. plus u XIUll'll1l'l1I ol
They may not be the latest from Paris, but the
trends that developed during the year combined
to form an original flavor on campus. Each
member of the campus community, whether
intentional or not, still displayed and retained a
style which emphasized their own individualism.
Our actions, appearances, and personalities were
unique, stylistic, and, in many ways, represented
what WGS llp on CUIUPUS.
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CONVERSING DURING LUNCH.
Carol C'uvvi1I3'. .luliv Adlllll.S'.
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IN MORTAL TERROR . Doug Stulzfrmjukes with
ilu' sixjiml irgflamhlc' Gud:il1u whirl: dwells in
tha' media awzler.
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As a quick glance around the campus supported, construction
became a major issue. Projects both on and off the school grounds
were being devised, constructed, fnished, and in general: built up.
As a result of this "building boom" and, in particular, the excessive
housing of North City West, new classrooms were being installed off
the media center's south wall to accommodate the expected increase
in student population. Ground was also broken for the school 's first
stadium, and construction progressed immensely as funds became
available. The construction around the school may have provided an
element of chaos, but was also demonstrative of what was "going up"
during the year. '
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THROUG und the smoking section, Tanya
H THE BARS aro
views life in the
LINED UP along the Fence, juniors Brian Robert, Paul
Jensen, Keith Teboul, and Juan Suarez, spend lunch with
FROM THE OPPOSITE FENCE, students Sean Rodmel, Paul
and Juan look at life
SENIOR BENCH members discuss important events.
18 sauce tLf
Students Outback had but one trait in common - they smoked
Besides this detail, they varied in many ways. "You had your
metalers. You had your punks. You had your bops. You had you
jocks. There was a whole wide spectrum of students who hung ou
in the smoking section," said senior Brett l-laskell. "All the differen
students who spent time Outback were more open and less cliqu-
ish than many other students at the school," said senior Craig
Frequently, the groups Outback joined together to produce
some of the more outrageous feats on campus. "Team Freeekf' 5
takeoff on last year's Team Feeek, was a club which Outback up-
perclassmen designed in order to create fun.
The Fence has long been a haven for surfers and musicians whc
like to stand around discussing politics. l-lowever, according tc
many Fence veterans, the typical person who spent his free time at
the Fence greatly changed during the year. Less upperclassmer
and more underclassmen sat and stood there.
Yet externally, these students appeared much the same as al-
ways. "Fencers wore billabong sweats, bermuda shorts, thongs,
and visors when it was overcast," said senior Andrew Besnick.
Their choice of music included both reggae and heavy metal, a
special concoction termed "Irie-Maiden" by senior Steve
Bamsdell. As always, "girls didn't sit there," said senior Clint Sipes.
By following the sounds of Expose, Whodini, Lisa Lisa St Cult
Jam, and L.L. Cool J., one may find himself confronting the
members ofthe "Eden Gardens" gang and their close friends on
Located to the right of the boy's bathroom, this group of friends
have established certain characteristics that have given them
recognition on campus.
Bacy Mustangs and stylin' Monte Carlos are what you'll see them
often drive, but the most popular are the "bad" dropped lloweredj
mini-trucks. lt's common to come across such creative trucks with
little blinking lights, fancy airbrush designs, and tinted windows.
For the first time Senior Bench was not exclusively a senio
hangout. Students at the Bench were from all different grade levels,
but usually had one thing in common: athletics.
Football, volleyball, soccer player or not, students sitting on the
bench all shared the activity of people watching.
Erinn Luskutoff explained, "People seem to sit back and watch
everyone else. We talk about people who walk by."
Bright, exalting colors dash across the
campus posing contrast to the serene land-
scape of the school. All students shared this
flashy, uplifting style, although they dressed in
many different modes. Whether decked in se-
quins, dreds, or spikes, students showed that
they use fashion to express their uniqueness,
and to lift the ambience around school.
BOOTS AND DENllVl continuously hold their
place among popular fashions. Tracy
Francisco, Tricia Giacomini, Kelli Clasen,
and Brandi Knauss
Imported from Mexico, these bright, hand-
woven bracelets were our equivalent to the
silver l.D. bracelets of our parents, time. Not
only did reggae-lovers and Bohemians like
these natural, ethnic bracelets. All types of
students seems to enjoy wearing them. ln fact,
many students discovered that worn with
Guess leans, these bracelets added the
perfect flavor. They were purchased for three
to six dollars in local boutiques, 500 pesos in
lvlexico tor about 75 centsl, or better yet,
made by a friend.
l-lueraches and metallic were popular with these un-
derclassmen girls. l-lueraches, like the ethnic brace-
lets, could be bought in Mexico for inexpensive prices.
Metallic purses, belts, shoes, and
liven up the spirit around campus.
First appearing in a Japanese film in 1955,
Godzilla has suffered at the hands of King
Kong, the Thing, and Bambi. Godzilla came
back, but this time the abuse was directed
from the frustrated and irate who used this
inflated rubber Godzilla as a punching bag.
Deriving his lineage from the
Tyrannosaurus Rex, Godzilla as-
sumed a softer, more lovable form
in 1987. He came in baby, mama,
and papa forms, and terrorized various
terrains from car dash boards to the media
jewelry helped to
- Angela Hastings
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uncntime at Torrey Pines en-
red a new dimension vvitn the addi-
inn ot tne Energy Express Food
art, located in front ot tne industrial
Jcational Arts building, Alter tne
imediate success ot tne cart. plans
ere made for two additional carts,
ie serving ice cream and tne otner
As junior Julie Bottle said. 'Ttie
aw tood carts and music during
ncn make staying on campus more
n. l like not naying to wait in the
ng lines anymore."
Underclassmen were aole to
:ave campus providing lneir
arents signed a permission card.
espite tnis opportunity, tne majority
I tne students stayed on campus.
TPS, playing music during lunch,
enior luncnes eacn montn, and
incntime competitions all contrip-
ted to tne enioyaole atmospnere,
W Annette Riggs
JMEWORK AND LUNCH - Hilary Hansen
,mples Cory WiIson's lunch as she works on an
EATHER FRITZ, BELLA Zakarian, Danielle
Jvacs, Becky Patchen, and Jamie Coles, create
ENIORS NICOLE NUGENT and Jody Lim enioy
Juthern California's finer foods.
TUDENTS EAGERLY WAIT in line at the Energy
cpress Food Cart.
RABABY AND DATE enjoy the WITH A DEVILISH LOOK to match her
Halloween festivities. costume, Krista Peterson participates in the
Halloween costume contest in the Quad.
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FLANNEL PAJAMAS, worn on Pajama Day, set a relaxed atmosphere for students
ut on a different costume . . . become a different
person! Students discovered on Tourist Day,
Pajama Day, and l-lallovveen, that dressing up is not
only a way to have fun. lt is something many people need
Putting on a different outfit provides an escape from the
daily routine. "lt's a chance to remove yourself," said
junior Tasha Wilson. Also, "You can step out of your per-
sonality and pe someone else for a day," added junior
An outrageous costume can also make an important
personal statement. Junior Sascha Dublin, an honor
student vvho dressed up as a punk rocker said, "lVly
costume showed that there are unexpected dimensions
to a person stereotyped as an 'intellectual '."
Lastly, slapping on the colored paint and freaking out
the hair fulfills a need to pe different from anyone else.
Said Tasha Wilson,
1 'llvlany people feel
special and signifi-
cant if they are
unique on the out-
side as vvell as on
- Angela Hastings
A GEISHA GIRL AND A NIXON SUPPORTER,
Angela Hastings and Lisa Taylor, participate in the
lunchtime costume contest.
RUSSIANS Nicole and Kate Kimball wear the Uzbek hats
which their parents brought them from the southern part of
Sl3lRlT llllllQ UP, BUT . . .
he light feet of students moved
quickly across the cool pavement as
they made their vvay to the first
assembly of the school year. "Everyone
involved with the assembly vvas surprised
at the level of spirit," remarked George
Robinson about the students' enthusiasm.
Spirit vvas up, but, unfortunately,
students directed their attention tovvard
the class competition rather than the
cheerleaders. Occasional profanity
seemed more entertaining to the students
than an inspirational lecture by the guest
The administration sent out a flyer cor
cerning the students' behavior whic
read: "To say the least, vve were all dis
appointed vvith the conduct of all student
at last Friday's assembly." lVlany of th
faculty vvere vvorried that the assembl
vvas an example of the school's attitude fc
the year, but George Robinson believe-
the schoolls reputation for being courte
ous and polite vvas still intact. Robinso
explained that the students were onl
'ldeveloping a spirit of experimentation.
- Chris Thomi
. t veit.,
BE ALL YOU CAN BE is spe k B b Moss ge at the first
h l bly Although h p h t rt g t tdivert
th r d r rr t' f th dy r
"CLASS OF 87," chant the seniors as they participate in the class competition at the first
OVER IN EMBARRASMENT, Homecoming King Nominee
Walsh hides his face while his mother tells about his fear of the
nce, he was a confident star football player, a re-
spected ASB president. Now, just minutes later, a
massive crowd stands over him, ieering, shouting,
and reducing him to the state ofa puny four year old.
He is one of the 1986 Homecoming King Nominees, set down
in front of the large student body and then picked on by his own
Each mother revealed her son's most embarrassing moment,
pulling laughter from the assemblage, and bringing hot, red
cheeks to her son's face.
Pete Cassiano's mother told about his loss of control of the car
on a downhill curve. After turning the wheel back-and-forth aim-
lessly several times, he dropped the wheel. Turning to his little
brother seated next to him, Pete cried, "What do l do now?"
"lt's hard to get any dirt on Eric because he's so straight."
began Eric Loomis' mother, drawing much laughter from the
crowd. "Eric has always had great expectations in life. Every
Christmas at the top of his list are a BMW and a pet dolphin."
Cutter Clotfelter, has no embarrassing moments, explained
his mother, questionably. Yet he does have a painful one. As a
preschooler he often guided other children on expeditions
around the Rancho woods. Cutter, proud and powerful, was in
the lead. Then he made an unfortunate step . . . right into a
yellowjacket nest. Hundred of yellowjackets flew right up his little
shorts, evoking painful screams.
At the end of the assembly, every Homecoming King Nominee
was bent over in embarrassment. But, by the end game Friday
night, all had recovered and reassumed their respective posi-
tions in the student body.
- Angela Hastings
TODD KELLY'S MAMA Julie Mossy embarrases her son at the homecoming
assembly by dressing up as an over-burdened housewife.
DISPLAY IN RED - Tempe Mason is announced as the 1986 Homecoming Queen with drill team members behind her
A STRESSEDMOMENT - Varsity head FLIP OF THE coirv - .i.v. was watches as TOGA PARTY - Alpha-Q members
Coach Rfk Haines QIVGS 473 TOUG' Kelly referee names which team will have to kick. participate in the Homecoming parade do
instructions. Camino Del Mar.
brilliance of a dazzling firework display, game was kind ofa disappointment, the parade and fireworks were
culminated in the unveiling of the new king great."
in itself was one of the new traditions The theme was "Around the World in Four Days A an lnterna-
too many old ones, tional Extravaganza." Each class represented a specific global
almost a ritual in the past few years, the segment as was illustrated by their respective floats.
on Homecoming night. Yet despite this f'l thought the theme was a creative one which allowed a lot of
Marcos Knights, the team performed room for the imagination," said senior Melanie Lapadula.
As the game ended, the lights dimmed and the post-game fire-
we played a real good game," said works began while the crowd applauded. The display continued,
peaking in the grand finale. After the restoration of the lights, James
post game activities received a more Nicholas and Tempe Mason were awarded the 1986 Homecoming
e paradefeatured thetraditional King and Queen honors
and as well as the princes and -Tim GefSef
and pep junior Stacey Jocoy, l'Although the
IETOTECIQINICS - Jodie Walcott, Brandi Knauss, and Annette Riggs are irrebrlated by the
at-game firework display.
car windows during the upon I
fade in Del Mar. King
A A - ww.saq.l. ff wwea,f.,..t-,,
ather than a rambunctious event
which pulled in the whole student
body after a heated game, Home-
coming dance was a relatively
Jiet, semi-formal affair.
Despite the large school population, only
P students attended the dance. Such a
hall turn-out provoked many other stu-
ents to leave early. As Junior Brett Butler
lid, "When I walked into the dance, I saw a
of people leaving."
Another reflection that Torrey Pines stu-
ents had a very different ideal of l-lome-
lming than most highschoolers, was the
tnplicity of decoration. When questioned,
lnior Bobby IVIilIer's observation, said, "I
td to look for the decorations."
Students came up with a few reasons why
is traditionally popular event was so calm.
"ASB didnt do adequate advertising for
e dance," observed Junior Kate Kimball.
A general lack of spirit build-up during
Homecoming week greatly stinted the num-
ber of students who went to the dance.
Kimball also mentioned that, 'lOur school
is not a very trusting atmosphere, and the
great number of teacher chaperones and
school narks who guarded the doors made
many students feel uncomfortable to attend."
Senior Lisa Taylor said that the small
attendance may have been due to tradi-
tional unspoken rules of the students. "lt is
expected that you dress semi-formally, at
the least Also, you have to have a date."
Perhaps such a
strict code scared
off many students.
only a limited
number of students,
most students who
. W, was .-Ji, mwwaw me was . X
did go seemed to really enjoy themselves.
The Incidentals, the performing band,
must be given much credit for this positive
response. Brett Butler remarked, 'll really
liked the lncidentals! They were really tight.
Their songs were together. The trumpet
didn't crack its notes. All the members knew
Regardless of the lack of "normal" spirit
and enthusiasm, the ASB produced an
organized, enjoyable Homecoming Dance.
- Angela Hastings
"Our school is not a very trusting
atmosphere, and the great
number of teacher chaperones
and school narks who guarded
the doors made many students
feel uncomfortable to attend."
V . 3
OW DANCING, Chas Doerrer and Mandy Benedict sway to the IN GOOD COMPANY, Anne Eveland, Glenn Sadler, Damon Vandervorst, and Vanessa
'sic of the lncidentals. Becker spend time off the floor chatting.
Ever since the fifth or sixth grade, senior
Steve Ramsdell has been interested in music.
After becoming involved Steve continued
because it was fun and challenging. Music now
takes up nearly all his time.
His teacher, Peter Sprague, has been a big in-
fluence on Steve and is "a great teacher." The
respect is mutual though.
Peter Sprague had much to say about Steve:
"This fellow has the potential to be a really
great musician. He's definitely a hard Worl
and has a, Wonderful natural talent. A nice g
Steve is currently playing With a jazz ba
but as for a future career he is not sure.
wants to be free enough to Work with who
Wants to when the time comes.
For now he Wants to go to a music sch
back east and become the best musician
acticing in style: Point Blank prepares for
upcoming jam session.
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34 MARK ADAMS V
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" E LISA MATTHEWS A
' H ADRIENNE HUMPHREY
A R TIS T5
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THERESA MYRTLE if
A L f ANGELA LA ROSA
A World much too small for life.
Day by Day the world shrinks --
People grow and grow
Do we really know
that life is very short
and time is very precious.
Life is a challenge and sometimes
Or maybe even a human we are
trying so hard to beat.
As time chases us, it follows
our every step 'Round and
Then we stop.
We lay there and look up at the
stars, the moon,
and every beautiful object in the
As we are awakened by the
sun's shining rays,
A new day begins
and another beautiful memory will
take place on that very day.
- Eric Loomis
I cannot see,
I cannot hear,
I have no mouth,
and I must scream.
I stare sightless
I cannot move my arm.
I cannot move my leg,
I cannot move,
I cannot breath.
How can I scream?
I scream in my mind.
Am I dead, am I alive?
I have a voice deep inside.
But I cannot see,
I cannot hear,
I have no mouth,
and I must scream.
- Craig Beiiand
Raging black clouds
Leering . . . creeping up on
Crystal Blue sky: Flawless
enveloping, taken over
Sword-like prisms of Rainbow racing,
Thrust by virgin life, holding answers,
Slicing Time, Thought into Reality,
and something foreign.
Struggling, searching in despair for
the dimension of Solitude,
over-flowing with self destruction
- Nsikio Togamura
E vening Rain
Filling My Eyes
Tasting My Skin
- Benjamin P. Grossman
bf I had
onQ known .
lf l'd known then what I know now,
my mind would be at ease,
l'd walk about without a doubt, and
life would be a breeze.
l'd take back all the hurtful things, I
wish I had not said,
I would have worked much harder,
and tried to get ahead.
l'd arm myself against locked doors
with patience as my key
l'd tell all those I cared for how much
they meant to me.
l'd treat all my unhappiness as
something to ignore
l'd face every single day as if I had
There are, oh, so many things that I
would do or say
If I had gained the knowledge then
that I possess today.
I know that I cannot erase the things
that I have done
All I can do is sit and wait for the life
that's yet to come.
- Jessica Sinclitico
Address me young man, the Nuncio
said to me,
Absolve yourself of sin, and of
Ftiots in the streets,
Change is at hand, I saidg it will
Have to come, there are
Young men like myself, with ideas
- Matt Burkhard
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M y Friend
This is to you my friend, for all of the
And harsh words that passed
Throughout the years
This is for you my friend for the
laughs and smiles
And good times that were shared
Stored in memory's files
This is to you my friend for
remembrance of ex-boyfriends and
For speeding tickets, traffic court
And all other violations '
We've had a lot of good times
And we've sure had our share of the
bad ones too
And I want you to know that
For all that we've shared
THIS - IS - FOFI - YOU
- Melanie Lapadula
Wisps of night sing in sweet
My heart beats to the rhythm of their
Goodbye is a word that consumes
You, a creature of dust, envy the
Fenlently trying to imitate them, you
float and glide on the drafts of your
First you love,
then you hate,
then you cry,
then you laugh,
then you leave.
The shadow of your name lingers in
these wisps of night.
Goodbye is a word that consumes
- Alden Schmidt
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FROM THE BALCONY, Steve Sansone and Ft
Voorhies absorb the ambiance of the evening.
lN LINE for formal pictures, students are crammed i
the stairway while Busco-Nester photographers tz
pictures as quickly and smoothly as possible.
oliday cheer filled the air at
Scarlet Ribbons 'Torrey Pines
Winter Formal. Not only did the
ASB spend a great deal of time prepar-
ing for the dance but the students did
as well. All those who attended as well
as anyone who has been to such an
event realize what a great deal of plan-
ning is required to hopefully create the
perfect evening. Having conquered
the challenge of asking thatgirl tothe
the limo as well as dinner. Elegant red
bows with the couples names inscribed
on them hung from the walls and the
trees which helped express the
theme as well as add to the atmo-
sphere of the event. One participant
Dominique Valentino said I just love
these formal dances because every-
body gets so involved. The students
who organize these dances should
really be congratulated.
Entering the dance room you are
greeted by the sounds of familiar
popular music being presented by The
Selection as well as a disc jockey. Ex-
quisite gowns in all styles colors and
patterns are commented and admired
-- the young men look smashing as
well in their tuxedos. Yet no matter how
perfect everything appears the most
important factor in such an event is a
fun atmosphere where everyone can
cut loose and truly enjoy the evening
Tarr another participant said lt can
get really stuffy in a limousine when
everything is so perfect that you re
somewhat at a loss for words but the
dance the people I went with and the
way the whole evening went over
made it a fun experience - l hope
everyone else had as much fun as l
did. The entire purpose of the dance
was of course to have fun and it
surely seems that everyone did.
- Dominique Valentino
dance, reservations had to be made for which took so much preparation. Derek
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EAT TIMES! Friends Brian Siebert, Scott
ienbelrg, Colleen McMillan, Lara Langdon,
:ther asselman, and Larry Bergin entertain
nselves to the music of the Selection.
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EXUDING THE ROMANCE of the
evening Mark Wisdom and Jeny Hren
retire from the dance floor for a minute
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40 STUDENT LIFE
STUDENT LIFE 41
GATHERED IN FRONT OF THEIR FABULOUS 4X4S, Chris Keeney, Peter Laughlin, Todd Kelly, Christine Goodjohn, Westy Taggart, Tory Kooyman, Bob Meyers, Jarr
Nicholas, Mike Radcliff, Omar Mimish, Mark Wright, Scott Thompson, and Mike Dorazio hang out.
ith anticipation wrinkling my forehead, I gazed
respectfully at the mud-slicked hill confronting
my vehicle. The engine hummed ominously
and then grinded forward as I slipped it into first gear.
The cab rocked to and fro as it crept meticulously up the
hill. The mud sprayed the sides of the vehicle and
ricocheted in an arc behind it.
Four wheel drive vehicles have gained excessive
popularity with the majority of the campus populace,
Pick-ups, Jeeps, Broncos, and assorted other 4-WDs
have sprung up in the student parking lot with increasing
It would seem that the reason for their possession
would vary as much as with any fashion or popular item.
. Mfiiiitliif-flsifi '-1
One reason that may be outstanding among students is
the ability of vehicles such as these to go "off-roading,"
Yet "off-roading" alone provides many other aspects for
the enjoyment of four wheel drive capabilities.
"I go four-wheeling because I can gain a greater
appreciation for nature," said Tory Kooyman, 12, "I can
go surfing in remote spots in Mexico or camping in ob-
scure places in Borrego."
"I like to go off-roading in the rain when there is a lot of
mud," said Todd Kelly, 12, "With 4-WD you're not con-
fined tothe pavement and don't necessarily have to get
stuck in a traffic jam."
Aside from donuts in the stadium, navigating the lake
at the entrance to the school alter a rain, and riding the
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rugged terrain of Borrego and Mexico, the advantag
of a fourwheel drive vehicle have some even more pri
"With the 44WD on my truck I am able to get out
almost any rut without any problems," said Sv
"Pushing my car to its limit is what makes off-roadi
so much fun," said Greg Middlebrook, 12, "It also giv
my car a chance to use its power."
An off-road vehicle can, in most respects, be deem
as "universal" for land use. With the ability to tra'
practically anywhere on land, a powerful engine, and
a growing trend, 4-WDs are undoubtably going
remain in the "spotlight" for a long time to come.
A Tim Ge
F F P I?
hat's in the air waves this year?
Well, if you're in the know than you
know that the answer is TPPR, or
Torrey Pines Party Radio.
It all started back in October 1986 after a
football game when co-founders Eric Altshu-
ler and Chris Keeney wanted to find a party
after the game. They had the idea to find
parties using C.B. radios and the rest is his-
Altshuler said, "We have over 15 people
involved and we're still growing." Besides
broadcasting radios, TPPFR also has traffic
watch and officer Sikes reports.
UTPPR is here to stay, we hope to make it
a tradition," said Altshuler.
- Doug Hodge
STUDENT LIFE 43
OU LE TAKE
I "V' ' twins on campus
POSING TWICE, senior fraternal twins An-
drew and Alison Smith prepare for a formal.
An Interview With? Set Of Twins On Campus
HAVE YOU EVER DISLIKED BEING A
A. Kari - Right now.
A. Because she competes with me all the
time. She beats me up too. I don't have my
own identity. She has this one teacher
who hates her because she never goes to
class, and now he hates me too.
Q. WELL, WHAT DO YOU FIGHT ABOUT?
Kari - We disagree about practically every-
thing. I hate the way she does her hair.
Kelli - Why don't you like my hair? Because I
really want to satisfy you . . .
Kari - We fight about clothes, and weight.
Kelli- Yeah, she always tells me l'm fat. But
l'm also older.
O. BY HOW MUCH?
A. Kelli- Two minutes.
Q. WHAT DO YOU HAVE IN COMMON?
Kari - Both of us play field hockey, go skiing.
We also have the same friends.
O. THERE HAVE TO BE SOME GOOD
THINGS ABOUT BEING TWINS. WHAT
IS THE BEST ABOUT IT?
Kari- We meet more people - people who
come up to us to say "Are you a twin?"
Also, we can switch classes, and teachers
Q. NOTHING GOOD ABOUT HAVING A
CONSTANT COMPANION, SOMEONE
TO DEPEND UPON?
Kelli - No. We don't really depend upon
O. ARE YOU EVER JEALOUS OF EACH
Kari - No.
Kelli - I don't get jealous of her: she gets
jealous of me. She broke a brush over me
Kari - See this scar across my face? I was
taking something out of the dishwasher
when I was seven, and she purposely shut
it on me.
O. ARE YOU BEST FRIENDS?
Kari - God, no.
O. IF YOU COULD BE BORN AGAIN,
WOULD YOU PREFER NOT TO BE A
Kelli - No, because we get more attention
since we are twins.
Kari - Oh, just say something nice and be
THE GUESS 2, the name Camille and
Camela Guess's car license plate displays,
talk about being twins.
TWO TIMES AS CUTE, now sophomore identical twins Vanessa and
Samantha Wright share their candy from their first Halloween.
44 STUDENT LIFE
FRATERNAL TWINS Gerald and Suzanne LaFlamme entertain their frieni
at a party in their house.
HOCKEY FANS, freshman identical twins Kalli
and Lelli Hose join for a sport photo.
"I LOOK AT HER and wonder If that's what l look
like," says sophomore Kari Osborn, on the left at age
six, about her sister Kelli.
"I CAN HEAD HER MIND," claims junior Brian Lange
about his two minute older sister Alyssa.
CAPS ON, identical twins Keith and Kenneth Pettis
joke around at lunch.
STUDENT LIFE 45
THE TORREY PINES 5K RUN
orrey Pines's 5K Fiun raised almost
15,000 dollars for the school's new
stadium. While there were 1,782 regis-
tered runners, nearly 2,000 people ran.
The first three finishers in each age group
received prizes, and the first three corporate and
military teams, made up of three members each,
received prizes. The race was held on February
21, 1987, a beautiful Saturday morning for a race.
After the race, participants enjoyed cheesecake
and orange juice, provided by Jack In The Box.
Live entertainment was also provided by
Although overall the race was a huge success,
the community was saddened by the untimely
death of fellow community member and race par-
ticipant, Kurt Krause, during the event.
Pamela De Lozier, Senior Vice President, Mar-
keting of Southwestern Bank, said, "That was
probably your best event. Everyone agreed it was
exceptional!" Tim Murphy, of ln Motion, Inc.,
stated, "I have never worked with a committee that
responded so well to every task in putting the race
The students most involved in organizing the
race were Kristin Meister, Nicole Nugent, Lynn
DeFranchesca, and Charles Almand. With the
help of George Robinson, Debbie Elliot, Doug
Stanton, Mike Kern, and Pete Evans, they spent
many hours working toward making The Torrey
Pines 5K Flun the huge success that it was.
- Stephanie Adler
ANXIOUSLY awaiting the starting- gun 3
runners ready themselves for the orrey
COMING into the finish line, jUrliOr Mandy PREPAHING for the expected 200C
Benedict 119021 l'UrlS Sfr0rlg to the end. runners ASB members rush to ready the
46 5K RUN
quad for the awards ceremony
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Deep under Lake Nloe ln northwestern Cameroon. the
earth Delohed. A bubble of ecaldlng gas roee to Che
Surface and the wand carried lC acroee che land. Wnchln
rmndtzee, more chan 'l 700 people were deed. burned by
steam and choked by carbon dloxlde and coxxc: gases.
Gennadly Zakharoxma Soviet L.,l.N, employee vvae arrested
on a New York subway placforrn and charged with epylng. A
week Ialser, Arnerlcan journalist Nloholae S, Danlloff was
arrested on a Ivloecovv etzreec and charged with epyung on
the Soviet: Union, Boch rnen were released VVIEWIFW Weeks and
the entire affalr een the stage for a euperpower eurnrnltz
meeclng ln lceland.
New York Giants' coach Bill Parcells is carried off the
field after the Giants' defeated the Denver Broncos -
BB to ED in Super Bowl XXI in Pasadena, California, on
Jan. 25, 'IBB7
They call it "crack" on the East Coast and "rock" on
the West Coast. Whatever the name, this refined.
sndokable forrn of cocaine may be the rnost addictive
narcotic ever sold on the streets of Arnerica.
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A drought spread throughout the Southeast during 'l SBS.
lt was the worst dry spell on record. At the peak of the
drought, crops wilted from southern Pennsylvania all the
way to northern Florida. Even after sorne rain, rnany
farrners in the Carolinas, Georgia, Tennessee, and virginia
were on the brink of ruin.
New Yorks lvlets' Gary Carter is lifted in the air by relief
pitcher Jesse Orosco following the lvlets' B to 5 victory
over the Boston Bed Sox In the seventh game of the
World Serles at New York's Shea Stadlunw lvlonday
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BLOCKING a San Dieguito opponent, Scott
Wilkes and Jeft Leider make room for quar-
terback Jon Ord to throw a pass.
Junior Varsity Football, Front Row: John Friel, Rob Ross, Mandy Benedict,
Dan Harriff, Greg Johnsong Second Row: Kevin Taggart, Jett Leider, Darren
Bosch, Ed Salazar, Lloyd Hartford, John Finley, Third Row: Jeff Radclilte,
Mike Teisher, Greg Neimela, Rich Powell, Kevin Gigler, Coach Mike Maheug
Back Row: Coach Burt Blackwell, Scott Wilkes, Johnathon Pollock, Lee
Delay, Eric Dodson, Kurt Schmitt, Jon Ord, Coach Ted Mahoney.
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Junior Varsity Football
9119 TP vs, Granite Hills 12-16 L
10124 TP YS. San Dieguilo 16-0 '
TP vs, San Marino
10!03 TP vs. Orange Glen 21-28 L "
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10117 TP vs. Vista 3-34 L Wt,,,..,,,MK M , g Q
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Overall 5 wins 3 losses
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looks for a space after interceptrn
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52 SPRINTING up the field, Dan Ha
isplaying one of the most im-
pressive season records in the history
of the school, the junior varsity foot-
ball team chalked up 5-3-1 in the Pa-
This year's high success rate was T
credited to the teams strong running
game and excellent passing attack.
Carrying the ball for the offense was tailback Jeff
Radcliffe and fullback Scott Wilkes who helped the team
compile an average of 17 points per game.
Quarterback Jon Ord navigated the passing game by .
throwing to wide receivers John Finley and Jon Pol-
lock. Finley also took care of all field goals, extra
points, and kick-offs.
Keeping pressure on the opponents, the
defense allowed an average of only 11
points each game. Led by Dan Harritt, cor-
nerback, Gregg Niemela, linebacker, and
defensive linemen, Lee Delay, Mike
Teisher, and Chris Tarr.
Season highlights included the San Marino
game TP 24-O, the San Dieguito game TP 6-0,
and the San Marcos game TP 26-0. The team
had only 26 players, including the first girl to play
football at Torrey Pines, Mandy Benedict-
kicker, wide receiver, and cornerback.
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- Lora Stowe
Hopping over fallen teammate,
Lee Delay, Jeff Radcliffe heads
down the field for a touchdown.
. ste- . f .s
PLAYS VVlTl-I Tl-lE BOYS
ost people would be startled to see a member
of the football team walking around in a dress.
but at Torrey Pines, students are becoming
used to it.
When a new law came into effect allowing girls to
participate in boys' sports, junior, Mandy enedict
jumped at the chance to join the junior varsity football
"When the season started, l talked to Coach
Haines about being on the team. l was really persis-
tant. At first he thought I was joking, and he suggested
that I could be the team manager, but then he he
realized that I was serious." recalled Benedict.
To be expected, Benedict's parents weren't big on
the idea of their youngest daughter competing with
boys in a rough contact sport such as football.
"My parents hated the idea at first," she recalled.
"Then my dad thought it would be neat, but my mom
was harder to win over than Haines."
Alter a lot of convincing and an agreement that she
would be treated the same as the guys on the team.
Benedict earned a position asthe team's kicker, while
she also played wide receiver and oornerback. A
"l had to do evergthing the guys did just like
everyone else." said enedict. "l also had to prove
that l was serious about playing football - l wasn't
just doing it to meet the guys."
With uniform, pads, and helmet on, Benedict
appeared to be just another football player - that is.
another small football player.
"The six foot tall guys made me kind of nervous
because they outweig ed me," admitted Benedict.
gBut you cant think about lt. It you get scared, you get
Although Benedict tried her best not to get scared,
she did get hurt a few times. Unfortunate? in football,
it sgeams almost impossible not to get a ew scrapes
"l went for a pass once and was tackled in the air. I
got the wind knocked out of me and bruised three
ribs," said Benedict. "l've gotten my fingers jammed
and l've had a lot of bruises.
Despite her various injuries, Benedict stuck with
the sport, refusing to give up, even when the odds
were stacked against er.
"I surprised a ot of people. A lot of people thought I
would quit after I got hit a couple of times."
Off the field, Benedict ls as eminine as any other
girl, butwhen the pads and the helmet come on, she is
just "one of the guys"
JV FOOTBALL 53
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LEAPING IN THE AIR, Brett Walsh intercepts a pass from a
San Marino opponent.
. . 3 , 3 R
READY FOR THE BALL. Matt Liv-
ingston waits for Chris Nelson to
hike the ball in an after school prac-
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GAME PLAN. Coach Rik Haines explains a dl
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I AGAINST TCJUGH COMPETITION
Playing in a league which many consider to
be the toughest league in California, the varsity
football team knew their 1986 season wasn't
going to be easy.
In all, the Falcons, went up against five of the
p nine teams in the county, but head coach Rik Haines
mained optimistic. -
"l go into every game feeling we can win," said Haines.
lthenwise I wouldn't be here."
Despite the tough schedule, the team gave the Palomar
eague a run for its money. At one point, they ran off three
'aight wins and took their first two league games, includ-
g a 38-7 route over fifth ranked Orange Glen, putting the
ilcons in a tie for first place.
However, the team lost its next three games and all but
it an end to their playoff hopes.
Even with the disappointing season, there were many
bright spots and GXCSIIBDT individual performances. Junior
running back Tim Walker, for one, was naiiied 'North
County Player ofthe Week' by the San Diego Union after
the Orange Glen game. Torrey Pines also has nine players
named to the 'All-Palomar League' team.
Senior offensive lineman Chas Doerrer made first team
while junior running back Mark Osterink make second team
offense and senior defensive lineman Craig Olsen, senior
linebacker Scott Carson, and senior defensive back Pete
Cassiano all made second team defense. Four players,
including Walker, Tyler Batson, Chris Nelson, and Steve
Reiners received 'Honorable Mention.'
The season left something to be desired by both the
players and Coach Haines.
"Next year," he said, "We're going to make the playoffs
and win the Palomar League."
- Travis Scart
Varsity Football. .Front Row: Coach Craig Sooggins, MiKelle Merril, Kari Dunford.
Heather Baldwin, Shannon Smith, Matt Livingston, Jeff Mccready, Larr
Steinberg, Mark Osterink, Denise Ettari, Natasha Wright, Jennifer McDonnolcY
Knsta Peterson, Coach Mike Maheu: Second Row: Coach Bill Tapp, Jay Jones.
Tim Walker, David Bames, Mike Blackman, Brett Walsh, Bobby McGriff, Paul
Smoot, Mark Hauber, Josh Riley, Bobby Kennedy, Tom Underwood: Third Row:
Coach Burt Blackwell.. John Lynch, Burke Smith, Wes Bartow, James Ketcham,
Todd Kelly, Pete Cassiano, Scott Carson, Chris Coleman, Charles Almond, Craig
Olsen, Lance Delay, Coach Mahoney, Back Flow: Coach Rik Haines, Scott
S:::1?:' Sae1:'S::2:'an'.,Lf:':.a asm G'eQ2.SCh:'massChaS
. , , ames ewe e, ,
Reaners, coach Frank cnambnss. I' Mcmego' Steve
FINAL STRETCH. Ignacio Barrera
pumps his arms in an effort to gain
speed in the final stretch of a race
at San Dieguito Park.
56 CROSS COUNTRY
STFIUGGLING TO ESCAPE THE PAO
Michelle Greer and Nicole Nugent fight
position themselves at the head of I
crowd in a tri-meet against Vista and I
olstered by top runners, Agustin Flamirez,
Ignacio Barerra, Matt Lehman, and Nicole
Nugent, the cross-country team accom-
plished its main season goal -to reach the CIF
"We had depth on the boys' team with seven
real strong runners who had a pack time of under
one minute," Coach Jim Temples. "Most of them
are coming back next year too."
The girls' team, although small, was streng-
thened greatly by the presence of one of the top
girl runners in the county, senior Nicole Nugent.
Having a rough time getting started, the girls
started out with only three team members.
"At first, the only girls on the team were Nugent,
Michelle Greer, and Jenny Peck," said Temples.
"Then some new girls came in with a lot of en-
thusiasm. They really came in and worked well. It
just took us awhile to get started that way."
Once the teams got started, they were frequently
troubled with injuries. Senior Jody Lim, who was out
with mono for over two months was greatly missed
by the team. "That killed us," said Temples.
Lim rejoined the team in late November, and
was able to strengthen the team somewhat, but he
didn't return with full strength.
"We also had problems with shin splints and
other periodic things," Temples recalled. "But that
comes with the sport."
This year the team faced competition from other
teams that were mostly of its same level.
"We were able to compete strong and gain con-
fidence." Temples said. "The toughest competi-
tion for us was within our own league, whereas,
normally when you go to CIF the competition is
harder. For us the competition is dillutedf'
Despite the 'rough spots' throughout the sea-
son, the team did manage to accomplish their
main goal -to reach the CIF finals in which the
boys' team placed seventh and the girls placed
- Lora Stowe
r's Cross Countw. Front Row: Jonathon Schwartz, Trent
Le, Jeff Cook, Allen Hurlbert, John Dominy, Bram Estes:
:k Row: Matt Lehmann, Jim Hicks, Mick Gieskes, Agustin
nirez, Rich Schwarz, Ignacio Barrera: Not Pictured: Daniel
iwartz, Matt Jerde, Dan Dotson.
s' Cross Countw. Front Row: Michelle Greer, Betty Bidwell,
any Peckg Back Row: Vibeke Gieskes, lngrid Seiple, Kristen
rray, Nicole Nugent, Helene Finney.
Cross Country Score Board
1 v. Girls v. Boys JV. Boys
9106 TP vs. Mira Mesa 40-15 L 27-28 W 35-25
' 9119 TP vs. Carlsbad 41-20 L 22-33 W 45-15 L
10116 TP vs. San Dieguito 21-34 W 20-39 W 25-31 W
10131 TP VS. Mt. Carmel 34-25 L 31-24 L 45-18 L
11103 TP vs. Vista 36-19 L 46-16 L 50-15 L
11107 TP vs. Poway 34-25 L 50-15 L 50-15 L
11114 TP vs. Fallbrook 45-16 L 40-15 L
11120 TP vs. Orange Glen 32-27 L 28-27 L
11121 League Finals findiv. scores onlyi
11123 CIF Prelims lindiv. scores onlyi
11126 CIF Finals tindiv, scores onlyi
l V. Girls V. Boys JV. Boys
T League 1-5 1-5 1-3
Overall 1-7 3-5 1-5
uality time on
school wQrIk is
by1 exceptional athletes
w 0, in order to make
more time Ifpr practice
and competition, neglect
No tso with icole Nu-
g Nugent is a dedicated I I
cross country and track athlete who runs religiously every day
of the week - sometimes even twice a day.
Workin hard has really paid off for Nug1ent as ghe has been
blankete with pgestigious titles suc as " tate Junior
Olympic hargp 3rd eam All-Western "Most Outstand-
ingxlq hlete, ' lF Athlete ofthe Year Iand numerous others.
ith countless hours of training behind her successes, one
would think little time would be eft over to concentrate on
homework and grades. But Nugent s 3.4 grade point average
prgves o erwise I I
That s one ofthe things l've learned," said Nugent. "l've
learned to be disciplined with my school work. 'This year, Nu-
gent has accumu ated yet another honor to display in her
rqphy case of accomplishments. She wonI CIF.
lyvas really happy because if was the first time l've won
CIF, she sai , I I
Nugent admits that, training every day becomes monoto-
nous, but she recoginizes the advantages. I ,
Running does ta e a lot of time, but he benefits outweigh
the drawbacks. I . I
One of the benefits Nugent has been able to enjoy is travel.
At the age of seventeen, s e has visited six different countries
with international Sports Exchange. UCLA, UCI Berkegy, and
UniversiIty of Minnesota have offered scholarships to ugent
for running - another obvious benefit. ,
With above average grades and natural athletic talent, Nu-
gent has paved the way to a future of success.
- LOIB Stowe
ost people think of the shy, soft spoken athlete
as the one who never wins - the one who lacks
the confidence that the more aggressive
competitors gained through winning. The qui-
eter athlete usually gets tucked in the back of
the group, hardly noticed by spectators. This is
far from the case with Agustin Ramirez.
On the surface, Ramirez is quiet and
resenled, but he never goes unnoticed. He has
been running cross-country for three years
since he was a sophomore, and in those three
years, he was named "Most Outstanding,"
twice, and also named "Most Improved."
g Driven by the love of competition, Ramirez
spends a great deal of his time running, improv-
ing his times, and preparing for meets.
"My favorite thing about cross-country is the
competition," said Ramirez. "l've learned a lot
of things through competing with other people."
Hard work has led to a position as the top boy
runner on the team for Ramirez.
"He has a unique thing," explained Coach
Jim Temples. "He has a goal, and is honestly
going to work toward that goal. He's not going to
be distracted. He focuses on what is to be
Ramirez doesn't need fancy words or witty
comments to make himself known - his run-
ning ability speaks for itself.
- Lora Stowe
CROSS COUNTRY 57
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hen a team goes undefeated until the last game of the season
and then only loses to a team that hasnt been defeated in
over seven years, it has a reputation to uphold.
Unfortunately, the girls' field hockey team was unable to uphold its
reputation and recapture last season's title 'League Champf lnstead,
they sacrificed their first place standing of last year to a fourth place
spot in Palomar League this year.
"A lot of our outstanding senior players graduated last year, and that
really hurt us," explain Coach Ellie Minor. "We had a very young
to do their part." said senior starter Kristina Kueltzo.
Consisting mainly of first year competitors, the junior varsity team
iso struggled through a rough season, according to Coach Linda
Being a first year hockey player and coach herself, Nelson was
learning right along with the team.
Despite the disadvantage of inexperience, the girls made great
progress and by the end of the season began to show tremendous
- Lora Stowe
and inexperienced team this year."
The team was also hindered by the loss of last year's goalie Jamie
Ramirez, who traded in her pads for a position on the field as sweeper.
lt seemed as if nothing would go right for the team as the once -'-' f
speedy and aggressive offence began having trouble scoring.
"A team can't win if the offense doesn't score. The whole team has
UST CIOIVIE DCJVVN
indmills, hillsides of colored tulips, blond haired, fair-skinned
people with pointed wooden shoes. These are some of the
things that come to mind when Americans think of Holland
and the Dutch.
Foreign exchange students Steven Beekhuis came to America from
Holland wearing tennis shoes, looking like the all-American teenage
boy. Many stu ents might have even mistaken him for a returning
Torrey Pines students. That is, ttys until he attempted toeioin the field
Field hockey is one of the top sports in Holland, and is widely played
by boys and girls, men and women - quite a contrast to Torrey Pines,
where a boy wouldn't think of playing hockey.
"Soccer is first in Holland," said Beekhuis. "Then comes tennis and
field hockey." An eleven year hockey veteran, Beekhuis began play-
ing at the early age of seven when his parents took him to the hockey club on weekends.
"ln Holland, kids start playirg hockey when they're seven and eight years old. You just grow up with it," he
said. "lf l lived here, l would efinitely start a boys' team."
Unfortunately, Beekhuis wasn'tallowed to participate on the girls' team in the games because of Cl'F rules,
but he attended all of them and played with the team in daily practices.
"I was like the team manager and assistant coach," he explained.
Hockey is played only as a club sport in Holland, because the schools do not have athletic programs.
"The schools are very different here," said Beekhuis. "Here, they have sports after school, and in Holland
the schools don't have sports. We play twice a week at the club."
At the end of the school year, Beekhuis will be traveling back to Holland where club hockey is played year
Lcgund by men and women alike. But if he were to stay in America, he would begin a program for high school
' - Lora Stowe
ON THE PADS. Right Wing Lora Stowe battles with San
HIT AND RUN. Senior Morgan Mcgrath dribbles down the
Marcos goalie, Robin Selick to put the ball in the net.
side line unchallenged by defenders in a home game
Varsity Field Hockey Team. Front Row: Lelli Hose, Kalli Hose,
Second Row: Coach Ellie Minor, Kearsten Kail, Vicki Wood-
chuck, Ania Lewack, Megan Laurs, Ashli Carplg Back Row:
Jamie Ramirez, Karen Buijnorouski, Morgan Mcgrath, Kris
Kueltzo, Greta Paa, Melissa Evans, Not Pictured: Lora Stowe,
Pam Paymard, Sara Olsen.
Junior Varsity Field Hockey Team. Front Row: Gen Scimeca, Julie
Sherman, Kari Osborn, Amie Garciag Second Row: Melissa Douglas,
Jessica Dreben, Shelley Bowers, Decia Lazarian, Katrina Strang, Lisa
Beyer, Back Row: Coach Linda Nelson, Lisa Carney, Colleen Hariff,
Paige Pandolfe, Wendy Marshall, Laurel Worden, Stefanie Bowers, Not
Pictured: Kelley Osborn, Julie Fallon, Jane Alexander.
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Girls' Volleyball. Front Bow"Krlsty Baugh, Becky Herzberg,
Second Row: Lisa Jhung. Jayce Hay, Whitney Salk, Carrie
Flow: Suzy Benton, Coach Dan Lyman. Alison Caldwell.
Bowi Allison Shannon. Jennifer Meredith. July Flowen.
nity, mixed with positive attitude
and overall experience was the
recipe that the varsity volleyball
team followed to create a winning
Much improved from last season, the
girls compiled a Palomar league record of
7-5 which earned them a spot in the play-
Although the team was defeated by
Sweetwater in the league play-offs, it was
named the leagues third place team, and
was seeded fifth in the county.
"We had a very successful season,"
said Coach Jim Harrah. "Most teams in
the county would have liked to have had
the kind of season we did."
A strong front row of experienced
hitters and blockers including Carrie
Buell, Lisa Hamson, Lucretia Meier, and
Heather Hasselmann largely contributed
to the team's success.
Following in the varsity team's foot-
steps, the junior varsity team, coached by
Dan Lyman, had an equally rewarding
Led by sophomores Britt Hamson and
Becky Herzberg, the girls were ranked 8-4
arrie Buell's athletic career began at the
early age of five when she was first intro-
duced to the game of soccer. She was
wearing soccer cleats before she even
knew how to tie them.
Nine years later as a freshmen in high school,
Buell became involved in a new ball game -- volley-
ball, which has since become her claim to fame.
As a sophomore, Buell earned the title "Best All-
Around Player," and was also named "Most Valu-
able Player" at the Hilltop Tournament.
This year, Buell was chosen as "All Tournament
Player" of the prestigious Serra Tournament, and
'They had a real willingness to work as
a team," said Lyman. As the season
progressed, the team displayed outstand-
ing defensive skills and a real ability to
keep the ball alive.
The greatest accomplishment, Lyman
feels, was the progression from a brand
new player, to a more experienced player
toward the end of the season.
"The girls also turn from strangers into
friends. They really pull for each other on
the court." said Lyman.
- Lora Stowe
Varsity Volleyball Score Board
9!30 TP vs Orange Glen
10!O1 TP vs Mt. Carmel
10!07 TP vs Vista
10!f2 TP vs San Dieguito
10!14 TP vs Fallbrook
1O!16 TP vs Poway
10123 TP vs Orange Glen
10128 TP vs Mt. Carmel
1O!30 TP vs. Vista
11!O4 TP vs San Dieguito
11!O6 TP vs. Fallbrook
tater honored with the title "Most Outstanding
Player" of the Torrey Pines Varsity team.
"lt seems like l'm always in sports," said the good
natured senior. 'l've made all of my best friends
Earning her position at the top of the volleyball
"I like volleyball because
you're trying to win, but
you want to help your
friends win too. That's
part of why you want to do
ranks didn't come easy. It come through a lot of hard
work and dedication.
"l've learned a lot from participating in soccer and
volleyball. l've learned how to deal with people, how
to work together with a team, and to have pride in
myself and in my school," said Buell. "l've also
learned not to give up even when l'm tired.
"I like volleyball because you're trying to win, but
you want to help your friends win too. Thats part of
why you want to do it." explained Buell.
When she's not at soccer or at volleyball practice,
Buell enjoys drawing.
"Sometimes I like to draw. I designed tee-shirt
logos for our soccer team and volleyball team."
Buell is an avid movie watcher and spends a lot of
time on weekends at the theater with friends.
Planning on continuing her athletic career, Buell
hopes to attend UC Davis where she will try out for
volleyball or SOCCGF.
- Lora Stowe
WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 61
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Girls Varsity Tennis Scoreboard
9123187 TP vs. Poway
9123187 TP vs. San Marcos
9130187 TP vs. Orange Glen
10102187 TP vs. Mt. Carmel
10107187 TP vs. Visla
10109187 TP vs. San Dieguito
10114187 TP vs. Fallbrook
10116187 TP vs. Poway
10121187 TP vs. San Marcos
10123187 TP vs. Orange Glen
10128187 TP vs. Mt. Carmel
10130187 TP vs. Vista
11104187 TP vs. San Dieguito
11106187 TP vs. Fallbrook
League Record 13
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g SERVING UP the 1986 season, senior Linda Allred con-
- centrates her efforts on a powerful serve in a match against
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lthough the varsity girls' tennis team was unable to repeat their CIF champion-
ship from last year, the players had a very successful season with only two
"We have liked to repeat the CIF championship," said Coach Anne
Meigs, Hbutiwe played as well as we could have. We were just outplayed in the
Only defeated once in league play, the team was recognized as 'Co-League
Champion,' a shared title with Poway.
Experience was a positive factor on the team this season. A number of girls
had been on the team for three or more years.
"There were quite a few sophomores this year who were new to the team, so it
was good to have the leadership of the girls who had the experience and maturity
to provide it," said Meigs.
"The major problem with the tennis program at Torrey Pines is the facility. We
had to finish two of our matches away from school, and find courts with lights, and
that's ridiculous when you start at 2:00," said Meigs.
Due to the unlighted facility, the girls were limited in practice time to one and a
half hours as opposed to the regular three hours that most other teams practice.
"The girls had to learn how to maximize their effort into a limited amount of
time," said Meigs.
On the team, each player was expected to play to the best of her ability, striving
for complete committment, and with these expectations, the team was almost
Next season, the girls will have to continue without standouts, Linda Allred and
Tina Trumbull who will be graduating, but many excellent players will be return-
ing according to Meigs.
"We're losing some excellent seniors," admitted Meigs, "but we have some
very fine players returning." Meigs will also look to the junior varsity team for
potential varsity players.
"The junior varsity team had a great year this year. There were some girls who
went undefeated on the team."
Perhaps with the strength ofthe returning players, and the solid players mov-
ing up from the junior varsity team, the varsity tennis team will be able to re-
capture the CIF crown they left behind this season.
- Lora Stowe
FOLLOWING THROUGH, Katherine Newcomb fires a backhand shot
over the net during a home match against San Dieguito.
llarsity Tennis. Front Row: Andrea Johnston, Katherine
Nlewcomb, Lisa Weisman, Kristen Holmquist: Second Row:
Dourtney Moon, Valerie Peterson, Kim Sherrod, Christa John-
song Back Flow: Tina Trumbull, Judy Schwieben, Linda Allred,
goach I-Anne Meigs, Kelly Peters, Celine Thompson, Susan
lunior Varsity Tennis. Front Row: Michele Nugent, Kristen
Rible, Allison Taharag Second Row: Stacy Spector, Shannon
Sullivan, Sara Saltman, Marren Roy, Back Row: Jennifer
Thomas, Erin Williams, Elizabeth Daly, Brooke Porter, Heather
Feemster, Coach Diane Elliot.
ost talented tennis players
become talented through years and
years of experience. Often times this
experience begins when the athlete is
very young and begins taking tennis
lessons at the country club, following in
the footsteps of parents. Such was not
the case for senior Tina Trumbull.
Trumbull began her tennis career in
Pheonix, Arizona when she began high
school. After only two years of play in
Arizona, she had already been
recognized on her team as a standout.
In herjunior year, Trumbull moved to
California where she began playing on
the Torrey Pines varsity tennis team.
Even among some of the most tal-
ented tennis players in the county,
Trumbull again, emerged as a top
player and proved invaluable to the
team. She earned such titles as "Most
Valuable Player" and the prestigious
title "Blade Tribune Athlete of the
Motivated by a strong love for the
sport and a drive to compete, Trumbull
spends the majority of her time perfect-
ing her game. Twice each week, she
travels to Rancho California where she
takes lesson, and on weekends, she
plays in tournaments.
"l love the competition in tennis,"
and Trumbull. "lt's really challenging
trying to be the best at what you do."
- Lora Stowe
WOMEN'S TENNIS 63
he varsity boys? basketball team was mediocre
last season, butthis season the Falcons were the
F A surprise team ofthe Palomar League. By the end
ofthe regular season, only Mt. Carmel had a better record
than they did.
New game strategies and a whole new style of play,
adopted by the varsity basketball team last year, paid off
this year as their record skyrocketed to a high of 9-3.
at ,ffMy strategy is a quick game with a lot of quick
decisions," said Farrell. "You live and die by those
decisions." T A
With more aggressive play and a great deal of running,
more ofthe players are given the chance to play.
"Everyone has their own style of play," commented
Farrell. "This one just suits me best."
The new style of play seemed to have suited the team
best also, as scores had been elevated from last year's.
1 T ."ln previous years, shot Selection was a lot more critical
tothe game and that made- the scores lower," Farrell ex-
Standouts on the team who were awarded the presti-
gious title "First Team All-League" were senior guard Scot
Thompson and 6-8 sophomore center Kevin Flanagan.
Thompson led the team with 14 points per game and con-
sistently contributed strong rebounding. Flanagan, who
averaged about 10 points per game led the team in
rebounding and estabiished himself as one of the best
defensive centers in the league.
'Rounding out the honorable mentions were sophomore
Courtie Miller, and junior guard Tom Underwood.
Coached by Ken Bauman, The junior varsity basketball
team finished up the season with a 6-6 record in league
The team was lead by fonward Mark Wright who was
named "MVP," and Dan .l-iarilt, who led the team in assists
and defensive play. at
it T -- Lora Stowe
4 MENS FBABKETBALL
Boy's Varsity Basketball. Front Row: Kerth Friel, Tom Underwoodg E
Row: Todd Kelly, Mike Radcliffe, Scot Thompson, Courtie Miller, K
Flanagan, Karl Berger, Tom Brabyn, Steve Crawford, Kevin Friel.
Boys' Junior Varsity Basketball. Front Row: David
Lemans, Troy Parish, Dan Harriffg Back Ftow: Bruce
gavison, Trevor Bowen, Andy Rappaport, Lee
Boys' Frosh Basketball. Front Row: Chris Manson,
Todd Andrews, Kyle Armstrong, Shaw Henderson,
Jeff Bonforteg Back Fiow: Chris Stevens, Tony
Valentino, Braulio Santarosa, Chris Love, Erik Free-
1 R' 1 'Q'
5 ,Vfk W E LV W 2 5, 2
L if ' 2
, Britt Hamson '
" ' -
Giris'fJunIorVai?s'i1y Basketbait Front Row: Wendy Con-
awayr- Gina Westtgy, Kristen Peterson, Emily Wheeler Back
Row: Kathy Lea olevitzky. Jessica Levine, Sarah L on,
Suri- Biszar'rt2'. gKatie Averili, Jeni- Vance. Coach gtani-
Whese 1", .. A' L
ij: BASKETBALL ,Z , L
LEILPING UP to score, senior starter Kara Scmedding
guides the ball to the net in a league game against
H .2 A.f,4,4ffrf.l, kg
A D Y F A
H oming back after winning only one
game the entire season last year, the
lrsity girls' basketball team finished in fourth
ace in the Palomar League, winning a total of
At the start of the season, the girls overpow-
ed several ranked teams, including a twenty
mint defeat over Ramona.
Despite the team's impressive start, it had a
sappointing end to a very promising season.
te girls were 10-9 and in possible playoff con-
ntion until starting point Carrie Bonforte pulled
laments in her ankle late in the game against
With Bonforte on the bench, the team lost at
allbrook 55-44, and at Poway four days later
Against Poway, the girls were outscored 13-5
the first quarter and were never able to catch
J. The team was led offensively by Sherri Strate
td Julie Coppens, both of whom had seven
The team also had a poor first quarter against
away, falling behind 10-4. However, they rallied
trail by just four, Q37-331, at the end of the third
iarter. But the girls ran out of gas in the fourth
iarter and fell 19-11.
Warburton said, "The absence of Bonforte
wmpletely changed the team's style of play."
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It's too bad to have such a great season and
then to have a difference in chemistry in the last
two games," she said. "lt was just a different
-team out there. The kids were just real flat."
In most of the games that the team won, they
were ahead early and then went on a roll, accord-
ing to Warburton. But falling behind in the last two
games shook the team's confidence.
Despite the way the season ended, Warburton
considers it a success, especially considering
the squad won just one game last season.
"We've beaten three teams that are in first
place in other leagues," Warburton claimed. "lt
just tells you that our league is really strong."
"When I look back on the year we beat some
really tough teams. We never lost a game that we
shouldn't have except for Poway."
The junior varsity team, although inexperienced,
was able to improve individually and collec-
tively as the season progressed. Led by team
standout Kristin Peterson, the girls earned two
league victories over rival San Dieguito which
highlighted their efforts.
"Sophomores Peterson, and Suzi Biszantz
and freshman Gina Westby, Jeni Vance, and
Heidi Brownson formed the nucleus of a group of
highly competitive ladies," said Coach Stan
- Lora Stowe
FLYING, senior Sherri Strate shoots for the net in
a league game against Orange Glen.
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 67
H MPIONSHIP DREAMS
hrough the last half of the season, the Torrey Pines girls soccer team had engaged in a
valiant pursuit ofthe Palomar League lead held by Poway sincethe beginning of league
After losing one game and playing to two ties in the first half of the season, the girls
faced an upfield battlein attempting to even things up with the Titans. After they were held
to a tie by San Dieguito in the third game before the end of the season, the squad went into
the final game of the season at Poway needing a win to claim half of the league crown.
Just as they fell behind Poway in the standings early in the season, the team trailed the
Titans with five minutes gone in the game.
A penalty called on a Falcon player gave the Titans a direct free kick about 30 yards
away from the goal. Goalkeeper Allison Shannon was able to get one hand on it, but could
not stop the ball from passing through the posts.
Although the girls tried desperately to score, the Titans thwarted every attempt. The
Titans secured the league championship by defeating the Falcons, 1-O.
"lt was a disappointing game," recalled Coach Bryan Thompson, "But we played as
well as we could. Our defense was outstanding."
Although the championship was lost, the team increased its rank from last year's third
place in the Palomar League to second place this year next to Poway.
Going into the CIF playoffs, the team was the fifth seeded team in the county. Senior
midfielder Shannon Freeland led the team in scoring and was named 'lMVP" while Ceci
Vint and Tristan Sherrod were named "Best Offensive" and 'Best Defensive" respec-
tively. Lynne Defrancesca, Freeland, and Vint were each selected for the first team all-
The junior varsity soccer team, led by Barb Simmons, secured a league record of 8-0-4
and overall record of 10-1-4, paving the way for a successful varsity season next year.
- Lora Stowe
68 WOMENS SOCCER
CONCENTBATING ON THE BALL, Senior
standout Shannon Freeland dribbles closely
to avoid being tackled by Vista opponent
Rachelle Willis in a game against the
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Girls' Varsity Soccer. Front Row' Danielle Napoli. Tristan Sherrod: Second '
Cherise Ftunager, Kristi Bible. Jennifer Petree: Third Flow: Stephanie Case, As
Sammis, Allison Shannon, Mandy Benedict. Lisa Lindley: Fourth Bow: 1
Westby, Jodi Coffman, Andrea Johnston. Shellie Kerbyg Back Bow: Coach De
Costello. Lynn DeFrancesca. Mary Coordt. Jennifer Dingwall. Kara Lynch. C
Buell, Ceci Vint, Shannon Freeland, Coach Bryan Thompson
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Girls' Junior Varsity Soccer. Front Row: Jenny Couch. Kali Hose, Lelle Ht
Dierdre Brandes, Katie Cox, Chris Flodi, Molly Brabyn. Kris Pearson: Back Fl'
Barb Simmons, Flobin Brockett. Lisa Jhung. Jen Rogan, Kyla Schmedding,
Wier, Kim Sherrod, Michelle Nugent. Jen Staffieri, Coach Jean Finley.
Girls Varsity Soccer
1107187 TP vs. Orange Glen 2-0 W
1109187 TP vs. Mt. Carmel 1-1 T
HEADS UP! Lisa Frank heads the ball along with Poway opponent
Carrie Simmons in a season game at Torrey Pmes.
1114187 TP vs. Vista 0-0 T
1116187 TP vs. San Dieguito 3-0 W
1121187 TP vs. Fallbrook 4-1 W
1123187 TP vs. Poway 1-3 L
1130187 TP vs. Orange Glen 5-0 W
2104187 TP vs, Mt. Carmel 2-0 W
2106187 TP vs. Vista 1-0 W
2111187 TP vs. San Dieguito 1-1 T
2112187 TP vs. Fallbrook 6-0 W
2117187 TP vs. Poway 0-1 L
League Record 7-2-3 12nd Place,
Overall Record 16-5-3
CATCHING UP, lullback Kristi Rible sticks
close with her Poway opponent Kim Riggs in
hopes of a tackle.
GOING UP for a -header,
Kevin Russell and Jodi Lim
leap to head the ball away
from an Orange Glen oppo-
nent in a home game.
ied for third place with Vista, the boys' varsity soccer team achieved its
major season goal - to make it to the playoffs in what Coach Glen
Torrence considers "the toughest league in the county."
Unfortunately, the team was unable to achieve league championship status,
the second of its goals for the year.
"We just ran into some better ball clubs." explained Torrence. "Poway
developed a very good ball club, and it was something we hadn't counted on.
Nobody expected them to be as dominant toward the end ofthe season, but they
became a very dominant team."
Although the team did improve its record by two places in the league, Torrence
felt that the squad 'slacked off' toward the end of the season.
"lt's the second year in a row that we tapered off. We didn't strengthen our-
selves as we went through the year. We should have been a better ball club, but
we just couldn't make it happen."
An especially disappointing point of the season was when the team lost a heart
breaker to Hilltop in the playoffs 2-1.
"We dominated the game in every way but the score. We were very capable of
winning, but we just didn't get the ball into the net. We definitely played as well as
we should have," said Torrence.
Experience and age of the athletes were able to strengthen the team. Most of
the players had a solid background in soccer and had played on the varsity level
before. With these assets, Torrence had hopes that the team would have
progressed even further than it did.
"There was a lack of consistency in ourteam play and our intensity," explained
Torrence. "There was also a lack of dedication to the sport," he added referring
to the many athletes other interests, such as school, which may have taken away
from the teams' intensity.
"I don't think it's bad. lt's just a fact," said Torrene. 'tWe've always been
blessed with kids with a high grade point average. In soccer, the average grade
on the team is from 3.0 - 3.25."
"Dedication to education as well as outside interests - that's something you
accept at our high school."
Team standouts included junior goal keeper Glen Baity, leading scorer Glen
Butler, dominant midfielder Andy Saik, and fullback Kevin Russel.
Saik was named "Most Valuable Player" and Russel was named "Most
The junior varsity soccer team had a very positive season earning a second
place position in the Palomar League.
"We lost our last game to Poway. lt was kind of the deciding game of whether
we would be in first or second place," explained defensive player Matt Nutley.
The squad had standouts in John Pollock, who was a strong midfieldfoffense
player, Erin Web who was named "Most Valuable Offense," and Nutley who was
"Most Valuable Defense."
- Lora Stowe
-F-S1 'Q -
sk any honors student if they have a lot of time
for anything much, other than their studies, and
I most will say no way. But for senior Glen Butler,
maintaining a 4.2 grade point average and being
ranked seventh or eighth in the senior class is only a
part time job.
Butler is an eleven year soccer veteran and has
been playing ever since kindergarten when his
parents signed him up on a local community team.
According to Butler, a lot of things can be learned
on the soccer field that can't be learned from
"l've learned to be committed through playing soc-
cer. You have to work really hard if you want to be the
best, or if you want to be good at anything."
"Soccer is a thinking sport. lt's not like other sports
where you do just what the coach says. lt's im-
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provisational - you do it by yourself."
Ball control is one of the most important skills to master in
soccer, and Butler sees it as the greatest strength on the field,
"l'm not the fastest," explained Butler, "but I make the plays,
and I help get things going."
Scoring 8 goals this season in league play, Butler was the
team's leading scorer.
"Glen was the leading foreward on the team. He did a very
good job, started all year, and he was never sick," said Coach
Glen Torrence. "He was there all the time, always doing what
he was supposed to do, and that was really important to me."
Aside from soccer, Butler was involved in track and field
each year except when he had to stop pole vaulting due to a
He has also participated in baseball, basketball, and judo.
Narrowing down which college he would like to attend, Butler
is trying to decide between Cal Poly, UC Berkely, and Stanford.
He was also accepted at UCLA and UC lrvine.
He intends to major in engineering and architecture.
During his freshman year in college, Butler doesn't want to
play soccer on the schools team.
"l'll probably play intramural soccer in my first year. Maybe l'll
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USING HIS HEAD, dominant midfielder Andy Salk gets in a tangle
with Patriot David Flosslin in the first league game of the season.
KNEEING THE BALL, senior Bill Hayes keeps things under control
as a Fallbrook opponent looks for an opportunity to attack
go out for the team after that. I just want to get used to school
ln his free time, Butler lifts weights, works with his computer,
and listens to heavy metal.
By looking at Butler's wide variety of extra-curricular activi-
ties, one would hardly guess that he could keep up with his
school work, much less earn straight As in honors classes.
- Lora Stowe
MENS SOCCER 71
Varsity Boys: lback rowl Ryan Clasen, Noel Johnson, Jim
Hicks, Kevin Taggart, Brandon Sonntag, Steven Page,
Mick Geiskes, Eduardo Zetina, David Garcia, David
Dogue, Mike Doherty, Todd Kelly, Jean-Paul Ferguson,
Jef Cook, Glenn' Balty, Francisco Camerena, Mark
Hauber, Burke Smith, Charles Doerrer, Greg Shulman,
Matt Lehman, Agustin Ramirez.
Varsity Girls: lback rowl Jenni Stalleri, Morgan McGrath,
Denise Eltari, Jenny Lahay, Brandi Knauss, Stacey
Jocoy, Kathy-Lee Polevitsky, Michelle Greer, Karen
Burns, Cory Westby, Nicole Nugent, Gina Westlg, Britt
Hamson, Dawn Flinghand, Melissa Chan, Joyce hang,
Leann Wedbush, Lora Stowe, Mandy Benedict.
Junior Varsity Boys: lback rowl Ken Lee, David Spragg,
Chris Tarr, David Bowersox, Trent Lake, John Dominy,
Johnathan Shwartz, Lance Lee, Alex Shaw, Damon
Vandervorst, Marc Kuritz, Adam Dean.
Junior Varsity Girls: lback rowl Nancy Corran, Briana
Knauss, Kristen Mejia, Dana Brehm, Kyla Sheddling, Lisa
Jhung, Jacey Hay, Heather Cardwell.
LEADING THE WAY, Cory Westby attacks the hurdles, on
her way to a strong finish in a dual meet at Mira Costa.
you can 'lgang
concentrate on limit-
all you can do is
to dominate the
against all the other
held home meets at
of running laps
around 330 yards.
a wooden box into
we'll have a bigger
'll be able to attract
train them," said
and Nicole Nu-
Cory Westby in the
and Leigh Ann
Fling Hand in the
turned out strong
and Gina Westby
HANGING IN THERE, Senior standout
Nicole Nugent battles with Vista's Kira
Jorgensen for a leading position in a dis-
tance race held at San Diego State
and Jenny Peck added key points in the longer distance races.
The boys' varsity team was bolstered by several outstanding
athletes including Greg Shulman in the shot put, Burke Smith in
discus, along with newcomer Paco Camarena who ran the
hurdles and participated in the high jump.
Matt Lehman and Jody Lim handled the distance events,
while Mike Dougherty excelled in the sprints. Senior David
Dogue compiled most of the points for the varsity boys' team
participating in the relays and the long jump.
Though they were a small team, they showed tremendous
improvement and potential for the years to come. Commented
jump coach Sally Stafford, "We need more numbers to insure a
better record, but we have no facilities to attract the kids."
Size was the major disadvantage on the team. There were
quality athletes to earn many first place showings, but there
wasn't enough depth to get the essential second and third
places that would have been a tremendous asset to the team
'tWe didn't have an impressive record this year, but you have
to keep in mind that we are a young team - mostly freshmen
and sophomores, and we are in the toughest league in the
county," said sprint coach Jim Temples. t'For the most part, I
think the team had a very good attitude. The season was a
learning experience for us all. The kids learned to overcome
doubt and believe in themselves."
- Bob Canterbury
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D E I AYGLIMBS UP QANKE
WORKING ON AN ESCAPE, Lance
Delay struggles to rid himself of the
grip of his opponent in a home match
against San Dieguito.
here's a great deal more to wrestling than many people many
think. A good wrestler needs to know hundreds of moves, he
needs to be quick on his feet land on the grou ndl, and be able
to out-think his opponents in split seconds.
These are the qualities that make Lance Delay an outstand-
Delay became interested in the sport when his football coach
suggested that wrestling would be "good for him."
"Coach Haines told me that wrestling would teach me self-
discipline, and to push myself," recalled Delay.
So with the encouragement of his coach, and his best friend,
he joined the team.
"My best friend, Craig, was real inspirational in my decision
to wrestle. He taught me to stick with it and keep going, and he
told me I could be great if I really tried," said Delay.
Obviously, Craig was right as Delay skyrocketed his record
from last season's 3-4 to a high of 20-4 this season along with
being recognized as the team's "Most Valuable" wrestler.
A problem on the wrestling team has always been lack of
depth, and Delay feels that some students may perceive wrest-
ling as being "to hard." '
"I think the kids think it's too hard. We have really hard work-
outs and it's real physical. There are moves where you twist a
guy one way, and goodbye, they're gone."
"You have to know your strengths and weaknesses whel
Delay recognizes his strength as just that- strength.
"I have a lot of power," he said, "so it's easy to throw people
around. l compete in the heavy weight class, and the people
are fat and big. Some of them weigh up to 250 pounds, and
only weigh 225."
"They get tired quicker because they're so big, so I just out
quicked them and pinned them," Delay said.
Delay recalls that his best match was one against Sar
Dieguito when he outscored his opponent by 13 points.
"lt was a real exciting match," said Delay. "There was a big
crowd there and they were all cheering me on. I pinned the guj
down a lot. I was real inspired."
Although Delay has proven himself as a star wrestler, his
heart belongs to football. t
"I want to get a scholarship in football. lt's my main thing."
During his spare time, Delay enjoys weight lifting, doing
karate, and hunting.
Perhaps if he is as outstanding a football player as he is 2
wrestler, Delay will most certainly be snatched up by a fortu-
nate COIIGQB scout.
- Lora Stowe
IIDING HIS OPPONENT with a wrist and far ankle,
David Tilbury is in control of the situation in a league
inning their first varsity match in four
years, the Torrey Pines wrestling team, not only competed but laid the
groundwork for a potentially successful future team.
The success of this year's team was largely a result of its experience. Con-
sidering the fact that no wrestler had more than a few years of experience, the 1-6
record is understandable.
"Wrestling is a very difficult sport which requires a lot of dedication. In wrestling, an
athlete can learn more about himself than in practically any other sportf' said Coach
For the second consecutive year the team had difficulties maintaining athletes
through the entire season. At the beginning of the season a crowd of approximately 50
wrestlers existed compared to the 20 or so at the season's end.
Despite this problem, a varsity team participated in every duel meet except Vista and
Poway. The team consisted of only two seniors and a rag-tag assembly of underclass-
men filling in the remainder of the weight classes. These substitutions did not always, if
ever, fill the whole complement of wrestlers needed for a complete team. Gaps were
extremely damaging to the team in matches.
"Wrestling is one of the few sports you can lose before you begin," said Morris. Each
forfeit gives the opponent six team points - the equivalent of a pin.
The projection for the future is optimistic considering the youth which made up the
majority of this year's team. The return of these athletes is crucial to the team's future.
An added incentive is the hope that the wrestling team won't be neglected at the Winter
Sports Award Night for the third straight year and that the varsity letters will be
remembered and presented on time to those who merit them. The season as a whole
can largely be considered a "building year," and with luck, a successful wrestling team
will be forthcoming.
- Tim Geiser
, V ,v 5 3943
X I N I
TBUGGLING TO SIT UP John Davis pushes away Wrestling Team. Front Ftow: Greg Petree, Mike I-lochleutner, Blake Young,
om the mat to avoid being pinned by a Fallbrook oppo- Seth Weisner, Aaron Fleisner, Alec Ashley, Danny Bairdg Second Row: David
Topolovac, Betty Bidwell, John Davis, David Tilbury, Kyle Grasso, Scott
Blinn, Jay Russell, Sole Jampson, Tim Schefflerg Third Bow: Coach Ron
Morris, David Page, Ryan Sinnock, Brian Lange, Lance Kerby, Kurt Schmitt,
Kevin Gigler, Tim Geiser, Craig Olsen, Lance Delay, Coach Frank Cham-
blissg Not Pictured: Sally Corran.
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REACHING FOR THAT HIGH
BALL Carrie Bonforte jumps up.
n fast pitch softball, 95 percent of the game depends on the quality of the pitch. This is the aspect
which weakened the varsity softball team throughout the season due to the lack of a designated
"ln softball, you need a pitcher who can throw the ball past the batter. You have to have a good,
hard throwing pitcher," explained Coach Otis Rowland. "We just dldn't have that."
Rowland felt that many games were lost solely because of the lack of a pitcher.
Aside from pitching problems, the girls were in a transitional period, getting use to the third new
coach they've had in three years.
Three years ago, the team was headed by Chet Francisco. Last year, he was replaced by former
San Dieguito baseball and softball coach, Joe Dottore, and this year, the team was handed over to
Although there were a lot of negative factors working against the team, Rowland felt that the girls
remained positive for the most part.
"The girls decided to stick together, stressing teamwork," he said. "No one player makes a softball
team. lt takes a whole team to win or lose a game."
Rowland stressed the importance of having a softball program for girls before they reach the high
"There's no GSA qGirls' Softball Associationj feeder program in Del Mar to strengthen the kids.
We're up against schools that did have that type of program, so naturally they're tough competition.
Vista, Poway, Carlsbad, Oceanside, and Encinitas, all have softball programs for the girls before
they reach the high school level." explained Rowland.
The team had standouts in left fielder and co-team captain Jodi Coffman,
and co-team captain Carrie Bonforte. h g g Q g N
Returning varsity players included Coffman, Bonforte, Jennifer Walters, '
Allison Shannon,and Sherri Strate. There were also two first year players in 55' '51
Kristin Pearson and Stephanie Bowers. iii? P 'fl
New comers to the varsity team from junior varsity were Janette Strate, 1 C I X :.l
Raquel Reynaga, and Crissy Moore. ,W , j ,
- Lora Stowe . .g f 'e yi, ' fi ,
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SLIDING INTO HOME PLATE, Carls-
bad's Michelle Frazee isnit quick enough
to escape being tagged outlby catcher
Allison Shannon in a league game.
sk a lot of little boys what they want
to be when they grow up and
they'll say, "l want to be a famous
football player" or "l want to play
For Tommy Slipper, that was exactly
the way it happened. From the time he
was seven years old, he had a goal. He
wanted to be just like the legendary
Babe Ruth and Joe Demasio. He wanted
to be a professional baseball player. i
"Ever since I was a little kid l wanted to play
professional ball," Slipper recalled. "My dad
was a coach on Little League and my older
brothers played a tot of baseball. l just looked
up to them and wanted to do what they did."
Since Slipper first began to play baseball at
the early age of seven, he has played on five
all-star teams, including the San Diego All-Star
Team which traveled to Sydney, Australia to
promote the sport "down under."
"It was really neat being able to travel to
another country. We met a lot of really nice
people and experienced a whole different cui-
Slipper has played a variety of positions in-
cluding first base, pitcher, and outfielder, but
resenfes outfield as his favorite.
"ln high school baseball, you get a lot of
aggressiveness. There are a lot of real solid
hitters, so you get a lot of action in the outfield,"
While many athletes participated in baseball
as a high school activity, Slipper sees it as a life
"l could never give up baseball. It will always
be one of my top priorities," he said. "l get a lot
of satisfaction our of tplaying. lt just really moti-
vates me. l like the eeling you get out of not
only being happy with yourself, but having your
team mates be happy with you too."
ln any sport, it pays to have your coaches be
happy with you also, as Slipper has learned
through various awards received in high school
When on the junior varsity team, he was
named captain, and was also named "Defen-
sive player of the Year," and last year he was
named "Most improved" and given "Honorable
Mention" in the Palomar League. The Union
Tribune also awarded Slipper as "Tribune
Scholar Athlete of the Year" for baseball.
Slipper still has a goal of someday making it
to the big league, and with his continued deter-
mination it's very possible that some day we'll
be adding his name to the list of legendary
- Lora Stowe
RUNNING AFTER THE OPPONENT
Matt Livingston tries to tag him out.
Ieven years ago Torrey Pines was beginning
its innaugural baseball season behind head
coach Frank Chambliss.
lt's now 1987, and after two coaches had
come and gone, Chambliss was once again at
the helm, and his "Cinderella" baseball squad
was looking to turn things around.
The team's major goal at the beginning
of the season was to improve on last
year's disappointing 3-7 league record.
"We're expecting good things this
season," said Chambliss. "I think we'll
the 'rags to riches' team of the Pal-
omar League," he predicted.
And according to Chambliss the
key to success this season was in the team's
"Like Yogi Berra says '90 percent of baseball is
pitching," said Chambliss.
During the season pitching was up for grabs with
returning Iettermen Sean Sebring, John Campana,
Pete Casiano, and Scott Calkins vying for the job,
as well as junior Bob Kennedy and sophomores
John Finley and John Lynch.
"All the players had to compete against each
other for starting positions, which is good," said
Among those players fighting for starting posi-
tions were returnees Jay Jones, Tommy Slipper,
Scott Carson, Todd Kelley, and catchers Gordon
Thompson and Todd Stanton.
From the junior varsity team were Brad Downes,
John Wagner, Matt Livingston, Aaron Mirandon,
Bobby McGriff, and Tim Walker.
Chambliss felt at the beginning ofthe season that
if the team could come together and play as a unit,
the players just might be able to prove something to
the rest of the league this season.
"There are a lot of good teams in the Palomar
League, and we're difinitely going to be the Cin-
derella team this season," said Chambliss. "We'll
go just as far as the team will allow us to."
- Travis Scott
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isa McKay is like a fish out of water
when sheisn'tinaswimming pool. In
fact, it might come as a surprise to
some that she hasn't developed
webbed hands or feet with the amount of
time she spends in the pool.
McKay is a swimmer on the varsity
swim team, and is also a member of an
'off-campus' competitive swim team.
Practicing five hours a day of swimming
is routine for her - even in the summer,
and has been since she was eight years
"During the school season, I swim
from 6:30-8:30 in the morning and from
3:15-6:30 at night. Then, in the summer,
I swim twice a day, everyday from 7:00-
10:00 in the morning and then from 4:30-
6:30 at night," she explained.
While many people might be over-
ATER IS A
AY OF LIFE
whelmed by the numerous hours McKay spends working out and
competing, she feels that a busy schedule helps motivate her to
"I like being busy," said McKay. UI have the hardest classes I've
ever had this year, and I'm getting better grades than I ever have.
Swimming helps me to budget my time better, and I'm able to get
more things done."
A 3.8 grade point average this year was proof of McKay's
outstanding ability to budget her time well.
The 500 free and 200 back are McKay's claims to fame in which
she has personal records of 5.27 and 2.21 respectively.
McKay owns a shelf full of trophies, plaques, and ribbons which
she earned in competition including plaques for t'Most Outstand-
ing Athlete" and "Coaches Award" that she earned on the high
Also interested in beach lifeguarding, McKay actively partici-
pates in ocean or 'rough-water! swim competitions.
HI swam in the La Jolla rough water swim and the Coronado
rough water swim," said McKay. "ln the La Jolla swim, I placed
Planning to attend the University of the Pacific, McKay hopes to
receive a scholarship for swimming.
"I'll probably always swim," she said, "but l'm not going to be a
swim coach or anything. I don't really want to go farther with swim-
ming after college. It's not like football where you can go pro. You
really can't go much farther than a college team."
Interested in physical therapy, McKay intends to major in sport
- Lora Stowe
rss, I A I
A If GYrvrNAsTrcs PuRsuE
arsity gymnastics coach Shawn Wirth had two main goals for
team this year, to be "league champs and place in the top three
Theteam had an abundance of experience and talent, and all
one performer were back from the team that placed second in
Palomar League and fourth in CIF last year.
The optimism from the team stemmed from some strong individ
performances in the preseason. The girls scored a total of 201 poi
in a preseason meet against Santana, marking the highest score 2
previous team had scored in a preseason meet.
Senior Lisa Cody proved to be unbeatable in the optional ever
Cody was the "Most Valuable" gymnast on the team this year. "Thi
one of the best gymnastics teams Torrey Pines has ever had," s
Consisting of 17 junior varsity, 16 compulsory, and 5 optio
members, there were more girls on the team than in any of
"We have so many girls on the team, there's a lot of competition,
I think that will only make us work harder and do better," said gymn
As in the past, the squad remained in stiff competition with
Carmel and Santana high schools. Wirth predicted, '1l'd put money
it that Santana, Mt. Carmel, Vahalla, and Torry Pines will end up in
top four spots in CIF."
She added, "I foresee us going far and doing well this year. If we c
pull it all together, we'll really give Santana a run for their money
- Jaimie Glas
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isa Cody didn't go to an expensive gymnas-
tic training center to learn gymnastics -
amazingly enough, she taught herself. Since
he time she was five and a half years old,
'Jody was turning little cartwheels and walk-
"I've always been real competitive and ath-
etic," she said. "Gymnastics has just been an
Jutlet for me. When I was little, I learned to do a lot
af different tricks, and my sister would spot me."
By the time Cody was in the sixth grade, she
earned a spot on a competitive team at her school
n St. Charles, Illinois where she began to com-
Jete optional routines.
"I would really get bored doing compulsory, be-
:ause the routines are set, and the judges know
zxactly what your next move is going to be. With
mptional, they set a list of requirements of what
ype of moves the routine has to contain, and from
here, you choreograph your own routine."
13 I'-fr Q H I
"The tricks are a lot more diffi-
cult in optional. lt's more of a
Optional routines are not the
only challenge Cody has had
to face in gymnastics. Bounc-
ing back from injuries is an-
other challenge she must
deal with from time to time.
"When I was in ninth
grade, I fractured a verte-
brae when I was vaulting. I kept
competing, though, because it was at
the state meet. Finally I had to drop out of the
competition," Cody recalled.
Another terrifying situation for Cody was when
she lost her grip while doing a trick on the bars.
"I lost my grip and fell on my neck. They thought
I had chipped a vertebrae. The ambulance came,
and they tied me to a board so I couldn't move. It
turned out there was no serious damage, but the
next morning, I felt like I had been run over by a
With a weakened back, Cody had to replace
gymnastics with a less strenuous sport. She
turned her attention to competitive diving.
When Cody was a junior in high school, her
family moved from Illinois to California. She be-
gan school at Torrey Pines where there wasn't
even a swimming pool, much less a diving pro-
gram. She began gymnastics again.
"I'm an active person. I go crazy when l'm not
doing something. I need a physical outlet, and I
love to compete. I love gymnastics, and even
when I was hurt I kept doing it," she said.
Due to her back injury, Cody wasn't sure she
could do gymnastics again.
"I lost a lot of flexibility in my back. I went in and
had a lot of sports therapy to strengthen it, but the
doctors said the only way I would ever get better
would be to quit."
Refusing to quit, Cody went onto the Torrey
Pines team not even thinking about what the doc-
tors had said. Since she joined the team, she
established herself as "Most Outstanding Gym-
nast" and "Tribune All-Scholar Athlete of the
Cody admits her back will never be back to full
strength again, but no one would ever know from
watching her vivacious performances.
Although gymnastics has been a big part of
Cody's life, she has never let school take a back
seat. Her 3.94 grade point average shows her
determination doesn't stop at gymnastics.
"During the season, you don't have a lot of time
to waste," she said. "Competing makes me excel
more at school. lt makes school seem less diffi-
Interested in marine biology and physics, Cody
will attend U.C. Santa Cruz.
"The don't have a gymnatics team there, but I
wouldn't really want to be on a college team any-
way. College is either a place where you start all
over again or you quit doing gymnastics. lt's to-
tally different there. They regulate your Iife -
what you eat, when you go to bed, and I don't
think I want to do that."
With a great deal of physical talent, Cody will
never stop gymnastics all together.
"l'll still work out," she said. "I'm the type of
person that can't stop working out."
- Lora Stowe
t would be possible to mistake Bri
Bogers for a mathematician from look
through his notes and records.
Bogers is the boy's locker room att
dantfcustodian at school, and is responsi
for all the boy's athletic equipment.
"To give an idea of the numbers involi
in this job, there are 1,025 lockers, ou
which I have to keep track - 850 are F
lockers and 122 are team lockers. Anot
122 are equipment aid lockers."
During the football season alone, Bog
is required to hand out a minimum of
pieces of athletic equipment to each play
The total number of pieces of football eqt
ment is 2,940. And out of all the equipme
Bogers is responsible for its safe return.
"I have to fill out inventory sheets by
numbers on the uniforms, put the uniform
particular cabinets, make student iss
cards, and if uniforms are not turned in,
out delinquent equipment forms," explair
Bogers. "Last year there was 32,200.00
Bogers' job is tedious and hard at tim
ALI. LOCKED U P
lleaning up dirty socks, muddy
gym shorts, and grass stained
lshirts, scouring filthy showers
and sinks, and cleaning floors
ted with mud and scattered
h dirt and scraps of paper.
Vhese are a few of the thank-
s and grueling tasks that many
sociate with motherhood.
Debbie Elliot is exposed to
se chores every working day
and she's not even a mother.
Elliot is the girls' locker room
endantfcustodian at school,
1 not only is she responsible
cleaning up alter p.e. classes
:i athletes, but also for keeping
:K of all athletic equipment and
forms, supervising hundreds
wild teenagers, working with
idents and coaches, setting
igs up for athletic events and
'ious other things that aren't
an listed among her 'typical
Elliofs job is filled with unplea-
wtries and stresses common in
is working with kids, and al-
iugh it gets trying at times, she
as more of the benefits than
"I hate the mess and picking up
after everyone," said Elliot. "l'm
everyones maid, and there's alot
of stress in that, but I love the
kids, and l'm able to develop alot
of close relationships with them."
"My job is never the same two
days in a row," Elliot added.
"That's another thing I like. I
could never sit in an office doing
the same work every day."
With interruptions every other
minute - kids and coaches con-
stantly knocking on her door,
there is never a dull moment for
Actively involved in sports
herself, Elliot appreciates her
sport related job all the more.
"I used to play volleyball, and
now I play softball three nights a
week. I also love to ski cross-
countiy and downhill. I used to
play basketball until I stopped
growing and everyone else kept
During her free time at home,
Elliot enjoys photography and
- Lora Stowe
l2f'ff . K
. 1' ,ji
il don't like the real time-
tsuming things," he said. "The
I is hard because as one sport
ds, another one begins, and
J have to keep track of all of it.
iletes forget to get their things
t of their lockers at the end of
I season, and sometimes they
h't turn their equipment in."
'Sometimes kids just say
wats it" and walk off after the
ason's over, and don't take
'e of turning things in, and their
kers," said Bogers.
Despite the tedious tasks,
gers finds his job rewarding.
'I like working with youth. l'm
e to watch the ninth graders
felop from gangly youngsters
people who have developed
se and a little more education.
ee them round out into young
arried for 37 years, Bogers
three adult children. He en-
ADDING UP, Bruce Bogers takes inven-
tory on athletic equipment.
joys sailing and collecting rocks.
I'l'm a rock hound," he ex-
plained. "I like to look for various
metals and semi-precious
Bogers also enjoys traveling
and home repair.
- Lora Stowe
SPECIAL FEATURES 87
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tmarks the end of summer and signifies
s . -
1 Came, 10? f
3 ggfewrtweeksrreanystt g tenfout the year t s
if f J 1
iigl and computer
are concernedrwrnlysi juniors and
to deal Senior Renee
Pazisaid, "l was first in line outside, but l still
hedygto wait a half-hour because my
had to finish fthe person before
s t l if s i
counselors-such ,3fl0l'lQ time is
thetirrgany classes closedsgquickly. Senior
Tomilmser said, "l waited twenty minutes to
my counselor and int that time four of the
classes l wanted closed."
Freshmen and sophomores may be con-
ears tested -
just in time to hear a lecture from Mr. Es-
camillo. ' , g
As time went on and registration entered
its final hours, cries were heard throughout
the l.9Wing and outside from unlucky juniors
who g,'ididn't get any oftthe classes they
have to come
mores only had their eyes
sttsglsgicomputerization the answer to future
registrations? lt could possibly be as fresh-
men and sophomores have been success-
fully computer registered for the past few
- Doug Hodge
LosT yedr our combus received d bresTi-
gious owdrd which hos in rnony resbecTs
enhdnced The rebuTdTion of The school. This
honor wos The DisTingulshed School Awdrd
bresenTed by The sTdTe suberinTendenT of
Publlc EducoTlon, Bill Honig, To d SlTTOll
comnniTTee of rebresenTdTives from our
school in Moy of 1986.
The dwdrd, given To 29 oTher ouTsTdnd-
ing schools in The sToTe, wds bresenTed on
The bdsis of ellgibiliTy. The criTerid heeded
for ellgibiliTy wos bdsed on one of Two
oreos: ll Rdnking in The Tob Zocfo of schools
in Their cornbdrison bond bdsed on T984-
85 ciudliTy indicoTors or 21 CAP score in-
credses in The Tob TOOXO during The bosT
Of dll The schools in Son Diego counly,
only 22 middle schools ond high schools
were found To rneeT These reduirernenTs.
"Torrey Pines hos findlly been
recognized for iT's long sTdnding TrddiTion
of dchievernenT," sold George Robinson,
Echool lrnbrovemenT Progrom coordino-
NoT only hos The dwdrd brovided d
sense of bride in The school, iT hos creoTed
o feeling of dccornblishmenT. 'People oT
This school hdve worked very hdrd dT culTi-
voTlng The rebuToTion This school hos," sdid
Aside from The derived sdTisfdcTion, The
recogniTion generdTed frorn The dword hos
significcinTly more bedring on The fuTure of
dTTending sTudenTs. Colleges, ndmely,
hdve gredTly incredsed The number of
vislTdTions To The cdrnbus ond will only con-
Tinue To incredse os our rebuToTion does.
CONGRATULATIONS TORREY PINES!
- Tim Geiser
f T i
Principal Bob Sanchez gives a talk about being a dis- ground. Photo courtesy of THE FALCONER, by Deb
tinguished school while James Nicholas, George Bresnick.
Robinson, and drill team members stand in the backs
QDLE - PROGVJN
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ave you ever been left
standing in by your
desk because there
were no more chairs?
Or perhaps you were
one of the ones left to
stand practically in the hall because
your classroom had more people
than desks and chairs?l 'Alt was the
third class meeting and l still didn't
have a desk," commented Beth
Earnst about a class early in the
Sometimes there were not
enough class periods offered to the
number of students who wanted to
take the class. This lack of supply
and demand made classes have to
fill to maximum capacity. "lt was
uncomfortable, but if you wanted to
take the class you learned to adapt."
said senior Jill Hicks.
- Renee Paz
ic, Q 'ww
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marks the silver and black of the
Raiders, the pinstripes of the Yan-
kees, and the natty cardinal and gold plaid
neckties of the Falcon Academic Team. With
these inspiring ties and an amazing pool of
talent, the Torrey Pines "buzzer squad" has
built a dynasty in the North County Academic
League, winning numerous championships
during the five
- ll great teams had their trade-
NCAL has ex-
ing a repu-
the team to beat, whether at the freshman,
J.V., or Varsity level. But all good "buzzers"
know that winning is not the goal, the real
challenge is in discovering how quickly your
mind can operate and how much bizarre in-
formation is stored in the nether regions of
your brain. At Torrey Pines, we really do play
for fun, and we know that winning is fun!
t was a blur of Reese's Peanut Butter
Cups and hot buttered popcorn. lt was
also a blur of Renaissance art and his-
tony, chemistry, astronomy, the Supreme
Court, and seemingly countless other chal-
lenging academic subjects. Luckily for
the Torrey Pines Academic De-
cathlon Team - Eric Altshulter, ll
Burkhard, Andy Charman, Jason Dr
Daffner, Sascha Dublin, Rob Graves,
Gronborg, Jason Harris, and D
Nordquest - their knowledge and com
hension of the ovenfvhelming amount o
formation was clear enough for the tean
earn the San Diego County Championsh
However, this championship might ne
have been captured if it hadn't been for
thoroughness of Coach Blaze Newman
the ceremony following the competition,
trick Henry High School was erroneously
clared champions. But Newman notice
"minor" discrepancy of 800 points in
scoringg after it was rectified, Torrey Pi
s correctly awarded first place.
well as being all-around vic-
Q, the team amassed seven-
1 individual awards, claimed
'team awards, and featured
highest scoring student over-
vue to the support of numer-
faculty and community vol-
eers, the overall excellence
te students, the inspiration of
team's muse P.P., and the
eine rushes from chocolate,
team had a terrific year.
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Back Row: Jason Harris, Coach
Blaze Newman, Coach George
Robinson, Eric Altshuler, Jason
Dries-Daflner, David Nordquest.
Front Ftow: Tor Gronborg, Matt
Burkhard, Andy Charman, Sascha
Dublin, Rob Graves.
Back Row: Matt Burkhard, Tor Gronborg, Marissa
Maley, Jason Harris. Front Row: Andylcharman, Scott
Wells, David Nordquest, Sascha Dublin, Coach Blaze
Newman, Greg Weisman.
Rolf Ebellng, Ftob
S e I d e n w u r m .
Coach Will l-larvie,
Andy Taton, Sridhar
Flow: Alan Kosakol1,
Brian Sullivan. Not
Dente, Hugh Send
Back Flow: Coach Barbera Swovelin, Mia
Chung:'Nathan Kummerle, Eb Anderson,
Allan urlbeft, George Liebers, Eugene
Chen, Front Row: Nithya Nagarajan. Brad
SMOII, Mai! Rutter. Not pictured: Justin
Brown. Jil! Grenier.
av The Ehd
995 Sei Fu
Sitting in deep thought, Blair Miller and Pat Mulvihi
transcribe their ideas for an essay exam.
.i ti If
resent world problems and future goals
were the main characteristics of this
course. Originally started by former
glish teacher Rose Sliegh, science fiction
iw to be one ofthe most popular classes in
Kay Allgire, the class' instructor, believed
class attracted students for two main
isons. First, the class dealt with con-
wporaiy issues and second, science fic-
1 appealed to kids because they saw it as
iting and more enjoyable than older
Allgire also enjoyed the class because it
s "rich in ideas" and dealt with con-
wporary "social problems." The class
'mally studied eleven novels which in-
ded such authors as Ray Bradbury and
hur C. Clark. Allgire also assigned three
jor papers and seven essay exams.
Unfortunately, this was the last year for
science fiction to be its own class. Due to the
district's re-vamping of courses, classes that
dealt with a specific literature were omitted.
Allgire said she was disappointed that the
new system would do away with specialty
classes such as science fiction.
The district's new plan calls for the re-
establishment of regular English classes,
but Allgire feared that the new system would
go "too far to a uniform curriculum and stray
away from freedom." Allgire hopes that
teachers would try to "strengthen the system
by using their creativity." She suggested that
students could take a normal English class
but that the teacher would stress such
subjects as creative writing, poetry, or sci-
ence fiction within the same course.
- Chris Thomes
Waiting patiently, students look for possibilities of a
space in Science fic-class, one of the most popular
Lili! ll l W I l'h2ili
tion's chief advisor
Doug Stanton plans
on t I ' '
a e e vi s 1 o n
studio for the school.
hings are up in the air, s chief
advisor, Doug Stanton. Stanton and production's
instructor, Jon Robertson, eagerly awaited the go
ahead on a proposed television studio to be built
in the empty metal shop. 'lVloney's put aside but
nothing's happening yet! lf the proposal goes into
3 effect, Stanton and Robertson plan on a profes-
sional, three to four camera, video set up which in-
p ciudes a state-of-the-art editing system, Produc-
tions from students already have been shown at
Channel 37 in Del Mar, but the studio would
provide an 'almost' live broadcastingbstation. ln
other words, students would have the a ility to pro-
duce high quality programs in the studio which
could be sent to Channel 37 on a video cassette
where it would be broadcast to the San Diego
area. Doug Stanton hopes that the studio will not
only involve production students but anyone who is
interested in tv-media.
'l enjoy watching the students create. Theres not
a whole lot of thrills in my job, but the kids keep me
going, whether or not they'll tum out to be another
Spielberg-' - chris Thomes
Frustrated with editing his "Don't litter" video, student Chris Thames looks over his work.
The excitement of the performing arts l
always been a privilege for students in
beginning and advanced acting class
l-lowever, the classes' instructor, J
Brosbe, changed his teaching format
the '86-87 year. The classes are not l
they were last year . . . the entire struct
has been turned around,' said Brosl
Previously, students were allowed
choose their own projects and work
DR E 5'-
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pendenlly Toward a good grade, un-
TunaTely, many of The sTudenTs ap-
ared To misuse Their opporluniTies and
1sTe Time. So This year Brospe swifched
m a casual and relaxed aTmosphere
3 a sTricT and demanding framework in
lich sTudenTs did noT have The opporiu-
f To procrasTinaTe.
3rospe's new arrangemenT for The
ginning acTing class included pasic
Q V T -4
i e riff! is
siage skills, scripT analysis, sTage
movemenT, voice developmeni, and
characTer developmenT. For his more
advanced class, which had changed The
mosT, Brospe moved away from an in-
dependenT sTudy aTTiTude To college level.
Advanced acTors were required To siudy
deep characTer developmenT and scripT
analysis, command performances, and
prepare for professional audiTions. Brospe
nu in ' T
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Tim Campen, Mako Nakayama, Pat Muivihili, Angela LaRosa, and Chris Thomes.
also helped many sTudenTs receive
scholarships from TheaTrical universiTies.
Nexi year The TheaTre hopes To have Two
new classes. One, an honors acTing
course, will focus on direcTion and produc-
Tion of plays. The oTher, acTing for video
camera, will combine The Talenis of poTh Tv
producTion sTudenTs and acTors To form a
Television sfudio afmosphere.
- Chris Thomes
Jeff Brosbe poses a quick smile during his busy acting
class that was revamped.
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Cries of "Where's The No-doz'?" or. uCon we geT some coffee
wormed up'?," rung Through The loTe nighT households of olmosT oil
Torrey Pines sTudenTs. As in The posT, The orl of procrosTindTion wos
olive, ond well - ociuolly flourished here.
ProcrosTinoTion mode ils most noiiceoble oppeoronce in The
form of 'Toll nighTers." Upon receiving on ossignmenT, The sTudenT
prompTly sTuffs iT inTo o folder, which is Then sTuffed inTo ct locker. 0uT
of sighT, ouT of mind - unTiI of course, The nighT before iT is due when
iT is miroculously - uninTenTionolly - recovered. Now The problem,
There is only one nighT in which To wriTe The pciper.
To compleTe popers, or ony oTher work ThoT mov pop up,
sTudenTs ended up sToying up mosT oroll of The nighT. 'll hoven'T sIepT
in Two doys," commenTed Sconlynn Doniels. IT was common To see
sTudenTs wcilking oround wiTh ci bldnk expression os They wondered
belween closses. Some people even wenT o ci os TQ keep Tobs on
Their wdking hours. l'lT's been obouT 52 h u nie I lC1sTsle-pl .K . buT
my record is 65 hours, cloimed junior o h rfihung. SomeTimes
There were even smdll compeTiTions be sTudenTs which usucilf
ly ended up with one or more compe 'T r fsoce flol on o desk.
All nighTers were common. in foci. Th ere ds mony os There
were sTudenTs, probobly more. BuT iT just T To reoffirm procrosTin-
oTion's plcice in The lives of high scho denTs.
il jk - Stacey Jocoy
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dent 'Chris Thomes studies late into the morn-
rng a habit developed by many students.
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Careful! Lance Wisdom funnels acid as
EIS ISD pariner Tries noi io spill any on his
Through painstaking titrations, siudenis
find neuiraiizing a di iculi process.
i 1 1
an-f U Q
Lighting up his Bunsen burner, Scoii
Greenberg continues adjusiing apparaius
for his upcoming experiment.
GWSKE g - "
h no! ChemisTry!" sdid sTudenTs os
They discovered ThdT chemisTry
cldss wds d required course. Well, dll of
Those complex ldps ond drduous TesTs,
dccording To chemisTry Tedcher Vickie
CoordT, helped sTudenTs prepdre for Their
fuTures. CoordT expldined ThdT The
chemisTry cldsses were noT only sTrucTured
To give sTudenTs OD educoTion in bdsic
chemisTry puT dlso To help sTudenTs
become more dwdre of responsipiiify.
'TWiTh such GD dbsTrdcT course," sold
CoordT, "sTudenTs hdve To Tdckle new
ideds wiThouT being dple To reldTe iT To d
fdmilidr reference." CoordT expldined ThdT
when sTudenTs dddpTed sTudy hdbiTs for
chemisTry They olso ledrned d woy To sTudy
for fuTure courses which mdy be jusT GS dif-
ficulT if noT more.
The closs consisTed of ldps, lecTures, dnd
TesTs on The redding mdTeridl. CoordT
menTioned ThdT The redding wds difTiculT,
buT if sTudenTs redd ond fdmiliorized
Themselves wiTh The mdTerioI They hdd no
l'The closs is demdnding. lT cduses
sTudenTs To develop firm sTudy hdpiTs dnd
Think dpsTrdcTly. BuT overdll, iT provides
sTudenTs wiTh Their firsT redlly difficulT course
which will prepdre Them for The fuTure."
- Chris Thomes
Cleaning up his TiTroTion experiment
Lddisldv Medndnsky conTempldTes o job
lifis d cork covered wiTh d sTrong dcid.
ConsisTing of more Thdn d
dozen Tedchers The moTh
depdrTmenT under chdirmdn
Joe Skinner is dTTempTing To
dccording To Skinner ls d
mdior gool of The depdrTmenT
Skinner sold We would like To
see The some Algeprd con
cepTs TdughT To dll Algebrd
closses ond The some
GeomeTry concepTs TdughT To
dll of The GeomeTry cidsses
Though conformiTy is The godl
of The depdrTmenT in generdl
The mdTh depdrTmenT sTill offers
mdny differenT closses Cldsses
ronge from DOSIC ond Business
mdTh To Honors Cdlculus
AlThough some closses ore
more difficulT Thon oThers
Skinner sees The Tedchers in The
Skinner sold All of The Tedchers
dre equdi in knowlege ond
dpiliTy WhdT mdkes edch of
Them differenT is ThdT They dll
hdve Their own SDSCIOT woy wiTh
While The sTudenTs dnd
Tedchers of The higher level
cldsses ofien receive The mosT
recogniTion Skinner sdid One
musT never forgeT The impor
Tdnce of bosic GUUCGTIOD This
wds in reference To bdsic mdTh
cldsses ond sTudenTs ThdT dre
never in The spoTlighT
Overdll Skinner feels The
mdTh depdrTmenT hos become
d chdmpionship Teom
mdTh depdrTmenT ds 'ledudlsf'
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lFront rowj Tory Kooyman, Tim Myrtle, Travis Scott, Lora Stowe, Lori Rosen-
wasser, Annette Riggs, Fanelie de Libran, Kathy Dreiufuss, Jennifer Dingwall,
fback rowj Bill Kaiser, Cecile Geoffray, Debbie Bresnick, Chris Fleavis, Doug
Hodge, Danell Van Dyke, Brandi Knauss, Greta Paa, Jaimie Glasson, Kate Kir
ball, Andi Newcomer, Sara Olsen.
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, Deadline, leads, copy, layout, and in-depths. To the aver- A According to Entertainment Editor, Chris Reavis, "Conventior
age student, these terms may seem foreign. But to the jour- are the best part of joumalism."
A natism students who are on the staff of the FALCONER, those 1, The staff attended the Southern Califomia Journalism Educc
words 'aAeC!gIflcEgtIolmfe." h I T d 1 C 'f 'rg tion Association cojnventiogtin November. Whilethere, foursta
T ,Q A e rs e sc oo 's s u en newspaper. oming mem ers receive awar s. I
out once a month, the paper keeps staff writers "working under If conventions qualify as the best part of journalism, then th
'rq 'T pressure," according to Editor Kathy Dreifuss. gl 5 week of deadline and layout qualify as the worst part. Deac
Andi Newcomer, Andi to her students, has been the f line is once a month. It is the first step in the actual putting
A FALCONER'S advisor for ten years. "Journalism," according to together part of the paper. Business Manager, Fanelie de L
E T' Newcomer, His my favorite class. l'lI teach it forever." She also f ' bran, describes the week as 'three days of chaos."
, 5 enjoys advising the staff because it gives her "a chance to get g Almost every staff member has a job to do for every issue
to know students on a different level."
Conventions are one way that she gets to know them better.
Thesejobs include copy reading, printing, taking pictures, ant
writing captions, among others.
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ropy printer Brdndi Knouss cloims thot "printing is tedious, but
'hen the poper comes out it mdkes dll of the work worthwhile."
fiouss, olong with Annette Riggs, stoy ofter school once o
month totprint out dll of the stories from the oomputerjust in time
Dreifuss soid, "Much effort is involved in putting together the
oper. I'm usuolly stressed."
Assistont Editor Tory Kooymon sums up much of the closs'
pinion in soying. 'tJoumoIism wos credted to give people
Overdll, most stdff members enjoy writing for the FALCONER
ecouse it gives them d chdnoe to "see their nomes in print
nd express their opinions."
-- Doug Hodge
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7""'-um.. ...,,, IAWVW A W
. . . . .Kathy Dreifuss
.. . . . . .Tory Kooyman
. . . . .fanelie de Libran
. . . . . .Chris Reavis
. . . .Kate Kimball
. . . . . . .Travis Scott
Assistant Editor . . .
Business Manager. . .
Entertainment Editor. . .
Editorial Editor .....
Photo Editor .... ..... S ean Brandes
Art Editor .... ................ Lo ra Stowe
Adviser ........ .............. A ndi Newcomer
Photographers ..... ................ D ebbie Bresnick and Bill Kaiser
Reporters ................. . .Jennifer Dingwall, Cecile Geoffray, .Iaimie Glasson,
Doug Hodge, Brandi Knauss, Tim Myrtle, Sara Olsen, Greta Paa, Annette Riggs, Lori
Rosenwasser, Danell Van Dyke
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Ann Irvine and Scott DiGirolamo draw themselves in
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Kelly Peters experiments with colors.
rl instructor Fred lvlarinello stressed the im'
portance of the arts in all of his classes.
t'lNhy are you wasting my time?" he would
say to students who asked him for in-
ztions. l-le believed that students were in the class
:reate and that he could not do it for them.
ough he did have a structured lesson plan for
:h period, he wanted students to use their own
larinello said that only a handful of students truly
id the class interesting but that they benefited
st. Criticism. he explained, was only used to strengf
i the students' artistic capabilities and he never
:ted down on a student's work as long as he knew
person was creating. "Whatever they say is art is
larinello said it bothered him when students asked
to critique their work. l-le wanted students to be
' own judges and decide for themselves whether
:nt they were satisfied." My experience as an artist
only give them examples to follow. You see, it's
wow much experience they get from the class, it's
it they do with it that counts."
- Chris Thomes
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Jerry Conrad explains his fascinating history concept
to his world civ. class.
A new language created by students in Conrad's class.
I-Iisfory - The knowledge concerned wiTh
The recording and explanaTion of pasi evenTs.
Some inTeresTing changes were made in Thai'
deTiniTion wlTh Jerry Conrad's world civiliza-
Tion classes. Besides iusi siudying hisiorical in-
TormaTion, Conrad's sTudenTs were given The
opporTuniiy To acTually creaTe Theirown civili-
zaTions. Conrad explained ThaT This would
allow sTudenTs To peTTer unciersTand The con-
cepT of hisToriography and how The sTudy of
The pasT can pe inTerpreTed.
Siudenis creaTed four culTures per class
which consisied of ariifacis and languages.
"They really goT inTo The languages, Each one
was really Terrific!"
Afier making Their culiures They exchanged
wiTh oTher groups in order To inTerpreT for mis-
inierpreij informaTion jusi as anThropologisTs
have, In This way, The sTudenTs acTuaIly goT ex-
perience wiTh hisToricai concepis.
Conrad's ideas also influenced oTher
Teachers who possibly would use his Tech-
niaue for Tuiure classes.
l'l wanT To Try To have my sTudenTs do hisiory,
EveryThing sTudenTs learn in school, such as
maih, English, biology, and oTher ciasses,
They can do. By making Their own culTures. . ,
They are geTTing inTo The processes of hlsTory."
- Chris Thames
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playing an artifact to the class, Conrad teaches his students how to create a history.
An exhibition of historical artifacts created by the
world civilizations classes.
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the 1986-87 school year was a landmark year for
the Falcon Marching Band and Flag Team. A new
sense of pride and commitment prevailed among
students under the strong and competent leader-
ship of Drum Major David Dogue, Assistant Drum Majors
Brett Butler and Chris Newsom, Band President Robert
Korn, and Flag Captains, Stacey Jocoy and Kim Kuechler.
The Band reached new heights in musical performance
and field show competition, bringing home a 1st-place
trophy from the Norwalk High School Field Tournament.
This was the first time in Falcon history they had won first
"A New Sense of pride and
commitment prevailed among
the students . .
place. The Band also earned 4th-place, 3rd-place and
2nd-place victories this season from the Mission Viejo and
San Dieguito Tournaments and the Vista and Oceanside
Christmas Parades. The Flag Team earned 4th-place, 3rd-
place, 2nd-place and 1st-place honors for the first time
ever this year. The Falcon Marching Band and Flag Team
started a winning tradition which set the precedent for
seasons to come.
Other activities this year included Disneyland and Magic
p the Band
Mountain parades, local parades and community perfor-
mances, a half-time show for the World Champion San
Diego Sockers, the 3rd annual Spring Concert Band Fes-
tival, annual Winter and Spring Awards Ceremonies,
electrifying Jazz Band concerts, and a Spring Concert
Band Tour, which included various performances in the
San Francisco Bay Area and a California Music Educators
Association concert Band Festival.
t'lt was exciting to see so much progress in the music
department at Torrey Pines. l was very proud of the
students' accomplishments over the past three years. I
wish the best of luck to our senior members in their musical
pursuits and hope that some of what they learned here
stays with them throughout their lives, you have set an ex-
ample for the others who follow you to aspire to. Thanks,
- Fred Lee
Chris Newsom rests between songs at The band penorms at the first annual
the Disneyland Parade. Fiesta del Sol Parade: directed by
drum major Dave Dogue.
"I thought that we competed very well and had a great time at the same time."
- Paul Gordon
"The music really came together and although it took a lot of hard work, I teel it I
really paid oft."
-- Rob Korn i
"Remember Band Members, don't look up, it might be raining oranges."
"I think that because everyone gave all that they had fora good sounding band,
we were triumphant."
STRIKING up a tune, members of the ban rac
"Mr. Lee is a great guy, he even taught us how to blow his horn."
- Mike and Ben
XCTICING prior to performances, Trent Elliot keeps
nstrument in tune.
PLAYING for the crowds, Jennifer Hawthorne, Chris
Newsorn, and Trent Elliot, perform at half-time.
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118 DRILL TEAM
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Jessica Sinciitico. Edye Bauer. Teresa Mynie
emples. Jennifer Jeilison. Melissa
Natalie Bruce, Gina Lee. Laura Lee. T
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O pe a TOrreY PineS Drill Team member, YOU had to be willing to make
sacrifices and work hard. The practices were one and a half to two
hours each daY after school. All drill team members were also ex-
peCted to take a fifth period P.E. ClaSS Oh tOp of their daily praCtiCeS.
"Drill team takes a lOt of hard work and energy. HOWeVer, like al-
most everything, when YOU have done something right, YOU feel
good about it and have a fun time," said Natalie BrUCe, when asked
hOW she felt about being on the team.
Over the summer, the drill team attended a one week Camp to help them
improve their skills and get ideas fOr new routines. For the football season,
they were part ofthe pep Squad and performed at half-time with the band
and flag team. At the close of the SeaSOn theY entered competitions.
TheY began pY winning sweepstakes at the San DiegUitO competition. "I
feel that we have a good chance of doing well in the upcoming competi-
tions," said captain Tempe Mason after winning at San DiegUitO.
Thi5 year they competed in manY state and natiOnal competitions and
again succeeded admirably.
- Brooke Wagner
GETTING last minute instructions before an assembz. Beth
Tompkins, Heather Payne, Jessica Sinclitico, Merrliee apner,
Laura Lee, Gina Lee, Natalie Bruce, Karyn Alexander, Jamie
Johnson, Jennifer Whitelaw.
DRILL TEAM 119
'M' i 'sfejffnfeef 355
ff' MM g : as 'F'
120 DRILL TEAM
Zi' -, . .
A . it r A A it
. A h
Center lclockwisejz Colleen Fitzsimmons, Amy Laufenberg, Erica Itson, Suzanne LaFlamme,
Julia Chang, Edye Bauer, Jessica Sinclitico, Debbie Mancuso. Heather Payne, Michele
Greene, Melissa Whitely. Gina Lee, Nicole Klein, Natalie Bruce. Laura Lee. Melissa Marshal,
Melissa Anderson, Jennifer Whitelavv, Andrea Dunn, Laurie Haines, Wendy Dittamore, Jenni-
fer Jellison, Beth Tompkins, Andrea Coleman, Stephanie Shellnut, Jamie Johnson, Nlerilee
WARNING the opposing team of defeat, Erica ltsori
helps raise Falcon spirit.
ENEFKGIZING students, the Drill Team leads a chant
during an assembly.
DRILL TEAM 121
. , , .
.LEADEHS: Becky Patchen. Collee..
,wgfqfj M A 1 V , ,. 122 9
Surprising the crowd at a football game,
the freshmen and J.V. cheerleaders pop
out of an armored transport truck.
Helping wave in student support for the David Letterman Show
Fred Falcon displays her spirit at a pep rally.
Building a pyramid of spirit, the
cheerleaders perform at a pep rally.
A? ,.., .20
Waiting for the music to begin, Stephanie
Steinberg, Andrea Clow, Bella Za erian.
and Katie Gillivan discuss events prior to
,W E s
, i fffl
Taking a break. Shana Bass and Bella
Zakarian help hoid signs for the pep raily.
the pep rally.
Checking the list of cheers and Chants,
Fred Falcon discusses the agenda with
advisor Karin Alexander.
Smiling for the crowd. Mikelle Merrill
generates energy in the stands.
Krixfa Peferson perform:
CHEERLEADERS WITH UPLIFTING ENTHUSIASIVI
In the beginning of October, eighteen ex-
tremely hoarse voices could be heard echoing
throughout the football stadium.
The Torrey Pines cheerleaders had spent four
laborious days at summer camp on the UCLA
campus, raising spirits and generating en-
thusiasm for the 1986-87 school year. During
the four day cheer camp, the squads were ex-
pected to participate in leadership workshops,
cheer aerobics, and competitions in the thick 98
degree air. At nine o'clock p.m., the girls retired
to the dorms and the lights were turned off,
usually obligingly, for the evening.
4, The camp attracted cheerleading
because of the constant chanting and cheering,
it was inevitable that the girls would all make the
long journey home with sore muscles and
Later on, the true meaning of leadership and
spirit was exemplified, as Torrey Pines opened
its doors to the beginning of a new school year.
Not only did the cheerleaders help the incoming
students with campus tours, but they also
helped returning students adapt with a
"Welcome Back" assembly.
The spirit they put forth really encouraged the
Falcon teams, and kept the Torrey Pines spirit
flowing throughout the entire school year.
126 VARSITY CHEER
lquads from all over the state, and
- Melanie Lapadula
.ACI A . 7 V
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1- -- namwan, Jennifer Mcbcmald, Denise Ettari, Natasha
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1,51 x0 '-
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"The flag rou-
tines were greatly
ing more practice
I L teeple toss? What's a steeple toss'?", wondered
the flag girls in confusion. With a sigh, the new
coach tried to explain, "lt's when you . . . Let me
show you." And with that, a new chapter had begun in the
ongoing saga of the Flag Team. i y
The year had started slow, but with the arrival of the new
coach, Ms. Besa Bowman, it quickly picked up speed.
New uniforms and flag silks, fresults of last year's fundrais-
ingl gave character to the relatively new team. Another tradi-
tion started was the new flag jackets- which, aside from giv-
ing them something to wear on spirit days, was particular to
the team and of their own design.
f i ,
128 FLAG TEAM
3' T wiv
Ecstatic after winning a trophy at
the Norwalk Band tournament are
flag members Stephanie Bloom-
field, Kim Kuechler, Michelle Bow-
man, Sara McWilliams, Stacey
Jocoy, and Vanessa Becker.
The flag routines themselves were greatly changed,
becoming more difficult and requiring more practice time. The
use of props was initiated this year, starting with streamers,
but quickly evolving to swing flags.
Along with the Band, the Flag team attended three competi-
tions and various parades, Disneyland and Magic Mountain
and Knotts Berry farm, were just three of the exciting places
that the team performed at.
As a team, the girls continued fundraising with products
such as candy, ice cream, brownies, cheese, raffle tickets,
and candy grams.
The captains were Kim Kuechler and Stacey Jocoy, with
lieutenant Berry Bermingham.
- Stacey Jocoy
After leaving the school at six
o'clock a.m. for Norwalk, everyone
was a little goofyg flag members
Berry Bermingham and Betsy
Carlin were no exception.
f tc.. g W W-'J .f
A 'lil Xl
At the Mission Viejo field tournament, flag
members Sara McWilliams, Kim Kuech-
POSING with some
friendly dwarfs, Berry
Kim Kuechler, Gretchen
Uter, Bashful, Dopey,
Chiere Goudy, Vanessa
Becker, Michelle Bow-
man, Betsy Carlin,
Grumpy, Lisa Cheung,
Stacey Jocoy, Sara
McWilliams, and Happy
enjoy a day at Disney-
land before competing.
k" ff 'f u 3, ill, ll ler, and Lisa Cheung relax after compet-
Members Betsy Carlin, and Stacy
y 'dry off' at a Band Camp Pool party,
Kim Kuechler displays the latest
Wear' FLAG TEAM 129
USING only wind as an engine, Thomas
Ybarrola sailboards across Mission Bay
labovej. David Carson blasts through the
lip at Cornado lrightj,
SLlDING into the next turn. Steve Williams dei
strates a power slide.
wiv' my k
It s how ime
.V V 37
irst row, Tim Campen, Peg Sasso, Maria Schwartz, Jamie Henkin, Debbie Bresnick, Valerie Sharpe, Mike Beck, Lori Fiosenwasser, Angela LaRose, Lisa St
Taryn Loveman. Second Ftowg Mara Loveman, Rita Saxena, Jessica Sinclitico, Christina Woodbury, Melissa Chan. Third Flow, Tahnee Marsh, Shana Flowers, C'
Seid, Naomi Fellows, Heidi Kitroesser, Deena Shuckit. Fourth Flow, Jennifer Thomas, Alayne Mercer, Karen Weddig, Jane Flothbailer, Dan Karten, Jane Wavrik, A
Schmid, Sascha Dublin, Jamie Johnson, Leila Knox, Rich Schwartz, Dawn Davis. Fifth Row, Mark Osterink, Chris Thomes, Patrick Mulvihill, Kristen Flores, Hea
Hasselmann, Jason Harris, Kevin Frisch, Kurt Mischkot, Brad Broady, Alison Smith, Damon Saltzman. In Back, Jett Brosbe, Thespian Advisor.
gi , h oncert benefits, .international conferences, reperatory plays, a spring musical, lm-
and childrens theatre were all activitiessipnt on by the Thespian. s
involved themselves in various activities throughout the school year raisingjstmoney
Scholarships, theatre supplies, and to cover touring expenses.
lhespian vice president Jamie Harker said that the sudden surge of enthusiasm was partially
because a travelling improvisation group was formed. The group's debut was set at the end of
luary and toured the San Diego and Los Angeles areas until the end of the school year.
lirected and produced by students Tim Campen and Chris Tomas, the members were able to visit
three schools a day, six schools a month.
wanted to present something that would cause other schools to recognize the Torrey Pines
as a well established group ot students that have thejability to express themselvesgthrough
Said Thomes- t , c f s ,
an improv very few but every
involved the audisneejtol insure its originalityj' Campen. i ,", ff fi f '
an extremly inexpensive production," he said. "The only -real cost was the gas, frorntravei-
the cost of the t-shirts that comprised out costumes." T T
he members that weren't able to participate in the improv group stayed extremely busy on their
tpracticing five days a week to perform four different plays. These consisted of "The Chiidren's
tr," "Play On !," "The Diary of Anne Frank," and Barefoot in the Park." All of the performances were
March to celebrate the Torrey Pines Players 10th anniversary. j
, ' R V, --Meranreiteapedula
my , , I,
PIEMEQ ' A Speaking seriously, the traveling improv group
talks about voting at the nominating convention.
Proclaiming great words of
political wisdom, Mako
Nakayama leads a skit for
the improv group lChris
Thomes, Angela La Rosa,
Pat Mulvihill, and Tim
, unique ability for facial
D expressions Chris
, Thomes performs at the
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Charissa Calvert proudly displays her favorite
Sridhar Venkatesh, Nithya Nagarajan,
Nancy Corran, David Spragg, Lisa
Cheung, Jim Hicks, Julia Chang, Britt
Hamson, Melissa Chan, Gina Westby,
Leila Knox, Joyce Chang, William
Dumka, Joel Rosenbaum, Holly
Hauser, Audrey Sakata, William
ith an official motto
"Scholarship for Service," l
California Scholarship Fede
tion, or CSF, club at Torr
Pines is one of the largest clubs on campi
The purpose of the club, according to
constitution, is to foster high standards
scholarship, service, and citizenship on t
part of students of the senior high schools
At TPHS, membership ranks in the hi
200's. The club is led by president Gr
Weisman, vice-president Kate Kimball, 1
other officers, Eric Altshuler, Joel Ros
baum, Bill Rhett, Lisa Pusl, William Duml
and Annika Nelson.
CSF sponsors fundraisers and Hor
Day. Honor Day is a field trip for members
places such as Balboa Park, Sea World,
At the end of the year, CSF honors
Sealbearers tseniors who have belongeg
the club for four semesters including
semester based on senior gradesl a'
Sealbearer Reception. Hosted by the vii
president, it is a highlight of the year.
CSF also awards scholarships to select
seniors in June.
To be a member of CSF, one must ha
10 CSF points per semester. These poi
come from "A-F" classes where an "A'
worth three points and a HB" is worth o
According to many members, "lt's not eas
- Doug Ho-
, ,, ,t
etting back to the "basics" is a
goal for the members of club
B.A.S.l.C., new on campus.
B.A.S.l.C., which stands for
'others And Sisters ln Christ," started last
r as a group, but was initiated as a club
E semester. John-Paul Ferguson, one of
t group leaders had to submit a proposal
laining the group, and what it hoped to
Eomplish, since administration looks
ivn upon the combining of religion and
wool. Although club B.A.S.I.C. was
Tiarily in the organization stage during
t semester, it grew the last part of the year
d had approximately 15 members. During
isual meeting, plans are made to encour-
others to join, while club leader Westy
gart talks about spiritual growth, and the
,mbers plan activities, such as lunch
Wcerts with bands such as Undercover
d the Alter Boys. Despite the fact that
.leral of the club members will be graduat-
i, club B.A.S.l.C. plans to continue next
Er, meeting during lunch in the quad or in
on rainy days.
- not true! Anyone
can be a part of club
B.A.S.l.C. From left
to right: Kristen
Stewart, John Davis,
Sally Corran, Jean-
Taggart, Nancy Cor-
ran, Steve Ziolkow-
ski, and Karin Wed-
dig lDanell Van
Dyke, Not pictured.j.
Members includeg advisor Donna Heathg
holding club sign are president Maribel
Cerna and vice president Gloria Palos,
top row, Jose' Ramirez, Lorena Palacios,
Ftomaldo Ftenteria', Diana Moreno, Marco
Navarro, German Beltran, Juan
Hernande, Daniel Burciaga, Sandra
Ibarra, Sergio Kennedy, Miguel Moreno,
Elizabeth Arias, Jose' Bermudez, Braulio
The members ofthe Spanish club La Ra
kept busy with parties, films, and a trip to D
neyland. They enjoyed spending tir
together and although they didn't ha
regular meetings, they socialized on
weekly basis with one another.
Advisor Donna Heath said that t
members were extremely close knit
school and shared a lot of common intere:
- MELANIE LAPADU
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ou have just conquered the
dragon and are struggling with
every breath to drag yourself
through the cold black opening at
the end of the corridor. Once you
have cleared aside the thick shield of sweat
and blood blurring your vision, you sigh
heavily, and realize that you pulled through
another exciting game of Dungeons and
A game seemingly made of intelligence,
imagination, and luck-alone, D 81 D's popula-
rity caused a role playing club to form on
"The main objective of our club is to
provide organized role-playing games for
people who enjoy them," said club president
David Bowersox. Consisting of ten males,
the role-playing club, also known as the
"Realm", was a new club created on
campus. Meeting during lunch and after
school, the club played a variety of games
such as Trivial Pursuit as well as Dungeons
Although they didn't compete with other
schools also involved in the role-playing
games, Bowersox said that the club plans to
compete in the future as the group strength-
-- Melanie Lapadula
Senior Officers: Jennifer Dingwall, Kim Rozanski,
Charles Almand, Douglas Hodge, Holly Zakrian.
Junior Officers: Ashley Sammis, Marne Grant, Brooke Hen- H.-..,
derson, Scott Greenberg. l
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Second semester officers: Back row: David Topolovac,
Jennifer Walters, Carrie Bonforte, Jennifer Petree,
Melissa Chan, Middle row: Shana Bass, Vanessa Roth,
Front row: Tristan Sherrod, Scott Greenberg, Erin
Loskutoff, Lisa Cheung.
he A. S. B., or Associated Student Body, is probably the
T only organized club in which every student is a partici-
pant. This council is considered the head of the students
because it arranges all major issues that are involving school. It
also gives a tie with the administration and students.
Each January, new student body officers are elected and at
the end of each school year, new class officeres are elected. A
requirement for all officers is to be enrolled in a fourth period
Student Government class. The A.S.B. students' goal in this
class is to promote activities that would be profitable and fun
for all students. The A. S. B. members work towards a strong
lea d e rs h i p.
- Dominique Valentino
xpanding their horizons, the members ofthe German club attended German movies and plays such as the film "Men." They also participate
festivals such as 'iWeinhnachten," a type of Christmas festival.
Just how did this club evolve? Christine Miller, club president, said, 'il wanted to get a club together who share the same interest in exploring the Ger
B 'h-. .1 , , '
tanding, QL to Rl Chaco Clotfelter,
Kathryn Lee, Cheryl Norman, and Beth
eatedg Rebecca Shen, Nithya
Nagarajan, Molly Braben. Sarah Bliss, Chris-
tine Miller, Audrey Salota, Nancy Corran,
he goal of the French club was
mainly to acquire more French media for
the school's French classes.
"Presently, there is a lot more em-
phasis on Spanish classes than on
French ones," said club member
Rebecca Shen. "We're hoping that by
drawing attention and support to the
club, that we will be able to obtain more
materials for interested students."
Members met once a month at lunch
to watch various French movies and
films, and they often wenton excursions
to various theatres viewing the movies.
- MELAME LAPADULA
- MELANIE LAPAD
OP: Krista Janasen, Jennifer Strand,
OTTOM: Russ Brue, Robert Pete
Laura Pecoff, Marcelle Calvert, Grant Gar
Christine Miller, Sonya Elkins, Jenny Vt
OT PICTURFD: Joanna and David
ter, Rachel Overton, and Melanie Lapa
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lpha-0, the Junior and Senior Greek organization, as advised by Karin Alexander, functioned with the aspirations of helping college-
bound juniors and seniors better prepare themselves for the "fraternal experience". The club also helped to spread Greek culture
throughout the school. This "fraternal brotherhood thrived on social unity and set aside world injustice for a genuine cultural event'
Alpha-0's historical roots began when Mike Rababy and Joe Alfrey were thinking of a way to bring a sort of college fraternity or
sorority to the school. "After learning about college fraternities, I wondered why there wasn't any Greek life at Torrey Pines," said
Rababy iclub presidentj. l'We made a pretty complex constitution, but the ASB turned us down. l tried again with Tim Campen, and
the club passed."
The Greek club built a float for the Homecoming parade and won an award for the best club float. f'lt's too bad people don't take us
seriously," said Rababy. The club had speakers from local fraternities such as Sigma Chi, Sigma Alpha Mu, and the famous S.D.S.U
"TKE's". Although everyone was encouraged to join the club, seniors were the only standing members, while juniors were pledges.
The only requirements to joining were: knowing the Greek alphabet and attending the annual toga party igrape juice and gyro
sandwiches were senledj.
Alpha-O hoped to expand into a national organization one day, but remember, "Even Rome wasn't built in a day."
- Melanie Lapadula
t's too bad people don'! take us seriously!
tthe back ofthe float Tim Campen Samantha Wright Melanie Lapadula Jessica Lee Vanessa Wright Laura Detwieler Veronica Pollack
Jill Charney, Mike Rababy, Lisa Cody, and Che Bellamn, carrying the front of the truck,
Querido amigo! - I found
this school a different from
school in Madrid, Spain. Back
at home I attended classes
from 9 o'clocktill 1 o'clock, then
I went home to eat lunch with
my family feven my Father
came home for lunchj. At 3
o'clock I was back at school
until 6 o'clock, then I studied
about 2 hours or so.
On the weekends I usually
went to discos with my friends
until about 2 o'clock, and then
slept in until about noon the
KATHLEEN vAN Hove
"I graduated last year from
an all girl catholic school and
between the school I use to go
to and Torrey Pines, well there
is a enormous difference. It
would take me ten pages to ex-
plain the Belgium school
system. Although I can start by
saying that in Belgium we don't
even have high school, andthe
academic level differs a lot. The
school that I attended was a lot
stricter then that or Torrey
"The weather in Belgium is
totally unpredictable. Southern
California is like heaven on
earth. I love itli'
Being a student at Torrey
Pines is a culture shock, espe-
cially when you are from the
country of France. The sun and
the temperature make me feel
like I'm on vacation, even dur-
ing school. The things I like alot
about Torrey Pines is the
school spirit, motion unknown
to France, the crazy assem-
blies and the life on campus in
general. The things that don't
please me about Torrey Pines
are first of all there are very few
windows. You feel like you are
trapped in a shoebox, and
there are not that many doors
either. Classes are so crowded
that if there aren't enough
chairs, girls end up sitting on
the floor and the boys are sit-
ting on the chairs. What a
I'll know I have won when
nobody will say "I love your ac-
My name is Steven and I'm a
student from Holland. I came
here with an organization
called E.F., that stands for Edu-
cational Foundation. I arrived
at San Diego on the 12th of
August and my visit will last
about 15 weeks. I enjoy it here
because it is so different from
the Netherlands. Some of the
major differences that I noted
are the language fin Holland
the people speak Dutchj, the
more laid back attitude at
school, and the cars in this
state. A lot of people that I go to
school with back home don't
even own cars but at this
school you see a lot of Merce-
des, VW Rabbits, and Preludes.
Hello, my name is David and
I'm visiting from Madrid. I've
been speaking English for ten
years, but I still have trouble
with pronounciation some-
times. I have been at this
school since the beginning of
the school year and, of course,
I love sunny California. I am
currently taking six classes,
which isn't too bad considering
that I was taking ten classes in
Madrid. I'm enjoying my
classes and since I plan on
studying medicine, I have a lot
more school to go!
When I arrived here, every-
ng seemed so strange, es-
housework. In Braz
everybody had at least two
need to do
anything. We stayed at school
I twelve o'clock,
then we went home and
as the most ex-
Carnival time w
whole week of parties on the
streets: people danced, drank
and everyone went craz
111 Betsy Carlin 121 Heather Bowen 131 Natalie Bruse141 Kathleen Van Hove 151 Cecile Geoffray 161 Tasha Wilson 171
Cindy Liska 181 Tracie Kersten 191 Patricia Coutinho 1101 William Rhett 11 11 Doug Fiivelli 1121 Mary AnnMcDonel1131
Sol Sanchez 1141 Angela Hastings 1151 David Garcia Herreros 1161 Fianna Muchnik 1171 Lorenzo Zehira 11 B1 Emma
Heward 1191 Steven Beekhuis 1201 Amber Speas 1211 Joanna Dernsey 1221 Vibeke Gieskes 1231 Fioya Goshtasbi
1241 Unknown 1251 Unknown 1261 Alina Ohanian 1271 Mary Ensign 1281 Stephanie Wallner 1291 Kari Dunford 1301
Chelsea Hall 1311 Jenny Abelson 1321 Sibylle Vollner 1331 Summer Hile 1341 Carmella Moreno 1351 Tina Herrlich 1361
Cory Westby 1371 Rikke Hyllberg 1381 Ms. Merrik 1391 Trine Hyllberg 1401 Rodrigo Cervello Gendrop1-111 Brian Huber
he AFS Club is a friendly group
of international students and
those U.S.A. students who are
interested in learning about various
world cultures. As Tasha Wilson, the
president, said, "We have fun going to
potlucks, foreign movies, and dinners
at foreign restaurants." The variety of
after school activities and discussions
about other countries made this club
one of the busiest.
- Kelly Williams -
G'day, My name is Emma
Heward and l'm from Australia
- the land "Down Under."
Attending school here was
great. I love the teachers, and
how laid back and casual they
are in class. lt's also great not
having to wear a uniform. The
weather here is perfect- does
the sun ever stop shining? In
Melbourne, where I am from,
there is a saying "If you don't
like the weather, wait 5
minutes, and that is so true.
The weather can go from sunny
to thunderstorms, warm to
freezing, within a very short
amount of time. I absolutely
love frozen yogurt. lt's some-
thing that l will really miss when
I go home.
Swan A braham
jackie A brfl
A ncfre w A dam J
Mark A damx
jafmine Afham bra
Charfef A fmana'
Krirfofer A nderron
Ckxridine A renzfax
ON TOP IN D.C.
iving a speech in front of
6,000 people may terrify
some, hovvever, James Niche
olas felt at ease as he presented his
nominating speech to Boys Nation
in hopes of being elected President.
Nicholas was originally recog-
nized by Boys State through his
participation in the ASB. Out of
three million nation Wide, only 1,000
students were selected for Boys
State out of California After being
elected governor, Nicholas vvas se'
lected to advance to Boys Nation in
Washington DC There. he adopted
the attitude to "be yourself, and do
the best you possibly can '
Along with being an achiever at
Boys Nation. Nicholas' persistence
gave him the opportunity to vvorlc for
Congressman Duncan Hunter This
position was achieved after applyf
ing for an internship for vvhich only
college students are accepted But
A ndre w A rm:
Carfofa A rre wk:
because ofNicholas' determination.
he was one of four accepted out of
one hundred applicants, Nicholas'
job ranged from writing letters and
calling other Congressmen, to
keeping the President on hold.
Nicholas' early involvement in
political affairs took him all across
the Nation, l-lis experience made
him particularly glad that he lives in
Southern California. Nicholas felt
that "we live in the greatest area and
have the greatest opportunities. But
the only problem is we dont realize
it " l-le also found that "in life as
people try really hard to excel or be
noticed, the best thing they can be is
themselves, lf you have confidence
in who you are. not vvhat you are, you
can accomplish anything your soul
- Lori Holtkamp
jenngfer A uff
An ehka Bexenorucn
ri Q- K-fa
HAPPENED DOWN UNDER
n the 27th of January, 1987, Lori Holtkamp, Cathy Flecker,
Allison Smith, and Judy Schwiebert departed Los Angeles
Airport for destination Australia! What a country! Accom-
panying our ambassadors were four Australian girls who had
been living with the host families for the previous three months.
All eight girls were part of a school exchange between Torrey
Pines and Calrossy in Tamworth, Australia. On arriving in Australia
the girls ventured to the four Australian exchangees homes in dif-
ferent parts of New South Wales.
After a short vacation, they attended an all girls' boarding
school. ln spite of how it sounds, it was an incredibly fun place "
Wearing a uniform was a requirement to attend school which was
an interesting experience for all involved.
Travel was an important part of their visit. The opportunity to see
and experience the wonderful country in all its diversity and
beauty was exhilarating. Places far and wide were visited such as
the Great Barrier Reef and the dominant heat of the outback.
The girls met many new faces, made many new friends, and in
doing so found them most friendly with a great deal of character.
Although America and Australia both speak English, there is
somewhat of a language barrier. Many words and phrases are
used differently, which was confusing and hilarious at times,
Overall the girls had a great experience which allowed in-
dependence and excitement to grow within and created en-
couragement for future quests,
- Lori Holtkamp
Cal - Dow
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jawn DFZIZY' Da er
Kim 6erQ Duncan
Charfex E van:
eniors: Did you notice that
some of your '87 classmates
weren't at school for the entire
first semester? A handful of these
people were at school, not Torrey
Pines, but Sunset.
Unfortunately, Sunset High
School had a reputation among Tor-
rey Pines students for being the
place where drop-outs and drug-
troubled students go. This, how-
ever, was hardly the case. The
reason that students transfer to Sun-
set usually had to do with a lack of
interest in or responsibility toward
schoolwork. Sunset was a more
flexible school which allowed these
students to work at their own pace to
make up the credits they lost. At
Sunset, if the student wished, he
could work quickly enough to do
over a years worth of work in a se-
mester or less, thus, allowing stu-
dents who were short credits to
graduate with their class. ln addi-
tion, Sunset students were relieved
Q 37' fi
of many high school pressures like excessive
homework, fear of failing, cramming for tests
a few others.
if Q gf 'Y if
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atmosphere at Sunset is more relaxed, and the students get more
ial attention because of the limited enrollment fabout 160 studentsl.
Ju are allowed to finish classes as fast as your capability allows," said
Mr. Jones, a teacher at Sunset. About half the seniors at
Sunset planned to go back to either Torrey Pines or San
Dieguito for second semester and graduation, but the rest
decided to stay and finish more classes. Many of the stu-
dents actually preferred it there.
Dr. Resner, the principal, stated that "Sunset is no longer
considered a continuation high school, and the diploma is
practically the same as Torrey Pines." The only real advan-
tage was Torrey Pines' reputation for academic excellence.
The biggest drawback to attending Sunset was the lack of
school functions and sports. The only organized school
sport was basketball after school. However, out of twenty-
five people survey, only one person was really disappointed.
The end of the first semester was the "date of truth" to see
who would return to Torrey Pines for their last semester and
graduation. Even though some stayed at Sunset for the end
of their high school days, it was their choice. -Derek Tarr
Francif Gfllfhllk IV
I I V I
eeling more at home in the wild
than in the classroom, Chris
Keeney is what some might call
"A Great American Sportsman," His
favorite hobbies consist of backpack-
ing, hunting, scuba-diving, and
photography. "These things keep me
busy, instead of going home and
watching TV," When asked how he
got involved in his hobbies he replied,
"One thing led to another backpack-
ing to rockclimbing, fishing to scuba-
diving, etc. You don't just wake up one
morning and do it."
Of all his hobbies backpacking is
his favorite. "Everything is a test of
physical and mental endurance.
When you backpack, you develop an
appreciation of yourself, society, and
nature. You're constantly thinking. It is
a real natural high, I love being
outside because nature is constantly
putting you to a test, you have to be
Chris Keeney plans on studying
graphic designs at RIT in New York.
'Be yourself. Do what comes natural.
That is how you get the most satisfac-
- Renee' Paz
jennycer Ho an
-, Eric Ho ann
eblrurary marks the beginning of the
sailing season and T omas Ybar-
ar rola is ready. By age six, he was al-
ready sailing on his fathers sabot, Iazer,
and penguin sailboats. Ybarrola now has
his own Hobie 18, "I have been sailing for
about eleven years. My father loves to sail,
so he was a big influence on my sailing."
Thomas Ybarrola has sailed from Ventura
to San Felipe. However, he is most likely to be
seen at Lake Havasu, San Diego, or Mission
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When Thomas Ybarrola was thir-
teen years old he started racing Ho-
bies competitively. Since sixteen he
has been in the 'A' fleet Cclass A is
the highest rankl. "If I do well in the
class competition I go to the Na-
tionals in Minnesota next summer,
There I will hopefully qualify for the
World Championships in Canada."
There is no money awarded for
winning a race, only a plaque and
the self-satisfaction. "The competi-
tion is what makes it fun for me be-
cause all the boats that are racing
are identical so it's the sailors per-
formance that makes the boat win!"
Brendan ja er
Chris Keeney Renee' Paz
Lori Holtkamp James Nicholas
ACCIDENT PHONE OUTSPOKEN
Charles Almand Jonathan Lutes
Beth Johnson Maria Mangiarelli
or it 1 i r
APPLE-PIE IMAGE i
this group of
seniors stood out in
Pam Paymard FUNNIEST
Cutter Clotfelter' Hlgliggggf 3222531
Sherri Strate. agglgfugcgith
Philip Schneider Todd Lapmus
A V isa,
7'-'T ma h
A W , Y,
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,, 4 3
nce a month, the senior class officers
had a "Senior Lunch." This was done
as an attempt to encourage comman-
dry and spirit among the upper class. The
food served consisted of pizzatrom assorted
places and McDonald's donated orange
drink. "lt is like everything else in ASB, a
hassle, but well worth it in the end," replied
The money raised went to the senior class
fund for events like the Boat Dance. Student
support was phenomenal, "lt was worth the
money because it helped our class in the
long run," said Melanie Lapadula.
At the end ofthe year a catered lunch was
held for those seniors who attended tour of
tive of the lunches.
- Renee' Paz!Westy Taggert
A ugurf Krorfzscn
S f didnt want to flip burgers, I
wanted to do something to better
myself," replied Bill Kaiser, when
he sought a position onthe local newspae
per. the Citizen He felt that "if nothing
else, people who get the Citizen will look
at the pictures, and thats why I like being
a photographer " Kaiser began photo-
graphing for the Citizen during the sum-
mer two years ago, He showed some of
his photos done for the high schools
Falconer and immediately earned a posi-
tion on the staff as an intern While work-
ing as an intern Kaiser wrote captions
and was given two photo assignments a
day Included in an assignment was
shooting afire, a most memorable experi-
ence for Kaiser "After four-wheeling to
take the pictures, the winds suddenly
shifted and the flames blew towards me
Frightened. I left and got stuck in a ra-
vine " After being set free. he recounted
his feelings as 'never having been more
scared in my life "
Another student who worked for the
Citizen stated, "lt's the raddest feeling
seeing your name accounted for in a ma-
lor newspaper' said Travis Scott Scott interviewed for a position on the
Citizen instead, as a sports writer, and was hired on the spot, He was given
his first assignment that day As an intern. Scott got an article published
weekly The preparation involved meeting a 2 30 deadline every Monday,
going to the office to hand in the cover story. discuss it and get it critidued
Scott did all the work in his own free time He stated he has always loved
writing and sports, therefore. the deadline was no hassle to him He also said
having worked for the Citizen was a good experience because it involved
doing something he's always wanted to do Scott said, "Ive learned more by
writing for the Citizen than I could have ever learned in any classroom " A
Mi Keffe Merriff
Mi uef Moreno
Roizrf M orri.ron
.She Ha M orrisxe y
Pnibjv M ony
A rya M o mm vi
Pafrick M ufvihiff
Anneffe M urcn
Timoffuy M yrffe
E rlka Ne wrom
payed off well for Kathy Dreifuss. One
of her greatest assets was her high
academic achievements. Dreifuss was
aving a well-rounded personality ! E
ranked number seven in her class of 495
and earned an overall grade point aver-
age of 4.13 she scored a 1470 on her
S.A.T. While most feel it necessary to
study, Dreifuss feels no need to because
of her ability to remember facts as she
learns. However, she does complete all
assigned homework which is the way she
retains the information,
An equally strong trait was her active
social life and ability to interact well with
other students. Dreifuss was well known
for organizing bus trips to concerts and
amusement parks These activities
were planned to bring classmates to-
gether and to have a fun time.
Dreifuss hopes to attend Stanford
University and majorin Business She
hopes to eventually own her own re-
ln her free time, Dreifuss is active
in aerobics, tennis, both water and
snow skiing, and was editor of the
school newspaper. In Journalism,
she won awards in both California
state and National competitions
for layout design. Dreifuss
worked at Penguins frozen yo-
gurt and for her father doing ad-
Dreifuss chooses to remain in
Southern California. 1 Lori
, .ls 4 ,if
M ichaei Raoaby
go to study in France. When I return I
hope to enter Harvard school of business
or Mira Costa college because of their
really good healthy program." Wadley re-
plied, "I want to be a micro-biologist, a lill-
ln comedian on the new Joan Rivers
show, or work with make-up."
Wadley and Rababy were the co-
producers of the video yearbook, which
they called "RABABAWAD" productions.
Wadley and Flababy kept the school year
interesting and alive. There was never a
dull moment with these two aspiring per-
sonalities, f Renee Paz
t takes time and effort to make new
friends and keep old ones. lt's not easy
to overcome shyness, listen to
someone eIse's troubles, phone or write
when youre busy, or give up a great
weekend with your boyfriend to make
time foryourfriends. BUT IT'SWORTl-l IT!
Friends congratulate and console
heighten pleasure and ease pain
friend vvho likes you teaches you to like
yourself Friends exohangethe gift of self
During your high school years you
gain a better insight into the true
meanings and importance of having and
being a friend During the last four years
the class of 1987 developed many solid
friendships to help carry them on to
success in the many years to follow
Maria Sch warz
judifh .Sch wie berf
A udra Scaxgnamiffa
.famanfha 5 ea ward
Sean 5 e bring
Mark Sha er
Valerie 5 arpe
s the scene came to an end, the di
tor yelled, "Cut, thats a print!"
4"T walked towards awaiting reporter'
began the interview by asking, "Valerie,
you begin your drama career in I
"Well," replied Sharpe, "actually I be
long before that, in the fourth grade. I
involved with the San Diego Little and Ju
Theaters. I starred in small producti
which eventually led to larger parts sucl
the "Wizard of Oz" performed at the Cor
Fair, and an adult production. These la
productions gave me my first experience
theater life. I learned the importance of
"Did your well developed backgroun
theater productions cause you to fur'
pursue acting when you attended
school?" the reporter inquired,
"Yes, as a freshman, I got a lead partir
first production of the year. That led to
years of heavy involvement with the du
department at high school. This inclu
being the President of the Thespian G
Through this, I learned that the theater
not just acting. I received as much rec
tion and satisfaction from behind the scg
work as acting," Sharpe answered.
"Did you ever imagine in high school
after your acting career you would d
movies and own a major studio?" askecl
"It was a dream of mine. My high sc
drama experience led to several scholar
offers, work with reperatory companies,
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ine props hersett ot the oestwoetno ooretut not UCSD crott centers Grove Gottery oorneo her ttne o
to drsturb the test tubes ond ytots ctrcted eorrtngs. the rnoney she grossed bought vnony dri-
oround her. Couttousty connecttng obronled terent exottc tterns to ooo to her ootteotton, but rnost
wtre to o shrny pteoe or rnetot, she conducts ot the rnoney she eorneo, "went rtght Dootc tnto
re chernrcot expertntent thot wttt tortng her presttge beads,"
and weotth. f Angela Hastings
thrs expertrnent wttt not produce o yocorne tor conf
cer nor o rnedrorne thot wttt ottow one to ttye toreyer.
A ytttvrodvceesrvedtetstvte OUQWQW 'NWO' Tasha Wttson, earrtng maker, protects herself from
' ot ohernrstry ond ort.
on wtth tttonrurn, one
tosho tN'rtson's tusron
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the tO3 tcnown eternents. By tronsportrng
he creoted vnony beoutttut ootors ond
tter she out the rnetot tnto
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to thrs ntetot, s
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Prtthough tttonrurn tewetry rnoy be one
speototttes, she dtdn't conttne hersett to tust one
rnedrurn. tosho tounct some ot her vnotertots 'rn he
rnother's ort studro, 'out she cotteoted rnost ot thern
trorn tnteresttng ptooes ocross the yrlortd, One pdrr ot
eorrtngs, tor exovnpte, consrsted ot Detts trorn Egypt,
South Prtnco, ond rubber ott the rooo 'rn
seo her orttst rnorn's
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UP WITH LEARNING!
G E umm . . . "The class chanied. The Teachers of
English as a Second Language, ESL, Taughf
sTudenTs everyfhing from "hello" To 'iouchf'
Grades were figured on effori, aliendance,
and pariicipaiion, raTher Than Tesis. AlThough mosT sTudenTs
learned English well, all beginning sTudenTs sTarTed wiTh a
respecied "lisTening period" in which They weren'T expecled
Behind doors marked "72" and l'73," Vllin Cooper, Judy
Jerdy, and Ana Pedroza, each led approximaTely a dozen
sTudenTs Through levels one, Two, and Three, of acquiring En-
glish. A family almosphere was creaied by The inTimaTe
working of sTudenTs and Teachers. Also, a relaiive isolaTion
because of language skills and low conTacT wiTh ouiside
sTudenTs sTrengThened Ties wiThin The ESL class.
A diversily of sTudenTs creaied a need for a sysiem of
learning English called ELEPS. This enTailed learning lessons
on various subjecTs given in one of The Three levels of English.
The firsT languages spoken were CanTonese, Chamorro,
Dulch, Farsi, German, llokano, Japanese, Mandarin
Chinese, Porlugese, Tagalog, and Thai. Spanish, which one
half of The class spoke, was The mosT common firsT language.
isolaTion in a firsT language helped in learning English as
The necessily of communicaTion was greaTer.
However, The ESL class cornmunicaied wiTh The school
aT large wiTh a highly visible mask projecT displayed in
The media cenTer. STudenTs' mask research and lessons
were in English, as was The 'caTalog" wriTTen To accom-
pany The exibiT.
The class was more inTernaTional Than in previous
years, Win Cooper sTaTed. This was pleasing To him and,
no doubi, The sTudenTs in The class who were exposed To
such a wide culiural varieiy.
- Tasha Wilson
English as a second language class students hold up a
mask which was displayed in The mask exhibit.
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FOR THE LOVE OF
or a sport which has costjunior Holly Hauser over one
thousand dollars, a couple of fractures, and a whip-
lash, horseback riding must bring great enjoyment.
Beginning as a preschooler, Hauser borrowed a
neighbors horse every day to ride until her parents agreed to
buy her a pony when she was ten. Since then her infatuation
with English riding has strengthened, and at seventeen,
Hauser wallpapered one large wall of her bedroom with
To be so successful at the sport, Hauser spent five to six
hours a day practicing during herjunior year while keeping
up her 4.0 grade point average. Although so much of her
time went into riding, Hauser said, l'l never became bored
and wanted to quit. I always tried to figure out some way to
have a horse to ride."
And if at times she couldn't ride, she would at least take
care of horses. Hauser groomed and trained lame and dis-
obedient horses - horses which most riders wouldn't touch.
"l've had so much success making horses - meaning
preparing them to be trained -that l'm now worth money to
people," Hauser said. Her biggest success was with one un-
controllable horse, which, after six months of Hauser's train-
ing, returned to Arizona where it is performing fantastically in
Hausertrained other horses chiefly to pay for her participa-
tion in horse competitions. Like the ribbons on her wall, the
number of shows she has entered couldn't be counted.
Among the awards she was most proud of were the champi-
onships of the California Professional Horseman's Associa-
tion, and the United States Equestrian Team benefit.
Despite all her good days, a few bad days also poked
Roger Hu rltsch
Je rey Huebner
Bix Jordan t
Kearstin Kali' r
Clearing the fence, and the competition, Holly Hauser wins the
United States Equestrian Team Benefit Equitation Derby.
their way into Hauser's total experience. At one horse show,
Hauser's clay began when she discovered that all three
thousand dollars of her equipment had been stolen, and ended
when her horse fell on top of her twice during one riding event.
However, the dangers of riding seemed outweighed by the
pleasures. The hours and years on horses dashed by without
bringing Hauser any cause for regret.
- Angela Hastings
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SAT , , . the letters loom like boulders over
SAT'S under his thumb, junior Park Frankie leaves the testing site.
A 186 JUNIORS
your head. Three simple letters which once
held such a pleasant meaning, and
rhymed with cat and hot on your elemen-
tary school blackboard. Now these three
letters dictate, command, control, and,
potentially, will destroy.
First come the mountains of SAT study
books - BAl2l?ON's, ARCO, HARVAl2D's,
WARNER f so many brands that you won-
der when they'll come out with a Dr. Seuss
publication. Every one includes o list of
'ibasic" SAT vocabulary words. "Basic?"
you ask? One thousand basic words from
abafi to zimurgy. Easy. Just learn one o day
for the next . . . three and a holf years. Then
you see the math section: lines and curves,
lines and curves, lines and curves, curbes
and lines, lines, lines, lines, and more curves
. . , AAAAAAG-l-I! Thus, the first study session
leaves you exhausted and disgruntled,
panting at your desk.
So, your mother signs you up for o class.
This way, you can sit in a classroom for two
hours a day staring at the blackboard while
the sheer brilliance of the professor seeps
into your brain and grabs that 1400 for you.
Hal You soon discoverthat the algebra that
you thought you know so well is not the
same algebra that they teach today. They
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changed it on you. l-low rude. I-iowever, yoL
learn it anyway. You struggle and scream
and eventually, you relearn it.
Now comes the first rehearsal before the
final judgement day. You tie yourself to you
choir for three hours, avoiding the tele
phone, the refrigerator, the radio, and yol
fill in every last one of those annoying little:
ovols on the practice test.
The night before the SAT exam arrives
You forgo that most important Genesis con
cert to stay home and "rest" for the nex
moming. Not until tonight do you realize tha
full importance of the SAT test. Tomorro
you will earn for yourself a number, a label
which will determine your whole future, ani'
stick to you forever. All you can do is go i
and do your best.
- Angela Hastings
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. Elicia Young
T igning up for classes as a freshman, Taryn
Loveman weighed his opTions for firsT
period class pessimisTically. Only Two
classes were noT yeT filled - General
iudio An and AcTing I.
Since he haTed ari. he hearllessly checked off
icfing l on his schedule. LiTTle did he know Thai his
lhoice would iniTiaTe him in an acTiviTy which
vould occupy his inTeresT aT leasT for several years.
Aciing I introduced Taryn To sTagework, and as
.i junior, he led seT and light crews for rnosT of The
flays, musicals and conceris in The TheaTre.
Because The TheaTre is small and The lighting
ind sfage equipment is limiTed, Taryn's ofTen was
ixirenuaTing. "The sTage is Too narrow and is Too
fide for iT's depTh," said Taryn. "So iT was hard To
lo a loT of differenf effecTs."
However, wiTh greaf ideas and hard work, Taryn
ind his crew creaied many exciTing sels and light'
ig effecTs. Chandeliers, orienTal furniTure and
ierie pink lighTing made up The seT of "HaunTing of
we Hill House," which Taryn co-produced with
The lighl and set crew had To work nol only
within The limiTs of The TheaTre eauipmenT, buT
wiThin Those seT by The screen wriTer and direcfor of
The play. "The direcfor knew The moods of The
plays and I worked within Those, but very few rules
and limiTs were laid down," said Taryn. "I always
had plenTy of leeway."
WhaT began as an afTerschool acTiviTy
developed inTo a lucraTive job which broughf in
some exTra pockeT money for Taryn. 'll've done
lighTs for concerls and fashion shows as well as
plays," said Taryn.
Such acTiviTy did noT bring much recognifion To
Those involved in iT, as Taryn admiTled. 'lBuT ThaT's
noT why I did sTagework," he added. "iT's iusT like
playing on a soccer Team. You gain saTisfacTion
and enjoy yourself."
WiTh ThaT in mind, Taryn began seTTing up for
anofher Theairical producfion. Beginning nearly
Two hours before The play, Taryn and his crew
checked and rechecked Their lighTs, preparing To
puT forih anoTher grand producTion. LiTTle did The
audience know ThaT The exciiing seT and lighting
were resulTs of an insTanTaneous decision during
- Angela Hastings
if ii :- 'F 'SLE-1 :mwah
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Lights, action! Junior Taryn Loveman projects the
lights on to the stage in the little theatre.
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ohn Lynch began the 1986 football season as
a Junior Varsity player. He began on J.V.
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Joseph Campbell lll
Kevin F anagan
VVlz0'.r Up From Mex1'c0?
ithout even running the race, one runner in a women's event at a national
Mexican track and field meet qualified for the finals.
Later, other competitors learned that the reason she had qualified was
because her father had contacts within the leading government supported
sports association in Mexico.
The unpublicized event, just one more incidence of unfairness and manipulation within the
Mexican sports event made sixteen year old high jumper Francisco Camarena Diaz realize that his
future in track and field would be limited if he remained in his countiy.
His track and field career began on a more positive note when he joined his trainer at age nine,
and by age fourteen, had earned the title of national record holder in high jump for his age group.
Ayear later, he grabbed the national title not only in high jump, but in hurdles as well. Also during
1985, he became, in addition to the mexican champion, the Central American and Caribbean
champion in the seventeen to nineteen year old category.
Despite his success in Mexico, Diaz and his family moved to the United States to escape the
corruption in Mexican sports associations and the Mexican people's lack of support for his sport.
Diaz stresses that he is not opposed to his country. He is only disturbed by the lack of credibility of Mexican sports associations officials. 'll am
so angry because I have seen so much unfairness in sports in Mexico," said Diaz.
After moving to California lastsummer, he competed with the school track and field team, succeeding in both high jump and hurdles. "It made
me veiy nervous to compete against American jumpers, because they're so good. They have much more experience and support," said Diaz.
Diaz frequently visits Mexico and plans to return permanently to continue his sport. Explained Diaz, "ln February and March I went back for a
national meet in Mexico, and after high school l will return there."
No matter where Diaz lives, he plans to pursue his sport. "High jump is very special to me," said Diaz, 'fl am going to do it until I can't walk."
. . , an Stacy Friedman
' ' John Friel
I Sean Gallagher
Q ..- Grant Gardner
N. 1 Pollie Gautsch
3, g ,Q Kevin Gawle
,,, jg D Brian Gibbs
" gf 9 gf sg., C Deirdre Gieskes
. eiiii ggg ' Kevin Gigler
.... 'Zi' Qi is Katie Gillivan
W if Semyon Godkin
g. j Matthew Gordon
,," F Paul Gordon
R. Daniel Grimmer
M. Erik Hogan
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' Jeffrey Junge
H Stacey Kaufman
E Shellie Kerby
on the Varsity
tennis since she was
l e e reerl S 1
L Srjy Trent Lake
S Brian LanQ
One Students Memoirs
owl rememberthat day! With that one little card, the vast freeways ofthe earth were at my hand. I was free, in control, and instantaneously, and adult. . .
From the beginning, the driver's license wasn't what it was cracked up to be. During halt of my driver's test, l left my parking brake on. Perhaps that was
an omen, ora warning . . .Slow down awhile. Don'tgo too fast. . . At that time all the incident did to me was to multiply my nervousness. By the time
my picture was taken, l was a pale, numb ghost. What a fortunate thing that my first driver's license was mysteriously lost two months later.
My friends congratulated me for my ninety percent on the driver's test, tl haven't yet acknowledged the real score,i and for a year, it appeared that l,
and my car, would remain undented forever.
However my smooth riding ended with that dang rabbit that ran across my road. lt was an irresponsible, illogical move of the rabbit to run across my road, yet, it brought
me to tears. Burying the rabbit beside the road, I vowed to greatly reduce my driving speed in order to never hit an animal again.
My good intentions lasted one week. Then my average freeway speed began to creep up again . . . 55, 60, 65, 75 . . . The trip to second period racquetball in Encinitas
held the record for my fastest average speed.
One day, I was on my way to racquetball, when a
very mean Officer Cipriano interrupted . . . Giving
me a speeding ticket, he lectured to me about the
dangers ot speeding. When he drove away, l ex-
pected to see of him no more.
Officer Cipriano, like l said, was a mean one, and
he had other plans. The next time he intervened in
my life, my car was dancing the Harlem Shuffle from
lane to lane on the freeway. This annoyed him - ,,
understandably, I guess - and he turned on those
terrifying red lights again.
Finally, and fortunately, the second speeding
ticket controlled my arrogant attitude toward driving
- although there are some people who would dis-
pute this one. Now an experienced driver of two
years, I advocate to all you new sophomore drivers
to heed the parking brake advice: Slow down awhile.
Don't go too fast.
- Angela Hastings
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Aimee Mar ow g
Nic olas Pangborn
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"A NATURAL I-HG!-I"
uring each of our lifetime, we encounter many special people. People with something uniqueand ima ylel lAls 1 J
pressive about themselves which draws attention towards them. A very good example of this could be af
focus on a special sophomore at our school, super skateboarcler, John Shultes. , y s e J
s This 5'5" energetic sixteen year old has actively been involved in skateboarding since seventh grade. Due to hiss J f
seriousness and consistent determination for quality skating, one of Shuites' main goals right now is to be a topskate- iset antta J JI
boarder-e in tact, he shouid be turning pro soon! T T eff. J
. . Shultes has accomplished quite a bit so far in his skating career. He has been getting sponsored.torys teboardi ng.JfjfT,jffgyy
from such names as E.W.S., O.J., Gullwing, Skate Rags, Gremie, and Ftector. Being sponsoredgives himttheyprilvilsegevpf ititiii
A nothaving to pay for any products. impressively enough, Shultes has also been filmed for NlcDonald'sfanci irit J. -
commercials. A ya T i F igg.
Shultes currently has his own signature skateboard model. He says that his two skateboarding idois are iGATOR'5and. if. t T
CHRlSTlAN HOSOl. But no need to worry, because this young star is on the rise. Shultes enjoys listening toisuohg 1 J
popular groups as The Smiths, The Cure, and Simple Minds. J A A - A o
When asked it he y J
planned on making skat-T e
ing his future career, A
Shuites replied, "Jlt's my T
career now, but not fu-
ture career because l
won't always be ableto
"I like skateboarding
so much because l like to
do stuff no one else has
done before. lt's like a
way thrill. Just like with
surfing, it's a natural
- Dominique Valentino
high," said Shultes. '
n the dictionary, Gymnastics is defined like
so: body-building exercises, esp. those
performed with special apparatus in gymnasium. Jimmy
Stewart is a gymnast with a weekly workout schedule of 21
hours, practicing everyday, but Sunday.
His first interests in this sport appeared when he was ata
YMCA about twelve years ago. Since then Stewart has
competed in many meets and done very well, winning
numerous first place ribbons.
In the future he would like to be a member of the Junior's
National Champs, which is the highest category for his
age. When asked what he felt about being a gymnast,
Stewart replied, "lt's a lot of hard work, but it's also really
g - Brooke Wagner
w X P P' X
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HAVING FUN on the float before the Homecoming
game, Freshman President Kyla Schmedding and
Vice-President Brant Lee have earned it.
'T X iff
ver since elementary school, Kyla Schmedding and Brant Lee have been a part
of their school's ASB. Kyla, the freshman class president, was both secretary
and treasurer because no one would do it. Brant, the freshman class vice-
president, was president for his elementary school,
They started because they thought it would be fun and have continued for
the same reason. As their responsibilities grew when they got into high school
they continued for different reasons. At Torrey Pines
have been allowed to take part in making
decisions and working with many older ASB
to make for homecoming and several
money to spon-
were given the
Julie De Libran
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any incoming freshmen came to Torrey Pines with s
fear of being trash-canned: it seldom happened. S
people believe that freshmen are immature and ob
ious, and are often harassed by upperclassmen. Thee
common stereotypes which, after thought, are
found to be untrue.
As a matter of fact, only 11 percent of the
thought upperclassmen treated them rudely,
cent said that
per cent said
U D D
FRESHMAN ABUSE - Just another silly
HFRESHNIEN GIVE 9TH
GRADERS A BAD NAME."
F R E S H M E N ' S I
Freshman Survey Results
FnEsHlviEN's Finst mo 43
noN'T LIKE it Q?
too Bic Q
it is GREAT
it is oKAY
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NGS ON THE FIRST
J. Jamie Johnson
James Mason IV
M. Shaw Merrill
N Genie an 'O
s it possible for one person to be into riding, skiing, soccer, and modeling at the same
time? According to lreshman Jill Hunter, the answer is "Yes." Jill has managed to keep up
all of these things along side school and social activities.
All of these activities seem to take up much of JiIl's time. She rides three hours a day,
everyday except Mondraly. Skiinglis usually two orthree times a year for a week, Jill usually
skis at Vail, Tahoe or ammot . And she practices soccer everyday after school. When
asked which activities she liked the best, Jill responded that riding and skiing were her two
favorites. She wants to pursue all ot them, but her final goal is to become a zoologist.
Even though she has had very little free time, Jill said that only during the summer does
she wish she was not involved in so many activities. This was because it seems as
though she can never stop gracticing during this time. One summer, however, Jill
hopes to be able to ski in outh America.
Often, Jill has found very little time left overfor other things. Riding takes up
much of her time on weekends, and soccer is everyday. lt
seems as though she is always moving from one
activity to another. Homework often gets done in the
car, and she usually doesn't get to bed until eleven or
Jill had been fascinated by riding since she was
four years old. Her best friend, since she moved to
California tour years ago, rode horses, and the two ot
them became interested together. She had been ski-
ing all her life, ever since she could walk. Most of her
. skiing talent was learned from her father. Jill has had
only three skiing lessons.
She hopes to go to Madison Square gardens
in the next year and a half. In her NASTAR
age group, thirteen through fifteen, Jill
has become the top girl skier in Califor-
nia. ln this case, hard work and de-
termination really paid oh..
- Lisa Helm
- Colleen FitzSimons
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Amy Morrell i
tage 14, Freshman Lance Donlan has become the youngest blackbelt in kick-
boxing in the U.S. His particular field of karate is also known as International
He first became interested in karate at age 10. For him, it was a new and
interesting form of self defense. His parents have given him a lot of encourage-
ment, but he says that his greatest inspiration has been his instructor Vince
Soberano, who is a first degree blackbelt, and a professional kick-boxer. One of
the reasons Lance admires him so much is because he also started at a young
agle. 'iAs far as l'm concerned, vince is the best instructor in the world," said
One ofthe things Lance enjoys the most is being able to teach karate to
nge of respgngrbrllty younger kids. He is presently teaching classes at Orange World Martial
Arts to children ranging from ages 4 to 12. When
A, asked about teaching, Donlan said, "I want other
kids to come to karate because I like teaching it, and
4-aunts' it is really fun for them. It gives you a sense of
Lance practices every day except Sunday. He also
works out with the kick-boxing team, and the demo
team, of which he is the captain. On Sundays he
works with weights. Karate gives a "sense of re-
sponsibility." Many of his friends take karate,
I which gives him a chance to work out and
v-l"'W' fight with them. When asked if karate gets
in the way of his social life, he replied
f i- that no, it helps because it makes
J him feel more confident.
For the future, Lance would
like to become a profes-
sional kick-boxer, and
would also welcome
the opportunity to
F teach more
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Freshmen cheerleaders Kristine Paige, Bella Zaka-
rian, Colleen Berry, Stephanie Steinberg, and
Becky Patchen help to lead their class with school
0 most people, the freshmen class usually appears to have more spirit than
any other class. Most likely, this is because freshmen are so excited to be in a
new school, and finally out of lunior high. lt usually seems as though it is the
freshmen who are wearing the school colors, and there are usually more
freshmen at many of the games than any other single class.
Most of the freshmen come from either Earl Warren Junir Hlgh, or the
Rancho Santa Fe School. They all seem to know each other, and appear to be
he only class in school who are actually enjoying what they are doing. All of
the other classes have been around just a little too long. Most of the
freshmen seem to really like our school. "Torrey
Pines is really cool, and the people are friendly,"
'S' sg.: Q
said freshman Stephanie Abraham.
Why is it that the freshmen class has more spirit
than any other class? Most freshmen think that
this is because they have just come to the school
and want their school to be the best. Many also feel
that they have a lot of energy, and are excited and
rowdy. Eighty-one per cent of the freshman class
seems to feel that they have a lot of school spirit.
For the most part, the freshmen class can
be seen as being the most spirited class in
school. They have iust come to a new
school, and they have great ideas for
their next four years.
- Colleen FitzSimoris
- Lisa Helm
5 ' 4
Clarence Winetrout IV
rmed with experience, determina-
tion, and no small amount of 'lvl 84 lVl's,'
vice principal, Raul Escamillo, sets to the
task of school discipline.
Like the old saying goes, 'it's a tough
job, but someone's got to do it:' and the
job of vice principal is never easy. Es-
camillo finds it especially hard working on
the darker side with problems such as
truancies or substance abuse. But gener-
ally he finds the students here are very
"lt may sound corny," he laughs, "but l
actually look forward to coming to work,"
The veteran of four previous schools, Es-
camillo has a special feeling for Torrey
Pines students because, "The students
here have such high expectations and
they're highly motivated in academics as
well as extracurricularsf'
His greatest achievements and
successes in his job come when a student
he has helped, changes to become a
better, more motivated student.
Ulf l feel, l've had even the smallest part
in the successful rehabilitation of a
troubled student, then l am successful, lt
gives me a good feellng."
Another facet of his job that gives him a
good feeling is school government. First
he feels it is important because it is the
schools responsibility to train future
leaders. And, secondly the activities
school government promotes:
cheerleading, games, and dances, add
the needed dimension to school life,
lt may sound corny,
but l actually look for-
ward to coming to
"it's very important that activities are not
limited to the classroom," says Escamillo,
'the students must continue to grow, and
extracurriculars provide the needed out-
let: the third dimension."
It is a demanding job but to keep from
'lloosing his cool," Escamillo tries to keep
physically fit. Running ten miles on week-
ends along with racquet ball and
aerobics help keep the vice principal
relaxed and in shape.
"ln my job, l spend a lot of time helping
individuals to become the best they can
be. To me this is very satisfying: and l plan
to continue many years into the future."
- Stacey Jocoy
t's such a pleasure to get to know the
students," says vice-principal Marilyn
Pugh. "The best part about working with
them, is watching them grow."
Now, in her second year at Torrey Pines,
Pugh says she feels much more comfort-
able with her position, And, she claims,
"The kids here have made it a lot easier
for me to feel at home." ln comparing
students here to others she's worked with,
she finds that Torrey Pines students are
lrnore mature with a good sense of humor
and interaction with t e staff' "it's like on a
friend level: not teacher to student."
"The students here are very fortunate to
have such a quality staff," says Pugh,
ubut, on the same note, the staff is just as
lucky to have the caliber of students that
Pugh is especially impressed with the
senousness of the students. "They know,"
she says, 'thai from here they're going o
They may not be sure exactly where ye
but from a very young age, they're dete
mined to succeed in life," 1
She finds the job to be a challenge i
that, "it's never routine: theres a lot
variety and surprises. Also," she adds, hit
a positive shot. With so many bad things i
the world, it's like a ray of sunshine."
l'The best part about my job," sa
Pugh, "is helping people. I love it whe
they come bac after graduation, an
The best part about
working with them is
watching them grow.
tell me all about their lives W- even thoug
it makes me feel old."
When not at work, Pugh says she likest
spend time shopping. "I love to spen
money. it's so soothing."
Aside from spending money, Pugh als
relaxes by walking, reading, and spen
ing time with her twin nieces: not to me
tion taking bubble baths.
'tm here to help," Pugh says, "and
hope to be helping people long into th
- Stacey Joc
Dedicated, hard-working, and loyal:
all three are words to describe our
principal, Robert Sanchez. For over six
years, he has devoted his energies and
many long hours to the progress of
When asked why he enjoys working
here compared to any of the other
places he's worked, Sanchez replies,
t'lt's the kids: they are a very strong
student body." But he also feels that
Torrey Pines students are special.
"Here," he says, "the majority of the
students want to learn."
This desire to learn, coupled with a
fine reputation has earned the school
an award for excellence. Of this.
Sanchez is especially proud, t'The im-
mediate impact on the school is the
strongest, it makes the staff and students
proud to come here." And, over the long
run, feels it will, 'thelp attract more
students to the school."
Now that the stadium is nearing
completion, and new classrooms are
under construction, Sanchez feels the
only project left is the theater. Except for
that, he feels we have reached the con-
olusion of our physical changes. Now,
he thinks the school will focus its energies
towards, " . . . fulfilling the needs of the
many different students who come to
The immediate im-
pact on the school is
the strongest, it
makes the staff and
students proud to
On the more personal side, when he
was in high school, Sanchez played in
many different sports like football and
basketball. He was aiso on the school
band and active in school politics.
Before moving to California, Sanchez
lived in Arizona and Colorado. But he
says, "I always had my eye on San
Diego. I wanted to move here . .. Now
l'm here and l hope to stay for a long
- Stacey Jocoy
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I STEVE CARLTON
Air Force brat, Bibie scholar, father
of four and chairman of the English
department all describe Torrey Pines
English teacher Steve Carlton.
Though he looks like Gene Wilder and
has t e same name as the famous
Phillies pitcher, Carlton is his own
man, often seen wearing a British wool
hat and driving a Triumph.
Cariton was born in Germany,
attended high school in Ohio and
Hawaii, and received his bachelors
degree in philosophy from Westmont
Co lege in Santa Barbara.
"No one ever told me l'd have to
earnra living. I thought you went to
college to learn what you enjoyed
Q ,216 .FACULTY
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learning," said Carlton. He continued
his schooling and earned a mas-
ter's degree in philosophy from
U.S.C. He also added a teaching
credential to his qualifications,
following a path of his wife, who
was then teaching fourth grade.
Carlton first taught English in
Compton, California from 1970 to
1975 at Centennial High School,
which had a 99 percent black
student body. Carlton joined the
Torrey Pines faculty in 1975 and
teaches English literature, Bible as
literature, English 102-3 and Engl-
ish 9. Family activities center
around tennis, Solana Beach
Presbyterian Church and their En-
Carlton moonlights by teaching
test preparation for the S.A.T., GRE.,
and other standardized tests at San
Diego, Long Beach and Fullerton
State Colleges. He believes in "sanity
in education," explaining that after
students needs, a teachers first
priority ought to be his own sanity,
rather than committee meetings,
administrative commitments, and
ln spite of his convictions, Carlton is
often involved in his share of these
peripheral educational activities.
A sif t:
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The good news is he is a good
looking blond, blue eyed single
young teacher, a world champion
surfer and model, who drives a
Fierro and lives at the beach in Del
Mar. The bad news is the blue eyes
are contacts and he's retired from
professional surfing, so the profes-
sional freebe trips to Hawaii,
Azores, West lndies and perk
clothing are passe. Dave Carson,
who teaches Economics, Sociol-
ogy and Yearbook on campus is
newly reknowned for leading the
1986 yearbook Freeflight to a 1st
place ranking from the National
Scholastic Press Association.
A graduate of Rolling Hills High
School, Carson there received
good preparation for teaching at
similarly affluent Torrey Pines High
School. He then attended and
graduated with honor and distinc-
tion in his Social Sciences major at
S.D.S.U. After college he con-
centrated on his career as
a professional surfer and
running a surf equipment
store in south Mission
Beach. His surfing career
took him to many corners
of the world and brought
him acclaim as a world
class champion who en-
dorsed brands of clothes
Turning to teaching,
Carson started his career
at a small private school in
Grants Pass, Oregon,
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where he taught all subjects for
grades 7-12. He moved to Torrey
ines High School in 1980 when
he also started his free lance
graphic design work. He works for
urfer, Sailboarder, and Skate-
boarder magazines, as welt as
teaches yearbooking workshops
around the country, in addition to
his classroom teaching.
Carson enjoys travel and has
spent the last three summers in
Europe. He stil! suns, plays tennis,
skis, and enjoys photography.
Someday he hopes to marry, have
a famity and achieve status in both
the field of graphic design and edu-
cation. The typical Southern
California progressive pleasant
learning atmosphere of Torrey
Pines, Carson feels, "is in danger
of being eroded due to the more
restrictive rules such as closed
campus and extra security
guards." Carson pondered the
possible sociological causes,
offering, Ugrowth, fear and back-
lash," as possibilities.
- D. Palmer
Victoria Coordt Roberta Cowperthwaite
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Anne-Marie Ebeling Michael Edinger
Michael Estrin Peter Evans
John Farrell Jean Finley
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Dee Frank Robert Frantz Jerome Galiley
Football defensive coordina-
tor, J.V. baseball and wrestling
coach and teaching classes in
Psychology, U.S. History and
Government occupy Frank
Chambliss's professional day
at Torrey Pines High School.
An Oceanside High School
Pirate making good is Frank.
From All-League ClF Baseball,
Football Team Honors and
President ot the Speech
Orders Club, Frank moved to
Mira Coasta Community
college where he was the
Captain of the Football team
and Athlete of the Year.
Chambliss continued his edu-
cation at Cal Western on Point
Loma, where he played foot-
ball, made Little All-American
in baseball, majored in History
and P.E., minored in Psychot-
ogy and earned his teaching
credential. Following college
Frank was drafted by the
Chicago Bears but was traded
cial Studies at San Diequito
High School were his first
school jobs. A 1973 year leave
of absence enabled him to
accompany his uncle, the
Bishop ofthe AME Church, to
Africa where he talked with lan
Smith before Rhodesia
became Zambia. He then trav-
eled by himself along the Gold
Coast to Spain, to Port au
Prince, Haiti, following the his-
toricat slave route.
The Chambliss family lives in
Vista. Wite, Linda, who has her
law degree, works at
Company. Daughter Chanda is
in the 5th grade and new son
Matthew James, is three
months old. Frank enjoys play-
ing racquetball, baseball, and
chess in his free time and being
and played "cup of coffee" with
the Chargers, one year, on taxi
Coaching and teaching So-
his unique, loveable and fun,
Plans include getting Psy-
chology on the A-F list for the
the Far East
win a C.l.F.
ship in foot-
Pines will be
over and the
f a c i l i t y
- D. Palmer
Susan Lee Martino
Underneath the professional attire
lurk the shorts of a Marathon runner
and the doublet of a frustrated
Shakespearean actor. Winfield
Cooper, Jr., new chairperson of the
Torrey Pines English Department
lives the lite of "La Vie lntellectullef'
His ideal day would be set in New York
cityg open with a run in the park, the
morning in museums, lunch at an
ethnic restaurant, afternoon hunting
bookstores on the lower east side,
dinner at an ethnic restaurant and the
evening at the opera. These same in-
terests are pursued in his real San
Diego existence. He loves to run the
ran the Mission Bay Marathon in Jan-
uaryi, attends all the local operas and
opera tectures, collects folk art such
as masks, has played Balinese musi-
cal instruments, and reads volumi-
nously - New York Times, Los
Angeles Times, The New Yorker, Vill-
age Voice, New York Fteview of
Books, Opera News, La Stampa
Travel is a continuing education and
hobby tor Cooper. His most unusual
experiences have been a week in Mt.
Athos monastic order on a mountain in
Greece, summers in Mexico, one with
a farm family where he plowed the
fields, and two summers in ln-
donesia teaching E.S.L., two
weeks in iexotici Burma, and a
summer trip down a Guinea river
among head hunting Asmat tribes.
Win pursues his interests with
vigor. Before the King Tut exhibit
he took Egyptian and studied
Egyptian history and art.
Single, Cooper lives in a San
Diego apartment with his new
computer and a ciutter of books,
back magazines, student papers,
ethnic masks and running shoes.
He hopes to join the Peace Corp,
go on an archeological dig, write a
book and continue to travel as well
as run the Boston Marathon. He
tries to follow St. Isadore's motto,
"Live as if you die tomorrow, study as if
you live forever" and like the clerke of
Oxford in the Canterbury Tales, he
does "gladly learn and gladly teach."
- D. Palmer
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Robert Little Daniel Lyman Joan Luber-Jacobs
Princess, coffee girl tor a racing tout,
and a salesperson in an exclusive
New York 5th Avenue boutique are all
experiences which have helped
create the unique Beverly Grant.
Torrey Pines Speech teacher and
Speech Team coach, Grant grew up in
Corntield rurai Michigan and attended
high school under Principal Cobb. She
earned her B.A. from Western
Michigan University at Kalamazoo in
Communication and English and
started a graduate degree and assis-
tantship in Broadcasting. She married
and moved to New York City where
she taught at a men's business
college. After moving to California,
shetaughtspeech, English and drama
at Poway High School, before her
present Speech and English
assignment at Torrey Pines.
Bev is best known for her
incisive dry wit and creative
clothes. She insists she is
basically shy but her peers
claim she is an assertive
presence. She is an avid
quiiter, garage sale buyer,
theater attender and collector
ot antique furniture, hat pins,
indian artifacts, miseris bags
and 17th Century costumes. She and
her 11 year old son live in Encinitas.
Currently Grant is involved as a dis-
trict coach with the .Jones Classroom
Mangement Program and is complet-
ing her M.A. degree at U.S.l.U. in
Humanistic Behavior. Bev has trav-
eled to Europe several times and
would like to live in a foreign country
and someday have the economic tree-
dom to travel. She enjoys teaching
and coaching because the "kids are
fun, and in speech class I learn the
latest, as well as get to know them as
-- D. Palmer
Curly dark hair beginning to silver,
crown Jim Harrah's deceptively young
lrish!German face countenance. He
teaches three Economics and two Gov-
ernment classes, and he coaches
Varsity Girls Volleyball in the fall and
J.V. Boys Volleyball in the spring. His
volleyball enthusiasm is demonstrated
year round as President of the San
Diego Volleyball Association and a
member of the Board of Directors tor the
U.S.A. National Teams, which aims to
promote the dominance of American
Travel to Cabo San Lucas and Tahaiti
and surfing tfor 22 yearsi and fishing
have been favorite activities. Jim also
enjoys woodworking - both carving
and making furniture - and working out
preparing for triatholons.
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Neil Merritt Tina Miyamoto
Presently single, Harrah is enjoying a
rennaissance of interest in plays and
lectures under the influence of his girl-
friend. He hopes someday to take three
or four years to travel the world in an
unconventional manner, such as on a
bicycle or by hitchhiking. He dreams of
writing a book on his observations of life
and the life of a teacher in order to make
money selling the movie rights.
- D. Palmer
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Mary Ann Schoell
Will Harvie is an individual who
doesn't go along with the crowd -
a bright, young, good looking
scientist, who wouldn't want to do
anything but teach Physics and
Chemistry. His life experiences as
a longshoreman on the Alaskan
pipeline, in sailing around the
world while working as a research
assistant for Scripps Institute, in
climbing Mt. Kilimanjaro and the
Grand etons, in working as a geo-
physicist in Brazil, and in his yearly
trip to relatives in Finland to work
on their dairy tarm, all contribute to
his march 'to a different dmmmerf'
Harvie's Toyota pick-up truck
"Stephanie" with the canoe rack
on top, his La Jolla condo home
and his ski trip mania every winter
attest to his single life style. Travel,
canoe surfing and daily aerobic
dancing are avorite pastimes as
well as listening to soul, the Pointer
Sisters, and reading.
Three advanced sheepskins are
held by this Downey High School
graduate - a B,A. in Physics from
U.C. Irving, a M.S. in Earth Sci-
ence from Scripps institute of
Oceanography and a M.A.T.
Masters of Art in Teaching Physics
from U.C.L.A. Joining the Torrey
Pines staff in 1983 was the first
teaching job for Harvie. He thinks
the stu ents at Torrey Piines "are
great" and enjoys his assignment
of teaching four periods of hysics
and one period of Chemistry and
being a Declathon!Academic
On his future wish list are canoe-
ing through the Boundary Waters
National ark in Minnesota, where
there are no trails and people are
not allowed to take in even
supplies such as soap or cans, and
hand building a house in Sun
- D. Palmer
He is a mathematician who
doesn't disregard astrologyg he
describes himself as consistent,
fair, and a balance beam i'Libra."
Fton Morris, 1982-83 student
selected male 'tteacher of the
year" teaches math and drivers
training at Torrey Pines, has
coached wrestling and Frosh and
J.V. football, advised the Jr. Class,
coordinated the talent show,
supervised ski trips and chap-
eroned school dances and activities.
Morris is another San Diego
County native. He attended
Granite Hills High School Gros-
smont Community College, and
Cal Western!USUl earning a B.S.
in Mathematics. Hon worked at
Safeway through college for six
years before his job with San
Dieguito School District- 3 years
teaching mat at Sunset High
School and 7 years at Torrey Pines
Three family members center
their days at Torrey Pines. Daugh-
ter Cheri is a 10th grader, wife
Cheryl works as a T.A. for the
SPSC program. Daughter Tammy
is an 8th grader at Earl Warren.
Hon's main hobby is improving his
Cardiff house and yard. The family
usually vacations in San Diego
area although Flon has traveled to
Mazatlan. Perseverence is one of
Pion's unique characteristics - his
15 year marriage fatter marrying at
185 and his stability in raising his
family demonstrate this. He
doesnt expect students or family
to do what he wouldn't do. His
popularity with students, he feels,
may be a result of his talking to
students as people and treating
- D, Palmer
Craig Scoggins Joe Skinner
Ethel Sweed Barbara Swovelin
James Temples Glenn Terrence
Lana Small Steve Straitiff
Bill Tapp Jerry Tarwater
'.-fp f 1
Debra Weyandt Gary Williamson
if 1 V
P' fs: Mt?-
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Ruth Eustance Ralph Grimsley Sandy Kish
The role of a campus supervisor can be
tough, but with Torrey Pines' 5'4-V2", 27 year-
old blonde beauty, Daphne Peaker, positive
communication and a lot ot caring has made
her job quite a success. Peakefs
strong interests are in biking,
swimming, and snowskiing. She's
also talented in singing and playing
the guitar. But most of all, Peaker
enjoys her special bonds with
many of the students at Torrey
ln Peaker's career, she has en-
countered quite a few memorable
experiences. One particular in-
cident she happens to clearly
recall was when she first started
working. She came across a
student who was baiting her all the
way down the hallway, trying to
tease her into catching him.
Peaker reminisces, "lt was so
funny, everybody was laughing -l
mean, l even had to laugh."
Peaker has also enjoyed the 'in-
side jokes with Fiochelle Sadleirf
Peaker has really appreciated her
three years working tor Torrey
Pines. Being attached and im'
ponant to many of the students,
Peaker has enjoyed watching
them grow. She says that she's
seen students change forthe bet-
ter, and that's good to know! She
shared that "my job is more
rewarding to me than probably for
them. l'rn just more involved with
them than what they realize. l like
to be a part ot their lives." Peaker
adds that people are valuable to
her at Torrey Pines. According to
how she feels, i'Christian beliefs
are my whole basic outlook on why
others are important to me," and
this is why she cares.
- Dominique Valentino
'gagfwi I a, if
224 FACULTY Blll Berrler
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Jrrendous screams could be
eard from the teachers'
unge. Several teachers rushed
to discover the cut coffee
:rd on the counter. It seemed,
'ior to 5:42 that Monday morn-
g, that a terrorist of sorts
'oke into the janitorial service
apartment and made off with a
owbar. According to officials,
3 then proceeded to pry the
t room doors open and pil-
red one X-acto brand knife.
'idence not yet released sug-
ests he, on his way to the
achers workroom, pillaged
ree jelly donuts and one put-
yr and sugar cookie from the
Arriving at the administration
iilding he advanced through
the dOOI' and, Ori his Way to the
lounge, he ruthlessly sketched
mOUSt8Ci'leS on photos of the
Once in the iOUi1Qe he is
believed to have Qf'3SDeCi the
U. . . a terrorist of sorts broke into
the janitorial service department . . . H
Mr. Coffee COl'd With his jelly
Stained, Duffel' and SUQEII' coated
hands, viciously f'iDDeCi the wire
ff'OI'T1 the socket end CUt it il"ltO
57 and 'V5 small fl'3Qi'Tiei'itS.
Coffee stains were fOUI'lCl OH
NIS. LUCES' dentures. DiSCOVef'-
ing this, 3 teacher i"iOt eI'ISUeCi.
. . i
I - O 'II K
ll1Cl'edlb'e 4 t . .'2,,3.92'aaza:a:.if
eep in the halls of the
school an unbelievable
experiment took place. A
new system for warping the fab-
ric of the universe and traveling
at light speed was introduced to a
secret scientific group of experts
by physics teacher Mr. Karge.
Karge based his Hyperdine
262 teleporation device on old
Star Trek reruns which he
claimed influenced his greatest
achievement ever. The device
acts like a human transporter yet
is small and extremely mobile.
Karge, in order to keep students
from tampering with it, disguised
it as a roll of toilet paper. How-
ever, students who used the
restrooms during lunch claimed
they had traveled across in-
terstellar dimensions at high
1 WHATS HIP'
L54 I NEXT YEAR
Wichester - Congratulations our little angel. Sfevegl you little devil. sneaking in on Flex's
You ve gone so far . . . we hope you get g y g t-., sphotgsgtltzhope you become thefinest business
somewhere. s . A t-e ltte'l , ff tt' BX9QutiilQQever. r
-L M dD d G- letl 1 lttt T T T .+L .u. r i'
ove om an a Hamer t 1 ' youcramed right into om heansi 5 y s . ove nc e Sa vis
Best wishes. s . ' 1 te.t' yy T
-- Momfaridrr,Dad'g' ..
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bv fy Y
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. - I R 1 eete igijifie ltt jfiii l ltee A ltlel T - - T T
5'ii.Z"S?5TC 932365. Harffeiiw pfswiweangei. My how you've
wayS be our'l'0P GUN' lllt thtl T r 1 If.5.riai'F31Ui'95i9Yef .m9f Yeaf5-' A T T . T T
-- Love Mom and Dari ' ' I . Vg ltl'.e Ztowtwomma and P3993
T. 1 g et l 151 et l, , p A
'S Gunther-A-After H V lttl s h .
1, .Aj school. you finally A A so ,,,g g i
gh made ir. ees: s f f A
'L wishes, A i . T y f
P2 ...I -Mother A W
....-...QQ A if
1 Jurmm, ,wl
Guys, Guide to
This guide will help you better your
strategic abilities. We are hoping this
outline will improve your skills.
1 MACHO. ACT TOUGH. BE STRONG.
Agressiveness is important. We
suggest showing off by tackling
your friends and punching your
buddies. Girls love it! Macho is ini!
2 Flaunt your money. Whispering
sweet nothings in her ear such as:
l'l've got cash" are really effective.
Drive the latest model cars only
lconvertilole Rabbits and Preludesj.
Crash your car often and get new
3 Don't act smart, it's a turn-off.
A Make partying your life. When not at
ponies talk about them.
5 Don't be sensitive. Hide your emo-
tions so no one really knows how you
feel. Always act.
Girls? Guide to
Girls, with this guideline we are hoping
you can snag a buff dude - good
1 BROADCAST YOUR ATTITUDE, Show
them you're a snob. Be careful on
rainy days, dont stick your nose up
2 Wave guys on. Wink, smile, even
blow them a kiss. Then slap them.
They love it!!
3 Show you've got money. Never
wearthe same outfit twice, it's a sure
turn-off. Expensive make-up is al-
most as imponant as designer label
clothes. fDon't forget to apply at
least six chemical products to your
hair each morningll This way they'Il
know you look good!
A Never eat in the presence of peers.
it's rude. Don't eat, even if you
haven't consumed any non-diet
foods for weeks. Guys love starved
women who survive on no-calorie
beverages and Nutra sweet gum.
it's in the magazines so you know it's
glamourous and beautiful ll
5 Now that you have starved, wear
the thinnest, skin-tight apparel. it's
showy! lBut always complain about
6 When there's nothing to worry about
make up something to worry about.
7 Never fix anything without a guy's
supervision. They need to feel
8 Don't be strong. Weakness is sexy.
9 Never go to the ladies room alone
go in platoons. it's traditional
follows exchange of make-up and
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I feel so honored to be asked by This magazine to
share the most memorable moments of my high
school career. IVIy first reaction was to write
about graduation. Not to say that wasn't im-
portant, but I probed farther into my memory and
came up with my most vivid moment of those days.
IVIy story begins in IVIrs. Kremler's fifth period
arithmetic class. I did pretty well and, although I
didn't like Ivlrs. Kremler much and really despised
going to her room, I felt like arithmetic was an
Sometimes, instead of going to class I would play
hookey and put itching powder in the boys' gym
towels and loosen the seams on the girls field
hockey shirts. But then Ellen Walder signed up for
my, or I mean lVIrs. Kremler's fifth period arith-
metic class. Ellen was the most beautiful girl in the
whole 'I 'I th grade.
VVeIl, I stopped playing hockey but my grade went
down instead of up. Ellen was on my mind all of the
time. I finally decided to introduce myself to Ellen
and ask her to the movies Friday night. It was
Thursday and we had a big exam the following day
but I decided that I had better go to the store and
get some cologne and a bottle of hair tonic for my
face and chest.
At the store I ran into IVIrs. Kremler and she
seemed really angry and told me to go home and
study for the next day's test. I bought the hair
tonic and a 51.98 gallon of men's colgne.
it smell! It was very strong and almost immediately
it gave me a severe pain in the forehead. I became
sicker but went on to arithmetic. I asked IVIrs.
Kremler If I could be excused, but she said I was
trying to weasel out of a very important exam that
I had failed to study for. I finished the exam and was
feeling miserable. the entire class kept asking
where that avvful smell was coming from. The bell
rang and Ellen grabbed her books. I walked up to
her getting sicker and sicker. I said "Ellen'? . . . "
She said. "Yes IVIarti'?"
I said, UBLAAAAGGGI-Il-I . . . oh , . . I'm so
I became sick all over EIlen's shoulder. She started
screaming and ran down the hall. I started to run
off too but I turned to see IVIrs. Kremler laughing. I
ran all the way home.
The next day the cafeteria was serving sloppy
joes with clam juice and split pea soup. IVIy
stomach was a little upset because I was a little
nervous about seeing Ellen next period and asking
her to the movies. lvly friend Gil said I had butter-
flies and that eating would probably get rid of
them. I ate lunch and began to feel worse and I kept
telling myself I was just nervous. Then the bell rang
and I realized I had to put on my cologne. I rushed
back to the bathroom and poured some on. Wow did
Tom Zinser, Bret Bart-
metler, Chris Thomes,
and Derick Tarr lphoto
bout the cover: 'THIS' staff photographers
ght this first glimpse of the new Soviet Secret
apon. Many strategic analysts fear this may
2 the Soviets a clear military advantage. This
ld very seriously mean an end to democracy,
edom, and liberty, and of course open
lpus. What appears to be ordinary rolled
is are actually guacamole-propelled rolled
bs. Some fear they many even contain traces
bt sauce. The entire free world is in danger of
truction by Soviet Guacamole-Propelled P-
C4869 Rolled Tacos.
'HE WAY, HOW'S YOUR DAY GOING M.E. 8. L.M.?
l - Sou Tm!
me me ' '
By Matt Groenzng C1987
lS LUHAT we
To as eoeeo,
MOE Have SOME
TIME To l:n,i,.
HAVE TO KEEP
muse Do-JT chu. on E Ptcnse oo-J 1'
CBLL ou ME FLUISE O J Ycnu ou L
T OAJE I0
HE BACK Srfauo UP
gg Tgu, ug T545 AAJYLJEE
oF? we J
Like a rose, she lived the span of the morning.
Sara Masha Andrews
March, 1969-April, 1985
M0610 Santa 72
Corner of Via de Santa Fe 81 Paseo Delicias
WILLIS M. ALLEN CO. E
Congratulations to the graduates of 1987
1424 Camino Del Mar I
Del Mar, CA 92014
We are so proud of you! You have made it
over many hurdles, proving to us and yourself
that you can do anything you put your mind to.
Go alter those dreams! We love you.
Mom, Dad, Katie and Amy
Use your education,
Build for Tomorrow!
Class of '87
THE DOUG S CO
Dear Drew, from Tahoe to Hawaii,
o Torrey Pines. You're life has
Jeen full of changes and new ex-
ieriences. You have handled them
all with ease and enthusiasm. We
ove you and are proud of your
iccomplishments. We know success will be yours
n all of your adventures. You are a wonderful son
Love Mom, Bill and John
Ada Programming Language
Training, Products, Services
iwooamanod iM s 1 F D lMar,CA92014 016191755-1277
2651 High Bluff Dr. Suite 202
San Diego, CA 92120
Heather Ann Bowen
You will always be such a
special part of our family.
We love you and are very D
proud of you. Congratu-
Love, Mom and Dad
P.S. Thanks for being such a super sister!
Trevor, Derek, David and Leah
,. ,. f .1 r
1 , H
225 15th Street - Del Mar 619! 481-8843
LL BELLISARlO'S PIZZA
Serving Del Mar's Favorite
"OUR SECRET IS IN THE CRUST"
Call ahead service
Home delivery in Del Mar
1-5 at Del Mar Heights Fld. lSafeway Centerl
tl 3263 Camino Del Mar
Open Monday thru Friday for dinner
Saturday and Sunday brunch, lunch, and dinner
2830 via de Ia vane, Del Mar, CA 92014
UM E CLASS
B SLE EE
ssmfoons mc. X T Uf
1599591511011 1 987
1 1, 3192551951 BEN
My 1 Q2 XH11'B9gr1BLs113fs:9
WE WISH YOU THE BEST!
""""f'f'i"1'Y'0 1 1 AETTTTTTT '1'TQf,Qf,'.ff' f1Q'1'11f'11.,fj1f1Q'1f
1 -- 51- 1- 4'
1 ' A 11-1 1 2 1
11 f.. 1
EE 1--1 Mar 152 ,
ffff PROFESSIONAL QACING BICYCLESQAAQ
if ,001 EEDEECEQTEHWF? ACCES59'?'E51 0'
g 1 , 'ff' EEf'11i?5A6T1'Z13,'ik MAR H 911 1
g,919D4?1f8Sf191 . E gjgL.4f,E.1
YOUR LOCALLYOWNED INDEPENDENT BANK
1201 Camino Del Mar, Del Mar, CA 92014 C6191 481-2265
Specializing in Prime Bib
Also featuring seafood
Home of the "Bully Burger"
Casual atmosphere and reasonable prices
, ii '
Were we a team or what? Thanks for the good
Tanq and Turkey
148 Solana Hills Dr.
Solana Beach, CA 92075
Aay you always have an inquiring mind, a
:ompassionate heart, and the concern for
he rights and welfare of all human beings
vhich you now so strongly feel. lt has
liven me so much joy to watch you
lrogress through your school years. l am
so proud of your accomplishments - academic, athletic, and
nusical. I wish for wonderful things to come for you. Youlre a
uper son and a great brother and we love you very much.
- Mom and Deidre
t - 1 -
Gy 6511161 E- I X 5 755-0062
RQ: V 1 1 -V
-D E' t ,,,,.,J
--Qt vifiShivPr.ins' GR0OM'NG
it 1 A it 755-5222
570 STEVENS AVE., SOLANA BEACH, CA 92075
-ouie, you have grown into a very nice young man. We love you
and want only the best for you in the future
Mom and Dad ..,,, L i Congratulations Meredith Coleman, we're proud of you! With love, Mom and Dad
'May your dreams never disappear
with age, but may they continue as
alive and as beautiful as you with the
gnowledge that they will someday
some true" - Domenech
The years have gone by all too
quickly, but it is now time to say -
WE LOVE YOU VERY MUCH, MOM,
RYAN, DAD AND LIANE
Place Da M
Blending the traditional with the contemporary
Flower Hill Center-Upper Level
2670 Via de la Valle at suite,A-210
Del Mar, CA 92014
Good Luck For A Successful Future!
Congratulations Class of '87!
WE'VE BEEN HERE FOR YOUR PARENTS
AND WE'LL BE HERE FOR YOU
Since 1962 we have
served our community
AT HOME IN DEL MAR I
I CHIQUITA ABBOTT
,REAL ESTATE, INC. i
I I for further information, call
16191 755-6791fI619i 453-5464
4 318 15th Street
Del Mar, CA 92014 I
Men + Women
Post Office Box 444, Rancho Santa Fe, California, 92067
ON THE RANCH SINCE 1931
Post Office Box 444, Rancho Santa Ee, California 92067
FINE BI ANTIQUE JEWELRY
" ommomos Gervisromes
l 'a GOLD SILVER INVESTMENTS
" 4 P
. ,K Q
JEWELRY DESIGN REPAIR
Coast Coin 8: Bullion Exchange
170 SOIANA HILLS DR SOLANA BEACH, CA. 92075
Congratatatzons, Cfass 0 87'
CHO S BLACK BELT ACADEMY
8: our Torrey P1nes students
From left to rlght Cra1g Olsen Sean D1A1'1da
Instructor B1ll Soto Tanya D1Anda Lance Delay
Not shown Mzquel Arreqazn Grant Gardner Nzcole Ross Arthur Sladack
Contznaezf Best wlsftes Ln your fearrung'
rorn the fearfer tfne fawest ecfucatwnaffy Based
mama! arts scnoof zn th
TAE KWON DO TENETS MASTER INSTRUCTOR
COURTESY BYUNG KON CHO
INTEGRITY 7th Degree Black Belt
INDOMITABLE SPIRIT Internatzonal Referee
Speczal fanuly programs avmlable
Korean Martzal Arts Self Defense Men Women Chzldren
243 N. Hwy. 101 Suite H4
Solana Beach, CA 92075
33555 ggg5fg3LNCE 259-1499 ZZESRUETZSOZSEESES
H U X
X E VJ'
2'-5 of V Xe
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It's thewwy a T
EnIdy' ' ' ' 5 X
WHERE FRIENDS GET
ml I Y' f
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Qi! Q 57
Breakfast - Lunch - Dinner
INSIDE OR ON THE OCEAN VIEW PATIO
v a N n C ry B B kf
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M S 9 p S 8 9 p
C 15nac DIM DIM Tk 7554601
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Congratulations to the class of l87
240 YENTH STREET
DEL MAR CA 92014
. . . Working together with the Del Mar
Community and Torrey Pines High School
to ensure quality local programmming and
to provide a greater understanding of
communications technology through
television and audio production.
THE CQMMUNITY VIDEO NETWORK
L Teach' '19 me DRUG sToRE, INC.
E t gt hng material for parents teachers and children East Mission Dr' San Marcos,
985Lim5smi1is2EaF!2Zs,.Ve ' 489-0133
Solana Beach' CA 92075 75543871 2642 Del Mar Heights Road Del Mar, Ca
O f ' A ' L .. Q X ,,.
Prescriptions, cosmeticsbggsgfcglds, candy, photo service, SALES Q RENTALS o REPAIRS
L 10 - 1
, DRUGS-N-SUCH PHARMACY ,M0S,mffn"gmnQ' V 'L ' V V V , PHOTOS rop mAoLiN ALLOWANCE PHOTOS
V V V V B59 Beal- Shopping Center L expznr Prioro museums
Via de la Valle, Del M37 CA 92014 cusrgggini gloss Enrxvgakgmises
A V . V V' ' V OLD PHOTOS COPIED 5 HESTOREO V V. --
Q 755-2556 V V V 1011 CAMINO DEL MAR DEL MAR
You've always been a joy
and a delight. We're proud of
you now as always.
Mom and Dad
11. I -
and all your
You've grown in a
woman and l cannot
express how proud l
am. l know you will
make all your hopes
for the future come
You have been a joy! We love you and admire
so much your high spirit and zest for life. You
will be successful!
- Mom, Dad and Eri
315 South Highway 101
Solana Beach, CA 92075 481-8448
. DEL MAR TILE 81 MARBLE
Dieffenbach Real Estate custom Tile 3, Design
Congratulates the GRADUATES
Chris Lehman 134 11th Strea
' Del Mar, CA 9202
st. lic. 412596 16191481-232
Brad Downs . . .
3iven the chance to select any
son in the world - We would
wave chosen you. We're proud of
- Mom and Dad
Ne love you. You have been a bright star in
fou are an explorer
'Ve will miss your company . . .
Be gentle with yourself on your journey
'ou are a child of the universe. A wonderful
hope you find that with all lifes
lisappointments or struggles. it is a beautiful
'Ve wish you wonder, joy, love, and fulfillment.
Your Mom and family
Over the last twelve
years, we have watched
you evolve from a bouncy
little girl into an honest,
strong young woman.
Time went so quickly.
Know that we love you and that we are behind
you all the way.
Mom, Dad, Shelly, and Brian
LIL MME M -tt
Congratulations! We l
know great things J
await you in the ,,f1li i' i
future. ,,,, y i E
Love, Dad, Mom, and l 24 ..i
Aly iir E
The wise old owl says,
"E.T.C.'S the place for you"
Delina Flobair M.Ed., C.A.E.T., Director
David B. Eller
11760 Sorrento Valley Road, Suite H
San Diego, CA 92121 16195 755-2222
Representing HUTTON LIFE E.F. Hutton Life Insurance
Dear Guinea Pig, You're learning and we're learning. You
are truly your own person and a very special one at that.
We know you will achieve all that you wish, especially with
the help of SLA. Congratulations and good luck in college.
Love, Mom and Da
Lomas Santa Fe Plaza
Opposite Video Library
5 ,icammoq 9,
1 'Xt U
Nho could have en-
fisioned 17 and one
1alf years ago that the
:hen squirming bundle
Jf life would turn into
he young man you are.
You have gone through
all the stages with flying
bolors, and reach this
41 V-ana....N 1,
Q ---,M , , ,
sag--. -rx L
important benchmark in your life as a fine student,
ptalented musician, a sensitive and good hearted
iuman being, and as a person blessed with cre-
ativity and intellect.
Ne hope the years ahead will be filled with ample
Jpportunities to complete that perfect housing
design you've sketched so long, write that ultimate
song that just trembles in your fingertips, and find
four t'niche," doing what you enjoy and do best,
or your contribution to life.
'Ve are proud of you and love you very much.
JAMES R. GIGLER
ATTORNEY AT LAW
lO11 CAMINO DEL MAR
DEL MAR, CALIFORNIA 92014
TELEPHONE C7142 755-1900
:'t'.IE53ws55 it -
- Mom and Melissa
A - ' COZETIE SHIRTS
Q ' . A ' If Owner
It ' 46195 755-02121457-sees
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of Del Mar 220 Twelfth Street
Del Mor, Ccilifornici 92014
lfou have warmth and
oy and a smile so bright.
Nith your big heart of
Bold, our lives you light.
ou're kind and wise and
iou've learned so much,
About friendship, about
fourself, about life and
such. Remembering you
You are full of life. Celebrate all the wonderful
gifts within you. You have made us proud of all
your accomplishments and most proud to be
Eugh that's bubbly and true, To Lisa, from Dad your parents. We love you Very much, Mom
nd Barb, We love you. and Dad'
Congratulations, Senior Lisa, We're proud of YOU
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We're so proud of you, we
think you're great. Your
future's bright, there's no
John, You've been a special
child to us in more ways
than one. The mountains
you've climbed were higher
than any of ours, and the
love and inspiration we've
received from you are
Love and thanks, Mom, Dad
Bibbi and Bill
All your hard work paid off
We're proud of you.
- Love and kisses, Mom
debate. Your dreams for
sure will all come true, and
most of all, we do love you.
- Dad, Mom, Susan,
Jennifer, Andrew, James,
Cl .J .1111 IJ SJ bill ..lQ,f:JQlfgl Ll .Q .J ..l ..l -.2f5lQlG1.EllGll'l!llIgj
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You are a wonderful daughter. Thank you for being the precious
p9l'SOl'l YOU HFS.
We knew you could do it, Congratulations! Keep God as your
center and you will be able to accomplish anything you desire.
Love Mom and Dad
Nell, you did it
given us all many reasons to be so proud of
rou. As you continue toward your goals in life,
remember all is possible if you set your sights
tigh and work toward those goals. Above the
clouds are the stars. Always set your sights on
he stars and the clouds will fall away.
Best wishes Joell
Love, Mom, Dad and Bob
e for a happy and
Mom, Dad and Jenny
rapidly. We have
skiing, modeling, and
The past eighteen years
have fled by much too
thoroughly enjoyed all
your activities . . . dolls,
piano, soccer, clothes,
You're a treasure, we love you and are behind
you 1007, in all you do. Good luck
Love, Mom, Dad and Chris
ou are a super young lady and a delightful
aughter. Keep setting your goals, and hang on
o your determined independent thinking. We
re very proud of you and your
ccomplishments. Flemember we are behind SEAN PATRICK HASTINGS AND BUDDIES
you. The lunch "bunch" will never be the same on
We love you, Mom and Dad Minorca Cove.
Love ya, Mom and Dad
Interior Design and Sales
7682 EI CAMINO REAL
CARLSBAD ' CA 92008
A wise parent once said . . . "Your son at five is your master, at ten your slave, at
fifteen your double, and alter that your friend or foe, depending on his bringing up."
Well guys, you did it! CONGRATULATIONS! We wish you the best always.
P.S. Please don't forget to take out the trash before you leave for college.
Thanks for being you, Mom and Da
Jamie Beth Henkin
1302 ENCINITAS BLVD ENCINITAS CALIFORNIA 92024
Dear Chubby Chops J. Waddle bottom. JOHN HARLOFF
Ne've given you your own wings, now you can V'CE pRES'DENT
eave the nest and soar. You're off to see the 5I9f753'53U1
Nizard, the wonderful Wizard of Oz. 0 y y 5
We love you, Jamie Beth, Mom and Dad A 4m..',iIEg
BMVV!Chevrolet 7 - e 'lx
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6 ' 481-1041 I
,CHARLES IVI. HULSEY, D.D.S., IVI.S., INC. it
530 LOMAS SANTA FE DR.
SOLANA BEACH, CA. 92075
911 EAST VALLEY PARKWAY
ESCONDIDO, CA. 92025
IN - STRIDE
22 Solana Hills D
INTERIORS BY BALLIN
GOOD LUCK GRADS
568 Stevens Avenue
Solana Beach, Ca 92075
Reebdk 1 5'1" Congratulations E
TO The Torrey Pil79S
f Class of 1987!
A wg V JACK IN THE BOM restaurants.
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ASPHALT PAVING 8. MAINTENANCE
SEALING 81 STRIPING
7280 Mlssrou Gonna no sAN mesa 92120
1619, 583 8222
Congratulations - '87 graduates 8t best wishes to
all Torrey Pines students for a super year, and an
enjoyable future -
- The Sadliers
Our Dear Beth,
We are so proud of you for all that you have
achieved in the past 17 years. You are a loving,
caring, beautiful person. Stay the winner that
We love you, Mom and Dad and Greg
Ode to Kelley Jhung
years at Torrey
You've done some
things that blew our r
But all in all we now
You've come through
for us in every way
We applaud you for your choice of friends
Your reliability and your dilligence
May your college years be beautiful and bright
But remember you'll pay if you party all night
- Your ever-lovin familf
To see a World in a Grain of Sand
And a Heaven in a Wild Flower
Hold Infinity in the palm of your hand
And Eternity in an hour.
From Auguries of Innocence
by William Blake
Love you always,
Dad, Mom and Carsten
To Rob Korn:
Congratulations on a job well
done! You've shown talent
and leadership, and we are
very proud of you.
All our love, Mom, Dad,
Daniel, Grandma and
5 E llE E' ' i 7 FZ f ? Kara Lynch
Kara, you're our "Falcon ofthe Year"
We'lI all miss you next year, but are excited
about the opportunities you face in your
collegiate years. We love you.
- Dad, Mom, John and Ftyan
P.S. Can John use your car while you are
-. JAMES DAY Powsiz
'HT1 ..' 7144 -
4,51 .W l-'v2.,:.?f
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560 Stevens Avenue ' Soiana Beach, California QQO75
lt's never been dull!
Always a challenge and
definitely full of laughter!
Keep your wonderful
SG sense of humor and
Q0 alwa b I
ys e able to laugh at yourself.
-Q0 Ogg Q, 0,5 All our love, Mom 81 Da
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981 D Lomos Sonfo Fe Drive C6195 481-830
Soloho Beach, Colifornio 92075 C6195 566-566
I-I-OYDS MASONRY Have cz Bifchin' Summer!
Have a wonderful summer! ANDREW MESHNIK, D.D.S.
14231 Garden Road, Suite 14 Lomas Santa Fe Plaza
Poway, CA 92664 748-5020 Solana Beach
Melinda Elaine McNeil 1 1 4
Deaf Melinda, fffify '
l wish you all the
happiness, excitement and iiftf Q
love that life can bring. 6 -5, .6 . f
Blair Miner MHY YOU fmd the Peace , '
Dear Blair we all seek and share it 6 S 9 g
' with friends that you love. ff .
proud of you.
Congratulations! You did it!
Now it is onward and
best is yet to come. We're very
Love, Mom, Dad, and Chris
You have grown into a lovely young woman
and l am so proud of you. Being with you has
always been a joy! I love you, Mom
Melinda, l wish you the best. Thanks for being
such a great friend and sister. I will love you
At MiraCosta College, you cn:
nm V, , a
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"M " fat
Learn Master Reach
new subjects... new skills... new goals...
CWe offer university qYou can train for a CWe have top athletic
transfer courses in career in more than teains, student
inearly 50 niajorslib 40 fieldsllb government, inusic
and theater - there's
lots to do after classlb
Come learn with us!
U 4133 ,ay 7
iAhout '70 percent of
our fullftime day
students are between
l8 and .24 years old?
MiraCosta College, One Barnard Dr., Oceanside 757-3131
Del Mar Shores Center, 9th St. and Stratford Ct. 943-1353
PS. Seniors and Juniors! Did you know you can attend college classes while you're still in high
school? More than 300 students did that this year. Get a head start on college - call our counseling
office for details.
1987 Car of the
M F d
12740 P y R d at
P y, CA 92064
1987 Dodge Daytona Shelby
GT - HOT!
548 Paseo Del Norte
Carlsbad, CA 92008
1987 Dodge Raider -
' THE CLASS OF '87
Renee Matez to all the Grads at
I-T R TP
Wleglaiij roifofyoinee from the
-Beth,rX1giland Larry'Matez SHOPPE in DEL
PLAZA DEL MAR
Mc Kella De elop e tOf La Jolla
Co g at lates
The Class 1987
. W I
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- Foa LEASING INFORMATION,
A v . ALL RAYWE F1587-13
E 473 FIRST STP?
E 436 cms
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Congratulations on completing a super
four years at Torrey Pines, We are very
proud of you.
Love, Mom, Dad and Tripp
"I am a little duck. l go quack, quack, quack. l have some
feathers in the back. And when I go down to the lake, l
wiggle and I waggle and I shake, shake, shake!
- first dance recital, 1973
You're the greatest! You're the joy of our lives and we're
proud of everything you do. Good luck in the future. You'll
always have our love and support. Love, Mom, Dad, Jamie,
P.S. Are you sure you'd rather dance than play tennis?
From babies to adults. From Missouri to
California. From Solana Vista to Torrey Pines.
Friends - from the beginning to the end.
From the Mussels and the Floses to Torrey
Pines . . . our last goodbye.
Mike Mussell 1841, Becky Mussell 1873, Stacy Rose C85
Stephanie Rose C871
I-isa A- McKay
You still have that sparkle in your eyes and we g gy y ggylpyyyyy is
hope you always will. We are proud to be your
parents, Lisa, and wish you happiness throughout .ii .gig o ftil 5
your life. May God Bless You. I pg
Love, Mom and Dad Ip
If Webster had a
he would ve de
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2571 S. Hwy 101
Cardiff, CA 92007
16195 753 -6649
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ENCINITAS, CA 92024
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Real Estate ' Investments
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Corner ol Paauo Deliuag Sr LA Granada Next to "Qulmby's"
P0 Box 150 Rdrlclm banla FC CA 92067
l6l9l 756-2456 l6l9l 756-4815
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1 Dear Snorf, Here's our
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vi . Keep up the good work. I ' '
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154 Solana Hills Drive, Solana Beach, CA 92075
Full Service Blueprinting 81 Reprographics,
Pick-up 81 Delivery, Extended Hours.
PALOMAR REPROGRAPHICS, INC.
5751 Palmer Way, Suite "E"
Carlsbad, CA 92008
2690 via de la valle ' suite d15O
del mar, California 92014
46191 481-0281 margot sacks
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blares, the room i
a mess and both
phones are ringin-
it's hard to
imagine that we
will miss it so
much next year. I
adventure is aboil
to begin and you
are going to love
it. College is your
kind of place. Yoi
will have no trouble with the classes - it's
waking up on your own that will be the biggest
lt's been fun watching you grow into a brighb
witty, honest, and pretty young lady. Now you
must go, but don't go too far and don't stay
away too long.
Love, Mom and Da
I love you sooo . . . much! l'm very proud to
be your sister and very lucky to be your friend.
I wish you the best in everything you do Steph,
don't ever settle for less.
Congratulations! The whole
family is very proud of you.
We want you to know that
"Fly away then, Netti, to follow your star and make your dreams
reality! Aim high and never forget, as I know you won't, to shop for
those who need you. The more you give of your understanding,
compassion, and love, the richer you will be.
we appreciate what a
wonderful daughter and
sister you have been. -We
have enjoyed your eighteen
years. Good luck in your
Victor Hugo said that the supreme happiness of life is the
conviction that we are loved. You, my darling, are loved by so
many - but most of all by me."
Love from Dad, Mother, Pa
Rauth, Chihak 8t
Rancho Santa Fe Stein
' Attorneys at Law
k Lomas Santa Fe Plaza
ongratulations to the graduating class of 1987! Suggoiaig Eiiciieginggginue
We're with ou
all the wa .
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We spend most of our time making a great pizia-the S
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. S'
PIMWM Rmmh Fables S X
Solana Beach '
3439111 lfdmauioAf'1l0f I 'MQ ,Ig my 3, 31,250 L0 GJ , ?,., A RELCU3 QE CBALVSGM Y
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You have truly been the
light of my life. Your
smile will always make
people happy. love you,
" AVA 0 Car Wash
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- Q, 0 Detail Shop
M1793 Vw' was . .
2561 VIA DE LA VALIII
DEL MAR. CALIF. 920
ACREAGE 8: HOMES
5, . .49
Rancho? Number One Real Estate Omer
P.0. Box 254Z 6119 La Granada
Rancho Snnia Fe, California 92067
Mcross from the Mobil Slaiioni
Robert A. Rosenfeld, DDS Family
Congratulates the Graduating Class
807 Camino Del Mar, Del Mar, CA 92014
Rainbow International Travel 1
RANCHO SANTA FE
PHARIXIACY AND SPIRIT S1-IOPPE
POST OFFICE Box 1198
RANQ-to SANTA FE. CA 92067
BOB GRAUL 756-3096
Po-IARMACIST 24 HR. ' 436'6225
1139 CAMINO DEL MAR
1 DEL MAR, CA 92014
Mark Shatter E lril it
How quickly time has 'f
We have watched 1
you grow into such a ' 2,5
- -if-1-22'-2? '-' . 5. 1 " s 9.9
fine young man. il,
that whatever path vxonsensoxef,
you take in life, our SN Ovoctol
love and support will always be with you. CO G C
Keep smiling, We love you, Mom and Dad 1 ,Dex 0520116
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Judy Schwiebert 0
Dear Judy, -
You light up our lives!
Thanks for being you. We
love you! Love, Mom,
Dad, Stuart, Tom, and
I , K VV
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Software Products International Inc.
10240 Sorrento Valley Rd. San Diego, CA 92121
Now that you are leaving high school, you will need
help. OPEN ACCESSQ II""can do that. The following
words to the wise will show why you can't possibly
survive without OPEN ACCESS II micro software.
SPREADSHEET - Without a Spreadsheet you couldn't
possibly tell your parents how much money to send.
Or you could use it to help with Algebra, Statistics and
WORD PROCESSOR - You wouldn't be able to write
home and thank your parents for the money. Or you
could use it to do your reports, papers, and resumes.
DATABASE - Contains an area you could use as a
little black book. Or you could categorize your
expenses, keep track of test scores, arrange class
COMMUNICATIONS -Send messages to your
boylgirl friend Or to logon to your computer
account at school.
3D4GRAPHlCS - Figure your GPA on a 3D graph
with the illusion that it's great.
Call us for a Torrey Pines High School Special Price,
Because, Life without OPEN ACCESS Il is boring
ts- V933 E50-A09
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TEPPAN YANI DINING ROOM
GRAND SUSHI W 1,,m,!8',iJ"5.m A'
TAYAMI ROOM 311165-1-
COCKTAIL LOUNGE ' '
ONE OF CALlFORNlA'S
LARGEST SUSIII BARS
OPEN 7 DAIS A WEEK
San Diego's Only
ACCUPRESSURE MASSAGE ,L
ASK ABOUY SAMURAI PACKAGE COURSE 731 s Hwy 101 431-0032
SOLANA BEACI-1 sn 481-0333 I
9 'Z I
2- Q -sy R
45' A 'W
8 J Alesha Strang
- yu. ' 1 . R I
Egggfg A We love you
.. X .'o I L -
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Dad, Mom, Katrina, KC, TJ, Caitlin, James,
John Owen Sommercamp
Congratulations John O!
Remember that forward is always
where happiness is found. Love
from all your family:
Mom, Dad, Jamie, Nam, Papa,
Bama, Bapa, Sandy, Butch
AJ, Kathy, Michael, Rachel,
Jeremy, JoAnn, Neil, Megan and
You have come a long way, but your
journey has just begun. You have always
kept smiling, both from the outside and
from within - Don't ever lose itl We are
proud to call you our daughter. Love Ya!
Mom and Dad
Says . .
Buy your Iettermans
2 I Santa Fe Clothing CO.
532 STEVENS AVENUE
SOLANA BEACH. CALIFORNIA 92075
SOLANA DONUT HOUSE
143 LOMAS. SANTA FE DRIVE
SOLANA BeAcH, cA. 92075
Paul 81 Lek sus. 16191 755-914
Complete Bicycle Sales 8: Service
E ,K 3 mwsqmx
cycte ry I
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Jane Chambers WJ" 662251-an Rodolfo D
755-7360 Solana Beach, CA 9207
IEEEE .1 at
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Clear goals, careful planning,
determination, and hard work
have brought you success
and the basis for a future
filled with happiness. With
love in our hearts and a
deep sense of pride we
watch as you embark on the
next phase of your life -
F.l.T. in the Big Apple.
Enjoy! Mom, Dad and Julie
THE SILVER SKILLET
Flower Hill Center
2690 Via de Ia Valle
Del Mar, CA 92014
You have given us so many reasons to be
proud! We know you'll go on to accomplish
your goals and dreams - you have so far. Our
prayer is that you will always walk closely with
the Lord lJohn 3 John 1:4l and that He will
bless your life as richly as you have blessed
Thank you for being so special. We love you!
Mom, Dad, and Kevin
From soccer to tennis,
. always a champion. We're
When you hear our name,
or see our symbol of the
tree, you come very close to
understanding what makes
Torrey Pines Bank so special.
Were a bank that believes
in growth for our Clients.
A bank that is dedicated to
standing Hrm for our
customers' needs. Q W
9, ,if ' .jfs vi
- e - . transform that spirit
E E A ii Toney Pines Bank
truly proud of you.
t Love, Dad-Mom-Brother
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Our name and
. 4,1 ' 'A symbol represent our
fy W M unique spirit. Doing
' business with us will
X 'X into 'tation
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.1 Q i I .
Scot Stewart Thompson
Eye-Winker, Tom-Tinker, Nose-Dropper,
Mouth-Eater, Chin-Chopper - Diddle, iddle
Congratulations and Our love
Mom, Dad and Heather
Telex: 4994577 Suntan
TIMOTHY GEISER, President
PO. Box 266 Del Mar, CA. 92014 I619I 481-2441
Lomas Sa t Fe Pl
909 Lomas Santa F Drf
0 Solana Beach. CA 9207!
l6l9l 755'6653 X
Town Br Country Hotel
In the A de
7906 Girard Ave.
Lu Jolla, CA 92037
146 No. El Camino Rear, Encinitas, CSA 92024
IVI-F 10-7 Sat, 10-5 Sun. 11-5
University of San Diego
I Review and refresh your
high school work,
0 Learn about the format
of the SAT.
0 Build your confidence
and improve your
FOR A FREE BROCHURE CALL: l619l 250-4579
OR WRITE: University ol San Diego
Test Preparation Courses
Serra Hall 318
? San Diego, CA 92110
The University ol San Diego does
not discriminate on the basis ol
race sex. color, religion age. na'
tonal 0 ance -
r rrgrn slry, or Mandi
Cap in rls policies and programs
CLASS OF '87
FOR A HAPPY AND
- Ultra Seal and the Paz family
4 Mfg, N Kyle Welsner
UPU E3 gm gjrwus gy 1.hf Vlgipe that smilehoff your
N5 dwg, S ,xt-w,,w, 'l - 7 ace, you stl ave to
U ' 106605509 GMX OWQOV 1 ,ru 'Hs get through college! We
Q! Yxoror Q58 ecooil' q,,5:Qq1ftx Rh,-,SHG dl h love you, Mommy and
do Wm ,we LXR, ea oo po n Da
Ae, . Em me fjj f j c f m I
IN THE NORTH COUNTY FAIR
at Vt if" of 161914366682
Plaza de la Costa Real
7720-B El Camino Real La Costa, CA OZOOSJ-
To. Dominique Valentino
Yor're beautiful, Congratulations! Love Ya -
Congratulations! May all your dreams come
Love, Mom, Dad, Brooke, Nate, and Lezlie.
-low wonderfully you have
alessed our lives . . . The
Jnconditional love given so
ireely, the compassion felt for the
alight of others, the humor which o
eases those too serious
noments, the excitement of the ,
:reativity within coming forward
, . . All has brought warmth and
Ioy and beauty to those moments
shared in our lives together. We
thank you and God speed you
on. Love, Mom and Dad
Congratulations, You are
beautiful, loving and very
special. We love you. Viel
7 jf Gluck. Good Luck. Papa,
Mama and Kim. F
IP" A K, K
J N 1
You have enhanced our lives
with your sparkling eyes,
tenacity, courage, sensibility,
nd love. Thank you for the
entle and beautiful being
you are. I am so proud of
you! I love you - Mom
Basil C. Wooley
1431 Camino Del Mar
P.O. Box 8
Del Mar, CA 92014
16195 755-1588 8 271-5181
Graduation is a time for looking
back: at 17 years that passed as
one, richer and more wonderful than
we ever dreamed and for looking
forward: "Where are you going
How will we know
You're oft to forever
How will we let go" Anonymous
You've prepared well for ever, Jodi,
by becoming one of those rare
people who balance goodness,
character, and intellect. We're very
proud and love you very much.
Mom and Dad.
.. ,L A V c.a"f
JM .sl YQ M 6 'Ga ,
, 5, - , C un I
VA 5' ' - U
, v M
Qc' , ., EIC? ,Jeff
J A1 wt-fl ,,.....3,.4-5: J'
Ja' ef V -as
05,0 F amzly Amusement Center
University Towne Centre
4545 La Jolla Village Drive, E-21
MARK MADU RA San Diego, CA 92122
3 Wild Women
Q , W
COME INTO OUR LIVES
THEN QUICKLY GO.
FOR A WHILE, LEAVE FOOTPRINTS ON
OUR HEARTS - AND WE ARE NEVER,
EVER THE SAME."
Dominique E. Valentino iOct. 16, 1969i
Congratulations Dominique, QAKA "Dom",
"Dom-min-nikki", "Doms", "Dominoo", "D"J!
We are all so proud of you and so excited
about your bright future. Your love of life, your
laughter and your caring nature will carry you
far and steadily through life's many
challenges. Your deep caring for others and
your incredible natural artistic talents will
serve you well and successfully in the future.
Enjoy love and continue giving of your- self
DAD, MOM, TONY, and DANIELLE.
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Bahre, Kyle E. 202
Baird, Daniel D. 202
Baity, Glenn F. 178
Bakalac, Marcus M. 178
Baker, Michael M. 190
Balcaen, Christie D. 178
Baldwin, Heather D. 126, 127
Baldwin, Tara J. 178
Bates, Todd A. 178
Balistreri, Jerome A. 202
Ball, Nicole C. 178
Ballon, Jonathan P. 149
Banister, Reyna M. 190
Banko, Laura A. 190
Bankston, Brian T. 202
Bannen, Shawn C. 178
Barahona. Juan C. 190
Barahona, Rafael 178
Barca, Orion H. 202
Bannettler, Bren A. 178
Bamard, Ramona P. 178
Bames, David W. 178
Bamett, Judie J.
Bamett, Rina J. 190
Baron, Dana L. 202
Barragan, Hugo 178
Barragan, Luis E. 149
Barrera, Ignacio 149
Bartobni, Scott J. 190
Bartolotta, Vincent J. 190
Barton, Adam S.149
Bartow, Gordon W. 178
Bass, Shana B.128.130,190
Bassett, Angie A. 178
Bates, Christina M. 149
Batson, Tyler B. 178
Bauer, Edith A. 122, 190
Bauer, Exia A. 178
Bauer, Jeanine A. 149
Baugn, Kristy 191
Baumann, Amy J. 178
Baumgardner, Barbara Y. 202
Baumgart, Constance A. 191
Beck, Edward T 202
Beck, Michael M. 178
Becker, Vanessa C. 118, 132, 133, 191
Beekhuis, Steven M. 134, 135, 178
Behrens, Christopher J. 149
Belisle, Robert C. 202
Belland, Craig A. 150, 158
Bellman, Che M. 150
Beltran, German 191
Beltran, Jorge L. 150
Beltran, Olga L. 191
BGDCB III llalthew W. 202
Amanda F. 178
Angell P. 150
Rebecca E. 191
Rachel H. 191
Louis A. 150, 241
Suzy L 202
Jason K. 203
Karl H. 68,113,150
A. 118, 132, 133
A. 135, 150, 237
Burciaga, Daniel E. 191
Burciaga, Maria E. 179
Burciaga, Momma C. 203
Burge, Stephen T. 151
eurgeiis, usa K. 151
Meredith E. 180
Tara R. 152
Jenniter R. 180
Germaine A. 203
Dreben, Jessica 192
Dreifuss Kathy 106, 154, 159, 168
Dries-Daffner, Jason 154
Drill Team 122
Burkhard, Matthew A. 10, 151
Bums, Bobby L. 179
Burris, Christian G. 151
Burrows. Chase J. 191
Buske, Kurt F. 191
Butler, Brett L. 179
Butler, Chad L. 118, 203
Butler, Glenn E.118, 151
Butler, Keren K. 203
eyme, Brian E. 179
Byrnes, Daniel A. 191
R. 140, 192
H. 152, 159
Deanna N 203
Drew M. 192
Wendy l. 203
Justin P. 203
Duberohin, Jennifer F. 192
Dublin, Sascha 181
Dumka, William ll. 154
Duncan, Jennifer 192
Duncan, Kimberley A. 154
Dunford, Kari A. 126, 135, 181
Dunlap, Deirdre M. 181
Dunn, Andrea L. 122, 181
Dunne, James G. 181
Duvall, Laurel J. 154
Dyer, William R. 181
Frank 0. 181
C. 113, 181
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r, Fiona L. 181
r, Laura J. 205
cks, Jason M. 193
ind, Shannon L. 155
ind, Timothy 205
ian, Erik D. 68, 205
tan, Mark R. 155
nan, Eltzabeth A. 182
nan, Stacy E. 193
Steven A. 193
M. 68, 155
S. 68, 182
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gher. Jeannine N. 155
ther, Sean C. 193
ther. Sean 155
1, Amie M. 205
1, Tammy 182
1-Gomez, Lilia L. 205
1-Herreros, David 155
ner, R. Grant 193
mone, Gina M. 182
on, Linda M. 193
nan, Michelle L. 155
ch, Pollle A. 193
l, Kevin B. 193
cz Erica M. 182
g Tara L. 205
'. Charles W. 193
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Hi .atherine E. 193
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rg, Leslie J. 205
rg, Matthew D. 193
ian, Adam J. 205
lez, Imelda 205
lez, Julle M. 156
Danielle J. 156
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an, Lisa R. 156, 251
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in, G. Andrew 156
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asbi, Ramln 182
asbl, Roya 135, 156
Brian S. 193
eau, Brent L. 118, 156
r, Katherine T. 133, 182
. Kristina E. 193
ARC, Kenneth L. 156
Christine M. 1B2
Molly ul. 193
, Angela 156
, Daniel R. 193
, Nichole 205
ldos, Julian J. 193
Marne S.14O. 182
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s, Richard C. 193
s, Robert W. 156
Robert W. 156
lberg, Scott C. 12, 140, 141, 182
le, Michele 6, 28, 122, 156
, Jennifer L. 182
, Kayla R. 205
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try, Michael B. 205
r, Jennller K. 182
r, Jill 205
er. R. Daniel 194
nid. David E. 194
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rg, Tor 156
man, Benjamin P. 156
nickle, Joshua T. 194
Cari N. 182
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Guarlno, Heather M. 182
Guerin. Nicole C. 205
Guess, Camela K. 41, 156
Guess, Camille R. 41, 56
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Gundersen, Christian 194
Gunsorek, Kiera C. 156
Gunther, Scott R. 118, 205
Gumoe. Tao G. 205
Guth, Mark T. 194
Gutierrez, Dahlia M. 182
Guzman, Judy E. 182
Guzzetta. Vincent J. 182
Hadley, Genevieve R. 194
Hadley, Stephen 156
Haeckel. Laura L. 157
Haines, Laurel J. 122. 182
Haines, Rik 28
Hall, Chelsea D. 135, 182
Hall, Denise C. 157
Hall, Robert J. 157
Hall, Ronald 182
Halladay, Christian J. 205
Halsey, Scott 157
Haltol, James E. 205
Hamann, Paul M. 194
Hamblin, Maryann 157
Hamilton, Christina W. 182
Hamilton, Robert J. 182
Hamson, Britt L. 194
Harrison. Lisa L. 182
Handel ll, Thomas P. 182
Handey, Venom M. 205
Handy, lark E. 194 ,
Hanklns, Shannon 0528. 182
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Hanson, Hillary J. 23, 182
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Harker, Allen H. 206
Harker, James R. 6, 28, 182
Harper, Lynne S. 182
Harrell, James A. 194
Herriff, Colleen A. 194
Harrltf, Daniel J. 68, 194
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Harris, Stacey A. 157, 252
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lhskovec, Daniel 194
flhsselmann, Heather K. 182
Hastings, Angela H. 135, 158
Hastings, Sean P. 158
Hastings, Terence P. 206
Hltlerl, Clndi L. 182
Hatlen, Crlsti C. 194
Hiuber. Mark Z. 140, 158
Hauser, Holly E. 182
Hauser. Richard L. 194
Hawkins, Anne M. 194
Hawkins, Shannon M. 182
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Henderson, Brian B. 194
Henderson, Brooke E. 140, 182
Henderson, Scotty 206
Hendersn, Shaw C. 86, 206
Henderson, Tya S. 194
Henkln, Jamie B. 158, 255
Hennls, Dana M. 9, 182
Henry, Cindy H, 206
Hensley, Alisa L. 194
Herman, Andrew J. 206
Hemandez, Derek 206
Hemandez, Juan Carlos 182
Herrera, Angelica M. 158
Herrera, Javier 194
Herreros, David 134, 135
Herring, Cristopher 194
Herrlich, Bettina M. 135, 194
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Hesler, Llsa M. 194
Hetz, Shanon M. 194
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Hibbard. Matthew C. 194
Hicks, James C. 194
Hicks, Jill L. 158
Hlett, Thomas R, 206
Hile, Summer 135, 158
Hill, John S. 206
Hill, Loree A. 182
Hill, Sharon E. 158, 252
Hill, Teresa F. 182
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Hlmfar, Evan M. 158
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Hoberg, Erika M. 182
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Hodge, Douglas L. 106, 141, 158, 161, 253
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Hoffman, Jenniier L. 158
Hofmann, Erlc 158, 254
Hofmann, Lorenzo 158, 254
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Hogan, M. Erik 194
Holcomb, Sinclair M. 182
Holder, Chad C. 182
Holmqulst. Kristen K. 62. 194
Holt, Allison L. 206
Holtkarnp. Lori E. 149, 158, 253
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Homback, Todd W. 206
Hose, Michal I. 41. 206
Hose, Yael D. 41, 206
House, Brittany L. 158
Howard, Nioole E. 206
Howaner, Sanley R. 194
Howden, Becky A. 183
Howe, Chris D. 194
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Hoyman, Chnstopher 206
Hren, Jennifer 38, 194
Hren, Joelle 158, 240, 253
Hsu, Nell 183
Huang, Tinaele 183
Huber, Brian R. 135, 158
Hudritsch, Roger J. 183
Hudson, Christine E. 158
Huebner, Jeffrey D. 183
Huerta, John E. 206
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Huff. 810010 R. 194
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Humphrey, Keir M. 183
Humphreys, Adrienne L. 159
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Hung, Steven C, 159
Hunjan, Satinder K. 183
Hunt, Jacob T. 206
Hunter, Jason R. 206, 208
Hunter, Jill E. 206
Hurtbert, Allen H. 206
Huston, Charles E. 153
Hutchins, Danielle L. 159
y L. 206
Ibarra, Sandra G, 159
Iglesias, Francisco J. 159
Ikezi, Chihero 206
lngraham, Georgina 159
lngrao, Kristin R. 183
Irvine, Ann N. 108, 159
Irvine, Sean P. 159
Isaac, Jennifer 183
Isaacson, Robert E. 194
ltson, Erica R. 122. 194
lzadi. Kamblz 194
lzadi, M. All 194
Jackson, Adnenne 194
Jackson, Chad M.
Jackson, Sean M. 183
Jackson, Steven J. 183
Jacobs, Ian 159
Jacobsen, Juliet C. 194
Jacoway, Leslie E. 183
Jaffe, David A. 207
Jaffer, Brendan G. 159
Jalter, Terence A. 183
Jager, Stacey L. 194
Jalme, Lyle 207
James, Keith E. 159
Jameson. Wendy M. 207
Jankowskt, Charlee 207
Janssen, Christa L. 183
Janssen, Fredrik J. 194
Jellisan, Jennlter A. 122, 194
Jenkins, Lisa A. 207
Jensen, Collin P. 207
Jensen, Jessica M. 194
Jensen, Paul S. 194
Jensen, Stacey L. 194
Jerde, Matthew E. 207
Jevremov, Rose M. 159
Jhung, Kelley E. 159. 258
Jhurlg, LISS M. 207
Jimeno, Raquel M. 207
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Johnson, Cheryl L. 162
Johnson, Christa L. 62, 194
Johnson, Elizabeth M. 158, 162.
Johnson, Eric C. 207
Johnson, Erik K. 162
Johnson, Gabrielle A. 207
Johnson, Greg 207
Johnson, Heidi A. 183
Johnson, J. "Jamie" 122, 207
Johnson, Jennller J. 194
Johnson, Joshua 207
Johnson, Mona L. 162
Johnson, Noel R. 194
Johnson, Wendt L. 207
Johnston, Andrea 62, 194
Johnston, Wendy M. 183
Johnstone, Dawn, R. 183
Jones, Jay M. 162
Jones, Suzannah M.
Jordan, Jon B. 183
Jordan, Kurt J. 183
Joye, Darin D. 183
Junge, Jeffrey A. 195
Kaeser, Jill L. 183
Kaul, Kearstln S. 183
Kaine, Lisa M. 183
Kalno. Gtelyl le 183
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Kaltchudt. Sherry E. 184
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Keeney, Christopher R. 155. 158. 162
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Kelley, Jay S. 207
Kelly, Todd L. 28, 68, 162
Kennedy, Kathleen P. 162
Kennedy, Robert C. 184
Kennedy, Sergio V. 195
Kenyon, Pamela S. 162
Kerby, Daren R. 162
Kerby, Lance C. 184
Kerby, Shellle R. 195
Kersten, Jodene M. 207
Kersten, Tracie K. 135, 184
Kessler, Michele L. 162
Kesler, Kevin M. 195
Kestler, Michael J, 195
Kestler, Tracey L. 184
Ketcham, James A. 162
Khaleghi, Soheil 184
Kharrazlan. Ashkan 184
Klm. Patricia 207 - '
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Kimball, Nicole L. 162 5
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Korn, 8301935118 163, 258
KoSakOff,AIB1'1. J. 118, 195
Kovacs, Danielle 23, 207
Kratzer, Enc W. 195
Kremer, Brendan R. 118, 184
Kruetzfeldt, Keith J. 195
Krutzsch ll, August 163
Kuan. Gary 118, 163
Kuechler, Kimberly 12, 118, 132, 184
Kueltzo, Kristina E. 163
Kuemmerle Christophr 163
Kuemmerle, Jared D. 184
Kuemmerle, Nathan B. 207
Kulhawik, Mason J. 163
Kull. Lawrence R. 207
Kuntz, Mart: M. 184
Laak, Paul T. 207
Labar, Robyn A. 163
Laflamme, Gerald P. 4-O. 195
Lallamme, Suzanne C, 40, 122, 195
Lagrange, Toney A. 10, 207
Lahay, Lisa N. 195
Joooy, Stacey A. 29, 118, 132, 183 Lahay, Marc T. 163
Johannsen, Julie L. 162 Lai, Jennller G. 195
Johns, Glenn C. 183 Lake, D. Trent 195
Johnson, April 207 Lancaster, Jeffrey R. 195
Lancaster. Jeremy T. 207
Lancaster, Mona J. 185
Landesman, Chrlstlne 185
Lang, Bnan D. 195
Lang, Jean, M. 163
Lang, Jennifer S. 185
Langdon, Lara C. 185
Lange, Alyssa A. 41, 185
Lange, Brian P. 41, 185
Lansky, Patrick E. 207
Lapadula, Melanie J. 29, 161, 163
Lapittus, Kevin R. 195
Laplttus, Todd M. 159, 163
Larosa, Angela C, 195
Larson, Leah L. 207
Latko, nenen B. 195
Laufenberg, Amy L. 122. 207
Laufenberg, Jane E, 163
Laughlin, Peter F. 163
Laurs, Brendan M. 163
Laurs, Meghan M. 185
Laverity, Mary K. 163
Lawrence, John N. 195
Lazarian, Decla D. 195
Leach, G. Randall 185
Lee, Andy M. 118, 195
Lee, Brant C. 202, 207
Lee, Jessica 185
Lee Jordan E. 185
, .lesepn lvl. 155
Katntyn c. 207
Ken K. 196
Lance L. 155
Laura 122, las
Loretta L. 163
Mae S. 163
Regina 122. 185
Leeper, Matthew W. 207
Lehmann, Mathew M. 163
Lelder, Jett D. 185
Lelder, Scott T. 208
Lemans, David A. 68. 185
Leo, Peter J. 208
Leonard, Michael S. 159, 163, 260
Lester, Molll B. 208 1
Levine, Jessica E. 208 ' 5
Levine, Stefanie D. 165
Lewak, Anna M. 185
Lewis, J. Michael 185 '
Lewis, Kerri L. 208
Lewis, Kristine L.. 165
Lieber, Kun M. 208
Liebers, George E. 208
Lien, David W, 196
Llm, Dana D. 218
Lim, Joseph W. 23. tw
Lindley, Johnathan R. 185
Lindley, Lisa c. 208
J. 135. 185
' 7 ' ll, Matthew L. 135
I' .Harlan E. 163
Davin tl. 45, 155
Laker, Nicole L. 196
LMHQL James M. 164
Loorrh, Eric c. 154
Loomis. HBH E. 208
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Lowery, Cory L. 196
Lowman, Tyler P. 13
Ludwig, Enk B. 185
Lunceford, Jamie D. 185
Luo, Steven V. 185
Lutes, Jonathan N. 158, 164
Lynch, John 140.
Lynch, Kara A. 140.
Lyon, Sarah, A. 208
Macbride, Mark P. 164
Macglllis, David J. 185
Macias, Jose G. 196
Madsen, Honey 185
Mahon, Joseph 164
Mains, Norman E. 164
Maley, Marissa D. 164
Maley, Thomas C. 196
Malone Jennifer L. 185
Mancuso, Deborah T. 122, 196
Manglarelll. Glna S. 196
Manglarelll, Marla L. 158, 164
Maniacl, Anthony G. 196
Maniscalco, Christopher 208
Manriquez, Mana T. 185
Manson, Chrlsllan L. 68, 208
Marinello, Fred 109
Marino, Merrick J. 185
Marlscal, David 134, 164
Markgral. Kevin G. 196
Marlow, Aimee L. 196
Marmon. Temil J. 185
Marsh, Gary H. 185
Marsh, Tahnee L. 185
Marshall, James E. 164
Marshall. Melissa J. 122, 196
Marshall, Wendy L. 196
Marti, Lorenz, R. 185
Sara M. 118, 132, 196
Mason, Tempe M. 28, 122, 164, 266
Mason IV, James L. 208
Massas, Tyler 164
Matez, Neil J. 196
Matez, Renee P. 164
Mathis, Nicole 208
Matthews, Llsa A. 185
Matthews, Maureen H 164
Maultsby, Heather K. 196
Mavis, Flint H. 208
Maxwell, Dina E. 185
Maxwell, Ian R. 185
May, Steve 28
McAdam, William R. 185
McAllister, Sally 208
McCabe. Julie D. 208
McCat1erty, Kendra M. 13, 208
McCann, Meredith M. 91, 185
McCarthy, Evan S. 185
McCarthy, Jennifer 208
McCarty, Erin ul. 208
McClaugher1y. Johnson. Connie
McCracken, Julie A. 196
McCready, Jeffrey D. 185
McDonald, Jennifer S. 9, 126, 127, 1
McDonnell, Bret J. 208
McDonnell, Julia G. 164
McDonnell, Mary A. 135, 185
McElroy, Laura A. 208
McGhee, Daniel B. 164
McGlynn, Marc, V. 164
McGIynn, Soott A. 208
McGowan, Kathleen 165
McGrath, Michael J. 165
McGrath, Morgan L. 159, 165
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Mirandon, Aaron N. 185
Mirandon. Croyde M. 209
Mlschkot. Kurt J. 197
Mlstarz, Raymond L. 165
Mitchell, Heather R. 185
Moceri, Francesca M. 165
Modell, Tiffany A. 197
Moeblus, John C. 209
Moeoius, Julia A. 185
Moga, Christina M. 165
Moga, Nicole A. 209
Moldow. Colby M. 185
Molitz, Jason R. 166
Montrucchio, Ryan S. 209
Moon, Courtney D. 62. 197
Moore, Chris D. 166
Moore, Chnstina A. 197
Moore, Vanessa A. 186
Moomlan, Christopher B. 209
Morales, Mia G. 209
Moreno, Carmela 135, 197
Moreno, Diana 197
Moreno, Miguel A. 166
Morey, Clinton R. 197
Morrell, Amy C. 209
Morris, James R. 166
Morris, Tammie S. 186
Mornson, Robert 166
Morrissey, Sheilia D. 166
Mortazavl, Marjan 197
Mossy, Foster J. 197
Mosteller Michael J. 209
Moussavi, Arya 166
Moye, 1GarrisonJ Lisa M. 166
Mubarak, Jason S. 197
Muchnik, Fianna 135, 184, 186
Mudge. Alisa N. 209
ll, Patrick G. 10, 166
Munford. Michelle C. 186
Mundz. Lisa A. 166
Murphy, Chas. "chad" D. 197
Murphy, John P. 209
Murphy. Kerrie M. 186
Murphy, Matthew L. 186
Murphy, Stacy "Sonny" E. 186
Murray, Kristen M. 209
Mussell, Becky L. 166
an. Erik R. 166
Robert H. 186
Joel E. 166
Myres, Jonathan L. 209
Myrtle, Theresa A. 6, 122, 186
Mynle. Timothy F. 106. 166
C. 62. 167
S. 62. 197
23, 159, 167
Oyster, April R. 187
Paa, Greta M. 106, 168, 271
Page, Jenny L. 168
Page, Steven H. 187
Paige, Kristine L. 210, 213
Palaoios, Lorena 197
Palacios, Mario 210
Palmer, Dalene 6
Palos-Garcia, Gloria F. 187
Pan, Maeling 197
Panchenko, Kristen L. 118, 197
Pandolfe, Paige E. 197
Pangborn, Michael F. 168
Pangborn, Nicholas W. 197
Pape, Alex H. 197
Parish, Troy L. 68, 197
Park, Eugene V. 197
Parker, Amie L. 168
Parker, Cheryl L. 210
Parker, Daniel V. 210
Parker, Debbie J. 130, 197
Parker, Victoria A. 197
Parks, Julia L. 168
Parnell, Christian S. 168
Parrent, Richard A. 210
Parsons, Scott 210
Pascoe, Matthew S. 187
Patchen, Benjamin R. 210
Patchen, Rebecca A. 23,
Patterson, Lainie A. 118
Pattison, Tamara L. 187
Paulovich, Eric A. 168
Pavlick, Brian S. 197
Paymard, Pam 159, 168
Payne, Elizabeth A. 210
Payne, Erin B. 197
Payne, Heather L.
Paz, David R. 187
Paz, Renee M. 80, 158.
Pearson, Kristin A. 197
Pearson, Travis J. 210
Peck, Jennifer M. 187
Peck, Kathryn E. 197
Pecoff, Laura A. 197
Pederson, Alan C. 197
Pennington, Shartee M.
Perez, Irene 210
Perkins, Christie N. 187
Perkins, Jeffrey S. 210
Perry, Donya V. 197
Peters, Kelly A. 62, 108
Petersen, James W. 210
Krista M. 126.
Robert I. 210
Enk E. 168
Knstln M. 197
Valerie A. 62.
0'Brlen, Denae D. 167
0'Brien, Ralph lPati H. 197
0'Keef1e, Jennifer L. 210
Oakes, Sarah A. 197
Oconnell, Shawn M. 186
Odam, Seth T. 186
Oflaheny, Susan E. 186
Ogino, Yasuko J. 187
Ohanians, Alina 135, 210
Oharra, Sharon D. 167
Brendan F. 197
Olas, Irene M. 167
Olas, Martha J. 210
Olas, Steve 187
Oleary, Kathryn J. 187
Craig C. 168
Sara K. 106, 168
Andrew C. 210
Heather M. 210
Lisa A. 197
Ord, Jonathan E. 109, 197
Ord, Patrick J. 210
Orness, Megan S. 118, 210
Ortega, Monica T. 187
Osbom, Julie G. 187
Osbom, Kari 40, 197
Osbom, Kelli 40, 197
Oslo, Salvatore P. 210
Osterlnk, John E. 168
Osterlnk, Mark J. 187
Osuga, Patricia N. 166
Otavka, Matthew A. 197
Otlowski, Kristin 197
on, Timothy D. 197
Oury, Jacques P. 210
Overton, Rachel G. 187
Rababy, Mark P. 198
Rababy, Michael A. 159, 167, 169
Radcliffe, Jefferson 198
Radcliffe, W. Michael 68, 169
Ralf, David A. 187
Rager, Marjory E. 187
Ramirez, Agustin 187
Ramirez, Jamie T. 169
Ramirez, Jose 210
Ramirez, Manuel G. 210
Ramsdell, Alec T. 198
Ramsdell, Steve D. 44, 169
Ramsey, Lee A. 187
Rappaport, Andrew J. 68, 198
Rayle, Steven J. 187
Raymond, Danny E. 118
Reavis, Christopher 106, 169
Rocker, Cathy C. 149, 169
Reddish, Aaron D. 198
Reed, Stephanie D. 210
Regalbuto, Gabriel 0. 210
Reinero, Grant L. 210
Reiners, Stephen J. 187
Risner, Aaron H. 198
Renner, Jennifer J. 169, 274
Renlena, Estevan M. 198
Renteria, Jose 187
Renteria, Margarito 198
Renteria, Ramalda 198
Renteria, Yolanda I. 198
Resnik, Andrew S. 169
Resnlk, Jamie L. 198
Reynaga, Raquel R. 198
Reynolds, Lisa A. 169
Rhett, Randolph L. 187
Sanchez, Sol M. 135, 211
Sanchez, Valerie 170
Sandberg, Hlllery K. 170
Sanferrare, Andrea D. 187
Sansone, Steven V. 170
Santaella, Rene 198
Santarosa, Braulio 68, 211
Santen, Joe 198
Santen, Mary M. 171
Santone, Catherine J. 187
Sarmiento, Mildred T. 171
Sarmiento, Samuel S 198
Sasso, Mary M. 171
Saste, Sachin M. 211
Satterwtlite, Usha R. 211
Sauter, Laura J. 187
Saville, Chere A. 171
Saxena, Ritu 211
Scheer, Leslie E. 198
Scheffler, 11mothy E. 198
Sctteibe, Paul B. 211
Schellenberger, Greg J. 198
Sctlendan, Albert E. 198
Schlcht, Jennine 198
Schindler, Chad S 198
Schlueter, Frank H. 113, 144, 171
Schmalfeldt, Joy N. 187
Schmedding, Kara L. 171
Schmedding, Kyla L. 202, 211
Schmid, Alden L. 187
Schmitt, Kurt R. 198
Schmottlach, Tristan T. 198
Schneider. Eric A. 187
Rhett, Mlliam L. 135, 169
Rlble, Kristen D. 62, 198
Ricards, Jennifer L. 187
Rich. Laura 170
Plrolli, Julie L.
Pollock, Veronica 168
Polzln, Lee A. 198
Portenier, Lori K.
Porter, Brooke A. 62, 198
Porter. Dylan 198
Porter, Jason L. 118, 187
Potter, Michael S. 210
Powell, Richard B. 187
Poynor, Steven C. 210
Prather, Juliet E. 210
Pratt, Michael S. 210
Price, Thomas C. 169
Pueschel, Dennis W. 210
Pueschel, Susan M. 187
Pusaten, Kellie D. 169
Pusl, Lisa J. 169
Schneider, Philip A. 159, 171
Sohramm, Eric C. 171
Schreiber, Mana Fl. 171 h
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Fliriehan, Tisha N. Scimeca, Genoveva B. 199
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Rrvelll. Douglas D- seen, .leiirey a. 211
Rivera. Elizabeth soon. nor-rain N. 211
Rivera. Evarlsto 198 soon, Travis l.. 4, 106, 111
Rivera, Isabel 198
Rivera, Olga L. 198
Robert, Brian W. 198 .Q-
Robertson, Andrew Tcl '
Robertson, Daniel S. il
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Robertson, StephanleQgQ 5Q5gtigf3fif
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Rodmel, sean .l 198
Rodeml, Vvette '
Roe, David J. 198
Jason D. sr. M1
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Roick, Jenny A. 187
nomero, Celina 195
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Rosenbaum, Joel S.
Rosenblatt, Brett P.
Sealbauch, Ryan 80
Sears C. Kelly 187
Sears, 11mothy K. 171
Seaward, Samantha A. 171
Seay. Diana V. 211
Sebold, Hanna M. 187
Sebring, Sean D. 171
Seckington, Bob M. 199
Sedgwick, John M. 1sa
Seid, Cindy L. 199
said, Hugh we
Seidenwunn, Robert S 199
Seiple, Ingrid N. 211
Selmo, John A. 211
Seltzer, Trent W. 199
Seniors - Quotes 280
Senteno, Julie S. 171
Serpekian, Tania A. 199
Sessoms, Jett S. 171
Shackleton, Nanette M. 171
Shatter, Mark A. 171, 275
Shah, Alexandre K. 14, 188
Shah, Reza N. 211
Shamsky, Sidney J. 188
Shannon, Allison J. 199
Sharpe, Valerie L. 171, 172
Shear, Roben M. 171
Sheehan, Matthew J. 211
Quick, Jennifer L. 210
Quinn, Yvette E. 169
Rosenwasser, Lori S.
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Ross, Robert R. 198
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Shen, Rebecca C. 211 N'
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Ruskin, Arnie 109
Russell, Andrew N. 198
Russell, Daniel J. 187
Russell, John J. 198
Russell, Kevin G. 187
Russo, Amy F. 211
Rutherford, Thomas M. 187
Rutter, Matthew T. 211
Sadleir, Jacqueline R. 187
Sadlelr, James B. 211
Sadler, Glenn D. 112, 118, 170
Saffari, Haydee 187
Salk, Andrew R. 170
Salk, Whitney E. 211
Sakata, Audrey A. 198
Sakda, Sakhone 187
Salas, Joseph l. 187
Salazar, Edward I. 198
Salbato, Deanna D. 187
Salel, Stephen F. 14, 170
Saltman, Sara K. 62, 198
Salzman, Damon R. 187
Sammis, Ashley W. 140, 187
Sampson, Joel D. 198
Sanchez, Robert 6, 10, 28
Shonley, John C. 172
Shriver, Jesse A. 212
Silisha L. 187
Siebengartner, James 187
Siebert, Brian D. 172
Siegel, Hilary A. 199
Silveira, Katrina A. 172
Simard, Christine M. 199
Simmons, Barbara L. 187
Simmons, Elizabeth A. 172
Simon, Sean M. 212
Simpson, David M. 45, 187
Simpson, Garret L. 14, 118, 172
Simpson, Shari M. 199
Sims, Jonathan L. 187
Sinclair, Christina 212
Sinclitioo, Jessica E. 122, 199
Sinnock, Ryan B. 199
Sipes, Clint B. 172
Sitton, Bradley J. 212
Sladack, Arthur 212
Sladavic, Justin 187
Slattery, James S. 172
Slattery, Miles Z. 199
Slipper, Tom J. 172
Sllvkova, Marianne 199
Slotkin, Samantha D. 199
Small, Jonathan D. 199
Smallwood, Timothy J. 172
Alison L. 40, 149, 172
Andrew V. 40, 172
Brandy A. 187
Brian C. 199
Burke Q. 172
Kristen G. 187
ll, Letsa C. 187
lt. Shannon M. 126, 187
ll. Wilson Blake 172
h. Zachary B. 187
ham, Sarah A. 199
ot, Paul B. 144, 172
t, Robert B. 109, 212
rg, Amalla J. 212
ercamp, John O. 172. 277
l Roderick 212
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ptag, Marnre L. 212
lterland, Liesl M. 189
lnerland, Scott A. 173
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llonl, Tirlany 212
nag, Mark A. 1a9
lrow, William M. 189
lldlng, Michael J. 189
is. Amber M. 135,212
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ton, Doug 13
lOri, R. Todd 173
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1, Dana E. 189
lberg. Lawrence S. 189
tberg, Stephante B. 130, 200.
ser, Simon K. 200
lnede, Kevrn P. 173
necke, Kenora 212
hen, Kristine L. 118, 200
hens, Sean M. 189
henson. Mlchael G. 200
1, Jeffrey G. 189
ns, Christopher R. 68. 212
nson. Ashley B. 212
nson, Jennlter E. 173
tart, James H. 200
fart, Jennifer P. 189
rart, Kristen S. 137, 173
'art. Kristin M. 118, 200
rart.Ph1lllp R. 212
fell. Dylan M. 200
s, Sterlong J. 200
9, Lisa K. 189
nk. Rebecca A. 212
Here, David G. 200
le, Lora L. 106, 173
id, Jennlter F. 200
1g,AIesha c. 173, 277
tg, Katrina M. 189
xgman, Mike J. 189
e. Janetta R. 189
e, Sham L. 159. 173
La, Geoset T. 173
gham, Nrcole A. 18, 200
id,CoIuy D. 115, 212
rd, Padratc M. 189
GDI U16 16
rag, Traci 139
1, Juan-Pablo 189
rung, Elizabeth M. zoo
ding, Michael D. 173
ran, Brian M. 200
IBN. Kathleen M. 118, 200
Jan. Sarah V. 212
, Shannon K. 62, 189
m, Kathanne 200
Swlckard, Jamie S. 173
Switzer, Karen L. 212
Swortwood, Christopher G. 200
Taggart. Kevin W. 112, 200
Taggart, Trevor W. 112, 131 137.
Tubells, Anita S. 201
Tudor. Lon M. 201
Tuell, Anthony J. 174
Tutenkytan. Alderrna A. 201
Tuto, Lisa M. 174
Turnage, Bnan D. 212
Turnbull, Adrian J. 201
Turner, Laura 201
Tyler. Enn E. 189
Walcott, Jodi 28, 174, 283
Walden. Jennrter J. 189
Walentlne, Scott A. 174
Walker, David L. 189
Walker, T1mothy W. 189
wan. Amy L. 212
Wallace, Ellzabeth A. 201
Wallace. Kirby M. 189
Wallner, Stephanre 135, 189
Walsh, Brett A. 159, 174
Walters, Jennller A. 189
Walters, John N. 212
Walton, Jeann M. 212
Tzungl Cleve S- 174
Tahara, Allison M. 52. 212
Takesslan, Alexander G. 189
Talbot, Chrlstlne E. 10, 189
Tanner, Monica D. 200
Tarr, Christopher C. 200
Tascher, Tina N. 173
Taton, Thomas A. 113. 189
Taylor. Lisa A. 173
Taylor. Lucy A. 189
Taylor. Tasha K. 212
Teboul. Keith 189
Tehranchu, Kamblz 140. 200
Telsher, Mrchael C. 200
Temples, Carol 122
Tenwick, Bully 212
Thalas, Jason M. 173
Thlbodo, Danlelle E. 200
Thlelen, Karyn E. 200
Thode. David M. 173
Thode, Melinda J. 189
Thom. Mark 201
Thomas, Jennifer M. 62, 201
Thomas, Jennifer D. 212
Thomas, Jennifer G. 189
Themes, Chris B. 28. 103, 189
Thompson, Celine S. 62, 189
Thompson, Derek 212
Thompson. Heather B. 189
Thompson, Julie A. 212
Thompson, Scot S. 68 173, 280
Thomson, Gordon D. 173
Thorden, Amy K. 174
Thorden, Dannel L. 189
Thorpe, Jason A. 212
Tbumtan, Shon A. 212
Wbbetts, Erica L. 201
Tilbury, Davrd L. 201
Ttmms, Nancy S. 201
Todd, Jeftery 212
Tbmer, Gregory W. 174
Tompkins, Elizabeth T 122, 201
Tompkins, Jett P. 174
Toms, Vincent H. 201
Topoiovac, David S. 189
Torrelle, Isabelle 201
Torrelle, Nathalie B. 159
Torres. Phillip B. 174
Torres, Vicente S. 212
Townsley, Kimberly C. 201
Tranchlna, Michelle 201
Tremollnl, Sharon V. 189
Trice. Elliott R. 189
Trier, Thomas J. 6, 189
Trcckl, Adrew A. 201
Tfctutman, Jayna D. 189
Truvaten, Grant A. 212
Trumbull, Tina L. 62. 174, 279
Uerkvltz, Brandt M. 189
Uerkvrtz, Jason T. 212
Underell Shawn B. 201
Underwood, Tom A. 68, 189
Uter. Gretchen R. 118, 132,201
Utley, Rebecca L. 212
Valentino, Anthony J. 68, 212
Valentino, Domlnrque E. 174
Van Busktrk, Barton B. 201
VB008, Christina R. 212
Venue, Jennifer 8.5212
Vandervorst, Damon L. 201
Vandyke. Danell F. 106, 174
Vandyke, Derek G. 201
Vmek. Peter R. 189
Vanhoften, Jennifer 201
Vanltove, Kathleen 134. 135, 174
Vankempen, Carlee 189
Venkatesh, Sridhar C. 118. 201
Vera. Irma L. 212
Vlctor Steven K. 189
Vlhon, Rochelle F. 189
Vlnt, R. Elias 189
Vlnt, R. Elias 189
Vttale. Lisa A. 189
Vogel, Rosemary J. 201
Vollman. Debble A. 189
Vollman. James D. 201
Vollmer. Slbylle A. 135, 189
Vronko, Samantha C. 212
Wadley. Mellssa 212
Wadley.M1cheIle 126, 141, 159, 167. 174
Wadlow, Kathryn A. 212
Wadman, David A. 174
Wagner. Brooke M. 189
Wagner. John W. 174. 282
Wagner. Simon P. 118, 201
Wake. Rschard D. 212
Wang, Laila L. 174
Wang, Yao K. 201
Warden, Jennlter L. 201
Lance P. 189
Teresa A. 201
Encka L. 189
Rhonda L. 189
Jane L. 174
Damon D. 201
Derek D. 174
Katrrna R. 212
wean, Aaron T. 201
Wisdom, Lance C. 4. 189
Wisdom. Mark J. 213
Wise, David E. 189
Wltzet, Craig S. 189
Wlxon, Clndy T. 175
Wofford, Shannon D. 201
Woltsen. Bradley T 201
Woltz. Ellzabeth G. 175
Woltz. Jennifer 201
Wong, Edmund Y. 213
Wood, Cheryl L. 175
Woodbury. Christina M. 175
Woodbury. Vlctona Y. 189
Wooden, Suzanne M. 189
Woolley, Michelle 201
Worden, Laurel W. 213
.Alllson E. 201
Wrlght, Erlka J. 189
Wrlght, Jason D. 201
Wright, Jetlrey A. 189
Wnght, Mark A. 189
Wright. Natasha J. 126. 189
Wrrght, Samantha T. 40. 201
Wrrghl. Vanessa B. 40, 201
Wurl, Jason M. 201
Wedbush, Leigh A. 175
Weddlg. Karin H. 137, 175
Weddlg, Klrn H. 212, 283
Weeks, Richard H. 212
Weisman, Gregory N. 175
Weisman, Lisa M. 62. 195.
Welsner, Kyle R. 175, 282
Welsner, Seth H. 201
Weiss, Jason F. 118, 189
Wells, Paul M. 118, 212
Wells, Scott C. 189
Weng, Eddle H. 201
Wernsman. Ttftiny L 189
Westby. Cory M. 1235, 189
Wtwlhy, Gina H2232
Wsstling, Data E1175. 283
Wheeler, Emily I. 212
Wheyland, Anthony J. 212
Wheyland, Richard 144, 175
Whitehead, Mtchelfe J. 175
Whltelaw, Jehnlfdr il. 122, 212
Whlteley. Mellssa'S.122. 201
Whlrney, Amy L. 201
Whitney, Can L. 212
Wledemeler, Suzanne R. 189
Wler, Jenna 213
Wierschln. Jennifer G. 201
Wllcox, Duane 189
Wrlkenleld, Kyla E. 118, 201
Wllkes. Scott B. 201
Jennlter L. 213
Wllllams, Enn M. 62, 213
Williams, J. Celeste 175
Wlllnams, Kelly 175
Wrlllams, Stephen A. 130. 175
Wllluamson, Ellen G. 175
Wlllrs, Della R. 201
Wilson, Connne S. 23, 201
Craig M. 201
Wilson, Joseph A. 213
Klrsten L. 175. 283
Marta E. 201
Susan N. 213
Tasha R. 135, 179,189
Wlnetrout IV, Clarence A. 213
Winokur, Charles H. 190
Winter, Chelsea K. 201
Varnell. Brooke N. 213
Varnell. Donna M. 189
Yarns, Krlstln 213
Ybarrola. Thomas C. 130, 157,
Yeamans, Katherine A. 189
Yeung, Bull Y. 175
Yeung, Johnson 201
Yoshlkawa. Darsuke D. 213
Yoshlkawa. Yuko 189
Young, Blake V. 189
Young, Ellcla 189
Youngllesh, Charles R. 175
Zaiser, Ryan E. 189
zaireex. Mark t.. ns
Zakarian, Be1la.G. 23. 128, 13
YY izairarlan. Holly.-ll. 141, 175
Zapata, Rebecca M. 189
Larro. Craig 169
Zsnina. Lcfvnzo 135
Zetlna. Eduardo 201
rl-Zetina, Lorenzo A. 175
Legler, Travis M. 213
Zrmbelman, Thomas T. 189
Zlnssr, Thomas C. 80. 175
Zlolkowskl, Steven S. 137, 201
Zlsook, Stephanie A. 201
Zovartyl, Leila WYZ01
Zuieback. Jamie E. 213
Zunlga. Leticia 189
Zyle. Darren 189
Westy Taggart, Editor-in-Chief
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Sadleir, Dominique Valentino
Clubs: Melanie Lapadula, Kelly.
Williams, Br k Wagner
Advisor: David Carson' A
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