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All Wrapped Up
U Hielan 1988
Upland High School
565 W. Eleventh St.
Upland, CA 917 86
8 Enrollment: 2,729
f Iennifer L. Bales
8 8 AnnieN. 'Wux
8 8. 8 , Adviserl:
8 ' James E. Hill
-mu Page 1
Open i n g t
"A better sense of community was established
through Unification" -,Charles Palmer
Student Life ,
I "We hoped to increase spirit and have students takex
pride in their school" - Rose Huang " '
Seniors ' ' A
"Being a senior was great because people looked up W
" to us" - Kerry Hogan
Gallery , .
'iNo, we're not going to have a war with lrang they're
not that stupid" - President Reagan
"Being a student at Ll.H.S. is the greatest. We've got
the best of it all" - Travis Dredd X
"The diversity of organizations on campus allows
many students to get involved" - Amy Edgington
Sportsi ' t
"Sports at our school provide an outlet and an extra ,
dimension for life" - David Hesseltine
Faculty s i '
A' "Unification has brought many new and talented in-
structors to our campus" - Sharon Gage
Closing , i
"Upland High is on the move" - Glenn Fisher
Dedication i A
"Ms. Richards has dedicated much of her time to the A
Hielan Yearbook. We wish to say thank you to her in a
very special way" - Jennifer Bales 8 Anne Wun-
Contents 3 'f
justifies the means
A y eff- 6,.Qjfk91'iQt.f,i ,
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Over the summer, Upland High
School experienced a facelift.
Although not all of the changes were
cosmetic, a great many were.
Among those visible campus re-
arrangements were the building of
parking lots, and replacing the tree-
filled lot along Eleventh Street with
new portable classrooms.
.ffffg A if MQ' 1 Cfaiffzifd walls around the student and faculty
fqjgjvfr W if
f ,f gf, Q, A f I Besides the physical make-over,
Cffjift ,. Upland was changed by the addition
', , ,T T ,WK ff of new blood. Through Unification,
,H I AU fx , Upland High School received fifty
Ui QUTX ' new qualified teachers. These
. ff" .5 1 . , ,Kg tj teachers provided Upland High the
Qu! A A life it needed to initiate fresh new
cw f uL!7AL - ideas.
f A 1 , f A change in the attitude of
lj Ufzzflfdy S Uplanders also took place. Students
Ai , L ,CDG A gained school and class spirit
g lj ' J ,ujyxy through a feeling of unity. Unifica-
5 'f tion brought in more money,
t ef X 1 'Qss f - decreasing the teacher-student ratio.
cf The new Upland High School
OJLQ fi, " Ya , ,Guidance Office was also bettered
1 Ngiwijwad ' rough a computer system which
pb 4 I A ,A ' ut down on long schedule correc-
f5UCQ26fL0sI?ion lines at the beginning of the
Mm icefi A tffefief yea" H -
VV f , A year before, when Unification
I fi fl ' 1 digg was passed, no one was sure what
All fglfa F would transpire. However, with
Q00 ff l. X every opposing factor, there were
, A two successful accomplishments.
f Uk by Gennifer Guymon
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Carol Zimmerman grasps dozens of balloons symbolizbzg
the high rlslng spirit of the Scots. Photo by John
The traditional music of Scotish bagpipes retums to
Upland's rallies, with Terri Commencer leading the tune.
Photo by Patti Lee
Tomas Dudey wonders if perhaps Upland is the perfect
Utopia. Photo by John Christensen
Old meets new: Major salutes his young apprentice as he
retires Scot free. Photo by John Christensen
y Yyh. , nm,
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Standing in form, Brenda Weaver prepares to cheer the varsity football
team to "block that kick!" Photo by Vicki Scott
A frenzied regiment squad kicks its heels upto victory. Photo by John
iigpgixpfx BQ YO DQS?
A00 SSN? wigffg Gig
Semi-submer ed in water and pride, Danny Goetsch pre ares to block Damien 's a empt at a goal.
Photos by Scott McKenzie ,
bell ofthe 1987 school year. Photo by Sanford Studios
J' sost gl
T S 9
Preparations for the new and improved Upland High School began immediately following the fmal Lyrllr ,jr
in the spirit
Cf a School
8 Theme Description
Before the 1988 academic year
commenced in the fall, Upland High
was wrapped up in a mass of confu-
sion due to new construction, new
rules and a new district. As
September 8, 1987, approached, the
faculty and administration had plans
for the new year completed and
A multitude of students entered
the "new" Upland High. Returning
and new students became wrapped
up in the confusion of new teachers,
new buildings, and new room
numbers. Though the massive
changes throughout the school kept
students and administration in utter
chaos for over a month, the daily
routines were successfully carried
The confusion passed as students
became wrapped up in the festivities
of the year. Spirit grew to an all-time
high with each student devoting their
cheers of excitement to encourage
each other academically as well as
athletically. Student involvement
soared with club sizes enlarging and
attendance at activities growing to
astounding ' levels. Undoubtedly
students wrapped themselves in the
warmth and luxury of a school that
they could be proud of.
With summer and graduation on
the horizon, students saw the
academic year wrapping up with
memories and new insight about
their community and the world
by Annie Wu and Jennifer Bales
Mrs. Winslow expresses her point of view as Winnie
Tien listens questioningly. In-class rap sessions com-
plement relations betmeen students and teachers.
Applying her knowledge of First Aid, Amy Magerk, stu-
dent trainer, wraps Robert Rocco's wounded ann.
Photos by Vicki Scott
Wrapped for warmth, Christi Mazi and Kirsten Brooks
discover the versatility of a tall flag. Photo by John
All Wrapped Up - The toilet papering of the campus
represents the traditonal events of each graduating
class. Photo by Vicki Scott
Theme Description 9
class and style
1 0 Community
A city of beauty and class, Upland
was the place to be. Everywhere one
looked, a multitude of people could
be seen. Construction sights were on
the horizon as, the city prepared itself
for a greater population. Not only
were houses under construction, but
the Department of Motor Vehicles
was flattened and rebuilt on Grove
Avenue. Benson Avenue, Eighth
Street, and Seventh Street found
themselves torn up as crews worked
efficiently to complete their respec-
Elementary schools, junior high
schools, and Upland High comprised
the single school district which
resulted in the uniting of the city.
With unity growing, citizens of
Upland welcomed visitors and were
increasingly receptive to
Many people engaged in various
activities as Upland had a wide range
of entertainment possibilities. People
could be located at the Mann
Theater or the Miniature Golf
Courses. Sunday picnics in the park
or at Mt. Baldy became immensely
popular with Uplanders who fully
recognized each treasured aspect of
their community. With mountains
rising to the north and rolling hills
cascading in the south, Upland was a
community that others held in great
by Jennifer Bales
osed for over six months, construction on Benson Avenue forced traffic
be diverted to the even more greatly congested Mountain Avenue. Photo
I Vicki Scott
nder construction in a new location, the new D.M.V. symbolizes a moder-
ing city, keeplng up with new trends ln technology. Photo by John
Welcoming all commuters into the city, Upland proudly displays its
greetings ln traditional green.
As Mt. Baldy peaks through neighborhood trees, Highlanders treasure the
scenic view of mountains in their own back yard. Photos by John
Community 1 1
The summer saw
With the many pleasures of
Southern California open to vaca-
tioning Highlanders, the summer of
'87 was spent filled with excitement.
Thousands of teenagers mobbed
the beaches under a warm sun to en-
joy the cool waves. The mountains
were, for many, a quiet and relaxing
place for nature walks along
peaceful trails. Meanwhile, back in
Upland, still others enjoyed com-
munity activities. While some
teenagers found summer jobs to
save money, others spent money to
enjoy a variety of summer movies.
For those searching for an inexpen-
sive, relaxing theatre under the stars,
"Summer Movies," sponsored by
the Upland Recreation Department
in Magnolia Park, provided a cold
but homey atmosphere as 101
Dalmations raced across the screen.
Meanwhile, many students
labored through an academic sum-
mer. Many chose to complete extra
or required credits during summer
school sponsored by La Verne
University. Meanwhile, many
college-bound seniors preparing for
college applications toured the coun-
try visiting various colleges and
Whether working to earn some
money and experience, soaking up
the pleasures of Southern California
or preparing for the future,
Higlanders became All Wrapped Up
in the diverse activities the world had
by Annie Wu
iii, P? if
21 1 th birthday. Photo by Doug Porterfield.
Skip Snead is one of many students who dedicates much of his time to a part-time job in order to
afford items of luxury. Photo by Vicki Scott
A brilliant display of fireworks light up the acific Upland sky in celebration of the natlon's N .
On a warm summer day, a diver takes advantage of U.H.S. 's refreshing crystal blue pool. Photo
by Wlleen Wong
During the summer months, Wendy McCallum had the privilege of hosting a foreign exchange
student from Japan. Photo by Joanna Cason
Begging groceries is only one of Jemnifer Monroe's
duties atAlpha Beta. Photo by Vicki Scott
Whether ringing up sales or stocking shelves,
Devin Fehn, Jen! Atchison, Danny Hayler, Erln Man-
drell, and Lisa Espanola make the Chlck's Sporting
Goods staff complete. Photo by John Christensen
the Wee end
Movies, dances, clothes, fast food,
and cars were only a few desires of
today's teenagers. However, in order
to have these things, money was a
necessity. Since money doesn't
grow on trees, many high school
students needed to hold a part time
with another social life. They had
learn to work and deal with oth
people. Students also made frien
ships with fellow employees, wh
without work, they wouldn't ha'
Another positive aspect abo
working during the school year w
Students earn money to
indulge zn extracurrzcular actzvztzes
Many Llpland students worked in
the fast food, clerical, and personal
service areas. King's Table, a
restaurant across the street from the
school, attracted much attention.
Another hot spot for students was
Miller's Outpost. Not only did they
work there for money, but also
worked for an education through the
R.O.P. program. Many were also
employed at Goldmine Yogurt, the
mall, and one student, Fran Culp,
worked at Astara a meta h sical
that Upland offered work experieni
which allowed students to work f
school credits. Students enrolled
work experience could also wo
more days a week and more hours
day with a special work permit.
Although working could ha'
been a great experience, it also r
quired extra time, as well as a gre
deal of responsiblity. Students had
fit in school and personal respo
sibilities in their busy days, al
. P Y
school on San Antonio. "I like my
job because it's was really laid back
and easy," admitted Fran.
The main reason the majority of
students worked was for money, but
they also worked to learn and gain
working skills and experience.
Students often found that holding a
job could sometimes mean dealing
is EEE '
sometimes working became
burden. "Working isn't as bad as
sounds," advised Holly Richar
son, "it can actually be a gre
by Barbara Pack.
ldst his bus-boy duties, Greg Goodson has to .
a smiling face. Photos by John Christensen M
Wb'7v Yeo! C80-A
Nlwf ii 'lp
B 'rw 5
I ' MS-
ing's Table, Janeen Dorflinger and Diana Ed- Q
ds await next customers.
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WK Gb Costumes galore were seen as
C XIX' Q, X Upland students roamed the halls
Nduring 1987 spirit week.
W Nb W Q00
it M N
ii W ly,
The fun began on Tuesday Oc-
tober 20, with crazy hat day. Hats of
different shapes, sizes, and colors
were admired, laughed at, and com-
plimented on as the students carried
out the day.
cameras around their necks. lt
definitely was not Disneyland,
however, it was simply Llpland's
When Friday, October 23, finally
arrived, the students, anxious for the
weekend activities, showed great
spirit by dressing in school colors,
green and white could be seen for
Qfziwnb XQXQQIL we X021 Down the nile
Oth f W7 DQ' in Search of spirit
V J Wh On Wednesday, they dressed like
Mb archeologists. With hats, boots, and
XNX ' 9 LJ gloves, the day was carried through
X lv On Thursday, Upland could have
I6 I been mistaken for Disneyland, for
Q people came to school in plaid ber-
OXI mudas, hats, and sun glasses, carry-
ing colorful lunch pails and wearing
It was a week of great enthusiasm,
exhibiting the spirit of Upland's
students. "Spirit week has always
been a great week, but this year the
students were more involved and
seemed to have a lot more fun in
dressing up," smiled Phil Purnell.
by Barbara Packer
Proud to represent the class of 88, Wendy Carmona dons her green and white for Spirit Day.
Photos by John Christensen
Bridget Clarke, finds herself all wrapped up in selling guesses for the jelly bean contest.
M-..,, 7 6
" R 1 4
"Spirit week was so
much fun. It really
made the week
interesting. ' '
- Rina Sanusi
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Archeologists Cynthia Monahan, Maryann Fagg,
and Michelle Johnson, compare their treasures from
the marsh lands north ofthe history building.
Photos by John Christensen
ln flashy colors, Ryan Finley dresses for a luau ln
Travis Dredd amuses Crystal Klmmes with his crazy
Spirit Week 1 7
Enthusiasm raged rampant as the
students approached the gym-
nasium on Friday, October 23, for
the 1987 Homecoming Rally. The
students, anxious for the rally,
entered the gym with school pride
and spirit as they took their seats.
Talking loudly with their friends, the
presented the introduction of
Homecoming Court. As the five g
from the court, and the six honor
princesses waltzed through the gy
students cheered wildly. Each
son in the crowd had a hope fori
of the five court members to win '
join in on the fun
students waited for the fun to begin.
After the students were seated in
the gym, Travis Dredd, Pep Com-
missioner, along with the pep squad,
led the students in the traditional
Upland Alma Mater.
This rally, like most, included
class competitions, cheerleader
routines, and introductions of sports
teams. Unlike other rallies, this one
To wrap up the event, t
students participated in a class cha
and scurried noisely to their ne
class. "lt was a great rally," smil
Tony Walker. "I loved the e
thusiasm of the students."
by Barbara Pack
Rally ignited so much
spirit. It is always
one of the best.
-We ndy McCallum
.f A"i""' Q.
.. ,,,,.f f
I8 water polo team demonstrates to the cheerleaders how a pyramid should really be built. Photo
Ehing like Run DMC, the varsity volleyball team presents their own version of the rap. Photo by
pting their secret passions to tie up Mr. Holycross, Upland tennis team successfully mlunmifies
ir leader. Photo by John Christensen
ludly escorted by Mr. lttner, Heather Watson stmts across the court to the sound of cheering ad-
ers. Photo by Scott McKenzie
Homecoming Rally 19
Rain Cheek, Please
Overwhelmed with emotion, Nina Caldera
graciously accepts the crown and robe from Mr.
Beatriz Medina, Rina Sanusl, Kerstin Jahn, Lin-
da Paulsson, Sofia Torstensson, and Ann
Ditlevsen experience Une excitement of being in
the United States and the honor of being
recognized as Homecoming Princesses. Photos
by Sanford Studios
"As a result of the rain, we will not
be able to have the annual pre-
Homecoming parade. However, the
coronation exercises will commence
during halftime." This announce-
ment sounded over the public ad-
dress system on Friday, October 23,
informing the student body of the
changes that had to be made as a
across the muddy fieldg each gi
escorted by her father. Cheers ar
shouts arose from the stands as eac
princess marched through the soal
ed grass. Nervous anxiety engulfe
the girls and the spectators until l
first boquet was placed into First A
tendant, Bridget Clarke's arm
Again, te anxiety built up until trac
Through the clouds
our stars still shine
result of the downpour of rain earlier
in the week. Although the parade
could not go on and the processional
of the princesses in their fashionable
cars could not circle the track, our
spirits refused to be dampened.
Upon their introduction, Genny Ar-
nold, Nina Caldera, Bridget
Clarke, Bridget Ragle, and
Heather Watson gracefully walked
tional mascot, Sandy Haas, ga'
the boquet to Nina Caldera, pr
nouncing her the 1987 Homecomii
Queen. An explosion of joy rar
throughout the stadium, providir
that the rain could not wash aw:
by Jennifer Bah
20 Homecoming Coronation
The Homecoming Court, Genny Amold, Bridget
C ld th
"I am happy and 5Z2f:,.'f'Q'IL1..,2 ..?fSTQ,'f'.I'Q'l'.i72.C'a"'ea"" Hes 8'
h O n 0 r e d t 0 b e Escorted by her father, Mr. Gary Clarke, Qridget
H 0 m e c 0 m i n g i.'T.1'f7p'fifi2'l'Z,j'Q27.f'.3'L'5H.Lff""""' F"s'A"e"'
Q u e e n o I t a Co-chairmen Erica Finley, Cynthia Monahan, Pam
privilege to be
selected to such an
ery thankful "
I 'm D .
- Nina Caldera
Magdych, and Christine Kelly, missing, feel a sense
of accomplishment as the evening 's events come to
an end. Photo by John Christensen
Homecoming Coronation 21
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Pla ing in Mud
'We were slipping and sliding
all over the place'
Wham! Crunch! Thud! The sound
of crashing pads and thumping
helmets were heard on the field and
in the stands at the 1987 Homecom-
ing game. Parents and students alike
came out in full force to watch the
varsity football team take on the
Tartans from Glendora High School.
Spirit was raised to help move the
ball towards the goal line. Although
the team got off to a rough start,
there was still an overwhelming
amount of enthusiasm.
Playing was difficult because of
the mud on the field. Robbie Ellis,
punter, claimed "We were slipping
and sliding all over the place."
However, all these undesirable
22 Homecoming Game
elements did not prevent people
from attending. Upland High School
alumni as well as current student
body came out to cheer on their
team. At halftime, when the corona-
tion festivities began, the score was
20 to O in Glendora's favor.
Upon returning to the field after
the half, Upland put forth their best
effort to make up for the lost time,
but the task was just too great.
Although the scoreboard read 0 to
30, if .the winner of the game was
determined by the amount of spirit,
Upland would have been the over-
by Gennifer Guymon
Joe Santoro, Jeff Curti, and Duane Hibbard wait on the sidelines for their
tum to shine.
Uplander Jerry Crump drinks Gatorade the thirst aid for his deep down
bodied thirst. Photo by John Christensen
After a fumble, Tartans and Scots flght
for possession. Photos by Sanford
Anthony Hughes, Upland's Hrst-string
tailback pushes his weight around for a
yardage gain. Photo by Vicki Scott
Homecoming Game 23
lt's usually a twelve hour flight,
but Upland High School students
were able to spend "A Night ln
Cairo" without the hassle of the bag-
gage claim or customs office at the
1987 Homecoming Dance. The
dance was held in the Upland High
School gymnasium which was
transformed into a gigantic pyramid
by the creative use of blue and gold
more special with music provided by
Pro-Productions. Along with the up-
to-date music, two large screens pro-
vided music videos to correspond
with most of the songs.
Christine Kelly, Erica Finley,
Pam Magdych, and Cynthia
Monahan invested many hours of
planning and effort into making the
1987 Homecoming Dance a superior
"It's the best I 've ever seen a
gym look, especially ours"
balloons. The walls were covered
with life-sized portraits of King Tut
and other Egyptian hieroglyphics. "lt
was the best I've ever seen a gym
look, especially ours!" exclaimed
junior Judy Sunu.
This gayla event was made even
24 Homecoming Dance
memory in our minds. lf the success
of the evening was judged upon how
many people were smiling when
they left, then this year's dance was
a shining example of excellence. s
by Gennifer Guyman
Exchange students Thomas Dudey and Rina Sanusl, pass through the air1illed arches.
Under the golden pyramid, Uplanders dance the night away to sounds provided by
Mike Dyer carries date Lisa Esparcia through the threshold and on to an enchanting even-
ing. Photos by Sanford Studios
Homecoming Dance 25
tudents go all out
Did you know that the 1987
Homecoming Chairmen were
already planning for the big day way
back in June? Christine Kelly,
Erica Finley, Pam Magdych, and
Cynthia Monahan were regular
"Boy Scouts," upholding the motto
"Be Prepared." These chairmen ,had
to plan the location, decorations,
theme, refreshments, entertainment,
and every detail down to the color of
streamers on the refreshment table
for this important dance. Students
also had many plans to make before
the event. Boys had to decide which
girl to ask, while girls had to conjure
up plans to get boys to decide on
After having a date secured, there
were still many more details to be
taken care of. The problem of what
to wear had to be addressed. A
strapless gown? A tux with or
without tails and top hat? Girls had
to decide which color nail polish
would match best, while boys had to
decide what kind of cologne to wear,
and which restaurant to go to.
A job worth doing is a job worth
doing well, and the 1987 Homecom-
ing Dance was a job well done.
Christine Kelly claimed "We really
worked hard to make the 1987
Homecoming Dance an enjoyable
time for everybody." ln the end, all
the hours of preparations, whether
they be in chosing the style of dress,
or the location of the dance itself,
were worth the effort.
by Gennifer Guymon
26 Homecoming Preparations
Pam Magdych and Kelly Schoonmaker make ready
for Homecoming by blowing up balloons. Photo by
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Perusing through the catalog pages at Tuxedo King, Kevin Elder and Bob-
bi Jones look for the perfect style.
Searching for the perfect fragrance, Kevin Elder prepares for Homecom-
ing. Photos by John Christensen
"Well, what do you think?" Bobbi Jones
asks as she awaits Kevin Elder's reaction.
Bobbi Jones searches for a perfume to en-
chant her date.
Homecoming Preparations 27
Uplanders enjoy cz day of spooks
Jack-o-lanterns, black cats,
superstitions, trick-or-treaters, and
goblins are some of the things you
think of when you remember Oc-
tober 31. El dia de brujas, more
commonly known as Halloween, is a
tradition celebrated in many coun-
tries. Llplanders took part in this
custom -in their array of costumes
ranging from hippies to babies to
pregnant women. A lunchtime ac-
tivity was held, and judges scrutiniz-
ed the costumes of the parading
contestants. Some of the winners in-
cluded Bridget Clarke in her
costume of a carrot, and Heather
Ellis and Holly Richardson dressed
as twin ghosts. "Halloween is loads
of fun, because l love seeing all the
costumes and laugh at the crazy
ideas," joked senior Kerry Hogan.
by Gennifer Guymon
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Lisa Esparcia pantomimes the joy
Groucho Qllose Huangy Marx, and
Harpo 1Christine Maloranoj Marx
put on a "honker" of an act. Photos
by John Christensen
Genny Arnold, Wendy McCallum, Nina Caldera and Caroline Raufi revel in the
sixties era of peace and love. Photo by Peter Chuang
Sister Amy Edgmgton prays for the weekend
Mrs Murphy dressed as Madam Defarge awaits
perspective register members Photos by Peter
All dolled up, Cindy and Sherry Smclalr say goodbye
with a squeeze. Photo by John Christensen
Behind the Mask
A great way to show your dad that
he's still special in your life, is to
spend an evening with him at the
Father-Daughter Banquet. Girls'
Leauge sponsored the annual
Father-Daughter Banquet and, as
usual, the event was a huge success.
Held on October 27, at Griswold's
Inn in Claremont, the memorable
evening was enjoyed by all the
to participate. In the end, the juniors
proved the wisest. The next game
was called Telephone, where once
again, they chose representatives
from each class. A story was told to
the senior, who passed it on to the
junior, and soon until the freshman
had a completely different story to
tell the audience.
The final activity of the evening
Fathers and daughters
experience cz night of mystery
father-daughter pairs who attended.
The banquet was two and a half
hours packed with activities. Most of
the time was spent socializing, eating
dinner, and taking portraits. Follow-
ing dinner, Girls' League members
held the special activities. The first
game, Know Your Daughter, was
similar to the Newlywed game but
instead of newlyweds, pairs of
fathers and daughters were selected
30 Father-Daughter Banquet
was presenting the Father of the
Year award. This year's deserving
winner was Mr. John McCallum. The
winning essay was written by his
daughter, Wendy McCallum. The
reading of her essay marked the end
of the eveing. Though only one win-
ner arose, surely all the fathers in at-
tendance were Fathers of the Year in
his daughter's eyes.
by Fran Culp
Heather and Krista Watson express the feell
that their dad is a true champion. Photo by I
Sharing her winning essay with the audien
Wendy McCallum explains why Mr. John li
Callum deserves to be "Father of the Yea
Photos by Mr. McCall:
The Twenties twosome, Lexi Hargrove and
her dad mob the Father-Daughter scene.
Photo by Mr. McCallum
Anne D'Arcangelo enjoys her dad's witty
comment. Photo by Mr. Castaldl
Father-Daughter Banquet 31
For 200 years, the Llnited States
government has derived its strength
and endurance from our Constitution
which has lasted longer than any
other constitution in the world. "Our
Constitution is unlike any other," in-
sisted David Bolinger, a Junior. "lt
provides guidelines, yet allows
freedom within those guidelines. l
don't think many students fully
realize the fact that our Constitution,
in effect, allows us to be individuals
rather than just faces in a crowd of
America commemorated, through
the media and celebration, the
triumph of our government, which
became a model for the world. The
American Constitution is protection
of liberties of individuals. The Con-
stitution itself provides important
guarantees of civil liberties. lt pro-
vides a court of law which can im-
pose punishment for unlawful acts.
The Constitution gives special pro-
tection to people accused of treason,
and also protects the innocent
Life, liberty, and the
pursuit of happiness
Mr. Glenn, a CLS. History teacher,
and Ms. Lubarsky, a World History
teacher, both agreed that because of
the struggles our forefathers battled
through, they were glad to see that
our Constitution was established and
had lasted for 200 years.
relatives of a person accused of
This Constitution establishes a
common standard of law for every
American citizen, young and old,
rich and poor alike.
by Maureen Smith
Independence Hall was where the convention delegates came
together to discuss such topics as Individual Rights, The Bill
of Rights, and the guarantees ln the Constitution.
The 11.8. Congress has been very careful with selecting the
new Supreme Court justices for the sake of protecting the new
generations to come.
At the second Constitutional Convention, delegates elected
George Washington as commander-in-chief of the anned
forces to battle the surging war against Great Britain.
34 Senior Bar-B-Que
Hot dogs, potato salad, chili, and
chips were only a few of the variety
of foods served at the annual Senior
barbecue on November 17. A charge
of Sl.5O was the entrance fee to this
food festival before the Powder Puff
Food was supplied by the team
members and their parents. "lt gave
us the opportunity to get psyched up
the meantime. Disregarding proper
table manners, seniors frolicked
while dining. Pyramids were built,
food was thrown, and tables were
shaken. "l was impressed by the
spirit of the senior team," expressed
The whole atmosphere was one of
hunger for food, fun, and victory. All
attitudes were to ensure a positive
before the win
for our victory," claimed Kerry
Lounsbury. "Not very many people
showed up. lt was mainly the
players, but we had fun."
The seniors not only enveloped
themselves in food but also played in
mentality and support the team. As
encouraged by Debbie Harn, "We
were all revved up and ready to beat
by Peter Chuang
Kerry Lounsbury gives a "thumbs up" rating
to the barbecue.
Rule "l:A player should not care for any
other kind of refreshment except for Cola.
Genny Arnold is thrilled over her friends'
For the senior Powder Puff team there is no
slowing down with the "Silver Bullet."All
Photos by John Christensen
Everyone cheers on for a swift victory for "Upland 's Best."
Barbara Streifel gives encouraging words to Dawn Scoby before
The foursome Tina Ventrilla, Cory Cmz, Chelsey Rios, and
Celeste Mosca are happy to have come to the barbecue. All
Photos by John Christensen
Senior Bar-B-Que 35
Sitting on a Gatorade canister, "Kool-Aid" Ls recharged
by the help of Charlie Martinez.
Susan Dyer is desperately defending herself while being
attacked in all directions by the juniors. Photos by John
36 Powder Puff
The continuing battle between the
seniors and the juniors was fought
out once again on the football field
on November 17 at 7 p.m. lt was the
fight of the year between the ladies
in the perennial Powder Puff game.
The class of '88 proved they were
the best as the senior team overtook
plained senior Brandi Hoffma
"We had an advantage because y
already knew what we were doingf
Not only did each team give
strong performance, but so did tl
senior and junior Powder Pu
cheerleaders. On each side wasl
group of gentlemen dressed in pla
the juniors with a score of 14 to 7.
Seniors Susan Dyar and Heather
Watson made the two touchdowns
while Cindy Sinclair scored both
kicks. The juniors did bypass the
seniors by making one touchdown,
but they were unable to break the
tactics of the seniors.
"I think the seniors were more
prepared this year because juniors
were just learning the game," ex-
skirts hooting for their team. Tl
guys rallied, danced, and bu
pyramids, trying to uplift the spiri
of the teams and the crowd throug
ln effect, an overall feeling f
most was expressed by Hoffman, '
was exciting. We won. Senio
by Peter Chuan
ln believing the ancient myth behind the
power of the triangle, the senior cheerleaders
build a pyramid to offer the team support.
The juniors growl with intensity as they
prepare for attack.
When teamwork collapses, Roger Chan ends
up on the bottom. Photos by John
"We were not just a
team that night. We
joined together as one to
- Karen Shaw
Powder Puff 37
Maryann Fagg, Barbra Robles, Chelsey Rios, Heather Watson, Christine Kelly, Marie
Bangle, Nina Caldera, Elaine Velasco, Laura Roach, Cindy Sinclair, Shannon Lan-
dreth, Tina Ventrilla, Karen Shaw, Bridget Clarke, Rose Huang, Allie 'l'homas, Chris
Maiorano, Celeste Mosca, GennyAmold, Kim Warsham, Tamy Spotloood, Kathy
Noyes, Yvette Tovar, Tracy Grant, Susan Dyar, Tanya High, Pam Magdych, Wendy
McCalliun, Sara Chez, Barbara Streifel, Heather Morketter, Angela Flores, Kelly
Schoonmanker, Winnie Tien, Kerry Hogan, Dawn Scoby, Krista Justis, Kathy
Kirkpatrick, Michelle Johnson, Cindy McCarter, and Coach Holycross.
Bridget Clarke heads for the goal to receive a pass. Photos by John Chr'istensen
38 Powder Puff
Karen Shaw fakes a pass to Cindy Sinclair as the juniors are fooled.
During a strenuous practice, Megan Calahan and Serena Amold work
hard to prove they are just as good as the seniors.
Crystal Kimes, Stacee Sedore, Marsha Chesire, Dianna Ho, Amy Mit-
chell, Megan Calihan, Chrissie Morgan, Jennifer Messbla, Jennifer
Smith, Robin Glubay, Robyn Manhire, Kelly Knight, Aldara George,
Brenda Weaver, Karen Berg, Lakesha Morris, Aileen lshimoto, Tricia
Cabildo, Maureen Smith, Traci Abel, Cindy Reecl, Alicia Delgado-
Oramas, Becky Aragon, Valarle Wells, Stacie Parker, Michelle Vmirik,
Francis, Espinoza, Christy Chuzko, Kathy Mendoza, Sherel Green,
Michelle Chapon, Lori Amilio, and Coach Spnmg. Photos by John
A W .r ,rr D
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Powder Puff 39
"Sleigh-bells ring, are you listen-
ing? In the land, snow is glistening. A
beautiful sight, we're happy tonight
walking in a Winter Wonderland . .
The setting for the 1987
Backwards Dance sponsored by the
Girls' League Association was just
that - a Winter Wonderland. The
Girls' League Cabinet and members
worked hard to achieve the at-
mosphere that was present. The
man to record this big event for
Upland couples. The "Grand Finale"
of the entire evening occured when
Gary Cottrell was crowned
"Backwards King," with his princes
being Kevin Elder, Jordan Smith,
Paul Cushing, and Caley Conway.
"The best part about backwards was
the Sadie Hawkins spirit, plus it was
a free ticket to a night of entertain-
ment," quipped senior Paul
Sadie Hawkins spirit
reigns in a winter wonderland
dance, on December 5th, was held in
the Chaffey College cafeteria. For
this one evening the cafeteria was
transformed into a flurry of
snowflakes, and winter beauty.
Mary Doyle, Girls' League Presi-
dent, claimed, "We really had to
work hard to pull it off, but it was a
success." Music was provided by
Orion Entertainment, and Sanford
Studios brought out their camera
Gone away is the bluebird,
here to stay is the new bird. A
beautiful sight, we're happy tonight
walking in a Winter Wonderland."
by Gennifer Guymon
40 Fall Backwards
Led by John Edwards, dancers get down and get funky.
With both his sister,Alicia Delgado-Oramas, and date,Ali
Amos, Danny Delgado-Oramas puts life into the phrase
Admiring the holiday design, Frank Salceda and date
search for their names on the Christmas bulbs. All Photos
by Sanford Studios
Members of the 1987 Backwards Court: Paul Cushing,
Jordan Smith, Caley Conway, and Kevin Elder surround
their friend, King Gary Cottrell.
Catching the holiday spirit, Troy Bennett and Stephanie
Amt share a warm embrace.
Fall Backwards 41
Jocelyn Arellano, playing Florence, soothes
Jackie Garcia, playing Olive, in "The Odd
David Fleck grimaces at the poor array of
refreshments. Photos by John Christensen
42 Fall Drama Production
Break a Leg
"Lights, camera, action!" was an
exclamation that might have been
heard from Mrs. Cindy Little, direc-
tor ofthe winter play, The Odd Cou-
ple, performed on January 21, 22,
and 23 at 7:30 p.m. in the
The actors and actresses were
chosen strictly from the Drama
classes. These actors and actresses
were the best prepared and had the
Included in the female version we
Jackie Garcia, Beth Salen, Kel
Schwalbach, Jocelyn Arellan
Shelly Lester, Krista Turnhai
John Edwards, David Bolinga
Shannon Dell, Colleen Dee, Je
nifer Fittante, Tisha Dineen, Tai
Spotswood, and Leslie Sapei
tein. Dennis Hancock, Dav
Moorman, John Edwards, Dav
Fleck, Jim Scroggins, Cra
the Odd Couple
best feeling for the parts. Those par-
ticipating rehearsed everyday after
school for three months.
The play was a comedy about
people living in New York City.
There were three different casts.
Two of the casts were performed
with women and one was with men.
McElvany, Laura Campbell, ai
Joni Kaufman participated in t
male version. ln this Neil Simon ple
a group of friends got together ai
portrayed the difficulties of liviz
with other people.
by Stephanie Brag
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fl Dennis Hancock struts his stuff in the male version of "The
ram. WAN E is 'g
. Laura Campbell, Joni Kaufman, and David Moorman are
.u,:. A X. q.n.., . . . .
,123 my dmsmayed with their burnt steak.
li K fra
we E Mi gig, my Dawfid Bolinger and John Edwards wave away the smoke of
, 2 a their burnt mam course. Photos by John Christensen
1 - ff -- -f - 5g5'gf:k.gfv5
Fall Drama Production 43
p at Bat,
Fourth year into the tradition, the
Girls' League held its Mother-Son
"Take Me Out To The Banquet" on
February 28, 1988. The two and a
half hour event was commissioned at
Griswold's lnn from 6:30 p.m. to 9:00
The night was an invitation from
the sons to their mothers for all the
love and joy they cherish in their rela-
tionship. About sixty people showed
up for the chicken dinner which in-
played with students from each cl
telling a story over and over u
passed finally to the freshman 1
and mother pair.
Then, the banquet closed with
announcement of the Mother-of-t
Year. Eric Scott told a compell
story that captivated all in the roor
The banquet was inevitably a s
cess due to the hard work from
Girls' League Cabinet membe
Senior Representative Amy E4
hits L1 home run
cluded a house salad and dessert.
A period for games was set after
dinner. Mothers were questioned on
how much they knew about their
sons. Laughter filled the room when
the rumor game was played. lt was
ington concluded, "lt was a v
small but intimate crowd. Everyt
got to know each other and l th
people got to make new friends."
by Peter Chua
Eric Scott awards his "Mother ofthe Year" with a kiss.
Ryan Finley and his mother await the upcoming feast. ff? j,
-- t,,,,N M- .
44 M other-Son Banquet
When it comes to scoring, Larry Russo can never strike out with his
Before dinner was served, conversation rose around the table.
Embarrassed by the situation, Joe Santoro was put on the spot when
asked what was the latest movie he saw with his mother. All Photos by
Mother-Son Banquet 45
'T"'zan and Jane couldn't have
asker.. for a better setting for their
blissful romance than what Upland
couples experienced at the 1988
Sweetheart's Dance sponsored by
the Sophomore Class. Sweethearts
was held on Friday, February 26th in
our very own Upland High School
gym. One hundred thirty-five
couples came out to support this
grand school event.
"fashionable" dee-jay claimed,
"These kids really know how to have
a good time - they're so en-
thusiastic!" The climax of the even-
ing was the crowning of the "Royal
Couple." This great honor was
bestowed upon Danny Goetsch and
All in all, the 1988 Sweethearts
dance was an enormous success.
Sophomore Class President Sarah
Uplanders explore romance
in the safari
The theme of the evening was
"Jungle Love" with the gym being
camouflaged as a safari land in-
cluding hanging vines and a mossy
pond. To add to the jungle at-
mosphere there was a gorilla roam-
ing the dance floor. Instead of bongo
drums and reggae singers, music
was provided by "Fashionable Dee-
Jays." Jay Fitzgerald, our
46 Sweethearts' Dance
Wingate admitted, "Putting on a
dance is a big job, but it is well worth
it when it all comes together."
The Sophomore Class would have
even made Tarzan, Jane, and
by Gennifer Guymon
N M ,aw
Caught by "Jane," Danny Goetsch succumbs to Denise
Baranowski's persuasive measures.
Searching for precious ivory is a tiring job for archeologists
Rabbi Kish and partner. All Photos by Bridget Clarke.
Nominated Sweethearts' couples anxiously await the winn-
Sweethearts ' Dance 47
California girls are the best choice for Kim Gruhl and Thomas Wamburg.
Rina Sanusi proudly shows off her artistic ability. Photos hy
, ' rgyfr
"l'm actually studying, gaining
weight and losing money, so I
wonder why I 'm having such a good
JL Nalen IUH 16f40A
"It is a great challenge which is not
only leaming and experiencing
another culture, but sharing my
Jens Neilsensvez 18
Denmark 02- 1501 88
"The Californian chicks aln 't
Wlllhecker Str. 24
"California . . . find ich gut!"
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"The Californian dudes aln 't bad
564 00 Bankeryo
'Ms an exchange student I've
realized how much I really love
my family, my. horse, and
everything else at home. "
oszewqi 88 Valse
,4840 Nr. Alslev
"lt wasend so bad after all."
Ieling in the gym, Rina Sanusi displays the
orative dress of her native country,
Lasting memories .
The Experience of a
They came from all over the
globe, places most people have only
vaguely heard of: Denmark, Ger-
many, lndonesia, Spain, and
Sweden. Leaving their homes, family
and friends to be replaced with new
ones, they lived a year in an
unknown country. They came to
Upland High, hoping to make lasting
friendships, experience a different
culture, and gain knowledge through
these new experiences. At the same
time, the exchange students gave
Highlanders an opportunity to
become acquainted with someone
from another land.
Once recovered from culture
shock, the foreign exchange
students were kept constantly busy.
They not only had to go to school,
but study very hard to keep up,
since all their work was to be done in
a foreign language. AFS gave them
chances to go skiing, ice skating,
and planned get togethers for them.
These gatherings gave them chances
to discuss the problems and joys in-
volved in being in a foreign land.
They also had the chance to travel,
seeing other parts of the state
beyond Upland, such as San Fran-
cisco, and San Diego.
Rina Sanusi spoke for all of the
foreign students when she announc-
ed, "This was a year of great ex-
periences that will live in my heart
by Frances Culp
. .... an at in
Q . . t',V y, . V
nmas Dudey visits his host mother, Marlene Penner ln her office at
and High School.
Although schoolwork gets rough at times, Thomas Dudey and Beatriz
Medina find their schoolwork interesting.
da Paulsson and Shannon Hargrove express the theme "lt's a small
'ld after all." Photos by John Christensen
A.S.B. Shapes LIpland's Future
To a pre-schooler A stands for ap-
pel, S stands for sandwich, and B
stands for ball, but for the Upland
Highlanders these letters stand for
much, much more. A.S.B., the
Associated Student Body, are stu-
dent leaders who represent all of
LIpland's students. Led by President
Rose Huang, the main goal for the
1987-1988 A.S.B. was to become a
unified group with the purpose of
helping the students to become
more aware of activities and events.
Whether aware of it or not, the
A.S.B.fStudent Leadership group
played an enormous part in how the
school functioned A 9 B nassed re-
quisitions for the purchasing of new
computers, the payment of referees
for all sporting events and more.
Genny Arnold, A.S.B. Vice-
President, stated "lt's a lot of respon-
sibility, but the end justifies the
With new administrative positions
on campus, Mr. Jim Drake lead the
Student Government class, and
helped to organize events such as
the A.S.B. sponsored Blood Drive,
and the December Canned Food
Drive. The hard work seemed to pay
off when Upland students appeared
content in their atmosphere.
by Gennifer Guymon
W9 5- 55?
' Q.. .TL 4
fini - Lf'
Sophomore Vice-President, Heather Ellis sports a
1987-1988 Student Government sweatshirt.
A S.B. elected "Nark," Paul Cushing awaits the next
donor to the dimejar.
After presenting the A.S.B. budget to the class,
Heather Morketter calls for a vote.
Rid'em cowboy! Pep Commissioner Travis Dredd
rounds up support for the Pep Squad.
All photos by John Christensen.
50 Associated Student Body
A S B Corresponding Secretary
Senior Class President
Junior Class President
Sophomore Class President
Freshman Class President
Girls' League President
Krista J ustis
Student Activities Commissioner
Student Activities Commissioner
, so ,
Comic mascot, Bridget Clarke, expresses that '
she is the happiest dog in town. Photo by San-
Flags - Bottom: Leslie Parker, Lora Copeland,
Brenda Weaver 'dd ' ristin Gam e, Sharon
Bosse. Top: Tisha Dineen. Photo by Sanford Studio
52 Pep Squad
The Pep Squad has been en-
thusiastically loyal to the school and
its teams. They used their variety of
spirit and knowledge, to project in
routines. They insisted through
cheer that each player use his deter-
mination, bravery, and fairness to
achieve his goal. This encourage-
ment radiated throughout the team
and promoted positive attitude.
Each member of the Pep Sql
was chosen to achieve a task. T
task was to bring on a mood
working together as a team. T
eventually resulted in the team's
ceptance of the outcome at the e
of the game.
Motivation was the feeling t
was shown in the spirit of the F
Squad. The variation of routine '
brought through hours of mind E
Mrs. Henderson was their ad-
visor, When asked what being a pep
advisor was like, she replied, "Being
a pep advisor at Upland High School
is probably the most challenging and
rewarding position of all my educa-
tional experiences." Whether being
on the squad or being an advisor,
each was an important position. An
advisor's job was to keep the squad
a happy one and the squad's job was
to keep their team in high spirits.
Their perfection was shown to
team and the advisor's work v
shown through each squad's pres
tation. All in all, it seemed there x
always an impression of excitem
for the audience and also for
teams. The pep squad had great
spiration and really added life td
by Desiree Moren
Front: Michelle Graham, Amy Fonken, Nina Caldera, BeckyAragon, Erica Hicke, Middle:
Brenda Weaver, Sharon Bosse, Kristin Gamble, Bridget Clarke, Travis Dredd, Sandy Haas,
Tisha Dineen, Lora Copeland, Leslie Parker. Back: Jacinda Baker, Amy Allred, Kristi Naugle,
Tracee Heaton, Lisa Croy, Kristin Wobser, Karen Berg, Marcia Chesire, Jennifer Smith, Bobbi
Davidson, Jody Messenger, Jana Foreso, Susie Herrera. Photo by Sanford Studio.
Bubbling with spirit, Kristi Naugle cheers the J.V. team on to victory. Photo by John
Mr. Robertson's son, Doug, gets wrapped up in the loving arms of comic mascot, Bridget
Clarke. Photo by John Christensen
Pep Squad 53
Working Toward Perfectior
Pep Squad Encourage
Song Leaders -- Front: Nina Caldera, Amy Fonken. Back:
Becky Aragon, Michele Graham, Erica Hicke. Photo by Sanford
Varsity Yell - Front: Bobbi Davidson, Karen Berg, Tracee
Heaton, Middle: Jennifer Smith, Lisa Crog, Marcia Chesire. Back:
Kristin Wobser. Photo by Sanford Studio
Jane Foreso, Jacinda Booker, Jody Messenger, and Kristi
Naugle shine with perfection.
'E S S M A if i"i
54 Pep Squad
,f V -
'fy -:S jx
With anticipation, Brenda Weavery looks toward the goal
zone in hopes for a touchdown. Photo by John Christensen
Sandy Haas - Traditional Mascot, Travis Dredd - Pep
Commissioner, Bridget Clark - Comic Mascot.
Bee Yell - Front: Susie Herrera, Amy Allred, Jacinda
Booker. Back: Jody Messenger, Kristi Naugle, Jana
Foreso. Photos by Sanford Studios
Pep Squad 55
as kim: is xbzkm :I
f 115 : E
S f' in
Standing at attention, Rob Bach, prepares to lead his troops
to the field. Photo by Scott McKer
Patience, hard work and diligence are all factors which m.
Mandy Uber a great saxaphone player. Photo by J.
Bottom: Carol Quinn, Christy Mazi, Carol Miller, Veronica Esco
Top: Ms. Fairifax, Strifell, Tammy Yee, Adrian Koeliker, Amanda Rc
Kristen Brooks, Christina, Stacey Sharp, Tracey Havlecek. Photo C4
pliments of Ms. Fain
Concentration ls the key, especially for Brent Stoddard ln playing his
At the December Christmas Parade, the Upland Regiment marched in the
Keeping With the Tempo
The Fall Flags and Rifles teams
lded splendor to Llpland's Mar-
iing Band display. A well known
ason for having a team of Tall
ags and Rifles was to create
-utines, to compete and to perform.
lt was always a more enjoyable
cperience to see the Tall Flags and
fles express their talent in har-
ony with the Marching Band. Tall
ags demonstrated remarkable
in the Spring of 1987. The par-
ticipants ranged from grades ninth to
twelfth. Tall Flags was a class
because it had a two semester pro-
gram. At the end of the first
semester anyone could drop and
new people were able to begin learn-
ing how to work with the flags.
However, to be officially on the
team, one had to audition and be
chosen. The team had competed in
Tall Flags and Rifles
twirl to the top
mordination and accompaniment.
Miss Fairfax had been advising
,r four years and still felt nervous
id excited before a competition or
field show. To become a part of the
all Flags' team, try-outs were held
five competitions and performed at
five football games by the end of the
second semester. All of the time and
practices resulted in an award-
by Desiree Morentin
Standing at attention, Drill Team Captain Marie
All sets an example for the others.
58 Tall Flags
Tall Flags: in alphabetical order Janice Arellano, Amy Bellon, Kirsten Brooks,
Cheri Coover, Veronica Escobar, Tracy Havlicek, Chanda King, Kristina Koehl,
Adrian Koelliker, Christi Mazi, Carol Miller, Melissa Norris, Catherine Patzoid, Carol
Quinn, Amanda Reed, Stacy Sharp, Christine Streifel, Tammy Yee.
Preparing for their next competition, Heather Pulley and MarieAli perfect
Julie Cryan 's next pose.
AQ' 4 ,ft
Janice Arellano and Amy Bellon rehearse ln perf
sinc. All photos by John Christensen
Drill Team Twirls
Upland High School Drill Team
wins highest sweepstakes awaral
Twirls, jumps, and the splits are
at some of the moves that the
'ard winning 1987-1988 Drill
lam displayed. Julie Cryan,
cather Pulley, and Marie Ali, the
ill Team captains, helped the
up win the 1987 sweepstakes,
E highest award in competition.
iese girls put forth many hours a
eek in order to choreograph and
practice their routines, enableing
them to perform above par. Junior,
Heather Pulley claimed "Drill took
a lot of time, but it was all worth it
when we got to know the whole
squad. lt was great."
The Drill Team displayed talents
for Upland at all home football
games and also devoted many
Saturdays for competition against
other schools. Mrs. Martha Brown,
the devoted director, made it possi-
ble for these girls to make it to the
ln the end, the Upland High School
Squad became "all wrapped up" in
their work, loving what they did.
Three cheers for our spirit-
promoting Drill Team.
by Barbara Packer
Drill Team: in alphabetical order
Stephanie Carvey, Erica Chavin, Grace
Chenoweth, Amy Chow, Julie Cryan,
Barbara De Lorm, Felicia Duran, Jamie
Farley, Kandi Fleener, Tiffiney Fort,
Annema Gingerich, Kristi Heard, Coco
Hernandez, Carol Lee, Kim Lyles, Wen-
dy Mars, Ann Meadows, Angelique
Mendez, Jamie Mendez, Dina Morales,
Peggy Munoz, Jennifer Powell, Heather
Pulley, Tonya Rodgers, Elisa Rosenz-
weig, Shana Salstrom, Jill Sandobal,
Eyeing the competition, Annema
Grlngerich reviews her own moves
in her mind.
Tamie Mendez, Erica Chavin, and
Ann Meadows, go over new moves.
All photos by John Christensen
Drill Team 59
UHS bond gets new direction
marches to victory in tournaments
Being a band member was not an
easy task. Many people did not
understand that there was more to
band than fancy costumes, nice in-
struments, and great sounding
music. Llpland's dedicated band
students not only had early morning
practices, but also dedicated their
Tuesday nights to rehearsing and
Saturday mornings to school com-
petitions. They played in school
rallies, 'home football games, and
other activities which required a lot
of extra time.
It was also difficult to reshape the
band after Mr. Arnold departed.
They had to adjust to the style
new director, Greg Solomon, a
did a tremendous job of it. With I
Solomon's organization and tech
ques, they were able to pull off
award winning year. "lt's without
doubt the best band we've had sir
l've been heref We really had
make a big adjustment to the n
director." stated senior Rob Bach.
The band and its new director 2
justed to each other and start
down the road to new awards a
levels of excellence.
by Barbara Pack
As a member of the notorious drum line, Ted Vance keeps the be
Preparing to play, Eric Takeuchi waits for his cl
Erika Mariscal and Janey Christmas look toward the front of the line to see their leader's directions. Photos by Joi
Beaming with pride, Janice Arellano, watches as the rest of the Regiment performs.
Preparing for the Can-Can, Upland Band members line up. Photos by John Christensen
'N 1 7
lphabetical order: Alberts, Alex, Ali Musa, Leilah, Applegate, Jon, Babcock, Josh, Bach, Rob, Baldel, Michelle, Beebe, Brian, Beltran,
1, Bishop, Tracye, Bonnette, Linda, Bouse, Sarah, Brailey, Lisa, Brown, Roy, Brubaker, Amy, Busse, Tanya, Carter, Michael, Castleberry,
Chavez, T. C., Cheyney, Sean, Christensen, Chris, Clubb, Billy, Cordasco, Kristina, Cushnie, Jim, Davis, Rhett, Eckersall, Scott, Ellett,
lena, Fagg, Maryann, Fath, Kenneth, Forsen, Stephanie, Freeman, Juanita, Goins, Crary, Goldenstein, Dana, Cross, Jeff, Green, Bill,
awski, Ted, Hawkins, Mary Beth, Hayler, Charlie, Haynes, April, Helfand, Sharon, Hogancamp, Wendy, Holguin, Jennifer, Holtan, Chuck,
c, Raymond, Huecker, Dan, Hunt, Kristin, Irwin, Amy, Jertberg, Jon, King, Kimberly, Knauer, Michelle, Koehl, Chanda, Landaker, Mary
:, Larez, Michelle, Lawdis, Heather, Londelius, Tricia, Lopatka, Wally, Love, Shelly, Loveless, Kevin, Lowe, Suzanne, Lowe, Valerie,
rie, Dan, Lunn, Steve, Mariscal, Erika, McCaffrey, Ryan, Mihalko, Jason, Miller, David, Miller, Meggan, Mittelman, Ann, Morgan, Kimber
lotley, Stephanie, Muzyka, Pam, Najla, Kierre, Nandi, Rajeev, Nitta, Takeyoshi, Oberhelman, Kristin, Okamoto, Phillip, Okuno, Staci,
1, Lynette, Ormonde, Martha, Pedersen, Jeff, Pellitteri, Chris, Pfister, Sara, Pruitt, Doug, Reynolds, Theresa, Robles, Barbra, Rosenzweig,
:, Roundy, Chuck, Rudder, Deanna, Rugeti, Kenny, Schmaltz, Stephanie, Schulte, Megan, Simon, Derek, Skaggs, Alicia, Smith, Marci,
dard, Brent, Takeuchi, Eric, Teglas, John, Uber, Amanda, Umrigar, Michelle, Valadez, Kelly, Vance, Ted, Vasquez, Bill, Walker, Denise,
:t, Tammy, Wing, Brian, Wolfe, Daniel, Woolum, Jim, Wright, Danielle, Zuchowski, Linda. Photo by Sanford Studios
Front: Holly Sullivan, Monica Velasquez, Amy Moguirk, Shawna Payne, Marijoy Banckroft, Karen Jarrett, Kim Beck. 2
Nancy Lee, Jennifer Plew, Nikki Smith, Karma Yaffs, Angela Taylor, Kristin Atchison, Cari Wallace, 3rd: Kim Wentz, Joe
Gonzales, Spring Wilson, Paul Murphy, Chris Sayre, Lori Chiles, Francis White, Krista Faulk. 4th: Sherry Yenour, La
Perez, Kristina Harland, Bert Borja, Reggie Carter, Sarina Arnold, Heidi Snider, Janine Rhoads. Back: Bruce Rogers, Micr
Chiapponi, Michelle Carrabee, Tawn Jones, Jimmy Trimmer, Scott Resley, Kathy Boothey. Photo by John Christensen
A court jester mimicks the crowd 's curiosity.
Chris McGregor, Tamara Butcher, Shannon
Hargrove, and Kathleen Hatanaka rehearse before
the Winter festival. Photo Compliments of Choir
62 Choir l
any people were involved in the
of music. The choral department
art of this, expressed the form of
ging. The four various choruses
re Concert Choir, Madrigals, Jazz
ow Choir and Mixed Chorus.
'The choruses raised money for a
to San Francisco by holding
ir first annual "Elizabethan Din-
The event was held December
Eberhardt and Shannon
Hargrove. The Madrigal singers
served as the court followed by the
Jazz Show choir and Mixed chorus
as servants. The purpose of the trip
to San Francisco was to experience
singing in a different environment
and to better their singing ability.
Whether preparing to become
music instructors, professional
King Arthur's Court
1, 12, and 13. The Setting WGS 3 singers, or voice conductors, Chorus
edieval times ChFiStm3S feast was a beneficial element in each
lebrating the King and Queen's Singefs future Career,
nerosity. The roles of King and by Desiree Morentin
lueen were played by Mike
Front: Kimberly Semerad, Leslie Dobson, Michelle Guerrero, Helen
Liou. Second: Laura Bono, Joanne Gonzalez, Kathleen Hatanaka, Robin
Tandy. Third: Yvonne Duran, Shannon Hargrove, Marina Lodolo,
Tamara Butcher. Back: Bruce Rogers, Brian Cook, Louie Araneta,
Michael Eberhardt, Chris McGregor. Photo by John Christensen
Young court servant, Tawn jones welcomes guests as they enter
the dining quarters
John Edwards gayly presents the evening's royal mqjesties.
Photo Complements of Choir
M3 U V,
it ' ,,
Wrapped in the excitement of
their final year at Upland High
School, seniors engaged themselves
in numerous activities. Going out to
lunch at Taco Bell or Wendy's, pos-
ing forthe panoramic photo, and go-
ing to Grad Night were the exclusive-
ly senior things to do. Pride in the
school and the class of 1988 was
present everywhere. Excitement
rang throughout the body of every
senior as he cheered, "We are
Upland! We are great! We are the
class of 88! SENIORSV'
by Jennifer Bales
Reflections of .
High School Memones
Hypnotized by the Pep Squad, the spirited seniors look on
in amazement. Photo by Sina Dao
. . but, mommy, they're all bigger and
smarter and stronger than me. Please don't
make me go, Please!" With fear and hesita-
tion, Freddie stepped out of the car and on-
to the Upland High School campus.
As the entering class of 1988, a fearful
but excited one, we dressed in fluorescent
fashions from head to neon toe. However,
we soon learned that being a little less con-
spicuous prevented downfalls with trash
cans and Freddie names. Facing the back
side of the cheerleaders, we enjoyed the
enthusiasm of our first high school rally.
lt seemed years later, but only the next
year, we returned to a somewhat familiar
campus with the relief of no longer being
addressed as "Freddie" Finally being able
to view the faces of cheerleaders at rallies,
we chimed in "sophomores" with spirit as
the "Beer Beer" cheer was chanted
throughout the gym.
Returning for our most important and
most difficult academic year, we approach-
ed classes with hesitation but prepared to
face a stressful junior year. Though our
chance to cheer "juniors" in the traditional
fight song was lost, we still revelled in the
excitement of each rally. To compensate
for the long hours of work invested into our
classes, we dined in elegance at the
Junior-Senior Prom held at the Disneyland
Four years ago, reaching our senior year
seemed like an eternity, but we made it!
Recognizing our way around campus, we
proudly strutted to our classes, occasional-
ly selling an elevator pass to a gullable
Jauier Aguilar Taraneh Ajodanifar
Alex Alberts Lisa Aleka
Angela Aleman Marie Ali
Cynthia Allgood Tahoura Arninikharrazi, Leonarda Ancona Kristina Anderson Dale Andreoli
Mark Andrews Khymberli Apaloo Axel Araquistaim Mary Lou Arcega
Joceyln Arellano Mychal Armstrong Genevieve Arnold Rose Marie Arsenault
Cara Austin Michael Austin Maurice Autrey Lydia Auerkiou
SB President, Rose Huang wonders who will be
: 1987 Homecoming Queen. Photo by John
Jay Babcock Geraldo Baca
Robert Bach Bonnie Baker
Alex Alberts: Let's not and say we didn't.
Marie Ali: lt's better to look good than to feel
Tammy Aminikharrazi: l've got to find a way to
make the good times last. Slow down, I don't
want to grow old too fast.
Khymberli Apaloo: If you want it done right, do it
Jocelyn Arellano: Be yourself, who else is better
qualified? - Frank J. Giblin Il
Genny Arnold: Ain't nobody wants to be alone:
everybody's got a hungry heart. - Bruce
Rose Arsenault: Just call me muska, Audi-mans
Cara Austin: So hey.
Mike Austin: For thou art a peculiar people.
Lydia Averkiou: Rock and Roll ain't noise pollu-
tion. - AC f DC
Jay Babcock: Nothing is ever what it seems but
everything is exactly what it is.
Jerry Baca: Hay's for horses, aren't you glad you
ain't one, donkey.
Bonnie Baker: Where there's a will, there's a
f Josh Cottrell studies diligently as Wendy
an V McCallmn, Paul Cushing, Gary Cottrell, and
Mary Baker Jennifer Bales John Ballinger Marie Bangle
Denise Baranowksi Carol Barber
Caley Conway discuss Homecoming plans.
Photo by JennlferBales
J! S X
Q r ig ' X I all
it r ,k X
David Barilotti Scott Barker Layne Bartholomew
Janette Beaman Liane Beauchamp "Go ahead, make my day!" challenges David Laura Beaver
Linberg. Photo by Peter Chuang
Neil Becker Douglas Beebe Troy Bennett John Beuerle C hrisiopher Bishop
. .J -
Tracye Bishop Mike Biuens Enrique Blain Scott Boen
Shelly Bohler Mike Bonura John Borden Eric Borer
Bert Bolja Gabriela Bousquet Brian Bradfield Matt Brandt
f . .nv
, 9 ,., t.
-' N 1, V,
Kyle Brinkworth Brian Broad Shannon Brock Kirsten Brooks
Roy Brown Shannon Brown Thomas Brown Heath Brownsworth
Mary Baker: There's nothing you and I won't
do. - Modern English
Jennifer Bales: Life is the game and to win is
the prize. - Flavia Weeden
Marie Bangle: Where's the buds?
Denise Baranowski: There's always a rainbow
at the end of a storm.
Scott Barker: Don't take life too seriouslyg it's
only a temporary situation.
Layne Bartholomew: Worry not what others
think, only what you do.
Liane Beauchamp: l think we're alone now. -
Janette Beaman: Don't worry, I won't fail
mom and dad.
Troy Bennett: Absence makes the heart grow
Tracye Bishop: The only thing I'm afraid of is
Shelly Bohler: Life moves fast, you have to
take time to look around so you don't miss
it. - Ferris BuelIer's Day Off
Scott Boen: lf you snooze, you lose.
John Borden: lsn't that special?
Eric Borer: You can't have everything, Where
would you put it? - Steven Wright
Bert Borja: We look upon a thing a thousand
timesg perhaps we have to look upon it a
million times before we see it for the first
Matt Brandt: l-2, 1-2 Check dis out.
Kirstin Brooks: lt's better to look good than to
To break up
I swear l m onl dreamin of En
" , ' y g glish," claims Sharlene
Edwards. Photo by John Christensen
There are certain days in the
course of everyone's year when one
simply cannot keep his eyes open at
school. A valiant effort is made to
stay awake in every class, l but
sometimes it just does not work.
While concentrating on a book,
listening to a lecture, or watching a
movie, one's head drops and it is all
over. The main disadvantage is fin-
ding an entire class period wasted.
However, teachers may also be a
small problem. Some may recognize
what hectic lives students lead and
let us stay alseep, maintaining the
fact that it is our choice as to what
we do with our education. Mr.
Henke, one understanding teacher,
explained that if his students sleep
during class "it must be because of
all the work they do at home for their
parents, or because they had stayed
up all night doing homework." He
went as far as to claim, "My
students are so dedicated that they
come home from Prom at ten
o'clock to work on homework for
my class." Unfortunately, in a large
majority of classes, if the mistake of
falling asleep is made, a rude
awakening can be expected. Some
ways teachers accomplish this is
first, repeatedly calling the student's
name, second, asking the student a
question, or third, the ever-popular,
hitting the desk with a yardstick.
So one should make sure to know
how his or her teacher is going to
react before falling asleep in his or
by Fran Culp
Diane Buenting Rebecca
Nina Caldera Tracey Callahan
Laura Campbell Ronald Campbell
Christine Caraueau Roberta Carbajal
Robert C arder Jennifer Caress Jane C arin
Dan Carls Wendy Carmona
, I X
Kipp Carpenter Janice Carrington Kelly Carter Christi Casella LQ I mb if
, -. , , .C ,
-. ,- ,,...,,f
Joanna Cason Shani Castaldi Shawn Cate Matt Cauthron
Patricia Cendqas Yo-Ping Chang Martin Chao Joe Chavez
David Chen Josephine Cheng Kevin Cherry Sara Chez
We""Yweh Chi-any Peter Choi Sandra Choi John Christensen
Diane Buenting: Be happy. lt is a way of being
wise. - Colette
Becki Bustamante: You're beautiful and you
Nina Caldera: Advise is like kissing, it costs
nothing and is a pleasant thing to do. - H. W.
Tracey Callahan: Oh my God, l have to tell you
Carlos Canizales: Smilers get it all.
Dan Carlos: You snooze. You lose.
Wendy Carmona: Blondes have more fun, but
brunettes get it done.
Christi Casella: l made it! Thanx Mom S Dad.
Chris Carderz C.L.S. 5 W.
Joanna Cason: O money, money, l'm not
necessarily one of those who think thee holy,
but l often stop to wonder how thou canst go
out so fast when thou comest in so slowly. -
Shani Castaldi: Born 2 be WYLD!
Shawn Cate: Do it, l dare you!!! '
Matt Cauthron: Whatever!
Martin Chao: 2 Good 2 Be 4 Gotten!
Sara Chez: Quoth the Raven, "Nevermore."
Wen-Yweh Chiang: A clean desk is a sign of a
John Christensen: Why do today, what you can
put off until tomorrow.
'fl be Q-1-PKG,
is M is Seniors 71
' . 'ak-
Mike Tieman laughs as Chris Pellitterl gets all wrapped up in a
donut frenzy. Photo by John Christensen
Cory Christiansen Peter Chuang Andrew Clack Charmon Clark Bridget Clarke Kyle Clouse
"WPI ' - nv
C aley Conway F lorine Cook Heather Corrigan Jennifer Corso Tammy Cote Donald Cottle
x H 3 A
Gary Cottrell Christopher C ourie Kelly C ourie Kimberly Crowe Cory Cruz
Frances Culp Arthur Cunha
Todd Curry Paul Cushing
Dennis Danao Trinh Dao Anne D'Arcangelo Tracy Dark
Jeff Damey Chad Davidson Meagan Davis Randy Davis
Erik De Water Deborah De Young Colleen Dee Denise Defoumeaux
Peter Chuang: One must work hard in order to
succeed in life.
Bridget Clarke: The probability of someone wat-
ching you is proportional to the stupidity of
your actions. - A. Kindswater
Kyle Clouse: Poliot sclots dupsculve.
Tammy Cote: If at first you don't succeed,
destroy the evidence.
Donnie Cottle: I CARE.
Cory Cruz: Surely you jest!
Frances Culp: I love the friends I have gathered
together on this thin raft. - Jim Morrison
Success is never final,
Failure is never fatal,
It's courage that counts.
- John Wooden
Dennis Danao: You can accomplish anything as
long as you put your heart and mind into it.
Anne D'Arcangelo: Put it all on the red!
Jeff Darney: You only live once.
Chad Davidson: The day destroys the night, and
the night divides the day . . . try to run . . . try
to hide . . . break on through to the other side.
Meagan Davis: We all should be nicer to one
another for we're all we have.
Randy Davis: Once a comedian, always a
Erik De Water: I'm your source of self
Colleen Dee: I'm your father, Luke: give in to the
dark side of the force, you knob. - Strange
trainer In the House
As part of her regular routine, Joanna Cason wraps up one of
UHS's athletes. Photo by Vlckl Scott
Eric Degner Jorge Delgadillo Amy Delgado
Imagine being the only girl in 1
midst of football players w
desperately need you to take care
them and get them prepared for 1
big game. Imagine people dependi
on you and turning to you in the fe
of adversity. Imagine having 1
responsiblity of keeping things rur
ing smoothly when your boss is
around. Now image that all of this
done by a student at LI.H.S. As I
student trainer, Joanna Cason w
the assistant to Charlie Martine
During her. junior and senior yea
Joanna dedicated most of her spa
time to wrapping knees, ici
swollen ankles, and encouragi
each of LlpIand's athletes. "Peol
usually thought that l was so luc
to personally know all of the gu
lon the football teaml, but it wasn'
big deal. They were all go
friends," admitted Joanna. At nea
every sporting event, she could
found on the sidelines, prepared 1
any emergency. Without a doul
Joanna's time was well spent afi
school and at games. She was an i
valuable asset to each person tl'
she helped, especially Charl
by Jennifer Bali
l I 1
Daniel Delgado-Oramas Shannon Dell Rick Dewitt Michelle Dilks
Lance Dineen Tisha Dineen
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Dawn Dircks Ann Ditleusen James Dixon
Scott Dixon Pamela Dominador
Janeen Dorflinger Nick Dover Trina Downey Mary Doyle
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Susan Dyar Jason E annarino Scott Eckersall
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sf , It '-lids
Amy Edgington John Edwards Sharlene Edwards Kevin Elder
Rebecca Elias Robbie Ellis Monica Engel Sal Enriquez
John Equi Jeffrey Ertter Brian Eshleman Selene Eubanks
Eric Degner: Go, fight, lose tonight. -- Upland
Jorge Delgadillo: Born to be Wild!
Amy Delgado: Let's get cevasted.
Daniel Delgado-Oramas: Party till you ---- , then
party some more.
Shannon Dell: lkkylkkylkkyZooLlppiTang -
Monty Python and the Holy Grail
Chris Digs: P
Michelle Dilks: You can't always get what you
want. But if you try sometime, you just might
find you get what you need. - Rolling Stones
Tisha Dineen: lt's-not whether you win or lose,
it's how you play the game.
Janeen Dorflinger: God is Love.
Mary Doyle: Things can only get better. -
Thomas Dudey: Be critical with everything you
Scott Eckersall: You create your futureg it does
not create you.
Amy Edgington: You can't live on hope alone -
but without it, life isn't worth living. -- Harvey
John Edwards: Life is a banquet and most poor
suckers are starving to death. - Auntie Mame
Sharlene Edwards: Be Yourself, not anybody
Kevin Elder: l do but not with you.
Becky Elias: What's sappening? -- Born in East
Selene Eubanks: Expect a Miracle.
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Amy F onken Amy Ford
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Chris Fisher Veronica Fisk
Renee F oronda Gloria Franco Michelle Frank
Wendy F rankson
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"One plils one is two," said Chris Carder. Photo by John Christensen Michael F ritz Chad F ryman
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Grant Gagnon Derek Galvin Annando Garcia Dawn Geer
Cindy Gerst Bart Gibb Kevin Glenn Danny Goetsch
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Gary Goins Anna Gomez Damon Gomez Monique Gomez
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Joanne Gonzales Neal Grabowski Alan Graham Philip Graham
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Tracy Grant Cindy Green James Green Natalie Green
Maryann Fagg: It's not over 'till it's over.
Kenneth C. Faith: Whatever blows your hair
Timothy Faulkner: To remember all the good
times you have in your life and don't let your
future pass you by.
Erica Finley: It was the best of times, it was the
worst of times.
Amy Fonken: Be yourself: who else is better
qualified. - Frank J. Giblin II
Julie Freelovez Never try to regain the past, the
fire will have become ashes.
Jack Freis: Guns don't kill people, bullets kill
Renee Foronda: . . . And I don't know why.
Wendi Frankson: I want it all.
Chad Fryman: It's too easy.
Jeff Gardiner: Coona, or Kook Kook Kook Kook
Bart Gibb: Better dead than red.
Dan Goestch: Need not make a fuss being menis
what I must.
Neal Grabowski: Good times bad times I know
I've had my share but l'm too precious babe so
. . . - The Pretenders
Natalie Green: Hold on loosely but don't let go.
Senior achievement .
Even though the class of '88 was
anything but average, the typical
high school senior, within his four
years at Ll.H.S., has probably . . .
...stared at the cafeteria food in
fear 573 times before retreating
to a candy bar
..listened to 27 "special" an-
nouncements over the P.A.
been called on 17 times to
answer a question when he
hasn't done his homework and
has been staring out the window 1+ FQ
all day -
spent 38 nights and 114 hours
cramming for finals
spent 81,440 keeping up with
every fashion trend that has
N G Kh b liA alo ,f t t dwlthActlV fHamlet,asksK renShaw
wma" 'egg . .spent S420 on off-campus lun- ,.,,2',f"p,f,I,,,,!'j,,,',Z,.,1'y'Z,L2,e " '
ches during his senior year.
Amy Gross Kim Gruhl Adolfo Guandique Michelle Guerrero Marlene Guillory Carol Gutierrez
Gennifer Guymon Sandy Haas Jason Hackerd John Haendiges Karen Hallback Michael Hamel
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Robert Hammond Theresa Hansche Jennifer Harbert Shannon Hargrove Deborah Ham
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Cathy Harrison Greg Hartley Barbara Haruey Brian Hawks
Lisa Hay Janice Hayden Danny Hayler RichardHealey
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Tracee Heaton Kevin Hermann Peter Herzog David Hesseltine
Robert Hickey Tanya High Angela Hill Chontte Hocum
Brandi Hoffman Jason Hogan Kerry Hogan Rene Holguin
Kim Gruhl: Why bother your brain with
something you can look up in a book.
Adolfo Guandique: Don't ditch: that's why you
Gennifer Guyman: First pants then shoes. -
Sandy Haas: He's a manly man.
Karen Hallback: That's cool.
Debbie Harn: If I knew where I was going, l'd be
on my way, But as it is, I should unpack!
Cathy Harrison: Party, Class of '88!
Barbara Harvey: . . . hope in the Lord: for with
the Lord there is loving kindness, and with
him is abundant redemption. - Psalm l30:7
Lisa Hay: Hold that Tiger.
Danny Hayler: I Don't Know.
Brian Hawks: Der Fesch Forever.
Tracee Heaton: What's your point?
Kevin Hermann: If you got it, flaunt it.
Peter Herzog: Accept yourself for who you are
and don't conform to someone else's
David Hesseltine: The pride lasts longer than the
Tanya High: Be yourself, no one can ever tell
you, you are doing it wrong. - James Leo
Chontte Hocum: Yes, I Am Blond.
Brandi Hoffman: Was it worth it?
Kerry Hogan: They can force me to go to college,
but they can't make me learn.
Charles Holtan Jason Holzberger Danielle Hopkins Edward Houle Kimberly Houe Michael Howard
Jeff Howell Kimberly Huang Rose Huang Melissa Hughs Heather Hurd Dawn Irizarry
Brian Jacks Kerstin Jahn Matt Jakositz Steve Jaquess Jim Jensen Joon Jin
Bobby Johnson Cheryl Johnson Eric Johnson Mark Johnson Michelle Johnson Krista Justis
Richard Karow Anh Tue Ke Christine Kelly Rachel Kessinger 3 Ji Kim
Sporting the Senior color, Amy Fonken and An-
drea Sabo express friendship with a hug. Photo
by John Christensen.
Returning from the Student Store, Caley Con-
way and Gary Cottrell, make their may to fifth
period. Photo by Wileen Wong.
Friends to the end, Dan Goetsch and Denise
Baranowski enjoy the festivities at the Senior
Barbecue. Photo by John Chnlstensen.
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Senior Panoramic Photo
Preparing for the big game, Kerry Hogan, Chris Maiorano, and Rose Huang plan on carrying out
the senior tradition, winning the annual Powder Puff game. Photo by John Christensen.
Feels so good comin' down - Bridget Clarke frolics in the October shower. Photo by Tony Wang.
Expressions of victory flow from Cindy Sinclair, Nina Caldera, Wendy McCallum, Genny Arnold, and
Tanya High. Photo by John Christensen.
,pf -' if
FROM THE LIBRARY OF
H. .l. E-ffQ:v?FFSTEAD
if Q , 'K
Ron Timperio contemplates going to In-N-Out for
Under a bright array of curls, stands Rick DeWitt,
always glad to provide a shoulder to lean on.
With gleaming confidence, Bridget Schultes and
Genny Arnold are worry-free ofthe challenges
ahead. All photos by John Christensen.
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Heather Kinney David Kirkpatrick Kathy Kirkpatrick
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Mara Klaric Kevin Kline Mark Knauer
so much relaxation, it's no wonder Meagan Davis is always so lighthearted. Photo by John
Kristina Koehl Patrick Kronk Shari Kruger
Kim Hove: Ah uh yep sure
Michael Howard: Gee officer, l wasn't speeding!
Kim Huang: And when the night is cloudy, there
is still a light that shines on me, it shines until
tomorrow, let it be. - The Beatles
Rose Huang: l came, l saw, lconquered.
Dawn lrizarry: Money can't buy me love, but it
can buy a lot of other things.
Brian Jacks: Be yourself and don't worry about
what other people think.
Kerstin Jahn: Teh bin ein Berliner - J.F.
Matt Jakositz: He's dead, Jim.
Steve Jaquess: Why be difficult when, with a lit-
tle more effort, you can be impossible.
Jim Jensen: l want to hear the scream of the
Bobby Johnson: Welcome to the jungle bring it
to your shanananaknees please.
Cheryl Johnson: Are you serious?
Mark Johnson: lt is morally wrong to allow
suckers to keep their money. - Murphy
Michelle Johnson: lf it is to be it's up to me.
Krista Justis: Life moves pretty fast, if you don't
stop and look around, you could miss it. -
Christine Kelly: Try it, you might like it.
Rachel Kessinger: Better to be dead, than
Heather Kinney: Luv ya C.W.
Robbi Kish: Long live nietsche.
Kevin Kline: Gooney-goo-goo!
Mark Knauer: Live long and prosper.
Steve Kodalenz She's out to get me.
right to go
Hamburgers, tacos, pizza
What to do for lunch? This was
the question many seniors asked
themselves as the lunch bell
sounded. Some quickly gathered
their books and rushed to their
cars to avoid Louie, the proctor.
Others leisurely strolled toward
the cafeteria, hardly daring to im-
agine what horrors awaited them.
With an extra five minutes for
lunch, they knew hurrying was
Senior Privilege Cards enabled
seniors to venture off-campus for
lunch. To gakxthese pnvHeges
seniors had to apply and be ac-
cepted by their counselors.
"Now, where to go?", some
seniors pondered as they escaped
campus for lunch. lf they felt like
pizza, Little Caesar's was often
their choice. A passion for tacos
was satisfied at Taco Bell. For
hamburgers, they could journey to
ln-N-Out, Wendy's, or
McDonald's. Of those yearning for
a frozen treat, most traveled to
Goldmine Yogurt. Those desiring
a good 'ole hoagie could go to
Gourmet to Go Deli or Togo's.
by Jill Murphy
. - '
Shannon Landreth Shawn Lange
Gut to Lunch
Taking advantage of off-campus privileges, Karen Hallback munches on some fries while Peter
gladly displays his cola cup. Photo by John Christensen
Karen Kufta Keith Lacrosse Beatrice Laizure Mary Jane
i X A
Michelle Larez Jackie Laudeman Jeffrey Laue
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Kassi Laws Kori Laws Derrick Lawton Stacey Leal
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Joe Leatherwood Jason Lehr Ann Leon Katherine Lewis
Richard Lewis Tosha Lewis William Lim Stephanie Limbaugh
James Lin David Linberg Chung Liou Dusty Little
Ellen Liu Tricia Londelius Kerry Lounsbury Christine Loue
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Matthew Lowrie Mike Lubanko Stephanie Mabe Dean Macaluso
Karen Kufta: You have nothing to fear, but fear
itself. - F. D. Roosevelt
Mary Jane Landaker: Who so would be a man,
must be a non-conformist. - Emerson
Michelle Larez: Oh Well!
Kori Laws: Cats are keen, cats are great, cats are
clean they'Il lick your plate - Garfield the Cat
Stacey Leal: Nothing is waste that makes a
Dave Linberg: CLSW
Helen Liou: You have to "earn" your friendship,
not command it.
Dusty Litell: "Whatever"
Ellen Liu: To be or not to beg that is the question.
Tricia Londeliusz When the going gets tough, the
tough go shopping.
Kerry Lounsbury: Silence makes the real conver-
sations between friends, not the saying but the
never needing to say.
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C heray Madkin Christie Madsen Pamela Magdych Christine Maiorano Erin Mandrell
Simi Mann F ua 'd Mansour Michele Margala Christina Marin Karen Marks
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Cody Markum Alfonso Martinez
Greg Martinez Monica Mattingly Wendy McCallum Cindy McCarter
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Stacey McClure Jon McDaniel
Kelley McDonald Tom McDonnell Marty McFadden Rob McKaughan
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Scott McKenzie Tonya McQuarrie Beatriz Medina March Melilli Steve Meraz
John Mercer Elizabeth Meroni
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Chris Merrick Carol Miller
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David Miller Patricia Miskofski
Brian Mitchell Christopher Mitchell
Jennifer Mitchell Susan Mitchell
Paula Moore Sharlene Moreno
Heather Morketter Celeste Mosca
Bryan Moffitt Cynthia Monahan
Enjoying a meal ln a unique way, Alan Graham
lunches on campus for a change. Photo by Peter
Cheray Madkin: Have a nice day.
Pam Magdych: Happiness consists not in the
multitude of friends - but in a few well
Christine Maiorano: Please be patient - l'm not
finished with you yet
Simi Mann: Live and let live.
Greg Martinez: Peace sells but who's buying?
Wendy McCallum: Life is like a ten speed bike, to
truly enjoy it, you have to use all the gears.
Cindy McCater: lt's under control.
Stacey McClure: How old is you?
Scott McKenzie: Life is what you make it --
Steve Meraz: You lead me not into temptation,
for l'll find it myself.
John Mercer: Let's go crazy - Prince.
David Miller: Nothing unreal exists.
Jennifer Mitchell: Huh-uh, really? . . . are you
serious? l don't know where my shoes are.
Cynthia Monahan: I do not recognize anyone's
right to one minute of my life - Ayn Rand
Mike Moody: Light 'em up.
Paula Moore: Forget the rest and strive for the
Heather Morketter: Never say never.
Celeste Mosca: Since the day you were born,
they make you feel small, by giving you no
time instead of it all.
"Click! . . . that's the weather.
Traffic is next and we'll talk with
Bruce who's busy flying high above
all the trouble spots . .
Most students wake up similar to
this every weekday morning. After
you groan and curse at your alarm
clock, you reluctantly get up and
start your morning ritual. A common
sign is hitting the snooze button to
allow "just ten more minutes." This
usually causes Monday Blue Fren-
zies, and you usually end up hurry-
ing to catch your ride unable to find
anything you need.
Monday mornings are most hated
by students everywhere mainly
because they symbolize the begin-
ning of a week filled with the dread-
ed thing called "school."
Monday Blues can even carry on
throughout the week. They can
switch or magically transform into
Tuesday Blues when you are
unaware, making you think it's
Wednesday when it's really Friday.
So remember, the next time your
brain is jumbled or you just can't
crack a smile, blame it on Monday
even if it's Wednesday or Sunday.
by Elizabeth Lowry
Diane Buenting suffers from a nearly fatal case of the "Monday Blues." Jill Murphy
Photo by Jennifer Bates
Ryan Murray Toby Mussack Takehiko Nakajima Vicki Nance
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Afsin Nayerhabibi Daryl Neher Darcy Nicholls Torya Nollola Janine Norris Kathy Noyes
Kathleen O'Hara David Oberhauser Jennette Odom Kari Opbroek Gina Ortiz
Richard Osborne Matthew Owen April Oxarart Barbara Packer
.Q ,Q R '
Susie Pak Edward Palasciano Dwayne Paoner Suzanne Papakonstantinou
Diane Papuga Lynn Paquette Leslie Parker Auani Patel
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Mike Patrick Paulette Patton Sean Patton Linda Paulsson
Michelle Peeples Christopher Pellitteri Joseph Perez Timothy Perry
Toby Mussack: The future is uncertain and the
end is always near.
Vicki Nance: Get a life - no doubt.
Daryl Neher: Never underestimate somebody
you don't know.
Kathy Noyes: We all need somebody to lean on.
- Club Neuveau.
David Oberhanser: Brew me!
Jennette Odom: l know the games you play . . .
because l play them too.
Gina Ortiz: All you need is love - The Beatles.
April Oxarart: Be happy, enjoy life, and own a
Barbara Packer: Dreams are just a picture of
Dwayne Paoner: Nothing is illegal till you're
Suzy Papakonstantinou: l've been waiting so long
to be where l'm going in the Sunshine of your
love. - Cream
Avani Patel: Then there was only the ocean and
the sky and the figure of Howard Roark. -
Joseph Perez: When in trouble call on Little Man,
but it's a dangerous thing to do.
Julie Peterson Jolene Petrotta
Gloria Piceno John Pilafidis Jeffrey Pittman
Rosa Pizano Niko Pogacic Elizabeth Pool
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Dana Porter Kacy Porter Karin Pound
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Melissa Prado Laura Preciado
Wendy Frankson and Rachel Wild wish each other luck as they compete
for Homecoming Court.
E X ' l
Jennifer Priest Erica Prox Anthony Puopolo Alexander Quici
Bridget Ragle Natalie Ramirez Ramon Ramirez
Andrew Ramsey Caroline Rauf? Jordan Reading
Joel Riegsecker Arasely Rios Vicki Rivera
Laura Roach Jennifer Roath Johnnie Roberts christina Robinson
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Barbra Robles Robert Rocco Johnny Rodriguez Keith Roessler
Kevin Roessler Jacqueline Romo Frank Rosales Deanna Rudder
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Penny Ruiz Daniel Russell Andrea Sabo Zev Safier
John Pilafidis: Well . . . uh - President Ronald
Niko Pogacio: A radical is a man with both feet
firmly planted ini the air. - Franklin D.
Karin Pound: Not all blondes are dum.
Jennifer Priest: Chocolate isn't fattening.
Erica Prox: Do unto others as you would have
them do unto you.
Alex Quici: Hit me slowly, Hit me quick, Hit me
with your rhythm stick. - lan Dury and the
Caroline Raufi: Life is not made of yesterdays
Jordan Reading: Carry on my wayward
sonfThere'll be peace when you are done! Lay
your weary head to restfDon't you cry no
more, Now your life's no longer empty! Surely
Heaven waits for you. - Kerry Livegreen
Arasely Rios: l don't get it.
Vicki Rivera: WHATEVER!
Dan Russell: War is a game. - Clausewitz
Andrea Sabo: And I took the road less traveled
by - and that has made all the difference. -
Zev Safier: Babe - it is babe isn't it?
Girls' State Citizen
Wrapped up in
Have you ever wondered how the
California state government system
operates? One way to answer this
question is to be a member of the
Girls' State program. Senior, Cindy
Sinclair was the selected candidate
who represented Upland High at the
state conference in Sacramento
June 28 to July 4, 1987. '
The objective of the program was
to teach young leaders of America
the democratic system of our coun-
try's legislation. Cindy declared, "I
was able to establish my moral and
political beliefs through my ex-
perience with Girls' State."
Other than as a learning ex-
perience, she wanted to be involved
in the program to "visit our state
capital, meet some girls with similar
interests, and of course, it looks
good on a college transcript."
Her involvement began with a
teacher's recommendation for her to
be a possible candidate for Girls'
State. "I was called into the office
with about ten other girls because
one of my teachers nominated me
and also, I had a good GPA," added
Cindy. "I didn't think I would be
chosen, but I felt good about my in-
terview and felt I had a good
Cindy felt benefitted by the pro-
gram. "It's a great place for young
citizens to become more aware of
how their state operates." Further-
more, she advised, "The girl who
goes there should have a real interest
in politics, be up-to-date on current
events, have good speaking skills,
'an open mind,' and outgoing
by Peter Chuang
Brian Sanderson Ron Sandhu
Proud of her accomplishments, Cindy Sinclair
smiles over her achievement. Photo by Scott
Dauid Sanaduigen K John Sanhamel
Carla Santisteuan Joe Santoro Louis Santos Rina Sanusi
Clarissa Sarmienlo Jimmy Sarzotti Lakshmi Sauilala Michael Scahill
Sandra Schatz Erik Schauer Kelly Schoonmaker
Melissa Schroeder Brigette Schultes Kelly Schwalbach Jeffrey Schwarzer
8 fi 'W
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Dawn Scoby James Scroggins Kimberly Semerad Karen Shaw
H. D. Shiluock Tracy Sims Cindy Sinclair William Sissel
Paul Skousen Caroline Smith Jordan Smith Katherine Smith
Laura Smith Tamara Smith Bradley Snead Clifton Solylo
Ron Sandhu: lt takes life to love life.
Joe Santoro: If you d.on't like the way l drive,
stay off the sidewalk.
Louis Santos: Man was not made to stay on
Rina Sanusi: Let's not and say we did.
Jim Sarzotti: When it comes down to it, Italians
Kelly Schoonmaker: lt's all the same to the clam.
Brigette Schultes: It may be raining, but there's a
rainbow above you. You better let somebody
love you, before it's too late. - The Eagles
Jeff Schwarzer: We came, we saw, we had a
Dawn Scoby: Love is the triumph of imagination
over intelligence. - H. L. Mencken
Karen Shaw: To conquer without risk is to
triumph without glory. - Pierre Corneille
Tracy Sims: lf you believe in forever, that life's a
one night stand and there's a rock-n-roll
heaven, you know they've got a hell of a band.
Cindy Sinclair: Life is so much better when
you're with your friends.
Jordan Smith: Women . . . can't live with themg
can't live without them.
Clifton Solylo: lt is the difference of opinion that
makes horse races.
Compliments of Mr. Trautwein, Steve Kodalen has visions of E:-MC2 dancing in his
Photo by Tony Wang
Hae-Young Song Darren Spatafora
l , 2
Brian Stenberg Karyn Stephens
Kelli Spidle Tamara Spotswood Kari Steer Timothy Steging
Michlene Sterling La Shauna Stone Barbara Streifel Lisa Szarzynski
Robin Tandy Randolph Thibodeaux Alainna Thomas Michael Tieman
Winnie Tien Ronald Tbnperio Janny Tockgo Tasha Tolbert
Sofia Torstensson Catherine Tovar Melissa Toy Christopher Tracy
Trifonopoulos Krista Tumham John Tyler Renee Tyson
Katrina Uber Albert Ubieta Krista Umgelter Brian Underhill
Loni Vallejo Theodore Vance Travis Vandenberg Laura Vandersall
Kelli Spidle: It's more of how you think, it's an at-
titude, not what you look like.
Tami Spotswood: Oh Dewey.
Kari Steer: Slowly but surely.
Tim Steging: Sometimes you just got to say what
Barbara Streifel: Get away with what you can
while you are young enough to enjoy it.
Lisa Szarzynski: Go for it!
Eric Takeuchi: Patience is a virtue.
Mike Tieman: Keep passing the open window.
Winnie Tien: lf l could sell all my experiences for
what they've cost me, l'd be a millionaire.
Tasha Tolbert: Gee, teacher, are you sure those
are my grades you're looking at?
Sofia Torstensson: All losses are profits you
Cathrlne Y. Tovar: Yea, Yea, that's good.
Melissa Toy: I don't get mad, l get even!
Krista Turnham: Oh my God, can l be like you?
Please teach me how.
Tina Uber: I don't understand.
Albert Llbieta: So much style without substance
- so much stuff without style.
Krista Llmgelter: Oh my God!
Ted Vance: All's well that ends well.
Fall was a time of testing for college-
bound students. It was when juniors decid-
ed to take the PSATINMSQT and possibly
qualify as a National Merit Scholarship
The test was an annual competition
sponsored by the National Merit Scholar-
ship Corporation. lt recognized the
students who scored in the top half percen-
tile in the nation. Those who qualified may
receive scholarships of up to S12,000.
Upland High proudly boasted its three
semi-finalists: Khymberli Apaloo,
Denise Baranowski, and John
Khymberli reacted with both surprise
and delight when she was informed of her
achievement. "I didn't think I was going to
make it. I just filled in the bubbles and
didn't think much of it," she reflected.
Denise, also a gifted student, had recent-
ly moved to Upland from Oklahoma. She
confessed, "I was really surprised when I
John, an academically inclined student,
felt honored when Mr. Fisher informed
him. "It was during lunch one day. Mr.
Fisher came up to me and told me I was a
semi-finaIist," exclaimed John.
Each of the three semi-finalists were
quite excited and surprised with their ac-
complishment. Of course, it was no
wonder that these intellectuals were able to
qualify for the National Merit Scholarship.
by Peter Chuang
National Merit Scholarship semi-finalists, John Pllahdls and Denise Baranowskl, are well on tk
way to fulfilling their dreams. Photo by Scott McKenzie
N ' ' ft:
Elaine Velasco Laura Velasquez Tina Ventrella Jennifer Vermillion
Vincent Verna Tony Villocino
Jim Waggoner Robert Walker Rachel Walters Thomas Wamberg
.- , -.Iwi
I - 'Wit I -
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June Wang Tony Wang Carrie Warren Heather Watson
Regina Watson Marie Weddle David Weiser Justin Werner
Rob Westbrook Christopher Wheeler Erica White Stephanie White
F.. X x I i
Rachel Wild Randy Wilhoit Jennifer Wilken Vincent Williams
George Wilson Matthew Wilson Erica Winkler Deshawn Winston
Tirone Wisely Wendy Withall Wileen Wong Tamara Woods
Tina Ventrella: Fully, not just halfway.
Jenni Vermillion: Not enough time for all the fun
I want to have.
Vince Verna: We chased our pleasures here, dug
our treasures there. I still recall the times we
cried, break on through to the other side. -
Jim Waggoner: Yes, then again maybe no.
Robert Walker: For real "ok."
June Wang: He who is only wise lives a sad life.
Tony Wang: Astronomers love heavenly bodies.
Heather Watson: I want it all and I want it now.
Regina Watson: When the sunset's glow drifts
away from you, you'll no longer know if any of
this was true at all. - Robea Smith
Carrie Warren: Hard work never hurt, but l'm not
David Weiser: ln case of doubt, make it sound
Chris Wheeler: Welcome to the jungle.
Rachel Wild: We brag about our strengths, but
we really love our weaknesses.
Jennifer Wilken: The wind blows so fast you
can't see the color. - Frank Sinatra
De Shawn Winston: Who, me?
Tirone Wisely: Now isn't that EXTRA SPECIAL?
Wileen Wong: All the world's a stage and we are
but actors on it. - Shakespeare
Tami Woods: Get it girl.
There is a tradition among seniors
which gives them a break from the
monotony of their daily class
schedules. This tradition is none
other than Senior Ditch Day. On this
day, seniors get a taste of the glory
of being a senior.
Sorry to say, the day cannot be
followed through without opposition
from the faculty and administration.
Announcements of consequences
arise, but they should not be con-
demned if their view is a conser-
vative one. Senior Ditch Day could
never be legalized because the
district requires that each student be
in school for 64,800 minutes per
school year. Then again, nothing is
According to Mr. Glenn Fisher,
"We wish that whatever they do, do
it in good taste and don't harm
anyone. We just want them to be
careful, as we know they will have a
ditch day anyway."
by Steve Merez
Escaping their hectic academic lives, Zack Mathis, Maryann F8991 Bridget Clarke
and Rob Bach are estatic at the prospect of their adventures ahead. Photo by Wlleen
. A V .
Diane Wroblewski Annie Wu Ami! Yacoob Essuf Yacoob Hyun Yoo
I Z av
3 c .M
Greg Young April Yount Alex Zapata Allan Zarubick Tamara Zeedyk
Donald MCC own
Chong Chi Nguyen
Alberts Alexander Cross Country 9 10 Track 9 10 Mar
chinq Band9 10 11 12 Concert Band 9 10 11 12
CSF 10 11
Allgood Cynthia Girls League 10 11
Anderson Kristina Powderpuff Football 11
Apaloo Khymberli Student Council Advertising Manager
12 CSF 9101112 S Club9 GATE Clubll 12
French Club 9 10 11 Mock Trial 12 National Merit 12
Arcega Mary Lou F B L A 9 Peer Counselor 11
Arellano Jocelyn Girls League 9 10 11 12 QSecretary 121
F B L A 9 10 Sophomore Class Secretary 10 Awareness
Theatre 10 11 12 Plaid 11 12 fCorrespondmg Editor 121
Drama Club QPres1dent 121
Armstrong Mychal Water Polo 11
ms 9 10 Varsity Tenms 10 11 12 Peer Counselor 10 ll
Junior Class President 11 A S B Vice President 12
Austin Cara J V Soccer 10 11
Austin Michael Mock Trial 12
Autrey Maurice Varsity Basketball 12
Babcock Jay G A T E Club 12 Hiking club 12 Plaid 12
Baca Geraldo Varsity Baseball 11 12
Bach Robert Band9 10 11 12 fDrum Major 121 C SF 9
10 11 12 Powderpuff Cheerleader 12 School Musical 11
12 Production 10 Mock Trial 12
Baker Mary Varsity Swim Team 10 11 12 Spanish Club
12 Hiking Club 11 12 Peer Counseling 12 Mock Trial 12
Bales Jennifer Hielan Yearbook 11 12 fClasses Section
Editor 11 Editor in Chief 121 Junior Honor Attendant 11
1 : ' s 3 1 '
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Arnold, Genevieve: J.V. Track 9, Varsity Track 105 J.V. Ten-
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Bangle, Marie: Varsity Track 9, 10, 11, 123 Volleyball 9, 1
Baranowski, Denise: Drama Club 9, 10, 113 Spanish Club 1
Key,Club 9g Hiking Club 123 Peers Working with Peers 1
S.A.D.D. 11- 1
Barker, Scott: Varsity Cross-Country 11, 125 F.B.L.A. 9, 1
Letterman's Club 12.
Beaver, Laura: Swimming 9, 10.
Becker, Neil: Class Vice President 10, Freshman Soccer
Varsity Soccer 11.
Bennett, Troy: J.V. Football 115 Varsity Football 12.
Beuerle, John: F.B.L.A, 10g Ski Club 10, 11, C.S.F. 10.
Bishop, Chris: Water Polo 9, 10, 11, 12,
Boen, Scott: Water Polo 11, 12.
Bonura, Michael: Varsity Football 11, Letterman's Club 12.
Borden, John: Soccer 9, 10, 11, 12, C.B.S. 12. C
Borer, Eric: C.S.F. 10, 11, 123 Plaid 12.
Borja, Bert: Rifles 9, 10,,11.
Bradfield, Brian: Tennis 10, 11, 12.
Brinkworth, Kyle: Freshman Football 9g Freshman Soccer?
J.V. Soccer 109 Varsity Soccer 11, 12.
Brooks, Kirsten: Tall Flags 9, 10, 125 Rifles 11, 12 fCaptai
121, Equestrian Club 113 Dance Team 11, 12.
Brown, Roy: Hielan Yearbook 10.
Brown, Shannon: Varsity Softball 10, J.V. Tennis 10, Varsii
Soccor 9, 10, 113 Ski Club 10,113 Traditional Mascot 11.
Brown, Thomas: Varsity Football 11, 12, Letterman's Cin
Brownsworth, Heath: Bowling Club 10,
Buenting, Diane: Soccer 93 Girls' League 9, 10g Varsity Trac
9, 10, 11, 12g C.S.F. 9, 10, 11, 123 Cross-Country 9, 10, 11
Pep Squad 113 Girls' Athletic Club 9, 10, 11, 12. l
Caldera, Nina: Freshman Class Presidentg Pep Squad 10, 11,
123 C.S.F. 103 Homecoming Queen.
Callahan, Tracey: J.V. Swim Team 93 Hielen Yearbook 10.
Campbell, Laura: Drama 123 Marching Band 9, 10? Powder-
Campbell, Ronald: JV Swim Team 93 Water Polo 103 Varsity
Swim Team 10, ll.
Canizales, Carlos: C.S.F. 9, 105 J.V. Tennis 93 J.V. Track 103
Soccer 9, 10, 11, 12.
Carder, Robert: Varsity Tennis 11, 12g C.B.S. fofficer1 12.
Carmona, Wendy: J.V. Soccer 93 Powderpuff 113 C.B.S. 123
Ski Club 9.
Carrington, Janice: Marching Band 9.
Carter, Kelly: Marching Band 93 Concert Band 93 Freshman
Football Stats 102 J.V. Tennis 102 J.V. Track 10.
Cason, Joanna: C.S.F. 93 Cross-Country 103 Track 9, 103
Student Atheletic Trainer 11, 123 Model United Nations
Castaldi, Shani: C.S.F. 9, 103 C.B.S. President 123 l.C.C. 12Q
French Club 9.
Cate, Shawn: J.V. Track 9, 103 Varsity Track 11, 123 Varsity
Cross-Country 10, 11, 123 Ski Club 9.
Cauthron, Matthew: Freshman Soccer 9.
Chang, Yo-Ping: J.V. Tennis 111 F.B.L.A. 123 French Club
123 G.A.T.E. Club 123 Math Club 12.
Chen, David: J.V. Tennis 112 C.S.F. 9, 10, 11, 123 Computer
Club 111 F'.B.L.A. 11, 12g German Club 11.
Cherry, Kevin: Freshman Soccer 93 J.V. Soccer 10.
Chez, Sara: J.V. Basketball 9, 10, 113 Varsity Softball 10, 11,
123 Stage Crew 10, 11, 12 fBrigadoon, Slow Times at
Upland High, Odd Couple 10, ' 1, 1213 Powderpuff Football
Choi, Peter: C.S.F. 9, 103 Varsity Tennis 11, 12.
Christensen, John: J.V. Football 9, 112 French Club 103
Heilan Yearbook 12 iPhoto Editor 121.
Christlansen Cory Freshman Soccer9 10 J V Soccer 11
Varsity Soccor 12
Chuang Peter ASB Business Manager 11 C SF 9 10
11 12 fTreasurer 121 J V Track 9 F B L A 10 ltlistorian
101 GATE Club 11 12 SADD 11 AFS 11 Model
United Nations 12 Plaid 11 Hrelan Yearbook 12 Powder
puff Cheerleader 11
Clack Andrew Debate Team9 German Club9 10 Ski Club
Clarke Bridget J V Sw1mm1ng9 10 Band9 Tall Flags 10
11 fLretutenant 111 Colorguard 10 Dance Team 11 Com
rc Mascot 12 Homecoming First Attendant 12 Hielan
Yearbook 12 Junior Honor Attendant 11 Powderpuff
Clouse Kyle Freshman Football 9 Footbail 10 Freshman
Baseball 9 JV Baseball 10 Freshman Soccer 9 JV
Cole Gregg Varsity Football9 10 11 Fresnman Basketball
Conway Caley Freshman Football 9 Freshman Baseball 9
Freshman Basketball 9 JV Basketball 10 Varsity
Corrigan Heather Drill Team9 10 11
Cote Tammy J V Softball9 10 11 Hrelan Yearbook 11
Cottle Donald Freshman Basketball9
Cottrell Gary J V Tennis 10
Cruz Cory Hielan Yearbook 11 Powderpuff Cheerleader 12
Culp Frances Hielan Yearbook 12
Cunha Arthur Freshman Wrestl1ng9
Cushing Paul Freshman Basketball 9 10 JV Basketball
11 Varsity Basketball 12 Freshman Baseball 9 JV
Baseball ll Varsity Baseball 12 J V Golf 10 Basketball
Club 9 10 11 Baseball Card Club 9 10 Golf Club 9 10
11 Vasrslty Club 12 Backwards Court 12
Danao Dennis JV Tennis 11 CSF 12 FBLA 12
CBS 12 French Club 12 SADD 12 Key Club 12 Var
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sity Soccer 9.
D'Arcangelo, Anne: Homecoming Chairman 11: C.B.S. Of-
Darney, Jeffrey: Varsity Water Polo 9, 10, 11, 123 Varsity
Swimming 9, 12.
Davis, Kara: Hielan Yearbook 111
Davidson, Chad: Golf 9.
De Young, Deborah: Band 9, 10: C.S.F. 10, 11, 12g Spanish
Club 9, 10, "S" Club 11, G.A.T.E. Club 12.
Dee, Colleen: J.V. Softball 10, Varsity Tennis 113 Drama
Defourneaux, Denise: German Club 10, 11.
Degner, Eric: J.V. Waterpolo 9, Varsity Waterpolo 10, 11,
12: Varsity Swimming 9, 10, 11, 123 Jazz Band A 9.
Delgadillo, Jorge: German Club 10, C.B.S. 12.
Dell, Shannon: Tennis 11.
Dilks, Michelle: Plaid fPage Editor 121 11, 125 c.s.F. 95
Freshman Class Secretary 9, A.F.B. 10, 11, French Club
10, 11: Track 10g Model United Nations 12. .
Dineen, Lance: Freshman Football 9, Ski Club 9.
Dineen, Tisha: Track 9, 10, J.V. Tennis 10: Tall Flags 103 Ski
Club 9, 105 French Club 9, 105 Girls' Athletic Club 9, 10,
llg C.S.F. 9, 11, 123 Football Stats 10, Men's Varsity
Basketball Stats 10, 113 Plaid 113 Powderpuff Football 11,
12: Pep Squad 12.
Dominador, Pamela: J.V. Softball 10, 11.
Dorflinger, Janeen: "S" Club 10. Q
Doung, Lam: Varsity Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 12, Letterman's
Dover, Harry: Varsity Baseball 9, 10, 11, 12, Track 9, 10.
Dyer, Susan: Band 93 Art Club 125 Ski Club 123 Powderpuff
Football 11, 12. A
100 Senior Credits
Eckersall, Scott: Hiking Club 95 Band 9, 10, 11, 123 Jazz
Band 9, 10, 11.
Edgington, Amy: Tall Flags 93 Girls' League fTreasurer 10,
President 11, Senior Represenative 1219, 10, 11, 12, l.C.C.
President 12, C.S.F. 9, 10, 11, 12g Awareness Theatre 10,
Edwards, John: Play Production 10, 11, 12.
Edwards, Sharlene: Tall Flags 10, 11.
Elder, Kevin: Varsity Wrestling 11, 123 C.S.F. 9, 10, C.B,S.
Ellis, Robert: Varsity Football 11, 123 Varsity Basketball 113
Varsity Soccer 12: Varsity Baseball 12.
Enriquez, Sal: Varsity Golf 9, 10, 11, 12.
Equi, John: Varsity Club 125 Varsity Track 10, 11, 123 Varsi-
ty Cross-Country 9, 10, 11, 12.
Ertter, Jeff: Freshman Baseball 95 J.V. Baseball 10, 115 Var-
sity Baseball 12.
Eshleman, Brian: J.V. Wrestling 9g Track 103 J.V. Soccer 11.
Eubanks, Selene: Play Production 9, 10, 11, 12.
Fagg, Maryann: Band 9, 10, 11, 12, Swimming 9, 10, 11:
C.S.F. 9, 10, 11, 12, A.F.S. CTreasurerJ 11, 123 Spanish
Fagundes, Jason: Freshman Baseball 9, Freshman Football
95 Varsity Baseball 10, 11, 123 Varsity Football 11, J.V.
Farzad, Bobby: J.V. Wrestling 9, Band 11, 12.
Fath, Kenneth: Band 9, 10, 11, 12.
Faulkner, Tim: J.V. Football 113 Varsity Football 12.
Fehg, Devin: Diving 9g Plaid 10, 115 Social Awareness Club
Ferronato, Pam: French Club Nice President 113 10, 11.
Finley, Erica: Homecoming Chairman 12g Hiking Club 125
Varsity Club 125 C.S.F. 9, 103 Key Club 95 Varsity Soccer
9, 105 Junior Honor Attendant 11.
Finley, Kelly: Varsity Soccer 95 French Club 9, 10.
Flores, Angela: Powderpuff Football 12.
Fonken, Amy: Pep Squad 10, 11, 125 Wrestling Stats 9, 105
Drill Team 9g Powderpuff Football 11.
Franco, Gloria: Powderpuff Football 12.
Frank, Michelle: Tall Flags 9, 10, 115 Powderpuff Football
Frankson, Wendy: Varsity Tennis 11: Track 115 Powderpuff
Football 115 Drama Club 11, 125 Play Production 11, 12.
-reelove, Julie: Varsity Cross-Country 11, 125 Plaid Reporter
12g Equestrian Club Vice President 11.
'ryman, Chad: Freshman Soccer 95 J.V. Soccer 10.
iarcia, Armando: Football 95 Track ll, Wrestling 9, 12.
Beer, Dawn: Powderpuff Football 11.
iibb, Barton: Stage Band 9, 125 Jazz Ensemble 12.
ilenn, Kevin: Bowling Club 9, 105 Track 9.
Ioetsch, Daniel: Senior Vice President 125 Peers Working
With Peers QPresident1 125 Varsity Water Polo 125 Basket-
ball 9, 10, 115 J.V. Water Polo 105 J.V. Swimming 115 Var-
sity Swimming 12.
Ioins, Gary: Band 9, 10, 11, 12.
Eonzales, Joanne: Acapella 115 Concert Choir 125 Madrigals
Irabowski, Neal: Varsity Soccer 10, 115 J.V. Swimming 10,
115 Varsity Football 125 Varsity Water Polo 11.
iraham, Alan: Key Club fPresident 111 11, 123 C.S.F. 10, 115
A.S.B. Business Manager 125 Varsity Volleyball 12.
iraham, Phil: Water Polog Swimming, Chorus.
irant, Tracy: Softball 105 Powderpuff Football 11, 125
Green Cindy Chorus 9 10 Drill Team 9 10 Powderpuff
Green Natalie SA D D 9 Play Production9 Softball9
Groce Russell Varsity Wrestling9 10 11 12
Guerrero Michelle Softball 10 11 Acapella 11 Madrigals
12 Elizabethan Dinner 12
Gulllory Marlene Swrmmmg9 10 11 12
Guitrerrez Carol Tall Flags9 10 11 12 Winterguard CTall
Guymon Genmfer Hielan Yearbook 11 12 A S B Hielan
Representative 12 Spanish Club 12 Letterman s Club 12
Varsity Tennis 11 12
Haas Sandy Swimming 9 10 Pep Squad 10 11 12 Tradi
tional Mascot 12
Hackerd Jason J V Golf9 10
Haendlges John Varsity Baseball 12
Haley Laura J V Tennis 9 Varsity Swimming 9 10 11
Chorus 9 Water Polo Manager 10 12
Hallback Karen Key Club9 10 Ski Club 11
Hammond Robert Wrestling 10
Hansche Theresa Track 9 10 German Club 10 11
Hargrove Shannon German Club Secretary 10 Acapella 11
Acapella Club President 11 Madrigals Club Vice President
12 Powderpuff Football 11
Harn Deborah Girls League 10 11 German Club President
10 Varsity Swimming 11 F V Swimming 10
Harvey Barbara Girls League9 10
Hawks Brian CSF 9 10 JV Water Polo 11 Varsity
Swimming 10 11 12
Hay Lisa Drill Team9 Girls League9 10 11 12 Campus
Life9 10 11 12
Hayden Janice Girls League9
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S 'or Credits 101
Hayler Daniel Cross Country 9 11 Varsity Wrestling 9 10
11 Varsity Track 9 10
Heaton Tracee Pep Squad 12 Representative Council 9
C B S Club 12 Peer Counseling 11 12
Hesseltlne David CSF 9 10 11 12 Boys Athletic Com
missioner 12 Varsity Club 12 fpresidentj Varsity Cross
Country9 10 11 12 Varsity Track9 10 11 12 Spamsh
Hickey Robert JV Basketball 11 JV Tennis 10 Varsity
Basketball 12 Varsity Tennis 12
High Tanya Student Body Officer 12 ASB Business
Manager 12 Varsity Swimming 11 12
Hoffman Brandi Drill Team 11 Art Club 12fpres1dentl Var
sity Swimming 10 Varsity Softball 12 Powderpuff Foot
ba 11 12
Hogan Jason Varst1ySw1mm1ng 10 11
Hogan Kerry J V Women s Basketball 9 Varsity Women s
Basketball 10 11
10 11 12 Concert Band9 10 11 12 JV MensSoccer
Holzberger Jason Freshman Baseball 9 JV Baseball 10
11 German Club 10
Hopkins Danielle Powderpuff Football 11 12
Howard Micheal F B L A 10 11 Bagpipes 10 11
Huang Kimberly Junior Class Secretary 11 Girls League 9
10 CSF 9 10 11 12 GATE Club 12 Qtreasureri
Model United Nations 12 Plaid 11 A F S 12 Mock Trial
Debate Team 12 Spamsh Club 12 Junior Honor Atten
dant 11 Valedictonan
Huang Rosemary A S B President 12 A S B Soc1alCha1r
man 11 Sophomore Class President 10 Girls League
Member 10 JV Swimming 10 Varsity Swimming 11
German Club 10 Peer Counseling 10 11 12 Varsity Club
12 C B S Club 12 Powderpuff 11 12
Hudson Gregory Vars1tyWrestlmg9 10 12
lrizarry Dawn Cross Country 10 Track 10
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Holtan, Charles: Marching Band 9, 10, 11, 121 Jazz Band 9,
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102 Senior Credits
Jacks, Brian: Soccer 9, 10.
Jackson, Michael: Freshman Football 9g Freshman Socct
93 Freshman Baseball 93 Varsity Soccer 10, 11, 123 Varsii
Baseball 10, 123 Varsity Football 11, 12Q Varsity Track 12
Jaquess, Steven: German Club 10, 11.
Johnson, Cheryl: Girls' League 9, 105 Drill Team 93 Plaid 10.
Johnson, Eric: Varsity Football 11, 123 Jazz Band 9.
Johnson, Mark: C.S.F. 9, 10, 11.
Johnson, Michelle: "S" Club 9.
Justis, Krista: Plaid Representative 123 C.S.F. 9, 103 "E
Club 103 Girls' League 12Q Drama Club 123 Hiking Club 12
Powderpuff Football 11.
Ke, Anh: C.S.F. 9, 10, 11, 123 "S" Club 103 French Club 10.
Kelly, Christine: Homecoming Chairman 11, 123 Volleyball!
10, 113 Varsity Soccer 9, 10, 11, 123 Varsity Track 9, 11
11, 123 Letterman's Club 12.
Kim, Ji: Varsity Wrestling 9, 10, 11, 121 C.S.F. 103 Korea
King, Lisa: Varsity Soccer 11, 12.
Klaric, Mara: Varsity Soccer 9, 10.
Knauer, Mark: C.S.F. 113 Computer Club 12.
Kodalen, Steve: Academic Decathlon 111 Varsity Swimmir
9, 10, 11, 123 Varsity Waterpolo 11
Kufta, Karen: Girls' Athletic Club 93 Varsity Soccer 9, 10, 1
123 Varsity Diving 9, 10, 11, 123 J.V. Cross-Country 9, 10
Lacrosse, Keith: Varsity Diving 11.
Landaker, Mary Jane: Academic Decathlon 11, 123 Mar-
ching Band 9, 10, 11, 122 Jazz Band 9, 103 C.S.F. 10, 11,
Landreth, Shannon: Girls' League 11, 123 Peers Counseling
Lange, Shawn: J.V. Cross-Country 9, 103 J.V. Tennis 9, 10.
Larez, Michelle: Band 9, 10, 11, 12.
Laue, Jeff: Varsity Tennis 12.
Lawless, Diane: Rifles fCaptain 111 9, 10, 113 Mixed Chorus
9, 103 Accapella 11.
Lawrence, David: Freshman Football 9.
Laws, Kassi: Drill Team 9, 10. 1
Laws, Kori: Drill Team 10: Plaid 12.
Leal, Stacy: Tall Flagsl Rifles 9, Drama Club 10, 11.
Leatherwood, Joe: J.V. Tennis 9, 103 Varsity Tennis 11, 123
J.V. Wrestling 11.
Lehr, Jason: Varsity Swimming 9, 10, 113 J.V. Waterpolo 9,
103 Varsity Waterpolo 11.
Leonard, Laura: French Club 103 Swimming 10.
Lewis, Tosha: Plaid 12.
Lim, William: C.S.F. 9, 10, 11, 123 Computer Club 9, 10, 11,
123 Spanish Club 12: Wrestling 113 Key Club 11, 123
G.A.T.E. 10, 123 Math Club 12: Plaid 11, 12.
Linbaugh, Stephanie: Plaid 11.
Linberg, David: J.V. Tennis 9, 103 Varsity Tennis 11, 1,23
Drama Club 10, 11, 12: C.B.S. 123 Spanish Club 123 Varsi-
ty Basketball 12g Ski Club 11, 12.
Liou, Chung fHelen1: Accapella 9, 103 Madrigals 123 Girls'
League 123 Key Club 12: F.B.L.A. 11, 123 C.S.F. 9.
Littell, Dustin: German Club 9: Football 9, 10, 11.
Liu, Ellen: C.S.F. QTreasurer 101 10, 11, 123 F.B.L.A.
iSecretary 111 11, 123 Accapella Choir 103 Madrigals 123
German Club 112 Computer Club 11, 123 C.B.S. 123 Math
Club fPresident1 123 A.F.S. 123 Academic Decathlon 11,
123 Model United Nations 12: Key Club 12: Junior Honor
Attendant 11 Hielan Yearbook 12 G A T E Club 12
Londelius Tricia Band 9 10 11 12 Junior Honor Atten
Lounsbury Kery Girl s League QOfficer 111 10 11 12
A S B Recording Secretary 12 C S F 9 Hiking Club 12
Peers Counseling Secretary 12
Lubanko Michael Varsity Cross Country 10 11 12 Varsity
Soccer 10 11 12 Varsity Track9 10 11 12
Madkin Cheray Drill Team 11
Magdych Pamela J V Swimming 9 Varsity Swimming 10
11 12 C S F 9 10 11 12 Junior Class Treasurer 11
AS B Homecoming Chairman 12 Powderpuff Football
11 12 Junior Honor Attendant 11 Varsity Club 12
Maiorano Christine A S B Social Chairman 12 AS B Ac
tivities Commissioner 11 J V Softball 10 Plaid fCor
Mandrell Erin Sophomore Class Treasurer 10 Diving 10
11 Peers Working with Peers 12
Mann Simi Pep Club9 Government Club 10
Margala Michele C S F 9 10 11 12
Marks Karen Girls League 10
Mathis Zac Model United Nations 12 Art Club 10 11
McKaughan Robert Computer Club 9 12 C S F 10 11
Academic Decathlon 11 12
McCallum Wendy Girls Athletic Commissioner 12 Plaid
QSports Editor 121 11 12 Girls Athletic Club 9 10 11
Varsity Club fPresident1 12 Model Llnited Nations 12
C SF 9 10 11 12 Academic Decathlon 11 Powderpuff
Football 11 12 Varsity Cross Country 9 10 11 Varsity
Track9 10 Spanish Club 12
McCarter Cindy Tall Flags9 10
McCown Donald Varsity Baseball 10 11
McDaniel Jon Fresh nan Football9 J V Football 10 Varsi
responding Editor1 113 C.d.S.'12Q Powderpufi Football 11,
Senior Credits 1 03
ty Football 12
McDonnell Thomas Freshman Football 9 Freshman Soc
cer 9 Sophomore! Freshman Cross Country 10 Varsity
McFadden Marty Freshman Baseball 9 JV Baseball 10
11 Art Club Vice President 12
McQuarrie Tonya J V Football Stats 10
McWilliams Tina Swimm1ng9 10 11
Meraz Stephen Football 9 11 Art and Design Club 9
Hielan Yearbook 12
Meroni Elizabeth Swimming9
Miller Carol Tall Flags 10 11 12 Softball 10 11 Jazz Show
Miller David Computer Club9 10 Band 10 11 12 Football
9 10 Wrestling 10 Track 11
Mitchell Chris Ski Club fPresident 1019 10 Varsity Track
10 Varsity Football 10
Monahan Cynthia AFS 10 11 12 G AT E QVice Presi
dent1 12 Hiking Club fPresident 11 Sec fTreas 121 10
11 12 Academic Decathlon 11 12 Mock Trial 12 Model
United Nations 12 C S F 9 10 11 12 Spanish Club 12
Cross Country 11 12 Track 11 Girls League 11 12
Homecoming Chairman 12 Unification Transition Steer
ing Committee 11 12
Moody Mike Football9
Moreno Sharlene Tall Flags9
Morketter Heather Student Activities Commissioner 11
A S B Treasurer 12 Girls Athletic Club 10 11 12 Varsi
ty Cross Country 10 12 Varsity Track 9 10 11 12
Munoz Joseph Soccer 10 C S F 10
Murphy Jill CSF 10 11 12 Hielan Yearbook 11 12
Mussack Toby Football9 10
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Nakajima, Takehiko: Hiking Club 9.
Neher, Daryl: Cross-Country 9, 10, 11, 125 Track 9, 10, 1
Ski Club 12.
Nicolls, Darcy: F.B.L.A. fSecretary 101 9, 105 Track 95 Divin
Norris, Janine: Band 9, 10.
Noyes, Kathryn: Varsity Swimmer 11, 125 J.V. Swimming E
105 J.V. Soccer 11.
Odom, Jennette: Pep Squad 9, 105 Freshman Class Presi
dent 95 Drama 9, 10.
Ortiz, Gina: Plaid 115 J.V. Soccer 11.
Owen, Matthew: Freshman Football 9. -
Oxarart, April: J.V. Soccer 105 Varsity Soccer 115 Frencl
Packer, Barabara: Cross-Country 105 Track 105 Hielan Year
Pak, Susan: French Club Secretary 12.
Papuga, Diane: Drama Club 125 Pep Squad 9.
Parker, Leslie: Pep Squad 10, 125 Band 95 Varsity Basketba
Stats 1 15 Powderpuff Football 11.
Patel, Avani: C.S.F. 9, 10, 11, 12g Hiking Club Nice
President 111 10, 11, 125 Powderpuff Football 115 Girls
League fTreasurer 121 10, 11, 125 Plaid Qblews Editor 12
11, 125 Spanish Club fPresident1 125 l.C.C. 123 Academif
Decathlon 11, 125 G.A.T.E. Club tSecretary1 125 Mode
United Nations 125 Mock Trial 125 Junior Honor Attendan
Pelliteri, Christopher: Band 9, 10, 11, 125 Jazz Band 9, 1C
115 Assistant Drum Major 12.
Perez, Joseph: Wrestling 9, 105 Track 9.
Perry, Timothy: Cross-Country 9, 10, 11, 12, Track 11, 12,
German Club 10.
Petrotta, Jolene: FreshmanfSophomore Volleyball 93 J.V.
Volleyball 10g Varsity Volleyball 11, 12.
Piceno, Gloria: Band 9, 10, 11.
Pilafidis, John: Computer Club 9g C.S.F. 9, 10, 11, 129 Plaid
11, 12, Hiking Club 12, Math Club 12: G.A.T.E. Club 123
Spanish Club 12, Academic Decathlon 12, Salutatorian.
Pittman, Jeffrey: Freshman Soccer 9, J.V. Soccer' 103
Freshman Baseball 9.
Porter, Dana: Drill Team 10, 11, Swimming 10.
Pound, Karin: Band 9: Hiking Club 9, 10, Senior Class
Treasurer 12, Powderpuff Football 12.
Prano, Melissa: Freshman Class President 9, Drama Club 9,
10, 11, Spanish Club 9, 10, 11, 125 Model Llnited Nations
Priest, Jennifer: "S" Club 103 Girls' League 9, 10, 11, 123
Powderpuff Football 11.
Puopolo, Anthony: Wrestling 93 Football 9, Baseball 9.
Quici, Alex: J.V. Football 10, 11, Hiking Club Nice-President
121 11, 12.
Ragle, Bridget: Varsity Soccer 9, 10, 11, 12g Varsity Track 9,
105 J.V. Volleyball 10, 11, Varsity Volleyball 129 Varsity
Club 12, Hiking Club 12.
Raufi, Caroline: C.S.F. 9, 10, French Club 11, A.S.F. 11, Var-
sity Tennis 11, 12, Track 9, 105 Cross-Country 10.
Riegsecker, Joel: C.B.S. Vice-President 12.
Rios, Arasley: Band 9, 10, Key Club 11, Tennis 11, 12:
Ritz, Michael: J.V. Water Polo 9, 105 Varsity Water Polo 11,
12: J.V, Swimming 93 Varsity Swimming 10, 11, 12.
Rivera Victoria Girls League 10 Track9
Roach Laura Swimming 9 10 Waterpolo 10 11 Powder
puff 11 12
Roath Jennifer Soccer9 10 Band9
Rocco Robert Freshman Football 9 JV Football 10 11
Varsity Football 12
Roessler Keith JV Tennis 9 10 Varsity Tennis 11 12
J V Basketball 10 11 Varsity Basketball 12
Roessler Kevin Freshman Tennis 9 J V Basketball 9 J V
Romo Jacqueline Waterpolo 9 Equestrian Club 11 Plaid
Rosales Frank Football9 10 Vars1tyWrestling9 10 11
Rudder Deanna Band9 10 11 12 Powderpuff Football 12
Russell Daniel J V Football 11 Varsity Football 12
Sabo Andrea Varsity Diving 9 10 11 12 JV Cross
11 AFS fSecretary and Presidentj 11 12 ICC
Sandhu Ron Football Basketball Track
Sanhamel John Cross Country 9 Freshman Soccer 9
Freshman Golf 9 JV Soccer 10 JV Golf 10 Varsity
Soccer 11 12
Santistevan Carla Marching Band9 10
Santoro Joseph Football9 10 11 12 Track9 10 11 2
Varsity Club 12
Santos Louie Baseball 10 Track9 10 Basketball9 10
Sarmiento Clarissa G rls League9 Powderpuff 11
Schoonmaker Kelly C S F 9 10 11 12 J V Softball9 10
Plaid fSports Editor and Editor in Chiefj 11 12 Model
United Nations 12 French Club Nice President 10 111 9
10 11 Powderpuff Football 11 12 Varsity Football Stats
10 Varsity Soccer Stats 10
12. ' ' ' '
colmtry 9, 11, Pep Squad 10, 111, ran Flags 92 c.s.F. 9,
, 2 , , , 1 , , , 1 :
, ' 1 9 , 9 , . 11,
Senior Credtts 105
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106 Senior Credits
Vallejo, Loni: Waterpolo 9, 115 Basketball 95 Baseball 9, 11
Vance, Theodore: Band 11, 12.
Vandersall, Laura: Swimming 9, 10, 115 Waterpolo 10, 11
Velasco, Elaine: Girls' League 9, 105 Hielan Yearbook 11.
Vermillion, Jennifer: Soccer 9, 10, 11, 12.
Verna, Vince: Hiking Club 95 Drama Club5 J.V. Football.
Villocino, Anthony: Jazz Band 9, 10, 11.
Walker, Robert: Varsity Football 125 Varstiy Track 9, 11, 125
B.S.A. 125 Varsity Club 12.
Walters, Rachel: Band 95 Spanish Club 95 Varsity Track 9,
105 Powderpuff Football 12.
Wang, Judy: Band 95 Key Club 95 Fine Arts Club 95 Plaid 11.
Wang, June: A.S.B.Corresponding Secretary 125 C.S,F. 9,
10, 11, 125 French Club fPresident 1119, 10, 115 A.F.S. 10,
11, 125 Model United Nations 125 Junior Honor Attendant
115 Spirit Club 125 G.A.T.E. Club 9, 12.
Wang, Tony: Varsity Tennis 9, 11, 125 C.S.F. 10, 11, 125
G.A.T.E. Club 12: Math Club 12.
Warren, Carrie Ann: Cross-Country 95 Swimming 95 Drill
Team 105 J.V. Softball 105 Varsity Softball 115 A.F.S. 115
Powderpuff Football 11, 125 Dance Team 12.
Watson, Heather: Pep Squad 115 Varsity Soccer 9, 10, 11,
125 Varsity Track 9, 10, 11, 125 Varsity Cross-Country 10,
11, 125 Volleyball 95 Powderpuff Football 125 Homecoming
Court 125 Varsity Club 11.
Watson, Regina: Band 9.
Wayman, Joseph: Baseball 9, 105 Football 9.
Weiser, David: C.B.S. 125 Track 105 Cross-Country 11.
Werner Justin Band9 10 11 Chess Club9
Westbrook Robert Varsity Soccer 11 12 Varsity Baseball
Wheeler Chris Freshman Football9 J V Football 10
Wild Rachel Track9 11 C BS 12
Wilhoit Randy Band9 10 11 12 J V Football 11
Winston DeShawn Basketball9
Withall Wendy J V Softball 10 J V Swimming9
Wong Wileen Girls League lSecretary 121 9 10 11 12
CSF 9 10 11 12 Hiking Club fPres1dent 121 10 12
G AT E 9 S A D D 11 Plaid fFeature Editor 121 11 12
French Club 9 Drama Club 10 Junior Honor Attendant
11 Powderpuff 11 lCC 12
C S F 9 10 11 Hielan Yearbook 11
Worsham Kim Pep Squad 11 Powderpuff Football 12
Wroblewski Diane C S F 10 11 12 Varsity Softball 10
12 Varsity Basketball 11 12
Wu Annie C S F 9 10 11 12 Girls League Nice
President 101 9 10 Drama Club 10 Hiking Club 10
Awareness Theatre 10 11 12 GATE Club lPresldent
121 10 12 S A D D 11 Hielan Yearbook fClubs Section
Editor 10 Editor in Chief 121 10 12 Junior Class Vice
President 11 Powderpuff Football 11 Junior Honor Atten
dant 11 IC C 12
Yoo Hyun Tennis 10 French Club 11 12
York Tirany Varsity Soccer 10 12 Varsity Track 10
Yount April Chorus 9 10 German Club 10 Hiking Club 9
, 12. ' ' ' '
Wooldridge, Kelly: J.V. Swimming 9, 105 "S" Club 9, 105
', ' 1 , . . , , 5 ' ,11,
Senior Credits 1 07
Surprise in Every
1 08 Gallery
A year of never-ending surprises
faced the world as 1988 commenced
in spectacular style. From major
news headliners to major fashion
headturners, from entertainment
box office smashes to sports box of-
fice crashes, we wrapped oursleves
in the glory that all the world around
us could produce.
by Annie Wu
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Gallery 1 09
if 3 ED H
'ER me nm wr-R Ml
ln the seven years since Americans first heard of a mysterious
immunity-robbing disease from which no one recovers AIDS has
killed nearly 25 000 Americans. Millions of dollars have poured
into medical research and President Reagan has proclaimed the
plague Public Health Enemy No. 1.
88 year was
one filled with
mg in the summer
Americans absorbed every
word Lt Col Oliver
North had to confess
about the lran Contra Af
fair Meanwhile the Middle
East remained a fearful
area of combat as the Ll S
sent naval ships to patrol
the Persian Gulf
Back in New York the
stock market took an
astonishing crash as prices
fell 508 points. October
19 otherwise known as
Black Monday was felt
around the world as many
trade centers closed early
to avoid any greater losses.
Earlier that month Mother
Nature also decided to
shake up Southern Califor-
nia as many were awaken-
ed at 7:42 a.m. to an earth-
quake measuring 6.1 on
the Richter scale. Over
twenty aftershocks have
continued even into
At the Soviet-American
Arms Summit in
Washington, the two world
powers signed a treaty
limiting some medium-
X 1 ......
range nuclear missles The
meeting set a precedent
for more hopeful future
faith and harmony the
Papal Tour journeyed to
the United States for a ten
day cross country VlSlt
ln the meantime scan
dal arose throughout
America Jim and Tam
my Bakker continued to
be topics of ridicule while
other television evangelists
such as Jimmy Swaggart
were exposed of their
misuse of ministry funds.
hopeful Senator Gary
Hart pulled out of the
1988 Presidential race
when his affair with model
Donna Rice was revealed.
Judge Robert Bork
nominated for Ll.S.
Supreme Court Justice
stirred controversy around
the Nation. His overly con-
servative past records lost
him the confirmation.
The year of ups and
downs and shakes and
quakes was still a time of
celebration. The 200th an-
niversary of the Ll.S. Con-
stitution served as a
reminder of the freedom
and justice our forefathers
granted us which we have
been destined to carry on.
by Annie Wu
1 10 Gallery - World Events
The events that shaped the world S
effort to keep the Persian Gulf open to navigation, the United States began in
to escort vessels to protect them from Iran. ln September, the U.S. Navy blew up
ranian ship that was caught laying mines in the Gulf. Several mines were
ident and Mrs. Reagan greeted Pope Paul ll when he arrived in Miami to begin a
-city tour of the United States.
arthquake that measured 6.1 on the Richter scale hit Southern California on
ber 1. It was not a catastrophic quake, but the damage was extensive. All
os by Wide World Photos
Gallery - World Events 1 1 1
The Lost Boys brought the mystery of vampires back to
the movies The adventure horror with a twist of
comedy flick brought together an ensemble of talented
THE MOVIE!!!-FAT MADE ITHIP TO BE AV
IS NOW ON N IDEOCASSETTE
in the old
M G M
Make it big Give It class
the entertainment in
dustry carried on its tradi
tion into 1988
Blockbuster movies llke
Moonstruck captured the
admiration of millions of
movlegoers and the top
Academy Award nomlna
tions for all of its stars The
greatest honor however
went to the biographical
epic The Last Emperor
with nlne nominations At
tractmg long lines of au
dlences Good Morning,
Vietnam presented the
courage and humor behmd
wartorn Vietnam Fatal At
traction brought the excite
ment of suspense thrillers
back to the big screen while
also receiving a best picture
Back in the comfort of
one s own home the televi
sion world contmued to pro
vide comedy for its viewers
The Cosby Show remained
tops in the ratings battle
With compassion and class
while helping its spinoff, I'
Different World, to suc
cessfully complete its firs
season Rising above longe
standing nighttime dramas
L A Law introduced tht
difficulties of criminal am
corporate law while envelop
ing the audlence in the per
sonal lives of its characters
Meanwhile the musu
scene saw the return of sucl
names as Cher, Rick Spr
lngfield, and George Har
rlson, each with a nev
album a new look and
new perspective on l1fe a
demonstrated in their songs
Recognized for then
achievements U2 Sting
Michael Jackson, an:
Bruce Springsteen receiv
ed numerous Gramm
nominations for their ne
albums while touring the N
tion in breathtaking conce
Jody Watley Terenc4
Trent D Arby ana
Richard Marx made an 1
pact on rock with their fir
albums reaching platinum
The artists of the enter
tainment industry made th
year in cinema television
and music good the publu
made It big and everythlnl
in 88 reflected classlll
by Annie Wu
1 12 Gallery - Entertainment
1 ' 1
A simple story combined with provocative
V dancing and choreography, Dirty Dancing
became a surprise box office smash. Its
solmdtrack also reached platinum with
various singles reaching the top ten on
Once again, rockers around the world gathered
to create an album to aid a needy cause. "A Very
Special Christmas" consisted of new and
remade holiday songs whose profits were
donated to the Special Olympics.
Three Men and A Baby was only one among
many Touchstone pictures which grossed amaz-
ing profits for the Disney Corporation.
Americans fell in love with the three charming
fathers and of course, with little Mary.
ag K F'
Gallery - Entertainment 1 13
i n g t o
b a s e b a l l ,
Americans pulled out the stops
and went for first in every
athletic area. Battling to win
the World Series, the New
York Mets went up against the
Minnesota Twins . Utilizing all
seven of the games, the Twins
As the baseball and football
seasons merged, football fans
were faced by striking pros.
After weeks of scab games, en-
thusiasm cooled, yet it did not
die. The Super Bowl heated up
the action on the field. The
Washington Redskins con-
cidered to be the underdogs
came on strong making 39
points to the Denver Broncos
Things were active in the
boxing ring as well. Larry
Holmes challenged champion
Mlke Tyson, but it was futile
at best. In the third round
Tyson knocked out Holmes.
The big event of 1988
however was the XV Wlnter
Olympics in Calgary Alberta
Canada. Although the United
States did not win many
medals the Olympic spirit
prevailed. Jill Watson and
Peter Oppeguard won our
1 14 Gallery Sports Scene
first medal, a bronze, in the
pairs figure skating.
Our first gold was won on the
ice as well. ln men's figure
skating a war known as "The
Battle of the Brians" was wag-
ed. America's Brian Boitano
emmerged the winner over
Canada's Brian Orser . lt was
a fight that kept Americans and
Canadians on the edge until
"The Star Spangled Banner"
was played at the medal
Another close fight on the
ice was between America's
Debi Thomas and East Ger-
many's Katarina Witt .
Known as "Dueling Carmens,"
Thomas and Witt skated their
long program to the same
music. Unfortunately, Thomas
made three errors on her jumps
and fell from first to third leav-
ing the silver for Canadian
Winning medals was not the
sole measure of success. Bon-
nie Warner a Mt. Baldy
native placed sixth in the luge.
She advanced nine places since
the l984 Games in Sarajevo.
Undoubtedly Warner tasted
lt was this competitive spirit
that pushed Americans to per-
form at their best. Amatures
and professionals alike reached
within themselves and went for
by Jennifer Bales
, A Coiumillmelll
M i 4 lo NH Vivien
' PG Sl r
First-ranked loan Lendel defends his utle at th .S. Open.
Olympic hopeful, Dan Jansen, had his Golden dreams broken twice as a
result of falling in different races.
Galle y - Sports Scene 1 15
Fashion statements rangefrom
asual 'rv Cvfffemp
Welcoming shoppers of all ages, Nordstrom represents
The casual and sturdy style of Converse hl-tops were seen
on and off of the court. Photos by John Christensen
Epitomizing the eighties fashion, Zac Mathis and Kirsten
Brooks express the carefree styles and attitudes of today's
teens. Photo by Travis Van DenBerg
Silver rings decorate the fingers of students. Versltality in
style made silver the popular precious medal. Photo by
1 16 Gallery - Fashion
6 'S lime'
w a k 1 n g
Sleep frlled eyes looked
toward the closet 1n search
of the perfect outflt A
casual look could be found
nn Levl s and logo t shlrts
lf sophlstlcatron was the
attrtude you wanted to
project a mlm sklrt and a
srlky blouse would be just
Yet fashlon of 88 went
beyond Lev1 s and mlm
sklrts Demm came rn
stonewashed and acld
washed jeans accom
panned the old farthful 501
blues Rugby shlrts ln
strlpes and sohds were
palred wlth vrrtually
everythlng from shorts to
pants Rich, textured ska
sweaters became a
popular trend that had
everyone wrapped rn
From h1 tops to boots
shoes made therr own
Reeboks and Converse re
marned ever popular for
the sporty look Comfort
was found rn deck shoes
for men and styllsh flats
for women To f1t the more
dressy look a palr f
pumps or a palr of boots 1n
any color would present an
Patterns and colors
made lmpressrve Impacts
as well The classlc look of
houndstooth returned wnth
Increased popularlty The
drama of black and whlte
was seen everywhere
Reguardles of what your
fashlon preference was
the styles of 1988 could
by Jennifer Bales
Gallery - Fashion 1 1 7
1 18 Underclassmen
As predicted, Unification introduc-
ed a massive enrollment explosion.
The increased herd of Juniors
returned to school with expected
fear of their most important and
most difficult year of high school.
Sophomores eagerly approached
with the relief of no longer being
Freshmen, yet once again faced an
unfamiliar campus. Freshmen
entered the new and foreign world
with constant fear of Seniors and
trash cans. As excitement and fear
tingled through each individual, they
became All Wrapped Up in the
confusion, the pride and the spirit of
the new Llpland High School.
by Annie Wu
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Pa ul Andreano
Again following in the usual tradi-
tion, the Junior class officers plann-
ed the annual Junior-Senior Prom,
the main event of the season. They
were responsible for organizing and
making the event a special evening
for all. Each officer worked hard to
They could not have done it
without the help from their advisors:
Mr. Crum, Mrs. Murphy, and Ms.
Wills. "They have been a lot of help.
They have suggested how to run
meetings and fund raisers," pro-
claimed Charles Wang, Junior class
President. The rest of the cabinet in-
cluded Vice-President Curt Taylor,
Secretary Megan Callahan, and
Treasurer Chrissie Morgan.
One big disappointment for the
ficers was their Homecoming flu
"We were really upset when
found out we weren't going to pu
the floats. A lot of money was s
on our float. lt was one big dis
pointment," declared Wang.
They looked forward to recov
ing their loss from their one and o
fund raiser, the Christmas gram sa
Wang explained, "The only thing
planned for before Prom was '
lt was obvious that through ea
members' efforts, they were able
accomplish their tasks and go
"We communicate real well," ad
Charles Wang, "l think that hel
us." by Peter Chua:
1 .,,, '
Unity was the key to success for the Junior Class Olfa-
Plloto by John Christensen
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Roberto C avazos
Eric C hamorro
Trisha C aforio
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During half-time at the Powderpuff game, the Junior team listens intently to Coach Sprung
pep talk. Photo by Stanford Studios
yr , ,
6 1 's wf an
rystal Kimes finds the way manufacturers wrap candies very disturbing.
Photo by Vicki
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Replacing the dismissal bell, Michael Howard signals the
termination of second period. Photo by John Christensen
C aesarea Drummond
Students and staff enjoy
Students who were awake on Mon-
day, December 7, l987, noticed that
every door had a letter posted on it.
One student read the letter on the door
to his class. From there, the news of a
minimum day spread over Upland
Due to the powerful storm the day
before, the main transformer blew.
Band members were assigned to
designated areas on campus to play
"Charge" to let students and teachers
know when classes started and ended.
By the end of first period, students
discovered they could sign out of class
if rooms were too cold for them. By se-
cond period, many students were "too
cold" and had to leave for home.
By second period the lights came
back on and Upland High was fa
with the dreadful possibility of a
day. During fourth period there was
announcement about keeping '
minimum day schedule.
Although the lights came back
many students had already left for
day. They went to the movies, to
mountains, or to friends' hou
Because' many students had alre
gone, some classes consisted of
Congratulations were in order for l
teachers and staff who successfi
carried off the incident.
by Elizabeth Low
Michael Eberhardt Pgfigre
Julie Eberhardy Available
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Nicole F asenella
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Alisa F ogle
Christine F ogle
E uy Gonzales
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Robin Weetman and Shelley Lester have
a hard time making up their mind on the
procedures of a class competition. Photo
by John Christensen
F lorella Kininmonth
F lorinda Kotenmayer,
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The Friday night football games are the
usual hang-out for the juniors. Photo by
Michaela Simpson and Ruthie lnacay eryoy a healthy dlscusslon over
lunch Photo by John Christensen
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After acing his English final, a very proud Jeff Croc!
heads for home. Photo by John Christensen
Mark Van Dieren
Sean Van Dusen
Christina Van Dyke
an enlightenment to culture
Every junior student had to go
through a phenomenon known as
"Americanization" to become a
senior. Both history and English
covered American writers and
events. The only real difference in
the classes was the way the teachers
approached the subject.
ln history class, one could expect
to learn dates, occupations of peo-
ple, and how these people affected
the events of history. Awareness of
the government was stressed. With
this insight, one could be better
prepared to vote and possibly con-
tribute to the nation.
ln English, students studied t
writings of historical figures. Lea
ing vocabulary also diminish
Juniors were often found w
three chapters of history homewo
and a test on one hundred pages
literature. Without all th
homework, they might not ha
been as aware of the things arou
by Elizabeth Low
Steve Szarzynski and Michele Graham discuss what being an American is all about. Photo by Vi
X 'U' X e
alent and Teamwork
To represent the class of 1990
were the Sophomore class officers,
President, Sarah Wingate, Vice-
President Heather Ellis, Secretary,
Nancy Wass, and Treasurer, Janet
Lee. With the help of their advisors
Ms. Lubarsky and Mrs. Irvine,
they tried to make 1988 an ex-
One of the Sophomore class's ac-
complishments was selling M 8 M's
during the weeks of November 23-
December 4. The M 8 M's were sold
to sponsor the Sweetheart's Dance
on February 26.
Being an officer for the
Sophomore class was a blast, bu
also required many hours of w-
and persistance. Team work and
abundance of talent was the key
their success. "Everybody was ea
to help," indicated President, Sa
Wingate when asked about the
ficers, "They are all very talented.
The class of 1990 proved tt
spirit when they won most of
competitions at the Halloween ra
The upperclassmen may believe
sophomores are still "little babie
but the class of 1990 knew the 1
by Patti ll
Enthusiastically ready to complete their duties, the Sopliomore class officers are Nancy IM
Heather Ellis, Janet Lee, and Sarah Wingate. Photo John Chnstensen
1 40 Sophomores
Confidence radiates in Christine Rodriguez afte
ficult biology test. Photo by John Christensen
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Time is insignificant as sophomores enjoy Lhe Homecoming rally. Phat
Jane! Cazeres I
' Rod Celello
- Randy Cestone
o by John
Jennifer C ha
J iiiin A 'i i GZ
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V7 John Coppini
Sophomores 1 41
James C roy
C amea Cunningham
Sherri C urrant
Jeff C urti
James C ushnie
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Barbara De Lolm
Pilar De Padee
Maria De Voldo
James Dimmi tt
Jo Ann Dore
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Tiger eyes - Amy Allred grins with her chesire
smile. Photo by John Christensen
ll 'lv ,
div 'f 4
- e 1 1 ' 1 isssi
r With a sudden electrifying sensation. Todd Warner finds Julia it
HSf f 0 the I Oli Of lt
a Caffeine Explosion
anna get a little high? Wanna go
r the edge? C. J. has just the for-
a to give you that electrifying
ation! Introducing Jolt Cola,
cola that pulls no punches,"
ted by Carl J. Rapp of
hester, New York.
olt represents the soft drink with
the sugar and twice the caf-
e." Yes, the Jolt Corporation
e itself on its real cane sugar,
er than the less expensive corn
.ip used by its competitors, and
milligrams of caffeine, just 0.1
igram below F.D.A. standards.
ugh its contents may sound like
sugar water, "it tastes just like
.ilar coke . . . if anything, it's less
sweet," objected senior Amy
With the success of its trial release
in the spring of 1986 in Rochester,
Jolt entered supermarkets nation-
wide early in 1987. Its publicity has
been limited, but word-of-mouth has
brought it critical acclaim among
teenagers. "lf you wanna get that in-
stant 'bing' sensation, you should try
Jolt," advised senior Mary Dole.
Worthy or not of any recognition,
Jolt has suddenly become all the
rage. However, students agree it is
just a fad and will not last long. Sorry
Jolt you've fizzled out with the new
bg Annie Wu
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Mary Beth Hawkins
1 44 Sophomores
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Rowdy sophomores chime in on the Upland fight
Photo by Patti Lee
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1 46 Sophomores
Bob La Judice
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1 48 Sophomores
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Tossing confetti during lunch, Llz Newell and
Yeh celebrate the end of the semester. Photo by
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arrying out a difficult task for Mrs. Merhaut, Steve
:cena builds up his muscles. Photo by Angela
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Gathering before a football game, Lawrence Libunao, Dondi Danao,
Amy Wukovits, Christina Panos, and Kristen Anderson huddle to keep
mama. Photo by Patti Lee
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of being s
et sixteen is a very special
for a girl. lt seems to be the
which separates the younger
years from the older. Tradi-
sweet sixteen is a time in
a young girl blossoms into
lt is a time for romantic
of clothing such as lacy
mostly in pastel colors, and
hair worn with a ribbon. Long
in the park with a boy and
boat rides are also a part of
However, in modern times, a girl
sweet sixteen has begun to pre-
her independence more than
er before. This may be
demonstrated by getting a job, look-
ing forward to a car, more respon-
sibilities, parental respect of her
views, and having a steady
boyfriend. Forget the soft romantic
styles, girls today wear "kick-back"
styles such as sweats and leather
skirts. While others still resort to soft
pastel sweaters and informal
Whether following traditional
ideals or breaking away to the con-
temporary, being "sweet sixteen"
remains a special time for all girls to
by Rina Sanusi and Angie Hill
Michael a more contemporary
approach snsweet Photo: by John
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James Richardsonfff ."g 1 f
Mary Rister ly
Richard Risler V if
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Martin Rodriguez V
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After the "Under the Big Top rally Josh CottJ'eU
clowns around to entertain the crowd Photo by
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Preparing the gym for the Homecoming Dance, Heather
Ellzs and Michelle Altmyer stroll under the balloon ar'
chway. Photo by Scott McKenzie
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Jason Van Hoy
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Four year old sophomores
as sisters. Though they are identical
in looks, the Saperstein twins are
total opposites in every way. They
both have very different per-
sonalities, as well as very different
interests. Marla added, "We like be-
ing individuals and living separate
Since their birthdays only come
once every four years, they usually
celebrate it on Feburary 29 or March
1, depending on which ever one is
more convenient. So who said four
year-olds can't be in high school?
by Patti Lee
5 lain. PNN. 19591180
Marc Wiehlf 1 1
Bryan Wilkins -
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Monkeying around is definitely on the agenda for Merrilynne Altm
Alison Norell, Michelle Altmyer, and Jennifer Cushnie, the Freshmen ci
officers. Photo by John Christensen
yr , --'
Blass of '91
Here to have fun
The freshman class officers entered
land High with feelings of fear. They
n learned that being a freshman was
ething to be proud of. Their goal
s to get the rest of the freshmen
ss to have more pride in their status.
chelle Altmyer, Presidentg Mer-
ynne Altmyer, Vice-President,
ison Norell, Treasurer, and Jen-
er Cushnie, Secretary were proud
lead the class of 1991. These
resentatives wanted their class to be
re spirited and involved. "I want all
shmen to look back on the year and
ile!" exclaimed Michelle Altmyer.
The freshmen class officers were
1ique because the President and
ce-President were twins. They claim-
I that they could have never won
without each other's support. Alison
Norell, the Treasurer, was really look-
ing forward to the Freshman Pickle
Sale. She hoped to break the pickle
selling record. At the beginning of the
year they looked forward to their
Homecoming float, but Mother Nature
disappointed them. "l just wish we
could have run our float. We had such
good ideas. Maybe we'll pass them on
to next year's officers," stated Jennifer
Cushnie when asked about the
These four girls had put their heads
together to make 1987-1988 a fan-
tastic freshman year. With their dedica-
tion, they managed to turn their goals
by Stephanie Bragg
Mary Grace Bagalso
M arlioy Bancroft
Greg C abral
Mike C adle
Steve C aringella
John C arlucci
Chris C arder
1 58 Freshmen
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Chandra Koehl watches her chums partake ln a
lunch-time activity. Photo by John Christensen
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Grace C henoweth
Wen Yuan Chiang
Moon Soo Choy
Michelle C issell
Cheri C oouer
Leon ora Dominguez
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After many hours of hard work Bryan Smith revels in his spare time.
Photo by John Christensen
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Jeremiah F erree
Linda F icken
Sean F ilippello
Jennifer Fi ttan te
Robert F orsha
Danny F ossum
Steve F uquay
1 62 Freshmen
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Joey La Sorsa
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Ginger May anxiously waits to get out of class. Photo by John Christensen
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After four hours of monotonous school work, lunch was a terrific break.
Photo by John Christensen
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Determined to win the football game Justin Greenllalgh heads for the Held. Photo by Angela Roussakis
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Ann Marie Meadow
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Ann Mittelman . , :
1 66 Freshmen
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College, careers, and fun
pon entering Upland, many
men were preoccupied with the
le and bustle of the youthful
school atmosphere. Although
y freshmen were concerned with
ing a date to a dance or finding a
home from school, some ninth
ers were aware of the realities
the future held for them. For the
t part, the freshman class put
h their best foot academically in
paration for their future.
Wough college planning was not
er way, members of this energetic
about what kind of a career they
would strive for. ln some instances,
freshmen predicted their future jobs
based on what they enjoyed doing.
Paul Hernandez stated, "I wanted
to be a professional skater because it
is entertaining." Other freshmen had
chosen a profession that would be
financially stable such as a doctor or
lawyer. Regardless of what the class
of '91 will be doing in the future, we
can all 'be sure that they will enjoy
by Jennifer Bales and
s were thinking
The sun will come out tomorrow hopes freshman Kevin Eshelman.
fifty' ' D
Anne Marie Monsour
Jana Kay Norris
1 68 Freshmen
Scott Dunkin is eager to absorb all infomlation given by the teacher.
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cy Smith and her peers are very confused about their class assignment Photo by John Christensen
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Class time is a great time not only to leam new things, but also to let your mind wonder, and dream new
dreams. Photo by John Christensen
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1 70 Freshmen
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vt only is lunchtime great for catching a bite to eat, it's also great for socializing with your
ls Photo by John Christensen Freshmen
1 72 Freshmen
S uthar Punit
Kelly Vander Heyden
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They're All Part of Life
Everyone always says, "The first day of being
freshman is the worst. lt gets better as the
goes on." Not all freshmen would agree
the first part, but a lot would insist it gets
Sure, finding classes got easier and get-
a group of friends cannot be too hard, it is
upperclassmen that truly make them
Christy Jamison recalls her first day as a
She was in biology. She, like many
lost her way in this maze of hallways
classrooms and was late to her class. The
teacher had started the class on time so when
she walked in she was face to face with a
classroom full of sophomores and juniors.
Christy was determined to be cool, but her feet
would not cooperate. She fell flat on her face.
Blushing, she stumbled to her seat while the
sophomores and juniors laughed heartily.
Although experiences like these were not dai-
ly occurrences, they were the fruits of a
memorable year for the class of '91,
by Stephanie Bragg
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F rank Wheeler
Staci Vieira V
Judie Villa ,
Michelle Vilelle ,
Denise Walker '
Mike Wang g
Jason Watkins -
Freshmen 1 73
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Christy Bell and Leslie Saperstein put their heads together in order to make up a valid excuse for their gym teacher.
Escaping the hustle and bustle inside the cafeteria at the Fall Backwards D
Ryan Redd, Mette Medford and Kim Beck get a breath of fresh air.
1 74 Freshmen
Chris Christensen and Coco Hernandez wait anxiously I
learn a new regiment routine. Photos by John Christensel
he Start of
hen members of the freshman
ss were asked how they felt about
start of the school year, they
ponded . . .
vid Brady - "The start of the
ool year was a new experience."
rman Conway - "Freshman year
s casual, a normal start of the
ad Stilky - "The work was a lot
der, and there were more
Michelle Bell - "I don't mind being
Ginger May - "There is not really
anything terrific about it."
Heather Richardson - "I was ex-
cited and nervous to start high
school, I didn't think I'd like it, but
Justin Jones - "My older brother
said it would be like this."
Michelle Altymer - "High school is
pretty fung it's a big change from
Wenger - "It was cool, a lot
than my Jr. High."
Guzman - "I dislike
and the classes are
Pioneer, but I think it's great."
Stacie Shiro - "Being a freshman is
a little degrading, but Upland High is
chelle Altmyer, Robin Weetman, and Heather Ellis combine their artistic talents in making a Backwards poster. Photo by John
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' Freshmen 1 75
Along with the rebirth of Upland
High, a wide variety of organiza-
tions exploded on campus. From
service of the school to service of the
individual, from foreign language to
foreign culture, from fast-paced
academics to fast-paced journalism,
the various organizations at U.H.S.
provided a multitude of activities for
students to become involved in.
by Annie Wu
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1 76 Organizations
Bobby Mann Jocelyn Arellanu
Danny Goetsch is surrounded by his peers at the rally. Photo by Patti Lee
Aaron James Ulrich
Annie Wu Mary Doyle
G.A. T.E. Girls ' League
Jocelyn Arellano prepares a dramatic entry into the pool. Photo by Wileen
1 78 Inter Club Council
ter Club Qouncil
o make sure the clubs did their
properly, the lnter Club Council
once or twice a month in the
teria during second period. With
Jim Drake as their advisor,
sident - Amy Edgington,
e-President Mary Doyle,
retary - Andrea Sabo, and
asurer - Aaron James Ulrich
ed the l.C.C. cabinet.
s a way of getting parents in-
ed in school activities, l.C.C. par-
ated in the Back to School
ht. All the clubs set up booths
passed out flyers to introduce
answer questions about their
s. Back to School Night's suc-
s proved l.C.C. was going to have
Wileen Wong Malcom Cross
Danny Goetsch Mike Beltran
Peer Counseling S.A.D.D.
Avant Patel David Hesseltine
Being l.C.C. President meant,
"A lot of paperwork," laughed
Amy. "lt was really hard in the
beginning, but now it's easy
because we all agree most of
the time." Amy went on em-
phasizing, "l'm really proud of
the presidents, they ,do their
The l.C.C. members discuss-
ed and asked questions about
their clubs. What started as a
way of meeting new people
ended up as a way of getting
the clubs closer and more in-
volved in U.H.S.
by Patti Lee
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l CW' li l 79
After a hiking club meeting Cynthia Monahan refreshes herself with a
cool drink. Photo by Wileen Wong
Trying to make a s ish Coach Gessig takes a shot during one of the half
court shoot toumaments Photo by John Christensen
Slamming through the yew
Athletics Builds Charactei
Are there any athletes out
there??? Hiking club and Varsity
Club were made up of students who
loved the outdoors and participating
in sports. Even though Unification
changed some things, these two
clubs were still here for interested
As a 51.00 fee charge for admis-
sion, President - Wileen Wong,
Vice-President - Alex Quici,
SecretaryfTreasurer - Cynthia
Monahan, and Advisor - Mr.
Steve Levy, planned hiking trips.
Meeting every Friday before a hike,
they needed at least five people to
go, but that wasn't very difficult
because all of the members loved to
hike. "The whole purpose was to
have fun and to get along in nature,"
as Wileen concluded.
Varsity, on the other hand, was
specifically for varsity letter holders
only. The combined talents of girls'
athletics and boys' athletics allovi
the Varsity Club to function throu
l988 as strong as ever. Even thou
the meetings varied in time and lo'
tion, Presidents - Wendy
Callum and David Hesselti
Secretary - Erica Finl
Treasurer - Pam Magdych,
Advisor - Mr. Murl Miller, 4
complished many tasks li
establishing sports jacket col
white and green, rather than I
year's gold and green. Varsity h
many games like half-court sh
tournaments and donkey basketb
Varsity's first year was difficult,
the word around was "Teamwork
Hiking and Varsity members kr
that school didn't have to mf
merely stuffy and boring classrool
but, through club activities life co
be fun and free.
by Patti I
Front: Kuala Justfs, Monahan,
Uring one of the half court shoot tournaments, Mr. Miller wonders, "Who's up next?"
loto by John Christensen
:tes in hand, Wileen Wong heads toward her next meeting. Photo by Patti Lee
Wtttltllfl Lim. Jon Woodgzs ,
P'1fffHfruJOhftI t 1 as '
Front: Wendy McCallum, Dan Russetfg',Jerry Chrump, Mr. Victor Miller. Secondt, if -"' f,!f"i
Kvvin Hrookhvarl, Troy Witliams, Paul Monroe, David Hesseltine. Back: Tirme
Wisvlg, Dan Galindo, Dan Wu. Photo by John Christensen .
,cmbfvarsizy club 181 be .
Common goals cause olul
to Foster Communitj
What did Girls' League and Key
Club have in common? Well, they
both performed services to improve
the school and community. The
Girls' League was wrapped around
school services while Key Club was
busy with community services.
Girls' League was made up of hard
working, fun loving girls who wanted
to get involved in school activities.
President - Mary Doyle, Vice-
President - Denise Teghtmeyer,
Co-Secretaries - Wileen Wong
and Jocelyn Arellano, Treasurer -
Avani Patel, and their advisors Mrs.
Peggy Toney and Mrs. Marie
Copeland helped LI.H.S. run
During their evening meetings
twice a month, they planned the
Father-Daughter Banquet, the Fall
Backwards Dance, the Mother-Son
Banquet, and the Mother-Daughter
Banquet. They also gave away five
S200 scholarships at the end of the
year. The Girls' League gave
members a chance to help
While Girls' League helped LLP
the Key Club was swamped tryin
improve the community. A
smaller version of the Kiwanis
President - Malcom Cross, V
President - Mimi Swensi
Secretary - Marsha Graha
Treasurer - Tracey Hart, and
visors - Mr. Bill Horn and
Pedvin spent every Wedne
thinking up new ways to impj
the community. Whether visitin
convalescent homes, parking
or donating money to the Buil
Club at Pioneer Jr. High, only
word came to Malcom's m
Girls' League and Key Club pi
ed that anyone could help out i
school and community serv
while still having fun!!
by Patti I
if . it .
? i e
Malcom Cross and Mimi Swenson debate the bylaws of their constitution.
All for one and one for all: the Freshmen Barbecue unites freshman with senior girls. Photo
b A ' W
y nnie u
Showing respect for his country, Malcom Cross opens every meeting with the Pledge of
182 Girls' LeaguefKey Club
Allegiance. Photos by Tony Wang
, 9 .,.,. ,
, 4 Studyzng Li
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lb' I 7 fl or those students with artistic Advised by Mr. William Her
flflfflf y M K fflair, there were a variety of choices meetings vgene open to anyone
C ' of clubs on campus. They could join tereste in a et.
Vjfj U6 f fbwf L Q the Art Club, the Dance Club, or the With Mrs. Cindy Little as
W y L,!0f7L,ZF' Drama Club depending on interest. Eisor, the D-Qama Clubgupported
, y , f' All of these clubs tried to help ntourage roupe an met onc
I ll fy lly, J Q ' , students find their style and improve month in the auditorium. The c
it, went to the tapings of "
X F f Z ln its first year, the art club planne gtalyjderejj and cg'NlalrlriedN V
ff fflfig ,f ed to finish murals and to go on sket- I FSH, VlSlte i G' i
H X , f ching trips. As Mr. Boyd Nyberg Studios, and watched a play. Dr
C!! stated, "The Art Club only acts as a Club officers were President
T l ' 'Q 1 catalyst for studentsinterested in the Jocelyn Arellano, Vice-Presic
WL! , ' X artsdl - Jenni Atchison, Secretary,
U fflf0U Ever Wednegda the Club Kelly Schwalbach, and Treasi
4 Y Yi
X - assembled where the officers, -Wendi FrarlkS0n.
X X T President - Lathum Nelson, All of these clubs tried to intel
M Vice-President - Brandi Hoffman, everyone involved. Placing m
, t C Secretary - Ruth Indicate, and reliance on students and achiev
ff my Treasurer - Keele Gibson main- their goals, the clubs helped
QQ ' tained orderduring regular meetings. students develop interst in th
P From still art to the art of motion, potential careers.
184 Art ClubfDance ClubfDrama Club
the Dance Club proved to students
that dancing could be fun to watch.
by Elizabeth Lov
Selene Eubanks avidly absorbs the talent ofa fellow actre
As her mind wanders from the Dance Club meeting, Bobbie Mann daydream:
graceful things like swans and butterflies. Photo by John Christen:
.V - N L,
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Lefl 10 Ridhv llarmiiis Marcy imcraaaefi
Nybcfg, Cathy Plamondorz, Eiriit: Megbfetagdenng Jeong, Mrsg Lola Pikes, KRzi!I'gflo5E
diva iv, Brandi Haufman, Carrie Scott. Photo by John Christensen
. .kr A
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: Mathis enjoys drawing his mysterious girl inside and outside of art class. Photo by
oring fans swamp David Bolinger because of his performance as a Spanish bachelor
'The Odd Couple." Photo by John Christensen
Front: Elizabeth Cook. Gave Fleck, Amy Chou. Photo gy
Ch'f5'f""Se" 's g 'I DT 1 s it 'sr,l n rsir
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Ari Club 185
Promoting foreign affaie
the World Comes Close:
Although the French and the Spanish clubs
are different, both were supervised by ad-
visers who teach the respective language.
The French Club met once a month in room
69. This club had about forty students.
Although there was not any membership fee,
the French Club held several 'social eveningsf
Most French Club activities were the ideas
of members or Mr. Frank Hind, the advisor.
The French Club officers were President --
Aaron James Ulrich, Vice-President -
Kristen Overhelm, Secretary - Lisa Brai-
ly, and Treasurer - Celeste Mosca.
Now journey from the French Rivera and
travel south of the border to wonderful Mexico
with the Spanish Club. This club met once
every two weeks in room 71.
Because there was not a Spanish Club last
year, the leaders concentrated mainly on star-
186 French ClubfSpanish Club
ting the club from scratch, writing
constitution, and setting other fou
tions for years to come.
Under the guidance of Mr. P
Robertson, the Spanish Club plan
to see a Mexican movie or two.
The Spanish Club officers were Pr
dent - Avani Patel, Vice-Presiden'
David Linberg, Secretary - Ruth
dicate, Treasurer - Po-Sun Chen.
ln both clubs, the students had a
part in the decisions and the activiu
In these clubs, students got togethe
understand foreign customs and to h
by Elizabeth Lov-
AP Spanish student, Nina Caldera, follt
selior Robertson with her eyes as he explj
the importance of "el gran sub." Phot
Although fascinated by French cultl
Celeste Mosca finds that she still enjoy?
all-American McDonald's hamburger. P.
by Scott McKenzie
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1y Kirpatrick's true dreams of being a Spanish teacher shlhe through at a Spanish
n meeting. Photo by John Christensen
ling a French joke amusing, Barbara Streifel loses sight of something very impor-
: the straw. Photo by John Christensen
YE A C
1 '- -3
Front: Kristen Overhetm, Lisa James Ulrich.
Dhaliwal, Michelle Umbdgar. Back: Scott McKenzie, Dennis Danao. Photo bg
A e Q d
1 N 5 6
Ffvnlf 00045 DHWIGJ3 ier
ZFBQQ, Avani Patel, Chen, Judy
Back: Cha, eiygi Patliflcee, William ,'i'
William Blair, Jon Woodg Vem,Mai, Thomas Led,
Cla udia Espinoza, James Sunu, Edwin Chiangt Photo?
French czubjspsanign club 187
Upland students leur
Being Different Is CDI
A.F.S. and B.S.A. opened the doors of
countries and of people, to expose them to
other cultures and different lifestyles. They
represented a coalition of young and old
working together to unify a world of dif-
ferences into a common humanity.
American Field Service International ln-
tercultural Program met every other Thurs-
day. The officers were President - An-
drea Sabo, Secretary - Bethamie
Boswell, Treasurer - Maryann Fagg,
Publicist-Historian - Scott McKenzie,
and advisor, Mrs. Sandee Coumes. They
sponsored a Bar-B-Que to welcome the
new exchange students, held a Christmas
party, and helped to decorate the Rose
American Field Service welcomes the new students to Upland's Barbecue. Photo Com-
pliments of Rina Sanusi.
In the pursuit of fun,Andrea Sabo works hard to plan activities beforehand, so that
when the time comes, they can play hard. Photo by John Christensen
Parade Float for Kiwanis.
Black Student Awareness sold gram
their fund raiser and their proceeds i'
the sale went toward hiring a speakel
an assembly. They also went to many 1
ferences. B.S.A. visited other B.S.A. c
at various schools to discuss coll
Their officers were President - Mau
Smith, Vice-President - Mich
Simpson, Secretary - Ayana Do
Treasurer, Dana Fitc, Community Cl
man - Lavell Brown, and advisor ll'
Sandra Richards. Every Tuesday '
held regular meetings. Each club increa
cultural awareness on campus.
by Rina Sar
ffflf- g Civ at
3 7 I
, - I
C ,LJ rt 155 J-
honorary Princesses share their friendship with the Upland community.
by Stanford Studio
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Keisha Morris shows her friends her idea of the word
"housewife." Photo by John Christensen
Waiting makes time pass slowly and painfully, but BSA
members can bear it while patiently trying to sell flower
grams. Photo by John Christensen
American Field Service
Front: Maryann Faggll iyi, Andrea Sabo. Second: -"' 'iMcKenzie, Cynthieiihw
Monahan, Dave Fleck, Bethanie Boswell, Dondi Danaoj Kristin Hunt, Lisa
Brailey. Back: Patti Lee, Kim Gruhl, Michelle Umrigar, Kristin Oberhelmarz. Photo
byJohnChristensen H ' -
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Miss Sandra RichardsgilAlg1fgfa,George, La7'onya Moms. A9303 X
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Students reach out
To Change Their
There was a growing interest at
Upland High for students to gather
together with the intention to help
others and themselves. Three new
clubs were formed for this purpose.
For students who aimed to be in-
formed , there was Social
Awareness. It focused on "getting
students aware of what was around
them," explained president, Paul
Social Awareness did quite a bit,
despite their small size. They worked
with the Sierra Club and the
Audobon Society, held a symposium
on water pollution, and spoke with
an expert on the problems of
Nicaragua. Their weekly meetings
were advised by Mr. Dick Farland.
S.A.D.D. was another young club
that was formed by concerned
students to combat the serious pro-
blem of drinking and driving among
high school students. Mrs. Margie
Lindstrom and Mrs. Lorna Holt
were the advisors. President, Mike
Beltran felt that S.A.D.D. was not
condemning drinking, but he said,
"Just don't drink and drive." The
most memorable event S.A.D.D.
sponsored was Red-Ribbon Week.
During that week, students and
faculty wore red ribbons to show
they were anti-drug and anti-
drinking. They also sold friendship
bands to raise money, went to local
junior high schools to discuss the
dangers of drinking and driving, and
began a safe-ride program.
"Peer Counseling was a club
developed to build a better
understanding between ourselves
and others," commented president,
Danny Goetsch. They held weekly
meetings to discuss a variety of
issues that peer counselors may en-
counter. ln addition, they held in-
dividual workshops in order to learn
more about oneself.
by Frances Culp
1 90 Peer CounselingfS.A.D.D.fSociaI Awareness
15 ll.. S sc- ff
Denise Baranowski is proud to protest again
dmg abuse. Photo by Scott McKenz
Danny Goetsch gives a word ofthe wise I
fellow peers. Photo by John Christense
and others. Photo by Peter Chuang
Lounsbury and Shannon Landreth joined Peer Counseling to leam more about
Baker displays techniques learned in Peer Colulseling sessions. Photo by Wileen Wong
Q P Q 1
I f, V, , f Wil, ,, V
Front: Mike Anconfskf txgfsg Bakerg
Cass! Blair. Photo by John Christensen ' i ' 7
Front: Colleen Sawyer, Helen Liou, Julie Cryan, Kandi Theener, Back:
Mrs, Margie Lindstrom, Amanda Paulus, Mike Beltran, Jennifer Cha,
da Tockgo, Mrs. Lomaffoltf, r',V -'o'V . 'V
'en Kufta knows that high school students need to talk out concerns and problems. Photo
ll Andreano and Devin Fehn gather literature for their next Social Awareness meeting.
:to by Scott McKenzie
Peer CounselingfS.A.D.D.f8ocial Awareness 191
F oo, Bethanie Boswelig AnjulafBdtrag'Karen Kulla, Shannon Landrethi
Back: Darren Todd, Denise Bafranewski, David Fleck, Kerry Lounsbury, T
Any way you add it up,
"What are the answers to these
problems: the integral of x from one
to five?" "What is the interest on
one thousand dollars which was put
in the bank with the interest rate of
three point five percent per year?"
"What is the byte?" "What are all
these zeros and ones standing for?"
These were questions encountered
by students who were involved in the
Math Club, Future Business Leaders
of America, and the Computer Club.
Computer Club acquainted
students with various computer
languages including Pascal, Fortran
and Cobalt. The club also introduced
many other complimentary pieces to
be added to the computer including
the modem, printer,
5 milf' wr: In , .,,, . . K '
Future Business Leaders of
America helped students to develop
their leadership skills. This nation-
wide organization attended many
Math Club was a newly organized
club advised by Mr. and Mrs. David
Geisler. They believed the club
helped students to solve difficult
math problems. 'They sponsored
California Math League and
Atlantic-Pacific Math League
These three organizations joined
together to make the business of the
by Ellen Liu
Joey Tu wins another award in Business Calculation at the Southern Section
Conference. Photo by Vicki Robertson
Peter Chuang concentrates on aceing the California Math League contest
sponsored by Math Club. Photo by Pandora Griggs
F.B.L.A. and Computer Club membersjoin together to advertise their
organizatons at Back-To-School Night. Photo by Scott McKenzie
192 Math ClubfF.B.L.A.fComputer Club
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Students gather for
a Meeting of the Minds
The purpose of G.A.T.E. was to
"learn through first hand ex-
perience" as the club's President,
Annie Wu, phrased it. This could be
said of not only G.A.T.E., but also
C.S.F. and C.B.S., two other similar
clubs. All three clubs worked to gain
knowledge and reach future goals.
G.A.T.E. had the largest number of
members, considering every student
in the G.A.T.E. program was a
member. They- held meetings on
Wednesdays when necessary and
sold Thanksgiving Grams to raise
funds. They also held several
debates and attended a play. Mr.
Jon Wenrick was their advisor, with
Vice President Cynthia Monahan,
Treasurer Kimberly Huang, and
Secretary Avani Patel as the club
California Scholarship Federa-
tion's goal was to "give the oppor-
tunity for the academic enhance-
ment of the club members," stated
President Po-Sun Chen. The club's
advisor was Elaine Mar, with Hilary
Han as Vice President, Peter
Chuang as Treasurer, and Claudia
Foo as Secretary. Unfortunately,
C.S.F. got off to a late start, but later
in the year, the club went to an
amusement park, attended a Dodger
3 iegr T
194 C B S XC S FfG.A.T.E.
game, and held a fund raiser. One of
the unique things they did was to
make students more aware of the
many scholarships available.
College Bound Students was the
most recent club formed by Shani
Castaldi and Anne D'Arcangelo. lt
was formed by students who had a
strong interest in a college education
and wanted a way to explore all of
their options. Forming a club gave
the students an opportunity to work
together on things such as the many
forms seniors are given and SAT
preparation. They had speakers
come and lecture on various college
topics, and met when necessary to
organize upcoming events. They
also held a dance in spring to raise
by Frances Culp
Co-Executives Shani Castaldi and Anne D'Arca gele are pleased wltl
success of the club they fowl
Peter Chuang and Peter Choi helped Mart n Chao get his grades L
meet C.S.F. standards Photos by John Chnstel
in Wenrick, Annie Wu, and Po-Sun Chen work on upcoming events for G.A.T.E.
vani Patel and Annie Wu argue over CLS. policies on S.D.l. Photos by John Christensen
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L'What is M.U.N.?" "What is Mock
Trial?" and "What is Academic
Decathlon?" These were the first
reactions expressed by students
when they first heard about these
unusual organizations, two of which
were new to the Upland campus. All
three organizations had one thing in
common, they were all involved in
Model United Nations was advised
by Mr. Randal Haggard, "Model
United Nations acquainted students
with international affairs and
diplomacy by engaging them in
situations which required United Na-
tions procedures," explained Mr.
Mock Trial introduced the com-
plexities of the American legal
system, providing experience for
legal argument, poise and con-
fidence in a courtroom situation.
Academic Decathlon was com-
posed of six members who com-
peted in ten different catagories
ranging from essay to economics.
After four months of preparation,
Upland placed eighth in the county
competition, winning first place in
mathematics and interview, and se-
cond place in fine art and language
These three hard working groups
motivated the competitive spirit on
campus. They also brought forth the
improvement of academic skills.
by Ellen Liu
Pulling out her walkman, Joanna Cason records Mr. Hill's P.L.O. lect
Members of Model United Nations prepare for the Febmary competition. Ph:
196 Academic DecathlonfMock TrialfModel United Nations
by John Christen
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Katie Baker and Khymberli Apaloo consider the opposing
Flashing their meeting agenda, Joanna Cason understands the
importance of being prepared.
Wendy McCallum and June Wang prepare their arguments for
the upcoming Model United Nations competition. Photos by John
Front: Mary Jane Landaker, Eiien Liu, Avant Patel, Scott McKenzie, John
Pildfidfs. Back: Cynthia Monahan, PaulAndreano, Mr. Calvin French, Rob
M di ta ughan. Photo by John Christensen
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Front: Katie Baker, KhgmberliApaloo, Joshua Babcock, Kimberly Huang, Avanl
Patel, Held! Snyder. Back: Rob Mdfaughan, Jay Babcock, Cynthia Monahan,
Darren Jackson, Jackie Shin, Kristina Cordasco, Ms. Maritgn Lubarsky. Photo by
John Christensen , , jig- g V g ,
N Model United Nations
Q '44 f . -
I I x x
Front: Mtbnetze Wong, 1
JoannaQCason, Prado, Cyr1!hEd,Moi1ahan,'KelIy Schoo F
maker, Wendy McCaYEuQfgi??5It.1.,Randai Haggard. Photo bg,VJohn'Christensen '
Academic DecathlonfMock TriaIfModel United Nations 197
For the staff of Plaia
ews s the Facts of Life
The Plaid, a bi-weekly cor-
respondence which covered events
on campus, has been an informative
and influential newspaper for many
students. News was at its best when
reported by the talented journalists
of the class.
Everyone had one main goal in his
job: to report the "facts" lt was
necessary to write in a professional
manner acceptable to journalistic
standards. "l think it's a good learn-
ing experiencef' declared June
Wang. "I have improved lon my
ln addition, Plaid has given its
reporters free self-expression
through their writings. As expressed
by Po-Sun Chen, "l think Plaid is
the ultimate way to express my
literary thoughts on campus. lt's a
great way to vent your feelings."
Michelle Dilks Wileen Wong
Opinions Editor F6-HIIUCS Ediwf
Po-Sun Chen Roger Chan
J. Alan Low Scott McKenzie
However, once stories were vs
ten, a great deal of the work
upon the editors. They were resp
sible for editing, layout designs, 1
tures, cut-lines, and much mt
Editors also worked hard to impri
the quality of what was repori
Basically, they made up the core
the newspaper. Stress may hi
been in the way, but obstacles w
easily overcome. "Yeah, there
lstressj, but l can deal with it, f
of," proclaimed Wileen Wo
"The best part about it is in
when we have to stay 'til 10 o'cl4
into the night for a rush layout,"
uded News Editor Avani Patel,
Wenrick helps out by getting
by Peter Chua
Wendy McCallum Bill Batchelor
Sports Editor Photo Editor
Claudia Foo Julie Freelove
Amanda Paulus John Pilafidis
. , Q
.. Q isa-.Q
Sw xg, K
Jay Babcock Cassie Blair
.4 f xi ' 'LG
1Krista Justis Farish Kashefinqjad Tasha Lewlb David Linberg
Paul Skousen Br'n Smith
1 i , irrii
Takingihifliv Kdissf B sive' i ii B
reportaniqluring a Plaid meedng..Photo by i
-1,1 1,51 if
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if ill f
"Double, double, toil and trouble.
Fire bum and cauldron bubble,"
threatens Annie Wu, to encourage
on-time deadline performance.
Alan Low's computer expertise is
appreciated by the Hielan stafL
although Jenny Bales thinks his
ways are a bit unorthodox. Photos
by John Christensen
Okay, the reason that I don't have
my copy is that a tornado hit our
house and . . ." explains Stephanie
Bragg to doubtful editor, Jenny
Bales. Photo by Vicki Scott
200 H ielan
All Wrapped Ur
"No, you can't say that it's Year-
book cliche," "lt's Hielan not
Hellen!" and "The deadline is this
Thursday," were a few of the quotes
that were heard regularly during the
times of preparation for the 1988
Hielan. A staff of twenty-one was
led by editors-in-chief, Jenny Bales
and Annie Wu and advised by Mr.
James Hill. Dedication to perfection
kept the Hielan staff on the run in
search of the perfect quote and the
ideal candid. A compilation of
creative thoughts and diverse
outlooks were used to create an an-
nual that expressed the trends and
viewpoints of students in 1988. The
thirty-third volume of the Hielan
was made larger in three areas. First,
thirty-two pages were addedg se-
cond, the publication was enlarged
from 8V2" x 11" to 9" x 12"g and
third, a special eight page fold out
was added to create an image
journalistic perfection. Every aspf
of the Hielan was created a
designed by Upland students. Ea
member of the staff endured lo
hours of brain storming, typi
feature stories, and designing pag
to produce the '88 Hielan. As ea
student engaged himself in the yet
book's completion, he becarl
wrapped up in the spirit of learni
from experience and of investigati
every aspect of activities, studert
and faculty members that played il
portant roles in making the histq
of the 1987-88 school year.
Assembled by dedicated st,
members, the Hielan was a pictor
history book for all to enjoy and rel
to. Each staffer was proud of l
contribution to the Hielan.
by Jennifer Bal
I IEAA :VI Q
X . xi
T Q N-
P X'-- . X
"" fi- fs
E ditor- in- Chief
Ki P' I
I w ifi , ,
'-r M i it
75 7 7
S Q J
i R rey
Si , 11, L' J
V ,Q if ,""'-'Q,, , ' A
,, 1 . '-"f V af 1-
John Christensen L
E ditor-in- Chief
- . Jlllnltlpllg
4 , 11,49 '
1' ,P 1
Bridget Clarke Fran Culp
-L. v .
5 Working In a mountain of confusion, Gennifer Gnymon
prepares pages for 3 deadline.
Ellen Liu Elizabeth Lowry
if zz fy K
Desiree Morentin Barbara Packer
Lis tenixig to editorial advice, Patti Lee completes hes' quad
pak for the pubiishing company Photos by Vicki Scott
Rina Sanusi Vicki Scott Jon Wood
From organizations emerge
The performance of The Odd Couple by Shannon Dell, Colleen Dee,
John Edwards, and David Bolinger was executed flawlessly.
While sketching a still life model, Susan Dyer considers the
elements of shadow and perspective. Photos by John Christensen
202 Organizations Wrap-Up
ln 1988, the best part of Upland
was its diversity of U.H.S. students
represented through the involve-
ment of various clubs. Whether the
clubs were young or old,,each had a
uniqueness that stood out above the
rest. Unity within each group was the
secret that brought personality to
Unification created new clubs with
new ideas and new advisors. Dance,
Art, Social awareness, and C.B.S.
were some of them. Difficulties
plagued them in the beginning, but
their ideas boldly stood out to prove
,, ,,1,.-.5:iS2fii1l,i5.tiii,t, it
,iimniif'.1igsaiigf.z3gxiiH::132231 Q . ies,
iii z' , Li i1i?l3iQ??i5x2Eaz:3zfg1Sfaixainiisft
31 i"wi.sd'y . iii'?'.3i.U,16 "i'.i!Eliifi2 '11'f'
, '1 fiiiiifi il' iiiiiiizfli' E-1 TW
that the young will survive. Even
S.A.D.D., students united for F
Ribbon Week to show their oppos
to substance abuse. There was 1
one elite club, but instead 21 v+
determined clubs each wanting to
Whichever club anyone join
there was always a feeling of co
araderie all around. While meet
new people and making spec
friends, each student participated
a club to show his everlasting sp
by Patti l.
:rested in joining the Hiking Club, Travis Dredd asks Alex Quicl questions during
:lc to School Night. Photo by Scott McKenzie
rin an M CLN. tri to U.C Riverside, President, Joanna Cason, writes her commit-
9 - P -
's resolution. Photo by Wileen Wong
, . ,. .. ,k,.. k,.5 ,,:,..W:,l rf, . . , .rfir-1-:itzkMrfg:.E3,EgXE5:,r5,.:f'-ggggif5-5,55.-1ei.-1
-.,- . - . - . - e ---- rf-fur-11-,-1-m .-f, 1. - . - - - - - -f'- - v7-- fm-.:.'.-H-if ef: s
rt t ,
the guidance of a new 'Athietics
Director, Upland faced a fresh mob
of athletes recruited by Unification.
With the various activities Upland
had to offer, Scots were All jWrap-
Ped Clvfinf the many afhleiifeeppoff
tunities to the . f Q e
4 by Atgnmxwu
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I t's Not Whether You Win or Lose
lt's How You
Pla the Game
The varsity football team spent
the year trying to rebuild their
strength as a team, rather than try-
ing, to achieve the league title.
Coach Merandi stated, "The
strongest part of the team was the
players' willingness to work and try
to improve their area techniques."
Even though the overall results were
not outstanding, the players' attitude
was very impressive. Merandi com-
mented, "No matter what happened,
the players wanted to practice and
work to get better." The quality of
c c C . cc .W W,
the players' academic achievement
should not be overlooked. After
comparing the overall grade point
average at the beginning of the
season which was set 2.3 to the
overall G.P.A. at the end of the
season, rising to a 2.78, it seems the
field was not the only place where
the team gave their all. The players
also learned what hard work was and
now know what it will take to cap-
ture the league title next year.
by Vicki Scott
Front: Tony Walker, Dan Russel, Daue Scott, Mike Burt, Robert Roc-
co, James Curtis, John Stagno, Mike Rosales, Troy Bennett. Second
Row: Frank Rosales, Andy Norell, T. J. Lingenfelter, Jeremy
Lingerfelter, Carlos Martinez, Brian La Crosse, Rusty McCarthy, Jason
Merandi, Joanna Cason, Mike Bonura, Joe Santore. Third Row: Chris
Karns, Mike Jackson, Charlie Martinez, Coach Foreso, Coach Miller,
Coach Merandi, Coach Kistler, Coach Youngling, Coach Lopez, Tony
Leonard, Scott McDaniel. Fourth Row: Mark Wilson, Jeff Crockett,
John Doe, Duane Hibbard, Nick Hernandez, Todd Miller, Robbie Ellis,
Darren Mooney, Eric Johnson. Fifth Row: Erik Chamorro, Jeff Brit-
tain, Robert Cauazos, Jerry Crump, Steve Szarzynski, Anthony
Vargas, Jeff Curti, Randy Walsh, Troy Williams. Last Row: Paul
Monroe, Sean Van Dusen, Anthony Hughes, Rick Loughry, Tom
Brown, Tirone Wisely, Hessley Hempstead, Dale Andreoli, Peter
206 Varsity Football
Defensive player, Jerry Crump, shows the opposing teamjust how tough the
Highlanders can be. Photo by Vicki Scott
Mark Wilson, a quarterback for the Scots, attempts to throw another successful
pass. Photo by Sanford Studios
3 I5 ..
Ll. H . S. Opp.
Norco 0 50
Rowland 6 42
Arlington O 32
Claremont O 35
Alta Loma 3 14
Pomona 7 0
Glendora 0 30
Damien 0 20
Don Lugo O 17
Chaffey 9 14
Stat Girls, Kelley Knight, Crystal Kimes, Vicki
Scott and Dianna Ho, hope things are looking up
as the Highlanders make their first touchdown of
the evening. Photo by John Christensen
Breaking through the banner, the Varsity foot-
ball team heads for victory. Photo by John
Defensive back, Joe Santoro runs for yardage
after the kick offi Photo by Sanford Studios
Varsity Football 207
Tackling the season,
Th ' D cl' t'
A 1ms oward
' st 'Q-aff ffl
The Junior Varsity Football team and O. However, like the did saying
gave their all and still ended up goes, "All good things must come to
short. Despite the low scoring an end." The freshman team was
season, player Vache Tashjiam unable to keep up their remarkable
replied, "Even though we weren't title. Many of the players from the
too good, we had fun." They had a frosh starting line were injured and
strong defense and were trained by were unable to finish out the season.
Coach Doc Holiday and Coach Remarkably, they were able to end
Gary Winstead. Even though the the season at 5 and 5.
season was not the best, many Coaches Ray Ottesen and
players were ready to move up to Shawn Kreman felt the frosh team
Varsity and give it their all. had much more potential than their Claremont
While winning the game was the record showed. "They worked hard Alta Loma
goal, working hard and showing at practices and developed great Pomona
great potential was the freshman skill,"replied Coach Ottesen. Glendora
football teams success. The long by Barbara Packer and Vicki Damien
summer and afterschool practices Scott Don Lugo
paid off with a perfect record of 5 Chaffey
Front: Vachu Tashjiam, Paul Krause, Jon O'Riley, Frank
Salsedo. Second: Richard Rister, Peter Raisbeck, Mike
McKean, Jeremy Howl, Sal Medrano, Jed Wockenfuss. Third:
Mike Sylveira, Pat Richardson, Jack Burns, Coach Holiday,
Coach Winstead, Theo Rakoski, Eric Horne, Joe Vargas
Fourth: Geoff Yanez, Randy Cestone, Derrick Mason, Shawn
Sandafer, Chris Weissman, Bobby Kuhar, Brendan Blincoe.
Back: Kevin Roney, Darren Todd, Greg Stover, David Block.
nge' .My . ,L V
Wyxb V Q " , . , ..
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,gg v is Again? , R
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208 Junior Varsity Football
Practicing his punting skills, concentrates on balance and
skill. Photo by Angela Roussakis
Front: Robert Reese, Jeff Geer, Josh Hatch, Jeff Goss, David
Brady, Greg Hickman, Mike Wilson, Antwuan Woods, Tony Fil-
ing. Second: Jason Bennett, Justin Martinez, Gene Bennett,
Dennis Gulley, Harold Jefferson, Norman Conway, Bobbie
Stepheuson, Martin Castillo, Victor Medrano. Third: Ethan
Gingerich, Jon Frankson, Reggie Carter, Coach Kreman,
Coach Otteson, Coach Pettrota, Trent Roesch, Shawn Jenkins,
Brent Smith. Fourth: Justin Jones, Day Chaves, Kevin
Eshleman, Matt Weuger, Dustin Puffer, Rob Silvera, Hermann
Atencio, Ethan Jackson, Daniel Sandoval. Fifth: Gerrit Burki,
Dan Gersna, Jason Brittlan, Miklaus Moody, Jim Trimmer,
Brad Mobeck, Jay Pope, Gary Bender. Back: Brad Inman, Dan
Ryan, Jason Hoover, Brian Kenman, Jeff Stevens, Justin
Greenhalgh, Brad Hall, Dan Vargas, Robby Goetsch. Photos by
Freshman Football 209
Front: Judy Sunu, Terri Higashi, Aileen lshimoto. Middle:
Sarah Wingate, Caroline Raufll, Genny Arnold, Chrissie
Naugle, Tia Spear. Back: Debbie Kryle, Kristen Gamble, Coach
Holycross, Gennifer Gugmon, Jane Yoo,
210 Women 's Tennis
Upland Tennis takes it
Uver the Nei
Gam , Set, Match
The element of surprise was with
the 1987 Women's Tennis Teams.
With the Varsity's defeat of highly
ranked Claremont, the team was off
to a flying start. "This year the
whole attitude about tennis was dif-
ferent - practices were a lot harder,
and more emphasis was put on win-
ning," claimed senior Caroline
Rauffi. The coaches behind the new
attitude, Bob Holycross, and Lani
Felberg felt it was important to en-
courage the girls to take the game
seriously and put forth their very
Practices consisted of running,
stretching, fundamental drills, and
competition with penalty laps for
those not giving it their all. With
these new regulations it would seer
that the teams never had time fo
fun and frolic, but this was certainl
never the case. "Even though Mrs
Felberg worked us hard we still ha,
time to enjoy ourselves, and th
game of tennis," stated sophomor
Sarah Wingate. .
The hard work put forth b,
coaches and players paid ofi
Llpland's Varsity squad watched ei
their doubles team of Debbi
Krygel and Kristen Gamble ag
vanced into the first round of C.l.
play. Women's tennis in 1987 wasl
mixture of hard work, and olo
fashioned fun with neithe
dominating the scene.
by Gennifer Guymoi
Onlookers Kristen Gamble and Debbie Krygle watch as their teammates light for victory. Photos bi
if 1 ' 'X1'xif'k'?F'gZ'x JH 1 an xrxfktliif, s '
Concentrating on aim, Caroline Rauffi performs a
backward in perfect form.
With a powerful backhand, sophomore Terri Higashi
pounds the ball over the net.
Claremont l 1 7
4, Chaffey 12 6
3 MQ, Alta Loma 14 4
y A Nogales 3 15
5: If mm, ,, Glendora 7 1 1
3 St. Lucy's 4 14
if ff 3' Don Lugo 12 6
gg ft is ' Chaffey 9 9
fe Q2 'H Claremont 8 10
Alta Loma 12 6
Glendora 5 13
St. Lucy's 2 16
Don Lugo 9 9
x Q x anim at i. sg.
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5 N 'A X ' Q s Q 1 4
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- ,inn--v--" MA 1 Front: Qylvlaiklalormo, Trac: Mortimer, Karen Kim, Fsther
Pak. Middle: Jane Doe, Stephanie Cheng, Arasely Rios,
Colette Vandersande, Stacy Schiro. Back: Sarah Wingate,
Shana Salstrom, Allyse Nielson, Jane Yoo, Coach Felberg.
All Photos by John Christensen .X I, Xfwyj, N V
' K 1 X Y ' Lf F.
f tif W ,X -Nivj .iii I E .xx
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C i"A WomVen's'JlInior Varsity Tennis 4211
Determination Bring Abou
The Varsity Water Polo team had
a rewarding season, as the Scots
won the title of Baseline League
Champs, along with Claremont. This
was a feat that has not been ac-
complished by one of Llpland's water
polo teams since 1978. They had a
record of 16-5 which took them to
The season was one of determina-
tion and teamwork. Coach Victor
Miller led the squad to their goal of
C.l.F. Players Axel Araquistian,
Jeff Darney, and Scott Boen were
great contributors to the team's ef-
forts, as they made All-League, first
team. Other contributing factors to
the team's excellence were it's gre
swimming abilities, and the ei
perienced team members. T
commitment to excellence me
waking up early for a morni
workout, and ending the school
with another one. Both of which c
sisted of practicing water polo sk
and tough swimming drills. Spe,
was stressed this season, as well
teamwork. When asked who th
toughest rivals were this year, Coa
Miller replied, "lt would have to
Claremont, and Palos Verdes
Coach Miller looked forward
another championship season.
by Steve Mer
Front: Jeff Darneg, Axel Araquislian, Eric Degner, Mike Fritz,
Scott Boen, Chris Ankeny, Ira Weiny. Back: Mark Drury,
Manuel Piceno, Dari Goetsch, Steve Wang, Chris Murphy, Phil
' ,W s , ,V ,,
'N was Q! WH
.J ,. ,
Graham' Stem' Kodalen- Phofo by Vlfkf SCOU lra Weiny sets up a game winning goal. Photo by Vicki Scott
212 Men 's Varsity Water Polo
Assistant Coach Howard Hyde, Coach Victor Miller, Stats
Mike Antoniak makes a game saving block.
Front: Tom Valiin, Sean Buur. Middle: Jeff Vaughn, Chad
Stilky, Felipe Salazar, Brian Nandi, Rajeev, Allan Kwiatkowski,
Brian Kennedy, Wally Lopatka, Dan Mz:Brearty, Steve Sapra.
Back: Jake Huxman, David Brown, Troy Prusia, Scott
Bordenkircher, Jeffhlvelle, Jim Magdych, Billy Chen, Jason
Pyle, Matt Vardaman, Mike Antoniak, Brady Lock. Photos by
Men's Junior Varsity Water Polo 213
3 Q N,
ig e N
'ZWMWHM-WW ff -
eg qqQQ g n
Kim Genig's helght ls a definite adoanta
when It comes to blocking spikes.
After a tough match, Marcia Gralu
replenishes her thirsty body's need mi
letting" the pace
or a Season of
season of change and a com-
tive spirit, the Varsity Volleyball
endured through triumph and
Eat. Linder the new direction of
ch Randy lttner, the girls gave
lir all in trying situations. Skill and
wledge were the key factors that
the Varsity Volleyball team to
tory. As any good coach would
Coach lttner worked the ladies
d on the individual fundamentals
well as playing as a single unit -
a whole team. Although the team
was composed of younger players, a
virtually sophomore-junior team, ex-
perience was on their side. Girls
returning to the Varsity team as well
as those who played on the Junior
Varsity and Freshman teams in
previous years brought their exper-
tise to continue the Upland tradition
of outstanding performance in Varsi-
by Jennifer Bales
Pilar Depade l 3 ,
. . Melissa Mowery
F l P
613 DeDe Ann Pendleton
Marcia Graham Jolene Petrota
Kristy Jones Bridget Ragle
Chrissie Morgan Amy Smlth
After a successful set from a team member, Marcia
Graham wins the game with a spike.
With a powerfull swing, Kim Gessig spikes a victory. All
Photos by Jolm Christensen
Claremont 3 1
Alta Loma l 3
Pomona 3 0
Glendora 3 0
St. Lucy's 3 2
Don Lugo 3 O
Chaffey 3 O
Claremont 3 O
Alta Loma 1 3
Pomona 3 O
Glendora 3 -2
St. Lucy's O 3
Don Lugo 3 O
After a successful set from a team member, Marcia
Graham wins the game with a spike.
With a powerful swing, Kim Gessig spikes a victory. All
Photos by John Christensen
,lf l 1 1
Women's Varsity Volleyball 215
Katie Ball Melrssa Margala
Gayle Heller Chnssie Morgan
Mandy Horak Megan Shulte
Kelly Karr Nathalie Townsend
Michelle Lowen Ann Nemeth
N mbe fourtee bumps the ball setting it for the game-
winning spike Photo by John Christensen
Bump, set, spik
Tradition Lives o1
A season of ups and downs, sets
and spikes, and victories and defeats
embodied the result of the Junior
Varsity and Freshman Volleyball
Coach Randy Ittner and Coach
Kathy Bell used every technique to
teach the young ladies the fun-
damentals of the sport as well as
what it took to be winners. Hard
practices and intense competitions
were the foundations to success.
Constructed mostly of sophomores,
the Junior Varsity team had the
vantage of experienced returr
Unlike the Varsity Volleyball te,
these younger girls had a lot to lea
but they were all excited to hit
court and perform at their best lf
of competition. Following the sl
dard set by previous teams,
Junior Varsity and Freshman tea
executed perfection behind the ne
by Jennifer Ba
Q , ,,,,,K
Daily practices are the mqlor factor in making the Juhlor
Varisty Volleyball team successful. Photo by John
Alta Loma O 2
Glendora 2 1
St. Lucy's 2 1
Alta Loma 1 2
Alta Loma O 2
Alta Loma 0 2
Glendora 2 1
St. Lucy's 2 1
Alta Loma 1 2
Women's Freshman Volleyball 217
Varsity - Front: Dabe Green, Dan Galindo, Pet Burks, Bob
Charlebois, Dave Hesseltine, Kevin Brookhart, Scott Barker,
Tim Perry. Middle: Shawn Cate, Dan Wu, Chet Robb, Chris Mc-
Caffery, Daryl Neher, Ryan McCaffery, John Equi, Eric Man-
drell. Back: Roger Smith, Vu Le, Doug Puffer, Josh Ellingwood,
Greg Hatch, Lance Boen, Sean Cheyney. Photo compliments of
Dan Galindo, Greg Hatch, and Dan Wu struggle through the
final leg of the race. Phot by Vicki Scott
218 Men's Varsity Cross-Country
Men's varsity cross-country
Runs to Second Place
in C.I.F. Final
The Men's Varsity Cross-Country
Team enjoyed a prosperous season.
The rest of the Baseline League
escaped in terror as the Highlanders
outran them with dominant speed.
They placed second in the Southern
section C.I.F., behind Arroyo, the
number one team in the Nation.
They placed first in the Foutain
Valley Invitational, Kenny Staub ln-
vitational, and the Chaffey District
Meet. ln every invitational they ran
in, the team finished in the top three
and finished sixth out of 1200 high
schools in the state finals.
Coach Bob Loney worked the
team very hard to get them to this
status. They had to run and work out
for one to two hours each day. This
may sound strenuous, but as
members of the team will agree, ri
ning comes easily if you win.
become a winning team, there
be a friendship among all memlll
this team was more of a family uni
Coach Loney congratulated
"family" by acknowledging, "
1987 squad was one of the fin
teams in the history of Upland H
School." Their record is to be env
and compares favorably with
team in the school's history. Wi
asked to sum up the 1987 seas'
Dave Green answered, "We dia
by Jon Wo
ing a consistent pace, David Hesseltine keeps in mind the importance of steady
thing. Photo by Vicki Scott
ch 5, smog
S - K '
8 1 Pete Burks 82 David Hesseltlne
ll q ,
, ,ccve v n A B
33 Dan Galindo 4524 Robert Charlebois
85 Tim Perry 86 Dave Green
Men's Varsity Cross-Country 219
220 Men's J.V.fS.F. Cross-Country
Mens'juni0r varsity and freshmf
Around the Competitioi
The Junior Varsity and SophfFrosh
Cross-Country teams were undefeated
while the Junior Varsity team com-
pleted each meet with perfect scores.
Coach Bob Loney hoped that these
teams would follow the winning tradi-
tion that had been set before them.
The Junior Varsity teams were also
dual meet champions, winning the Mt.
Sac Invitational and the Kenny Staub
f ylet 1
Invitational. The teams concludedi
season as league champions. Co
Loney stated, "lt was the best th
mile Junior Varsity team we ever hai
and added, "two sophomores and
freshmen earned varsity letters."
cellence prevailed and the champ
ship tradition continued with
1987-88 Cross-Country teams.
by Jon W4
Matt Jensen 1
Mark Wiehl T 1 ifi 1 T
Mike Wilson "' t V l
Claremont 27 28
Alta LOITIB 28 30
Pomona 15 50
Glendora 15 49
Damien 23 35
Don Lugo 15 50
Chaffey 15 50
iteps Gut to
let a Winning Pace
sually a team that was as young
inexperienced as this one does not
Ih the season with a winning
rd. The Girls' Junior Varsity
as-Country Team was an exception
viis team with only five returning
abers still managed to perform at
best. Their outstanding perfor-
ce placed them in third place at
Baseline League Finals, League
ls, and the Chaffey District
The season began slowly with close
losses to Alta Loma and Pomona. This
losing streak did not last long, for the
team achieved perfect scores of 15 in
their next five competitions.
Each member had to run at least 10
miles a week, with practice routes
often ranging from the top of Euclid
and back down to school. All this was
nothing as Krista Robb acknowledg-
ed, "The feeling of victory wiped away
the trials of practice."
by Jon Wood
J.V. - Front: April Burgi, Cynthia Monahan, Kathleen Patton,
Kim Barker, Dee Dee Molnick, Kami Carter. Middle: Leila Mc-
Cellan, Alicia Mangan, Kelly Knight, Eric Morales, Krista Robb,
Paula Berneathy, Annie Rasmussen. Back: Francis Smith, Mer-
rilyne Altmyer, Agana Downs, Oanh Le, Onika Pankey, Christy
Christensen, Kami Hiuely, Aldora George, Christin Bragg, Katie
Muhs, Staci Viera. Photo by John Christensen
Coach Loney congratulates Roll Good as he is
awarded his J.V. letter.
Coach Sprung speaks to parents of the great ac-
complishments of the girls' teams. Photos by Jolm
' Claremont 30 26
I Alta Loma 29 26
Pomona 15 50
. Glendora 15 49
St. Lucy's 15 50
, Don Lugo 15 50
Chaffey 15 50
Women's J.V. Cross-Country
Going the extra mill
to First C.I.F. Playoff
Claremont 31 24
Alta Loma 34 22
Pomona 23 36
Glendora 24 32
St. Lucy ' 16 44
C haffey 18 45
Don Lugo Forfeit
Z is -1 ,
The 1987 Cross-Country season
went well for runners in the Baseline
League. The program was one of the
best in the league under the direction
of Coach Robert Sprung. He
devoted much of his time encourag-
ing the athletes, as well as helping
them get their feet going again when
they were discouraged.
"Cross-Country is an individual
sport, meaning that it's just you
against the clock . . . Cross-Country
eventually becomes personal and
helps the individual inside," stated
This strong team was young,
they captured five out of seven ci
tests, and were the first team to
in the C.l.F. finals in the historj
Among the top athletes, Heati
Watson, Allison Norell, Ath.
Kentros, Patti Ems, Mendy IV
tingly, and Jennifer Tobias all o
tributed spirit and hard work to
by Maureen Smith and Jon Wu
Dawn Zimmerman, Allison Norell, Mendy Mattingly, Jennifer
Tobias, Heather Watson, Coach Sprung, Heather Morketter
Karen Shaw, Athena Kentros, Patti Ems, Christine Richardson,
Athena Kentros stmggles to stay ahead ofa rival.
222 Women 's Varsity C ross-C ountry
Team members discuss their
strategy for victory.
Top runner, Heather Watson,
heads for the last leg ofa long,
Dawn Zimmerman passes her op-
ponent on her may to the finish line.
All Photos by John Christensen
Women's Varsity Cross-Country 223
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"We want to turn the attitude
'I around," declared Coach Greg Kevin Roessler, and Jordan Sm
l Wuetcher. With the training of each worked closely with the res'
Coach Wuetcher and Assistant the team to create a pfamily
Coach Fred Easton, the Men's Var- mosphere. "We're all one," explj
sity Basketball team strove toward ed Coach Wuetcher. "There's p
building a new spirit and viewpoint in
the school with an energetic and
Besides emphasizing a more ag-
gressive defense, punctuality,
neatness, determination, and pride
were stressed at each day's two-hour
practice. Their three goals were to
enter the second round at the Mont-
clair - Upland Tournament, achieve
a .500 league record, and enter C.l.F.
Co-captains Keith Roessler,
on every level." The united te
spent the year fighting back?
reshaping their past reputation. "
different now . . . When we go out
that court, we expect to win. '
don't expect to lose," affirn
With a vigorous and impress
season, the Men's Varsity Basketli
team brought a renewed enthusia
back to basketball. "We did
together!" exclaimed Smith.
I, Alta Loma
7 Alta Loma
224 Men's Varsity Basketball
With eyes alert on his opponent, Steve
cy dribbling and footwork.
Showing his version of Air Jordan, Derek
Wynn tips the ball in for another two points.
Preparing for a free-throw, Caley Conway
concentrates on precision. Photos by John
Fiorindo tricks an Alta Loma guard with fan-
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Nm Front: Brad Whitcanack, Caley Conway. Back: Coach Greg
XM Wuetcher, Maurice Autrey, Paul Cushing, Anthony Hughes,
I Clark Heauener, Keith Roessler, Lance Boen, Keuin Roessler,
Q Bob Hickey, Jordan Smith, Steve Fiorindo, Francis Palmer,
Q A 'LLI7 - - ' Brian LaCross. Photo by John Christensen
fx A Q -K l-,111
-V -we as -
ating for the rebound the Varsity team tries to score another basket before half-time. Photo by Vicki
ring above the competition, Keith Roessler reaches for the basket. Photo by Vicki Scott
Men's Varsity Basketball 225
Spotting an open man, Frank Cavallo dribbles down court In search of
an outside shot.
Junior Varsity - Front: Grant Vermillion, Matt McGinnis, Robert Ponder,
Frank C auallo, Tim Vondran. Middle: Mark Wilson, Jim Plamondon, Joe
Vargas, Galo Lopez, Don Dawson, Daron Chambliss, Coach Robert Leui.
Back: Rick Brodbeck, Byck Leutwiler, Mike Dunauant, Ryan Finle . Photos
by John Christensen
.2 ,,i, Nat
Claremont 41 46 f X
Alta Loma 45 31
Pomona 65 57
Glendora 29 37 M-A
Damien 74 78
Don Lugo 34 38
Chaffey 50 36 X
Claremont 51 62 3'
Alta Loma 84 21
Pomona 68 55
Glendora 39 56
Damien 35 51
Don Lugo 65 56
Chaffey 48 40
Stretching for ajump shot, Grant Vermillion at-
tempts to tap the ball. Photo by John
Christensen V in
226 Men's Junior Varsity XF rosh Basketball
tense training translates into
ight Defense and
nder the guidance of new
ches, Coach Robert Levi and
ach Rick Neault, the Men's
ior Varsity and Frosh Basketball
ms shot towards new skills and
out through two hours of
every day, the J.V. team
on layups and free-throws
also stressing defensive skills.
laps around the gym,
the most beneficial element
"We don't get tired as
when we're on the court,"
:llowing in the footsteps of Dr. J, players jump up for an
:sy score. Photo by John Christensen
rosh - Front: Bill Blades, Brad Drury, Brandon Kwok, Alex Pei,
Norman Conway. Back: Scott Tatman, Daniel Sandoval, Josh
Hatch, Damon Bingham, Dennis Baranowski, Mike Cadle. Photo
by John Christensen
confessed co-captains Daron
Chambliss and Ryan Finley.
Facing their most difficult opposi-
tion, Damien and Glendora, the J.V.
aimed towards winning their two
tournaments, winning at least half of
their league games, and becoming
Baseline League champs.,
The Frosh team began the season
by placing second in the Claremont
Freshmen Tournament. Thanks to
key players, Damon Bingham and
Dennis Baranowski, the team bat-
tled their strongest opponents, Alta
Loma and Claremont. A tight
defense and patient offense were the
Frosh's best assets in frustrating
Practicing one and a half hours
each day, they enforced skills in
screening out and patience in taking
Working well with their coaches,
the Junior Varsity and Frosh were
tough teams of young men who easi-
ly became a threat to other teams of
the Baseline League.
by Annie Wu
sh Basketball 227
C0ach's win-win strategy promote
Learning, Enjo men
Isbell encounters tight pressure from a Pomona
K ty Jones passes from the outside to set up a shot.
Photos by Bridget Clarke
228 Women 's Varsity Basketball
The Women's Varsity Basketball
team was impressive, as their record
showed. They adapted very easily to
first year coach, Coach Kathy Bell.
Their goals were to make C.l.F. and
to develop a unified team. Besides
teamwork, other strengths and
positive aspects were the team's
height, quickness, devotion, and will-
ingness to learn and work hard.
Shooting, pressing, defense, and fast
breaking were the areas of concen-
tration. Among players who worked
hard at these skills were Kim Gessig
- center and forward, Chrissy
Morgan - point guard, Kristy
Jones - center and forward, and
Keisha Morris - wing.
Coach Bell had unique ways
teaching the players. She had a f
mula which helped make the gal
more fun and interesting:
something is fun, you will learn.
you learn, you will wing if you win
is fun." ln addition to winni
games, the team also gained valt
such as teamwork, accepting loss
and looking for the good in things.
lt was coaches like Coach E
who made athletics a rewarding e
perience, and players like hers w
displayed the sportsmanship tl
keeps the spirit of the game alive.
by Steve Mer
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Kim Gesslg out-jumps two opponents during a game agalnst Pomona. X
Reaching new heights, Keisha Morrls goes up fora rebolmd. Q
Anxiously awaiting the outcome of the shot, the Lady Scots take their rebound stance. Z
Photos by Bridget Clark
Women's Varsity Basketball 229
Tension builds as Alicia Mangan drlbbles
toward the basket in the final seconds of the
game. Photo by Vicki Scott
Results in Recorc
The Women's Junior Varsity
Basketball team really came
together as a team. Their adjustment
to Llpland's first year coach, Coach
Phil De Puy, from Palmdale, was
exceptional. "They were easy to
work with, and easy to be proud of,"
stated Coach De Puy. Since the
team collaborated so well, Coach De
Puy's philosophy was easy to follow
- "A player's personal best arises
by doing the best he or she can as a
team player." ln addition to team-
work, shooting and sprinting skills
were especially stressed. Three
players who displayed skills and
teamwork especially well were
Melissa Margala - center, Ma
Bugalso - point guard, and Ali
Mangan - forward.
An accomplished goal for '
team was to beat last year's rect
of 2-12. The team easily beat
breaking the .500 winning avera
mark. This was due primarily to tl'
high scoring. Previous teams hz
seldom broken 15 points per gar
The 28 points per game average v
a unique feature which made Coz
De Puy extremely proud and lc
forward to a second record-breaki
by Steve Mel
230 Women's Junior Varsity Basketball
ff ' R
A fast break allows Mary Bugalso to escape St. Lucy 's defense.
Center, Melissa Margala, sets up for the next play. Photos by
' 2 rr Q 3
X 2 Sl n
Theresa Skyles puts two on the board for Upland. Photo
by Vicki Scott
Women's Junior Varsity Basketball 231
Using much strength and skill, Andy Norell get
the ball toward his goal.
Nell Becker concentrates on perfecting his soc
Johnny O'Brien is attacked by the Chaffey Tiger's defense. Photos '
232 Men 's Varsity Soccer
by John Christensen ,F ..r ,, ...,l,,, 1...-
theme and away,
Set a Real Kick
Coach Norell aided by Assistant
Coach Mike Sears again led the
Men's Varsity Soccer team to many
victories in '88. Coach Norell had
been a soccer coach for fifteen
years, five of which were here at
Upland High for Varsity Soccer. The
coaches had to choose nineteen
players from an extraordinarily large
group of 75 boys.
A total of six players returned to
the team from last year. Coach
Norell's attitude toward coaching
was to make the team have a good
time. He felt many coaches force the
players to give too much time and
energy to the team which results in a
hatred for the sport. Therefore, he
did not exert too much pressure on
the players to do their very best, and
he understood when they had com-
mitments other than soccer. During
the game, however, he expected
1002, from each player. This may be
the reason why the team did so well.
Their victory over Damien really
made the team proud. The team's
strength, according to the coaches,
was their defense and their centers.
The coach also felt that they had
greater potential and talent than in
past years. Coach Norell hoped to
get a good enough soccer team so
that guys don't switch to Damien
from Upland just for a better soccer
by Stephanie Bragg
Back:Coach Pete Norell, Jeff C urti, Mike Lubanko, Chris
Kaatz, Cory Christiansen, Neil Grabowski, Kyle Brinkworth,
Coach Mike Sears, Middle: John Sanhamel, Neil Becker, Andy
Norell, Rob Ellis, Darell Dicks, John Borden. Front: Rob
Westbrook, Eric Takeuchi, Curt Taylor, Johnny O'Brien.
John Sanhamel struggles to regain his balance after put-
ting all of his strength into his powerful kick. Photos by
Men's Varsity Soccer 233
Dribbling toward the gon
Working Hard Bu'
The Men's Junior Varsity and
Freshman soccer teams proved to
be tough to beat. The Junior Varsity
team was led by a new coach, Pete
Petrillo. According to several
players, Coach Petrillo worked them
hard but was very fair. Coach Petrillo
had previously coached the girls'
soccer team at Chaffey, and was
new to the Upland coaching staff.
The Junior Varisty team consisted
of many sophomores and four or
five juniors. The twenty-two players
were chosen from a group of forty
who tried out. "lt was a really hard
job trying to choose only twenty-two
players because most of the people
who tried out were really good
stated Coach Petrillo. He was pro'
of each person who tried out. Coal
Ittner believed that the team w
composed of very skilled playe
but he also hoped that they woL
get tougher in game situations. l
Coach Petrillo made sure tl1
each of the players kept their grad
up and enforced a strict rule that
the grades dropped, the player c
not participate. Overall, the dedic
tion of the players and the coach
made the season the success that
by Stephanie Brag
s i 1 c i a
Frosh - Back: Robert Streza, Tim Castleberrg, Jeff Stephens,
Sean Chaney, Mark Shaurette, Brady Biddle, Brandon Culpep-
per, Jason Brittain. Middle: Chris March, Jean Bennette, Ron-
nie Grandorf, Mike Ayers, Chad Katona, Jason Bennette, Bob-
bie Stevenson, Scott Steer. Front:Aaron GrandorfQ Doug
C haney, Jason Watkins, Dante Avila, Alex Salcedo, Aaron
Shinley, Justin Watkins.
iff ' . ,
.i... . . is
Tim Castleberry has a look of detennination in his eye while having no doubts In his mind as to who w
234 Men 's Junior Varsity and Freshman Soccer
win the game. Photos by John Chrlstens,
Vache Tasajian eagerly awalts his next chance to take the
ball and score a goal.
F f as
misfit f f
V J.V - Back: Kevin Curtis, Todd Miller, Steve Szarzynski,
iff J ,
X to James Bezuidenhout, Alex Canizales, Jason Sandoval, Coach
V . . A A dy ' Petrillo. Znd: Larry Methuin, Thomas Yamamoto, John Stagno,
' i . W ,A A Q 'W W Jason Van Hoy, Andy McCoy, Mike Petrillo, Kelly Marich. 3rd:
. . S' -i'. 5 ii" M A Wx - ' - ' ' A ,, U , A ' I Vache Tasajian, Manny Hernandez, Kevin Sanchez, Danny
,, 5-f " """' . ' A ' twin ,,.-H Sgwij 1 ' Abriol, Mike Mirabella. Front: Cary Johnson and Eric Horne.
I wyb. , A-A: ft'
if ii' ' -N .. - My ' . ,N -- ' ' ' ' Steve Szarzynski has no doubts as to who will win this
- -' .V A game as he throws in the ball.
in 5. if-X
4 i lf" - . K s
Men's Junior Varsity and Freshman Soccer 235
Mighty womerfs soccer
Kicks Their Way
Into C.I.F. Finals
The women's Varsity soccer team
started out a great season with a 3-O win
against Bishop Montgomery High School.
They were successfully defended by
fullbacks Jennifer Vermillion, Melissa
Mowery, Wendy Carmona, Heather
Watson, and goalkeeper, Lisa King. Not
to mention the offensive team, which had
great speed and was led by Christine Kel-
ly and Deana D'Andrea.
Fortunately, the players worked well
together as a team. When Coach Andy
Gessig was asked about team weaknesses
he replied, "We have no glaring
weaknesses. Sometimes getting motivated
against a weaker opponent causes pro-
blems, but not to any great degreeef' As a
coach, Mr. Gessig tried to improve fthe
Claremont 1 O
Alta Loma 2 O
Pomona 1 1 O
Glendora 4 0
St. Lucy's 2 O
Don Lugo 0 0
Chaffey 2 0
Claremont 1 3
Alta Loma l l
Pomona 13 0
Glendora 5 O
St. Lucy's O O
Don Lugo 2 0
Chaffey 1 l
University 4 1
Capistrano O 1
players' physical skill level through good
productive practices, constant workout on
their mental aspects of the game, and
greater awareness of their individual role.
They were also prepared to be motivated
for each opponent.
The strength of the team was shown as
the season was completed with 9 wins and
1 loss. They pushed for C.l.F. Champions
but lost 0-l to Capistrano Valley High
School in their second C.l.F. game. Even
though they did not win C.l.F. the Junior
Varsity and Varsity Women's Soccer Team
brought great pride and appreciation to
,Upland High School.
by Vicki Scott
and Angela Roussakis
Michelle Graham tosses the ball back in
game from the sidel
Ines. Photo by Vicki
SSN si semi
236 Women's Varsity Soccer
Varsity - Front: Mendy Mattingly, Rhonda Clark, Christine Ke
Michele Graham, Jennifer Smith. Middle: Bridget Ragle, Jenni
Vermillion, Wendy Carmona, Stacey Leath, Karen Kufta. Back:As:
tant Coach Jack Vemnillion, Krista Watson, Melissa Mowery, D4
D'Andrea, Heather Watson, Lisa Esparcia, Kathy Stephenson, I.
King, Coach Andy Ges:
Coach Snell gives offensive advice to players. Photo by Vicki Sc
,Q E A.,. as N.
'ef X , kk K W al. b g ,Q
J iggfgg V4 , W
fe IN' -f q
J.V. - Front: Heather Ellis, Mary Beth Hawkins,
Nadine Molinar, Christa Weise, Athena Kentross, Kari
Murphy. Back: Assistant Coach Pieter Koehl, Jennifer
Senft, Tabatha Stehle, Tina Koehl, Karen Atkinson,
Lisa McFann, Angie Lwn, Cherise Madison, Gall Heller,
Sherlse Rlckett, Arllne Hiatt, Coach Don Snell. Photo
by Vicki Scott
St Lucy s
St Lucy s
. , Chaffey
wygrkgyk K Q .y . .
M V " '
" 'L N,.- K
ta Watson fights aggressively to retrieve the ball.
: Sweeper," Heather Watson, kicks the ball to defend her nickname. Photos by Vicki Scott
Women's Junior Varsity Soccer 237
Lam Duong pulls his opponent back in the
middle with great force. Photo by Pandora
Front. Chris Burton, Mike Lin, Art Garcia,
Greg Hudson Lam Duong, Armondo Garcia.
Middle. Mike Tiemari Randy Cestone, Craig
Donachy Pat Anderson, Kevin Elder, Mike
Rozales Steve Meing, Jason Jones. Back:
Coach Shawn Kreman, Jason Knight, Jeff
Brittan Nick Hernandez, Russle Groce, Ji
Kim Paul Melandrez, Head Coach Gary
More than just a gum
The Upland Varsity Wrestling
team had a spectacular season. lt
was tough trying out for the team
because Coach Gary Winstead
was very picky. Eighty players
tried out, but only seventy were
chosen to be a part of the team.
They had an outstanding season
with thirty returning wrestlers,
twenty-five of whom were letter
When asked what the most dif-
ficult game would be, Coach
Winstead replied with a sigh, "Alta
Loma. We don't play games, we
wrestle." The team's greates
strengths were experience, har-
work, and dedication. The only
weakness was the team's lack o
depth, but the wrestlers made ul
for that when they went to tour
naments and won.
This was Coach Winstead's firs
year of coaching for Upland. H'
felt that it was important for ai
athlete to enjoy what he does ani
to have fun. Coach Winstead pull
ed the Varsity Wrestling team to a
by Pandora Griggs
,im pushes his opponent to the mat to achieve victory.
Anderson wins with Pride.
on Knight heads for the showers after pinning his opponent. All Photos
1 6 .p eV,,1 l L
, N - -
1 1 .
Men's Varsity Wrestling 239
Futures are brigk
The Junior Varsity and Freshman
wrestling teams had a great season.
Coach Shawn Kreman supported
the team through thick and thin."
The Freshman team did well, even
though they were inexperienced. ln
the first tournament they took se-
cond place against Esperanza High
School. The coaches were extremely
impressed with the performance of
the teams. The most difficult oppo-
240 Men's Junior Varsity Wrestling
nent proved to be Alta Loma. Bo
the Junior Varsity and Freshm.
teams found strength i
togetherness and dedication. Not o
ly did the team want to win, but th'
also had fun doing it.
Wrestling was a unique sport
that although it was one on ol
competition, all of the players su
ported whoever was on the mat.
by Pandora Grigg
David Brady uses all his strength to win.
Randy Cestone pins his opponent after thr
hard periods. Photos by Pandra Griggs
" 'M-"""'-""' g it in ' 4-
' 'Ani ijt,
Richard Rister uses all his power to win his match. Photo
by Pandora Griggs
Front: David Brady, Travis Cain, Brian Coe, Jeremiah Farree,
Brent Emler, Jesse Gomez, Ramsey Alimusa, Dino Leonard,
Steve Gagram, Keith Meiking. Middle: Robert Ahumad, Brian
Cooper, Greg Hickman, Carlos Silva, Paul Krause, Chris
Armenderez, Rian Vandiver, Greg Krome, Sam Hamilton, Ray
Ynostroza, Adrian Mondujanox. Back: Jed Wockefuss, Allan
Thomson, Darren Todd, Phil Tedders, Randy Walsh, Jack
Burns, Jason White, Richard Risler, Joe Cervantes, Theo
Rakosi, Brian Scroggins, Wayne Short, Photos by Pandora
Men s Freshman Wrestling 241
Building close relation
Track Sprints to Perfectioi
at the Sound of a
- M fr""fA1y4Enduring long practice hours
7 in - 1,42-ju LII' while beads of sweat soaked their
7 F 70' 0 shirts in the afternoon heat, the
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Mark Damikolas Chris Thomas Umemofv
Travis Dredd vi - Justin Wgfdell
MichaelDunavant Franciseazmerj i c ,BfadiVf11fwwCk
Joshua Ellingwood TimPerry'f5'5YQf?31t1- - l t, Marc Wiehl
t John Equi Q A Troy Mlliams
242 Men's Varsity Traclc
Men's Varsity Track team tried hard
to perfect their sport by working
laboriously with only Sundays off.
Students who wanted a varsity let-
ter, a league patch, a C.l.F. patch, or
just to improve and sharpen their
skill had to wake up fto practicey ear-
ly Saturday mornings or to compete
in invitational track meets.
The track team had an open sense
of humor. When asked what the
team's weaknesses were, Coach
Bob Loney chuckled "Nothing we
admit." Their strengths, however,
arose from their coaches. Coach
Loney was the boys' head coach- and
Ifk ,.,, W
drilled the long distance runn
Other coaches included Co:
Lefevers, Albert, Marks, Fairf
Sprung, Ottesen, and Poiner v
advised students on sprinting, hu
ing, pole vaulting, discus, shotp
and high jump. 1
Coach Loney insisted, "We dc
expect to lose this year." He
pected the highlight of the seasor
be the meets against Damien, wh
they lost to last year for the first ti
in four years.
Their strategy was to "have g
kids in every event." With strai
forward tactics, definite goals,
endless hours of practice, the te
could hardly go wrong.
by Elizabeth Lov
Darting into the air, a pole vaulter momentarily enjoys the feeling offllght. Photo by Vicki S4
Spotting his point of target Curtis Olsen prepares
to toss his shotput
A hurdle soars hlgh over elevated targets
Under the heat of the afternoon sun Kerry Tate
pushes on around the final tum
With tension in hrs muscles Chris Mdffney works
out to relieve the klnks in his body Photos by Vlckl
Junior Varsity Track
Stretching toward the sky, a pole vaulter an-
ticipates a successful landing. Photo by Vicki Scott
Steve C aringella
Aaron ieei p S
Erik iiiiiPi James Lin . f
Danny Wu A
'racking toward C.I.F.
'unior arsity Teams
'ump Ever Hurdle
The Men's Junior Varsity Track
Em's desire to become C.l.F. cham-
ns challenged the inner strength of
ch member. They fulfilled their pact
:rough long workouts and willingness
endure daily practices. Their rough
hedule was epctended to morning
actices for those who wanted to
ach their limits.
Coach Robert Loney's main
rategy was to put good kids in the
Eht event and to never expect to lose.
me of the competition was difficult,
It the Men's J.V. Track team
tablished that the best way to win
as to have a winning disposition.
The Women's Junior Varsity Track
. ew.. - . if
team consisted of a talented squad of
eager young women. According to
Coach Robert Sprung, one-fourth
were capable of starting at the Varsity
level at most other schools. The
freshmen and sophomores were the
heart of the track program because
many showed great potential for years
ahead. They put forth as much effort
and hard work as the Varsity team and
certainly paid their dues.
Working to keep up with the hardy
image of the Varsity teams, both the
young men and women of the J.V.
teams worked like dogs to succeed -
Scotties, that is.
by Pattie Lee and Steve Meraz
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arming up before a competition, A runner
retches his quadrecepts. Photo by Vicki Scott
I Alta Loma
Tina Koehl P
Junior Varsity Track 245
U.H. S. OPP.
Claremont 93 34
Alta Loma 94 33
Pomona 75 41
Glendora 77 45
Don Lugo 94 33
Chaffey 103 24
The Women's Varsity track team
has been reknowned as champion-
ship quality in the past and was look-
ed upon similarly this year. Hopes of
repeating Baseline League Cham-
pionship and repeating C.l.F. 3A
champs boosted the team's morale.
They also drove to have six spots in
the State Meet and to place in the
top ten. .Coach Robert Sprung and
his assistants worked out with the
girls to help them achieve their
Of the opponents faced in the
Baseline League, Claremont and Alta
Loma were respectable. "Glendora
could be dangerous this year al:
stated Coach Sprung. "But Cor
Del Mar is a real threat, as they p
ed behind us in C.l.F. last year."
Some of the strengths which ai
the team were their large nurr
and their exceptional desire
courage. The players even ur
friends to try out, making track
to learn and to win. One of the ti
Coach Sprung used to help tl
keep calm and to do their best
telling them to go out and have s
fun. As long as they had fun,
kept a winning attitude.
by Steve Me
Varsity - Front: Head Coach Robert Sprung, Donna Lee,
Christina Richardson, Angela Taylor, Erica Morales, Dawn Zim-
merman, Marybeth Hawkins, Chanda Koehl, Karen Shaw.
Second: Coach Row Ottesen, Tina Koehl, Athena Kentros,
Francis Smith, Allison Norell, Kelly Knight, Patti Ems, Michelle
Summers, Michaela Simpson, Mendy Mattingly, Jennifer
Tobias, Coach Debbie Fairfax, Coach Tom LeFevers. Third:
Sheri Sinclair, Christy Henry, Mimi Swenson, Kris Gamble,
Debbie Krygel, La Tonya Evans, Trenita Brooks, LaKeishia Mor-
ris, Aldora George, Ayana Downs. Back: Megan Schulte,
Denise Walker, Kristina Koehl, Chelsy Rios, Diane Buenting,
Cindy Sinclair, Tammy Haynes, Michele Graham, Marcia
Graham, Kristy Jones.
A runner stretches out to avoid pulling a muscle before a
race. Photos by Vicki Scott
246 Women s Varsity Track or
,W .ha 4.
are W 2
. fntxail' Eff' i'f'-l"5'L-- ' '
z fflka? ' 4+ . ,f s'H8""X'r .4--H f
T' 'kk': K. .ah-kin' 4,1113 'like .
Coach Le Fever: encourages his team with helpful hlnts.
Kristina Koehl qulckens her pace to win the race.
Grace Chenoweth rounds the final curve, ready to pass off to the
Jacinda Booker prepares herself both physically and mentally for
her next race. Photos by Vicki Scott
Women 's Varsity Track 247
Serving, swinging, and smashing
Their Way to a
The Men's Varsity Tennis Team in
1988 proved to be as triumphant
and as exciting as 1987. Even
though many of their top singles
players graduated, they were left
with strong doubles playersl Mr.
Paul Trautwein, the coach, felt that
tennis was an individual sport, but he
encouraged the tennis players to
think of themselves as a team. The
varsity team practiced at their home
court, Llpland Tennis Club, almost
every afternoon of the season. By
the end of the year, all of the hard
Varsity -- Front: Ron Arbaugh, Chris Carder, Chris
Johnson Back: Coach Trautwein, Roger Chan, Brian Brad-
field, Peter Choi, Tony Wang. Photo byAnnie Wu
Ch IB Carder lobs the ball to his unsuspecting opponent.
Photo by Tony Wang
248 Men s Varsity Tennis
work and perseverance paid off
the Men's Varsity Tennis Tea
played their very best. The vars
players who dared to return from l
year were Joe Leatherwood, J.l
Salstorm Keith Roessler, E
Smith, Chris Carder, David Linl
Brian Bradfield, Roger Chan,
Choi, and Tony Wang. The va
tennis team of 1988 had all of
right ingredients to make a
on ' 5'
, sfkl M
Peter Choi attacks the net after making a great serve.
Don Lugo 17 1
Chaffey 18 0
Claremont 6 12
Alta Loma 11 7
Pomona 18 O
Glendora l 1 7
Damien. 6 ' 12
Don Lugo 16 2
Chaffey 18 0
Claremont 5 13
Alta Loma ll 7
Pomona 15 3
L Q H E Glendora IO 8
Keith Roessler quietly observes as his partner, Kevin, retunrs the ball right on target. Photos by Tony Wang M e n vs varsity Tennis 2
ln perfect form, Chris Johnson psychs out his opponent with
Craig Bunce shows a look of sulprise during 3 vital tennis
game. Photos by John Christensen
250 Men's Junior Varsity Tennis
Ove, court, and match:
Dnl in Tennis
Does Cupid Survive
The junior varsity coach, Mr.
:hard Farland, stressed drills in
practices in order to,' "perfect
fir strokes so that they can place
air shots with greater accuracy."
ey practiced almost every day
m 2:00 until 4:00 in the afternoon.
mremont and Alta Loma proved to
be the team's toughest competition.
One player commented, "The prac-
tices taught us the fundamental
skills of the game." It was this
positive attitude that carried the
team to success.
by Stephanie Bragg
. t x
Jeremy Ecclas y
g g .James Lee
Chiouc srci 0 0
. ffrff afmxi tif,
Joshua Pak s
Alex Pei l
HaHSC'1Czz r.i.i ff5Ef 51fE .i..a.. 'Jarnes Tr
ss i a . t ti . D aryl Tsai
Joey Tut 1 i.ge.ai
, Dennis Berg confidently struts off of the court after winn
ing another match. Photo by John Christensen
Men 's Junior Varsity Tennis 251
Learning about themselvf
Golf Players are Clubbec
by a Stroke of Geniuf
Claremont 177 207
Glendora 197 205
Damien 183 183
Don Lugo 180 223
Alta Loma 185 199
1 Claremont 197 205
Glendora 181 193
Damien 187 180
Don Lugo 191 238
I Alta Loma 192 199
Jason Bunce Sal Enriquez
Todd K ievit Jess Evans
Ryan Murray i Chad Hackman
Mike Pound g
' Jason Speaks 1
Jim Tinker 3 4 eueeu '
'John Best .
252 VarsityfJunior Varsity Golf
Starting their season in a game
against Redlands, the Men's Golf
teams began competition on
February 29. There were five tour-
naments among league games of the
Mr. Norm Rush, the new head
coach, has been advising golf for
four years. He was one of two golf
coaches on campus and one assis-
tant from Upland Hills Country Club,
their home court.
After February 22, the golfers
practiced everyday except on
weekends. During the season, their
practices consisted of half-hour to
one hour workouts, practicing 9 to
18 holes and working out problems
like sandtraps and other difficult
The Varsity team consisted of t
top six players. They had to scc
approximately one or two strok
from par in order to make the teal
To be on J.V. they could score tx
to three higher, depending on thi
grade level. To be on Frosh, t
coaches picked scores anywhe
from 8 to 24 in hopes of finding
least one player with star material.
According to Coach Rush, the o
ly bad thing about Golf was pub
awareness. "l wish more peol:
knew what a great game it is. V
learn more than just golf. We lea
how honest we really are becau
you call fouls on yourself since the
are no referees,"
by Elizabeth Lowi
Quality equipment helps to ensure a winning game. Photo by John Christensen
With strict concentration, Chris Trulln positions himself and
2 10 l 97
Damien 204 193
the club before making his move.
- -T.. L 1
Brandon Diggs 6
Top Four: Chris Tmlin Sal Enriquez, Steve Woods and Clark
Heavener gladly stand before the camera before returning to
practice. Photos by Bridget Clarke
VarsityfJunior Varsity Golf 253
Swing, strike, slide . .
Womens' Softball Goe:
Gut to the Ball Game
When Coach Phil DePuy talked
about the '88 Women's Softball
team, he elated that it was made up
of a very hopeful group of ladies.
The players were very inexperienced
with the potential to win league. The
team was very solid -- they stuck
together and never gave up. The
Upland softball team supported a
good attitude and used their talent
They were doing a very good job.
We've had a really steady defense,
and the team is excellent." All ret
ning players were working hard
improve their skills, timing and cc
dination with the ultimate goal of
ing number one.
Coach DePuy had a very posit
attitude for the team since it was
first year coaching at Upland H
School. He believed in them all
way. "The girls are very determir
to be number one."
by Pandora Grig
Front: Cindy Goffl Dede Ann Pendleton. Middle: Yvette
Ramerez, Barbra Robles, Jennifer Smlth, Dana Nelson.
Back: Sandy Russell, Angie Luun, Diane Wroblemski,
Mary Plotkin, Sherlse Rickett. Photo by John
254 Women's Varsity Softball
X ,st 4. ,WM
Dee Ann Pendalton's face demonstrates lntemal stress over her pitches u
striking out an opponent. Photo by John Chrlstei
St. Lucy s
St. Lucy s
no r J C M, M, . Don Lugo
ko P of ' ChaffeY
wig? A .1 V ,. Wx, V N
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as . ,R
J n to C , oomm r C J . or
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2' C naw-P
Angie Lum puts extreme power in her throws in order to get
the third out.
Mary Plotkin runs forward hoping to make a triple play.
Front: Frances Espinoza, Cristy Ellis, Lisa McFann. Middle:
Shelby Marquez, Stephanie Cobb, Jennifer Slowman, Jen-
nifer Bradlleld. Back: Amy Popham, Jennifer Cushnie,
Heather Ellis, Jenn Lassalette, Coach Cheney. Photo by John
Women's J.V. Softball 255
I M - :nl t K.
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'El' in " .2L 1 -' - ,mh 1 ,L:' , I f i
Jeff Ertter, J. D. Salinger, and Jason
Fagundes recount memorable plays
during the seventh inning stretch.
Paul Morales focuses on the field as he
prepares to hlt a home nm. Photos by
Angela Roussakis. v
Claremont 3 0
Alta Loma 0 4 K
Pomona 7 2
Glendora '17 2 3
Damien 8 2
Don Lugo 9 8
Chaffey 4 2
Claremont 3 0
Alta Loma 0 4
Pamona 16 2
Glendora 6 4
Damien 2 7
AN' 9" " E,
256 Men's Varsity Baseball
. v ,I 15,
- 'eww . eihffffwn- MQ' 2
. Q .f v Q -Nh
X 4 is x
nergzng from hardships
Dut of the Dugout
to having a good team," remarked
Coach Alonso. Jason Fagundes
and Steve Fiorindo, both three-
year lettermen, were two major
assets to the varsity team. Buddy
McCowen's good high school pit-
ching also gave the varsity team a
boost. "The team has enthusiasm
and a good working ethic," Coach
Alonso later replied.
Overall the varsity team pursued a
great season, Through positive
thinking, hard work, and motivation,
the baseball program drove to reach
their goals and to do their best for
the spirit of the school.
l Don Lugo
i Alta Loma
fi, i 'Z '1
Varsity - Front: Grant Vermillion, John O'Brien, Vince Arias,
Jason Fagundes, Buddy McGown, Mark Lopez. Middle: Jeff
Crockett, Steve Fiorindo, Loni Vallqo, Jim Scroggins, Paul
Cushing, Gregg Cole. Back: Rob Cavazos, Jason Davis,
Nathan Wrokel, Nick Dover, J. D. Haendigs.
i'i in-ln ,.
I l Qlgfifif
. ui 2
Scots pour out of the dugout alter a win All photos by John Christensen
J.V. - Front: Jason Ulrich, Curt Taylor, Jed Wockenfuss, Pete
Raisbeck, Middle: Larry Methvin, Paul Morales, Ted Warner,
Armondo Flores, Richard Ramirez. Back: Joe Vargas, Kevin
Kurtis, Eric Chamorro, Coach Winstead.
Mens' Varsity Baseball 257
Paul Morales CSeptember 8, 1971-March 11, 198
An Individual Dedicated te
Baseball and Friend
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The junior varsity team held a strong record for
Slugging it out, Grant Vermillion keeps a close
eye on the pitch.
After receiving the signal from the catcher, the
pitcher winds up for a cunae ball.
Fielding grounders keeps opponents' scores
low. All photos by John Christensen.
Tribute to Paul Morales 259
Ll.H.S. Swim tear
In a Full Poo
The Ll.H.S. Varsity and Junior
Varsity men's swimming teams,
under the guidance of Coach Vic
Miller, were hopeful about the
season. They had about 45 swim-
mers including thirteen returning
members. Some of the important
contributors to the team
were Axel Araquistian, Scott
Boen, Eric Degner, Mick Fritz,
Brian Hawks, Steve Kodalen,
Jason Lehr, Ron Timperio, Gare
Gurr and Phil Graham.
ln their effort to perform well, they
practiced everyday from 6:00-7:30
am and 2:00-3:00 pm. They strived
to meet their personal expectations
as well as their goals to be first,
cond or third in League. They i
proved their quality and techniq
making the strong team even mi
The most difficult meet v
against Damien, but the Ll.l-
swimming team was prepar-
Coach Miller tried to motivate th
by having workouts that pusl
them to top performance levi
Overall, the season was succes:
with swimmers qualifying for C.
in individual events: the medley re
and the free-style relay.
by Rina San
Front: Axel Araquistian, Chris Arzkeg,
Wang, Ron Timperio, Phil Graham, Gale Gurr, Mike Fritz, Scott
Boen. Back: Russel Marquez, Billy Chen, Mark Drury, Troy
Prusia, Steve Sapra, Steve Kodalen, Ira
Nandi Rajeev. Photo by John Christensen
260 Varsity Mens' Swimming
Brian Hawks, Steve
Weiny, Eric Degner,
And they're off . . . an Upland swimmer dives into a great race. Photo by J
: i ,7
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Dan McBrearty takes the lead in the 100 meter
an Backstroke. Photo byJohn Christensen
Aiyl Front: David Brown, Scott Bordenkircher, Jeff Nuelle, Dan
McBreartg, Robert Streza, Eric Olzols, Brian Kennedy, Back:
W Matt Vanderman, Sean Buur, Chris Marich, Steve Robertson,
Ai f A Rob Sinor, Tom Vallin, Mike Antoniak. Photo by John
g 1- V M ' H Christensen
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Junior Varsity Mens' Swimming 261
Ladies Take to the Waters
Their Dedication Spouts
As streamlined figures mounted the star-
ting blocks, all eyes focused toward the
pool. Then the gun sounded, catapulting
the swimmers into the water.
The women's swim team had a goal to
achieve excellence. Every spare moment
was used during practice to build
Both the Varsity and Junior Varsity
women's teams were very young and inex-
perienced. Also, the fact that the pool was
not filled during the start of the season
The team may have been young, but
Coach Kathy Bell saw many talents that
would prove to be successful in later years.
lt was agreed that the teams could not
have pulled it off without the support of
Additionally, team spirit kept the swim-
mers alive. Katie Tinker said, "We have
the best team spirit, We are number one in
spirit." The teams may not have come in
at the top, but each "has improved in-
dividually," concluded Katie Baker.
lessenedpractice time. bv Peter Chuang
c 'wt ga-
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K 'W A ,s i 5 X'
Katie Baker, Bethanie Boswell, Jennifer Cha, Bobble 9 -
Davidson, Kristen Hunt, Tanya High, Heather Jacks, ,Sr
Kelley Karr, Keri Rarr, Serena Keeney, Kelly Kodalen, ,
Stacey Leght, Beatrice Medina, Jodi Messenger, Chrissle
Nagle, Alyse Neilson, Kathy Noyes, Katie Pine, Andrea
Sabo, Rhonda Schrock, Denise Teghtmeyer, Katie Tinker,
Using al available energy, Cindy Hanun does her utmost to
stroke to victory. Photos by John Christensen
262 Women 's Varsity Swimming
fi - '
E - F
g S . ' f
Just as elegant as the streamlined mermaid the lady
swimmers take a gliding dive.
Karen Barber, Kim Beck, Kym Benson, Christine Bragg,
Jennifer Chazan, Elizabeth Cook, Kelly Decicco, Robin
Dubois, Tami Echles, Mary Evans, Christa Faulk, Brandi
Flaherty, Kandi Fleener, Casey Gibb, Annemarie
Gingrich, Cindy Hamm, Debbie Holmgren, Karryn Jarret,
Janet Lee, Tishia Lori, Kasey Moran, Tammy Morris,
Marianne Ruiz, Carrie Ryan, Stacy Schiro, Jennifer
Senet, Dina Sgrignoli, Mary Snyder, Heidi Snyder,
Janette Spotswood, Kelley Valadez, Stephanie Verga,
Kerri Wallace, Shelley Watson.
Stretching towards the finish, Jennifer Cha keeps her composure to outreach the other swimmers. All
photos by John Christensen
y gi., :g,.. ugh
Womens' Junior Varsity Swimming 263
a , i
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Up, up, and away! David Fleck soars through
Andrea Sabo concentrates on executing a
flawless back dive.
Front: Karen Kufta, Dauid Fleck, Ann Nemeth,
Chris Burns. Back: Russ Marquez, James Dim-
rnitt, Andrea Sabo, Brian Beard. All photos by
Divers Strive for League.
'Good to the Last Dro "
All eyes stared in disbelief. A diver
st successfully completed a back flip
id received a perfect score. This was
:actly what the diving team had in
ind, perfection. The diving team's
iason got off to a late start due to the
ct that the pool was being painted.
nce there was no water in the pool,
e team had less time to practice and
'epare for their first meet. Junior,
avid Fleck felt that diving should be
ansidered a more important sport.
Jrrently, the points the divers receiv-
l were added to the swim team
I I X .Mt
The divers had many goals and ex-
pectations for their overall perfor-
mance. Said one team member, "Our
main goal was to win." David Fleck felt
that the team, as a whole, would do
well in League. "The diving team was
better this year because it consisted of
only those people who really wanted to
dive." Several divers were striving for
C.l.F. Through many successes, the
divers felt good about their season and
continued to be a vital addition to our
by Bridget Clarke
- Alta Loma
7' l, is T "'
water. Photo by John Christensen
'Wish the pool was heated." Thinks Karen
Kufta, about 3 seconds before sliding into the
Sports success proves
Uplands Got It
All Wrapped Up
"Go Upland!" was a familiar
sound emmitted by students and
fans alike, cheering for the Scots.
After a difficult football season, the
school began to have doubts about
the 87-88 sports year. Fortunately,
the rest of the year proved to be a
success as many teams reached the
goals which had been set at the
beginning of the season.
The Varsity Water Polo team end-
ed their season by capturing the title
of Baseline League Champs which
returned a lot of the "Upland Pride."
The Women's Varsity Basketball
Rob Equi jumps his last hurdle leading to victory. Photo
by John Christensen
266 Sports Wrap-up
team was blessed with a talented and
hardworking new coach, Kathy
Bell, who led the team to C.l.F.
Men's Volleyball was added to the
Upland athletic line-up. Team cap-
tain Galo Lopez stated, "We have a
good chance of going to C.l.F.
playoffs." It was this positive at-
titude that united out athletes and
made them more than players on a
fieldg it make them a team that was
proud to wear the Green and White.
by Vicki Scott
A feeling of victory fills the alr as Chrissie
Morgan, Diane Wroblewski, Kiesha Morris, and
Coach Bell jlunp for joy after winning their first
C.l.F. play-off game. Photo by John Christensen
Mario Piscetill attracts team attention as he
rushes to set the ball up for another point. Photo
by John Christensen
Showing off his ability to fly, Joe Santoro
shows what it takes to be a good pole vaulter.
Photo by Vicki Scott
Front: Thomas Dudley, Mario Pisceiili, Dennis Berg.
Middle: Derek Hoffman, Tyrone Wiselg, Paul
Skousen, John Beuerle, Kurtis Olson, Galo Lopez.
Back: Danny Goestch, Kevin Brookhart, Rob Bach,
Alan Graham, John Klumpp, Keith Hellman, Coach
liner. Photo by John Christensen
,J QA .1 -f N :f
Sports Wrap-Up 267
Teachers Gear Up For
Unification brought forth the loss
of 257, of Upland's faculty. However,
the call for new staff members was
answered by hundreds of educators
eager to challenge the rebirth of
unified education. Upland was
privileged enough to keep Mr. Fisher
as principal for another year. ln
1988, Highlanders must say farewell
to him as he retires from his position.
The Hielan staff wishes to honor Mr.
Fisher in the Faculty section for all
the devotion he has invested into
Upland. Thank you and farewell!
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FROM THE LIBRARY OF
H, J. HEMPSTEAD
Maw, Q ,, ,W
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Mr. George Renworth
Mr. Charles Palmer Dr. William May Mrs. Roberta Hennlgan
Mrs. Vandersall and Mr. Lenz discuss the agen-
da before the start of a busy meeting. Photos by
270 Board of Directors
Assistant Superintendent Director of Secondary Instruction
N JW iif'
Dr. Loren Sanchez
Mr. Frank Guzowski
Upland Unified School District
Board of Trustees
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Mrs. Donna Vandersall
UUSD Board of Trustees
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Mr. Joseph Lenz
UUSD Board of Trustees
Mr. Rick Minnis
UUSD Board of Trustees
Mr. Michael Varela
UUSD Board of Trustees
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People to lean on
A smirky Mr. Raisbeck, proud of the renewed green and white, displays his new
kelly green sweater. Photo by Vicki Scott
nk N se-an
. ,b ff,
Mr. Glenn Fisher
1 il! f
. if 2, X
Don Stalwick Pat Castagnaro Pete Raisbeck
Associate Principal Assistant Principal Assistant Principal
1 ears to come
rx '25, "UW
W th serves with
Special thanks to Mrs. Fisher for providing
I t's the
A to Upland l h igh, its
students and its education has
brought Principal, Mr. Glenn Fisher,
high ,,s from parengg5i,,eiQ,lrfaculty
for the years, the I-Heian staff
wishes to honor him as he retires
from his iifetime career.
After graduating from Pomona
College with a Bachelor of Science
degree, Mrrffisher joined thegChaffey
High Schools? District assets llsle social
studies teacher at Chaffey High.
ln 1982, he accepted the position
as Principal at Upland High. Since
then, he has devoted himself to im-
His most i ,, difficult challenge arose
last year when Unification passed.
Though torn between dedication to
the Chaffey. district and to Upland
High, he chose to remain with the
proud green and white. y
s To the students, Mr. Fisher was
famous aslil'1Porkchop Fisher? the has
consistently encouraged each stu-
dent to try his best whether
academicaliy, athletically, or per-
sonally. He happily watched the
1985 Academic Decathlon team win
first place iiiin the county, .iil con-
gratulated the sports teams that
reached C.l.F., and played the wick-
ed principal in the 1987 play Slow
Times at Upland High.
Upland will forever rernain a
cherishediiememory in M1-,Q lsgiicii ii'?isher's
mind as he will continue to be a pro-
ud memory to all Highlanders. Best
wishes, Mr. Fisher, for a wonderful,
and well deserved retirement.
by Annie Wu
Tribute to Mr. Glenn Fisher 273
Here to Hell
Counselors guide students to succe
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Student Counselor, Mr. Hillman, discusses a student problem with a fm f' Q h
parent. Y 1 1 V 4.25
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Natalie Stalwlck Peggy Toney
Marie Copeland Walt Hillman
Hines? All photos
Dave Allen Carol Armstrong
Mathematics Foreign Language
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Calvin French James Hill
E ngllsh Social Studies
llrs. Armstrong's thoughts wander to her next visit at
lordstrom's. Photo by Vick'
Dave Mooney Margene Raynaud
Among the changes made soocg Edocation
Clplands education System, at i,, eta a r A -P.
way of organized teaching
ed. Every section of the ii,,i the
run by an Instructional Coordinatoiifilffliistructionaliifif rdinator ofltPieiiLear-
Ql.C.J, a section head who was given,igg35f51,ft3ing Center, Mathematics, and Com-
certain obligations for running his He enjoyed, See-
hef delmftment- Their Y
sibilities included evaluating
teacher on his! her teach new
the classroom, being a link of com-as ssii lffisihast, but ceftainly not le3St, two
munication between the teacher and members ,Were aCld6djt0 the
Mr. Glenn Fisher and overseeingls,iiiiQsgi5iaff has wellg iccs - James iffiHQj0i0ed
class curriculum. y c ysgg i giyl
There were six Instructional
dinators, four of whom had previous!Wfifesponsible, the Sociai iill i Studies
ly taught at Upland High School.
Among them, two had held positions
'and Drivers' Education departments,
1 aswell as advising the Hielanistaff.
as Department Chairmen, the eisy , be enjoyigfggg the
system which did not involvef cggl
much responsibility or f
head of the English Department, was
one of these people. He has been
tact. Mr. Calvin French, previous iilii
are ali2teQ3,ilt s a whoie new
' -was the other new member of both
working at Upland for She, at ,l"liQl'l
years and is currently in chargeillicgfiiliilgehool befofgliigfitering fShe
the English, Speech, Drama, and
Journalism departments, while also
teaching two AP. English classes.
The other l.C., also a former depart-
Music, Special Edlication
departments. When asked how she
enjoyed Upland, her response was,
Mafgene Raynaud- She iiii i iiis siiiii f f it
charge of the Business LC. has
last year, but it now also overseeing
the Homemaking, Industrial Arts,
and Work Experience departments y
a new experience for 'Upland
High School, it has been a great in-
fluence on Uplands academic ex-
Another person who has by Hemfsecfi all
with Upland for some time,
not been a department chairmanffii ilitiand System wiltibe All
was Mr. Dave Mooney. He has
taught here for ten years and has
assumed responsibility as an l.C. for
Wrapped Gp. i
by Vicki Scott
Instructional Coordinators 275
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Barbara F auyer
Jim F ehrs
Lani F elberg
Dave F icke
Lola F ikes
Daue Geisler ,1
Mathfffomputers - ,
John Glenn i .
Social Studies f"'
Math , - it
Bob Goggin '
Karen Grace 4 i
English . SV
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Dick F arland
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Judy Hendersorxf' A
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l The little boy in Mr.
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by Vicki Scott
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- Q --if -M127
1fw1gs,:-fg'g it C -- ,+A 1.-i,- qs, ,,. I , life, in ,V S -K ,ig
'S .,,i , . .
iis f+h'f'9 sisir
teacher, graduaied from Upland
in 1968. why he
to teaqh srle he replied, T'l
I sris Westie sssi
tradition of having the school's bestff
trombone player play the bugler for
reveille every morning before school,
John Glenn was the last of the eolee
.. ,. ., ,, .... . ,. . , .. ,,..t,g
Upland buglersi 1
A, lrllr Represefltifigiflle Class of 1975ei52
is Vic 011 both
l Juffams se ee
' - L C and
, , y 0125151 O en rite C f yearsg a
Lorna Holt pi - coaching eougiiwatere polo team
' Special Educaffon winning seasbifllill f
Bob Holycross 'L ',,. , ' H
Drivers' Education Beth has,
r S for four yearsyatirliiLl.H.S. Dunng
r C high she was active ae ei
i Sports COUHCH-
C D WT seli fi elee
L4 l Joan :wine ttee always alete a teacher
I Homemakfw new fuifiizznglalgriiihgrsidream at
Randglttner -C , I a t ,
Social Studies a m ma ef' - r"it'- Za
i l ruby John Christensenqflls
fiff 4 . illl' l:,i t it ll f
I , C ' Kemlohnsonr
' Sciences liii S
l li i ' i i C
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C , fa f ' N Q 11'
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C lill l , CCCC lri 5 Maw - llll
Y, . fl f ir it f,,7 ir ,gi Shawn Kfemani :V
il' "" Q - f V! 3 Z Y lndustziamrts
Marilyn L ubarsky
,..,. 21, fx vf-W'
'fS!i?7ft::f:i-wi .: , H . ,. 1
,ET -, ., ,153
4 M -1:41
if as :I
43: Social Studies
X R QE
P A F r '
- ' Connie Murphy
- ' English
,, Q . P Science
n ,af ,-s
' .- is
xg . .
i X yi .
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'isi f-f iii ' M
f 1 s ilt - Conmeokfay
A Roy Ottesen
ft: lt. '
1, Q X Kea
9 al gripe
r X Xi
E arline Paulson
ss lv' Xt
N.. Y .l r
Rx A X. 'I
who enjeyt teaching Spanish to
Upland students. While Unification
sand some of Spamsh
Amongythem were Mrs. ode la Cruz
who teaches first and second year
y transferredQyfsgl1tosy Upland
Sher it 5 de 13
Cruz travel during llcl the sum-
mer and has visited many places like
Europe, Spain, and Mexico. She
summarized, "My job is always a dif-
lfe V 6 fl Y H l D 9 Q i E fl C 6
siisl o P issl
it ' who
teaches iicslls l ffirst and second year
Spanish was Mrs. Coumesr This was
also her first year at Upland. :She ar-
fivedsfff1nl f1l4CPhefS0n She
Mrs. pointed it she
always loved a "challenge't' from the
students, as well as from her job.
Mrs. l Bueno, who chose to stay
throughnessljgljnification, it teaches
and students should study Spanish
in order tofcommunicatef'
Mr. Robertson teachesfirst, third
and A.P,gyA veteran y teacher at
l years, Mflelf1liif?QbeftS0H
time witliihis two sons. He slttl recapped
that his job was "invigorating," He
also added that he stresses
"character to learn, to speak, and to
understartdlrfdpanxsh. l l
larger and in P past
year because of the staffs Common
interest in one thing - Espanol.
E rrza Reinhard
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Cindy Little reviews the fine points of "The Odd Couple" at a rehearsal. Photo by John Christensen
oooo oo e j h - S5193 olhi
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English hohh h oohhr hihh o f0f aplanfif
meg Solomon ooor l 1 eooeeh 1 ooaai reeeh C0NSid3fB4o1111le1i1??i? ohhrr of U10 9959
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o o o
Gloria Taaffe L- o',h
Cafeteria 1 e-.. j
Cla Uma Tow oaih 2
' 1111ahj it 1
3 9""'P 9fP?9P'e1f0"'ed by 3
1 eo'hoe Fairfax, 4- IPS
Vffkeffcsh eool eeeo new
Librarian 1 'rv -W1- 1
Hafffef me 'af' 'W made
English 1 oanee 1 ' 1' 1
e o o
Rofheffe raoo 1 1, 1 1 1 1 ,. 1
Mc Walker L L
M'1fef1jyJForeign Language V '
Q1 Ruth Walters V
1,I ,KVK 2 'L'h:" 21
11 ,,.r :i , h 1
Vale2:ie'Wills 1 1 1 -
iholl, f ij:-,50?iHi Studies an"'
1 ,h'o Becky Mnslow
1 . English
Gafywinsteada e 1
oinglfsn a 1 oanhhae 1
.!ahetZiegler - Q 1o1V1 e
h Foreign Language
A m lishment
"Go, fight, win tonight boogie
down, all right, all right." We sang and
cheered supporting our friends and
teams to achieve all they possibly
could. Not only did the Highlanders
succeed academically, but we also
upheld our reputation as a strong and
Recognized for outstanding
academic achievement, Valedictorian
Kimberly Huang and salutatorian,
John Pilafidis were proof of Llpland's
determination to continue its quality
To satisfy our extra-curricular needs,
a wide selection of new and old
organizations arose around campus.
Meanwhile, the Plaid newspaper staff
continued to produce a quality jour-
nalistic publication in each bi-weekly
edition. Congratulations to the Men's
Varsity Water Polo, Cross-Country,
Baseball, and Track teams, and the
Women's Varsity Soccer and Track
teams which won the title of Baseline
League Champions and entered C.l.V.
play-offs. Recognition also goes to the
Men's Varsity Soccer, Wrestling, Golf,
Swim, and Tennis teams, and to the
Women's Varsity Tennis, Basketball,
Softball, and Swim teams which also
entered CI.l.F. ln pursuit of greater
communication, Ll.H.S. planned its first
edition of the Literary Magazine, 3
Dimensions of Expression.
With a large number of new athletic
coaches, many teams had to adjust
themselves to new practice methods
and ideas. The change, however, did
not affect the continuing endurance of
the Scots as many teams excelled on
The accomplishments of a school
reborn by the results of Unification
have been amazing. 1988 has been a
year filled with fresh and innovative
ideas carried out by dedicated
students, staff, administration, and
community. We've wrapped up the
year and said our goodbyes. Con-
gratulations to the success of a unified
community looking forward to a
by Annie Wu
1 . 'nf
. N ab J 8
The student parking lot becomes a
place of confusion as people leave
for another exciting weekend.
"We're outta here!!" echos through
the halls on June l 7, the start of
The class of '85 started a tradition
of donating paintings as the senior
gift. It continues to welcome all
people to the Highlander campus.
The graduating class of 1988
shows their appreciation by pur-
f chasing me upland Highlander
'Q ,. D 1-: Marquee. Photos by John
-' 7 Christensen
khh- . ', , KLLL g 1 . Z W k,.,. 1, .k,k ,, :f-- , . ., . .. K :-
of vi' of X if
MICK' X Ay ' J 6 22.4
, YW Keg, la D M Q7
Q35 ,dx NN? XX X
W f 1 W 'V
h 03 '9 4' I at
YK. of fr' Q
,O V We V V4 J
S0 A C X
I ,lf Wh
Rc fs f
Phil Okamoto captures the Upland Spirit in his award winning photo of
Chuck Holtan and Tracye Bishop.
The Upland High School Comic Mascot helps express a fond farewell from
the class of 1987. Photo byAnn1e Wu
Classroom walls acquire a new look asArt Club provides color to the cam-
pus. Photo by Tony Wang
si -4 45.
Seniors remember the days long gone
through pictorial history books of the past.
Photo by John Christensen
Leaving with the winning splrlt, Karen Shaw
and MaryAnn Flagg take their last look at
Upland High School. Photo by Annie Wu
four years 0
The stress of four years of nol
stop academics and the suffering l
severe cases of Senioritis wa
rewarded at the end of the year wil
special upperclassman activities. E1
joying the advantages of being
senior, made the last few days 1
school a little more bearable.
On May 14, couples enjoyed 2
evening of elegance at the Junio
Senior Prom. The Biltmore Box
became "The Time of Our Lives" 2
couples swayed to the sounds of
A month later, Senior Awarc
night honored academic excellenc
of students in various areas. Fror
the complexities of mathematics ar
science to the artistic talents 1
drama and art, seniors were awarde
for their outstanding scholast'
Finally, the culmination of on
high school years resulted in gradua
tion. As the sun set beyond the ter
nis courts, the graduating class 4
1988 gladly tossed their caps in er
citement as they left the good c
green and white.
Immediately following corr
mencement, school buses shippe
loads of graduates off to Disneylan
to a crowded but magical evening fc
Grad Nite '88.
Returning late in the morning, w
were welcomed back in the cafeteri
for an early morning continents
breakfast. As we picked up ou.
diplomas, we knew that our hig
school years were finally all wrap
by Annie Wi
i ,M ii-TJ
Selene Eubanks, Cindy Sinclair, and Gen-
ny Arnold are just a few wild and craaaz-
zy gals. Photo by John Christensen
iff? 42-,y V QP ' ,
,W ' ' fy J V , A " 1 " "
, Wh I H ,LA MM, ,,,J,ew ',,. ,..Mx1ww.w,.,,.,M,w ,1,w,, fW5vww.W..,wf ,fm V
Twenty Five Senior Scholars - Front: Sandra Choi, Denise Baranowski, Diane Buenting, June Wang, Kim Huang, Avani Patel, An-
Vu. Middle: Mark Johnson, Peter Chuang, Wileen Wong, Maryann Fagg. Back: Rob McKaughan, John Piladifis, Pam Magdych, David
reltine, Cynthia Monahan, Ellen Liu, David Chen, William Lim. Missing: Alan Graham, James Lin, Wendy McCallum, Jill Murphy, Cin-
inclair, Eric Takeuchi. Photo by John Christensen
"Making a Change" in himself, the school, and the world,
Travis Dredd is U.H.S. 's H1 Michael Jackson impersonator.
Photo by Tony Wang
Double the humor, double the fun - Josh Cottrell and Sarah
Wingate bring pizzazz to a rally. Photo by John Christensen
Erin Mandrell, Jennifer Pickering,
Christine Kelly, and Christine
Maiorano root, root, root, for the
senior team in the class competi-
tion. Photo by John Christensen
Jamming at a Dead Man's Party,
Oingo Boingo immitators are
rockin' high. Photo by Tony Wang
A close friend, a good friend
1'hat's what he was to me
To know him was to love him sp easily
He was a friend to all
And a brother to most.
I miss him dearly
For I feel I miss him the most
It is not so, for he was loved
By many far and close.
Some say it was meant to be
I tell myself that can't be tme
Because he never deserved to die.
When I think of him I know he is in Heaven
To know he is safe helps a little
But to not hear his voice
Makes it hurt so much more.
May Paul Morales rest in peace.
May he be happy and free.
May he know that I loved him
And respected him so honorably.
God bless you, Paul.
by Jeff Brittain
T-'. Gow PA rRoNs 'Q
Robert Postrnan, MD
419 N. Third Ave., Upland
The Hielan Editorial Staff
565 W. 11th St., Upland, 981-5861 -
Upland San Antonio Dental Group
811 E. 11th St., Upland, 946-8590
George W. Wilson, MD
600 N. Mountain i'tD103, Upland, 981-4886
Reardon, MeCallarn, 8 Co.
846 W. Foothill, Upland, 985-7286
Canty 65' Canty, Attorneys at Law
404 N. 2nd Ave., Upland, 94 -4880
Bart L. Gayrnon, DDS
428 N. Palm, Ontario, 984-1576
Thomas E. Cleland, DDS
321 N. 3rd Ave., Upland, 982-0113
I-Iicke, Holton, 8 Webb, DDS
600 N. Mountain 1-tC105, Upland, 982-8888
Winbrook Development, Inc.
840 W. 9th St. QD, Upland, 946-3835
Upland Feed 8 Fael
164 N. 2nd, Upland, 981-2851
C 6' A Tire Center, Inc.
913 W. Foothill, Upland, 985-7268
Upland Lumber Ea' Milling Co.
85 N. Euclid, Upland, 982-1305
655 N. Mountain, Upland, 981-5741
Schea Steel Supply Co.
8830 Vineyard, Cucamonga, 82-1325
Upland Chamber of Commerce
886 W. Foothill 416, Upland, 982-8816
934 N. Mountain itC, Uplan , 946-8551
Law Ogices of Thomas W. Moga
1 N. Euclid, Upland, 981-4040
Obhlffh a bdy fhHl ff h hkh pplf
ng b fS100 pbl
G ldP t 293
Carden Arbor View School
1 530 N. San Antonio Avenue
Upland, CA 91786
982-99 1 9
652 N. CentralAvenue
Upland, CA 91786
Graziano's Italian Restaurant
1 615 N. Moutain Avenue
Upland, CA 91786
K ing's Table
820 West Foothill Blvd.
Upland, CA 91786
Magic Lamp Inn
8189 Foothill Blvd.
Rancho Cucamonga, CA 91 730
Softwaire Centre International
916 N. Mountain Avenue, Suite 6
Upland, CA 91786
Bridal - Fashions - Tuxedos
1438 W. Seventh Street
Upland, CA 91 786
Foothill Independent Bank
569 N. Mountain Avenue
Upland, CA 91 786
981 -86 1 1
The Plaid Staff congratulates its sister publication, the Hielan Yearbook,
on its successful thirty-third edition.
Foothill Radiator Service
382 E. Foothill Blvd.
Upland, CA 91 786
981 -401 1
Future Marine 6 Fabrication Inc.
1346 E. Ninth Street
Upland, CA 91786
Jeffrey Group, Incorporated
341 79 Golden Lantern, S
Dana Point, CA 92629
661 -41 03
The Daily Report
2041 E. Fourth Street
Ontario, CA 91764
The Progress Bulletin
300 South Thomas
Pomona, CA 91 766
622- 1 201
Brunswick Upland Bowl
451 W. Foothill Blvd.
Upland, CA 91 786
560 N. Mountain Avenue, Suite L
Upland, CA 91 786
Richard Morse, Broker
939 W. Foothill Blvd.
Upland, CA 91 786
Principal, Upland High S
565 W. Eleventh Street
Upland, CA 91 786
We of the Heilan Yearbook staff truly appreciate the twenty-five dollor donations made by the above businesses. Thank you for your community spirit
294 Business Patrons
Allred, Amy '
Arcega. Mary Lou
120, 179, 191.
42,67, 178, 183, 198
Arnold, Genevieve 2
1, 29, 35, 38, 51. 67, 80 G,
Arsenault. Rose Marie .
Bagalso, Mary Grace
Barcarse. Jose James
67, 197, 199
56, 67. 96
68, 191, 197
68. 200. 201
6, 48, 68, 80 B, 94, 190
62, 157, 174
Bergstrom. Joei , ,
139 Brooks, Trenita
121 Brothers, Hardin
139 Brouse, Julie
69 Brouse, Kelly
121 Brown, Adam
69 Brown, Christina
139 Brown, David
139 Brown, Dujuan
43, 121,202 Brown. Heather
139 Brown, Lavell
63, 121 Brown, Martha
139 Brown, Rebecca
69 Brown, Roy
X 121 Brown, Shannon
276 Brown. Thomas
- 53, 54, 55, 139, 247 Brownsworth, Heath
62 Brubaker. Amy
' 69 Bruce, Deanna
139 Bruce, Jeff
158 Bruckner, Richard
- 69, 199 Brunette. Sheri
62, 69 Brushwiller, Jeri
158 Bryant. Lynda
139 Buckley. Brian
52, 53, 121, 183, 195 Buell, Robert
Cl'is liar 1131515151111
Index , 295
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VLiilf551,L11Vl15971 'LL'L '193i!f?ifi31Q!1BF?iLifQ5hZf?if5,?fLLffVi111LL"
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,- V53 SV15953V-ff.,,1V4QUffIdCVPV36i6fifsf if 'V V
lil. 5?Qi5i1 -- Vff1!i.1V5iV!1'11 1 V-
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VD25vidg-i?amgla.1,111, .-V. ,fg.:j1.,,g
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L19 'LL'L' VVLLL
VV VV1- VVg,.fQ,..fVVs1V1111121,1-15515555 1ey5Q--
fs, VFVV1PVVs11VVV-V121 .fm-VVQ5 Vim,
, ..,,...,, K. D
2. , .,
1' 1W?ZL'15L'f1 -11 5 V12 121V-wgw 121 -PVV -PV--VV,--'si11s1,11111v1,gw
ff- i5i,!s?Vsyn5f- 151,1111.1?1V,fVsgyggggwzgg, .fug-
- VV -- 13, fy, .2 VV, 1
Q ,V 4515111911 121,--VV,-VV,, .V,.fV,,.--VVV5-V., f:fV,..vV,..VV5- M--
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4115511511552 liifzbf T
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158, . . .
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276 ..,..,, 1 . .,,,..,
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L L ' T59
1' L 141
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11.1i.11i,'?QI L'.V V'LL .," 1 -1,51 'L"'
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1- 1z11f1fLi.1111111111 111415 1 1 1 1 .
1 em., .
1- V5,V.,,.--VV-- VM, f,, --V,-VV,--1V1 14,,.fV---Vw VV, - V,-1V1f111,11VV -
1 4,3 .,,..,. . ..,, ..
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31115111 11115111- 1151111 sVV5s11:11V11
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. ,. ,,,,,,, ..-1,493
VV --- VV, .NV .-V.- VVV,,- ..--- 15511121
277V.Q1Q,1.!f.,.. , , ,
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. ,,.,, 124,
DSV26C?ve41w?Qbvf2fVVifV1ff 1 4 1
V .,,.,.V, .1 60,
.,:, , .,.., Zn,
Delgado, Amy, 74
39, 41, 124
Drewes, Doris 278
Drummond, Caesarea 124
Drummond, Leann 278
Drury, Brad 160
Drury, Mark 124
Dubois, Robin 124
Dudey, Thomas 5, 25, 48, 49, 75
Dudley, Jennifer 142
Dunavant. Michael 142
Dunn, Garrett 124
Duran Felicia 59. 150
Duran, Yvonne 53. 124
Dutton, Betty 124
Dyar, Susan 36, 38. 75, 202
S is for Smiles.
Dennis, Sean 124
oePuy, Phil 277
DeWater, Erik 73
Dewitt, Rick 74, 80 G
DeYoung, Doug 277
Dha1iwaI,Simmi 124, 187, 195
Diaz, Carlos 142
Diaz, Lisa 160
Diep, Lexuan 142
Diep, Minh 124
Diez, William 124
Diggs. Brandon 160
Dilks, Michelle 74, 197, 198
Dilks, Tom 124
Dimmitt, James 142, 264
Dineen, Lance 74
Dineen, Tisha 52. 53, 74
Dion, Anne 277
Dircks, Darrell 142
Dircks, Dawn 74
Diss, Kelly 142
Ditlevsen, Ann 20. 74
Dixon. James 74
Dixon, Scott 74
Dixon, Terry 124
Dizon, Donald 124
Dlugi, Tiffany 160
Dobbins Pamela 124
Dobine, Tenesha 160
Dobson, Leslie 63, 142
Dolinar, Scott 124
Dominador, Pamela 74
Dominguez, Doug 142
Dominguez, Leonora 160
Donachy, Craig 124
Donahue, Sandy 277
Donchig, William 160
Dore, Jo Ann 142
Dore, John 160
Dorilinger, Janeen 15, 75
Dover, Harry 75
Dowling. Kerry 142
Downey, Trina 75
Downs, Ayana 142, 189
Doxie, Llhuru 160
Doyle, Mary 50, 75, 178, 179, 183
Drake, James 278, 283
Dredd, Travis 17, 50, 53, 55, 124, 203
Ellis, Heather 50, 127, 139, 142. 153, 175, 237.
63, 124, 135
29. 50, 75, 178
41, 43, 63, 75.
27, 41, 75
Ema. Takeo 150
Emerson, Frank 142
Emler, Brent 160
Ems, Patti 142
Engel, Monica 75
Engle, Kristie 142
Enriquez, Sal 75. 253
Equi, John 75
Equi, Robert 125
Ertter. Jeffrey 75. 255
Escobar, Veronica 58, 143
Eshleman, Brian 75
Eshleman, Kevin 160, 167
Esparcio, Lisa 14, 25, 29. 125, 236
Espinosa, Jessica 160
Espinoza, Frances 39, 125, 183, 187, 195, 255
Eubanks,Se1ene 75. 153
Evans, Greg 143
Evans, Jess 124
Evans, La Tonya 143. 159
Evans. Mary 160
17, 38, 76, 96, 183, 187, 189, 195.
Fagundes, Jason 76, 256
Fairfax, Debbie 278, 283
Fallon, Chad 160
Farinella, Craig 160
Farland, Dick 278
Farley, Jamie 59, 160
Farzad, Babak 76
Fasenella, Nicole 76, 125
Fath, Kenneth 76
Faulk, Christa 62, 160
Fauyer, Barbara 278
Fehn, Devin 14, 76, 191
Fehrs, Jim 278
Felberg, Lani 278
Fenn, Jason 125
Ferguson, Elizabeth 161
Ferguson, Tige 125
Fernandez, Patricia 143
Ferree, Jeremiah 161
Ferrell, Tricia 143
Ferronato, Pamela 76
Ferry, Scott 161
Ficke, Dave 278
Ficken, Linda 161
Fierro, Candia 161
Fife, Dana 161
Figueroa, Jose 143
Fikes, Lola 278
Fiiing, Tony 161
Fillippello, Sean 161
Finley, Erica 21, 50, 76
Finley, Heather 143
Finley, Kelly 76
Finley, Ryan 17, 44, 143
Finn, Maya 143
Fiorindo, Steve 125
Fisch. Sean 143
Fisher, Glenn 268, 272, 273, 275
Fisk, Veronica 76
Fittante, Jennifer 143, 161
Fitz. Dana 143, 189
Fitzloff, T. J. 125
Fitzpatrick, Sara 143
Flaherty, Brandie 161
Fleck. David 42.125, 181, 189, 191, 195
Fleener, Kandi 59, 161
Fleischer, Damon 143
Flores, Angela 38, 76
Flores, Armando 143
Flores, Christy 161
Flores, Terri 143
Fogle, Alisa 125
Fonken, Amy 53, 54. 76,80 B
Foo, Claudia 125.187, 191, 195, 198
Foo, Lydia 161
Ford, Amy 76, 125
Foreso, Jana 53, 54, 55, 143
Foronda, Renee 76
Forrest, Douglas 125
Forsen, Stephanie 143
Forsha, Robert 161
Fort Tiffiney 59, 161
Fossum, Danny 61
Foster, Floria 278
Foster, Lori 125
Powers, Eliza 143
Fowler, Sesame 143
Fox, Deborah 125
Fox, Jennifer 125
Franco, Gloria 76
Frandsen, Jon 161
Frank, Martha 125
Frank, Michelle 76
Franklin, William 125, 187, 195
Frankson, Wendy 76, 88
Freelove, Julie 76, 198
Freeman, Juanita 161
Freis, Jack 76
French, Calvin 275
Fresta, Angel 143
Friend, Terese 161
Fritz, Michael 76
Frye, Shannon 143
Fryman, Chad 76
Fuller, Denise 161
Fuller, Robert 125
Fuquay, Steve 161
Gage, Sharon 278
Gagnon, Grant 77
Gagnon, Stephen 143
Galindo, Danny 125, 181, 219
Gallagher, Christopher 143
Gallagher, Sean 125
Goetsch, Danny 6.
52, 53, 125
7, 47, 11, so B,178,
51, 77, as
62, 63, 77
, 126, 183
53,54, 126, 136, 236
48, 78, 189
53, 55. 78
Hawkins, Mary Beth
' Haynes, April
-Haynes, Tammy Lynn
' i"' Vuaaiey. Richard
,l-44, 1, .-
H is for Hugs.
79, sz, ,',',., , :',, ,
162 iielman, Shannon . '
78, 82 Helms, Gena A . oy
126 . A-Hempstead. Hes Ar, Q1 f
152 Henderson, J K, RAW' ,
78 Henderso obert , '22 '
162 ' Henke ull -fax
162 Hen ' gan, Ro rlqvx Q
162 He ings, L'
162 H ry, 6
78 ravl,a'a bv
126 ermann, 0
43, 144 ermann, K in
78 H n nie
144 Herman ez. Gina
162 Hernandez, Jeanette
279 Hernandez, Lisa
78 Hernandez, Manuel
162 Hernandez, Nick
126 Hernandez, Paul
31, 124, 126 Hernandez, Reyna
162 Hernandez, Richar
49. 62, 63. 78 Hernandez, Romani
62, 126 I Hernandez, Socorro 59. 144,
78 Hernandez, Theresa
126 Herrera, Susie 53, 55,
A126-' f fE'lQl'10Q, Peter
1 .1,62:,.V3-- Hesseltine. David 51, 79, 179.181,
, 1522 ",,, '.HESll'lFl. Robin
K 79' " Hiatt, Arline 163,
162., , , 1-libbard, Duane 23,
126 Hicke, Erica 53, 54,
126 Hickey. Karen
126 Hickey, Robert
IAA, 183 Hickman, Greg
79 Higashi, Teri
79 High, Michelle
2197. , I
163 f,:1-,. I f ,. 1
, ,K :Horak,Amanda
79. S0 H
A, .,,. ,,.V VA
K flaqriess, Steve
. 1,-, 1 --,.- M3313
1 ' , 292 K
' 38, 79150 1-1 ' - Jarrett, Karyn 62 -153
' ' 145 Jarvis, David I 127
126 Jaska, Michelle 1253
- 163' Javanovich, Danny 146
79 Jefferson, Angela 121
279 Jefferson, Harold 163
145 Jensen, Jim 30
153 Jensen, Mark 145
163 Jensen, Matthew 153
279 Jensen. Tim IG3
80 Jeong. Jenny 137
279 Jertberg. Jon 145
B0 Jimenez. Brandy 153
163 Jimenez, Carmen 163
127 Jimenez, Miguel 121
163 Jimenez, Roy 145
145 Jin, Joon 39
, , 1,1451 Jin. Sung-Ho I 13535
2,-,.l?15i.:,', Johnson, B0bby 80
q Johnson, Bryan I ,
.11 -,-,," 1.-111631 ""-i""-'i' -'ohnsvfh Cary , ' - .ffll745'
1,31 tiii. J0l"'S0f'- Chffyl ' 11-l f 1' ,11'
ii1. !i1'i55L 1,i1',i JJQNISOH- Efic . ' 1i',1t.,, 1
in f Johnson, Jeff I27,V1'i451
11133 Johnson, Jennifer 1 - 12?
' 153 Johnson, Ken 279
' gg Johnson, Mark 80
127 Johnson, Michelle 38. 50
145 Johnson. Scott 127
80 Johnson, Thomas 127
80 Johnston, Jennifer 153
80 Joiner, Brett 145
145 Joiner, Jeffrey 163
163 Joiner, Jeffrey 163
127 Jones, Amie 163
127 Jones, Bobbie 27, 145
153 Jones, Jason 121
145 Jones, Justin 153
127 Jones, Kelli 163
163 Jones, Kristyn 12?
80' 197 Jones, Nikki 1457
29, 38, 50, 67, an sou, Jones, scan 121, 1365
163 Jones, Shawna ' 163-i
, .1631 I Jones, Tawn 62, 634121-
23, -1,45 K Jones, Tiffany ,j!:k1,45,V
, ':'k..:,, 12183 .,'.rVL1,' Jones, William , irik ' f1V15Q1,5Q
. fi-11453, I UQPlin.rMark '1- 21,2175
1 ' , f8QQ 145 i "i" Jordan. Joanne Q' 2795
'K163 Jordan, Michele Q J 1271
127, 183. 187, 189, 195' K Jorgensen, Tasha 'f',h 1163i
145 Joun, Phillip 145k
127, 195 Juslis, Krista 38,5l, 80, 181. 183,199
153 Kaatz, Chris 127
145 Kaggie. Jason 146
145 Kang, Christy 127
145 Kang, Sarah 146,
163 Kang, Steve 163,
127 Kappa, Kristine 145
163 Karow, Richard 80
279' Karow, Roy 1635
" . ,Karr.Kelly 146:
Karr, Keri , 163.7
1 .,,, i,,, 137, ,
Q 1 1 --163
liasbeck, De Anna
Ke, Anh Tue
, , flQ,7'
38, 50, 80, 236
K llv, Timothy 7 J
298 Index 16114, E 1 ll
WQwy Wig,wfi3ffQ?f fiiffjw
Kei-sey, Brian l28 Krome, Danny 128
Kennan, Brian I64 Kreme, Gregory 164
Kennedy, Brian 164 Kffmk- Paffffik 91
Kentros. Athena !64, 237 Kronkf Sheff 145
Lggssgngef, Radley 'lx I 80 Kruegerfauf IZB
Elimenmachenae . m,, '. 164 Kfuserfdwf 51
3Keiel5,ege,'CandmV1ggfffi,I Vu: n 128 Krum,Lfiq9in MGH y Gregg.htQm1a41 78 - Lnunsbury, lferqy 1,1
ikhgychadoufga, Sa.-kiif' f K ' 128 Krygelgbebbie 128 Gfegoryg Jason 162 '- Love, Chnstme '
meta' game, ' ' L 154 Kufza, Karen 7,82, 191,236 Gregafy,Kevin 144 Love. Shelly
ixievni 1-add Q8 Kuhar, Bobby M6 Gregory, Tfoy 126 Loveless, Kevin
gggn,-,ckeyl mis 123 Kwiatkowski, Ahen 164 Grettenberger, Sherry 162 Low, James
:Kim Eddy 146 Kwok, Benjamin 146 Grelmer, Crystal 162 Low, Valerie
mm, Ev, 146 Kwok. Brandon 164 Griggs, Pandora !44, 201 Lowe, Suzanne
Qiim, Frances 146. !87. 391 195 Gmm' Kevin 162 Lowen' Micheue
mace '11, , ' 145 , ,: K Gross, Eric 126 Lowrnan, Jodi
Ji y j.ggggj,1,Q 30 , VK A1,h ,,g, ..,,, Ci r oss.4B?S9f?. 1445 Ayyn Lawrie. Daniel I
Jiwon , , i-,g V164 ., I 1K,, V, ., K A GroasL,Amy, 75. Lowne'MauhewV.ii,1Lg.
.Mia 'z 164 V K' ' ' ' Grossi.K6vin 162 Lowry, Elizabeth
Kim' Karen 128 L, Juice, Bob 545 Gruber, Michael l62 Lowry, Janine
Kim, Mark 146 La Judice, Mamma 164 'EWS' :MF 92 Lvwfy. qohn
names, Crystal 17,223,128 LaSorsa,Joey 164 Laws' gg L0wy.I-mda
Chanda 58, L28 Lacrosse, Brian R28 Lawson' f-C, 1 Lubanko, Mlke
fmng, xamnefay me Lacrosse, mam az a"'0"- UWC 82' '89 Lubafsky- Mafnvn
biking, Lisa 1 , 1. 581,236 Lai. Miers V :za '-C' NW - '28 Lum. Kvffv
Ruben m V 'frQ1ZfQf.1'zL:,228 Laiykudgfi , 1461, 1,,., L61 OWU 1,i- F '46 L l-1'f"'S"'9m'k?
ffifhihmonth. F!oKeli3si'1f Qi ' P328 Laizurfi-Beatrice S ' 82 H 'Ee' T'995fli.1 fg IM" Ari. Lukauewfcz' ug '
gxgmwylmather V- 51 Lamblgemk 145 e,Vu' I- V 164 Lukaszewucz,Mnchpzl
Kirchner. nun 1 ' 128 Lambnafqa 164' '-Q Fe"e'?',5' 290 I-vm. Angela '
-xsfkpamfk, David an Lamm, Kimberly 128 '-eaff'-WW' 164 Luna. Robert '
Wxarkpamck, Kathy sa, ax, 187 Lammsca. onmef 128 tea 1h5'afY 82 Luhdsfmm' Car'
Kirkpatrick. Lisa 146 Lancaster, John IZB em ' Siacey 128- 236 Lunn, Sfeven
,mfupamck,Rien 1 , 279 Landake1,Ke!ly :sa '-ea'hef,"00d'J0e 83 Ly.Chhgn9
g xsasn.x0bua , Q L ax Lmaanimmefy Jane L 82.197 Lfbef- was 129 Lvies. K-mbefly
Tw- 3- 2v9 Lwdewawmw 164 2ee'f5?"'f 59' 'S
i!?S5t!HS9nQ M6 Landi:f,:!if!,Q3!her' ff. 1 1-n16gg5x'g:1'.- LeBfFi,95'Q,-rg ,. ,- i,::i , 46 7 1 1
Mara ,".:r' f '81 Lmdrgt!ig'Shanncn- 38.82.i83.'!91f"' Lee' ' 187' 139'
ifitliewer, Kirsten L 'i'i f R45 Lane.ChBsi 164 Lemglgcellwon H' 783- I ' '2046
fgsum. Kevin L am Langqsrmwn sz Lee' Ja '
John :za Langfaaggosane 280 ee- mfs '29 Mane. smephame
Knauer, Mark W 81 Lanhamg Randy 123 tee- -ljfnef '38, 'gg Q22 Mabry, Keith
1gKnauer, Michelle .I s ' 146 Lansing. BBT! 128 Lee' Paancy ' 6 Macaluso, Dean
fgzfmign1,uase - :za Lara. Gresvfv 164, Lee-R523 142 Mmluw. Mum
Jam L .1..', 228 Lama. rvngheue as Lee-Sa , W Macdonaua.snm
Keilyy- .Ig L gg,3gffgeg3a,f:-rash '16 ,,i. i ' Le", -'F'i.:n Maceao,omesirm ,.
25ginmm.Enc f figagl 'iii 1164 mfmefwisss VLQSKQY:-'l Maesamssy '
Kelly' i.I1 1 w 164 Larmmshaa me LW S 0f',"9 '65 Mack, Kevin
Qfliodalene, stephen- eiee f amz Laffahegcynmsa 164 Lee' Sem M '65 Mack, Mennaa
gismngcnmaa 146,159 Lambemnicnexle l-16 Lee' swf ' Q46 Mackay, Shelley
?Kcehl,Justina g 164 Lassalette, Jennifer 146,25 Lee' T 128 187 192 Madison. Celeste
fxeem. Knsum sa. 814 237, 247, Lwaemm. Jackie az Lee' T""""'S ' ' 1 Maaason. cr-ease
g3spe1uikef,Adh.n ' fsa, :za Law. Daniel 146 5"29'Ha" gg Madkin,Cheray
QgB.plign.Eric ,, 'fI. 1128 Lauewwrrrey 82M L Pe'bh"P'. 146 Madsen,ChriS!ie
. ,V ' ' K II'III ,XGA Laugij4tciggf,Rqha!d K Leggs' 1655 K Magdych. James,
Eric A if ',ei."ie"i 454 Lautefidafhisa T164E,g Lehmg '.-- - 1-1- - Masdych. Pameiaf'
Ziigngnmayer, ' 128 Lawdisgbleathef 164 Leu' d 266 Mai. Van '
ZeKondsa,Anas ' - 145 Lawless. Diane 82 Le' Yhrfc 46 M8i0f8h0,ChfiSlih8
Siifaak, Scott 128 Lawrence, Karol 146 Lenz' Mun 183 Maiorano, Mike
:'Kramer. Jason 164 Lawfenmaobin I64 Leon' dn A mm 129 Maksimsruce
amuse, Pad 146 Green, Julie l62 Le""a'rd D, " Y 1 47 Malek, Mon
g5fggef,Efie . me cfe.n,mmse 77 Leona 5 im 129 Mauen, Ryan
jiimmhv Shawn K :Vi 279 Green,S1xarl I44 Leone' gr. t h M7 Malloyffracey
Jenny. 146 oreemwmsm 162 LeSf"1M.':liMW 2' 51 128 X29 Maaongseeven ,
ggcmmaze eie' -1 'ee.1 gifi1fg'f:f:-164 Greenhbmh,-,Justin !62,l56'g1fi e.eeIe Les e':-. W' ' ' ' i Manafen, Erich
L V L "e' ' fi 1-'1 ' - 1, eL""E'ef-'BY'f"'aY ' 'mm Manafeu erm '
L I isfor Individual, ' 1 Leuxwaef, Mark R65 Mandujagm Ad,ia,,
' Iljevi' Row' 280 Mandujano, Steven
'WY-5'2" 250 Manekia zeeshan
Lewis, Eva ' 155 Mangan 'Alicia
Lewfs' Joseprf 274 Manhire, Mike
Lewus,Ka!henne B3 Manhire Robyn
Lewis,TQSh8 83, 199 Mann Simi
Lla0.,Wiliiam 329, I78, 187, 192, 195 Mansker Dame'
Llhunaqgibaywence 1.1I 147,150 Manscurj-uid Q.
umwmaim a3,za'x,1e3,1a7,191,195' Mama ,imma L
Limbaugh, Stephanie 83 Mar Eiaine
En' Markiano, Daniel
fn' . Margala, Melissa
Un' M"hf'E' '47 Margam, Ma-:heme
tfn' Ywchwfg 165 Marich, Christopher
mberg,Davld 68.83, 199 Marich Ken
Undermmh' Scott wa Mariscagl Erica
Undstmm' Margie 280 Mariscall Orskar '
Lingenfeifef-5'8" 280' ' Markeu Lan '
Linigenuavid 129 Marks karer?
Liou, Chung 63, 83, 183, 191, 192, 195 Markuhx Cod
Liscano.Karma 165 Madow knelgn
Little, Cindy 280, 283 Mar ue! And
Lamejohn, Kennem 129 Marquez' Franime
Liltlejohn, Melinda 147 Marquez' Michek
um Eklen as, 179, 191, 201 Marguel' Michene
Lw' Jgssen '47 Marquez, Nancy
Lace' Brad? R29 Mars. Wendy
Mana '65 Marsack. Kimberly
o, Francesca 165 Marten Heidi
tw'ohMa"?f 63' Martens, Jennifer
L 'Z .iysse M7 Marlin, Christopher
Logaabnuluaff 147 Ma"i"' TWV
Logie 'fan M7 Maninez. Alfonso
L09 'rt J' e M7 Martinez,Charley
Lompq ' ameg Martinez, Christa
ondehus' Tuma 83 Martinez, Jessie
Iioneyifobgfth Martinez, Justin
Ong' ere 'I Martinez, Linda
Lopatka' Wane' 165 Martinez Mario
kopez' gzlgavo Maninez: Veronica
Lopez' K. 129 Martorana, Ted
Lapel' yank 129 Mashburn, Teri
Lopez' REL 280 Mason, Derek
V Lgpg' Shelton 147 Ma"""' Zacwy
Lugz 'mm 147 Ma""'9'y' Mandy
Lou' Clay K 129 Mamngly, Monica
:gg Maxwell, Alicia
51, 83, 181, 183. 191
!29. !98. 200
21.26, sa, 51. ea
129, 187, 195
29, 38, 51 8084, H
Mauocks, Jason, 129
9, sa, ms
McCallum. Wendy r 12, 19, 29, 30, 38. 51.68. 80 H,
McCarthy, Pat 1
McCarty. Charles '
McCoy. Tracey '
McGee, Erin ,
Meadow, Ann Marie
Meadows, Ann Marie
84.119, 181. 197. 198. 199
e , sa. 84
f y rss, 231,
zo, 4s, 49.84
Merritt, Matthew ,
Mernvsn, noni ' 1
Millard, Mike ,
Miller, Darla ,
I 'r.Me ii'i ,-',fi , 1
Miller, - I
Miller, Todd ' '
Miller, Vic W
Mills, Mary Lou
Mlrbod, I .
Mitchell. Amy ' '
5154, ss, me ,
11i1'i 1 1
Nelson. Teresa, '
E is for Endmslastlc.
148 Mitchell, Christ er
166 Mitchell. Jennifzrph E
149 as, res
130 Mittelman, Arm 155
148 MrJbeck,Brad L , 167
166 MOlJ8fQ.K7i51:!1l'1: 149
166 Moffitt, Bryanfli ",- ' , :gg
59, 166 Mofidi, Mahbodf . ' 159
59. 166 Molnar, Nadine
166 Molnick, Dee Dee 149
i 166 Mvnahw.C:m1hia 17.21. 51.85. 166, iso, 181. 183,
39, 130 187, 189, 195. 197
166 Monk, Tmyh 155
Monroe, Paul '
Mansour. Anne Marie ,',-1
Montague, Lisa '-'- I
Moody, Miklaus ' V
Mooney, Darren ,
Morales. Mike ,
Morales, Paul , --
Moran. Kasey ',,i' 1 ,,.-
Moreno. Shariena 1
Morentln. Desiree 1
Morrison. Lon ,
Mortimer, Traci 1
Mosca. Celeste no ,,- j Lf
Moses. Sal 1 1, 1 1
Mosley. Kalrnda '
Murphy. Connie -
Murphy. Kari A
Myers. Shawna ,
Nelson, Deborah , ,
Namothmnn, ' ' 1
P4eaar.Mansoor "'i i '
Nevins, R31 .
Nlemann, hnnlecya ,
' 1 1 149.
53. 54. 55.
114117450 '...'l ..'. I
Norden. ' '
Norell, Allsbd 7
Norris, Jana Kay
Norris. Janine 1
NQYQS- 31, . f '
0311211-301111 ',." ,
001104. 111411911311 1
0l'1'Yv i'.r f
OXHHYYQ 11121111 L 1 '-
Packer, Barbara '
Padma. Ra-me ,
Pak.Esther I L
Palt.J0shua,1,g .,.'r , 1 ',,r .
Wk' Sink .'e' -.'.r .
.. - 1
Paniaggia,-'rieijd 1' I
Pankey. Deiloia I'
PH1'f1f2Rs111Q11tlie f I
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PanwS,nV1 ,.V., .V,,.k., il,
Patton. Kamieenq, 1
P'y"e'CF'59 ..., .iii ,
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131, 187, me
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J ' f.f,E'f, 1.22
88, 94, 197.
169, 231, P55
34, 38, 89
38, 89, 255
23, 45, 90
17, 20, 25, 48, 49. 90, 201
152, 155, l74
Russell, Daniel Jr.
Salem, Beth '
Salinger, J. D.
L is for Laughter.
808, 89, l78, I89.
26, 38, 90, 197. 198,
St roqqms, James
Shilvock, H. D. ,
Simmons, La Shaon
37, 38, 39, 78, 91.
29, 38. 39,80 H, 90, 91
39, 53, 54, 134, 236,
- 39, 134, 178,
Stone, La Shauna
34, 38.92, 187
153, 192, 195
135, 187, 192, 195
153, 182, 183
A is forA!l Wrapped Up.
153, 183, 1B7, 191,
8. 38. 93
80 Ci, 93
1 , 191
20. 48, 93
Van Dieren, Mark
Van Dusen, Sean
Van Dyke. Christina
Van Noy, Jason
Vander Heyden, Kelly
136, 178, 187
136, 183, 187, 189
Velasco. Salvador ,
Melesquez, laura '
ifermiuian, Jennifer' ,
Verna, Vincent 1
Tliillarreal, Della - 51:
Yelasquez, Jeffrey 1 .
34, 38, 94
it 1 94,
Vitelle, Michelle 173
Vo, John 154
Vondran, Timothy 154
Yoogt. Brian I 154
Tvbvos, Jim 1 154
Vyas, Monica 173
Vyas, Vandana 154
fllfaggoncr, Jim 1 94
Wagner, Rhonda 154
Wagner, Rochelle 283
1 Walker, Denise 173
Walker, Kenneth 173
Walker, Robert 94
,Walken Vic 283
Qwallace, Keri ' , K 62, 173
Eiwalsh. Randall in ' 154
f Walters, David 154
A Walters, Rachel 94
' Walters, Ruth 283
- Walvoord. Vincent 173
, Wamberg, Thomas 48, 94
E Wang. Charles h 51, 120, 137
A Wang, Christine 1 ' 154
f Wang. Judy ' ' 94
Wang, June 51, 197
Wang, Mike 173
, Wang, Steven 137
Wang, Tony 94, 192, 195, 248
4 Wardell, Justin 154
- Warner, Tammy 274
,Q Warner, Todd , 143, 154
I Warren,Carr1e 94
Q Washington, Shelley 173
' Wass, Nancy 138, 154, 183
V Watkins, Jason '173
Watkins, Justin 173
Watson, Heather 19, 21 . 30. 38, 51, 94, 236, 237
V Watson, Krista 30, 154, 236, Z-17
, watson. Regina V , 95
Watson, Shawnee ' ' 154
Watson, Shelly 173
Weart, John 173
Weaver, Brenda 6, 39, 52, 53, 55, 137
'Webb, Traci 154
Weber, Andrew 154
Weber, Jeromy 173
Weddle, Marie fy 95
Weede, Shawn 154
Weeks, Kenny I 173
Weetman, Robin 51, 127, 128, 137, 175
Wegley, Rebecca 173
Welny, Ira 137
Weise, Christa 174, 237
yweiser, David 95
. Weiser, Julie , 173
Weissman, Christopher 154
Wells, Valerie 39. 137
Wenger, Matthew 173
Wenger, Ryan 173
Wenrick, Jon 283
Wentz, Kimberly 62, 154
Werner, Justin 95
Wessely, Robert 137
Westbrook, Rob 95
Wheeler, Christopher 95
Wheeler, Frank 173
Whitaker, Christopher 173
Whitcanack, Brad 137
White, Aubyn 154
White, Erica 173
White, Frances- 62, 154, 183
White. Hilary 283
White, Jason 154, 183
White, John 173
White, Lalnie 154
White, Patricia 274
White, Russell 154
White, Stephanie 95
Whitehead, Michael ' 137
-Whitehead, Stephan 155
Whltlinger, .Jason , 173
Whitlock, Gerad 155
Whitt, Tamela 173
Wiehl, Marc 155
Wiener. Ryan 174
WM, Rachel 88. 95
Wilhoit, Randy 95
"'W1liten, Jennifer H I 95
Wilkerson, Matthew 174
Wilkins, Bryan 155
Williams, Bryan 155, 183
Williams, Deborah 137
Williams, Deon 155
Williams, Jimmie 155
Williams, Pamela 155
Williams, Ricquell ' , 155
Williams, Ryan ' 155, 183
Williams, Scott K 137
Williams, Troy 137. 181
Williams, Vincent 95
Wills, Valerie 283
Wilson, Cheryl 174
Wilson, George 95
Wilson. Jack i 174
Wilson, Mark - 155
Wilson, Mary 283
Wilson, Matthew 95
Wilson, Michael 174
watson, Mindy 155
Wilson. Sean 174
Wilson, Spring 62, 174
Wing, Brian 1 174
Wingate, Amy 174
Wingate, Sarah 51, 139, 155
Winkler, Erica 95
Winslow, Becky E
Winstead, Gary 283
Winston, Deshawn 95
Winter, Lisa 174
Wise, Crystal , - 174
Wise, Troy 137
Wlsely, Tirone 95, 181
Withall, Wendy 95
Wltten, Kim 137
Wobser, Kristin 53, 54, 137
Wockenfuss, Jed 155
Wolfe, Daniel 137, 192, 195
Wolford, Michelle 137
Wong, Heidi 1 , 137
Wong,Wileen 95, 179, 181, 183, 195. 197, 198
Wood, Jon - 137, 181, 187, 195, 201
Wood, Kyle 174
Wood, Sara 175
Woodland, Deann 137
Woods, Antwuan 175
Woods, Steve 155
Woods, Tamara 95
Woodside, Clay 137
Wooldridge, Kelly 96
Woolum, Jim 137
Wore, Jacob 175
Worsham, Kim 38. 96
Wright. Christina 175
Wright, Danielle - 175
Wrobel, Richard 155
Wroblewski, Diane 96
wfualevskl, Jeffrey 137
Wu, Annie 95, 178, 194, 195, 200, 201
Wu, Danny 137
Wu, Terry 137
Wtntcher. Greg 283
Wukovits, Amy 150, 155
Wynkopp. John 1 137
Wynn, Derek 137
Yacoob. Amil 96
Yacoob, Essuf 96
Yalfs, Karma 62
Yagi, Yoko 175
Vaisrael, Sholomon 175
Yanez, Geoffery 155
Yang, Fen Ju 155, 192
Yang, Hui-Wen ' 175, 192
Yang, Kevin 137
Ybarra, Elizabeth 155
Yeary. Sherry 175
Yee, Tammy 58, 137
Yeh, Janet 148, 155
Yenour. Sherry 62, 137
Yenour, Steven 155
Ynostroza, Raymond 137
Yokley, Karen 175
Yoo, Hyun 96
Yoo, Jane 155 Zabala, Pricilla 137
Vork, Tirany 96 Zamora, Gina 175
Young, Greg 96 Zapata, Alex Q6
Young, Robert 137 Zaratshoa, Azadeh 155
Young, Stephanie 175 Zarubick, Allan 96
Youngblood, Tanya 175 Zawahra, Samet 155
Vount, April 96 Zeedyk, Tamara 96
Qliegler, Jane! 283
Zimmerman, Carol 4, 137
Zimmerman, Dawn 137
Zuchowsl-xi, Lynda 175
M N MX
19 M fi
N is for Nap.
to the Une
We Lo e
The Hielan yearbook was put
together through dedication, skill,
and many trying hours. As editors,
we had to be taught each technique
and aspect of yearbook production.
Before we, could embark upon
publishing the 1988 Hielan, there
was a learning process to ex-
perience. lt was Ms. Sandra
Richards who took it upon herself to
train and prepare us for the job that
we were about to face.
Ms. Richards began teaching at
Upland High in 1976. She started out
as a business teacher and became
the Hielan advisor in 1983. Among
her contributions to the Ll.H.S.,, she
has also been Black Student
A graduate of San Bernardino
High School, she completed her
Bachelor degree at San Jose State
and has recently achieved her
Master's from Cal State San
Ms. Richards has been an
educator and a dear friend to us for a
long time. We've missed having her
as our advisor this past year. lt has
been a great challenge putting into
effect all that she has taught us.
This book would not be the quali-
ty material that it is without her
training. Thank you, Ms. Richards.
by Jennifer Bales and Annie Wu
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Suggestions in the Upland High School - Hielan Yearbook (Upland, CA) collection:
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