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Cajon High School

SPORTS
October 1, 1987 | CHRIS ELLO
"We expect the football team to lose." --Kim Baker, El Cajon Valley High School head varsity cheerleader, in 1985. Jimmy Dutra has been hearing it for four years. Whether he's walking down the hall to a class, sitting in the cafeteria, or chatting with friends out by the gymnasium, he has heard it. Other students will be making fun of the football team. Dutra is on the football team. It always hurts when he hears it. This summer, Dutra had a chance to get away from it.
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SPORTS
April 5, 1988 | CURT HOLBREICH, Times Staff Writer
Mark Malone, the Pittsburgh Steelers' starting quarterback last season, might be on his way home to play for the Chargers. Malone, who played for El Cajon Valley High School in the 1970s, was expected to arrive Monday night on a flight from Pittsburgh in what might be the forerunner of a trade to the Chargers. Officials for both teams who did not want to be identified said Malone was coming to San Diego to work out for the Chargers and undergo a physical examination.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 15, 1988 | JOSEPH MENN, Times Staff Writer
An El Cajon police detective was automatically placed on paid leave Wednesday, pending an investigation into his shooting of a 21-year-old Mexican national. Bill Bradberry, a 6 1/2-year police veteran, shot the man, identified as Jose Martinez Vera, in the chest Tuesday after Martinez ran from the scene of a drug sweep in Wells Park, said Lt. Bob Lein.
SPORTS
November 15, 1992
Carlsbad got four goals apiece from Mike Armour and sophomore Chris Piersoll and scored an 11-10 victory over San Pasqual in the first round of the San Diego Section 2-A water polo playoffs at El Cajon Valley High School. The victory by Carlsbad (16-9) sets up a quarterfinal contest against top-seeded Bishop's at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday at El Cajon Valley. Shane Frank and Patrick Berhman scored four goals apiece for San Pasqual (17-10).
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 4, 2002 | CARLA HALL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Tanya Joan Hadden says it all went bad, really, at Buffalo Bill's on the California-Nevada border. It was outside the sprawling resort and casino that the San Bernardino high school teacher recalled turning to her 15-year-old pupil--some say, her lover--and asking: "Do we turn around? What do we do here?" The boy insisted that they go on, Hadden said. And so they did.
SPORTS
March 23, 1988 | Dave Distel
World-class distance runners are perceived by the world's couch potatoes to be an obsessed bunch, who run for hours and miles at a time and survive on a diet of powdered liquids and naked spaghetti. One man's torture was another man's training. Terry Cotton would seem to be a rather balanced individual, settling rather nicely in the middle.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 9, 1988 | CURTIS L. TAYLOR, Times Staff Writer
Two and a half years ago, LeNore Flowers was on top of the world. She had just married and given birth to a beautiful baby girl. But immediately following the birth of her daughter, LeNore began to experience chest pains and had difficulty breathing. At the time, the 16-year-old new mother wasn't alarmed because she thought she was too young to have a heart problem and figured the pain would eventually go away. It never did.
NEWS
November 22, 1987 | Compiled by View staff and
Just because his 14-year-old daughter, Linda, was given the National Young American Medal for Service award by President Reagan last week doesn't automatically make her unique, Irv Warsaw said. Lots of young people give service to their communities.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 9, 2002 | SCOTT GOLD and TINA DIRMANN, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Tanya Joan Hadden, the former San Bernardino teacher who fell in love with a student less than half her age, then embarked on an ill-fated road trip with him to Las Vegas, pleaded guilty to three felonies Thursday to eliminate the threat of a life prison sentence. Hadden, 33, had faced 19 criminal charges in Nevada; she pleaded guilty to having sex with a student, statutory sexual seduction and second-degree kidnapping.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 19, 1988 | Leslie Wolf, Times staff writer
Ed Bia, Southwestern College financial counselor, listens quietly to the concerns of an anxious student. He speaks, softly, with a voice smooth and low, dispensing advice and reassurance. At 5 p.m., his work done, the counselor heads for his Bonita home. Less than an hour later, in a Hawaiian print shirt and baseball cap, Bia leans forward in his glass booth, grabs the microphone and screams, "Goooood Morning, Vietnam!"
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