Moreno Valley High School - Valhalla Yearbook (Sunnymead, CA)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 300

 

Moreno Valley High School - Valhalla Yearbook (Sunnymead, CA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1986 volume:

■ « , " . " - — u .l. i ■ " -— ■ 1 s r • ' ■ :Wk t- ' gJ ' fyf ' ■ WWW rmui% «ft, m c y (y A ■v. V ( !V o s fct a £5 $6 3 ,v . ' ■Kr o reno igh hool ood Ave. CA 92388 alia Ulan, Editor Volume XXIII -iUPQ v co a M wj vNft l_y ' W V O 1 Title iU ' Jphde- ' I ' . ' xtx A F U We want it all right now cademics We want to know evefy mg .. . ..nM ZlA 1-95 acuity 0.K. ■.„. cd 96-1 19 WewantYoxJ etc J v wajTtmoharoonr ry £0 pfe SS 120-171 fCw v 1 2-223 CW - " -™, . . 1.. 224-257 S£ .. . 8-281 nr e .es W , ant your 282-291 xn im git » ! f .(a gJLij $g2s vs a r ings be pain of i was Sep school. Thi going, from derly scflfedi books, and ' feelings v.. thoughts of sin a " drug " to pies all. However, sui to the conscious notorious tone of turn ann na rep- etitious speecheBffi clissroom rules and conduct, our n-cafns of summer quickly faded. This was a road we traveled to- gether. Were we doomed for a year of failure with nothing but constant chaotic activity? At the end of the first day, our bodies told us that we had definitely been to school — VA- CATION WAS OVER. However, hope remained that it would be a success- ful year. One change that caused a better start than the year past was the re- adoption of walk-around registra- tion. " It may have required a little more work, " claimed Mrs. Phillips. " but it paid off in the long run with fewer class changes and a smoother beginning than last year. " Other changes were evident. School neatness seemed to have been an administrative priority. The 1 lunch lines were corralled, the parkj lg lot was improved, and a aim job spruced up the 21-vol uildings. A s a solut ior crowdednejss, the district added new portable classrooms. Along wifn longer passing periods and a prom- ise of new lockers the year was well on it ' s way to being one of the best. In short, no matter how dim tr - outlook was from day I, minute second I, there was still the undar pened hope of exciting, eventfi and rewarding things to come. Aftc, all, this was our MV! Man I V B 4 ♦ « H M tKny student who has taken Algebra-Trig will tell you that it is one of the hardest classes on campus, as Bill Tapie will testify. Mr. Steele ' s old room is now six new offices from where Mrs. Lee. Andrea Gonzales, Mr. Titus and Mrs. Gross extend their warm welcome. ' Laying down the law for Master Chefs at the Viking Inn is Hosea Williams as Vince Martin, Sandra Rivera, and Norma Villalpando prepare the food. Chris Davis observes carefully. Student V=i Life CD Z CT Ob £_ QZiOLO P L -homietrv ran htf a ftfacf tatp il frnni Hnna U arniqn an l hemistrycan be a blast, take it from Dana War man and Lisa Drake. Annual staff gets the lead out and the mugs organized. Steve Tanaka, Darla Waltemeyer, and Robert Imodovar work with .the underc)a?s sectii jnds of It was time for class. What went through your mind? Juanelma Herring claimed, " 1 can ' t wait for it to end! " Leslie Arnold confessed that her first thoughts included, " Did I do my home- work? " The best part of class was get- ting involved. That was the only way to overcome the tedious bordem of lec- tures, notes, and writing assignments. What ' s exciting about boredom? Well, you can learn a lot in the tradi- tional " required " classes which in- crease yearly. The problem is that you always have to worry about homework in " those " classes. But how do you tell the difference? All science classes are " tough, " but all science classes aren ' t required. That holds true for each de- partment. Therefore, it doesn ' t work to dread just the required classes. We need to learn to be selective. Some classes are organized in a way that makes you look forward to going everyday — well, almost everyday. You get to cook (and eat your own food) in home economics. (Some might not con- sider that too exciting.) In T.V. produc- tion, you get to film and act in plays. Taking care of animals and preparing them for shows keeps the agriculture students busy. Participating and po- lishing your talents can result in profits onder earned in classes like ceramics, jewel- ry, leather, and art when you sell your projects. " It required a lot of work, but 1 enjoyed getting involved with the ca- reer center, " expressed Riane Costa of her T.A. class in the career center. Wonder what classes you should take? It only takes a minute to make an ap- pointment with your counselor. Of course, most students have completed their four-year-plans and know what they will be taking each semester. At any rate, there is no time like the pre- sent to stretch your mind and never cease to wonderl Karlne D. S Anna If. Class ? Activities -Br - «—f a . h!hat A hl aist Students studied and worked hard all morning anticipating a break to relax and eat lunch. What they found were endless lunch lines and crowds of peo- ple. Only juniors and seniors were al- lowed to leave campus at lunch to choose from a variety of local fast-food restaurants. That is, those whose par- ents had come to school and personally signed permission slips for off campus lunch, were allowed to leave during lunch time. Of those confined to campus, some kept at least one eye on their waist and didn ' t eat lunch, but looked forwardTo lunchtime activites which came to the rescue as an escape from some of the madness and elbow-to-elbow crowd- ing. Rallies allowed cheering and a show of support for the Viking teams as well as " class competitions. " It was also an appropriate time for short club meet- ings or an opportunity for the selling of fund raisers. There were a few students who served as cooks, waitresses, and dish washers during first or second lunch. The Viking Inn, located on the end of the " M " wing was open four days a week. Staff members and their guests, as well as off campus adults, were wel- come to eat in the Viking Inn. In addi- tion, there were many teachers who used this facility to " reward " hard working and or high achieving stu- dents with a tasty lunch and little fear that the time spent would be a " waist! " A til It may be crowded, but many students like John Cole and his friends do eat regularly in the cafeteria. It saves a lot of time and money! Nice weather means that students like Kim Cartlidge, Angela Hanson, and Leslie Garcia can enjoy eating outside. Long and slow describes the daily lunch line even well into the lunch period. Lunch Activities Yrequent patrons of the Viking Inn, Mr. Cochran (drafting instructor), Mr. Johnson (health and driver ' s education), and Mr. Holloway (math) enjoy the varied menu offered in daily specials. Regular trips to McDonald ' s keep this group busy gulping their food and hurrying back to avoid being late and " swept " into OCD. Ejfi One junior class fund raiser was the Halloween Grams. Vicki Truitt and Blanca Wilson check prices with officer Alfredo Colon and his assistant Mike DeLos Santos. Sometimes lunch is delayed when the truck won ' t start. Amy Carnes waits, patiently as Mike Hauser looks for the trouble. xcitement from far and I aking a break from drawing layouts and writing headlines at yearbook camp are Sharon Wallace, Amy Combs, Chrissy Bak- kila (from Royal High School in Simi Valley), and Jill Johnson. One of the " joys " of teaching is having the summer off to travel as many of our teachers have done through the years. This past summer Mr. and Mrs. Phillips traveled to Australia and New Zealand with a basketball team from Biola University. Many students spend their weekend time and after school hours hold- ing down jobs that carry over from the summers. These hard working Del Taco employees are Phyllis Koukladas and Jody Banks. The new Moreno Valley Bowl opened up employment opportunities for many students including Shawn Taylor. ft: f H@ Weekends Li =U Summer w- CM i Some people feel summer and weekend activites are closely intertwined and the only " events " worth living for. After all, weekends were miniature versions of summer for many of us. For some, summer activites included going to camps. Oth- ers enjoyed the beach, and hanging out and having fun with the gang. But there is a darker side to summer. To some, summer means work, yes, that ' s right, workl Not everyone can live it up during their summer " vacation. " And then as soon as you really get into the groove of summer, the school bells ring, and all you have to look forward to is the light at the end of the tunnel. The light came in the form of weekends, a time to let loose those wild feelings that were bottled up (for the most part) during school. Weekend activities included hanging out at the bowling alley, movie theatre, sporting events, and, of course, working. But far or near, here or there, excitement was just around the corner and ready for the taking. Patiently teaching his young student how to bowl in his job as a bowling coach is junior John Ferguson. Taking orders at Wendy ' s keeps Andrea Stafford busy after school and on the weekends. Weekends are filled with fun and junkfood for Mike Rocchio, Roger Hendrickson, Danny Bradley, and Matt Soldan. The invasion began on October 14 as students voted for Mr. Legs and Home- coming Queen. Thursday, " toga " day was also the day of the Homecoming assembly. Special presentations were given by M.C.Q.P., our own recording star; the pep squadsj and Josten ' s Rings awarded a beautiful ring to Activities Director, Mr. H. David Olson. Also, at the assembly, Greg Panes was crowned HHHMHHHHHIH1 " Mr. Legs. " He earned this awesome honor because his legs raised the most money — $8.57. Putting the " cream " on the top were the Toga Kings at- tempting to fill cups with whipped cream. The cups were delicately blanced on the noses of the queen can- didates. The highlight of the week was the dazzling homecoming parade. It is get- ting more difficult to pull off this feat each year as the city gets larger and larger. Mr. Stepp, beloved math teach- er, was asked to be the Grand Marshall and delighted everyone by wearing a strange mask and tossing candy to the crowd. Our championship competition ROTC drill team shows their fine execution of commands during the Homecom- ing Parade. Chocolate or vanilla? Mr. Williams, Dr. An- derson, and Dr. Broncatello were kept busy dishing out the ice cream cones. The rewards are few and far be- tween, but this one was definitely well deserved as Mr. John Doersam and Josten ' s Rings recognized Mr. Ol- son ' s hard work for the school. The first place award went to the Interact float. Fancy was the word for the car (which belongs to Mr. and Mrs. Stone) that drove Mr. Stepp, Grand Marshall, down the parade route. Students voted for their favorite " Mr. Legs " by deposit ing pennies in jars in front of pictures of these " winsome " appendages. Candidates were: Kenny Holman. Eric Bell, Greg Panos, Mike Teyechea, and Steve Lounsbury. Going, going gone! to the highest bidder is Tiffany Anderson. A.S.B. president, who will carry books for another all day tomorrow. Coming Queen candidates were: Jackie Calhoon, Tiffany Anderson, Lau- ra Northington, Tami Scott, and Yun Lee. Seeing is believing as the crowd cheers the team on to a 28-0 victory. The sweep- slakes trophy is proudly displayed by juniors Kirn Oates, Angela Lakin, Pam Taylor, and president, Kenny Holman. Glowing w ith happiness Laura Northington and her escort, Ron Rocha take a second to smile for the camera. Confetti always adds some extra spirit to the game. It ' s good to have a mom to share a special moment with. Candi azzling The queen candidates, five senior girls, were selected by the senior class during the first senior meeting of the year on September 24. " It was fun get- ting interviewed and taking pictures, " recalled Yun Lee. " Being a candidate was a great honor because it only hap- pens once, " smiled Tami Scott. During half time of the game, the five reduced to one as Laura Northington was crowned Homecoming Queen 1985-86. Along with all the other Homecoming traditions, there was a magnificent fire works display to dazzle the eyes as Laura ' s name was reproduced in lights which even changed color as they burned. " It was scary walking across the field wondering what people were thinking. I was very excited because it ' s an honor to remember all my life, " tunning related the stunning Miss Northington. Everyone, especially the juniors, was disappointed that a mechanical break- down kept their float from making it to the parade. But loud music, and a super light display made sure they were no- ticed that night as they took the sweepstakes trophy for their fine ef- forts. Seniors U Q) ' 86 Was it just in honor of the class of ' 86 that the campus enjoyed a very rare " snow storm? " Brief though it was, the front of the school and the main quad took on a look of mystery under the light covering of snow. 77»ere was even enough snow to build a snowman as Mr. Miller ' s students did on the lawn outside their room. i me I remember back . . . let ' s see. Yes, it was the year I was a senior, back in ' 86. Not only was it so foggy the first time we tried to shoot our ' 86 that we had to do it again, but that was the year it snowed! It was a strange day riding the buses, walking to school, or driving. Many of us enjoyed either snow fights or building a snowman. And the rest of our lives, we ' ll be able to say that " 1986 was the year of the ' big ' snow. " " It made me feel romantic, like taking a sleigh ride, " recalled senior Tina Wat- son. " It was really exciting, I wanted to play in it, " admitted another senior. Amy Combes. But that was just the first of many " planned " activities for seniors as they attacked Disneyland in January and then enjoyed the Mid-Winter For- mal, the Military Ball, the Prom, Magic Mountain, Grad Nite, etc. From activi- ties to assemblies, from football games to dances (and don ' t forget the classes) . . . Ah. what a year. And, ah, what a class! ' 86 U? Tradition j ve Vr ' [UAp ' ■ r £ 5b 766H, Marching along with " flying colors " is the newly formed ROTC Flag team under the di- rection of Sgt. Therrien. KLUB members listen intently to an interview question for the 700 club. Dedication is an everyday word for year- book editor Pilar Millan and staff member Jill Johnson. Winter Preference Ball queen and king candidates represent clubs and organ- izations on campus. chool wasn ' t just books and homework. That was made obvi- ous by all of the clubs and organi- zations in which students could participate. The bulletin an- nounced almost daily some meet- ing or fund raiser about to take place. Clubs offered the chance for students to escape the problems of algebra or the compositions of English and relax and have fun with their peers. There was a wide variety of clubs and organi- zations so that almost every stu- dent interest could be filled. Some clubs lent a helping hand and encouraged their members to be a friend to those in need. Oth- ers taught us how to live our lives better, or rewarded us for getting good grades. Some just gave the opportunity to participate and use talents we ' d developed in an atmosphere outside the class- room. Club members were seen tak- ing trips to Catalina or Utah. These trips and other activities provided a time for students to grow closer and to discover new friendships. There were times to get to know the " real " person in an informal manner, a time to be treasured for years to come. Because of the ban on candy sales, the clubs were forced to try new and generally less successful ways to raise funds. Some sold stuffed animals while others tried cake walks. As a whole this was a " shocking " good year! More Electr city The air was charged with excitement as the agendas were passed about. Anticipation ran high as Tiffany Anderson entered the room and another feverish ASB meeting be- gan. A day in the life of the MVHS ASB cabi- net was one of planning, hoping, and work- ing. These elected officials spent their days trying to bring the spark of life and pride to the MoVal student body by providing such events as dances, formals, pep assemblies, contests, and an occasional blood drive. ASB commissioner of student activities, Sedrick Spencer, elaborated, " If we ' re not ex- cited, if we ' re not energized, how can we expect anybody else to be? " So ASB went to work everyday promoting school pride and trying to provide the best atmosphere for the student body. Meeting with their hard- working, kind-hearted coordinator, Mr. Ol- son, ASB worked hard to add a touch of high voltage to the Viking Student Body. Most pep assemblies were by ticket only and were very well attended. The Mid- Winter Preference Ball gave Amy Carner a " moment to shine. " Showing off a beau- tiful dress during the Fash- ion Show is sophomore. Shawn Davidson. We Want More Electricity live, Bobby Brough, MC ' s the dance. Getting the crown ready for the winner are Tiffany, Melanie, Sedrick and Jill. ASB BACK — Steve Lounsbury (treasurer), Laura Northington (Vice President), Sedrick Spencer (Com. of Student Activities), Kim Seanoa (Com. of Pep), Gay Ramsey (Com of Student Relations), Bobby Brough (Representative to the School Board). FRONT — Jill Tanaka (Secretary). Melanie Grace (Com. of Student Services), Tiffany Anderson (President), not pictured: Scott Sawyer (Com. of Publicity). " Who ' s the leader of the group that ' s made for you and me? " DAVE O-L-S-O-NI In his seventh year as ASB director. Mr. Olson works with the ASB, as well as the Senior and Junior Class officers, the school newspaper, and the cheer- leaders. Organizations CSF BACK — Mrs. Wilson, Mr. Kielty, Tammy McCray (President), David A. Edwards, Jill Johnson, Mike Mote. Kathy Radley, Ed Gonzalez, Teri Melton, Gay Ramsey. ROW TWO — Damon Anderson, Julie Bloom, Adriana Martinez, Alexia Montibon, Monique Montibon, Sonya Singh, Kim Kelly. FRONT — LaTanya Hicks, Lynn Diaz, Tiffany Anderson, Jennifer Bloom, Becky Holloway, Adrienne Pettit. NHS BACK — Dong Kim, Darren Deniston, Arthur Hall, Kenny Holman, Bill Klein, Danny Chein, Mark Doran, Steve Lounsbury, Craig Winchester, Gay Ramsey, Sarah Anderson (Treasurer), Maria Tanno, Kathy Radley, Cindy Clooney, Patti Mann, Jill Johnson, Adrienne Goines, Tammy McCray, Marcia Rankin. ROW TWO — Kelly Bryson, Elisabeth Sutf in, Ed Gonzalez, Sanae Fujimoto, John Dahl, Becky Holloway, Wendy Bratton, Yun Lee, Terri Melton, Jennifer Raleigh, Alexia Monti- bon, Susan May, Chee Yang. FRONT — David A. Edwards, Jon Siepman, Adriana Martinez, Monique Montibon, Sonya Singh, Michelle Hoy, Anna Williams. NHS OFFICERS — Kelly Bryson (Recording Secretary), Danny Chien (Social Chair- man), Craig Winchester (Vice President), Brian Loftus (President), Eileen Bucci (Corresponding Secretary), Lynn Diaz (Treasurer), not pictured: Jody Beers (Corresponding Secretary). HOUSE AND SENA TE All of these and many more were members of the House and Senate; J. Poillot, E. Beaudet. D. Goedhart, J. Doughton, D. Shaffer. C. Torres, T. PraN. S. Moore. D. Northington, J. McClelland. J. Shimota, K. Kelly. C. Grogan. J. Adams. C. Frye. D. Edwards. J. Lee. A. Valdez. K. Barker. D. Miles, L. Knoll, L. Masters, V. Hervey, B. Brough. S. Poole. J. Luna, J. Sullivan, L. Paniptchuck. S. Drake. D. Dailey. C. Pew. L. Hendricks. L. Arnold, P. Martel. T. Rush. M. Watkins. P. Richmond. A. Gregory. A. Terry, D. Kim. F. Oliver. IVlosf students take the meetings ser classes elect at least two representati ' The first meeting included a bit of r enjoyed by Michelle Morgan and Mar 3usly like Zach Sturm. Third period es per class to serve in the House, freshmen! which was very much Unless you were a member of the House or Senate, you didn ' t realize what an important job it was for those students who thought that being a representative would be just an- other excuse to get out of class and then were hit with the reality that it was a lot of responsibility. All the year ' s school activities are approved by these representatives through monthly meetings that kept commu- nication lines open between ASB reps and the rest of the student body. " Excellence in Education " , was the motto of the California Scholastic Federation whose membership was open to all who at- tained a high enough G.P.A. (at least a 3.0). Together Mr. Kielty and Mrs. Wilson encour- aged these 40 plus hardworking students to maintain their good grades and have fun at the same time. Sound impossible? " Not hard- ly, " said CSF secretary, Anna Williams. " I enjoy being in CSF and it ' s fun working with the advisors. " Vice President of the group was Phuong Martel. Another academic club was the National Honor Society. This large club with a mem- bership over 50 was open to those with at least a 3.6 G.P.A. who passed an in-depth interview involving leadership, character, and service to school and community. They met Wednesdays in room JI9 under the guid- ance of Miss Pepin and Miss Juchau. Since candy sales were banned, their fund raisers included cakewalks, flower sales, and selling of refreshments during basketball games. Dana H. ( Paul P. CSF NHS House Senate ANNUAL STAFF (3rd PERIOD) BACK — Traci Triplett, Laura Danni, Troy Percival, Ed Nordsiek, Steve Hanson, Robert Almodovar, Jr. Dobbins, Richard Gotschall. Karine Dewey. ROW TWO — Kari Osborne, Jennifer Shimota, Tina Watson, Tori Knoop. Riane Costa, Amy Combes, Lisa Wilhoit, Jill Johnson. FRONT — Steve Tanaka, Kim Imel, Dianna Merrill, Darla Waltemeyer, Maysee Yang, Pilar Milan (Editor). ANNUAL STAFF (6th PERIOD) BACK - Christina Parker. Stacey Poole, Vicki Brown, Machel Williams, Lolita Hill, Rebecca Schmalle, Windee Cornelison, Shar- on Wallace. Brian Wilson, Jarrod Kimura. ROW TWO — Robert Christman, Mark Rodriquez, Alesia Valdez, Dana Hunter, Edward Daniel, Christine Castro, Dorian Pew, Anna Williams. FRONT - Karla Medellin, Tanya Martin, Toni Linaker, Kari Brown, Misty Van Atta, Darby Shaffer, Paul Perez, Christine Burge. What can you say about a fun-loving group that showed occasional streaks of brilliance and a periodic desire to meet deadlines? Mostly you don ' t say anything " about " them, but you frequently say " to " them. " Get busy! " " What do you mean ' you can ' t find the picture ' ? " And, " If your voice rises above a whisper, your grade will not rise above a C. " Every once in a while, a " Good job! " is thrown in just to keep ' em working. It doesn ' t take long while drawing layouts, taking pictures, writing copy and trying to get it all done for a deadline for the mistaken idea that this class is " an easy A " to fade into oblivion. Four students spent a week at the University of San Diego at Yearbook Camp honing skills to pass on to the rest when school started. Pilar Millan formerly a pho- tographer, took classes in becoming an ef- fective editor. She was joined by Jill John- son, Sharon Wallace, and Amy Combes. The book doesn ' t get done unless a lot of people put in a lot of extra time at deadlines. The hardest worker, who put in the most out of class time, was Sports Editor, Anna Wil- liams. Many helped with photography: Brian Wilson. Jennifer Shimota, Tanya Martin, Rob- ert Christman. and Pilar. Coordinating the ladders for the various sections kept Jill and Pilar busy as they worked well together. Wearing their Valhalla, sweatshirts, Lisa Wilhoit and Tina Wat- son look over the layouts for the next deadline. Sixth period was in charge of Activities, Academics, Clubs Organizations and Sports. Stacey Poole, Toni Linaker, Mark Rodriquez, Christine Castro, Sharon Wallace (As- sistant Editor), and Vicki Brown use brain storming to come up with ideas. In her second year at MoVal, junior Jennifer Shimota was pressed into service to take pic- tures, draw layouts, and write copy. Working to get the Clubs section done are Ed Daniels, Dana Hunter, Alesia Valdez, and Dorian Pew. Organizations Checking out the bulletin board on journalism, Pam Taylor studies the helpful hints. Thoroughly checking the photos and labeling them are Jonna McClelland and Vanessa Nickell. We Want More L±i v2 Electricity Cditor-in-chief, Scott Sawyer, makes final plans for the next issue of the paper over the phone. Copy fitting i a very tough job as James Lowe discovers. Journalism ... it sounds like a disease. One that has obviously run it ' s course through the veins of I985 ' s Voyager staff and their advi- sor, Mr. Olson. The responsibility of gather- ing enough copy to fill the pages of the Voy- ager lay mainly on the shoulders of Co-Edi- tors-in-Chief , Scott Sawyer, and Bobby Keck. With the help of Mr. Olson, and the rest of the Voyager staff, the copy was edited, rew- ritten, then pasted up and printed. The pro- cess required two weeks to bring out the paper. Published every two weeks, the Viking Voyager was the most widely read campus publication. Reportedly, Mitterand Sawyer (Scott Sawyer) was heard to say, " I don ' t know where else to turn but the Voyager for the latest breaking news! " What was the R.O.T.C? R.O.T.C. stands for Reserve Officer Training Corps. This or- ganization proved to be helpful in many ways. It taught students discipline, courtesy, and respect for others. Students were able to learn about flight, space travel and the ef- fects of man in space. Orders were given and also taken by students in R.O.T.C. This effec- tive organization ' s advisors were: It. Col. Leiss. Senior Master Sgt. Schnekenburger, and Senior Master Sgt. Therrien. R.O.T.C. has been active at MoVal since 1967 and has proved to be a truly winning organization. There were approximately 265 students enrolled in the courses. The Wing was divid- ed into two groups.- the Blue and the Gold. Each group consisted of two squadrons. Squadrons A and B belonged to the Blue Group and squadrons C and D made up the Gold Group. Freshman, Nghi Nguyen joined R.O.T.C. because like a large portion of the group, he wants to go to an academy and knows that he has a much better chance of getting in than those who do not participate in this organization. " R.O.T.C. helped me to develop leadership qualities, " said Nghi. Cur unbeatable and award winning Drill Team began the year by marching in the Homecoming parade. Open- ing school assemblies is just one of many regular assign- ments for the R.O.T.C. color guard. We Want More A first this year, is the flag drill team which carries a State Flag from each of the 50 states. COMPETITIVE DRILL TEAM BACK — B. Crouch, B. Wade, D. Powell, J. Benke, G. Williams. ROW TWO — M. Meadows, R. Herring, F. Martinelli, F. Harral, M. Bancroft, B. Ignacio. ROW THREE — J. Herring, S. Borden, T. Anderson, C. Vang, M. Shelton. FRONT — T. Fischer, T. Hunter, L. Rivera, P. Crock, K. Doi, E. Sutf in. WEAPONS DRILL TEAM BACK — J. Carney, J. Leigh, M. Mote, D. Taylor, R. Lowe, N. Taylor, J. Ferguson, J. Orndorff , S. Siegal, D. Taylor. FRONT — D. Buenaventura, A. Chogyoji, J. Sandoval, P. Benitez, J. Williams, C. Tobin, J. Williams, B. Cedilla. J. Fortini. Concentration is the key to high ratings in competition marches. And we always get high ratings. Guarding the doors during registration keeps Sgt. Therrien busy. Sgt. T. worked hard to get a flag from each state for the new drill team. R.O.T.C. Organizations Carrying the flag for C Squadron is cadet Chris Tobin. B SQUADRON BACK — T. Burton, M. Bancroft, Y. Sainz, K. Loyd, B. Gydee, Singh, S. Claxton, L. Resteivo, K. Stafford, M. Moreno, R. Bailey, L. Walker, J. Pearson, J. Sutfin, D. Ramsey, E. Nutt, S. Lynn, S. Schooley, T. Kawahara, N. Bird, N. Tientong, P. Knotts, L. Galvin, K. Lefave, F. Hawkins, J. Parker. FRONT — B. Chang, C. Blacker, L. Rivera, B. Tem- plin, D. Lowe, T. Melander, K. Doi, T. Fishcher, F. Martinelli, D. Taylor, B. Ignacio, J. Ronsee, R. Claxton, S. Harris, C. Zuppalla, D. Cunningham, G. Hildebrandt, J. Clark, D. Turn- Many people only thought of R.O.T.C. as a class, a class in which whomever enrolls must wear a uniform every Wednesday. But it was more than that. R.O.T.C. was one of the most important symbols of pride for Moreno Valley. It was the spirit of discipline and excellence, and their outlet was competition. Throughout the year, the first year students practiced the complicated marching steps in order to learn team work. The young cadets were later able to join the more recognized drill team in order to apply their new found skills. Joining the drill team was a very important re- sponsibility, representing our school in many important events. Some of these events includ- ed the U.S.C. and San Diego tournaments, both of which, they have dominated over the years. What kind of pride does R.O.T.C. bring to MVHS? For several years, they have been the Southern-Pacific champions. The wing com- mander was C Lt. Col. Meadows; deputy wing commander was C Lt. Col. Taylor. Blue group commander was C Maj. Lebron and Gold group commander was C Lt. Col. Williams. Each squadron also had a commander: A Squadron, C Capt. Sutfin-. B Squadron, C Capt. Fischer-. C Squadron, C Maj. Williams; D Squadron, C Maj. Templin. Each cadet eagerly looked forward to year end promotions. We Want More A SQUADRON BACK — M. Parata, L. Vargas, H. Rogers, J. Sandoval, L. Davis, T. Kim, M. Mitchell, S. Robbins, A. Sargeant, R. James, B. Dolly, L. Vanalong. K. Goubly, R. Christovale, F. Dimesa, S. Perez, D. Boyd, J. Correa, S. Cobbs, J. Gray, A. Westly. FRONT — Y. Carter, S. Green, A. Chogyogi, E. Bobo, D. Buenaventura, B. Wade, N. Chamberlain, B. Klein, J. Herring, B. Crouch, M. Meadows, C. Appel, L. Rivera, D. Merrill, H. Wilkerson, R. Huerta. jk£j jt Mit i 4; 4M : - Ai $1$ C SQUADRON BACK — J. Sargent, R. Putman, W. Harrison, C. Lueras, C. Paley, P. Craig, G. Trapp, no i.d., M. Vaughn, L. Hendricks, J. Egeland, A. Morales, M. Feltenburger, R. Herring. ROW TWO — L. Stiede, T. Robatham, J. Benke, S. Germain, M. Brook, D. Silva, M. Lewis, Taylor, M. Shelton, T. Coleman, C. Tobin, S. Saelee, S. Border, D. Cockrum, M. Lewis, C. Barker. FRONT — A. Dimalanta, K. White, C. Malard, P. Hartzell, J. Carney, J. Williams, J. Williams, N. Taylor, M. Guzman, S. Hynds. D SQUADRON BACK — P. Eugene, D. Powell, R. McClean, K. Fortini, C. Lindo, E. Niemeier, C. Weller, C. Prijyanonda, D. Castleberry, L. Knott, R. Smith, D. Tay- lor. ROW TWO — J. Hamilton, N. Astocio, R. Loden, T. Wolfe, B. McBrain, R. Webster, C. Coggin, M. Lynn, D. LaPlante, Y. Contreares, R. Robinson. J. Hancock, D. Bron, T. Hewlett. ROW THREE — J. Hateman, Morris, G. Williams, F. Crock, A. Pauapa, L. Newkirk, N. Nguyen, J. Hanstuck, A. Hyck, J. Arell, R. Wick, S. Codelia, S. Ar- gueia, T. Carter, P. Benitez. FRONT — B. Codilla, J. Orndorff, T. Hunter, J. Ferguson, A. Morris, B. Templin. Only during the homecoming parade do the " regular " troops get to march. Officers at the head of the pack are John Orndorff, Jake Williams, and Patrick Eugene. Reg- ular Wednesday class inspections keep the cadets ship shape. R.O.T.C. Organizations b ven the band can become hams when a camera comes into view. PERCUSSION David White, Pat Strong, Michael Nickols, Tim Palmatier, Dana Warman, Danny Woods, Chris Zappula. BRASSBACK — Kelly Gonzales, Lynn Diaz, Paul Moulthrop, Joe James, Sean Worden, Samantha Terberg, Dana Castleberry, Annette Hape- man. ROW TWO — Joe Hapeman, Wendi Totzke, Henry Walker, Rod McCart, Derek Lough, Hikaru Pearson. FRONT — David Wright. Flautist. Renae Castro, is shown in the midst of band practice. We Want More Ar the La Habra High School competition. Damon An- derson accepts the band ' s well-deserved trophy. WOODWINDS BACK — Dawn Campos, Felisa Johnson, John Lynn, Glenn Dean, Debbie Schles, Tom White, Brian Wilson, Micki Bailey, Tina McCart, John Kocian, Kim Taylor, Linda Lantz. ROW TWO — Christie Tumbleson, Lori Mullins, Regina Pender, Becky Crume, Tammy Harp- er, Theresa Kronick. Michelle Dix, Zack Sturn, Brigette McColloch, Lisa Drake, Linda Lee. FRONT — Sheri Pave- lich. Shelby Bucci, Amie Haley, Sheri DeCastor, Damon Anderson, llacia Lassiter, Ellen Pena, Julie Norris, Heather Hindon. " Hooray for Vikings, " was one of the tunes often played by the MVHS Marching band during many school activities. The band was involved in many parades and received nu- merous first place awards. This was the year, finally, of brand new band uniforms. Over $27,500 was spent to outfit the Marching Band with 100 new up-to-date, hi tech uni- forms for a cost of $275 each. Drum Major Damon Anderson, was elated, saying, " These uniforms will convey a new sense of pride to the school and the community. They were a worthy investment. " Mr. Benge. advisor, and Damon Anderson. set the pace for another year of musical suc- cess. Competitions are kind of like athletic events. All the participating schools go to the host school ' s athletic field and compete in various categories. Our school size put us in different categories for each contest. The band performs a practiced selection and is judged against the rest of the bands in their category. We placed in each contest we en- tered. Between the La Habra, RCC, and El Modena field shows and fittings for new uni- forms, the band carried the tradition of ex- cellence. I he music is in the fingers as displayed by Mr. Benge and crew. Marching Band Organizations JAZZ BAND BACK — Dana Castleberry, Samantha Terberg, Sean Worden, Joe James, John Denver, Mr. Benge, Tim Palmatier, Theresa Kronnick, Lisa Drake, Damon Anderson. FRONT — Lisa Bancroft, Julie Nor- ris, Glenn Dean, Lori Mullins, Mikki Bailey. PA- GENTRY BACK — Dorothy Moody, Angie Daniels, Lynn Boyd, Cara Odell. Michelle Prideaux, Sandra Couch. ROW TWO — Ruperta Ibaretta, Patty Sum- merfield, Joi Erickson, Stephanie Hubbard, Diane Walden, Jennifer Brewer. FRONT — Amber Dickson, Kim Beightol, Karman Johnson, Jennifer Regalado, Becky Sheppard. Dazzling the crowd at an assembly Jennifer Brewer demonstrates her talented twirling fingers. We Want More The Jazz band was a highly talented in- strumental group. They practiced three days a week after school, and performed regularly at places such as the Foundation of Arts and Riverside City College. For the first time, they also performed in the Jazz festival and made a great showing. " To become a part of this group you must work hard and have a great attitude, " said instructor Mr. Benge. The Viking pageantry ensemble has come a long way since their first competition. Un- der the direction of Mr. Benge. and Captains Diane Walden and Cara Odell, this aspiring group of young ladies walked off with a sec- ond place finish at the RCC Field Tournament to cap their second year of competition. As the newest addition to the Competitive Vi- king Band, these ladies wielded their flags with poise and grace, bringing a new visual dimension to the group. Speaking in public is a major fear for many. However, among Mr. Ford ' s speech classes and especially among those in the Speech Club, public speaking was done with a fervor. " We try to encourage students to become actively involved in public speaking, " said Mr. Ford, and, " believe it or not, " he added, " most of them really enjoy it. " Meeting peri- odically, speech club members spoke at a fe- verish pitch, had a good time and actually learned valuable skills. earning money the " easy " way Lindy Clooney receives congratulations from Mr. Ford. SPEECH CLUB BACK — Terrance Montgomery, Todd Cervantes, Cindi Wey- mouth, Carolyn Hanna, Mr. Ford. FRONT — Gloria Gar- cia. Donna Garvin. Kim Catanzaro, Deanna Lantz. Speech Performing a pre-Christmas concert was just the beginning for the very busy vocal music depart- ment. MADRIGALS BACK — Laura Bershas, Jenny Stanton, Jayson Cottam, Steve Johnson, Daniel Mazzanti, David A. Edwards, Phillip Adaway, Nikki Nichols, Beth Rayfield, Pam Rayfield. FRONT — Suzi Sturdivan, Loretta Niemeier, Michelle Spen- cer, Vicki Limoges, Debbie Ensign, Leslie Arnold, Vikki Walke, Joy Jacobs, Traci DiMartino, Karla Coulson. SHOW CHOIR BAND BACK — Tim Averill, Tim Palmatier, Steve Arriola, Sean Worden. FRONT — Mike Trunk, Mikki Bailey, Kim Stokes, John Den- ver. I ime out from singing as Mr. Fast and his daughter enjoy a football game. MIXED CHORUS BACK — Earlene Little, Alicia Barbee, Nancy Brown, Donna Garvin, Kari Archer, Stacey Jay, Yvonne Lang, Jennifer Kling, Marvin Thomas, Ryan Durham, Tim Rayburn, Loretta Flores, Debbie McCaskill, Michelle Berge, Dalila Guillen, Colleen McCue, Julie Norris, Kristy Graves, Aida Garza, Lana Furnish, Linda McCullah. ROW TWO — Stacy Todd, Cynthia Schnathorst, Selena Robinson, Isela Valenzuela, Dennison Wahlin, Kari Spoelstra, Becky Prater, Portia Richmond, Mike Stelton, Robert Webster, Deric Perry, Karyn Pierce, Pam Taylor, Luisa Tanno, Angela Wonzo. Femi Rosa, Tracy Reed, Sheri Pavelich, Ofelia Valen- zuela, Sonya Cobbs, Kim Gowdy. ROW THREE — Janene Thomas, Regina Christovale, DeeAnn Braun DeeDee Stelton, Letitia Graves, LeAngel Bride, Tammy Shelko, Lewis Castle, Gilbert Valenzuela, Jeremy Holman, Dena Cook, Michelle Dix, Jennifer Johnson, Tina Sutton, Cry- stal Hill, Natalie Naper. FRONT — Lynn Deal, Marie Ste- vens, Michelle Keller, Yosha Mandrell, Tira McKee, Sal- vador Salcedo, Cherese Pate, Adriana Molina, Sheri Ne- whouse, Spring Evans, Myrh Lee Saria. NOT PICTURED — Jennie Graham, Shawna Wolf. We Want More ArlV CKorus? Madrigals? Show Choir? Show pnoir Band? If any of these sound familiar, you have obviously acquainted yourself with the vocal music organization. All under the direction of Mr. Fast, these enthusiastic groups of talented singers and musicians have won many awards and recognitions. Many of those who participate have hopes of pursuing a career in the music field. To some, music is a way of life. Jennifer Shimota ex- plained why she became involved with Mad- rigals, " because music is my life and I like to work with people who are serious about mu- sic. " Other students just enjoy music as a hobby. " I like to sing. It ' s challenging, " com- mented Michelle Spencer, " and I like Mr. Fast. " Debbie Ensign joined " because I like music and I like to sing. " Those involved in the choirs are serious in their pursuit of perfection. They are only ac- cepted by Mr. Fast, after grueling tryouts and auditions. Once accepted into the group, they must remain dedicated by p articipating in fund raisers, concerts, and rehearsals. " These organizations are hard work, " said Mr. Fast, " and very time consuming, but need I say, extremely rewarding. " Kim I. SHOW CHOIR BACK — Suzi Sturdivan, Steve Johnson. Debbie Ensign, Daniel Mazzanti, Michelle Spencer, Frank Martinelli. ROW TWO — Scott Heathkamp, Loretta Nie- heimer, Karla Coulson, Samantha Drake, Cindy Likes. FRONT — Traci DiMartino, Vikki Walke, Joy Jacobs, Ellen Pena. Choirs U Organizations THESPIAiS Mr. DeWitt, Vikki Walke, Lisa Arnold, David A. Edwards, Karla Coul- son, Dan Mazzanti (behind), Mike Lewis, Dan Trujillo. BAXTER STATE SOCIETY BACK — Ed Daniel, Kevin Potter, Billy Zackowski, Mike Teyechea. ROW TWO — Melanie Grace, Stacy Poole, Kim Seanoa, Bobby Brough, Sharon Wallace, Shelly Owens, Mike Bunuan, Steve Lounsbury, Laura Northington, Tiffany Prall, Gay Ramsey, David A. Edwards, Tiffany Anderson. FRONT — Jed Nesmith. SADD staged a " drunk driving " accident with the help of the County Coroner. SADD display tells the story of the death of a drunk driver. President of SAS. Steve Hanson directs an after school meeting. There are many clubs and organizations for students to become active in, all of them promote different ideals. Four of our clubs promote life and the enjoyment of living. Two new clubs, (advised by Mr. Hooper) which are making a lot of headway in the campaign for life are: Students Against Sui- cide, SAS; and Students Against Driving Drunk, SADD. Both club presidents, Lori Turner (SADD), and Steve Hanson (SAS), are convinced that students must be alerted to the dangers that take teenage lives so need- lessly. " Alive today, alive tomorrow, a life worth living: " is the SAS motto. For twelve years the Thespians have been the hard working core of those dedicated to bringing some lively musicals to our stage. This group is an international honor society for students who work hard and excel in the- atre arts. Their latest contributions for our enjoyment were The Odd Couple starring David A. Edwards and Mike Washington; and the Spring Musical, Guys and Dolls. Their new advisor was Mr. DeWitt. Speaking of lively, the Baxter State Society is a club which worked toward the promotion of liberal arts and student awareness of stu- dent activities. BSS was founded December 22, 1984 with high goals, most of which re- mained unachieved. However, during its ini- tial " rush " week, the BSS sprang from dor- mancy to become something of a status sym- bol. STUDENTS AGAINST SUICIDE BACK — Sonya Chatman, Serena Slye. Jon Siepman. Tuie Anderson. Jenny Tien. Shannon Szychowski. Mr. Hooper. ROW TWO — Kar- men Jones, Lara Child, Mai-trinh Nguyen. Veronica Mir- eles, Stacey Jay, Michelle Morgan. FRONT — Steve Han- son. " Smile if you love me honey. " Having fun the SAS way are Benida Robinson, Steve Singh, and Chris Socey. Enjoying a SAS circle sit is Miss Masters ' third period health science class. Listening to instructions are Kim Burbank and Michelle Almada. K SADD SAS Thespians BSS explaining useful techniques, Mr. Tipton directs the agriculture class. FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA BACK — Salvatore Miano, Danielle Cieslinski, Heather Reindel, Serena Slye. Edward Clark, Kristine King, Bryan Brice, Mr. Tipton. ROW TWO — Lori VanNess, Terri Houle, Michelle Blackmon, Lisa Hausgaard. Angeline Ashley, Frank Ramsey, Mike Jamison, Janee Kelly. ROW THREE — Shawnmarie Callaghan, Regina Giffin, Danica Lukens, Tina Varner, Karen Boyd, Kimberly Ribbentrop, Dale Harrison. FRONT — Travis Hammer, Jon Mathisen, Rebecca Holloway, Tammy Austin. Kelli Crisafulli, Jennifer Oaks, Randy Mroz, Mike McKinzie, Freddy Ramsey. MATH CLUB BACK — Jon Siepman, Bill Klein, Mark Doran, Kathy Radley, Terry Melton, David A. Edwards, Jay Dahl, John Benoit, Damon Anderson. ROW TWO — Craig Winchester, Jeff Leigh, Sean Siegal, Adriana Martinez, Jerry Benke, Julie Norris, Jon Kocian, Sanae Fujimoto, Miss Gallagher. FRONT — Danny Chien, Lynn Diaz, Tiffany Anderson, Yun Lee, Heather Smith, Ninti Nguyen. m- ffi; Ws! Yroud FFA members actively participate in the annual homecoming parade President of the FFA. Bryan Brice, leads the evening meetings. We Want More Sixteen years ago, because of the enthusi- asm toward agriculture, FFA was started. Their theme was " Learning to do, doing to learn, learning to live, and living to serve. " Unfortunately, as our school has grown, FFA has suffered in the same way as the rest of America ' s farmers, with many people con- sidering themselves " above " such things as working with plants and animals. But our hard working FFA students still came through with high honors in the Hemet Fair, Jr. Livestock Show and other competitions they entered — even the volleyball games, and public speaking events! FFA members are generally enrolled in one or more agricul- ture classes and they learn the fundamentals of agricultural problems and solutions. Their most profitable fund raiser each year is the sale of Christmas trees. Let ' s add up the facts, multiply our inter- est, and divide the fun! Regular math club meetings are very different from most club meetings. These dedicated students, who all have very promising futures, periodically give up their lunch period to meet in Miss Gallagher ' s room and take tests. The tests with the highest scores are placed into com- petition with top scores from high schools around the country and, of course, MoVal ' s students come out either on top, or very close to it. Maintaining a " professional " look in the West Quad is the responsibility of the Agriculture classes. Keeping math club members on their toes is the sole responsibil- ity of Miss Gallagher. FFA Math Clubs Organizations KB V CLUB BACK — Jin Kim, Christina Chretien, Kelly Bryson, Darren Denniston, Penny Downing. ROW TWO — Sanae Fujimoto, Benjawan Williams. Yun Lee. FRONT — Jessica Thompson, Tiffany Anderson, Janette Doughton, Roberta Wallace. INTERACT BACK — Dawn DePiero, Mike Meadows. John Benoit, Tracy Miller, Diane Suthoff. Chandra Winters. ROW TWO — Leona Milan, Dianna Merrill, Kimi Doi. FRONT — Lea Millan, Michael Shelton, Alex Chogyoji. Model U.N. was advised by Mr. Payne who teaches AP History. The group which varied from month to month participated in several conferences. We Want More Take the goals of community involvement and service, add in a little hard work and a lot of fun and you have the ingredients for ser- vice clubs such as the Rotary sponsored In- teract and the Kiwanis sponsored Key Clubs. The Interact club established itself as a ser- vice club through participation in communi- ty events and social service. Under the advi- sorship of Miss Masters, they have set a trend that will be hard to follow. As if these hard workers were not enough, a new kid on the block was the community service oriented Key Club. Their advisor was the new Career Center Coordinator, Ms. Warn. One thing that makes Key Club differ- ent according to Ms. Warn is, " our member- ship is by application only. " Our school represented the country of Chad in the UCR Model UN conference which is probably the largest and best at- tended conference of this type. Model UN advisor, Bill Payne revealed, " I consider this an open forum for students to discuss inter- national issues, but for them it ' s just interest- ing. " Charter member of the club, Phil Sum- mers worked very hard to prepare for the UCR conference and was partially responsi- ble for their outstanding performance. Being a foreign exchange student can be very exciting, and going to school with American kids can be quite a challenge. Third year exchange student Sanae Fujimoto said, " The people here are more independent than in Japan, but I really like the school, teachers, and my friends. " Another ex- change student from Japan is Aya Kato. When asked how she liked being an ex- change student, she replied, " I like it, but it is very different. The studies are harder in ja- pan and they don ' t have any parties in high school. " Key Club members Gay Ramsey. Janette Doughton. and Charlene Petrasek, proudly display their flag during Club Day. Third year foreign exchange student from Ja- pan. Sanae Fujimoto was crowned Winter Homecoming queen. Exchange students Aya Kato from Japan and Cea- sar Martinez from Spain enjoy life in America. Enjoying a nice ride on the Interact float is their advisor. M:s; Masters. Interact Key Club Model United Nations SKI CLUB BACK — Todd Budzick, Brian Scott, Tammy Alexander, Stacey Logue, Mike Ben, Bill Bau- man, Brian Fiesta, Sean, Doug Lynch, Shawn Pittman, Mike Arias, Tara Alexander. FRONT — Deanna Lantz, Chyrill Levesque, Mrs. Prescott, Mr. Prescott, Bob Cross. RENAISSANCE CLUB BACK — John Ben- oit, Mrs. Walker, Chee Yang, Mr. Walker, Kari Smith, Terri Melton. FRONT — Sylvia, Becky Holloway, Julie Bloom, Adrianna Martinez, Poonam Patel, Brian Lu- cero, Monique Montibon, Di Pauli Rastogi, Kathy Ra- dely, Alexia Montibon, Lori Green. The entire west quad and the mid quad area are set up for the Renais- sance Festival. The advantage of joining the Ski Club is the privilege of traveling to the snowl The twenty plus members of the Renais- sance Club were charged with raising funds and keeping the Festival on our minds throughout the year. They helped put on yet another electrifying Festival on May 9. Mr. and Mrs. Walker and Mr. Burch were the cre- ative and dedicated sponsors of this club whose goal was to make the celebration of the Queen Elizabeth Renaissance era an en- joyable one for all students. Fund raisers in- cluded bake sales and cake walks. The stu- dents even signed up to " clean house " and were auctioned to faculty members to be " slaves. " Just imagine swooshing down the slopes of Lake Tahoe, Mammoth, or enjoying the beau- tiful surroundings of Utah! Well, if this sounds fun, then the Ski Club is for you. There were about 25 members and they were guided by Mrs. Prescott. During Christmas vacation, they went on a ski trip to Utah. Park City and Snowbird were just two of the resorts they visited there. When asked about the trip, kamikaze skiier Shawn Pitt- man claimed, " It was one of the most excit- ing skiing trips I ' ve ever been on! " Selling pencil decorations during Halloween and Christ- mas at Mrs. Walker ' s direction, helped the Renaissance Club earn funds. The club member slave sale with famous auctioneer, Mr. Kielty, gave big spender, Mr. Ford, some students to clean out the English book room. Ski Club Renaissance FRENCH CLUB BACK — K. Barstow, C. Phillips, D. Lynch, D. Powell, T. Rush, J. Kocian. B. Fickel, S. Te rberg, N. Cook, S. Jay, L. Trujillo, H. Fehrenbach, M. Montibon, J. Nukaya, D. Koehler, C. Winchester. ROW TWO — S. Winters, C. Burge, M. Nguyen, J. Kim, M. Bailey, D. Edwards, L. Ferreyra, C. Odell, A. Ashley, K. LeFave, L. Galvin, L. Preston, D. Moody, D, Preston, G. Reese, D. Chien, Mrs. Schumick. ROW THREE — D. Anderson, M. Tanno, L. Bershas, P. Rayfield, V. Truitt, S. Moody, C. Nichols, A. Molina, K. Beers, D. Dawley, A. Huseth, J. Doyle, M. Reese, M. Padilla. FRONT — C. Jones, M. Dix, D. Walden, L. Arnold, J. Johnson, A. Martinez, A. Damiano, M. Jablonski, L. Loyd, B. Wallace, A. Montibon. BLACK STUDENT UNION BACK — Mrs. Weathersby, Juanalma Herring, Christina Carter, Demetra Thomas. Thelma Green. Karmen Jones, Michelle Morgan, Shawn Davidson, Collette Johnson, Regina Pender. Valerie Hervey. FRONT — Stacey Moody. Cheryl Nichols, Denise McLurkin, Danielle McLurkin, Autumn Gilbert. GERMAN CLUB BACK — Steven Claxton. Andre Boyd, Thomas Leigh, Sean Siegal, Lynn Diaz, Sheryl Krissman, Carol Frye. FRONT — Mrs. Gaertner, Lori Mullins, Adrienne Pettit, Kim Kelly, Jackie Hummel. We Want More There ' s nothing more exciting than know- ing a second language. French and German were the clubs to join if you ' d enjoy being bilingual. These clubs gained even more members this year, especially the French Club. The purpose of the clubs was to give students more opportunity to enjoy the cul- ture of the countries than time permits in just a classroom situation. French club advi- sor, Mrs. Schumick and German advisor, Mrs. Gaertner, go out of their way to make the clubs exciting. BSU is one of our fastest growing clubs. With the help of Mrs. Weathersby, the twen- ty-three members held fund raisers such as bake sales, and cake walks. In their meetings every Friday, they discussed their next fund raisers, induc ted new members, and dis- cussed school and community service. Lolita Hill said that being in BSU " gave me the op- portunity to express myself freely. " and Tanya Martin said she joined BSU because, " It gives me a sense of belonging. " The Mecha club has been trying to get started on and off for the past several years. The purpose is clear: to promote awareness and understanding of the Hispanic culture. Along with their advisor, Mrs. Avila. Presi- dent Iseala R. Valenzuela. has worked hard to build a club. MECHA CLUB BACK — Eddie Gonzalez, Karyn Pierce Angela Wonzo, Audrey Crawford. Crystal Hill, no i.d. Natalie Naper, Shyra Green. Henry Wonzy, Tymeka Faulkner, Brandi Pinkney. ROW TWO — Toi Spearman Carrie Roberts, Steve Palomino, Charlene Buchanan, An toininet Ward, Aida Garza, Alicia, Jaynene, Dana Porter FRONT — Nicole Nichols, Nikki Jefferson, Cristy Parn ham. Isela Valenzuela, Elba Marquez, Ofelia Valenzuela Jamekia Pirse, Veda Hervey. At the French Club Christ mas party Mrs. Schumick, Michelle Jablonski, and Jean nie Kinslow take time out for a photo. These French Club members. Damon Anderson, Jennifer Shimota, and Lisa Arnold, enjoy a bit of conversation after their meeting. German club adviser. Mrs. Gaertner also advises the Academic Decathlon team. She also cooks excellent German food, as Brian Loftus can testify BSU Mecha ? f fW KLUB was the largest club on campus, even though it was an " unofficial " school club. Usually about 80 kids and 15 counselors and graduates attended Thursday night KLUB (Kids Living Unusually Better), meetings from 7:30 to 8:30 at Coach Logan ' s house in Coleman Estates. Then the entire group ftew off to Carl ' s Jr. for dinner and to relax. KLUB activities included singing, skits, and announcements for school functions as well as KLUB functions. The end of the meet- ing was the serious part with a short parable from the Bible that was shared by a former student or Coach Logan. The " big " events of the year were the Catalina trip and Ski Camp. Catalina was a retreat that limited the group to no hot showers, no radios and no T.V. There was electricity and the food was great. Ski Camp was fun for two reasons, the snow and hot showers! The activities en- abled people to make new friendships and renew old ones. A CBN Talk-Show host questions KLUB attenders about KLUB for their news report. Catalina is obviously surrounded by water just for KLUB members to enjoy. Performing a skit during a KLUB meeting are Pam Taylor and Bob Cross. This skit at Catalina gave Carnel McLucas the chance to show his talent. Most can take the boat trip without getting sea-sick like Terese Barnum. Kevin Shaffstall, Kelly McPike. and Regina Huggins. Enjoying the wildlife on Catalina included the chance for Paula Nolde to feed a deer. We Want More Electricity Kids Living l? J U nusually Better % -c E. i — i -x " io 1 — i ri 1 Oa ° l l i Jr V-.,x _» ; ¥ , Q CL i i , i , T r » ig J ;- " ::n .1 A guest speaker at the first senior meeting managed to hold the attention of most of the class. Listening to instructions for the current history assignment are Frank Link and Jeff Perkins. Getting the sports section finished are two yearbook staff members Bri- an Wilson and Darby Shaffer. It ' s got to be here somewhere thinks senior, Nitaya Tientong, as she searches through her papers for the homework as- signment. ctually, there were few sen- iors who wanted absolutely everything and wouldn ' t settle for less than " it all " for just themselves. However, when we put the entire senior class of 1986 to- gether, all 425 of us, our needs and wants covered just about anything any of us could imagine. " I ' d say I was in the part of the senior class that wanted to succeed in school work, " claimed Machel Williams. " Some of us definitely wanted to be well known among the student body. I did, " confessed Jake Williams. " I ' ve al- ways just wanted to finish everything that I ever started, and succeed in my studies, " stated Nitaya Tientong. A desire to " get the job done " and a longing to " see things finished " were wide-spread goals echoed by Patryce Richmond and Jin Kim. A second wide- ly held " want " was the desire to " bring ' em up " or " maintain " scholastically. These goals were specifically ex- pressed by Tract Triplett and Laura Danni. Maintaining high scholastic goals was not always easy as the majority of the senior class held jobs, but not with the desire to spend, spend, spend. Most claimed that they were working to save, save, save for a major " want " like cars, insurance, and college. By the time the class of ' 86 became seniors they had found new and better ways to balance their wants and needs of life in order to prepare themselves for a new beginning after graduation. 1 1 ! 1 1 l 1 i 1 Dreamscape from school to the future A As dedicated and hardworking as the senior class was, there were those occasional moments when each and ev- eryone was hit with the urge to day- dream. Daydreams became a creative form of escape from daily routines, ex- cessive pressure, or even from listen- ing when an instructor spoke. Being mostly normal human beings, the vast majority of the class admits to day- dreaming most consistently about guys and or girls, but here ' s a glimpse into some specific daydreams. What do you daydream about? " Being rich. " — Bill Gorman; " My future. " — Charts Keaton; " Graduation. " — Lynn Boyd; " Money. " — Dina Patterson; " Surfers, weekends, and the beach. " — Patryce Richmond; " Motorcycle riding and playing the gui- tar. " — Damon Anderson-. " Living in Canada. " — Julia Enriquez; " Being the very first person in the snack bar line, just once! " — Mike Meadows; " Having a motorcycle company. " — Chris Gro- gan : " Visiting Paris and Hawaii. " — Jami Parrott; " Success. " — Pilar Millan; " Being an Olympic swimmer. " — John Morschh " Getting away from the ev- eryday life back to the wilderness. " — Wes Dansie; " Not being in school. " — Guadalupe Acosta-. " Getting three strikes in a row and not getting a tur- key. " — Janette Doughton; " Every- thing. " — Marcia Rankin; " A Porsche 911. " — Edward Gonzalez; " Becoming a famous studio musician. " — Pat Strong. riot really daydreaming. Maria MacGunigal concentrates in her U.S. Problems class. " The future " is what Annette Stevens claims to daydream about, even when she ' s helping out during registration. Guadalupe Acosta Cynthia Jean Adams David Adams Julie Aguero Pamela Akins Michelle Denise Alanis Jason Aldrete Rafael Alzaga Damon Anderson Marvin Anderson Tiffany Anderson Laura App William Applegate Lance Argetsinger Leslie Leigh Arnold Kim Austin Denise Avalos Frances Avila Lisa A. Bancroft Jody Banks Rebecca Barstow Jody Beers Erik Bell Michael Bern Michael Bennett Acosta Bennett Year ■ ■— ■ — Ml And what do you want to be when you grow up? A nurse, fireman, balleri- na, and cowboy are common responses given by young children when they are so frequently asked that question. Many children also enjoy acting out those future dreams and fantasies. Re- member the back-yard circus where you performed for the neighbors, or at least your dog? Bandaging up dolls, try- ing to ride the family dog around the living room while lassoing whatever you could (preferably a younger broth- er or sister)? Many were the tasks we practiced in preparation for our chosen occupations. John Benoit Sean Benson Michelle Berry Laura Jane Bershas Anthony Bitney However, through the years most of these original goals changed to, in some cases, more realistic occupation- al interests. For instance, Tina Watson recalled, " In sixth grade I wanted to be a certified public accountant and now that I am closer to actually being some- thing, my desire is to aid the financially disabled. " That wasn ' t as drastic a change as Tori Knoop ' s, " I always want- ed to be an artist, but now I want to be a stock broker. " But believe it or not some dreams have stayed the same from childhood to the present day. " I ' ve wanted to be famous since I was a small child and I ' m working toward that goal, " expressed Amy Combes. Why is it that some dreams never die? Maybe some people just don ' t want to grow up! If we all stayed young, then our childhood dreams would nev- er die. However, the days of playing cowboys and Indians, and nursing a sick doll or dog are over all too soon. Whether our childhood dreams have altered or remained the same, most of us have begun to grow up, but one very important thought remains: No dream is too small or too big. Michelle Blackmon Linda Bostick Lynn Marie Boyd Varay " Boggie " Bronson Scott Bryant Xialloween brought out the ' kid ' in Charles Bailey who main- tains a firm grip on both his bottle and his teddy bear. You ' d be surprised how many high school girls own a Cabbage Patch doll or a Care Bear like Lisa Williams ' . Kelly Paige Bryson Eileen Marie Bucci Terrence Burrell Lynda Burrow Raymond Butler Jacqueline Calhoun Esther lean Camacho Rosalba Cardenas Clifford Carlson Amy Carner Benoit Matthew Carnes Aaron Carter Catherine Carver Chad Case Christine Castro Nora Chamberlain LaSonja Chatman Traci Chelbana David Chien Christina Chretien Club Med take me to paradise! A Australia, Switzerland, and France were a few of the many " ideal " vaca- tion spots our seniors wished to visit. But the facts were that many of our students had already traveled exten- sively and even lived for extended per- iods of time in " foreign lands " as mili- tary dependents. Others had traveled throughout the U.S. and still others saved their pennies for a graduation trip to Hawaii. Where would your " dream vacation " be? " The center of the Milkyway Galaxy because it ' s there! " — James Lowe; " Fort Lauder- dale, for the guys, parties, etc. " — Jo Falconer; " Italy because I ' ve been told it ' s a fine country. " — Christina Collins; " Paris, it ' s romantic. " — Andrea Staf- ford; " Rome, it ' s a beautiful place. " — Jerald Washington; " Wyoming, be- cause there ' s nobody to bother me. " — Dana Morentin; " A cruise ship because I ' d like to sail around the world. " — Janette Roy; " Tahiti! I like tropical is- lands. " — Ben Williams; " Switzerland because it is very snowy and pretty. " Class of ' 86 — Stacey Poole; " Greece because of the clear blue water (and the topless women). " — Mark Rodriquez: " Bermu- da! There ' s lots of sun and fun! " — Mar- cia Rankin; " My backyard, I have a pool, my dog, a small refrigerator for soda and good looking neighbors. " — Tom Torres; " The Swiss Alps because I could ski myself to death! " — Brian Wilson. It wasn ' t Club Med. but Klub came through and provided a " dream weekend " in Catalina for 55 students including seniors Charlene Petrasek and Brian Templin. David Clark David Clary Ray Whitney Claxton Dawn Coker Christina Collins Amy Combes Shirlee Hilda Cornejo Rian Costa Karla Coulson Robert Cross Jacky Cummings Edward A. Daniel. Jr. Laura Danni Westley Chris Dansie Jerry Day Sheri Ann Dearth ■ Shari Dehart Darren Deniston John William Denver Karine Dewey Erik Digby Wendy A. Dixon Ulious Dobbins, Jr. Richard Dobson Mark Doran Janette Doughton mouse Now! The great disappointment of the year was the lack of participation in building the senior float. In 1982, as freshmen we erected a box with flow- ers on it. In 1983 as sophomores, the box bloomed into the story of " Never Nev- er Land. " But when we were juniors, the Muppets swept MoVal by storm capturing the sweepstakes trophy. And then, in 1985, we reverted back to 1982 levels and ideals building what looked, remarkably, like Snoopy ' s Sopwith Camel. An anonymous senior, whose initials are Jed Nesmith, seemed to express the attitude of the entire class when he said, " We won last year so why win again? " The answer to that question is, do it for your Class Pride! Only 20 sen- iors showed up at more than one flower making party. The first month, all that was accom- plished was the fluffing of thousands of flowers. There were no concrete plans for what the float would be until Home- coming week itself. Some of the ideas considered included: The generic float and the pasting of flowers onto walk- ing, talking seniors for the " human float. " The eventual rejection of these and other original ideas resulted in the last minute decision to place Annette Steven ' s dog ' s house onto a flat bed and cover it with flowers. Dana H. S Edward D. I heir float may have gone lo the dogs, but senior class members Chris Scarfone, Amy Carrier, Dawn Coker. Greg Richey, Bobbi Wallace. Laura Bershas, and Janette Doughton are still winners. Putting on the final touches the night before the parade are night owls Greg Richey, Chris Scar- fone, and Jami Parrott. Class of ' 86 Pennie Downing Kristy Lynn Dunham Michael Dunn Julia Enhquez Deborah Ensign Mark Erhart Lisa Fahl Jo-Anne Falconer Brian Fiesta Robert Folker Dehart Gansberg Edward Frederick Carol Frye Sanae Fujimoto Cara (Salle Faul Gansberg Jr. Juanita Garcia Timothy Garcia Richard Gaynor Shannon Renee Geter Lisa Goforth Adrienne Mishay Goines Edward Gonzales William Gorman Melanie P. Grace Tracy Green Norma Guadarrama Lorraine Guerrero Kelly R. Guidry Class V2; Vyy of ' 86 Can ' t See You mm turn on the lights! ■HHRffl Have you ever been told, " Get out of my sight! " ? Wouldn ' t it be grand if we could do just that? Become invisible and get lost for awhile, or go where we never dreamed of going before. We could listen in on conversations and find out what people really think of us. Well, maybe that wouldn ' t be such a good idea. If you were invisible, what would you do? " Spend all day reading. " Guadalupe Acosta-. " Watch every- one! " — Christina Moreno: " Do some- thing good for America. " — Lisa Tay- lor; " Keep an eye on my boyfriend. " — Sheri Dearth; " Go into the boys ' locker room. " — Mania Rankin; " Enter the girls ' locker room. " — Craig Watkins; " Leave school. " — Ron Lovelace; " Fol- low a certain someone around. " — An- drea McManus; " Look at myself. " — Tim Palmatier; " Help weak little people who are made fun of. " — Patryce Rich- mond; " Go hang out with the Seattle Seahawks! " — Bobbi Wallace; " Go to the movies and watch all I wanted. " — Jake Williams; " Scare little kids. " — Brian Scott; " Get into concerts free. " — Lynda Burrow; " Be incredibly noisy! " — Karine Dewey; " Haunt my enemies. " — Christina Chretien; " Tape Garcia J U Hauser H HURiHfflW banana peels to my body. " — Scott Sawyer; " Burn ' 86 in the field at Poly. " — Shirlee Cornejo: " I ' d put smiles on everyone ' s faces. " — Becky Shaven " Have fun in the sun and get people in trouble. " — Sharon Wallace; " Change my grades! " — Edward Gonzales; " I would tease Miss Gallagher. " — Joe James. On rare occasions, even the very visible pep squad wishes for the relief of invisibility. Of course, that never happens to Tiffany Prall and Jarrod Kimura. Steven Hadrava Michael Hall Carolyn Marie Hanna Rhonda Hanna Andrea Hansen Kelly Harral Sandi Harrison Keith V. Hasprey Michael Hauser Handy Hauser Officers Once a senior class officer always a class officer. Their duties never ended, from planning events for the school year to planning reunions, at about a 10 year time span. Expressing his feelings toward the first future reunion, activi- ties officer Billy Zackowski, said, " Right now we ' re just worried about graduation!! " Everyone who held a position as a senior officer was very active in school functions, especially senior class presi- dent, Kevin Potter, who had participat- ed in everything from football, to base- ball, to powder Puff Cheerleading, amazing everyone with his unmatcha- ble feats. Other officers were extreme- ly academically inclined such as vice president Yun Lee who was a lifetime member of NHS, CSF, and other aca- demic and scholastic clubs. Along with supportive boosters of all school activities, Dawn Coker contrib- uted school pride while acting as the class social chairperson. Hardworking Darren Deniston. kept the class solvent while carrying out his responsibilities as class treasurer. Last but not least, Tami Scott, who has lobbed her racket on the tennis team for three years in a row, took on the chore of keeping her pencil sharp and keeping accurate re- cords as secretary for the Class of ' 86. Even though there was a lot of hard work done in the A.S.B. office as these officers did their best to make this a fantasic school year, a good time and life long friendships were made. By the way, see you all in 10 years at the re- union! Sharon W. I aking time out from their busy lives are: Dawn Coker. Social Chairperson: Kevin Potter, Presi- dent: Billy Zackowski. Senior Activities: and Yun Lee. Vice President. Actively participating in the House and Senate meeting is Treasurer, Darren Deniston. Class of ' 86 Veda Hervey David Hess Claudio Higuchi Lisa Hill Yolanda Holmon Hay ley Horner Michelle Hoy Douglas Hruska Valerie Ivie Michelle Rae Jablonski Joseph James Michael Jamieson Rosemarie Jefferson Norman Jensen Christina Johnson Marcus Johnson Richard Johnson Yvette Johnson Kimmette Jones Richard Jones Leilani Kaluakini Charis Keaton Tomi Keeler Shannon Keislmg Kathleen Anne Kelly Know How It Feels to wish you had wheels Some say it ' s a privilege and most will admit that it requires at least a bit of responsibility, but driving to school is definitely the " in " thing to do. For those who weren ' t fortunate enough to own a car, bumming a ride with a friend was a second and less desireable op- tion, but much better than being caught riding a school bus! Few cars reached the so far unattainable level of being a " dream machine, " but that didn ' t keep seniors from wishing for more than just " anything that ran. " The Ferrari, Porche, and Lamborghini headed the list of favorites, but they certainly wer- en ' t all that people dreamed of. What is your dream car? " A black RX-7. " — Ta Keosy Dong Hwan Kim Jin H. Kim Jarrod Kimura Harold Kleeman Karel Klein Lisa Knoll Tori Knoop Stanley Konoski Sheryl Krissman I Amy Combes; " Mustangs are beauti- ful! " — Julie Enrique; " A limo, since a future President needs to learn how to ride in style! " — Tom Torres; " Any- thing looks good ' cause I don ' t have one. " — Bryon Fiesta; " A Red Porsche Pontera is the car that has the look! " — David Hess; " A Fiat. " — Traci Phillips; " A Jaguar. " — Camila Torres; " A red Corvette. " — Brenda Roberson-, " I ' d like a B.M.W. " — Walter Dabelow; " A 1972 Buick. Why not? It runs! " — Pat Strong; " Let ' s go 4-wheelin ' !! in a Toyota 4 x 4. " — Susan May; " A 280Z. " — Ron Barken " A Dusenburg. It ' s very old and worth a log of money. " — Keith Haspry; " A Ford Bronco because I like 4 wheel drives. " — Charlotte Phillips; " A Porche 911. It ' s quick and attracks wom- en. " — Edward Gonzalez; " Anything on 4 wheels. I ' m having one heck of a time trying to talk my dad into buying me one. " — Lisa Bancroft. I his 14 Nova which belongs to senior Ed Daniel experienced an indoor snow storm during one of our home football games. Ah. for the good old days. Mr. Sherm Stafford, owner, and Mrs. Judy Neiburger, city council woman, ride proudly in this classic Ford Model T during the Homecom- ing Parade. The end of the day signals time for a mad rush for the exit gate. Senior Erik Bell wisely takes his time getting into his car. Attempting a quick exit for lunch is Sean Williams in his grey Chevy Chevette. Yun Lee Stacey legg Melissa Leiter Chyrill Levesque Frank Link Keosy Pamela Loden Brian Loftus Staci Logue Melissa Long Diana Lopez Steven Lounsbury James Lowe Laura Christine Loyd Shelley Lynch Maria MacGunigal Patricia Mann Felicia Masters Susan May se Me, Please What do you do with nearly 3,000 students in a place that was built orgin- ally to house a maximum of 1500? You install portables, more portables, and yes, even more portables. When you include the " R, " " S, " " A, " " P, " and " T " wings, there are more portable class- rooms on campus than " stationary " rooms. By this time, you have spread the rooms out from past the pig pens to the foul-line on the softball field so you have to increase the passing time from five minutes to six minutes to eight minutes. By the time you read this arti- cle everyone will know what the plans are for next year. If anyone knows now (at press time) they aren ' t telling. Com- munity suggestions have included: starting Canyon Springs high school with two grades at Alessandro-, going on split sessions; and, oh yes, adding more portables. But the senior class had some suggestions of their own — some of them even rather heartless, like " Get rid of the freshmen " or even " Kill off all the freshmen. " What do you think should be done about the overpo- pulation problem at school? " Get rid of the kids that don ' t want to learn. " — Tina LaBella; " Release a pack of wild dogs in the main quad during 4th lunch. " — Brian Loftus; " Put seniors in a Loden J U Moreno school of their own. " — Patty Mann; " Send the freshmen to Perris. " — Les- lie Arnold; " Don ' t make seniors go to school. " — Lisa Bancroft; " Bury the freshmen somewhere until they ' re Ju- niors. " — Laura Bershas; " Let ' s send the freshmen to Russia. " — Heather Smith; " An open campus would help. " — James Ronsse; " Birth control. " — James Lowe; " Eliminate tardies and people by sending students who are tardy to the firing line. " — Melanie Grace; " Poison every fifth lunch in the lunch room ; " — Erik Digby; " Let the seniors graduate early. " — Laura Northington. Rod McCart Sherry McGeough Andrea McManus Michael Meadows Pilar Millan Rick Monroe Alexia Montibon Wanda Moore Cynthia Elaine Mora Christina M. Moreno Dana Morentin Anthony D. Morris John W. Morschl Paul Moulthrop Melissa Muna Jenifer Nevarez Vy Quang Nguyen Loretta Niemeier Laura Northington Kimberly Oates L. Francis Olivier John Orndorff Tim Palmatier Jami Parrott Kimberly Peacock Hikaru Pearson Terrence Pennell Karin Penrose Jeffery Perkins Charlene Petrasek Traci Phillips D. Drew Pierre Kenneth Pifer Shawn Pittman Stacy Lynn Poole It Rains sometimes it snows iki mm, Glistening rain trickled down win- dows while victims of boredom sat in- side. Imaginative juices worked over- time in many seniors who where at- tempting to discover how to occupy their time (anything but homework). When asked what he did on a rainy day, Richard Gotschall replied, " I pray for snow. " That prayer was answered for the first time since March of 1979 as we experienced an exciting snow even though those who weren ' t from Cali- fornia insisted that it could hardly be called a snow fall. Whether wishes for nicer weather were sent to heaven or falling rain was a motive for creative thinking, something fun was always at the helm. What do you do on a rainy day? " Stand outside and get wet. " — Greg Richey; " Sew, read, or go shop- ping. " — Jody Beers; " Stay home. " — Maryambi Lebrom " Stand in the rain and enjoy it. " — Karine Dewey: " Sleep. " — Mark Doran-, " Wish it would stop raining. " — Christina Kuziomko; " I play in the rain. " — Patty Mann; " Noth- MmitntlHl life Ui™ I , ing. " — Scott Schwarte; " Play video games and read. " — Jerald Washing- ton; " Read, listen to the radio, watch T.V. " — Jessica Thompson; " Watch cartoons and vegetate. " — Jeffrey Hunter; " Say ' Please rain harder so I don ' t have to go to school ' . " — Wendy Dixon; " Hack software. " — Bryan Fies- ta and Chris Poperszky; " Sit back and contemplate the inner meanings of a 9- sided rubies cube. " — Jed Nesmith. If was the underclass vs. the seniors as Arthur Sargent. Hrank Ramsey, and Jessica Silguero take on Lisa Hickman, and Bob Hendricks. The light layer of snow lent a quiet beauty to the usually overcrowded quad. Poole Chris Poperszky Kevin Potter Todd Potter Codie Pounds Tiffany Prall And how often have you been asked for a date in the " old fashioned " manner depicted by campus sweet- hearts, Leslie Nevin and Jerry Barnes? Teresa Ramirez Karyn Marguerite Ramsey Marcia Rankin Elizabeth Rayfield Pamela Rayfield Robin E. Richardson Greg Richey Patryce Richmond Sandra Rivera Michael Robbins Time ▲ The first date, something everyone remembers. In this untraditional era, students come in unusual, humorous, and traditional shapes and sizes, and their dates turned out to be just like that as well — unusual, humorous, and even traditional. Many first dates oc- curred at the movies, drive-ins and walk-ins alike. David Silvia enjoyed the movie on his first date and Laura Ber- shas even remembers that Indiana Jones was the show she saw on her first date. Eating is enjoyed by one-and-all, es- pecially on dates. Provided, of course that you can overcome the potential embarrassment of having to carry on a brilliant conversation while daintily shoveling the food without spilling it all over yourself and or your date. Kim Seonoa went to the movies and then out for pizza, which combines both fa- vorites. Edward ' s Mansion made a yummy first for Daniel Trujillo. And it was the Mad Greek for Micki Black- men. Tiffany Prall, Laura Loyd. and Kimber- ly Robinson enjoyed California ' s popu- lar amusement parks on their first out- ings with a potential sweetheart. On the more competitive side, Karine Dewey went to the motor-cross races and Erik Digbywetrt bowling. Jo Falcon er attended a football game with her date. Making a long-lasting impression and conserving money was on Lance Arget- singer ' s mind when he took his first date to the " front porch. " Shirlee Cor- nejo will never forget an exciting trip around the block. On the unique side, Linda Bostick visted the Santa Cruz Beach Boardwalk. A Western museum in Arizona entertained Laura App. and Karla Coulson enjoyed a football Boost- er Club meeting. Whether it was fun or miserable, and no matter how much it cost, you ' ll nev- er forget it. Even if the best part of your first date was the fact that you ' ll never have to have a first date again — ever. Brenda Lynn Roberson Kimberly Diane Robinson Jacqueline Rodriguez Mark Rodriguez Axie Roland James Ronsse Carta M. Rosas Janette Roy L. Renee Rutigliano Foo Saelee Jesus Sainz Michael Sanders M. Scott Sawyer Christopher Scarfone Carrie Schaefer Sally Schierbeck Stephanie Schneider Scott Schwarte Brian Scott Tamara Scott Kim Mealii Seanoa Darby Shaffer Becky Shaver Barbara Sims Ethel Sledge Class Of ' 86 Life Isn ' t Just peanuts It isn ' t just all fun and games. Comics and cartoons are an important part of all of our lives. Experts say that for most people, their first exposure to the newspaper is through the comic pages. This past Thanksgiving, most of the cartoonists entered the world of poli- tics. They banned together (much like the Rock Stars for Africa and Country Western singers for farmers) to write cartoons which voiced their views on world hunger. We couldn ' t help but feel touched as we read each strip and saw some of our favorite cartoon charac- ters make observations on the tragedy of world hunger. On the lighter side, a senior poll re- vealed that Bugs Bunny, Garfield, and Scooby Doo were the most popular car- toons for members of the senior class. Who is your favorite cartoon charac- ter? " Fred Flintstone because he ' s loud like me. " — Felica Masters; " Mickey Mouse because I like his ears. " — Chris Williams; " Sylvester, he ' s really a kind- hearted kitty underneath. " — Kelly Bryson; " Chilly Willy because he ' s cute. " — Tina La Bella; " Garfield, he ' s never in a hurry, he ' s calm, cool, and sneaky! " — Yun Lee; " Road Runner. He ' s fast and he always beats the coyote. " — Erik Digby, " Pink Panther, he ' s so cool. " — Robin Richardson; " Gumby. He ' s very flexible. " — David Wright; " Ziggy is pleasantly sarcastic. " — Kimberly Stokes-, " Cheer Bear is the coolest. " Tiffany PralT, " Bugs Bunny, I like the way he chomps on carrots. " — Rosemarie Jefferson; " Felix the Cat. Whenever he gets in a fix, he reaches into his bag of trix! " — Greg Richey; " Opus because he is such an absent minded penguin. " — Pilar Millan; " Scooby Doo. He ' s my hero. " — Jenni- fer Raleigh. Sledge Underclassmen live for the moment that they become upperclassmen for many reasons. One of those highly an- ticipated reasons is the obtaining of an off-campus lunch pass. With a parent ' s signature and the " magic " hole punched in the I.D. card, it becomes official. Transportation was seldom a problem as there was almost always a friend who couldn ' t say no. The biggest problem was finding a place to eat, as sometimes even the " fast-food " places weren ' t fast enough. McDonalds ' , Burger King, and home headed the list Janel Slobe Heather Smith Monica Smith Leilani Smith Kim Smouse Lunch of favorite lunch spots. Where ' s your favorite place to go for lunch? " Denny ' s. Their food is better than fast foods. " — Phillip Summers; " Grazianos, the pizza is great. " — Tra- cy Green; " Home, it ' s not crowded! " — Christina Kuziomko: " Shakey ' s because I like Pizza. " — Jerald Washington; " Mad Greek. It ' s not fast food. " — Carolyn Hanna; " Bob ' s Big Boy has a nice atmosphere. " — Damon Ander- son; " Del Taco for the quesadillas. " — Melanie Grace; " Burger King because they have 39 cent hamburgers. " — Shawn Taylor; " Naugles has good taco salads. " — Angie Blessing; " McDon- ald ' s because I deserve a break today. " — Denise Avalos; " Venus Burgers be- cause the hamburgers are big and fresh. " — Missy Letter; " The cafeteria. I ' m studying Biology and I like discov- ering new life forms. " — Brian Loftus; " Anywhere but MVHS because I ' m a senior. " — Sharon Wallace; " Wherever there ' s food, isn ' t it obvious? " — Mike Meadows. Audrey L. Springer Andrea Stafford Annette Stevens Terry Stires Kimberly Stokes Class 1Q of ' 86 A Viking Inn special contest creation is sealed to retain it ' s freshness. Students wish they could order regularly from the Viking Inn. Not content to remain on campus for lunch John Morschl and Junior Dobbins try to get away quickly before the exit lines get too long. kMA Jeffery Strome Patrick Strong Kitti Sullivan Phillip P. Summers Anthony Swilley Amy J ait Karen J. Tanaka Maria-Elena Tanno Parryll laylor Phana Taylor Slobe 1 Taylor Lisa Taylor Shawn F. Taylor Brian A. Templin Jessica Thompson Gary Thornburg Nitaya Tientong Eric Tighe Edward Tomlinson Thomas Victor Torres Camila Torres-Rivera r j c 1 l: Traci Triplett Daniel Anthony Trujillo Kreangkai Tyree Timothy Uptain Sean Urban W Isela R. Valenzuela Marcus Van Overbeek Mounty Vanalong Yer A. Vang Kenneth Violette Shawn Wade Diane VC ' alden Roberta ' Sobbi " Wallace Sharon Yvette Wallace Peter Walsh Class riugs and laughter keep Tiffany Prall, Melanie Grace, Dawn Cocker and Tami Scott going when " times get tough! " Receiving a brotherly hug, is Homecoming Queen Laura Northington. Yes, there are times when it ' s good to have a younger brother. give me a little Squeeze Baby A hug a day keeps the grumpies away! Hugs brought warm fuzzies on cold days and were an excellent and creative form of communication. There were a lot of lonley and sad peo- ple out there, but a warm embrace of caring arms erased the bad feelings and created good feelings between people whether they were the hugger or the huggie. How do you feel about hugs? " Get as many as you can! " — Harold Kleemam " They ' re cool! " — Robert Del- Toro; " I love them! " — Maryambi Le- Brort; " They are awesome. " — Chris Williams: " The more the better. " — Jin Kim-. " They are a most essential part of growing up. " — Janette Doughton-. " They ' re super fantastic! " — Michelle Jablonski; " I couldn ' t live without them. " — Leslie Arnold; " I don ' t know. Hug me and I ' ll tell you. " — Chris Po- perszky: " They ' re okay, but I ' d rather be kissed. " — Dave Adams; " They ' re soft. " — Stacy Poole: " They show car- ing. " — Kim Bailey; " They ' re warm. " — Cindy Adams; " I feel shy. " — Craig Watkins; " I feel they ' re very . . . touch- ing. " — Tim Palmatier: " I love hugs, they make me happy. " — Dennise Downing; " I like them a lot, they make me feel wanted. " Patryce Richmond: " I couldn ' t live without them. " — Eileen Bucci. Taylor 11 Walsh J m m ._£_ ' " ■a -JUT Jerald tee Washington Tina Watson Thomas White Benjawan Williams Christopher Williams Hosea L. Williams Jake Williams Jeffrey R. Williams Lisa Marie Williams Machel Williams Alyssa Wilson Brenae Wilson Brian H. Wilson Joi ' Ling Witt Michael Woo Elisea Woods Lori Woods Londeen Marie Woodward Sean Worden David R. Wright Chee Yang Roman S. Yneges William Zackoviski Robin Zankl Monica Zapata Class U CS) of ' 86 kay, You ' re At some point in everyone ' s life, ve ' ve wished that we were someone ;lse, some place else, doing something Hse. There has come a point when we iave been convinced, at least for a ihort time, that someone else ' s life is nore exciting, interesting, or fun-filled nan our own. Scott Schwarte would like o be Gumby because " he once was a ittle green scrap of clay. " Marcus Al- en ' s wife is who Sharon Wallace would nost like to become. Andrea McManus would enjoy being Grace Kelly. Becom- ing any type of surgeon is the goal of Brian Loftus who has a fondness for " sharp, metallic objects. " Shirlee Cor- nejo dreams of becoming Miss Gal- lagher " so she can change the math system. " Rick Gaynor would most like to become a " whooping crane. " Bruce Springsteen is who Lisa Bancroft would like to be " so I could take all that money he ' s making and buy some nice clothes. " Because her boyfriend thinks Apollonia is " so gorgeous! " , Esther Ca- macho would like to take her place. Clive Burr is John Denver ' s favorite drummer so John would like to be him. " I ' d like to be Lauren Bacall, " claims Karine Dewey " because she had Bogie and mystery. " And finally, Cara Galle confesses that she ' d like to be the " kin- dest woman I ever knew, " her Grand- mom. No need for dreams of fame and riches for Quincy Parks and Terry Wells who share Quincy ' s " rappin record " at the assembly. All he wants lo be is himself, " iust like I ' m supposed to be " says Damon Anderson — future scientist. enrolling loo late to have his portrait taken is the reason that Bob Hendricks is not pictured in the senior section. Seemingly surprised at the question Lisa Hickman uses the excuse that she too is too new to the school to have had her portrait taken. Didn ' t Have A thing to wear A For absolutely no cost, all seniors had the opportunity to have their portrait taken so that they could be immortal- ized in their yearbook. Letters went out through the mail. Appointments were scheduled. Phone calls were made. An- nouncements and posters were every- where giving the essentials — time, place, etc. But still 96 seniors were un- interested, or unable, or unwilling and did not have their portraits taken. " I moved here after school had start- ed, and I didn ' t know anything about it, " relayed a senior who preferred to remain anonymous. A second anony- mous non-picture person stated, " I nev- er knew when they were having th pictures taken. " Well, maybe commun cation was the problem, but to be hor est, we doubt it. Pictured on the ne page you will find I.D. mugs for most c those who did not have their portrait taken. [ i Class of ' 86 1 1 Charles Bailey Ronald Barker Michelle Basurto Chauncey Becktes Glen Behrend Samaniha Bellino Angelica Blessing Mark Bolasky Jason Boyd Stephanie Brodeur Jill Butcher Javier Cabrera Steven Canfield William Clooney Cornelius Coca Bernie Codilla Alv ' m Collins Javier Cuevas Raul Cuevas Walter Dabelow Neal Danz Michael Dart Warwin Davis Robert DelToro Donnie Dixon Patrice Ennis Anthony Farrell Jeffery Fassett Robert Gleason Thomas Golgosky Richard Gotschall Tangela Grant Chris Grogan Tim Gue Felicia Hale Craven Harris James Heron Natsuko Hirata William Holmes Kenith Hovren Gina Howard Brian Hyde Stephen Johnson Ronald Kennedy Sofie Kersby Michael Krava Cesar Lorenzo Ronald Lovelace Pedro Lugo Ricky Malachi Jeannette Marshall Myrna Martinez Due Ky McKinney John Mendiola Henry Mora Jed Nesmith Keisher Nicholson Lisa Old Guillermo Olivas Mark Palmer Michael Palmer Quincy Parks Charlotte Phillips Derek Pierre Tanna Price Lena Prieto Julio Ramos William Roberts Paula Sanchez Tammy Sartain Wendy Schuler Hope Shaw Joey Sherley David Silvia Kevin Smith Mark Soboleske Arthur Stoner Raymond Taitano Charles Taylor Angele Thibodsux Jhuan Trieu Richard Valadez Joseph Valenzuela Yer Vang Johny Walz Russell While Donald U .m? Esther Williams Joseph Williams Sean Williams Carri Wyalt Kenneth Yopp Bailey 2) U Yopp t4»»»B»«H» fc . I WE 1 I he classroom is where the action takes place and where the ground work is set for " academics. " Getting the most out of the li- brary are senior Brian Hyde and junior Fran- cine Howe. No surprises in this kitchen, not many anyway for Amy Tait and friends. Gar- bage in, garbage out. Or maybe it ' s Pascal in and Basic out as Brian Fiesta works hard at his terminal. here were over 150 classes of- fered at MoVal. That meant that there should have been something for everybody from college prep classes, to vocational classes, to re- quired and elective classes. New classes offered this year included: Forensics and Debate, and bowling. Most used our four years in high school as an important step in the ladder of higher education. Among other things, we learned about the " real " world and how to survive in it. It came as a surprise to some to real- ize that the subjects that were being studied now would be useful in " life after high school. " Although many of us were moti- vated by our interests in " extra " curricular activities, it was the cur- ricular or " academic " aspect of school that our lives centered around. From the CAP tests for sen- iors to the Academic Decathlon to the Indio Date Festival for fine arts and the Livestock shows for agricul- ture, curricular activites required a lot of extra time and effort, but the hard work usually paid off in prizes and honors which made us all proud. J_ J_ J. CO ? UJ o V Time To Reach Your Goal The yearly Academic Decathlon was a compe- tition in which every school in the area sent their hardest working students to compete in various subjects such as: History of World War II, English, art, math, and economics. Our students studied these subjects during October and November by taking practice tests and reviewing notes pre- pared by Mrs. Gaertner. The actual event lasted seven hours during which there were three breaks to allow the intense atmosphere to lighten up a bit as the students walked around, got drinks, etc. Ronald Barker one of the students at this year ' s Decathlon recalled, " We could feel the tension in the air as soon as we entered the room. " Of course, MoVal did very well with an overall finish of third place among all the participating schools in Riverside County. Of the 83 students who competed, junior David Edwards scored sec- ond highest in the combined total of all 10 events. Each school enters two students in each of three divisions according to their GPA. Honors Divi- sion is for those who have a 3.75-4.0 GPA. The Scholastic Division is for those students who range from 3.0-3.74, and the Varsity Division is composed of students with a GPA below 3.0. Over-all awards in the various fields were: Eco- nomics — Brian Loftus. 3rd-, English — David Ed- wards, 1st; Mathematics — David Edwards, 1st; Science — Brian Loftus. 3rd-, David Edwards. 1st-, Essay Writing — David Edwards, 3rdj Interviews Beth Rayfield. 2nd. David Edwards related that the " Super Quiz on Immigration was extraordi- narily hard. " But he knew that he did his best and looks forward to competing again next year to see if he and the team can do even better. " Karia M. and Anna W. nelping celebrate our fine Decathlon show- ing are : Mrs. Ferguson, Assistant Principal, Mrs. Carothers, School Boardi Ms. Juchau, SIP, Dr. Tissire, Assistant Superintendent-, Dr. Wisher, Director of Curriculum, and Mrs. Flinn, GATE Coordinator. As these foreign language students demonstrate hard work is what it takes to be successful on the CAPS or in the Decathlon or just in life itself I We Want To Superintendent Lee. who has two very personal inter- ests in MoVal, daughter Jamie and son Travis, joins Dr. Dalton (Staff Development Coordinator) and the De- cathlon team for a luncheon provided by Mr. Olson and the A.S.B. A look through the glass shows students hard at work, which is what it is all about. TEAM ID. BACK — Mrs. Gaertner, advisor; Nicole All. Leslie Arnold, Beth Rayfield. FRONT — David Edwards, Ron Barker, Pam Rayfield. Brian Loftus. A Press-Enter- prise reporter interviews David Edwards. Academic Decathlon CO u Z u o u Time For Knowledge What are math and English besides a headache? Were these subjects in- vented to complicate life or just to give homework and tests on? Or are these just two more classes to suffer through? Even though we are reluctant to admit it, both English and math are used every day in many ways. In English we need not merely suffer, but English can be used to polish our jenior Jerry Day. readies his current event article before he shares the information with his Speech (English) class. Sometimes working in a group helps solve the problem, as Denise Dunn and her friends discover. communication skills either verbally or with the written word. Without good communication skills, where would we be? Chances are, we would be in seri- ous trouble! Math is just as practically valuable to us as English. We realize that this comes as a shock to many of you! Some types of math classes even teach us about logic, or to catalog, calculate, and organize items. Then there are the in- creasingly popular computer classes which are also offered through the math department. However, many teenagers still believe that math is only used to keep them from passing high school. Some of those contribute to this possibility by using their math class to write notes to friends, or talk, or . . . anything but work on math. In support of this statement, Mike Arias was heard to comment, " Algebra is some- thing nice to sleep through. " We Want To Vising her math in accounting, Elisa Woods appreciates what she has learned. Even in So- cial Studies classes, students like junior Keith Benton have to use their English to communi- cate through essay exams. Carefully explain- ing the facts of the adding machine (using math), Mr. Robb checks on Felicia Hale and Adrienne Goines. English 2 U Matl One of the joys of science, according to Tim Garcia is trying to spell ' echinodermata. ' Concentration and note taking are important skills in chemistry as Mike O ' Brien and Ted Williams demonstrate. CO V Z Q U Time to Experiment For the graduating class of ' 87, the science requirement was increased to two years from the former one and one half years. That meant that in addition to a semester of health science, next year ' s seniors had to also take science for another year and one half. Of course, college prep students generally took Biology and Chemistry automati- cally. And the state now wants schools to get more and more students to enroll in physics. Other science electives in- cluded: Astronomy, Earth Science, Physical Science, Life Science, Environ- mental Science, Basic Science, and Physiology and Anatomy. Science classes weren ' t just note taking and notebook making classes. Most of them involved varying degrees of " lab work. " Science labs included ev- erything from trying to find one-cellec creatures through a microscope to rec ognizing and labeling the muscles of i cat. The study skills learned in a sci- ence class have proven very helpful tc former MoVal students in their college courses, as many of them have report ed back that a particular science class was " easy " in college because of whal they learned here. We Want To Know Everything future scientists Alan Hall and Frank Link keep a close eye on their chemistry experiment. Watching their chemicals bubble. Jay Dahl and Greg Shay take notes on the results. Explaining the meticulous details needed in a lab notebook, Mr. Orr keeps Chem Study students on their toes. A Biology lab test means one minute at each " station " and extra credit for " dressing up. " Co) (O) Science (2) Classes u a A Time to Develop Clothing, cooking, child develop- ment, interior design, and classes simi- lar to those made up the broad subject of home economics. By enrolling in these classes students learned useful skills that could be used around the home or in certain occupations. Some of the many skills covered were: bud- get management, running a household, cooking and sewing. In the " old days " boys never took cooking classes, it just wasn ' t done. But now everyone admits that anyone who can prepare foods is better off than anyone who can ' t. Therefore, many boys took classes like Kitchen Survival and became experts at making om- elets, cakes and cookies. Most of us pay no attention to what it takes to " keep house " until we are out on our own, so signing up for a home econom- ics course co uld be a real eye opener. On the more unusual side was the Child Development class where stu- dents learned to care for and under- stand small children. Those without younger brothers or sisters found this introduction to " parenting " very inter- esting. " It helped me see how children view the world and how they respect adults, " related Lolita Hill, " It is a big responsibility to be a parent. " Rebecca S. and Tanya M. Cleaning up messy faces sometimes becomes the task of Child Development instructor. Miss Pepin. Checking a seam. Mrs. Moquin makes sure that no embarrassing moments result from students wearing their own cre- ations. Keeping the " troops " entertained at a Halloween party falls to Jami Parrott and Ter- ry Wells. We Want To Know Everything CO u Z u Q Time to Show our Talent I What is an? Many people think art is strictly " drawing. " They forget about courses like leather, ceramics, and jew- elry. Instead of looking at these classes as something which requires a lot of hard work and a natural talent, some just consider them to be " easy to pass " classes. But how many people do you W orking quickly and easily. Amy Tait puts on the finishing touches. A dream car takes on the shape of reality in David Luna ' s sculpture. Making it look easy, Francis Olivier crafts a pot on the wheel. Using a picture as a starting point, Alexia Montibon makes real life look even better. know that can turn a lump of clay into a vase, or make an exact copy of a pic- ture from a magazine? Without fail, our fine arts depart- ment brings home the majority of awards when they enter contests ev- ery spring. Any student can sign up for these courses and earn a passing grade, but every year there are those students who discover that they have a real gift for leather working, or throw- ing pots, or painting pictures, or creat- ing fine jewelry. And it is these stu- dents who benefit most from the classes, and the rest of us who benefit from getting to know them and admire ' their work. Christine B. and Ann We Want To Fine Arts - u u Using her fluent Spanish. Sonja Singh impresses freshman, Twina Jones in Mrs. Allenbaugh ' s class. In her second year at MVHS. Ms. Alberga keeps the attention of the class while questioning them in Time For New Cultures Have you ever watched a foreign movie that didn ' t have subtitles, and not been able to figure out what was going on? Whether it ' s Spanish, French, or German you could learn it right here! Learning a foreign language was like learning to talk all over again, but if you hang in there you ' ll get it! Jennifer Walrath admitted, " It ' s inter- esting to learn a foreign language. " But Shelly Winters complained, " You have homework every single day! " And for most of us, learning a foreign language wasn ' t as easy as studying the past. In most history classes, you memo- rized dates of events and names of " historical people " while trying to re- late it to all that had happened in the past or was currently happening some- where else. Those who had developed an interest in those classes tended to also become interested in public speak- ing, law, and politics. Concentration and dedication was all that was needed in getting involved in a foreign language or any type of " cultural class. " Students that devoted themselves to those academically in- clined classes where generally reward- ed with high grades and a sense of ac- complishment. We Want to Know Everything I Cultural Awareness he year could have been a clut- tered mess with impersonal teach- ers pushing dry, dull, drab assign- ments upon students who deserved better. Fortunately, it wasn ' t like that at MoVal. Instead, we were blessed with unique and intriguing teachers who took it upon them- selves to vary the learning routine. " The material I cover doesn ' t change that much, " remarked Mr. Lukens, " I just try to present it in an interesting way that makes not learning harder than learning. " Teachers may be unpredictable or uncanny, but that ' s a necessity in learning. MoVal teachers were hard working and relied on enjoyable at- mospheres to bring out students ' personalities and set themselves apart from other teachers. Most stu- dents felt that an enjoyable teacher meant an enjoyable class, and stu- dents who wanted to learn were what made a class enjoyable for the teacher. I The teacher population escalated in an attempt to keep up with the student population. Seventeen new teachers were added making it a 138 member teaching staff. " The in- crease in teachers was fully justified considering the size of classes, " stated Ms. Horrigan. who has been here for thirteen years. There was an increase in administrators as well, with Mrs. Ferguson replacing Mrs. Mullen-, and Mr. Broncatello be- coming the new Dean of Students as Mr. Andersen switched to Assistant Principal. In the overall prospective, we were extremely lucky to have a dedicated staff that made us more than just a school. It was a place where students, teachers, and ad- ministrators could work together in a positive manner in order to learn and have fun. This was definately a Moreno Valley asset. 9 Tikes® Make MoWsd Teachers are of great importance to the future of the world. Without teachers, the children of today would never be taught how to be the adults of tomor- row. Teachers were the ones who helped fulfill our dreams. They guided us and helped us grow to be strong and educated, sometimes, in spite of our- selves. Without teachers our country would be lost. President Reagan agreed when he decl ared that a teacher should venture into space. And we all shared in the tragic loss of our first attempt to truly bring the unknowns of space directly into the classroom. In addition to our teachers, the entire school staff including administrators, guidance personnel, cam- pus supervisors, secretaries, and custodians, to name a few, helped the school run smoothly. With such a large population everybody was needed to keep things working! But then, there were quite a few peo- ple who ' d had a lot of experience in teaching. Mrs. Cunningham claims to have been around " since the first coat of paint dried (actually, since 1971). " After graduating from MoVal and getting his teaching cre- dential, Mr. Orr taught in Australia for three years, but has been here since 1976. Fourteen years of exper- ience here kept Mr. Don Miller going strong. Of course, that ' s when he ' s not busy riding on a fire truck. It ' s been service in three decades for Mr. Walk- er who arrived in 1969. Fresh out of college, Mrs. Gas- tineau came to MoVal to teach English, and suddenly, it ' s fourteen years later and along with the rest of us, she ' s suffered under the stress of " super growth " on campus. Debbie Abry Kay Anderson English Cafeteria Ray Acosla Len Anderson Custodian, A YSO Assist. Principal Magda Alberga Starr Anderson Spanish Math Beverly Allen Vera Anderson Business Jan Allen English Elaine Avila Campus Supervisor Math Linda Allenbaugh Juanita Baxter Spanish Clerk Jimmy Anaya Tim Benge Custodian Paul Andersen Band, Pagentry Grace Bonanna Assist. Principal Noon Aide Carolyn Anderson Gerry Bowden English Business not pictured: Angie Armstrong Counseling We Want You Two years " young " at MoVal. Mrs. Weathersby enjoys a conversation with " oldie " (seven year old) Mrs. Stone. Good friends in the English Department, Mrs. Gastineau taught Ms. Muldoon " the ropes " when she arrived seven years ago. Long time community member (for 30 years) who has been here for the last twelve years, Mrs. Stafford shares her library responsibilities with relative newcomer, Mrs. Debnam. Speaking of new. Dr. Broncatello, Dean of Stu- dents, is " cutting his teeth " in this his first year. Evelyn Bower Roger Bowie Lenore Boykin We Want You To Excel Y W 4 ©m(BlH Many new students " had " to come to Moreno because their parents moved and it wasn ' t until they made good friends or got involved in school activites that they could admit that it wasn ' t that " bad " of a place. On the other hand, of the seventeen new teachers who joined us, all wanted to come — at least until they found out for sure what they were getting into. Miss Masters came here to teach Health Science straight from Arizona where she worked during the summer as a waitress at The Good Earth. When she wasn ' t at the horse races, Mrs. Gradilla. a new Spanish teacher, listened to Beach Boys records. Horseback riding was a favorite hobby for new English teacher, Mrs. Wettlaufer, who graduated from Hemet High School, but chose to teach here. Since he wasn ' t able to achieve his first desire of becoming a " filthy rich country gentleman, " Mr. Trottergave up eleven years of teaching English in Michigan to come " out West. " Joining Mr. Trotter by also migrating from the East, Mrs. Gruentzel finely realized that " idolatry is sinful " and so gave up her teen idol, Peter Noon of Herman ' s Hermits. She said things are very differ- ent in California including the fact that she used to have only 20 students per class. We extend a hardy welcome to these and the rest of our new teachers who joined us this year. Evelyn Bower Joan Cain Campus Supervisor Classroom Aide Roger Bowie Chon Calderilta Campus Supervisor Special Education Lenore Boykin Joyce Cannon Math Fine Arts, Jewelry Jim Broncatello Frank Chavez Dean of Students Yearbook Rep. Allen Burch Tom Chelbana English, Renaissance Industrial Arts Ray Burns Gene Cheney P.E., Football, Wrestling Industrial Arts not pictured: Dorothy Brown Counseling Part of the increase in the English department came in the persons of Ms. Wettluefer and Mr. Trotter who are sitting by second year business teacher. Ms. Keaton. formerly leaching in Beaumont. Mrs. Abry is one of the newest members of the English Department. Her husband teaches at Poly. The Science department was increasedby the addition of Miss Masters who became friends with another new staff member, Miss Labik. Missing the snows in Wisconsin. Mrs. Gruentzel. who teaches speech and English, had to go home and visit over Christmas vacation. Bower D@Hc heney Paulette Clark Nancy Claxton Tom Cochran Linda Coleman Linda Coleman Gloria Contreras Ted Cook Mike Cree Robert Crook 3erniece Cunningham John Dahl Karen Daniel Thb 1! w That was Tike m. If you were not at Shakey ' s after the game, you were just not " with it. " But back in the " good ' ole days, " favorite hangouts included a big variety of " in " spots. Mrs. Flinn could have been seen frequently at either Betsy Ross ' Ice Cream Parlour or Henry ' s Drive-ln. Rumor had it that Dr. ' Jim Stepp was often spotted at the Wheel Inn or Motel 6. The beach was, and is. a favorite for Mrs. Shepherd. Jewelry teacher, Mrs. Cannon. Mr. Fracchia. social studies; and Miss Labik. special education could always be found over at a friend ' s house. Since Mrs. Teresa Ford attended high school in Hemet, one won- dered how her favorite hangout was " under palm trees. " Favorite places were as varied as those who ' favored ' them. Studious Mrs. Fix spent hours in the library, getting a jump on computer aware- ness. DeWitt, Arkansas has a town square that was a favorite hangout for Mr. Rick Dillion. While former yearbook editor, Mr. DeWitt. reg- ularly hung out in the main quad when he was a student at MoVal. Unsurprisingly, Coach Dahl was almost al- ways found in the gym at Eisenhower high school. Mr. Thomas, otherwise known as " Hey You, Good Lookin ' , " enjoyed visiting at his girl ' s house, when he wasn ' t practicing or playing baseball. The volleyball courts at Poly High were a favorite hangout for Mr. Younglove. As the proud owner of some rare Andalusian horses, Mrs. Moquin developed her interests in high school by spending her " spare time " at the local riding academy. The most popular overall favorite hangouts tended to be " food spots. " From the Frosty Freeze for Mr. Salvaggio. to a Tastee Freeze for Mrs. Wilson to the local soda shops for Mrs. V. Anderson. Ms. Bev Allen, and Mr. Gallegos. Then for some of those whose " good ' ole days " weren ' t all that long ago, Mrs. Prescott and Mr. Gaffney. their favorite place was . . . (sound familiar?) Shakey ' s! Bertha Da is % 1 tloise Pa is Patricia Debnam ' • ' m w fcl " » Elmo PelGallo Tv77 Nanc Dicecco 1e5V Fred Dicke 4 10 • Rick Dillion Sheri Dixon Estella Doran Hal Dosweil Peggv Evans Carol Ewens i e ant ou © I he Tustin High Tillers and Mr. Salvaggio may have " hungout " at the Frosty Freeze, but Mrs. Daniel (also in the English department) could hardly be dragged away from the theatre! Switching from a classroom aide to the career center means that Mrs. Warn doesn ' t have time to " hangout. " Paillette Clark Bertha Davis Science P.E. Nancy Claxtqn Eloise Davis Attendance Sec. Cafeteria Tony Cochran Patricia Debnam Industrial Arts Library Aide Linda Coleman Elmo DelGallo Classroom Aide Custodian Linda Coleman Nancy Dicecco P.E. Custodian SED teacher Gloria Contreras Fred Dickey campus Supervisor Science Jed Cook Rick Dillion Work Experience Special Education Mike Cree Sheri Dixon Science Classified Robert Crook Estella Doran Math Cafeteria Berniece Cunningham Hal Doswell Social Science Custodian John Dahl Peggy Evans P.E., Basketball. Badminton Classroom Aide, Soccer Karen Daniel Carol Ewens English, Dept. Chair Activities Sec. not pictured: Jim Danielson Doug DeWill Fine Arts. Leather Performing Arts. Football Is it true that Coach Schmidt and Mr. Williams spend their extra time working out in the weight room? R31C You may find this difficult to believe, but teachers occasionally went to the movies. Think about your favorite movie and then compare yours to these. Do you have anything in common? " Gone with the Wind " was a favorite for Mrs. Schumick. Mr. Cheney, and Mr. Holloway. While " Terms of Endearment " meant something special to Mr. Shelby. Track coach, Mr. Schmidt, loved " Bambi, " and another Disney movie, " Cinderella " was Mr. Robbs ' s favorite. Like Mrs. Schumick (who had two favorites), Mr. Shelko and Mrs. Richardson liked " ET, " but Mrs. R. also listed as a favorite, " The Big Chill. " It was interesting that Mrs. V. Anderson and Ms. Boykin liked " Teachers. " Former Academy Award winner, " Amadeus " was the favorite for both Mrs. Kirkpatrick and Mrs. Bowden. The most popular musical favorite was " Sound of Mifsic " which was favored by Mr. Tipton, Mrs. Shumway, and Mrs. Singh. " Westerns " were high on the list with " Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, " for Mr. Pillion: " High Noon " for Coach Dahl; " The Shootist " for Mr. Young- love; " Shane " for Mr. Dick Johnson-, and " True Grit, " for Ms. Guizetta. Other than " ET " there were more Sci-Fi favorites. " Star Trek II, and 111 " were Mr. Cochran ' s favorites and " Back to the Future " was the top of the list for Mr. Benge. Mr. Thomas, and Mrs. Teresa Ford. Mrs. Wettlaufer ' s current favorite was " Starman. " New teacher, from Michigan, Mr. Trotter preferred " Excalibur " while " Cocoon " caught Mr. Twedell ' s fancy. Anyone for " Crea- ture from the Black Lagoon. " like Mrs. Fix? Sandra Ferguson Betsy Fix Rebecca Flinn Betty Ford Jimmy Ford Teresa Ford We Want You Is it true that Mr. Stepp ' s favorite movie is " Donald Duck in Mathmagic land? " No, his favorite is " Casablanca. " With her interest in medicine, it isn ' t supris- ing that Mrs. Lambert ' s favorite movie is " Mask. " While working hard in her new position as Mr. Hooper ' s secretary, Mrs. Trujillo whistles her favorite movie tune. John Ewens Rebecca FUnn Social Science GATE Dennis Fast Betty Ford Performing Arts Bookkeeper Sandra Ferguson Jimmy Ford Assistant Principal English, Dept. Chair; Driver ' s Betsy Fix Ed., Performing Arts Math Teresa Ford Math My favorite? " asks Mrs. Davis. " The Thingl " Ever heard of " American Flyers ? " W ell. that is Mr. Payne ' s favorite movie. We ' re surprised it isn ' t something to do with cycling even though it has been three years since he and Mr. Phillips traveled from San Francisco to Sunnymead on their bicycles. Ewens n®@ Never idle during school time, (or over the weekend when he ' s racing his cars) Mr. Chelbana, who is assisting Ken Violette in some minor engine repairs, idolized John Kennedy when he (Mr. C.) was in high school right here at MVHS. We ' ve heard that her idol is now Kermit the Frog, so Mrs. Schumick can ' t be licking her lips in fear of the " thing " on her shoulder. In her teen years, she thought frequently of Elvis! Allen Fracchia Koyce Goodwin Social Science Fran Frelke Secretary Industrial Arts, . Waterpolo, S w nimi Grace Gradilla !g Agnes Gaertner Spanish German, Faye Gross Academic Decathlon Community Liason Jon Gaffney Barbara Gruentzel Reading. Cross English, Speech Country, Track Dennis Guler Margaret Gallagher Psychologist Math, Math Club Tammy Guzzetta Robert Gallegos Science Math Terri Hall LoRee Gastineau Cafeteria English not pictured: Betty Gong Craig Gesner ESI Science Judy Gilman P.E. Allen Fracchia Fran Frelke Agnes Gaertner Jon Gaffney Margaret Gallagher Robert Gallegos LoRee Gastineau Betty Gong Royce Goodwin Grace Gradilla Faye Gross Barbara Gruentzel Dennis Guler Tammy Guzzetta Terri Hall We Want You H® 1 To Excel Teachers didn ' t mind " dating " themselves by declaring their " teen idols. " The more frequently mentioned names included: James Dean, the Beatles, and Chuck Berry. Ah, yes, teachers were once people too, young people even. They had pin-ups on their bedroom walls, records filled their rooms (not tapes), and there were favorite films that they would see as often as they could. As the years passed, the future teachers grew up and " idols " became (for the most part) highly admired " achievers. " Mr. Trotter still admires his idol from high school days, Pete Rose. For Mrs. Gradilla. the Beach Boys were replaced with Vicente Fernandez (a popular Spanish singer). Unfortunately, Mrs. Cunningham can ' t remember that far back! Mr. Price doesn ' t have an idol these days, but in the " good old days " he admired Vince Lombardi. Always a strongly conservative per- son, Mr. Miller idolized Barry Goldwater during his teen years. Caesar Romero and Lash LaRue were favorites of business teach- er, Ms. Mary Keaton. As a teen, Mrs. Gong stongly admired John F. Kennedy. Seeing Troy Donahue caused Mrs. Winner ' s heart to race. And Mrs. Stone was finally able to get over the Beach Boys when she replaced them with . . . Don Johnson! I hese leaders of future great men and women encourage their " charges " to idolize highly self motivated and well disciplined leaders John Lennon ivjsMrs. Wilson ' s idol, but have you ever heard of Jacob Bernowsky? Mrs. Wettlaufer idolized him even though he was dead by the time she was In high school (He had worked to develop the atomic bomb, and then gave it up and became a noted humanitarian.) Fracchia 1 H, Dorla Halverson Bev Haynes Jerry Harral Fannie Hayes John Hernandez Judy Herron Vic Holloway Bob Hooper Mike Howell John Husmann Francis Hustead William Ingram When I grow up I want to be . . . Just like us, teacher ' s had dreams and ambitions. Several wanted to be pilots, then there were those who just want- ed to be " filthy rich. " Some of their dreams are still waiting to be fulfilled because it has been said that to be a teacher, one doesn ' t have to grow up. On their way to their " final " destiny, teachers " passed up " many other occupa- tions. Mr. Halloway has already retired as a Lt. Colonel in the air force. Speaking of high ambitions, Mr. Shelko always wanted to be god so he could " repay some ' favors ' given to me by some ' friends. ' " Just imagine Coach Lee (baseball) as a dentist! On his way to becoming a teacher, Coach Logan went through stages where he wanted to be a cowboy, a fireman, and then a professional baseball player. Actually, he was an outstanding high school football player at Beaumont High School. Mr. Gallegos once thought of becom- ing a civil engineer, probably in hopes of raking in the " big bucks. " Back in the late sixties, Mrs. Phillips was a library clerk at the Sunnymead Library and really enjoyed that work, so had brief thoughts of becoming a full-time librarian. Then she heard that " teaching was the second most stressful job to air-to-ground controllers " so she thought maybe directing planes through the air would be a fun job to tackle. Coach Lukens (volleyball, basketball) would no doubt have made an awesome movie star or sports hero, but he ' s also consid- ered a job that involves traveling. Ceramics may be Mrs. Kezer ' s first love at this stage of her life, but she ' s also thought of being an artist, a poet, a dancer, or a biologist. Mary Interrante Dick Johnson Joseann Karlson Mary Keaton Deborah Kezer Roger Kielty Shirley Kilgore Gerda Kirkpatrick Ken Kupchunos Terry Labik Marge Lanning June Lee We Want You 9) To Excel T he mystique of flying is what makes Mr. Goodwin think that if he hadn ' t become a teacher, he would have liked to become a pilot. Let ' s see, Mr. Salvaggio some- times wishes that instead of having to grade all those English papers, he had become a lawyer, writer, actor, singer, or . . . ' A secretary is what Mrs. Westbrook, Dr. Broncatello ' s secretary always wanted to be. By joining the MoVal staff. Mr. Claxton makes it a " family affair " since his wife, Nancy, is the attendance secretary and both their sons are enrolled here. He says that if he ever grows up. know then what he wants to be. Joseph Leiss Karen Lesser Eric Lindner Jim MacMillan Lou Ann Martin Julie Masters Tike Class!© C@k(gf As time goes by, the old phases out while the new charges in. It was no different for one of the American favorites. In the late spring of ' 85, Coca- Cola felt it was time for a change. But so many beloved fans of the original coke demanded a re- turn of their lost love that Coke decided not to even introduce the new Coke to their overseas markets. Now there were two. Classic Coke and New Coke. A race was on. Who would stay with the good ' ole Classic and who would be brave and ad- venturous and change their ways? Mrs. Singh de- cided to go back to the Classic way of life, while Mr. Younglove, alone, chose to support the new arrival. In fact, the vast majority of people con- tacted preferred the " old " Coke. The crowd in- cluded the illustrious: Mrs. Bowden, Mr. Terlisner; Ms. Allen. Mr. Cree. Mrs. Prescott. and Mr. Coch ran. There were some who could have cared less about the " big contest. " Mr. Benge. when asked " Do you like the Classic or the new Coke? " replied: " Yes. " Whereas, Mrs. Cannon said she would drink either because she ' s " not a coke addict. " Two reai: non-involved types responded to the questior with, " Don ' t care, " from Mr. Lee, and " Whc cares? " from Mr. Lukens (who prefers tea). Mrs Kezer likes cherry coke, but we also have a couple of strong " un-cola " men: Mr. Shelby, and Mr Cheney. " Make mine Pepsi, please, " could be heard from Mrs. Starr Anderson, Mr. Shelko, anc Coach Logan. And then there were " the Peppers! " — Mr ' ). DeWitt. Mr. Johnson. Mr. Gaffney, and Coach Dahl. We Want You n@ To Excel You will discover, points out Mr. Burch, to his SciFi students that most Martians are avid Classic Coke fans. Simple instruction from Math 9 teacher.Mr. Hunt, reveals to Tim Tardie, that I Coke plus I Pepsi equals too much sugar. Looking up from a stack of Intro to S.S. papers, Mrs. Hayes admits that she prefers Pepsi. Joseph Leiss Mike Lukens ROTC Social Science, Karen Lesser Volleyball. Basketball Fine Arts, Arts Gloria Luna Eric Lindner Classroom Aide Social Science Diane Luxton Tom Logan Hearing Impaired P.E. Jim MacMillan Louida Lowery Math. Softball. Cafeteria Assist, A.D. Jan Lukens Lou Ann Martin Secretary. Guidance Cafeteria Julie Masters Science. Interact rlaunting his preference at a faculty meeting. Mr. Ford demonstrates his support of Pepsi. Leiss Masters As the student population increases, the staff popula- tion struggles to keep up with the numbers as shown in this crowded meeting. Looking for just the right facts, Mrs. Prescott thinks about the large population here, which is much bigger than when she was here as a student, and feels just plain " overcrowded. " Cheryl Melilli Agriculture Julie Mendez Spanish Suzanne Miles Guidance Clerk Joanne Mott Marceline Representative Marciia Muldoon English Margaret O ' Brien Don Miller ESL English, Perf. Arts. Dave Olson Alma Mittleider ASB, Journalism, Secretary, Principal Cheer Susan Moehring Robert McDonald Fine Arts, Art Counseling Marcia Moquin Home Economics I he custodians wisely stand back during passing per- iods to avoid being crunched in the crowd, as Mr. Dos- well demonstrates. " The more the merrier ' ' is Mr. Twe- dell ' s philosophy. He is operating on the theory that the bigger the school, the better the football team. It doesn ' t look as if he has the full support of student Gerald Spen- cer. Those that feel the overcrowding the most seem to be those who have been around the longest. Mr. Lukens was in the first graduating class and says that the big population " stinks! " We Want You TOwm L ©wm ©in s Finally there was relief in sight as the decision was made to open Canyon Springs next year with 9th and 10th grade only, housing the school on the Alessandro Campus. That meant that of the 2800+ students and 140 teachers here, there would be a few fewer next year. So this was it. The turning point. From this mo- ment on there are two high schools in Moreno Valley. The MoVal campus will still service about 2600 students. And, like the rest of us, teachers felt the strain of massive numbers. A very cre- ative Mr. Cochran said he felt about the larger population like " Wally George feels about Donahue. " She came from the big state of Texas, but in her second year at MoVal, Mrs. Richardson said that if we " get any larger, the health department should close us down. " A very observant, Mrs. Cannon, felt that we were handling .9 the growth very well " unless you try to cross the quad at lunch. " What made the year bearable was the effort made by almost all to make the big numbers a positive experience. Mrs. Wil- son said that if we overlooked the difficul- ties, " it ' s a nice experience for students to have the opportunity to meet so many different people. " " It has its moments (new blood, ideas, etc.), " pointed out Mr. Cook, " but I still prefer a smaller school. " Coach Logan reached the same point many did when he admitted, " I ' ve gotten to the place that I can ' t feel a thing. " Final- ly, remembering the " good ole days " Mrs. Shepherd recalled, " when I started teach- ing here, there were 1200 students. Some of my classes only had 12 students, and we all knew most of the students in the school. " Cheryl Melilli Julie Mendez Suzanne Miles Don Miller Alma Mittleider Susan Moehring Marcia Moquin Joanne Mott Marciia Muldoon Margaret O ' Brien Dave Olson Robert McDonald Melilli n McDonald I he classified staff goes out of their way to support school activities, here Mrs. Gross. Mrs. Morse, Mrs. Westbrook. Mrs. Ewens and her granddaughter prepare to stake out a good spot to watch the parade. Working part day in the attendance office, keeps Mrs. Ramsey busy checking admits where the most frequently heard expression is : " That ' s no excuse! " Head night custodian, Mr. Del Gallo, uses his favorite expressions early Friday mornings at " Toastmasters. " Is it true that the cafeteria staff and helpers often hear expressions that they ' d rather nor hear from those waiting in the food line, especially as the line gets longer, and longer? John Ooten Bill Phillips Campus Supervisor Science, Athletic John On Director, Basketball, Science Track Joe Palomino Sue Phillips Principal English.Yearbook. William Payne Debate Social Science, Joe Plante Model UN, SIP Custodian Ellen Pepin T. Powell Home Economics, NHS Cafeteria Katbryn Petersen Monica Prescott SIP Secretary Social Science, Ski Club Arthur Price Special Education John Ooten John Orr Joe Palomino William Payne Ellen Pepin Kathryn Petersen Bill Phillips Sue Phillips Joe Plante T. Powell Monica Prescott Arthur Price We Want You n® To Excel Y©Mjrs eIli Say what ' s your favorite expression? You ' ve no doubt heard these well worn phrases many times throughout the year. " I ' m going, " from Mr. Orr. The very discriptive, " Frantabulous, " from Mr. Ingram. The threatening, " I hear some students who want extra homework! " from Ms. Boykin. And if you ' ve heard this more than once, you don ' t know how to take " no " for an answer — " Come back before or after school or during lunch time, " from Mrs. Ewens, the activities secretary. Was it truly exasperation that brought the phrase " Heavens, " or " Heavens to Betsy, " forth from Mr. Fracchia? (Whom we welcomed back enthusiastically after his heart attack.) Those who took business classes no doubt heard, Mr. Robb ' s. " Whatever ' s Fair " more than once. Can you recall seeking out the school nurse, looking for sympathy only to be told, " You ' re a goober, " by Ms. Castell-Lambert? And would ag classes have been the same without the often heard, " Get off your saturated fatty acids and get to work! " from Mr. Tipton? Those students who took AP History hopefully didn ' t cause Mr. Payne to develop his favorite expression, " gosh awful. " Advanced math students, unite please, behind this frequent phrase from Miss Gallagher. " smile!! " Ooten HH Price My nigh T© Y®m o Whatever happened to the tradition of singing the school alma mater at the end of every game, win or lose? What tradition, you say? Alma Mater, glorious? No one can sing ours, we ' re not sure anyone even knows the tune. Well, as attached and supportive as they ' ve become, most staff members can still sing their alma maters, and don ' t mind admiting where they attended high school. It was Colton High School and " go Yellowjacketsl " for Mrs. Gastineau. A proud Mr. Gaffney (class of ' 69) hails from Riverside Poly along with Mrs. Phillips. Mr. Younglove, Mr.Coch- ran, Mr. Miller, and Superintendent Lee. The beach cities, and Newport Harbor High were home for Mrs. Stone. Bell Gardens Senior High educated Mr. Rich Shelby. And Mr. Lee graduated from San Bernardino High School before going to college in Ari- zona where he met his wife. Monte Vista High School in Whittier gave Mr. Benge, the incentive to become a music major in college. There rea lly is a Walla Walla, Washington. We know because that is where Ms. Allen attended high school. Mr. Cheney and Mr. Terlisner both attended South Gate High School. And then there are the ever growing number of MV grads on the staff: Mr. Burns, Mr. Orr. Mr. Goodwin, Mrs. Prescott, Mr. Thomas. Mr. 3 Mrs. Lukens, Mr. Chelbana. Mr. DeWitt, and student teacher, Miss Green. Activities secretary. Mrs. Ewens graduated from Monterey Union High School in beautiful Monterey, California. Main office secretary. Mrs. Frelke ' s. five sons all graduated from Moreno Valley. It ' s amazing that Holy Trinity High School, in Trinadad, Colorado got together with Leola High School in South Dakota, but Mr. Palomino and Mrs. Mittleider get along very well. The Secretarial Staff BACK — Mrs. Claxton, Mrs. Frelke, Mrs. Ford, Mrs. Mittleider. FRONT — Mrs. Trujillo, Mrs. Lukens, Mrs. Whitson, Mrs. Ewens, Mrs. Miles. We Want You =0 To Excel Isela Quinones Ron Raymond Martha Reino Susan Rhodes Sue Richardson William Robb Faye Robertson Charlotte Rook Angie Rueb David Salvaggio Richard Schmidt Joe Schnekenburger Kathy Schumick Pearl Scoicj3__ Judy Seefeldt Richard Shelby Maxine Shepherd Diane Shumway Peggy Singh Sue Snyder Bennie Stafford Archie Steele Jim Stepp Linda Stetkevich Quinones U U U Stetkevicl Vickie Stone John Terlisner Joe Therrien Maynard Thomas Chuck Tipton James Trotter Stella Trujillo Les Twedell Joann Veltre Sydney Walker Marshal Waller Diana Walsh I he last word according to Dr. Anderson is: " You must have your picture taken before you can register. " At dances the last word comes from Mr. Hooper in the form of, " If you leave, you can ' t come back in. " THE ADMINI STRATIVE STAFF — Mrs. Ferguson, Dr. Anderson, Mr. Andersen, Mr. Hooper, Mr. Williams, Dr. Broncatello, and Mr. Palomino. Administra- tors also have the dubious honor of dispensing the " last word " to the rest of the staff. Dora Warn Grace Wpat hersb Barbara Westbrook Sarah Wettluefer David Williams April Wilson We Want You To Excel Tihi(Bir(B 9 s Oae More Tlkli We learned a lot from interviewing staff members, especially when we asked if there was anything they would like to add to the subjects covered. For example, we learned that Mr. Goodwin ' s oldest son will become a student here next year. That started us thinking. Did you realize that there are quite a few poor students out there that have to " put up with " par- ents on campus? Poor Sara Anderson, Ser- gio Banales, Traci Chelbana, Jay Da hl, Mi- chael Dart, Shane Johnson, Chris Johnson, Michelle Bill Kielty, Danica Lukens, Tammy Shelko, Joel Acosta, Ray S Steve Claxton, Felicia Kelly Harral, Mike Morse, Joey Kriska, Dan 5 Lisa Trujillo, Mark S Terry Doran. Richard Rook, and Chris Zappulla and you thought you had it hard at school! We also learned that Mr. Cheney has six children, the youngest will graduate from high school the year after he retires. Mrs. Flinn offered this word of advice, " When everyone around you is screaming and running in chaotic panic, join them. They know something you don ' t. " Remember, we asked them to add anything they would like because we wanted to make the faculty section extraordinary. Mr. Twe- dell added: " 37873 + 37873 = 75746 + 64757 = 140503 + 305041 = 445544! And we conclude with a final comment from the unbeatable Miss Gallagher, " We are extraordinary! " Stone TJ U Younglove Underclassmen. Brenda Bueche, Paula San- chez, Celeste Pew, Leslie Brown, Nicola Main, and Chandler Jacks enjoy watching a lunch- time pep rally. In his Programming class. Jared Cannon concentrates on making the program work. A quiet get-away spot in the newly re- carpeted library is perfect for that last minute homework according to Becky Shaver, Sherry McGeough, and Misty Nichols. Learning French is fun but takes some concentration from hard-working Craig Winchester. warms! Herds! Troops! Crowds Where did all of these people come from? More room was a much de- sired object, especially for those teachers who had to travel from room to room each period, and for those students who couldn ' t get their first choice of a class because 36 others beat them to it. Even though 15 new portables were ready to go when school started, there were a couple of weeks of " babysit- ting " in a class crowded with 64 stu- dents wall-to-wall. The regular rota- tion of substitutes until a " real " teacher could be hired into newly created positions was frustra for some. Classrooms weren ' only place hit by overcrowding locker area bore a striking reset blance to a zoo or a war zone. Hop fully, the solution is just aroun corner with the opening of a se high school. Junior Lisa Arnold com- mented, " When the new high school is opened the overcrowding will be cut down tremendously, but for now more mobiles look like the only solu- tion. " _J_ Joel Acosta 9 Sergio Acosia " t+= Daryl Adams 9 Jason Adams II Shelley Adams 10 Phillip Adaway 10 Brandy Agee II Stacey Agostini 9 Sylvia Aguirre 10 Eli zabeth Akins_9 Arthur ATanis 10 Thomas Albertazzie 10 i Donald Alcorn 9 ! 0Mic hael Aldridge 9 Jason Alejos 9 David Alexander 9 Tara Alexander 9 Kenneth Alfaro 9 Agnes Alford II Christi na Alford 10 Nicole ' " Aim Richard Alleman 9 Cary Allen II Daniel Allen 9 M @ U Medicine What will cheer you from the disease of sad- ness? Is it true that a laugh a day will keep the doctor away? What makes a person laugh, any- way? It seems that there are naturally funny peo- ple and others that are perpetually depressed, but most students agree that laughter is definitely beneficial whether it is used to " perk up " a class, or to " perk up " your spirits. Sophomore Mai Trinh Nguyen said, " you can laugh away your troubles and lift up your spirits. " And Kim Imel pointed out that " when you start laughing you soon forget your problems. " Philosophically, junior Scott Brenna. pointed out, " at times laughter helps, but there is a time and not a time for it. " Dringing laughter to all is school mascot, Jill Johnson. There were many laughs at Halloween especially from this group which includes the disguised Ricky Malachi. Under H Class James Allen II Keith Allen II Marvin Allen 10 Cynthia Alls II Robert Almodovar II Zulanina Almodovar 10 Michael Almond II Edward Alvarado 10 Raymond Anderson 9 Sarah Anderson II Tuie Anderson II Angela Andl II Brian Andl 9 Kelli Andren 10 Kristina Andren II Cynthia Andrews II _Katrina Anthony 9 fclena Antimie 10 Margareta Antimie 9 Mihai Antimie 10 Becky Apodoca 9 Craig Appel 10 Kerri Archer 9 Ricky Aree 9 Elena Arensdorf 9 A4arttfrATT3s " 9 ' Michael Arias 10 Alan Armour 9 Darci Arnold 9 Lisa Arnold II Matthew Arnold II Corey Arrington 10 Stephen Arriola 10 ftoel Arthurton II Robert Arthurton II Catherine Arve 10 Carla Arzubiaga 9 brenaa AsencioTf- ' Zomaira Asencio 9 Thomas Ashburn II Angeline Ashley 10 Noreen Astacio 10 Marciviell Atkins 10 kimberly Atkinson II Tammy Austin 9 Angelique Avant 9 rjr lAverill 9 Marv_ Averill 10 Timothy Avcrill II Tammy Avery 9 Vickie Avil.i II Claudine Ayala 10 Salvador Ayala 10 Daphne Bacos 10 Shaw n Badcr 10 - James Bailey II Aeosta 1] Bailey James Bailey 9 Kimberley Bailey 9 Michele Bailey 10 Roger Bailey 9 Jennie Baker 9 Rex Baker 9 Roger Baker 10 Tina Ball 9 Sergio Banales 10 Mary Bancroft 10 Joyce Baney 9 Frank Banfield 9 Alan Banning 10 Alicia Barb ee 9 Mario Barber " 9 Julina Bardo 9 Debra Bare II Holger Bargeron 10 Cary Barker 9 Mark Barnes 9 Terri Barnes 10 Tonya Barnes 10 Benjamin Barnett 9 Jessica Barnette 10 Teresa Barnum 10 Edward Barrera 10 James Barrette 10 Jeffrey Barron 9 Kellie Barstow 10 Gregory Bartley 9 Paul Bartley II Shawn Bartley 9 Wesley Bash II Roberta Bates 9 James Bault II -Mirhplp Rault 9 William Baumann 10 Donald Beal II Randal Beard II Edward Beaudet II Brian Becker 10 Kari Beers 10 Jerry Behnke 10 Kimberly Beightol 9 Oreal Belcher 10 David Bell 9 Kevin Bell 10 Michelle Bell 10 Robert Bell 9 Miguel Beltran 9 Paul Benitez 9 Robert Benko 10 Jennifer Bennett 9 Ryan Bennett II Dean Benson 9 David Benton II Jeffrey Berg 9 Michelle Berge 9 Vienna Bergeron II Robert Bernard 9 Anthony Bertrand 10 Pamela Bertrand 10 Barry Bickmore 10 Roberta Bieneman II Under Class I Summertime Summer brought two and a half months of free time, unless you were working. Many students went to sum- mer school and took advantage of the newly expanded curriculum, the first since the year of Proposition 13. Others crowded the beaches and partied until the " break of day. " What was the best part of your sum- mer? " Going home to Texas for a cou- ple of weeks. " — Penny Turley; " The free time with no school. " — Steve Palomino; " Playing a few shows with my Heavy Metal Band. " — Joe Quin- tana-, " Getting my car and sleeping in. " — Anna Williams-, " Going to L.A. with friends to do school shopping. " — Jan- nine Peck: " Going to England and see- ing my relatives that I ' ve never met before. " — Krisitne Brighton. Easy a. bummer means ATC ' n for Dale Gardner. J. Michael Bierman II Russell Bigleman 9 Naoma Bird 10 Denia Bins 9 Larry Birts 10 David Bishop 10 Paul Bishop 9 Jennifer Black 9 Calton Blacker 10 Tyrone Blake 9 Matthew B lanchard 10 Davie Ulanco-9 k Jennifer Bloom II Julie Bloom II Edward Bobo 10 Julius Bobo 10 Marli Bolanos II Beth Bolasky 9 Elizabeth Bolden II Danny Bollinger 9 Owen Booker 9 Tonette Boone II Phyllis Booth II Tamara Booth 10 Shane Borden 10 ken Borders 9 Phillip Borgia 9 Alan Borkowski II Steven Borst II Eh Boschetto 9 Kama Boucher 9 Eric Bouie y Bouie .5$ © . . . Finally With no loss of class time, the " powers that be " managed to come up with a workable solution to the " tardy " problem that plagued us in the past. Even though the eight min- utes was longer, it seemed equiv- alent to the previous six minutes, be- cause there was so much farther to travel and so many more people to bump into. The widening of the walk to the " P " wing also helped with congestion. Junior DeeAnn Braun said about the eight minutes, " It ' s all right. I make it to all my classes. " Freshman, Dana Missildine. com- mented, " It ' s OK, better than 5 min- utes, but I still don ' t have enough time to talk to everyone. " Another freshman, Natalie Skvorzov spells " relief " e-i-g-h-t-m -i-n-u-t-e-s be- cause it gave her " enough time to go to her locker. " Those who were here last year seemed to appreciate the passing period the most like junior Michelle Dix who commented, " It ' s way bet- ter than last year! " And Tanya Mar- tin observed, " It gives people time to use the restroom. " Passing period is crowded on both sides of the campus. Caryn Bowlds 10 Dwyane Bowman 10 Andre Boyd 10 Duncan Boyd 9 Karen Boyd 10 Courtney Bradley 9 Daniel Bradley 9 David Bradley 9 Michael Bradley II ' " Mark Bradt 9 Edward Brantley 9 Wendy Bratton II Deeann Braun II Scott Breaz eale 9 " -SrtTTBrenna II ' ' Jennifer Brewer II Bryan Brice II Raymo nd Brice no 10 LeAngel BYicTeTO Sean Bridgewater II Eugene Brigham 9 Stacey Brigham 10 Kristine Brighton 9 William Brighton 10 Katherine Brigman 10 Edward Brinkley II Brian Brinson $ Cheri Brinson J9 Marylis Brizuela II Justin Bronson 10 Angela Brookman 10 M.jrcella Brooks 10 Robert Brough II Blak e Brown 10 Carlton Brown 9 Cleophas Brown II Karie Brown II Latrell Brown 10 Lesli Brown II Nicholas Brown II Victoria Brown II John Bruns 10 Scott Bryson 10 Shelby Bucci 9 Charlene Buchanan 9 Deborah Buchanan II An drew BuehUo 9 — Gerald Buchko II ly Buckroaster 10 Brenda Bueche 10 Trisha Bueker 9 Dennis Buenaventura 10 Cara Bukowski 9 ladd-Bukowski-IO Larry Bullock II Roger Bunn 10 Moeun Bunthanom II Michael Bunuan II Vladimir Burce 9 Christine Burge II Roxanne Burgener 9 Anthony Burger 9 Christine Burger II Dawn Burns 10 George Burns 10 John Burns 10 Patricia Burton 10 Tammy Burton 9 Richard Bushard II Jean Butcher II Darrell Butchko 10 Jennifer Butler 9 Matthew Butler II Michael Butler 9, Tara Butler 10 Michael But tram 9 Curtis Butts II Tommy Byard 9 Aleshya Byrd 10 Connie Cabrera 10 Kellie Cagwin II Lesley Caiazza 9 Tom Cam 9 Soma Calderon 9 John Caldwell 10 Raydofph Caldwell 10 Shawnmarie Callaghan 9 U Callaghan 5ennis Calvert II Christina Campbell 10 Grover Campbell II Patrice Campbell 10 Dawn Campos 9 Deborah Campos II Dean Cannon II Jared Cannon 10 Kevin Cantrell 10 Orathai Caouette 10 Shawn Capen 10 Isidra Caperon 9 llene Carbullido II Kevin Carbullido 10 Marcos Cardenas 9 Carla Cardiel 9 Frank Carlson 9 Howard Carlstrom 9 Angela Carney 9 James Carney II David Cams II Albert Caro 10 Jose Caro II Aimee Carr 9 Cabriela Carrillo II Aaron Carter 12 Christinia Carter II Jeremiah Carter 9 Ronald Carter 10 Todd Carter 9 Tondra Carter 9 Trevor Carter II Yolanda Carter 10 Kimberly Cartlidge 9 Charity Cartwright 10 Chris Caruso II Nello Carver II Lovie Cason 9 Maracella Cass 9 Frank Cassino 9 Gregory Castillo II Tommy Castillo 9 Dana Castleberry 9 J. David Castro 9 Reriee Castro 10 Kimberly Catacutan 10 Kim Catanzaro 9 Genise Cates II .Monty Catron 9 Charles Cegers 9 A dela CelisJ O Todd Cervantes 9 Charoline Chacon II Catalina Chacon 10 Christian Chamberlin 9 Gregory Chambers II Jeffrey Chambers II James Chambless 9 Naree Chantha 9 Laurel Chapman 9 Michael Charles 10 Paul Charles 10 Ronald Chase 9 Under (2) Class Eddie Chatman 10 Eric Chavez 9 Miriam Chavez II Corey Check 9 Lee Chen 9 Danny Chien II Lara Child 10 Kenneth Childs 9 Lechimee Chittar 10 Alexander Chogyoji 9 Marc Christensen 9 Tammy Christianson 9 Chris Christianson 9 Robert Christman 10 Regina Christovale 9 Steven Chute II Danielle Cieslinski 9 Elaine Cisneros 10 Sherri Civik II Amie Clark II Brian Clark II Edward Clark 10 Jeffrey Clark 10 Michelle Clark II Rhonda Clark 10 William Clark 9 Brandon Clarke 10 Kevin Clary 10 Steven Claxton 9 Brian Clements II Shannon Clendenning 9 Chantal Cline 10 Snoopy ' s Crew After winning the sweepstakes trophy for their super float in Homecoming, the juniors used flower grams, dances, pins, and buttons as fundraisers to put on a luxurious, classy, and elegant Prom. The other main goal of th e officers was to get their fellow classmates involved in various activities. Many juniors were asked to participate in the sell- ing of their fundraising items or to help out at dances, etc. The officers were: Alfredo Colon, so- cial chairman; Michelle Sumi, secretary; Mike Teyechea, treasurer, Kenny Holman, president; and Artie Hall, vice president. Class advisor, Mr. Olson was heard to comment; " if all my officers worked as hard as the junior class president, there wouldn ' t be much left for me to do! " s ft ft © © Cli Cynthia Clooney II John Clyde 9 Sonya Cobbs 9 Adina Coca 9 Karri Cockrill 9 Don Cockrum 9 Mary Cockrum 9 John Coffee 10 Chris Coggin 9 Jason Cole II John Cole 9 Jonathan Cole 10 Thomas Coleman 9 Tommy Coleman 9 David Collings 10 Carmel Collins II Daniel Collins II Michael Collins 9 Rhonda Collins 9 Rodney Collins II Alflredo Colon II Dennis Committee 9 Chris Condos II Barbara Conlee II 0 .S Anyone? on e Is there a subject not currently taught that you feel should be? The majority of students responded like Jennifer Poillot with a request for a dance class. Kari Osborne feels that if modern dance were offered, " people would have a choice be- tween regular P.E. and dance. Junior Holly Holbrook thinks that there are sufficient people interested in cos- metology for a class like that. On the mechanical side, another junior, Randy Winslow would like to see a class in engine building because of his interest in drag racing. Jill John- son would like to take Latin since " it makes learning other languages easier. " Other frequently men- tioned requests included photogra- phy, gymnastics, and study hall. Twice requested was the truly edu- cational " underwater basketweav- ing. " Computer classes are increasingly popular as the number of course offerings increases. Many students feel that there is no need for additional classes, just enough of what is cur- rently offered to go around. " Under H Class Matthew Conley 9 Cathy Connelly II Doug Conners 9 Brandon Contreras 10 Buffie Contreras 9 Yvette Contreras 9 Dena Cook 9 " Frank Cook 9 Kerrie Cook 9 Leslie Cook 9 Nicole Cook II Sandra Cook II Charles Cooley 10 Phyllis Cooley II Matthew Cooper II JXTrtrrw- opeland 9 ' Robert Cordova 9 Heather Cornelison 10 Windee Cornelison II David Correa 10 Jorge Correa 10 Joseph Correa 9 Andre Cosme II Christine Cosmo II David C ostanzo 9 Charles Costopou los 9 Kandie Cote II ' Jayson Cottam 9 Sandra Couch 9 Kevin Cox 9 Samuel Crabtree 10 Jennifer Craig 9 Melody Craig II Patrick Craig 9 Richard Craig II Wilford Crain 9 Ricahel Cravens 9 Audrey Crawford 10 Kelli Crisafulli 9 Philip Crock 10 Kimberly Crocker 9 Robert Crouch II Melody Crudup 10 Rebecca Crume 9 Deborah Cruz 10 Tina Cruz 9 Erika Cuda 9 Marcus Cuda TO Felicia Cullen 10 James Cummings II Sheri Cummings II rim Cummings II Donald Cunningham 10 Katherine Cunningham ' Carhea Curato 10 Jana Curish 9 Troy Curow 9 John Dahl II Dana Dailey 10 Barbara Daley 9 Andrea Damiano 10 Angola Daniels 10 I ydrea Dannov II Ronnie Dansie 9 Clooney Dansie David Danz 9 Ruby Danz II Amy Daraban 10 Anastasia Daraban II Richard Daraban 9 David Darnell II Shawn Davidson 10 Dawn Davis 9 Jennifer Davis 10 John Davis 10 Lara Davis II Shannon Davis 10 Tracy Davis II Cathy Davison 10 Cheri Dawley 10 Jeffrey Day 10 Christine DeVivo 10 Glenn Dean 9 Glynda Dean 9 Billie Deardorff 9 Faith Dearinger II Shari Decastro 10 Tonya Dee 10 Jennifer Defort 10 Wendie Dehart 10 Jose Delarosa II Geanne Delfin II Jesus Delgado 10 Marco Delgado II Michael Delos Santos II David Demarco 9 Tracey Demarco II Kathryn Demers 10 Dawn Depierro II Michele Depierro 9 Heather Desbien 9 Brandon Devers 9 Devin Devine 9 Traci DiMartino II Denise Diana 10 Anahuac Diaz 9 Ignacio Diaz 10 James Diaz 10 Lynn Diaz II Mechel Diaz II Amber Dickson 9 Mark Dickson 9 Nickole Dieterich 10 Marc Digby 10 Andrew Dimalanta 10 Fred Dimesa 9 Jacob Dimesa 9 Robert Dimesa 10 Andrea Diminico 9 Dena Dinkins 9 Rhonda Dinsdale 10 Michelle Dix II Jennifer Dixon 9 Trevie Dobson 10 Kimiko Doi II James Doiron 10 Michael Dome II Ann Dominguez II Lawrence Dominick 9 Under H Class 1 Dianna Donahue II Mardel Donaldson 10 Joseph Donohue II Christina Dora 10 Theresa Doran 10 Gustavo Dorati 9 Heather Dorsett 10 Tara Doucette II Joseph Douglas 9 Jennifer Doyle II Chris Drake II Jennifer Drake 9 Lisa Drake 10 Samantha Drake II Thomas Drake 9 Victor Drake 10 Yolonda Drake 10 Casandra Drewery 9 Mark Driscoll 9 Westly Driskill 9 Leonides Duarte II Mark Duarte II Allen Duenas 10 Donald Duenas 9 Warm Teddy Bears are . . . many things to many people. Perhaps, you still own that first little friend you ever had on earth. It may be a tad bit chewed on, weather beaten, and most likely even sightless. Never- theless, it ' s a loyal friend who waits for you day in and day out and never tells you you ' re wrong. What does Teddy mean to you? " Loving com- panions who don ' t argue. " — Mario Pruitt, " Cute and huggable. " — Deb- bie Campos, " Silly, but fun. " — Ste- ven Goryan: " Teddy bears are sweet, and so are girls. They make a neat combination. " — Terence Mont- gomery; " Cool little animals who can sometimes be real good friends. " — Holger Bargeron; " Like pillows, you can put your head on its tummy. " — Amanda Steele: " Stuffed balls of fake fur used to comfort the inse- cure. " — Marc Digby; " Cuddly, hug- gable, warm, soft and special. " Patty Summerfield. I he Mistletoe Madness dance made every- one feel welcome, even Lisa Arnold. Jill John son. Samantha Drake and Teddy Bears. 8 ft © Buddies Duenas ?» o .© o Theresa Dufalo II Scott Duffield 10 Myka Duffy 9 J ?aula Dumond 10 Tanisha Dunlap 9 Denise Dunn II Wanda Dunn 9 Elizabeth Duran Tricia Duran 9 Darin Durbin 9 Ryan Durham 9 William Dusha 10 Kristi Dvorak 10 James Eakins 9 Collen Ebeling 9 Christi Eberhardt 9 Mary Edelman 9 Marc Edgar 10 David A. Edwards David W. Edwards Walter Edwards 9 Kenneth Edzards 9 Daniel Egeland 10 April Eggert 10 Sweepstakes It all started the Sunday before school began with a flower making party at Lake Perris. The flower making parties were held at the homes of Lisa Arnold. Tricia Zack- owski. Rhonda Walls, and Keith Ben ton. However, the final float con- struction was at Virginia Martinez ' s home. And then ... the time arrived. It was time for the parade and the ju- nior class float was no where to be found — thanks to a dead battery. Luckily, the float was still judged that night before the game and their reward for all that hard work was a Sweepstakes trophy! When presi- dent Kenny Holman was handed the sweepstakes trophy he reflected that " at first I had a feeling of ac- complishment; then a feeling of to- getherness. Because it took the time and effort of many to get such a project done. " Under Sheri Eiler II Joshua Eldridge 9 Jacqueline Elgin 9 Shannon Ellis 9 Elizahra Elzankaly 9 Daniel Emerson II Kimberly Emerson II Rebecca Enciso 9 Romona Enciso II Melisa Engstrom 10 Jeremy Enns II Joanna Enns 10 Robert Enright 9 Debora Enriquez II Albert Ensign 9 (jina tnyeart a Joi Erickson 9 Andrea Ericson 9 Keith Ericson 10 Brian Escobosa II Eric Esparza 9 Maria Espeleta 10 Sandra Espinosa 9 Andre Estrada II Guadalupe Estrada 10 Hector Estrada 9 Kevin Eugene 9 Patrick Eugene II Karpn F«an II. Robert Evan s_5L Spring Evans 10 Kyle Farabaugh 9 Doug Farmer 9 Kerry Famsworth 9 April Farrar 9 Sean Farris 9 Elizabeth Fausto 10 Elizabeth Feeler 9 Helen Fehrenbach 10 David Feldhut 9 Wendy Felix II Michele Feltenberger John Ferguson II C andice Fern andes II Lisbeth Ferreyra 10 Katherine Fickel 9 Robert Fickel 10 Bill Fickes 10 Erick Fields II Stephen Fields 10 Chris Finch 9 Tamara Fischer II Mary Fisher 9 Brenda Fitzgerald 10 K elly Fitzgerald 10 " Dance Fleener ID " Michelle Fleming II Allen Flemmons 9 Liana Fletcher II Denise Flores II J. Steve Flores II Jennifer Flores 9 Jose Flores 9 Loretta Flores 9 If you could give an award to any- one, what would it be and why? " A ' Responsible Award ' would go to my friend, Danielle Cieslinski, because she ' s never absent from school, nev- er tardy, always does things right, and always treats people nicely. " — Kristine Brighton; " The Most In- volved ' award would go to Mr. Ol- son, he takes a lot of his time to be with students, on top of being a teacher. " — Chetera Perez; " ' Best History Teacher ' award would go to Mrs. Cunningham. " — Penny Turley; " For Making Me Laugh When I ' m Depressed ' award to Anthony Grant. " — Tammie Walker; " The ' Kind Person ' award should go to Darryll Taylor for being sweet and always being there when you need him. " — Lara Davis. Recipients of the most medals on the Aca- demic Decathlon team, Brian Loftus and Da- vid Edwards, enjoy an honors luncheon with school superintendent. Bob Lee, and assistant Henry Dalton. Rachel Flores II Sharma Fogle 10 Michael Folgheraiter 9 John Fontaine 9 Robert Fontaine II Kimberly Ford II Scott Ford 10 Kirk Fortini 9 Jennifer Foster 9 Jeanne Fowler II Shannon Frantz 9 Jon Franz 10 Stanley Fraser 10 Shane Frendenburg 10 Shawn Frendenburg 10 Heather Freeny 10 James Fregia 9 Henry Frye II Lorie Fryer 10 Brandon Fulk 10 Bobbi Fuller II Mary Fuller 9 Mjshntil Fnllrrton Lana Furnish 9 Michael Gaba 10 Elaine Gahn 10 Lyle Galeener 9 Daniel Galich 10 Donna Galich 9 umjfer Galindo 9 Eric Gallagher 9 Steven Gallagher II H Under U ) Q) Clas ! Sara Gallaway II David Galle 10 Richard Gallo 9 Laurie oak in 9 George Ganguillet II Jake Gansereit 10 Agnes Garcia II Delicia Garcia 9 Gabriel Garcia 9 Imelda Garcia II Leslie Garcia 10 Mariachris Garcia 9 Mario Garcia 10 Venell Garcia 9 Veronica Garcia 9 Dale Gardner II Dirk Gardner 10 Gerald Gardner 9 Penny Gardner 10 iv Tartarmg Gd i ibjy 9 Keven Garrett 10 Shawna Garrett II Donna Garvin II Katherine Gary II Randy Garza 10 Vlyde Gatewood 9 Angela Gawn 9 Jose Gaytan 10 Ramon Gaytan 9 Carlos Gaza II Simone Germain 9 Michael Gibbard 9 John Gibbons 9 Margaret Gibson II Marisa Gil II Autumn Gilbert 9 Sheila Gilbert 9 Travis Gilbert 10 Gina Gingerella 9 Cathy Giron II Lorraine Giron 9 Sean Glaser 9 Kimberly Glass 9 Ivan Gobea 9 Darrell Goedhart 10 Amber Goldberg 9 Chaunnon Goldberg II Vanessa Gonzales Jan Gonzalez 9 Joel Gonzalez 10 Troy Gonzalez 10 JHeidi Good 9 kimberly ' Goon 10 Amy Gordon 9 Brenda Gome II Steven Goryan II Shanon Gossman 10 Mane Gotchy II Danielle ootschall 9 Brendan Gould 9 ScOtl Gould 9 Kim Gowdy 9 Michael Gowcr II Diane Graham 10 Flore 1 Graham Jennie Graham 9 Kenneth Grana 9 Anthony Grant II Jeannine Grant 10 Sid Graser 10 Kristy Graves 9 Letitia Graves 9 i— JarfTes Gray 9 Genene Green 9 Kellie Green II Michael Green 10 Shyra Green 10 Jason Greenbank 9 Dawn Greene 9 Tricia Greenia II Delia Gregoire 10 Adam Gregory II Deiek-GfefOTy-9- Melinda Grensavitch 10 Kevin Gresham II Carrieann Griff ing 9 Stacy Grose 9 Kevin Gross 10 Scott Grotness 9 Robert Groves II Stanley Gryczko II Blanca Guadarrama 10 Rosalia Guadarrama 10 Jamie Gue II Eva Guerrero 9 L ilia Guerrero 9 Olivia Guerrero 10 Tammy Guerrero 9 Gregory Guidry 10 Dalila Guillen II Toshia Guise 10 Donald Gulizia 10 Scott Gummerus 9 Mark Guth 10 Alberto Gutierrez II Barbara Gutierrez 10 Esther Gutierrez II Gabriel Gutierrez 9 George Gutierrez II Ros alinda Gutierrez 9 Michael GuzmarTTT Baldev Gydee Singh 9 Ko Haag II Muna Haddad 9 Zeyad Haddad 10 Lisa Haddix 10 Deb rah Hahn 10 Paul HaitleyTtT Michael Haines 10 Dean Halcomb 9 Kristie Hale 10 Amie Haley 10 Claudia Haley II Alan Hall II Artie Hall II Clyde Hall 9 Dean Hall 10 Eric Hall 9 Monique Hall II P 5 ( j Under U v2) Class Definitely Christmas ' Resolutions, ' ' hearts, ' ' bunnies, ' ' fireworks, ' ' turkeys, ' and ' caroling ' are all words associated with holidays. Holidays are a time for joy and warm feelings. Many people have their favorites while others love them all. Christmas seems to be the over- whelming favorite. What is your favorite holiday? " Christmas, everyone is happy and cheerful and glad to be alive. " — Heather Rogers; " Christ- mas because I get lots of clothes and money which I need. It ' s also fun to give presents. " — Mike Fullerton; " Christmas because you get to be with your loved ones. You get to give and receive presents. It ' s also the day Jesus was born. " — Derrick Taylor; " Easter. It ' s in the Spring and it ' s a joyful holiday. " — DeShone Miles; " My Birthday, cause I was born. " — Christina Parker. Santa ' s elves visited campus early on Halloween disguised as Vicki Truitt and Lolita Hill. Timothy Hall II Robbie Haller II Gregory Hamer II John Hamilton II Ron Hamilton 9 Travis Hammer II Jacqueline Hanke Ternll Hanna 10 © © a Q to a. © kimberly Hannah 10 Hanalei Hanohano II Jim Hansen II Lisa Hansen 10 Shane Hansen 10 Angela Hanson 9 Michelle Hanson II Steven Hanson II Annette Hapeman 9 Joseph Hapeman 10 Shawnea Hardesty 9 Carl Hardin 9 Kathleen Harding 9 Kimberly Hardy 10 Albert Harmon II Ashley Harper 10 Graham 1] Harper ■§ ■8 El CO o § O I Success " Our goal as officers was to get as many sophomores involved in as many activities as possible, " ex- plained class president Jenny Stan- ton. This was partially accomplished with the involvement of a sopho- more class steering committee that kept busy selling flower grams and buttons. The reason a sophomore class holds fund raisers is to get an early start on making enough money to put on a junior senior prom next year. Vice president Mike Lewis ex- pressed his appreciation of their hard work by saying, " It was an ex- cellent effort by all who helped in selling items and who just helped in general. " Unity was the key that made the sophomore class as excel- lent and well organized as it was. There is quite a tradition to hold up for the Class of ' 88 which will be the last " all Moreno Valley " graduates in Moreno Valley as 1989 will bring the first graduation from Canyon Springs High School which was scheduled to begin at Alessandro next year. Chandra Harper II Richard Harper 10 Tammy Harper 9 Jeremy Harpin 10 Felicia Harral 9 Alisa Harris 9 Anjanette Harris II Anqunett Harris II Demetrius Harris 9 Derek Harris II Gerald Harris 9 Jeremy Harris 9 R. Scott Harris 10 Ronald Harris 9 Thomas Harris 10 Tiffany Harris 10 Andrew Harrison 9 Dale Harrison II Kelly Harrison 9 William Harrison 9 Daniel Hart II Eric Hart 9 Kelli Harter 9 Tammy Harter 9 Under Michael Hart ig 9 Richard Hartline iv Carrie Hartman II Joe Hartman 9 Phillip Hartzell II Rick Harvey II Kenneth Haskill 9 Debra Hasprey 9 Robyn Hastin 10 Anna Hauldren 9 David Hauser II Lisa Hausgaard 10 Carolyn Hawkins II Franklin Hawkins 9 Christine Hayes 9 Margaret Hebert 10 Regina Heck II Carolyn Helms 10 Joanna Hemme 9 Lynn Hemme 10 Michael Hemphill 10 Heather Hendon 10 Lisa Hendricks II Roger Hendrickson II Kou Her 9 Tong Her 10 Chris Herbert 9 Daniel Heritage 9 Mathew Heritage 10 Chris Hernandez 9 Elizabeth Hernandez 9 Marlene Hernandez II Martha Hernandez II Nickie Hernandez 9 Noemi Hernandez 10 Ruben Hernandez 9 Tami Hernandez 9 Tawnya Hernandez 9 Maria Herrera 10 Matthew Herrera 10 Roderick Herring 10 Monica Herron 10 Denese Hertel II Valarie Hervey 10 Dinaka Heslip 9 Karen Hess 10 Sheri Heter II Jennifer Hewitt 9 LaTanya Hicks II Maryann Hidalgo 10 Gary Hildebrandt 10 Crystal Hill 9 Douglas Hill 10 Genghis Hill 10 Lolita Hill II Shelley Hill 9 Gregory Hilton II Monique Hinds 9 Christine Hitchcock 9 Stephanie Hocketl 9 Duane Hodge II Kenneth Holer 10 Chris Hoffman 9 tilene Hoffman 10 Harper Hoffman Leah Hoffman 9 Paul Hoffman 10 Steven Hoffman II Steven Hoffmeister 9 H olly Holbrook II Erika Holcomb 10 Lawanna Holland lO Rebecca Holloway II Jeremy Holman 10 Kenneth Holman II Desiree Holman 10 Gabriel Hood 9 Karl Hopkins 9 Cara Hopsiter 10 Michelle Horn II Heather Horner 9 William Horton 10 Joseph Horvath 9 Terri Houle 9 Aletha Houser II Darin Howard II Lawerence Howard II Francine Howe II Terrence Howlett Christine Hoyt 9 Stephanie Hubbard 10 Suzan Hubbard II Jennifer Hudsorffi " Monique Hudson 9 Martin Huerta Ruben Huerta 10 Regina Huggins 9 Adam Hughes 9 Jacqueline Hummel 10 Dana Hunter Jeffrey Hunter II Shell}! Hnntffr P Toya Hunter II Robert Huntington 10 Andrea Huseth 10 Paula Hush 10 Jennifer Huston 10 Adam Huyck 9 Teresa Hyde 10 Samuel Hynds II Marli ne Hyppolite 10 Menes Hyppolite 9 Ruperta Ibarreta 9 Betty Ignacio II Kimberly Imel Michael Imel 9 Tiffani Ingoldsby II Tricia Ingoldsby 9 Justin Ingram 10 Paul Interrante II Portia Irvin 9 Lamar Ivester 10 Linda Jackl 10 Steven Jackman 10 Chandler Jacks 9 Patnck JdLkiun iu — Joy Jacobs 10 Carolyn Jacobson 9 Shanli Jacobson 10 Under U4 Class Gerald Jefferson Rodney Jefferson 10 Monte Jeffrey 10 Steven Jenkins II Micah Jennings 10 Richard Johansen 9 Colette Johnson 10 Howard Johnson 9 Jennifer Johnson 9 Jill Johnson Karman Johnson 9 Kristy Johnson 10 Michael Johnson 10 Paul Johnson 9 Rigina Johnson I Rufus Johnson 9 Now I Lay The question of prayer in school has been considered in the highest courts of the nation, and regardless of the court decision, it remains a touchy subject to deal with. Many feel there is nothing wrong with prayer, others feel it should defi- nitely be " banned " from campus. Should prayer be allowed in school? " No, because school is a place to learn not to pray. " — Britl Summit; " No, people believe different things and have different religions. " Scott Tillerson; " Yes, because there are so many things to be thankful for. " — Stacy Pipes; " Yes, it should be allowed. I don ' t feel that the teachers should lead the prayer, but hey, prayer before a test — any- thing helps! " — Jennifer Doyle. xJJ b she ' s nol praying, but Eusanie bawadisavi concentrating hard during class. KLUB ■nbers are interviewed for CBN about their beliefs in the areas of dating and premarital sex. not prayer. to © 9 © ss ft Hot (ma AQ Johnson Scott Johnson 10 Stephanie Johnson 9 Tonya L. Johnson 9 Tonya M. Johnson 9 Tracy Johnson 10 William Johnson 10 Jason Johnston 9 Kerri Johnston II Adam Jones 9 Demetrius Jones 9 James Jones 9 Jeffrey Jones II Karman Jones 10 Kelly Jones II Kristy Jones 9 Monika Jones 9 Richard Jones II Shannon Jones 10 Tamera Jones 10 Thomas Jones II Tina Jones 10 Twina Jones 9 Isabel Jurado 9 Paul Kaminsky 10 Paew Kasikorn II Aya Kato II Cecelia Kauble 10 Tracie Kawahara 9 Robert Keck II Eric Kellenberger 10 Michelle Keller 9 April Kelley 9 Fewer Fences CO CO ft I What one thing would you like to add or remove from MVHS? " Add sophomores to the off campus passes. " — Adela Celis; " Add trash cans all over campus so we could eat anywhere. " — Kim Kelly; " Remove OCD and some students so it ' s not so crowded. " — Bobby Keyworth; " Add a cycling club. It would be a fun activity. " — Patty Summerfield; " Re- move 2,000 students and World Cul- tures class. " — Amanda Steele; " Re- move all of the fences because it feels like a prison. " — Tom Ashburn; " Add a student store where you could buy T-shirts, pencils, note- books, etc. with ' Moreno ' on them. " — Terence Montgomery. borne would like to remove The Rock " to see if it can be done. " Others would like to add more lockers (which was done before the end of the year.) Under Janee Kelly 10 Karen Kelly 9 Kim Kelly 10 Charles Kenneally 10 Ai Keosy II Athith Keosy 10 Ith Keosy 9 Brian Kerste II Robert Keyworth 10 Phong Kha 10 Kham Khemphomma 9 Michele Kie lty 10 William Kielty 9 Luann Kilanowski 10 Jin Kim 10 Sung Kim 10 Tom Kim II Antonio King II Joey King 9 Kristine King II Senoy King 9 Stacy Kingsboro 9 Heather Kirby 10 Clayton Kitchen 10 Marjorie Klein II William Klein II Jennifer Kling 10 Michelle Kluthe 10 Shevone Knight 10 Beth Knoten 10 Latasha Knott 9 Tina Koahou 9 Cassandra Kobbe 9 Jonathan Kocian 10 Donna Koehler II Joel Kornblum 10 James Kozakousky 9 Jeffrey Kozitsky 10 Sean Kraft II David Kram 9 Gerard Krava 10 Lisa Kreft II Tanya Kresta II Joey Kriska 9 Theresa Kronnick 10 Erik Kruger II Misty Kruger 9 Brian Krusic II Christine Kugelmann 10 Tracy Kugelmann 9 Philip Kurt l n 9 Michelle La Porte 10 Michael LaVallee 9 Angela Lagneaux 9 Arlene Laguana II Lor i Laird II Daniel Lakey 9 Angela Lakin II Raymond Lamb 9 Hermastine Lancaster II Michelle Landers 10 Jennifer Landtiser 9 Steven Lane 9 Leigh Langdon n Johnson U _r t dJ Langd £. This World s O CO o I Fold. Tie. Fluff. Fold. Tie. Fluff. This is the haunting routine of flow- er making, hour after hour after hour on end. Many committed sopho- mores helped their officers to cre- ate " Blast Off with ' 88. " The flower making parties and float building took place at vice president Mike Lewis ' house. When asked her opin- ion of the sophomore contribution to homecoming, an unbiased junior, Lisa Wilhoit. replied, " It ' s differ- ent. " An ' inside ' worker, Mitzi Sneary. defended the sophomore second place finish when she stated, " A lot of hard work and time paid off! " Additional decorations on the float included Jenny Stanton, Tracy Seeber, Jin Kim, and Mike Lewis. i _ , eM £ m, lUs Set- v Linda Lantz 9 Donna LaPlante 9 LeFaughn Larkins 10 Richard Laskowski 9 llacia Lassiter 10 Michael Lathrop 10 Jeff Lavey 9 Lori Lawson 10 Shari Lawson 9 Brandon Lay II Terri Lay II Maximino Lebron 10 Pedro Lebron II Sakin a Lebron 9 Gary LeClair II Jami Lee II Omar Lee 9 R. Travis Lee 9 Sylvia Lee II Kimberly LeFave 9 Jeffrey LeFridge 10 Marvin LeFridge II Lerenzo Legardy 9 Bradley Leger 9 Under Patricia Legerton 10 Jeffrey Leigh 10 Deanna Leisge II Natalie Leiter 9 Robert Leitheim 9 Chris Lemaster 10 Heather Lemcke 9 Jamey Lemken 9 Donna Lennon 10 tlsa Leonard 10 ■ Roman Lepley 10 Rodney Letchworth 9 Darren Lettieri II Scott Levesque 10 Tammie Levine II Richard Levy 10 Arthur Lewis 10 Jeremy Lewis 9 Marc Lewis 10 Michael Lewis 10 Mira Lewis 10 Jacqueline Lichte 9 William Lichte 10 Brenda Likes II Cindy Likes 10 Michelle Lilly 10 Robert Lima 10 Vicki Limoges II Toni Linaker II Gary Lindemuth 10 Cecilio Lindo 9 Yesenia Lindo 10 Charles Liniger 9 Scott Linn 9 Jennifer Lister 10 Earlene Little 9 Andrea Llewellyn II Meredith Llewellyn 9 Sharon Lockwood 9 Tracey Loden 10 Toni Loftus 10 Courtney Logue 9 Laura Loiselle 10 Adriana Lomas 10 Kristina Lomas 9 Carmen Long 9 Robert Long II Shawna Long 9 Leland Loomis II Christine Lopez 9 Darlene Lopez 9 John Lopez 9 Joseph Lopez 10 Laura Lopez 9 Lisa Lopez 10 Raul Lopez 10 Stephanie Lopez 10 Daniel Lord 9 Dave Lorence 9 John Loring 9 Dili. I ough 9 Hi enl I ou II Russell Love II Douglas Lowe 10 Lantz Lowe Jason_LP-we-9 ivlarklowe 10 Mathevv Lowe 9 Denise Lowrance 10 Michelle Lowrance 10 Jose Lowther 9 Kenneth Loyd 9 Julian Lozano II Marco Lucas II Patricia Lucas 10 Antonio Lucero 9 Brian Lucero II Richard Lucero II Charles Lueras 9 Danica Lukens 10 David Luna II Enrique Luna 9 Franklin Luna 10 Jacqueline Luna II Joe Luna II Lorenzo Luna 10 Huong Luu II Phu Luu 10 Douglas Lynch 10 John Lynn 9 MjiHaLynn 10 Sandra Lynn 9 Rhonda Mabon 10 Sherry MacGregor 10 Kirsten Macala 10 Ruben Macias II Tammy Maddox 10 April Majj jk Xindy Mah II David Maikke 9 Nicola Main 10 Ronald Major 9 James Maltman II Yosha Mandrell 9 Betty Manjarrez 9 David Mann 9 Richard Mann 9 Bruce Mansell 10 Blanca Manuel 9 cnaries Mapes y Sonia Marchiolli 10 Sean Marcum 9 Paul Marich 9 „Rpbert Marich 9 Warren Markham 10 Elba Marquez 9 Carolyn Marshall 9 La ' Shon Marshall 10 Phuong Martel II Gregory Marth II Mathew Marti n 9 Renae Martin 9 Tanya Martin II Vaughn Martin 9 Frankie Martinelli II Adriana Martinez II Enrique Martinez II Julie Martinez 9 Robert Martinez II Under MS a,. Rosa Martinez 10 Shawn Martinez 10 Virginia Martinez II Ronald Marvin 9 Keisha Maryland 9 Shelley Mason II Fred Mata II Robert Mate 9 Jason Matheny 9 William Mathis 10 Jon Mathisen 9 Kajuana Matthews II Lisa Mattos 9 Thomas May 9 Michael Mayfield 9 Jesse Mayo 10 Kevin Mayo 9 Steven Mayo 9 Daniel Mazzanti II Katherine McArthur 9 Brian McBride 9 Patrik McCabe 9 Sheri McCabe II Ursula McCaleb 10 Wendy McCamish II Tina McCart 10 Eva McCarty 9 Deborah McCaskill 10 Donald McCaskill II Denise McClain 9 Jonna McClelland II Flowers Just A teacher vote which was backed by the administration, made ' candy sales ' a ' no no ' this year. This meant that half-way through 2nd period, dozens of stomachs could be heard making loud ' sounds of hunger. ' The main reason behind the teacher vote was the class distruptions caused by the sales. Junior Scott Brenna feels that candy sales should not have been banned because he " works bet- ter when he ' s eating something. " Further support against the ban was offered by Diane Donahue who said, " It gave the students a good way to raise money. " The few students who supported the ban did so because they felt it was saving them a lot of money! I he junior class, like all other groups, turned to alternative means of fundraisingi for ex- ample, the " Turkey Tails " Mower grams sold by Alfredo Colon. Lowt H4 McClelland Suicide CO K CO s CO We do care. Not only that, we be- lieve and want everyone else to join us in the belief that ' no matter what, ' suicide is NOT the answer. Teen sui- cide is a growing problem nation- wide. What do you think should be done about the rising rate of teenage sui- cide? " I think it might help by taking some of the pressure off, like home- work and group pressure. " — Gen- ghis Hill-. " Give more attention to people. Some people try this just to get attention. " — Shawn Miller-. " Ev- eryone should learn to recognize the signs that indicate someone is going to try suicide. " — Jennifer Poillot-. " We should understand and help others understand their feelings and problems. " — Joe Lopez-, " Have more programs on the subject. " — Ed Brinkley-, " We could have a ' hot line ' run by teenagers that have been taught to handle suicide situations. " — Samantha Drake. students against suicide president, Steve Hanson leads a meeting early in the year. Moreno Shanon McCloskey II Deborah McClure 9 Bridget McColloch 10 Michelle McCollum II David McConnell 10 Djna MrfonnHI 9 David McCown 10 Danetta McCoy 9 Robert McCoy 10 Yolanda McCrary 9 Tammy McCray II Salina McCroskey 10 Shannon McCroskey II Colleen McCue 10 Richard McCue 9 Gregory McDonald 9 Samuel McDonald 9 Michele McDowell 9 Pamela McFarlane 10 Tracy McGill 9 Edward McGlory II Michele McGrath II Michael McGraw 10 Tyrein McGuire 10 I ..-.,j Under Jamie McHale 9 Christy McKee 9 l ' fra McKee 9 Kim McKinney 9 Richard McKinstry 10 Richard McLain 10 Richard McLean 9 Carnell McLucas II Danielle McLurkin 9 Denise McLurkin 10 Raymond McMullen II Ronald McNeil 9 Kelly McPike 9 Sharee McQueen 9 Kadet Meas 9 Kadette Meas 9 Linda Medel 10 Karla Medellin II Treasha Melander 10 William Melius 9 Teri Melton II Trace Melton 9 Jason Mendez 9 Brent Mendonca 10 Anita Mendoza 10 Georgina Mendoza 10 Meseret Mengesha II Dianna Merrill II Jennifer Merrill 9 David Meshkoff 10 Andrew Meyer 10 Chris Meyer 10 Paul Meyer 10 Rhonda Miano 9 Salvatore Miano 10 Deshone Miles II Lea Millan 10 Leona Millan 9 Dax Miller 9 Grady Miller II Joseph Miller 9 Joyce Miller 9 Tracy Miller 9 Virgil Miller 10 Chris Milligan 9 Albert Miranda 9 Dana Missildine 9 Adrienne Mitchell 10 Janice Mitchell 10 Marc Mitchell 10 Michelle Mitchell 9 Parnell Mitchell 9 Mary Mocny II Melanie Mocny 9 Kaija Moewes 9 Sherri Moffett II Monique Mohler 10 .Shellina Mond orf 10 Danny Monreal 9 Lrank Monreal II Timothy Monroe 10 Miguel Montero 9 Terence Montgomery II U 2 U MontBome gomery Monique Montibon II Dorothy Moody 10 Joseph Moody II Stacey Moody 10 Danetta Moore II Douglas Moore 9 Dwayne Moore 9 Eric Moore 9 Pamela Moore II Sharee Moore II V. Scott Moore II Mary Ann Mora 10 Nathan Mora 9 Alfred Morales 9 Brian Moreland 9 Silvia Morelos II Dionne Mnrrnn 0 " Martin Moreno 9 Ronnie Moreno 9 Michelle Morgan 10 Rachel Morgan 9 " TJebTa Morrill H Paul Morris 9 Sonja Morris 9 Vincent Morris II Shannon Morrison 9 Dawn Morschl 10 Michael Morse II Curtis Morton 9 Karen Morton 10 James Mosley 10 Michael Mote 10 Garald Motika II Kerry Moyer II Randy Mroz 10 Lori Mullins 9 Thomas Munro 9 Alan Murfitt 9 Claire Murphy II Lisa Murphy 9 Mark Murphy 10 Tyrone Murphy II Tammy Murray 9 Wayne Murray 10 Petra Musarra 9 Elizabeth Musgraves 9 Matthew Mutchler 9 Angela Muth 10 Munir Muwwakkil 10 Shakir Muwwakkil II Kiran Naidu II Narendra Naidu II Loralee Natale 10 Darlene Nauta 10 Frankie Nauta II Laurence Navarro 9 Krislynn Naylor 10 Michele Nelson 9 Donald Neudecker 9 Carl Nevarez 9 Claudia Nevarez II 1 M " Ne varez 9 Lesley Nevin II Persephone Newberry II Under H Class Sheri Newhouse 9 Lynda Newkirk 9 Charmaine Newman 10 Brent Newton 10 Krista Newton 10 Luom Nguyen 9 Mai-Trinh Nguyen 10 Nghi Nguyen 9 Thomas Nicholas 10 Cheryl Nichols 10 Michael Nichols 10 Misty Nichols II Nicole Nichols 10 Vanessa Nickell II Melissa Nieburger 9 Erick Niemeier 9 Anthony Nieto 10 Paula Nolde 9 Edward Nordsiek II Julie Norris 9 Gary Northan 9 Dewey Northington 9 Earl Norwood 10 Mother It seemed that this past year, di- sasters and tragedies were a weekly and sometimes daily event. 1985 was the worst year in aviation history with numerous hijackings and crash- es. Also, in 1985, was the revolution in South Africa, the earthquake in Mexico, and the volcano in Colum- bia. What do you think should be done to aid victims of tragedies? (VIVHS students felt that it is impor- tant that we do what we can to help. " We should send help and food and all that type of stuff. " — Lisa Mattes. " We should raise money and get food and medical equipment for the victims. " — Kristine Brighton; " We could stop building bombs for a week, and give the money to the aid programs. " — Jennifer Shimota-. " We should give some aid. but there are starving people in this country that need help too. " — Don Page. + 8 ft GfQ Go P o a- Norwood Turned CO " hi 2? " If I could trade places with any- one, it would be . . . " Decision! Many students daydream about being someone else. If you were someone else, you ' d have all the guys gals, the grades, and the looks! Who would you trade places with? " Ru- dolph Schenker (the Scorpions) be- cause he ' s a real guitar player in a real band. " — David Frye; " Anyone on the East coast because I love to live there. " — Steve Palomino,- " Magic Johnson because he ' s rich. " — Brian Clements; " Steve Harris (Iron Maiden) so I could play guitar in front of 100,000 people. " — Joe Quintana; " Whoever is dating Kevin Potter. Why? You must be either blind or dead! " — Joey Patton-, " Catherine Oxenburg because she ' s achieved so much. " — Delinda Shu- bin-, " Christie Brinkley because she is pretty, has a family, and a great career and seems happy with her life. " — Chetera Perez. Registration gives those on both sides of the table the opportunity to wish they could " trade places. " Nicole Nowacki 9 Julia Nukaya 10 Nadine Nunez 10 Nancy Nunez 9 John Nunn 9 Edward Nutt 9 Nancy Nutt 10 Michael O ' Brien II Onalie O ' Brien 9 Jill O ' Mahony II Dan O ' Neill II Rebecca O ' Neill 9 Kimberly O ' Rourke 10 Usa_OJRoyxiie_9_, Dawn Oates 9 Dian a Ockerman 10 Cara Odell II Michelle Odom 9 Richard Oertli 9 Cynthia Oldenburg 9 Tracey Oldenburg II Teri Oldham 9 Robert Olds 10 Richard Oliphant II Under nm Class f r © g f? ?■ Kimberly Olivares 9 Angelica divas 9 Audra Olivas 10 Beatriz Olivas 10 Louis Olive 10 Samuel Oliver 9 Jon Olivier 10 Jacquelline Olson II Douglas Orndorff 10 Francis Orozco 9 Joseph Orozco 10 Carlos Ortega II Gregory Ortega 9 Kari Osborne II Stacy Osborne II Tracy Osborne II Daniel Ostrand 9 Lynnette Ostrand 9 Jerome Overstreet 10 Ronald Overstreet 10 Jeffry Oviedo 10 Shelli Owens II Glenn Padilla 10 Maria Padilla II Donald Page II Ricardo Paiz 10 Ronaldo Paiz II Chris Paley 9 Luanne Palmatier 9 Tammy Palmatier 10 Kimberly P almer II Steve Palomino II Vernon Panaguiton 10 Eloisa Pangan 9 Jeannie Pangan II Laurie Paniptchuck II Chester Panique 10 Gregory P anos II Frank Pappano 10 Ana Parada II Marta Parada 9 Christy Parham 9 ' Cindy KaTtTam-te ' (Christina PacJAgr II Deirdre Parker! Eddy Parker II Jeremy Parker 9 Dina Parkhouse II F. Jaimal Parks II Melinda Parks II Patty Parks 10 Jeff Parrott 10 Charlotte Parson 9 Robert Partin 10 John Pasillas 9 Julie Passmore 9 Christine Patchen II Lonnte Patchen 10 Cherese Pate 9 Poonam Patel 10 Angela Patterson 9 Dina Patterson II Max Patterson II J Nowai ki Patterson James Patton 9 Suzanne Patton II Matthew Pauli 10 Michael Paulus 9 Pamela Paulus 9 Sherolynn Pavelich 9 Ralph Payne 9 Brian Peacock II Amy Person 9 Ayano Pearson 9 Tricia Pearson II Jannine Peck II Jonathan Pecson 9 Catherine Pena II Ellen Pena 10 Patricia Pena 9 Eric Pender II RgCina PimiiIi ' i ' ' ' Patricia Penrose 10 Krista Peppard 10 Leonard Perales 10 " ll ' dy PeTCIVal II Christian Perea 9 Alejandro PVrez 9 ? Carlas Perez 9 " |)ftf ' ri PffraT ff- Paul Perez II Rita Perez _g Rojelio Perez 9 Steve Perez 9 Latrice Perkins 10 Diana Perla 9 Deric Perry 9 Richard Perry II Ariadne Pesqueira 9 Michelle Peters II David J. Peterson II David M. Peterson II Douglas Peterson II A drJenne P et tit 10 Celeste Pew 9 Dorian Pew IL Tuan Phan 10 Tung Phan 10 Ebony Phillips 9 Robert Phillips 9 Raymond Phippf-ll Nisa Pholcharoen 9 Benjamin Picazo 10 Joseph Pichette II Jominkia Pierce 10 Karyn Pierce 9 Dennis Pierre 9 Stacy Pipes 9 Matthew Pitman II Debra Pittman 10 Joanne Plato 10 William Plato 10 Jonathan Plaxco 9 Jenmfer_£oj]JoX-U— " Tohn Pollard II Lonna Pollock 9 Robert Pollock 10 Shawn Poole 10 Under H Class Floyd Poore 10 Traci Poperszky 9 Lorraine Porras 10 Dana Porter II Melissa Potter 10 Cappy Pottorff 10 Cheri Powell II Derek Powell 10 Jennifer Powell 9 Tiffany Powell 9 Sairoong Praichanchit 10 Pojanee Praicharnchit 9 Rebecca Prater 9 Bernadette Pratt 9 Debra Preston 9 Laurie Preston II Garrett Price 10 Michelle Prideaux 10 Chainuwat Prijyanonda 9 Teresita Prill 9 Toya Prince 9 Eileen Prinzing 9 Randall Pruett 10 Mario Pruitt II Byron Pryor 10 Todd Prysock 9 Jose Puentes 9 Maria Puentes 9 Angelica Puga II Araseli Puga 9 Keith Pugh 9 Roy Putman 9 Smoking on Campus, " SURGEON GENERAL ' S WARNING: Smoking Causes Lung Can- cer, Heart Disease, Emphysema, And May Complicate Pregnan- cy. " Gone are the days of the subtle hint that " smoking may be harmful to your health. " And yet, many people continue to smoke. We have a student smoking area on campus for juniors and seniors who have parent permission to smoke. Do you think students should be allowed to smoke on campus? " No, smoking is lung, mouth, and air pollution and it should be stopped. " — Genghis Hill; " No, because those who don ' t like it shouldn ' t have to be around it. " — Stacy Osborne; " No, because carelessness could cause a fire. " — Shawn Miller; " Yes, as long as they stay in the designated area. " —Brandon Lay; " Yes, I used to smoke and it gets hard to do classwork when you want a cigarette. " — Scott Brenna-, " Yes, just because a student smokes doesn ' t mean he she is a terrible person. " — Diane Donahue; " No, it ' s bad for the people and the school. " — Anthony Grant; " Yes, because then there won ' t be a lot of people getting in trouble for doing it. " — Jim Hansen; " No, because they leave the cigarette smell which gets in your clothes and they can get serious diseases. " — Lupe Valdez. Is il the hat or the cigarette that makes Brian Escobosa look cool? Pat ton U $2 U Putman CO © 5 © © © © O U President ft) St O Fate was not on the side of the majority of the freshmen clas s offi- cers who, at the close of the first quarter found themselves ineligible to serve in their positions. This put a slight damper on fundraisers and ac- tivities for their class. However, they all vowed to " get their act to- gether " and be eligible by the end of the semester so that they could get some things accomplished during the spring. Second semester saw such fun- draisers as button and pin sales as this group looked forward to hosting an outstanding prom for the class of Q0n I he freshmen class officers included: Tara 9 Perez, Vice President! Chandler Jacks, Presi- uj denti Stacy Augustine, Secretary; and Mi- chelle Mitchell, Treasurer Mike Pyle II Francisco Quintero II Peggy Radke 10 Kathryn Radley II Gabriela Rael 10 Sean Rafferty 9 Leslie Ramirez 10 Lillibel Ramirez II Oscar Ramirez II Joseph Ramos 10 Rene Ramos II Cherry Ramsey II David Ramsey 9 Gay Ramsey II James Ramsey 9 Anna Rangel II Beth Rardin 9 Rebecca Rardin Michael Rasmussen 9 Deepali Rastogi 9 Jack Ratanapratum 9 Jason Rather 9 Panya Rattanainh 10 Martin Ravenel 10 James Ray 9 Lorrie Ray 9 Jennifer Rayburn II Timothy Rayburn 9 Leon Rayfield II Richard Reagan 9 Frank Reed 10 Jacques Reed 9 Kelly Reed II Samuel Reed 9 Tracy Reed 9 Gregory Reese II Mindy Reese 9 Jennifer Regalado 9 Jeffrey Reichenbach 9 Heather Reindel 10 Paul Rempa 9 Zina Renner 10 Lisa Resteivo 9 Sharlene Reyes 9 Jamie Reynolds 9 Carlos Reynoso II Victor Reynoso 10 Kimberly Ribbentrop II Tricia Ribbentrop 9 Lance Richard 9 Eric Richardson 10 Jennifer Richardson II Mark Richardson 9 Robert Richardson 10 Portia Richmond 10 Bryan Rico 9 Kelly Riddle II Brian Ridge 9 Rhonda Riesing II Sean Riggins 9 Richard Riiff 10 Cheville Riley 9 Frank Rivera 10 Lillian Rivera II Manuel Rivera 10 Kristen Robb 9 Jodi Robbins 9 Scott Robbins 9 Carrie Roberts 9 Eric Roberts 10 J immy Roberts II . Tanya Roberts II Twila Roberts 9 Darlene Robinett 9 Benida Robinson 9 Chris Robinson 9 Karla Robinson 10 Racquel Robinson 9 Raquel Robinson 9 Renida Robinson 9 Ronelle Robinson 10 Caesar Robles 9 Luis Robles II Michelle Robles 10 Teresa Robotham 10 Michael Rocchio 10 Shannon Rocha 10 Steven Rocha II Carolina Rodriguez II Coleen Rodriguez II Michael Rodriguez 10 Michael Rodriguez II Pablo Rodriguez II Ramona Rodriguez 9 Sidney Rodriguez 9 Francisco Rodriquez 9 Pyle 11 Rodriquez Lisette Rodriquez 9 Rachel Rogalski 9 Corrina Rogers 10 Dawn Rogers II Heather Rogers 9 Katrina Rogers 9 Marcus Rogers 10 Nathan Rogers 9 Steven Rogers 9 Tremenca Rogers 10 Joseph Rohraff 9 Ricardro Romero 9 Sean Romero 10 Yvonne Romero 9 Kristina Ronsse 10 Richard Rook 10 Femi Rosa II Luis Rosa 10 Daniel Rosales 10 Enrique Rosas 10 Tamera Ross II William Ross 9 Anthony Rossello 10 Lisa Rowe 10 © o s •» CO tt I had to Walk . , We ' re sure you ' ve heard your parents say: " When I was your age . . . " or " I remember when . . . " or " You think you ' ve got it bad . . . " How familiar is: " Two hundred dollars for a class ring? When I was in school, rings only cost $25.00 and they were a lot better made, too. " Well, maybe that was true, but then bread was less than 25 cents a loaf and a new car was under $3,000 and you could afford to put gas in it for 26 cents a gallon! All parents must have gone to the same school for they all use the same lines, but what if your parents could walk in your shoes for a day. If your parent(s) were teenagers today what would they like most, or least? Most students agreed that the hair styles would probably not be too popular as well as the length of the school day. " They would like the music, but hate the way we dress. " — Natalie Skvorzov; " They would like the cars and music and not like the homework! " — Kim Kelly-. " They would like the parties and short schedule, but would hate school. " — Mechel Diaz, " They would love not having to walk 200 miles in the snow to school with no shoes, UPHILL BOTH WAYS! " — Demise McLurkin-, " They would like to kiss behind the pool, but they wouldn ' t like getting caught! " — Steve Hanson. I rying to decide what ring to order and how much to spend are Lolita Hill and Drew Pierre. Under Christina Rowen 10 Michael Roy li Claudia Rubi 9 Alma Rubio 10 Rosalba Rubio 9 Jessica Ruiz 9 Nick i Ruppert II Peter Ruppert 10 Trevor Rush 10 Cathy Rushing 10 Billy Rustin 9 S tephanie Rutigliano 9 Matthew Rye 10 ' Jeffery Saario 10 Carlos Saavedra II Franklin Sackos 9 Nying Saechao 9 Fahn Saelee 9 Saan Saelee II Sou Saelee 10 Yvonne Sainz 9 Jolene Salas 9 Joey Salazar 9 Lourdes Salazar II Ricardo Salazar 9 Salvador Salcedo 9 Leo Saldana 9 Kimberly Samuelson 10 Christina Sanchez 10 Florentina Sanchez 10 Gabriel Sanchez 10 Gabriel L. Sanchez 10 Joann Sanchez 9 Jose Sanchez 10 Wanda Sanders 10 John Sandoval 9 Shannon Sandvik 9 Lamie Santa Cruz 9 Lanel Santa Cruz 9 Michelle Santa Cruz Serena Santa Cruz 9 Jorge Santana 10 Maria Santiago 10 Dena Santos II Arthur Sargent 9 James Sargent 9 Myrh Saria 9 Bobbi Sartain 9 Barbara Saucedo 10 Eusanie Sawadisavi 9 Amy Sawyer 10 Kimberli Sawyers 9 Kiesha Schade 9 Philip Sehaffer 9 Derek Schaper II Ericka Schaper 9 Ralph Schilcher 9 Suzanne Schilcher II Deborah Schles 10 Rebecca Schmalle 10 Krista Schmidt 10 Cynthia Schnathorsl 9 Stacy Schooley 9 riquez U J U Rodriquez Schooley Brian Schultz 9 h T ' n Scat! 9 Frances Scott II Jennifer Scott 9 Lisa Scott 10 R. Blair Scott 9 Dwane Sebulsky 10 Oubonh Sechang 10 Sukohn Sechang II Karen Sechrist 10 Traci Seeber 10 Regina Sellers II Andrea Senior 9 Raul Serratos 10 Shawn Setterstrom 9 James Sevaly 9 Walter Sewell 9 David Shaddox 10 Newman Shaffer 9 Kevin Shaffstall 10 Michael Shannon 9 Carmen Shaw 9 Gina Shaw II Carrie Shawler 10 Gregg Shay II Michelle Shelby 9 Michael Shelton 9 _ Bill Shepa rd 9 Marsha ShepePU 9 Rebecca S heppui d 9 Keith Sheppeard 9 Peggy Shilling 10 Jennifer Shimota II Timothy Shine II Douglas Shiner 9 Joseph Shoemaker 9 Laura Shouse II Delinda Shubin II Sonja Shubin 9 Jrian Shuck 9 Kelli Shupe 9 Sean Siegal 10 Jon Siepmann II Tina Siggins 9 Jessica Silguero 9 Donna Silva 9 Manuel Silva 10 James Silvis II Jeanna Simington 10 Tammy Simmons 10 Todd Simons 9 Chris Simon II Celeste Simons 10 Rickey Simpson 10 Angela Sims 9 Chris Sims II Anna Sin 9 Kamaljit Singh 10 Sonya Singh II Amlorn Siratana 9 Thavorn Siratana 10 Joshua Sisler 10 Michael Skvorzov 9 Natalie Skvorzov 9 f tt Under U Class Looking Juniors looked forward to becom- ing seniors and for those who were planning on college, the list of prep- arations and anxieties mounted as they began making final prepara- tions. The SAT proved to be a mind- boggling experience for some. And others had a hard time deciding just where they wanted to enroll and where they were going to get the money. However, college was not in everyone ' s future. What do you want to do when you get out of high school? " I want to go to college and then begin a career. ' ' — Sherie Dix- on; " I want to get a good job that requires intelligence and pays well. " — Ben Barnett; " I want to go to either Pepperdine, UCLA, or a university back east and major in medicine. " — Tanisha Dunlap; " I ' d like to at- tend a large college and study pre- law. " — Dana Dailey; " I ' m going into the military and serve my country. " — Grady Miller; " I want to become a horse trainer and riding instructor. Someday I hope to own riding sta- bles. " — Kim Imel. W hat am I going to do? " ponders junior Tara Doucette while watching a pep assem- bly. © © a, s 8 ft Ronald Slater 9 Myron Sloan 10 Roger Slobe 9 Serena Slye 10 Collins Smiley 10 Carrie Smith 10 Casey Smith II Charles imith iO George Smith II Heather Smith 9 Herman Smith 9 Jennifer Smith 10 John Smith 10 Kari Smith 10 Michele Smith II Nikki Smith 9 Pamela Smith 10 Richard Smith 9 Robert A. Smith 10 Robert L. Smith 9 Robert W. Smith 9 Thomas J. Smith II Thomas R. Smith II Tiffany Smith II Schul ' Z H Smith Jeremy Smyth 9 Jennifer Snead 10 Mitzi Sneary 10 Seneca Sneed 9 Kathleen Snell 9 Keith Snyder 9 David Soldan 9 Carla Soliz 9 Marisa Soliz II KhamsaySomvang tO Gregory Sorber 9 Vichien Sornchan 9 Jacqueline Spade 9 Toi Spearman 9 Gerald Spencer II Michele Spencer II Paul Spencer II Sedrick Spencer II Larry Spicer 9 Kimberly Spiewak 9 Jennifer Spinelli 9 Leonard St. Germaine 10 Kevin Stafford 9 Robert Staley 9 Jamie Stanfield II Terry Stanley 9 Jennifer Stanton 10 Richard Stanton II Chris Starr II Michael Stauffer 9 Amanda Steele 10 kelly Meen 9 Dee Dee Stelton II Michael Stelton 10 Abby Stephens 9 Carol Stephens 9 Jeffrey Stephens 9 Kimberley Sterbenz 10 Brice Sterling 10 Marc Stevens 10 Marie Stevens 9 Samantha Stewart 10 Kelly Stickert 9 Linda Stiede 9 Benjamin Stiles II Joel Stiles 9 Todd Stokes 9 Jeffrey Stone 9 Alexandria Strickland 9 Craig Strovers II Erick Strunk 10 Wesley Stuart II Suzanne Sturdivan II Jennifer Sturla 9 Zachary Sturm 9 Misty Sturnacle 10 Rick Stuve 9 Stephanie Suazo II L. William Sullins 9 " Gedsala Sullivan ' 9 Jennifer Sullivan 9 Joseph Sullivan II Eric Sumi 10 Michelle Sumi II Under Patricia Summerfield 10 Stacie Summers II Britt Summit 9 Elisabeth Sutfin II Jeremy Sutfin 9 Durall Sutton 10 Tina Sutton 9 Roddy Swan 9 Cheryl Swatman 9 Shon Swauncy 10 Krista Sweaney 9 Jennifer Sweetser 9 Richard Synovec 9 Diane Sythoff 9 Leslie Szychowski 10 Arthur Tabacco 9 Jeffery Tachibana 10 gghgrra Tait 9- Victoria Talbert 10 Jennifer Talley 9 Jaynene Tamashiro 9 Steven Tanaka 10 Luisa Tanno 10 Kimberly Tapie II We Did It Freshmen memories of the Viking Invasion 1985-86 are titled " The Vi- kings have landed! " Chandler Jacks and Brenda Bueche were virtually the only two freshmen who worked on their class float, a portrail of how we Vikings came to know the planet Earth. Since the float placed fourth place out of five entries, the class had something to look forward to in the future, but these two young la- dies deserved a first place trophy for their hard work. Fortunately, Chandler had the support of her family who was a big help in com- pleting the float. Next year if some more members of the class of ' 89 get with the program, who knows what the results will be? P utling the final touches on the bar-b-que dis- guised as a saucer are Brenda and Chandler. ft 3, ft a a- J Smith Tapie William Tapie 10 Theodore Tardie 10 Timothy Tardie 9 Chad Taylor 10 Clinton Taylor 9 Cynthia Taylor II David W. Taylor II David Taylor 9 Derrick Taylor 9 Diana Taylor 10 Eric Taylor 9 Gabrielle Taylor 9 Ingrid Taylor 9 Jimmy Taylor 9 Jocquline Taylor II Julia Taylor 10 Kimberly Taylor 9 Noah Taylor II I •- " -) ifamela Taylor II Rjch ard Ta ylor 9 Roben Taylor 10 Tara Taylor 9 Jutig - - yomt!0 ' 9 Kenneth Templeman 9 Daniel Templin 10 John Tennyson 9 Samantha Terberg II Anna Terry 9 Kimberly Teter 9 Michael Teyechea II Yer Thao 10 Thomas Theodore 9 Demetra Thomas II Gary Thomas II Greg Thomas 10 Janene Thomas 9 Stephen Thomas 9 Alan Thompson 10 Debra Thompson II Richard Thompson 9 Kiang Thongvilay 9 Jenny Tien 10 Pichet Tientong 10 Trffanv_Iighe-9 . Scott Tillerson 9 Shane Toal 10 Chris Tobin 10 Stacy Todd 10 Jonathan Toledano 10 Chris Tomlinson 9 Jennifer Tompkins II Manuel Topete 9 David Torres 10 Kenneth Torres 9 Lisa Torres 10 Mark Torres II Xochitl Torres II Wendy Totzke 10 Edward Towns 9 Michael Townsend 9 Andrew Trainer 9 John Trainer II Huong Tran II Gary Trapp 9 Under U v2) V2) Class Shannon Trees 9 Donna Tresville II Marcela Trillos 10 Michelle Trimble 9 SanafaHTrimble II Carl Troy 10 Vicki Truitt 10 Lisa Trujillo 10 Mark Trujillo 9 Rose Trujillo 10 Michael Trunk 10 Carla Tucker 9 Christy Tumbleson 10 Stephen Turay 9 Penny Turley II Christine Turner 9 Don Turner 9 Lori Turner 10 Shane Turner II Terrence Turner 10 Cindy Twiggs II Chris Tyree 10 John Uglem 10 Renae Uli 10 Maria Urias II Juan Uribe 10 Patricia Uribe 9 F rank Uyemura 10 J ason Uyemura 9 William Vaca 9 Augustine Valadez 9 Ramon Valadez 9 More Students ' The most noticeable change on our campus has been the population explosion. Just a few short years ago, when this year ' s seniors were fresh- men, our student body population was a mere 1900. As of December, our MVHS population was a whopping 2828. The large numbers have affected everyone at school. Classes are filled to the maxi- mum with students. Campus supervisors had to control huge masses. The cafeteria lines were soooooo long. Many changes were made in an at- tempt to cope with the growth. What changes do you feel were most effective? " The additional time between classes, we needed it! " — Steve Palo- mino: " It was a good idea that they hired more teachers. Before, there weren ' t enough for all the students. " — Edward Nordsiek: " The extra rooms, without them we wouldn ' t fit. " — Anna Williams. " More bathrooms!!!Now you don ' t have to make an appointment. " — Jennifer Shimota. " I ' m still look- ing forward to new lockers. " — Danielle Gotschall. I hese are the " T " wing portables. a I ft o © CO Tapie H@? Valadez Rated " R " ? CO © © © ft? It ' s been a while since " music " has stirred up this much controversy. Should there be external controls placed on the record tape industry in an attempt to rate subject matter and obscenities? Did listening to an Ozzie Osbourn tape cause a young teenaged boy to commit suicide? Many parents feel that some lyrics are not suitable for their children. These complaints were heard by in- dustry officials who are trying to do something about it. Do you think al- bums should be rated? " No, people know what they are buying. " — Jer- ry Jefferson; " Yes, that ' s better then banning them altogether. " — Steven Goryan; " No, people should have enough common sense to buy what they should listen to. " — Michelle Dix; " Yes, we should be warned if the lyrics are bad or encourage devil worship. " — Andre Campbell. Reyes Valadez 9 Alesia Valdez II Anthony Valdez 9 Cira Valdez 9 Dena Valdez 9 Eric Valdez II Martin Valdez 9 Stephanie Valdez II John Valencia 9 Michael Valente II Derick Valentine 10 Ofelia Valenzuela 10 Chad Valiquette 9 Erven Vallero 9 Matthew VanBuskirk II Lori VanNess II Nicole VanOverbeek 10 Lisa VanZandt 9 Latsamy Vanalang 9 Misty Vanatta II ,YicJy Vance 9 John Vancliff 9 Robe rt Va nr tfr|Akk P r q Ar Vang 10 Kau Vang 10 Kou Vang 10 MaySee Vang 9 MyManna Vang 10 Nou Vang 9 Tamara Vangoor 9 Kimberly Vaniman 9 Gabino Vargas 10 Under H Class Guadalupe Vargas 10 Leticia Vargas 9 Cyd Vaux 9 Cynthia Vega 10 Carlos Velazquez 10 Johnny Velazquez II Darrin Velez 9 Laura Ventimiglia II Hector Villalpando 10 Juana Villalpando II Norma Villalpando II Jennifer Waardenburg 9 Cynthia -Wiadell II Brian Wade II Daniel Wagster 10 Dennison Wahlin II Monic Wahlin 10 Anselina Walden II Vikki Walke II Anthony Walker II Bryant Walker 10 Chris Walker 10 Debra Walker 9 Dwayne Walker 9 Jeremy Walker 9 Leon Walker 9 Radena Walker 9 Shannon Walker 10 Tammie Walker II Deborah Wallace 9 Melissa Wallace II Ronda Walls II Jenifer Walrath II Nancy Walsh 10 Darla Waltemeyer II Michael Walz 9 Antioninet Ward 9 James Ward 9 D ' Andra Ware 10 Dana Warman 10 Dorian Warmsley 9 Lee Warmsley 10 Kevin Warner 10 James Warren 9 Jason Warrick 9 Karla Washington 9 Lisa Washington II Marvin Washington 10 Michael Washington 10 Steve Wasko 10 Curtis Waters 10 Melinda Watkins 10 Ambex-Weayer g Ben Webb II Cherie Webb 9 Robert Webster 10 Tracy Weiser II Phinethea Welch 9 Chris Weller 9 Kevin Wells 9 Leslie Wells 10 Pamela Wells 10 Terry Wells II Valadez Wells Thomas Welshimer 10 Sharon Wendt II Audra Wenke 9 Ronald West II Cresta Wester 9 Alexius Westly 9 Chris Wetzel 9 Tonya Weybright 9 Cindi Weymouth 9 David Whatley II Clarence Whitaker 9 Tammy Whitaker II David White 9 Kathlynne White 10 Michael White 9 Zoe White 10 Julie Whitener 10 Robert Whiteside 9 jAndrewWJittr " Angela Whittaker 10 Michelle Wiklund 10 Lisa Wilhoit II Harry Wilkerson 10 Deanna Willard 9 Ammie Williams 9 Anna Williams II Catonia Williams II Gia Williams 10 Nicholas Williams II Paul Williams 10 Sterlyn Williams II Tawanna Williams 9 Theodore Williams II Tina Williams 9 Claudie Williamson 10 David Williamson II Blanca Wilson 9 Clifford Wilson 9 Shanda Wilson II Craig Winchester II Kira Windholz 10 John Wingate 10 Randall Winslow II Brenda Winters 9 Chandra Winters 9 Shelly Winters 10 Dontel Wise 10 Brent Witherow 10 Shawna Wolf 9 " Terr y Wulft; 9 — Henry Wonsey 9 Angela Wonzo 9 David Wood 9 Michael Wood 9 Rebecca Woodall 9 Marcus Woodard 9 Tiffany Woodbury 10 Jeff Woodie 9 Adrian Woods II Daniel Woods II Everett Woods 9 Leslie Woods 9 Michael Woods 9 Erika Woodward II Under Class Walk Around Walk around registration was back by popular demand and was favorably received by most stu- dents, teachers and even some administrators and all but a few parents. You certainly can ' t blame the walk-around procedure when all the seventh peri- od classes are full and there are still 200 students looking for a seventh period. Of course, walk around does have a few drawbacks. For example, it requires a lot of standing in line, finding the right teachers, and many times when a particular class period is full, you need to start all over again. But those who followed directions by preparing three alternative schedules before they arrived, had less trouble than those who walked in " cold. " Which was more beneficial for you, walk around registration or computer registration? " Walk around, you can talk with the teachers. " — Rhonda Miano; " Walk around, its more trust worthy and you get to meet people and teachers. " — Michele Nelson; " Computer because you don ' t have to go walking around in the crowds. " — Estherbelle Lac- banes; " Walk around, you get to see the teachers and sort of get an idea of how they teach. " — Stacy Schooley. P 9 ft Robbie Woolard 9 Delbert Worsham 10 Christina Wright 9 Krystal Wright 10 Scott Wright 10 Cheria Wynn 10 Leon Xedos 10 May Xiong II Nicky Yamaoka II Ricky Yamaoka II Elvin Yambao II Kevia Yancy 9 Ernest Yanez 9 Chou Yang 10 Inyoung Yang 9 Maysee Yang II nrcofc Xao Yang 10 Elsa Ybarra 9 Joanne Yeutter II Veronica Yneges II Michelle Yopp 9 James Yoshida 9 Tisha Young 9 Tracy Young 10 Hee Yun II Sang Yun 9 Tricia Zackowski II Chris Zappulla 10 Shawn Zeitz 9 t aniel Retina If Daniel Zuniga 10 Welshimer H?H Zuniga xcitement was the word during each sporting event, for the first time in three years this included a wrestling team-, and for the first time ever, a girls ' soccer team. From the ever popular Friday night foot- ball game to the thrill of a close ten- nis match, sports were a distinct part of the school year. Our teams not only showed a desire to learn and to excel, but also the strong urge TO WIN. The action was fast, the seconds were tense, and the results, more often than not, were reward- ing. But, where have all our coaches gone? In the past few years, all high schools have seen a drastic de- crease in " on staff " coaches and dif- ficulty attracting " off campus " coaches. There are many reasons for this decrease. But, whatever the reasons, it will be the student ath- letes who will suffer. Coaches who do remain loyal to their sport have I I 1 to contend with many different ob- stacles. A high school coach is not moti- vated due to the " high paying " sala- ry that is offered. If that were the sole attraction, the average high school would be coachless. In addi- tion to the low pay, coaches must contend with low respect, com- plaints from parents of " stars, " lack of dedication among would be ath- letes, and the threat of law suits. They just can ' t win for losing. All of these reasons are slowly making the high school coach an endangered species. And the ultimate loser will be the high school athlete. We ' re thankful for our coaches and our athletes. They gave us ex- citement to watch and cheer for. We were glad to have them at our school, just as glad as we all were to be here. In the 8 x 220 relay, Scott Moore receives the baton from Danny " Crazy Legs " Collins. Score keepers Susan May, Kelly Bryson, and Suzi Sturdivan carefully watch their wrestling boyfriends. Keeping a close eye on the far end of the court are basketball coaches, Dahl and Phillips. They flew her to Australia last sum- mer to keep score because Mrs. Phillips gets so much practice at homel As the girls ' team did all year, we jump out to a quick lead and hold it to the finish. Number two runner. Mi- chelle Sumi, runs through the ruts with poise and grace. TEAM I.D. BACK — Mike Haines, Cindy Adams, Bobby Keck, Trevor Rush, Dennis Buenaventura. ROW 2 — Car- rie Griffing, Angela Lagneaux, Michelle Sumi, Debra Pitt- man, Shannon Szychowski, Kim LeFave. Kelly Jones, Dwayne Walker, Sid Graser. FRONT — Coach Gaffney, Alfredo Colon, Raul Serratos, Steve Lounsbury. Brandon Contreras, Frank Martinelli. NOT PICTURED — Craig Winchester, Danny Collins, Dwayne McDonald. Corona Ramona Yucaipa Invitational n Arlington 15 Perris Riverside Meet 32 Hernet North Norco 34 3rd 8th league 5 2 Overall 5-2 Starting to advance on her Hemet opponent. Shannon Szychowski races to the finish. Sophomore and number one runner. Angela Lagneaux, has no traffic in front as she heads for the tape. In her third year as a cross country runner, Cindy Adams consistently finishes in the top three. We Want To Win unning with the wind The girls ' cross country team did better than they were expected to do with the help of some key players: sophomore, Angela Lagneaux; junior, Michelle Sumi. senior, Cindy Adams; and sophomore, Shannon Szychowski. The girls won five and lost four meets, and were not expected to beat Hemet in the league meet since they had lost a close one earlier. But by finishing ahead of Hemet in the league meet, they knocked Hemet out of the C.I.F. prelims. The girls ' worst moment was when they lost to Norco one week before league, but they knew all along that Norco would be their biggest challenge. They improved more than they had hoped to, but this was no surprise be- cause each individual improved sub- stantially. At the end of the season two awards were given. Shannon Szychowski re- ceived the most valuable runner award-, and Angela Lagneaux was honored with the most improved. Since they fin- ished the season with a third place fin- ish, they were able to go to C.I.F. Varsity H? Sports I he running process begins with stretches as Frank Martinelli and Steve Louns- bury warm up. ' Junior Alfredo Colon shows signs of entering the third mile as he stays ahead of his Hemet opponent. Most home meets this season were tri-meets which pitted our runners against larger groups at the starting line. Asa runner puts on the miles, the tension sometimes shows in the body as is the case for Bobby Keck. Number one runner.Rau Serratos shows perfect form as he comes in first. As a runner, himself. Coach Gaffney enjoys leading his teams to C.I.F. A third place finish in C.I.F. finals was an excellent close to Raul ' s season. We Want n? To Win Opp 28 Corona 27 30 Hemet 5 18 Ramona 39 3rd (5 (7 North Norco 28 Arlington 2$ Mt. Sa 7 th 28 Ferris 27 Lea gin Meet 3rd River side Meet 1st C.I.F. 7th League 4-3 Overa ! 5-3 A cceleration . . . from start to finish We had a slow start, but a steady finish. We were unexpectedly upset by Corona and Arlington, both by just one point. " It was the team ' s worst mo- ment, " remarked Coach Gaffney, " It more or less put us in a hole. " The mo- mentum was slowed, but fortunately not stopped as we ran to a third place Ivy League finish. However, in the C.I.F. prelims the " one " curse proved to be fatal once again as we finished 13th out of 36 teams, but only 12 qualified for the finals. Training is crucial for runners, and the cross country team began under the hot summer suns with runs ranging from four miles to a ten mile run around Perris Lake. " We definitely ran over a few hills this year, " explained Trevor Rush, " but it proved to be worth it. " Individual awards went to Raul Ser- ratos who finished 3rd in C.I.F. finals and earned the MVP award. Alfredo Colon was designated Most Improved. The other standouts were returning lettermen Bobby Keck and Craig Win- chester. Varsity W7 Sports Second year fish. Dale Gardner demonstrates one of his strengths, scoring. All-league and third year swimmer, Jr. Dobbins, looks for an open shot at the goal. TEAM ID. BACK ROW — Becky 0 ' Neill(mgr.), Scott Wright, Greg Panos, Rick Gaynor, Keith Benton, Stan Gryczko, Ben Webb, Matt Anderson, Coach Goodwin. ROW 2 — Chuck Kenneally, Kim Ribbentrop, Robie Mate, Joe Hart- man, De Northington, James Bailey, Charles Cooley. FRONT — John Morschl and Junior Dobbins. NOT PIC- TURED — Bob Brough, Dale Gardner, Dean Benson, Mar- tin Ravenal. Palm Springs Fontana Palm Springs San Gorgonio Arlington Don Lugo Tourney 25 Perris 8 San Berdoo 9 Fontana 4 indie 15 Ramona 7 North League Overall H JO Polo coach. Royce Goodwin talks over strategies with his players. Look- ing out for opponents mistakes. Coach Goodwin hopes to exploit these new findings. First year player. Jajju s-Batiey loofrs for an open teammate. Wt jZT _, wv ? t ? ad - yd J " ' pre TTcf S« i«y - " J cu fa -Ad i We Want H? Y T To Win Was this a good year? Well, we beat Ramona for the first time in the history of water polo at MVHS. The team fin- ished with an overall record of 3 - 8 and a third place finish at the Don Lugo tournament and that spells success. Our league finish of 4th place was the best we have done in 6 years, one game away from a trip to C.I.F. Three year letterman, Jr. Dobbins ended his career by achieving all-league first team hon- ors. Greg Panos, a junior and two year letterman was named to the 2nd league all team. And senior, three-year letter- man, John Morschl. received all-league honorable mention. Next year is looking good with all but three who are seniors returning. Since our pool is not deep enough, all of our ' home ' games are also ' away ' which means that you can ' t come to a game. But when you see a throwing fish say, " Good luck, hope you win. " •4 % Varsity U U Sports In his 4th year at the helm. Coach Lukens suggests adjustments during a time out TEAM I.D. BACK — Coach Lukens, Jennie Raleigh, Karel Klein, Gina Shaw, Chyr Levesque, Kaily Rachwitz, Coach Younglove. FRONT — Cindy Taylor, Michelle Lowrance, Anna Williams, Kerry Johnston, Deanna Lantz, Lisa Wilhoit. The team prepares to come out of the huddle and score 15 straight points. Getting high for a spike Chyrill Levesque shows a graceful form. We Want s Returning letterman, Jennie Raleigh, team MVP, bumps the sphere to ready a spike. Back row players, Jennie Raleigh (all league honorable mention) and Chyrill Levesque (Coach ' s Award) wait for the serve. Third year player, all-league, Cindy Taylor, sets for a waiting teammate. Junior Gina Shaw goes up high for the spike and score. w ithin our grasp but out of reach With the loss of seven players due to graduation or cheerleading, Coach Lu- kens had a lot of rebuilding to do. There was a lot more talent than the record showed. Coach Lukens said, " I was proud of them because they never gave up, they weren ' t quitters, but I wish they could have learned to play togeth- er as a team. " Most of the games were very competitive, but victories gener- ally stayed out of reach. A 4 and 10 league finish eliminated any chance for C.I.F. play. No one felt more frustration than the players themselves. Kerry Johnston expressed her feelings by saying, " We would go up 2 - Oon a team and be playing so well, but we could just never pull it out. " Jennie Raleigh led the team in pass- ing, spiking and shared the lead in serv- ing percentage with Kaily Rachwitz. Cindy Taylor led the team in setting. Blocking was dominated by Gina Shaw. After being moved up from JV, Mi- chelle Lowrance was put right into the starting lineup and added a lot to the team. Varsity H®H Sports As the ball heads out of bounds, the J.V. team keeps their eyes on it. Freshman quarterback. Ja- son Aldridge starts his pitch to an awaiting half- back. Wide receiver, Shawn Bartley begins his fly pattern for six. J.V. players Mimi Hernandez (MIP) and Joey Kriska discuss a plan to score. Sophomore player Danica Lukens is ready in case Terry Doran needs help with this great save. A quarterback needs protection to get off a good throw. c lose, but oh so far Like last year, the J.V. volleyball team began without a coach. But after Coach Younglove ar- rived, things starting moving uphill. We began with a 4th place finish in the Colton tournament and continued for a successful season winning first place in the Ivy League. A mild setback oc- curred when starter Michelle Lowrance was moved up to fill a vacancy on the varsity. " It was a great year, " exclaimed Terry Doran. " because we had fun and worked together as a team. " Because the team did so well, four people shared the MVP award: Danica Lukens. Tiffany Harris. Cathy Arve. and Mary Fuller. Coach Younglove reported, " The only disappointing thing was not going undefeated because the girls really de- served it. " Welcome freshmen, one and all. Just about any freshman can play on the frosh football team as long as he is loyal and determined to play. Prac- tice started in the heat of August and consisted of mostly conditioning and learning the skills. It looked to be a great season as we mutilated the Cajon Cowboys 24 - 2, but hopes were diminished as we lost the next two in a row. However, overall it was a good season as we beat North to finish tied for third. Offensive MVP was tailback John Tennyson and defensive MVP was linebacker Tim Bradley. Most Improved offensive was Rich- ard McLean and Most Improved defensive was Mark Reed. We Want To Win $ o TMM .P. BACK — Luanne Palmatier, Glynda Dean, Terry Doran, Tiffany Harris. Blanca Wilson, Rachel Florez, Michelle Horn, Kelli Harter. FRONT — Coach Younglove, Joey Kriska, Cathy Arve, Kathy Snell, Danica Lukens, Mimi Hernan- dez, Coach Lukens. NOT PICTURED: Mary Fuller. Cotton 2 ourriey Perns 2 Arlington 2 Banning 2 Corona 2 Novo 2 Heroet 1 Rubidoux 1 Rantona 1 North 2 Perrts 3 Arlington 2 Corona 2 Noreo i Hcmet 1 Ramona 2 North league Overall troth football MV 24 Caion Apple V.tlley Cotton 12 Pettis 6 Arlington 12 Arlington 28 North 28 Heme! Rantona 26 North league . TEAM ID. BACK — Jamie Limpkin. Rich McLean. Chris Dedeaux. Shawn Bartley. Jason Aldridge. Marc Driscoll. ROW 2 — Rick Syno- vec. Damon Parker, Jim Frejia. Jason Lowe. Joe . Walter Edwards. Jeff Barron. ROW 3 - Coach DeWitt (Head Coach). Keith Pugh. Mark Reed. Pete Ruppert. David Maikke, John Tennyson. Curtis Morton. Albert Insen. ROW 4 — Coach Rose. Jason Uyemura. Fred Dimesa. n Bradley. Chris Perea. Eric Moore. Lance Richard. Coach Atkinson. FRONT — Tony Ortli. Ron McNeal. David Mann. Duncan Boyd. Ricky Luna. Leo Saldana. Brandon Devers. Richard Laskowski. J.V. Frosh H Sports After taking the title from last year ' s champions, Ramo- na. the new champions celebrate. Sophomore. Dwayne Bowman, makes the grab and darts toward the hole. Hard tackling is all part of the game, as Henry Frye stick; his opponent to the ground. Cajon Apple Valley 22 13 Cotton 25 28 Perris 13 46 Arlington 2 52 Corona 34 Norco- 38 Hetnet 40 Ramorta 7 23 North 20 League Overall I he strength is on the line as the Vikings square off against the Hemet Bulldogs. With over 3.000 yards and 37 scores, junior Curtis Butts breaks for another one. Covering the ball. Dwayne Bowman speeds to the space that is unoccupied. We Want To Win s uccess . . . hasn ' t spoiled us yet No doubt about it, the J.V. ' s had a spectacular season. Much of this was due to Curtis Butts ' explosive power and Mike Teyechea ' s dashing speed. Junior Curtis Butts who transferred from an overseas school and therefore, was ineligible to play varsity ball, rushed for about 3,000 yards and 37 touchdowns. This set an all time J.V. record. Next year he will be a varsity player and will be a great addition to that team. There were only eighteen players on the J.V. team. That is a very small num- ber for a football team, but it didn ' t keep them from turning in a very im- pressive record. Quarterback Mike Teyechea led this team to a 9 - I overall record and a first place finish in league. The team MVP award was, of course, given to Curtis Butts. Henry Frye earned the Most Valuable Defense and Mike Teyechea earned the Most Valuable Offense. The Coaches ' Award went to Frank Luna. Jr. Varsity Sports Sophomore quarterback Bruce Mansell takes the snap from senior Eric Digby during practice for homecoming. Versatile runningback Jeff Fassett executes a picture perfect block to give Bruce running room. In his second season at MoVal. Coach Burns relied more on passing than he had the previous year. Junior Jamie Gue. turns the corner in hope of breaking a few Ram tackles. On a tailback breakaway Jeff Fassett aims for the goal line. In his third year as ball boy. seventh grader Eric Palomino waits for the call to bring in the ball. We Want O) LOJ To Win TEAM ID. BACK — Eric Digby, Shane Toal, Chris Condos, Hector Alverez, Paul Kaminski, Danny Brown, Curtis Butts, Erik Pender, Hanalei Hanohano. ROW 2 — Alvin Collins, Varay Bronson, Tim Gue, Brian Clements, Scott Schwarte, Rodney Jefferson, Nello Carver, Raymond Briceno, Jeff Fassett, Jamie Gue. ROW 3 — Ray Burns, Greg Barnes, James Rodri- guez, Manny Rivera, Frank Link, Paul Bartley, Tim Garcia, Alan Hall, Bill Carter, Rhoades Williams, Rob- ert Salgado. ROW 4 — Chuck Mapes, Jeff Jones, Victor Reynoso, Kevin Potter, Bill Zack owski, Bobby Richard- son, Anthony Bertrand Bruce Mansell, Sergio Banales. FRONT — Rod ney Collins, Frank Luna Mike Washington, Kevin Carbullido, Henry Frye Terrence Pennell, Duane Bowman. e chewed the dogs and cats It began the end of May and ended on a sour note on November 15, 1985. Between these two dates were various highs and lows. The lowest point of the year was not reaching the C.I.F. play- offs. The highest point in this long, rugged, tough road was an extremely super victory over the Heme! Bulldogs. When Hemet lost to us they also lost their opportunity to go to C.I.F. The magic started when team leading rusher Jeff Fassett re- turned the opening kickoff 95 yards for a score and the first of many TD ' s that night. Another high point in the season was our homecoming win against the Corona Panthers. We dominated the entire game outscoring the floundering Corona team 28 - 0. Early promises were not kept as the luck never seemed to flip our way and two games were lost by less than a field goal. Coach Burns felt that several college scouts would be interested in sen- ior half-back Jeff Fassett. Another outstanding player on both the offensive and defensive line was senior Paul Bartley. Next year we say good- bye to the Ivy League and join the very powerful Citrus Belt League against such teams as Poly, Fontana, and Colton. This means that we will need all the strength we can put together from returning lettermen and promising J.V. players. Team awards went to Boogie Bronson who earned the Coaches ' Award and to Bruce Mansell for MVP Offense. Alvin Collins was awarded MVP Defense and All-League 1st team. Jeff Fas- sett was team All Around MVP, second team All- League and All County Honorable Mention. Varsity mi Sports t veryone joins in the chant for a homecoming victory as the tennis team rides in the parade. Doubles partners Jin Kim and Jenny Stanton await the results of Jin ' s serve return. TEAM I.D. BACK — Robert Cross (mgr.), Eric Bell (mgr.). Coach Shelby. ROW 2 — Gay Ramsey, Tami Shelko, Jin Kim, Karyn Ramsey, Stacey Logue, Maria-Elena Tanno, did not finish season. Shelly Lynch, Robert Christman (photographer ROW 3 — Tami Scott, Laura Bershas, Jenny Stanton, Stacey Agostini. Andrea Daminano, Krista Schmidt. FRONT — Lena Pr ieto, Renae Uli. Helen Fehrenback, Lisa Trujillo, Cara Hopsiter, Kerry Farnsworth. Number three singles player, Karyn Ramsey shows a perfect return stroke to score a point. Showing a tremendous desire number one singles, Gay Ramsey, smashes for set. Senior and number two singles Stacy Logue, puts a short volley in front of her opponent. We Want to Win assS- W, imbledon Wanna Be ' s In his second year at MVHS, Coach Rich Shelby said of his tennis team that he was proud of them for the way they ' hung together. ' The team had trouble with practices because not all the girls could make it together and that seemed to have an effect on their play. The number one singles player was Gay Ramsey. Coach Shelby commented on her play, " The best tennis I saw her play was when she swept against Ramo- na. It was outstanding. " Gay was not the only tennis ace in the family. Her sister, Karyn Ramsey, was number two singles. The number one doubles team consisted of Jenny Stanton and Jin Kim. They played exceptionally well togeth- er, Laura Bershas and Maria-Elena Tanno were the number two doubles. Jenny Stanton was given the Most Spirited Award. The Coaches ' Award went to Gay Ramsey. Varsity as Sports I bird year playerUsa Goforth shows perfect form with this jump shot. Center, first team all league, and second team all county Gina Shaw makes scoring look easy. Senior. Veda Hervey gets an easy two as she lays it off the glass. Junior De ' Shone Miles goes up strong with this layup. MV Ettv anda Fourney 37 Elsinorc 36 SS Banning 38 Eis« nhow t Tourtwy 5th 54 Perrts 33 5 Raroona Norco 26 46 Senior point guard, honorable mention all league, Esther Williams takes the ball smoothly up the court to set up the next play. Honorable mention all league forward Kerry Moyer drives past a North defender. TEAM I.D. BACK — Kerry Moyer, Stacie Summers. Veda Hervey. De ' Shone Miles, Gina Shaw, Lisa Goforth, Coach Lukens. FRONT — Angela Lagneaux, Kerry Johnston, Anna Williams, Kris Kuziomko. Cindy Taylor (honorable mention all county), not pictured: Esther Williams. We Want H To Win ' . N ew coach . . . continues C.I.F. success New Coach Mike Lukens moved into what looked like a coach ' s dream. Tak- ing over a C.I.F. team that had 7 return- ing players plus 3 from an undefeated JV team. They started out the season with a 3rd place in the difficult Etiwanda Tourney and a 5th place in the Eisenhower Tourney. Beating Tustin in the Etiwanda Tour- ney was a great achievement because they were ranked 4th in the 4A Divi- sion. Some tough games were played against Norco, Fontana, and North. Coach Lukens said, " We played real well against Norco and North in one game, but in the other we didn ' t play up to our potential and it cost us. " The team lost starting point guard Kris Kuziomko for seven games due to pneumonia and starting forwards Kerry Moyer and Lisa Goforth for two games due to ankle injuries. The bench did a good job of replacing them. Even with the injuries and illnesses the team pulled out a second place finish in Ivy League, and a spot in the playoffs. They lost to Walnut in the first round. The leading scorer, averaging 14 a game, and rebounder was center Girta Shaw. Forward Kerry Moyer led the team in assists. Varsity n®n Sports We Wa ■ Opp 46 P«TiB 16 fclstnore 17 36 San Gerdoo 35 Banning 5t 23 Ramorta 33 Perris 10 30 Norco 31 San Bcrdoo 33 25 Arlington 36 Ratnona 34 34 Corona 24 Norco 31 55 North 26 Arlington 20 4 Htmet 33 Corona 40 OT North 33 Hcmel 12 league 8-6 rreshman Autumn Gil- bert goes up strong over a North defender. Guard Stephanie Johnson looks for an open teammate. TEAM ID. BACK — Jo Jo Pierce (mgr.), Roder- ick Herring (mgr.), Ron- elle Robinson, Sonya Turner, Autumn Gilbert, Valerie Hervey, Coach Lyon. FRONT — Audrey Crawford, Monte Jef- frey, Patrice Campbell, Stephanie Johnson. N. ew coach . . . and we did okay After eleven years, the girls ' JV had a new experience, a new coach. How- ard Lyon took over the team when Mrs. Davis decided to call it quits. Coach Lyon had his work cut out for him with only one returning player, Audrey Crawford. They didn ' t get off to a good start, losing both of their preseason games. However, they improved at the begin- ning of league winning 2 out of 3. They played a strong defense all year long. Their ball handling and passing were very weak. Coach Lyon said, " They came a long way and did very well be- cause they had no experience to begin with. " The leading scorer, Stacy Pipes. moved and missed the last six games of the season. Valerie Hervey did an excel- lent job of rebounding. Stephanie John- son stated, " It was a very good exper- ience and a big challenge and I had a lot of fun playing. " Audrey Crawford was given the Coach ' s Award, Valerie Her- vey was named Most Improved and Au- tumn Gilbert was Most Valuable. Jr. Varsity Sports TEAM ID. BACK — Coach Dahl, George Guiterrez , Bobby Brough. Duke Sutton, Artie Hall, Chopin Scott , Bruce Mansell . FRONT — Jacky Cummings, Derek Schaper, Jay Dahl, Alfredo Colon, Scott Moore , Mike Delos Santos, Ron West. " Moved up to Varsity for C.I.F. Junior forward, Derek Schaper goes up strong for two. Center, leading scorer and first team all county Artie Hall drives past a North defender for a layup. A V i 8 v.t ,t f f$ I f$ ' $ l il ili I ,it ffirirT , ■.■ v v « MV Opp .. Viking itMUMOl 2nd 58 Sjinero »i ] ou My 3nrt Irvine " CUMW - Ccmsotaio 95 50 Paris 49 60 Cm on M Raiiiom 49 49 Not Her . 44 51 Arlington CI.F. San , 30 WmKm 4 T Lea e«c (1-3 rail 19-7 We Wa „, nm To Win Senior point guard (honorable mention all county), Jacky Cummings, scores on this easy layup. What goes op must come down. Doesn ' t it? Sophomore forward and third team all county, Duke Sutton, tries to go up strong. Junior forward Jeff Chambers gets ready to let another jump shot fly. A dramatic . . . return to C.I.F. The team got off to a great start, winning as many pre-season games as they won all last season. They placed second in the Viking Shootout and in the prestigious Raincross Tourney. In the Irvine Tourney they were consola- tion runner-ups. Artie Hall said, " It was a great improvement from last year, but we could have played better at times. " Losing only to North twice and Norco once in league, they earned a second place title in the Ivy League and a trip to C.I.F. Because of the no " F " rule, they went into the playoffs without a start- er, sixth man, and two reserves. And they lost a tough game in the first round 78-79 to San Gorgonio. It was very hard to accept the loss since they had been 15 points ahead with only five minutes left in the game. Next year the school moves into the larger Citrus Belt League. With only one of this year ' s starters a senior, Jacky Cummings, the team looks to be even stronger next year. Junior Derek Schaper led the team with 60 steals. Center Artie Hall led the team in scor- ing, 13.4 points a game, and in rebounds, nearly 10 a game. Sophomore Duke Sut- ton also contributed 10.8 points a game. Varsity H Sports TEAM ID. BACK — Coach Phillips. Victor Reynoso, Tom Welschmer, Bill Bowman, Bruce Mansell, Larry Bins, Bill Brighton, George Gutierrez. FRONT — Sean Bridgewater, Brian Clements, Julius Bobo, Bobby Pollack, Sedrick Spencer, not pic- tured — Chopin Scott, Scott Moore, Eddie Parker. Sophomore Bruce Mansell. who led the team in rebounds, grabs one more for the book. Second year player, junior George Gutierrez, shoots one of his many jump shots for two. We Want n To Win iunior Scott Moore puts up a jump shot over two North defenders. Sophomore point guard Victor Reynoso races down the court for another fast break. Freshman sensation Chopin Scott lays it off the glass for two. Utility player Larry Bins takes an open jump shot. r, en points . . . the difference between 1st and 3rd The team started the season on a winning note, taking first place in one tournament and the consolation cham- pionship in two others, but ended less happily, losing the last three games of the season and ending up in third place. It was the worst shooting team (shots made verses shots attempted) in the last fifteen years, but a very ag- gressive defense kept them in control. Sharp shooting George Gutierrez was able to score 32 points in one game w hile freshman Chopin Scott scored 30 in another. The best games of the sea- son were the games against Perris be- cause Perris was so quick and we were not expected to win. In fact, Moreno and North were the only teams to beat Perris this season. It ' s really hard for a team to lose by just two points primar- ily because there are so many " if onlys " that come to mind. Several of this years players will remain on the J.V. ' s next year because there won ' t be many spots open on the varsity. The in- creased experience should do a lot to eliminate future " if onlys! " Larry Birts stated, " We started out better than I expected, but ended worse. " Scott Moore led the team in steals and in scoring, averaging 14 points a game. Bruce Mansell was the leading rebounder and Victor Reynoso led the team in assists. Jr. Varsity H®7 Sports Halfback Jeff Stone clears the ball out as Martin Huerta and Frank Uyemura converge. Guard Steve Perez puts up a baseline shot. Defender Martin Huerta vollies past a Perris forward. Center Chris Herbert goes up strong after getting another rebound. Point guard. Curtis Morton takes time from dribbling to put up a jump shot. Forward Ben Picazo cuts across in front of the goal hoping for a shot. F ew stumbles in first steps The freshman team had another great season going 13-6. They were known for their aggressive rebounding and their explosive fast break. Chris Herbert was an excellent rebounder and very strong inside. Curtis Morton was a good ball handler and could al- ways be counted on to run the fast break. Steve Perez was an all around hustler who excelled in defense. Curtis Morton said, " We had a pretty successful season, but we couldn ' t come through in the tough games. " The team had to adjust to the loss of Chopin Scott to the J.V. ' s, but they seemed to handle it pretty well. This was the first year that soccer had a J.V. boys ' team. It was difficult getting the season started as their first coach resigned shortly into the season and it was a while before another coach was found. The captain was sopho- more, Frank Uyemura. Most of their emphasis was on defense and Frank Uyemura. a sweeper, led the charge. The offensive weapon was surefooted sophomore Treavor Rush. Tom Nicholas filled in the toughest position on the field, that of goal keeper. We Want H To Win mm morew B 15 tfOFEJW " MEW „ TMM .D. BACK — Mark Reed, Tony Newman. Richard McClain, Chris Robinson, Chris Herbert, Jimmy Gray, Coach West. FRONT — Travis Lee, Kevin Wells, Shane Butler, John Tennyson, Steve Perez, Curtis Morton, Walter Sewell. TEAM ID. BACK — Tim Rayburn, Martin Huerta, Sid Graser, Sean Farris, Ben Picazo. FRONT — John Olivier, Frank Uyemura, Tom Ni- cholas, Jeff Stone, Lee Chien. not pictured: Chet Panique. J.V. Frosh Sports Second year sophomore fullback. Randy Pruett, with 8 goals, shows perfect form as he heads the ball out. Soph- omore forward, Shon Swauncy heads the ball forward to Eric Sumi for a shot. Senior and third year goal keeper. Darby Shaffer, clears the ball into orbit to avoid a goal. Eisinore 3 Banning Perris 5 5 Ramona 2 Norco SOT Arlington 2 Corona 6 1 North 6 1 Hemet 3 Perris 3 2 Ramona I Norco OOT Arlington 2 Corona 6 1 North 5 2 Hemet 5 League 3-11 Overall 4-12 TEAM I.D. BACK — Coach Lavalee, Andre Estrada, Mike Hartig, Mike Bierman, Craig Winchester, Bob Folker, Doug Lynch, Darrin Cox, Randy Pruett. FRONT — Gabino Vargas, Shon Swauncy, Eric Sumi, Darby Shaffer, Dale Gardner, Raul Cuevas, Pablo Rodriguez. Yirst year halfback, Eric Sumi blocks a shot with his famous header. Junior Dale Gardner, second year halfback and fullback, takes a shot at the goal. We Want To Win ikings . . . kick to some success It was a rebuilding season for the boys varsity soccer team. Seven start- ing players were lost to graduation or the familiar no " F " rule. The team still played competitively even though it was such a young team with 3 seniors, 6 juniors, 5 sophomores, and I freshman. Four players made a major contribu- tion to the team. They were the two captains, Darby Shaffer and Craig Win- chester, the Co-Captain Andre Estrada, and the leading scorer with 8 goals and two assists, Randy Pruett. One highlight of the season was a four goal performance by Randy Pruett in a 5-0 shutout of Ramona. A 2-3 over- time loss to Norco overshadowed two exciting plays, a save by goalkeeper Darby Shaffer on a penalty shot and a goal by Eric Sumi to put the game into overtime. The next time the same two teams met, Craig Winchester kicked the winning goal in overtime to give MoVal a 1-0 win over Norco. All league soccer, 1st team honors went to Darby Shaffer and Randy Pruett. Craig Winchester and Andre Estrada were named to the second team. Bob Folker was given honorable mention. Varsity © Sports I he girls ' soccer team proudly displays their third place trophies from the North High tournament. As a foul is called on a San G. defender, sophomore Dawn Morschl stops the action. As she gets away from a Ramona de- fender sophomore Michele Kielty starts another break away. Clearing the ball out after danger ceases is junior La Tanya Hicks. Sometimes it ' s hard to keep going as Nicole AM waits for a clear. Ramona Norco 1 Arlington 0(OT) Corona 4 North 3 Hemet 2 Ramona Norco 1 Arlington KOT) Corona 4 North 2(OT) Hemet 4 ClfO San G. League 7-3-2 9 TEAM ID. BACK — Coach Evans. Rhonda Mabon. Isela Valenzuela, Amanda Steele, Dawn Morschl, Jennifer Rayburn, Kelly Sullivan, Carrie Griff ing, Michele Kielty, Patricia Legerton, Terry Doran. ROW TWO — Lisa Fahl, Nicole Ali.Theresa Laskowski, Meredeth Llewellyn, Jen- nifer Landtiser, Kelly Harrison, Kim O ' Rourke, La Tan ya Hicks, Nadine Nunez. FRONT — Danica Lukens, Carol Stephens. We Want ® To Win irst year is a success The soccer season had another first. It was the first season that MoVal field- ed a girls ' soccer team. Even though it was their first season, the girls had enough talent and enthusiasm to take third place in the Ivy League. Theresa Laskowski was the only starting senior on the team. Jennifer Landtiser was one of the best goalies in league, out of 116 shot attempts only 25 were successful. The leading scorers on the team were Michelle Kielty and Kelly Sullivan. The team consisted mostly of freshmen so next season looks to be strong. Junior La Tanya Hicks said, " It was a pleasure being on the first soccer team. " The highlight of the season was beat- ing the previously undefeated Hemet squad 4-2. The team played excellent defense all season which meant a trip to C.I.F. for their strong finish. La Tanya Hicks. Jennifer Landtiser and Carrie Griffing were named to the 1st team All League. Chosen for 2nd team All League was Kelly Harrison. Michele Kielty was on the Honorable Mention list. Coach Evans said, " It was just a good all around season with a good all around team. " The MVP award was given to Jennifer Landtiser and Jennifer Rayburn earned the MIP award. The staff wishes to give special thanks to Larry Venus of the Moreno Valley News for the use of his pictures. Varsity Sports TEAM ID. BACK — Susan May (mgr.), Coach Burns, Kelly Bryson (mgr.), Alan Hall. Darrell Goedhart, Troy Percival, Darren Deniston, Chuck Mapes, Manny Rivera. Jeff Lefridge, Suzi Sturdivan (mgr.), Coach Broncatello. ROW TWO — Manny Silva, Erik Digby, Scott Breazeale, Henry Frye, David Torres, Todd Gon- zales, Tim Bradley, Vern Panaquiton, Dong Kim, Robert Smith. FRONT — David Mann, Richard Lucero, Joel Gonzales, Alex Perez, Russell Bigleman, Todd Cervan- tes, Art Tobacco, Frank Luna, Joe Williams, Tom Torres. Senior Kim Dong goes for a pin against a Chaffey opponent. Senior Erik Digby has no trouble pinning his opponent. We Want To Win MV Opp 30 ».„o 21 Chafey 46 39 Ramona 31 La Sierra 48 Webb 30 ' Novice Tourney 3rd 35 Chaffey 38 41 Webb 24 21 Corona 48 31 Ar.ing.on «— MM 54 BH - S r rsf year coach. Coach Burns, looks over his team with great con- cern. Hoping to be a Moreno wrestler, three year old Joseph Piekert gets an early start. Ju- nior and first year wres- tler, Troy Percival goes for a take down. Two year wrestling veteran, Tom Torres sizes up his opponent. K ear-fall as wrestling begins again The Moreno Valley wrestling team made a strong return after a 3 year absence. Mr. Broncatello started the season as coach and did an excellent job getting the team ready until Coach Burns was hired. Hard practices paid off but the lack of experience showed. Wrestling takes time and experience and it was new to most of the Moreno Valley wrestlers. Tom Torres stated, " 1 could have been a better wrestler if there would have been a team the last 3 years. " You have to have a lot of agility, quickness, and strength to be a good wrestler. Each match lasted six min- utes unless a pin occurred. A pin oc- curred whenever one wrestler ' s shoul- der blades hit the mat and he was un- der control. Points were picked up for certain moves and if no pin occurred the wrestler with the most points won. Coach Burns said, " They have a will- ingness to work with each other as a team, they always pull for each other. " Some key wrestlers were Dong Kim. Erik Digby. Alan Hall. Manny Silva, and Tom Torres. Dong Kim was given the MVP award and Alex Perez was given the MIP award. Manny Silva went on to C.I.F. but lost in the first round. Varsity Sports Jiving last minute instructions before the match is Coach Schnekenburger. Number one singles Esther Williams returns the birdie with a back- hand shot. Returning the birdie is Sanae Fujimoto while her partner Yun Lee looks on. Number one golfer Chuck Taylor sinks a putt for birdie. Num- ber three golfer, sophomore Michelle Landers hopes for par. Getting off the ground to smash the birdie is number one singles David Chien. w, e want more birdies The golf team looked forward to an- other successful season with over half of the team returning as veterans in- cluding Chuck Taylor, Sean Benson, Shawn Taylor, Robert Christman. Mi- chelle Landers, and Craig Strovers. Number one golfer was senior Chuck Taylor. He was followed by sophomore Robert Christman and then another sophomore Michelle Landers. Coach Schnekenburger, who has coached for the last twelve years, said, " I ' m very proud of my team. They show great dedication everyday by practicing hard at March Air Force Base. " The badminton team got off to a good start by winning five of their first eight matches. Coach Dahl said, " We ' ll probably come in fourth, but if we work really hard we could reach the C.I.F. playoffs. " The number one girls ' singles player was Esther Williams while David Chien was the number one boys ' player. Yun Lee and Sanae Fujimoto made up the number one girls ' doubles team. The boys ' number one doubles team consisted of David Clark and Eric Tighe. Robert C. and Tract T. We Want To Win TEAM I.D. BACK — Sung Kim, Tom Welshimer, Julia Nukaya, Danny Chien, Eric Tighe, David Chien, Da- vid Clark, Juan Uribe. ROW TWO — Helen Fehrenbach, Jarrod Ku- mura, Kari Smith, Yun Lee, Dhana Taylor, Chris Kuziomko, Laura Loyd, Esther Williams, Maria Mac- Gunigal. FRONT — Lisa Trujillo, Kellie Barstow, Mai-Trinh Nguyen, Myka Duffy, Andrea Huseth, Sanae Fujimoto, Mike McGraw, Doug Farmer. As a tennis player himself. Coach Burch is enjoying one of his most successful seasons with the Vikings. Senior and number one singles player. Mike Bennett is the only four year letterman on the squad. Three year letterman. senior Brian Loftus represents half of the number one doubles team. The other half ' of the number one doubles is Bill Applegate, another three year letterman who is playing for the first year at MoVal. Varsity Fontana Elsinore Oop 5 Banning 14 Etmanda Arlington Arlington ■1 4 Corona 14 Yucaipa 5 North II Hetnet 5 Perris Raroona 8 Norco S North 10 Hemet 10 Pen- is Ramorta 13 Norco 7 league 8-5 Overall 13-5 I he number one doubles Apple- gate and Loftus await their oppo- nents serve. Ju- nior and number two singles Mike Dome passes his opponent down the line to score. TEAM I.D. BACK — Steve Flores, Bob Cross, Martin Ravenel, Rod McCart, Mike Dome. Eric Bell, Mike Bennett, Barry Bickmore, Paul Burns, Brian Loftus, Coach Burch. FRONT — Doug Lynch, Rick Taylor. Bill Applegate, Hikaru Pearson. We Want To Win , n the swing of things In his third year of coaching tennis here, Mr. Burch has suc- cessfully developed what was once a young and inexperienced team into top competitors. There were five seniors on the team that added both maturity and experience. There were three " returning " lettermen and two transfer lettermen. Senior Mike Bennett led the team as the number one singles player. Seniors Bill Applegate and Brian Loftus carried the re- sponsibility of the number one doubles team. Seniors were not the only ones who contributed to the team. Junior Mike Dome and sophomore Paul Burns could al- ways be counted on for brilliant play. " With our undefeated pre- season results, the remainder of the season looked awfully bright, " summed up Rod McCart. " The team has plenty of talent, it ' s just a matter of getting out there and doing the job we know we ' re all capable of doing, " con- cluded Coach Burch. Varsity Sports (Betting a good lead off of first base is second year player, Steve Borst. TEAM ID. BACK — Coach Lee, Steve Rocha, Jacky Cummings. Troy Percival, Darrell Goedhart, James Silvis, Mark Doran, Richard Oliphant, Ron West, Brian Court- ney. FRONT — Steve Jenkins, Dana Morentin, Kenny Holman, Brent Courtney, Steve Borst, Gary LeClair, Eric Valdez, Jason Cole. Giving some encouragement to pitcher Eric Valdez is 1st year coach, Steve Lee. Outstanding catcher Troy Percival demon- strates his base running ability as well. Senior first baseman Brian Courtney connects for a solid sin- gle against Perris. Batting .333 for the first part of the season Dana Morentin also plays left field. Coming in for the score, is second baseman Ron West. M ow do you spell success? L-e-e! contention for the Ivy League ti- tle and a chance for C.I.F. is something new for us, it ' s really exciting. Coach Lee has made it fun and he ' s brought a winning attitude to the team. " With only four seniors on the team, next year looks to be even better. After; eleven years, baseball gotd new coach, Coach Lee. (ymih seven returning lettermen and many players who played ball in the summer it looked to be a promising season. " Fqey start- ed the season winning tfoeir first 5 out of 6 ganies Cjiiore games than they had wjp n all of last sea- son;. J Vith (fteiielp of Coach Lee ajjM some excellent play, other teafh s couldn ' t take them so Ji mfyi anymore. Coach leestat- ' Wd, " If the players had fun, we ' ve been successful, but winning v ) r would be nice too. " yUfr ' After missing last season, - §[ k 0lS - lefthander Eric Valdez led the L J$v pitching staff, followed by soph- 500 otnore Darrell Goedhart. They were very consistent on offense arid defense. Returning letter- Wan, Steve Borst said, " Being in Varsity H Sports I urning in his high tops for cleats, is Steve Perez Shane Butler. Number one freshman pitcher Jason who hits as well as he shoots. Sending the runner. Matheny fires in another fast ball. Sophomore Randy Pruett, home is first year coach, Mr. Cas- catcher Kevin Carbullido makes catching look sette. Firing in another strike is sophomore pitch- easy, er Corey Arrington. Awaiting the throw at first is w hen you ' re scoring, it ' s not boring. Making a strong appearance after a nine year absence was frosh baseball, which consisted of fifteen freshmen athletes. They started off the season by winning their first three games. As a team they proved to be very good hitters. John Tenny- son hit a 355 yard homerun, which was as long as some major league homers. The pitching staff was led by Jason Matheny and Steve Perez. Coach Lindner said, " Frosh baseball was a real excitement. I tried to teach the players how to be all around ath- letes with an emphasis on aca- demic excellence. " After three years the J.V. boys had a new coach, Mr. Cas- sette from Rubidoux. They didn ' t drag their feet, beginning the season with five straight Ins, four of them by five or ore runs. " They were very good hitters, " commented Coach Cassette, " and they also had a great attitude. " The pitchi- ng staff was led by Corey Ar- rington and Matt Conley. Jake Ganzarite said, " The great thing about playing was the team was filled with enthusi- asm and we played like a team. " let We Want H To Win Rim of the World Poly TEAM ID. BACK — Erick Niemeier, Ricky Luna, John Tennyson, Terry Stanley, Chuck Costopoulos, Jason Matheny, Shane Butler, Don Alcorn, Jason Greenback, Gary Northan, Coach Lindner. FRONT — Jason Uyemura, Chris Coggin, Travis Lee, Shawn Rafferty, Steve Perez, David Mann. 5 Clement JHS 3 Arlington 7 Coachfitta 13 Clemen! JHS 7 Kolb JHS 5 North II Poly 10 Coachefla 9 Ramon3 Poly 9 Poly 8 Rim of the W Poly League Ovcr.il! JV Sa«rpa MV Etatnere Apple Valley Banning Norco Perns Ramona Arlington Corona North Heinet iwer JV Tourney Arlington North Heine! Perri Ramona Nowd League Overall w J.V. Frosh H Sports Returning letterman shortstop La Tanya Hicks prepares to force the runner out at third by throwing the ball to first year player Mary Fuller. Third year varsity pitcher. Cindy Taylor could always be counted on to pitch a good game. In his sixth year of coaching. MacMillan discusses the game plan with first year assistant Coach Trotter. Second year first baseman Chyrill Levesque can perform at the plate as well as on the field. Third year veteran Michelle Hoy is as comfortable behind the plate as she is at second base. Varsity MV 1 Fomana 9 Arlrngion HBH 1 Corona mis 5 Arlington 3 Corona Horn 4 Nonh HHi i Hrmet HH e Woodcresi Bb 21 Porris Hbb S Ramona Mnt 4 Norco bhH Woodcrest Tourney 3rd 6 North 1 1 " Hentet P«ris n 19 Ramona ■Phi . 2 league ' TEAM ID. BACK — Coach MacMillan, Kerry Moyer, Jennie Raleigh. Chyri Levesque, Cindy Taylor. Gina Shaw, Terry Doran, Coach Trotter. FRONT — La Tanya Hicks, Michelle Hoy. Lisa Sanchez. Michelle Lowrance. We Want M To Win Y ou win some, you lose some J After losing his entire starting outfield, and second and third basemen, Coach MacMillan looked like he had a rebuilding year ahead of him. There were only five returning lettermen. The team consisted of two freshmen, Mary Fuller and Rita Perez, which was very rare be- cause freshmen seldom make the varsity squad. They were provided with some strong pitching perfor- mances from returning letter- man, Cindy Taylor. Their prob- lem seemed to be with inconsis- tency, both offensively and defensively. Even after losing three of the first four league games, there was still a chance for C.I.F. play. Coach MacMillan stated, " The Ivy League is Cor- ona and the seven dwarfs, hope- fully we ' ll be ' Doc ' the strongest of the dwarfs. " With only two seniors, next year looks to be outstanding. The players will have the exper- ience they need to play some good ball by next season. Varsity H Sports After three years the JV soft- ball team had a new coach, stu- dent teacher Ken Joliff. With only four returning players he had a rebuilding year ahead of him. They started out with six- teen players, but by the time the season got started, they only had twelve. They won four out of their first eight games primarily be- cause of weaknesses in pitching and catching. It seemed that no one had ever pitched before. Returning player Vicki Li- moges stated, " We have a lot of talent, but we haven ' t been able to put it all together yet. " Coach Joliff said, " They have a lot of potential and all the players con- tributed equally. They have also improved greatly since the be- ginning of the season. " All in all it was a great season and the players got the exper- ience they needed to make the varsity squad next year. We Want =0 To Win TEAM ID. BACK - M. Lynn, C. Hanna, S. Logue, K. Cagwin, H Reindel, K. Snell, K. Rogers, L. Lantz, P. Legerton, C. Kugelman, E. Prinzing, A. Pettit, L. Argetsinger. ROW TWO — Coach Good- win, B O ' Neil, C. Klien, Jr. Dobbins, P. Moulthrop, E. Hoffman, M. Gotchy, S. Anderson, R. Gaynor, K. Borders, J. Bennette, R Bushard, S. Rogers. ROW THREE - M. Kielty, ]. McClelland, B. dl, R. Mate, ). Lowe, F. Reed, C. Kenneally, M. Silva, D. Danz, .rftdkjtez. ROW FOUR - M. Bern, J. Morschl, S. Wright, C. Scar- fone, R. Garza , C. Padilla, L. Natale, T. Kugelman. FRONT - R Bigleman, S Wolf, R. Felex Showing good form off the blocks is Marie Gotchy. Fast off the block in the individual medley is Frank Reed. Fontana Etiwanda Arlington Corona Arlington Corona North Hemet Perris Norco North Hemet Perris Ramona Norco Opp TEAM I.D. BACK — Coach J ol iff, Christine Turner, Vicki Limoges, Lori Turner, Angela Lakin, Joey Patton, Tiffany Harris, Denise McLurkin, Felicia Harral FRONT — Sharon Wendt, Carol Stephens, Jennifer Landtiser, Danica Lukens, Danielle McLurkin. « • JV Varsity Sports Getting a good start in the 500 freestyle is Scott Wright. Showing good form in the individual medley is Carolyn Hanna. Freshman Robbie Mate starts the butterfly race with a beautiful dive. MV Boys ' Varsity Opp 123 Colton 19 89 Yucaipa 67 95 Banning 58 96 Cajon 46 109 Perris 50 93 North 63 79 Arlington 74 68 Corona 88 90 Norco 65 48 Indio 107 79 Ramona 77 68 Hemet 102 League Finals 6th League 4-3 Overall 9-4 Girls ' Varsity 87 Colton 60 84 Yucaipa 82 104 Banning 40 94 Cajon 56 120 Perris 33 98 North 58 58 Arlington 98 104 Corona 48 79 Norco 77 69 Indio 87 103 Ramona 87 128 Hemet 42 Legal Finals 2nd League 6-2 Overall 10-2 Number one swimmer, Sarah Anderson, dives into another first place finish After swimming a strong 200 freestyle, Greg Panos takes a breather. Keeping time for swimming gives Mrs. Anderson the chance to see her daughter. We Want To Win lunge into victory Boys ' swimming plunged right into vic- tory by winning their first five meets. After that they slowly sunk because they lost five swimmers to the no " F " rule. Key swimmers on the team were Jr. Dob- bins, sprint freestyle and breaststroke; John Morschl, sprint freestyle and backstroke; Frank Reed, individual medley and butterfly; and Scott Wright, distance freestyle. The girls ' team also got off to a great start, winning their first five meets. They also lost a few swimmers which hurt their chances of a first place finish. Key swimmers were Sarah Anderson, distance freestyle; Carolyn Hanna, individual medley and backstroke; Jonna McClelland, sprint freestyle; and Vanessa Nickell, sprint freestyle. Overall it was a great season with six girls going on to C.I.F. They were Sarah Anderson, Carolyn Hanna, Vanessa Nickell, Adrienne Pet tit, Michele Kielty, and Jonna McClelland. Coach Goodwin said, " The team did their best and all we can hope for is a better season next year. " Varsity Sports Technique is Marvin Anderson ' s way of winning Round- ing a turn are two of the top distance runners, Bobby Keck and Raul Serratos. Outstanding sophomore run- ner, Angela Lagneaux is going to C.I.F. in two events. At the Palm Springs Relays, Shannon Szychowski hands the baton to Cindy Adams. Leading the pack in the 100 yard dash is )erald Washington. Newcomer lerald Washington was a great asset to the sprinters. In the 440 relay, Steve Lounsbury passes the batton to Mike Bradley. Sprinter Gia Williams finishes ahead of the competition. Boys ' Varsity MV Opp 84 Palm Springs 51 92 Cajon 43 Palm Springs Relays 2nd 100 Norco 36 100 North 36 63 Hemet 73 98 Corona 38 108 Ramona 27 Chet Nicholson Relays 2nd Southland Invitational 5th 97 Arlington 37 All City Meets 4th 65 Perris League 5-2 Overall 7-2 71 i; i RUSNERSBACK - Coach Caffney, Brandon Clarke, Mike Bradley, Mike Delos Santos, Bill Klein, Artie Hall, John Dahl, Duke Sutton, Victor Reynoso, Brandon Contreras, Mike Haynes. ROW TWO - Alfredo Colon, Curtis Butts, Claudie Williamson, Dennis Buenaventura, Trevor Rush, Danny Collins, Raul Serratos, Jerald Washington, Erick Fields, Scott Moore, Craig Winchester! Marvin Anderson, Bobby Keck FRONT - Vickie Truitt, Ronelle Robinson, Cheri Dawley, Cindy Adams, Shannon Szychowski, Jenny Tien, Chetera Perez, Gia Williams, Angela Lagneaux, Carrie Griffing, Teresa Laskowski, Stacey Summers, Nicole Ali. - We Want To Win Runner ' s set . . . crack! Like lightning track season was here and the boys were ready. They won their first four meets and took second place in the Palm Springs Relays. Overall they finished third in the Ivy League due to two tough losses against Hemet and Perris. The boys ' team was lead by distance runner Raul Serratos, who set a nationally ranked record this year at the Mt. Sac In- vitational, and sprinter Jerald Washington. Though the girls ' team won only four meets, there was a lot accomplished. At the start of the season, the mile relay team ran in a time of 5:05. By the end of the season, they ran in a time of 4:13 which was good enough for a second place finish in league and a trip to C.I.F. Nine guys made the C.I.F. trip including: Raul Serratos, Steve Lounsbury, Jerald Washington, Jeff Fasset, Mike Bradley, Marvin Anderson, Bobby Keck, Craig Winchester, and Scott Moore. Four girls on this very young team also earned C.I.F. honors: Angela Lagneaux, Carrie Griffing, Nicole Ali, and Cheri Dawley. Senior runner Steve Lounsbury said, " Although the loss to Hemet was sadden- ing, most of us have accomplished per- sonal records which has made the season a memorable one. " Varisty ril Sports Giving her all in the girls ' high jump is freshman Courtney Bradley Showing great form in the shotput is junior Hector Alvarez. The number one shotputter on the team, Tim Garcia, can also throw the discus Leading high jumper, Mike Teyechea, can clear six feet easily Showing good form in the high jump is junior, Mike DeLos Santos. Freshman Chetera Perez is already an excellent high jumper. Is it a bird? Is it a plane? No it ' s Ed Daniel on the pole vault. We Want To Win MV Girls ' Varsity 44 Palm Springs 67 25 Cajon 102 Palm Springs Relays 4th 38.5 Norco 88.5 98 North 29 23 Hemet 113 67 Ramona 59 60 Corona 67 84 Arlington 41 All City Meet 4th 75 Perris League 4-3 Overall 4-5 51 Field events back - Frank Nauta, Cabe Hood, Mark Digby, Ed Daniel, Alfredo Alverez, Martin Huerta, Erik Digby, Jeff LeFridge, Hector Alvarez, Brian Clark, Mike Teyechea, Tim Garcia. FRONT - Rhonda Collins, Donna Koehler, Kelly Jones, Michelle Missildine, Denise Lowrance, Courtney Bradley. s oaring to new heights Being a member of the MoVal track team means not only running against the clock, but competing for heighth and distance. Competing in field events takes a lot of strength and concentration. Reaching new goals at practice gave many the confidence they needed at meets. The boys were lead by shotput- ters Tim Garcia and Hector Alvarez; high jumper Mike Teyechea; and pole vaulter Eric Digby. The girls ' won only four meets this year primarily because of the " youth " of the team. Their c oach, Mr. Phillips, was very pleased with the season, however, because " each meet saw several of them setting PR ' S (personal records) and they ' peaked ' for league finals and C.I.F. which is just when you want your team to be doing their best. " There were several outstanding individual perfor- mances in field events. Donna Koehler always gave her opponents a tough time in the shotput and Nichole AH finished third in league and went to C.I.F. in the triple jump. Varsity Sports k I activities, the year would have been so dull and boring without them. Imagine a year without pep rallies, assemblies, dances, Renaissance Festival, etc. Without these activities and others that help us forget about " school " for a while, the year would seem even longer. Ac- cording to junior Andre Stinson, " the year would be really boring without activities and I wouldn ' t want to come to school, " Lisa Arnold agreed that " the year would be really drag- ging and boring. " We won ' t forget the special and exciting moments of this year, especially that unforgettable guest speaker, Dave Roevers. He caught our attention with his incredible ex- perience and touched our hearts. But that wasn ' t the only unforget- table event. The donkey basketball game, homecoming, the talent show, and of course the military ball and prom made this year special and unforgettable. Activities are an important part of our high school days and let ' s face it, at MoVal there was never a dull moment because we got what we wanted, SOME FUN! Fun Dressing for the occasion, Mr. Hooper enjoyed his stay in the dunking booth. Students eagerly used their tickets to torture former friends for real or imagined " crimes. " Several times during the day, Mrs. Wilson instructed willing participants in the art of weaving the May Pole. One of MoVal ' s oldest traditions reoc- curred on Friday, May 9 — the Eleventh An- nual Renaissance Festival. Bigger than ever, it had to be extended into the main- quad. The community mural painting, supervised by the advanced art class, gave everyone an opportunity to display their artistic talents. Many items were for sale, as usual, such as plants, artwork, leather and metal crafts. Then there was everyone ' s favorite — food. The great variety of food included everything from oriental eggrolls to kraut dogs and ice cream sundaes Entertainment came in the form of musicians, actors, magicians, mimes, and jugglers, to mention a few. Other tradi- tional events were also enjoyed like the May Pole, parade, games, and the mar- riage booth. Because there are now so many students on campus, colored badges were issued which were worn by students in- dicating they had permission to be out of class and participate during a particular period. Tickets instead of money was so successful last year that this method was used again. The success of the festival is directly due to the hard work put in all year by the Renaissance Club and their advisors, Mr. and Mrs. Walker, and Mr. Burch. Music, Magic, We Want i vQJ Some Fun Superintendent Lee and Mrs Cruthers of the School Board are fast learners in the May Pole The fancy juggling is per- formed by student Steve Johnson. Many costumes are displayed by students who enjoy the atmosphere of Renaissance Renaissance singer Linda Underhill entertains small groups throughout the day as she " traveled the campus " Renaissance W Festival TCfc 0£R .O.G. Ik M Translated that meant that " Guys and Dolls " was characterized by a group of " fine gentlemen " who were always trying to run The Oldest Established Permanent Floating Crap Came in New York. Under the direction of Mr. DeWitt and Mr. Fast, the Performing Arts Department worked for four months perfecting the classic musical for a four night performance from May 14-17. The 40 ' s were definitely brought to life in the 80 ' s with the high kick and toe tappin ' feet of " Guys and Dolls " Big Wheel Nathan Detroit (David Ed- wards) was unable to find a location for his crap game while trying to convince his fiancee of fourteen years Miss Adelaide (Karla Coulson) that they would get mar- ried " when the time was right. " To finance the game Nathan bet Sky Masterson (Frank Martinelli) that he would be unable to persuade Mission Doll, Sgt. Sara Brown (Beth Rayfield) to go to Havana with him. Nathan lost the bet. Hit songs from the musical included " Bushel and a Peck, " " Sit Down, " and " If I were a Bell. " The play ended with a dou- ble wedding performed by Aunt Arveda (Samantha Drake) as two happy couples " tied the knot. " We Want Needing to win $1,000, Nathan makes an unbeatable bet with Sky. The New York City crowd did an interesting freeze frame. Havanna was the place where exotic dancers and exotic " milk " drinks help Sgt. Sara fall in love. The New York " low life " is portrayed here by Mike Washington and Tammy Shelko. Lovers in paradise are Sky Masterson and Sgt. Sara Brown — a real guy and doll. i¥£ Spring Musical fe Guys and Dolls The ASB Blood Drive is promoted by Dr. Olson. " Horray for Hollywood " is performed by show choir members Tracy DiMar- tino, Cindy Likes, Joy Jacobs, Steve Johnson, and Vikki Walke during teasers in the quad Keeping the beat is percussionist Tim Palmatier. Formal attire for the Big Lab Test is modeled by student teacher Bob Langley and biology teacher Mr. Phillips. Sixty seconds at the station gives Richard Rook the chance to look up for a picture. Enjoying the news of the good show- ing on the CAPS are Mr. Palomino, Mr. Olson, and senior class president Kevin Potter. Spring wouldn ' t be the same without the opportunity for windsurfing, a new sport for English teacher Mr. Burch. When spring had finally sprung, so had all those outrageous spring activities such as the blood drive, Jazz Festival, and even the " big lab test. " Over 200 pints of blood are needed daily in the Riverside and San Bernardino countys alone. The seventh annual ASB blood drive collected 129 pints from people who donated for various reasons including junior Shelli Owens. " I gave blood because there were free cookies and I got out of class, " she confessed. " Horray for Hollywood " was perform- ed by the show choir under the direction of Mr. Fast. And at the same time, the Jazz Ensemble displayed their modern syn- thesized prowess especially in their number " Axel F " from the movie Beverly Hills Cop. Decked out in tails and top hats, the show choir added to the Festival with their renditions of " God Bless the Child " and " Careless Whisper. " Spring also brought the good news that the Class of ' 86 had scored well on their CAP tests. The improvement was good enough to bring the school a $42,000 in- centive check from the State Dept. of Education. If " phylums " was a word in your vocabulary, you probably took part in the big lab test. Those who wanted to earn 25 extra credit points on the test wore tuxes and formal gowns and felt that it was worth the extra effort to get the extra points. mi I Spiting Mo Action Spring 51 Activities Escorting queen candidate Jesse Salazar to his proper place in line is Jake Williams. Caught taking a dip in the toilet (grog bowl) is Sgt. Joe Schnekenburger. Offering a toast to our commander- in-chief, Ronald Reagan, is Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Mike Meadows. Reflected in the mirror are Sgt T and Col Leiss Winning the coveted crown is queen of the Ball, Phoung Martel Everyone en- joyed dancing to the tunes played by the March Air Force Base Band We Want Some Fun I Haytlks V(Mt? On the night of March 22, 1986, the 12th annual Military Ball took place at the Officer ' s club located on March Air Force Base. Over 200 people joined together for a night of dining and dancing with " special " events sprinkled in between. One of the specials was special guest speaker, former MoVal ROTC student now a pilot at Norton AFB, Marcel Smith. He spoke to the cadets and guests about how the ROTC program changed his attitude toward life. Other events included the long awaited crowning of the Military Ball Queen. The royal court was made up of one student from each squadron including the weapons drill team whose representative was queen candidate, Jesse Salazar. As lovely a picture as Jesse made, he lost out to Phoung Martel who was crowned queen of the 1985 Military Ball. The other candidates were Lillian Rivera, Eva McCarty, Toya Hunter, Yvonne Sainz, and Mary Bancroft. Everyone found their favorite event sometime during the evening whether it was the social hour, dinner, or the hilariously unbelievable grog bowl toasts. The contents of the grog bowl remain a mystery from those who must force themselves to drink of it and prove that they drained their glass by turning it over above their head. Music was provided by the March Air Force Base band. ' « uhv H ftjf gfciirflP M r mSF ' 1 w y m.l I I L ij | |f Military Ball One J[ [oKt Jlfigfo The jitters for most started Friday night. Anything from butterflies to flying saucers were orbiting inside stomachs. Lost sleep from excitement was not missed since the anticipation was so great. Preparations began early Saturday afternoon as the ex- citement grew. For what you ' re wondering? The 1986 Junior-Senior Prom of Course! Saturday, May 10 was the night and the Red Lion Inn was the place. For most the night began with a roman- tic dinner at a nice restaurant and a leisurely drive to the Inn for the prom which began at 9:00 p.m. As the couples entered the room, they enjoyed the beautiful decorations and spectacular chandeliers, the mirrored ceilings and giant video screen. At 11:30 p.m. the prom court which con- sisted of Eric Digby, Kevin Potter, Scott Sawyer, Chris Scarfone, Billy Zackowski, Jill Tanaka, Susan May, Melanie Grace, Jenny Raleigh, and Benjawan Williams lin- ed up and waited for the winners to be an- nounced. The tension mounted as junior class president, Kenny Holman said something about each individual and then tore open the envelope and announced that Eric Digby and Susan May were the Prom King and Queen for " One More Night. " Enjoying the luscious food display, Robert Fontaine and his girl friend stock up for the evening King and Queen of the prom are Susan May and Eric Digby who led the court in the first dance after their crowning. We Want Enjoying the dancing are George Gutierrez and Ben- jawan Williams Wailing in line for their picture packages are Bobby Brough, Alicia Valdez. and Bren- da Gorne Early comers found space to sit at tables in between dances like Dana Dailey and Alan Hall Co- editor of the Voyager, Scott Sawyer, had an exciting evening with his date Dana Hunter Prom King and Queen candidates included: Billy Zackowski, Jill Tanaka, Kevin Potter, )enny Raleigh, Scott Sawyer, Susan May, Eric Digby, Melanie Grace, and Chris Scarr ' one lunior Senior Prom ASB Elections Posters, flyers and stickers displayed the ASB candidates ' hopeful pleas for votes from the crowd as they " decorated " school walls and student ' s clothes. After a week of campaigning, an ASB election convention was held where two can- didates for each of the eight positions were placed on the ballot. Election results were announced over the PA on Friday, May 2, Kenny Holman was elected president and expressed his hopes for next year by saying, " I believe that I can effectively work with all the various student groups here at Moreno. Because of this I willingly accept the challenges that will concern us all in mak- ing the 1986-87 school year the best ever. " Kenny will be supported by the rest of the new officers: Gay Ramsey, Pam Taylor, Craig Winchester, Gia Williams, Bobby Keck, Sedrick Spencer, and repeater Bob- by Brough. Candidates for ASB offices waited to be questioned by the Voyager Staff New ASB Vice President is Gay Ramsey, and President is Kenny Holman. Waterpolo team member Jim Bailey poses a serious question. Looking for the " open man " is sharp shooter, freshman Tammy Shelko Wa Want hinting for two points is all that senior Veda Hervey can concentrate on. Desiring to join the crowd Amy Combes pulls her donkey toward the action. A pyramid of success was built by Terrence Howlet, Kenny Holman, Alfredo Colon, Roderick Herring, Steve Lounsbury, Billy Zakowski, Rick Gaynor, Mike Teyechea, Ed Daniel, Greg Panos, and Mike Meadows. Donkey basketball was just one of many activities highlighting Homecoming week. All the participants were female. To play the game they had to sell 10 tickets. Every year the seniors team up with the freshmen while the juniors and sopho- , mores get together. The game was close, but in the end the junior sophomore team came out victorious. Three year veteran, senior Amy Combes related, " playing was more fun than being able to win. " Throughout the game, the " powder puff " cheerleaders diligently cheered on the players. Their half-time entertain- ment will be long remembered because of the enjoyment they brought the crowd. They performed several cheers that they had had only a few days to learn, and cre- ated a pyramid which was designed for laughter and was successful. But at least one of the cheerleaders was totally suc- cessful, " Powder puff cheerleading was a highlight of my year, " confessed Kevin Potter. i QjewpiAt Sa cMs To c K i ASB Elections (I Don key Basketball Nofic ng everyone else facing the other direction, is songleader Stacey Poole. Sharing his life and thoughts with an attentive audience is assembly speaker, Dave Roevers. Class competitions gave everyone a laugh dur- ing assemblies and rallies. This may not he Hawaii, but Kevin Potter and Billy Zackowski did good imitations of 0U a ' v -cl ( ' ht- Ve Cant Some Fun Go MoVal! Pep rallies and assemblies were here in abundance, and all were in- vited to join in the school spirit that was drummed up. The purpose of these activi- ties was to get everyone excited, and ex- citing they were. We were enlightened by multi-image shows and special speakers, while excitement was poured into us as we were pepped up for the sporting events in season. Class competitions, cheering, music and other miscellaneous surprises were the basis of those fast paced assemblies and rallies. Dave Roevers entertained us while also getting some serious points across, like drugs aren ' t cool, suicide isn ' t the answer, and don ' t be afraid to stick to your moral standards. Friday Night Live came with their multi-image production giving warn- ing of the dangers of drinking and driving. Preaching in effect, it ' s okay with us if you want to drink and party, but you don ' t have the right to drink and drive. Pep assemblies consisted of class com- petitions, cheers, and lots of music. Mor- eno Valleys best prepared us for the " big " game whether it was basketball or foot- ball. We had spirit, how ' bout you? Many will be the memories of pep rallies and special assemblies and those special dou- ble second periods when we spent our time together having fun. E ven teenagers can be touched by the message of some- one who cares about their concerns. The new mascot uniform helped our Viking reach new heights. During our homecoming pep assembly toga clad men ted whipped cream to the less than elegant (at the moment ) queen candidates. leC Assemblies Rallies DanCa to tde, eot i They came in various shapes and sizes and they were named things like " Wiki- Waki, " " Mistletoe Madness, " and " The Turkey Bash. " Needless to say, variety was the word in themes for school dances. The multi purpose room was jam packed with MoVal boogiers dancing and swaying to the rhythm. Time wise, the dances ran from 8:00 PM until 11:00 PM and usually cost around $3.50. " I thought the dances were okay and sometimes even fun, especially when you were with your friends. But it would have been better if they had lasted longer and had more room to dance, " comment- ed Elba Marquez. Mr. Broncatello thought the idea of playing Mixed Music at the dances was super because " everybody got a little involved. " Not only did these dances bring friends closer, they also helped others pick up new steps. Cnjoying dancing with a friend at one of the first dances in the year is Linda Lee. Enjoying the music and the company are good friends, Michelle Morgan and Ter- rance Howlett. We Want ,.u ' v iHnf -» £ _ Ir ' s all in the arms as Eric Nichols demonstrates to his dance partner. The infamous Pineapple Princess Pits candidates were: Kenny Holman. Kevin Potter, Alfredo Colon, Rick Gaynor, and Billy Zackowski. Saturday night Fever Styling are Steve Palomino and Maryambi Lebron. As the size of the school increases the numbers at the dances increases and everyone boogies. Dances Activities Winter formal fashions provided by Class Act, were gracefully modeled under soft spot lights, and Spring fashions provided by Miller ' s Outpost, were strutted up and down the runway at the first Mid-Winter Fashion Show. Twelve MVHS students devoted their extra time (for a while) to learn how to model the fantastic new fashions to precisely choreographed routines. " Modeling for the fashion show was a fantastic experience, " admitted Greg Pan os Brief intermissions were needed so the models could change, and that was when the first annual Lip Sync Contest took place. Madonna, Bryan Adams, and Michael Jackson were just a few of the noted artists honored by having their songs mimed. " It was fun to act like your favorite star for a few moments, " expressed Eddie Fredricks. At the conclusion Madonna (Carrie Shawler) and her back-up singers (Camila Torres-Rivera) and (Jenny Stanton) emerged victorious. All in all, the evening of the first Mid Winter Fashion Show and lip sync contest was a night of fashion and fun. Showing their poise at the fashion show are Shawn Davidson, Jamie Lee, Billy Zackowski, and Charles Gaza. The formal wear was quite impressive, including this gown worn by Kim Seanoa. Making a stunning couple, Brenda Roberts and Greg Panos strut through the arches. Singing a duet to an award winning song, " Say, say, say, " are Mark Lewis and Eddie Fredricks. It was " Heaven, " sung by David W. Edwards. This light Spring outfit from Miller ' s is modeled by Scott Schwarte. Fashion Show Lip Sync t jm Was ' Beqm Early in the morning, on January 23, seniors packed the ASB office and spilled over outside, while an air of excitement filled the room. These seniors were going to Disneyland on the first senior trip of the year. This early trip was for the pur- pose of helping twenty-five early gradu- ates with an " early celebration. " Graduating at the end of the first se- mester meant an early start at college or more hours on the job for these hard working students who were welcomed back in June to attend the rest of the sen- ior activities and the actual ceremonies. But early grad or not, all became " chil- dren " again for those few hours of enjoy- ment at Disneyland. Early grad Dave Adams explained, " I ' m glad that I was able to graduate early, it gave me a head start in the rush for jobs. " Having left school to work in electrical engineering with his father, early grad Harold Kleemen said he was glad to be out of school because " I think there are better ways for me to be spending my time now. " Other early grads were: Laura App, Den- he Avalos. Samantha Bel I inc. Linda Bos- tick, Stephanie Brodeur, Christina Collins, Riane Costa, Javier Cuevas, Jo-Anne Fal- coner, Andrea Hansen, Claudio Higuchi, Brian Hyde, Ronald Kennedy, Luis Mejia, Charlotte Phillips. Ducarmel Pierre, Chris Poperszky, Ethel Sledge, Andrea Stafford, Lisa Taylor, and Johnny Walz. Knowing she was ready for the " real world " is what prompted Riane Costa to graduate early. Completing an assignment in Mr. Lukens ' class, Tina Collins makes sure of her early graduation. Even in January, the flowers and shrubery at Disneyland convey their messages. - From Mickey Mouse to Dumbo, everyone ' s favorite Disney character can be found at Disneyland. Good friends get closer at Disneyland like Mark Misener. Pilar Millan. and Machel Williams. This wild crowd was waiting to enter the Magic Kingdom: Christine Castro, Mary Prof itt. Rhonda Hanna. Charles Gaza, Jill Tanaka, Tiffany Anderson, and Lisa Masters. Early Grads 4 Disneyland cbtf[{ji) (jou ise% Class rings, lettermen ' s jackets, A.S.B. sweaters, and class sweatshirts were all a part of the memorabilia of the year. The demand was high and the supply was low for these much desired keepsakes. The purchasing and wearing of any of this paraphernalia was a demonstration of school pride and pride in oneself. Wheth- er it was through sports, academics, achievements, position, or just the desire to identify with " your school. " The soft- ball team added a new touch by selling school glasses and mugs which were im- printed with the Alma Mater. Viking pins made a strong come back since they were so popular last year. " All these things are important because they make us feel that we belong at M.V.H.S., and when you belong you have identity, " said Mr. Olson. " It is these items that help you remember your high school days, " added junior Troy Percival. Sedrick Spencer said of the A.S.B. sweat- ers that they " give a sense of pride to the members. " " I ' d say, " remarked Scott Moore, " that lettermen ' s jackets are a symbol of the hard work that was put intc earning them. " From a junior ' s point ot view, Karla Medellin felt that " my Valhalla sweatshirt gave me the pride of being in volved in my school ' s activities and mak ing my junior year more memorable. ' Sophomore Victor Reynoso earned his let terman ' s jacket this year and said, " ll makes me feel that I have achieved some thing to remember ten years from now. ' Jennifer S. and Tina W Senior sweatshirts (as displayed by Dhana Taylor) made their debut last year and were so well received that the junior class promptly ordered some. Not to be outdone the Annual Staff ordered their own symbols, as displayed by Tina Watson and Lisa Wilhoit. Class rings are now much more individualized than they were in the " good old days. " We Want Making their first appearance for " the season " lettermen ' s jackets worn by Greg Richey and Alvin Collins show up at registration, but busy with their schedules, Tiffany Anderson, Esther Camacho, and Yun Lee don ' t notice. Studying hard, senior Jacky Cummings wears his Viking Pride. Figuring out your ring size is just one step in ordering a class ring as Michael Woods discovers. Jackets fk iwteJi }oud } MomoI? On January 25, many of the mighty Vi- kings pulled off their jeans and sweat- shirts and put on tuxes and formal gowns. As the old saying goes, there ' s a first for everything and this was no different. For the first time at Moreno Valley there was a Winter formal. Students and chaperones danced to the music and videos of groups ranging in style from Motley Crue to Lio- nel Richie. From eight p.m. to twelve midnight, the Dome Ballroom at the National Orange Show was the site of the festivities — the Winter Preference Ball. Tables were filled with various foods and punch for those who didn ' t dance to the music (which was provided by D. ' s and V.J. ' s.) The pur- pose of the Winter Formal was to officially celebrate our Winter Homecoming. Each club and organization on campus had the opportunity of submitting a king and queen candidate. There was a large field of candidates, but Sanae Fujimoto and Scott Schwarte who represented ASB were elected King and Queen of the evening. Junior Darla Waltemeyer admitted, " It was my first formal dance, and it was very exciting. " Echoing her sentiments, Dian- na Merrill recalled, " It was fun and I had a good time. " Representing the various clubs were: Kelly Bryson and Darren Den- niston (Senior Class); Suzanne Schilcher and Artie Hall (Junior Class)-, Lori Turner and Darrell Goedhart (Sophomore Class); Dana Missildine and Mike Hartis (Fresh- man Class); Mary Bancroft and Bobby Keck (Viking Voyager); Jenny Stanton and Mike Lewis (Thespians); Carolyn Hanna and Greg Panos (Water polo Swim Club); Adriana Martinez and Damon An- derson (French Club); and Camila Torres and Steve Lounsbury (Pep and ASB). Beginning the first dance after their coronation are Winter Preference Ball Queen, Sanae Fujimoto and King Scott Schwarte. National Honor Society candi- dates, Sarah Anderson and Craig Winchester, are waiting for their names to be called. Arriving in style and then some are three couples: Dave Williamson, Betty Manjarrez, Marty Ivester, Heather Horner, Martha Manjarrez and Jamie McWhirter. Preference Ball falling his ex-wife. Felix, played by David Edwards, begs for a reconciliation. Ordering Vinnie out of Oscar ' s apartment is Murray. Complaining about Felix ' s housekeeping. Roy (Tom Drake) gets agreement from Oscar (Mike Washington). Con- centrating really hard. Mr. DeWitt plans some adjustments in blocking. 9 » L ' A 1 X ' J " C- ii • , B -. _ m Hft , J g y a qk Out Springtime and seven weeks of rehears- al brought the laughter of Odd Couple out to many a performing arts lover. Felix Unger (David Edwards, formerly of " Har- vey " fame) and Oscar Madison once again fought over how filthy Oscar ' s housekeeping was. Tommy Drake, Frank Martinelli, Danny Mazzanti, and Ron Bark- erhelped add to the fun as they portrayed Oscar ' s (Mike Washington) poker bud- dies. " 1 never knew playing poker could be so much fun, " laughed Frank Martinelli (Vinnie). Felix enjoyed the company of the lovely Pigeon sisters, Gwendolyn and Cecely, English ladies otherwise known as Pam Taylor and Samantha Drake. Odd Couple was a first for Mr. DeWitt as direc- tor of a MoVal performing arts produc- tion. Samantha Drake revealed, " It was fun working with Mr. DeWitt, and I feel his first production here turned out to be ex- ceptional. " Speaking of odd, MoVal students and Science teachers once again celebrated the anniversary of the birth of one of the world ' s oddest, but also one of the great- est scientists of all time, who was born March 14, 1879, Albert Einstein. Over fifty of our students turned out science pro- jects that were part of the opportunity to earn an A in Chemistry. Anywhere from five to ten hours of concentrated effort went into the projects. Student Gay Ram- sey admitted, " It was a new and inspiring activity. " The projects were displayed and demonstrated for the student body during lunches on Friday, March 14. Jill J. and An Odd Couple H Relaxing before rehearsal are stage manager Traci DiMartino and the Pigeon sisters. Showing off their projects are Nicole Ali who made a spectrum of noble gases and John Benoit who created a biology simula- tion. Watching her sail plane stall is junior Gay Ramsey. This wave experiment by David Edwards is just one of many reasons why he won the Southern California Edison Student Scientist award for Moreno Valley. Einstein ' s Birthday Lijje Akia. 3=00 P. Having " outside interests " to work at and perfect, is what makes people more interesting to others. Realizing that you have a special skill and improving on it is a challenge that only a few of us wish to accept. But as a result of hard work, stars have been born on the MOVal campus. Terry Wells and Quincy Parks made their first contribution to the world of " Rap, " by releasing a total of three records; one together and one each on their own. The first record was released in July of 1984 and the latest in Septem- ber of 1985. These dedicated performers put in long, hard hours by regularly going to recording studios in Hollywood. Their records have been selling well, and they have been given air play by such popular radio stations as KGGI (99.1): KUCR (88.1), and on the All dial, KDAY (15.80) A different type of recognition and " stardom " came to Jennifer Brewer. She was a majorette for the MoVal Viking Band and presented many dazzling performances throughout the year, including the dangerous routine of twirling fire. But that was just the beginning. She and her twirling partner, Diana Hart from Norco High School won the 1985 World Duet Championship. In addition, Jennifer was Cali- fornia Miss Majorette of 1985. These are just two of the many honors that she has won with the best yet to come. Distributive Education Clubs of America was an- other type of outside school acitivity that saw one of " our own " become a star. Anyone involved with mar keting R.O.P. classes was eligible to join DECA which was advised by Myrelene Pearson and Pat Deike of the Banking and Finance classes. MoVal student, Pi- lar Millan was President of the closest Riverside County ROP DECA chapter. The other officers were from Poly, Arlington, and Norte Vista with the ex ception of Axie Roland the MoVal Vice President. Through DECA, students are able to compete State- wide in events like Finance and credit, Service Sta- tion, and Retail Merchandising. In the 1985 3 States competition. Jennifer won the Duet division (with Diana) and the Two Baton. Together again on the MDA label Terry and Quincy will have another record out soon called " Troubles. " We Want A careful inspection of the empty stands will reveal the flagged baton that Jennifer tossed high in the air during one of the band ' s field inspections. FBI Agent Jon Knenas describes the difference between a re- volver and an automatic to the Financing Credit class. DECA GROUP BACK — Jennifer Novak (Ar- lington). Patricia Guzman. Axie Roland. Sarina Cas- tro. Michelle Prince (Arlington). Jesse Hill (Norte Vista). FRONT — Pat Deike. Scott Butke (Poly) Pilar Millan, and Myrelene Pearson. Lots More Good Stuff I he March Issue of Teen magazine has special meaning for Alexia and all of us. This Eagle Scout project was planned and directed by Brian Wilson. This winning drawing accompanies the article " Looking for Love. " Some of Moreno ' s finest are these Eagle Scouts, Keith Benton, Artie Hall, and Brian Wilson. Something Good The familiar expression " be all you can be " has been demonstrated the MoVal way. Although spare time was a scarce commodity for most students, some found time for special activities. These accomplishments of five MoVal students are just some of many who have displayed their excellence in various ways, whether they were swimming to success, had just earned Eagle Scout, or had recently become " published " in a National magazinel Sarah Anderson definitely splashed into success by making record times in swimming. She swam a 4:58 in the 500 meters which is only two seconds off the World Trial Games time. She began the season where she left off last year, with victories in the 200 and 500 meter relays at the League Finals. She swims " unattached " during the school swimming season. Continually striving for excellence, this three year school swimming veteran (who has been swim- ming competitively since she was five), Sarah has already qualified for a Division I College time in her best event, the 1500. Sarah wants to earn a college scholarship and continue to swim throughout her college days. Outstanding swimmer Sarah Anderson is looking forward to attending and swimming for a Division I school. The list of accomplishments continued when three MoVal students achieved the highest possible rank in Boy Scouts, which is Eagle Scout. This rank is very prestigous and places our young men into the company of those like Gerald Ford and Bruce Jenner who have also earned this honor. Artie Hall, Brian Wilson, and Keith Benton were the three members of troop 100 who achieved this award all within four months of each other. To do this they had to earn at least twenty-one merit badges, hold a troop leadership position for at least six months, and organize and follow through on a service project that would benefit the community. In addition to that, they had to work their way up through the scout ranks, have the scoutmaster ' s approval, and pass two Boards of Review. " The service project was the hardest part, " confessed Artie, " because it required so much planning. " Working together, Artie and Keith reconditioned a picnic ground on Base while Brian organized the con- struction of a bus shelter in Arnold Heights. TEEN magazine periodically holds contests and then publishes the winners ' contributions. Four year hard working art student Alexia Montibon added another award to many she has earned in the art field by having her drawing selected and published in the March 1986 issue of TEEN. Her teacher, Mrs. Lesser expressed her congratulations to Alexia saying that this was some- thing " She did all on her own that brought a lot of honor both to Alexia and the prestigious Art department of our school. " These accomplishments represent the dedication of today ' s teens who use their time wisely by getting involved in special activities and then not only having fun, but excelling as well. Jill J. and Brian W. " f?e. M (Jou Qxm Fe We Want Some Fun What did you find at football games and basketball games besides the players and coaches? That ' s right! Spirit enthusiasts. School spirit was energetically displayed by members of the Varsity, JV, and Songleader squads. As their numbers increased so did the difficulty of the routines and the variety of faces. Five young men were chosen to be yell leaders along with the ten songleaders and eight varsity cheerleaders and an increase to eight junior varsity girls, too. Being a cheerleader is an exciting position but it ' s a lot of hard work and self discipline. Their day didn ' t end at 2:50 pm. When school was over, practice began for such events as the competi- tion which was held at Magic Mountain on February 22. Placing 19th out of 87 schools was a big accomplishment and gave them something to cheer about. The squads did well at USA camp over the summer and brought home several trophies and ribbons. Shelli Owens felt that " cheer- ing was an opportunity to meet a lot of people ... " On the other hand, veteran cheerleader Vicki Brown said, " Cheering made me more outgoing and not so afraid of being in front of crowds. " Got I (tot Sp We Want ■Q) Some Fun Keeping the crowd cheering was their job on Friday nights. SONG LEADERS BACK — Lisa Masters, Kim Seanoa, Jonna McClelland, FRONT — Melanie Grace, Esther Camacho, Benjawan Williams, Stacey Poole, Kelly Bryson. JV CHEER BACK — Mira Lewis, Mitzi Sneary, Leigh Landon. ROW TWO — Denise Lowrence, Tara Butler. FRONT — Amy Sawyer, Tricia Zackowski, Amie Clark. VARSITY CHFfKBACK — Jarrod Kumura, Shelly Owens, Mike Lewis, Mike Bunuan, Jamie Lee, Tiffany Prall. FRONT — Jayson Cottam, Brenda Gorne, Vicki Brown, Carrie Shawler. From practice pyramid to performance pyramid, the hard work pays off. Now it ' s time for relaxation in the stands before the Varsity game. Pom and 1 Cheer he 85-86 school year now offi- cially over, bWieht memories of tri- umphs and tragedie s, both on the local and worldfcvide ' Tront. FrtxjCThe. successful CityvZouncil recall in the year-old city of Moreno Val- ley, to the presidential election in the Philippines, o the clash of strong wills in the Gulf of Sidra, fro local prosperity to the realization o worldwide hunger and famine, this has been a year to remember. The goal of brotherhooo wa worked for in many ways including the organization of Hands Across America, Live-Aid, FarmrAtd -We Are the World. Band-Aid.V ' d FeeX the World. No matter what it was called, the purpose was to help those in t eed, those starving and less for tunaVe. Otrer artists united against AparipeM faced the issue of South African N cism, and March for Peace stressed their desire for nu- clear disarmament. W rrtew necKthe loss of the six Challenge- astronauts and one teacher, and the untimely passing of lerous entertainers such as Rock fudson, Orson Wefles, and Yul Bryn- ner rts field, Pete Ros ing 4192 careet hits. ,et Willian " The y and the Ctmraf r wl XX win over the latriots (pr the Super- or the ICansas City alV " tth game win to take the eries from the StTLouis Car- dinals? j Locally, the formerly vacant lots of SunnymeaM continued to- ' become the housing tracks ana shopping complexes of Moreno Valley. Trans- portation became easier with the addition of new stop lights and RTyVs expansion. And our own popu- atiqn crunch snpwed promise of re- ig of a " new " high school was f inal ly begun Ed N. and Sieve H. ' ere and Without any of us it wouldn t have been the ve the twenty-one year old buildings a delightful face From q Ualley to o Cqi _any new changes were evident around campus. It was possible in June to continue to meet new people that you hadn ' t even seen before who had been going to school all year, just like you. It was even possible, so the teachers said, for them to meet another staff member they ' d never met before. The exterior trim of the campus was painted along with many of the actual classrooms which necessitated the tem- porary housing of classes in the lecture hall for a few days at a time. The long awaited expansion of lockers finally took place as hundreds of new lockers were installed the week of March 17. Junior Sta- cie Summers expressed her feelings by saying " I ' m glad that they ' re finally here, but they are so small that some people won ' t be able to put all of their stuff in them. " This year the crowding problem was handled with the installation of more por- table classrooms and the extension of the passing period. Next year the " problem " will be handled by the opening of a new high school. Half of this year ' s freshmen class will transfer to the new Canyon Springs High School whose principal was hired in January. That school, which won ' t be completed until after the fall of ' 87, will i relieve some of the crowding as it opens with a student population of about 9009th and 10th graders. Until the new buildings are completed, it will take over the former Alessandro school campus. Asked her opinion of the building of a new high school, freshmen English teacher Mrsi Richardson replied, " ! think this is a great, opportunity that as been long overdue for this community. " Bryan Brice replied, " It ' s about time! We needed the school three years ago. " We Want To £±a Say Goodbye Af last new lockers, ugly, small, in funny places, but they ' re here. Canyon Springs High School ' s new principal Don Hagan came to campus to interview teachers who were interested in transferring to that campus. They say the rains have slowed them down, but progress still looks good at the new school site. In School farHri Idwide " Aids " eople Crying ... Y eople Dying Nationwide, people cried out for those less fortu- onto their feet again. Another attempt to help the homeless was Comic, nate than themselves. Soon those cries turned into a Artists United Against Apartheid was formed by Relief. This concert displayed the talents of Robin : desire to help the victims of misfortune. Bob Geldof Steve Van Zant who with numerous others recorded Williams. Billy Crystal and Whoopi Goldberg. March ' directed Live-Aid and the former Band-Aid. Live- the single " Sun City " which was targeted toward the for Peace was an event targeted against Nuclean Aid was a sixte en hour concert that allowed fifty- Sun City resort in South Africa. Their goal was to Arms Control. seven acts to perform. The concert was staged in make more of us aware of the situation in South Cries were also heard for the loss of some famous! London and Philadelphia simultaneously, which Africa. personalities. America mourned the loss of Samantha! made it quite spectacular. All of the proceeds were On a different level, Dionne Warwick, Gladys Smith, a thirteen year old girl who wrote a peace; designated to aid the victims of famine in Ethiopia Knight. Stevie Wonder, and Elton John recorded a letter to Yuri Andropov in 1983 and later visited the andAmenca: single called " That ' s What Friends are For " with the Soviet Union. People cried while watching a nation Farm-Aid on contrast was an incredible concert proceeds going to AIDS research. Hands Across join together to help and to mourn, originated by country singer Willie Nelson. Farm America was an innovative idea designed to raise Aid ' s main goal was to help struggling farmers back money for the homeless in America. J ' « - We Want To © Say Goodbye liiots were an almost daily occurrence in Soi tieid. Music fans and others mourned the lo ■We Are the World " was led by Lionel Rich It was an exciting year for both sports and music. Kansas City Royals ' fans cheered as their baseball team captured the World Series. Kansas City Royals ' pitcher, Bret Saberhagen pitched a five- hitter in the seventh game, to give the Royals the World Series crown over the not so lucky St. Louis Cardinals. What could have been said, that wasn ' t about William " The Fridge " Perry? Chicago Bears combined talent on and off the field with the " Superbowl Shuffle " and the Su- per Bowl Championship. The Chicago Bears defeated the New England Patriots by a score of 46 to 10. And although there are some who wonder if they ever do come to an end, when the seasons closed, there was always MTV or just music to turn to. Bruce Springsteen stole the stage here in America, while WHAM! was the first musical group to play in Communist Chi- na. Amy Grant dazzled as she continued to sing her Gospel messages set to a contem- porary rock beat. Wedding bells were the music for Madonna and Sean Penn. Diana Ross and Arne Naess, Jr., Bruce Spring- steen and Julianne Phillips, and Billy Joel and Chrjsty Brinkley, as they all tied the knot this past year. Then there were the groups that broke up such as Van Halen and the group called General Public. Some of the most famous Bands such as Duran Ouran and David Lee Roth of Van Halen went their separate ways for ever or for a short time. But don ' t forget the new greats such as Mister Mister and Simple Minds. n rock singer Amy Grant enjoys her performances. Performin to an interested crowd are WHAM ' s Andrew Ridgeley and Geoi lichael. The " Fridge " makes an important block against the Vikings. We Want To Say Goodbye an Oscar is the biggest thr The biggest box off i eluded: " Without a doubt, my favorite show was The Losby an actor, to know that people appreciate his hard Bach to the Future, The Color Purple. Out of Africa Shoivbecause it ' s funny and I look for rk.This year ' s de (which won " Best Picture " ), Rambo, Mad Max ing it eek, " said Lolila rison Ford. James Garner, William Hurt, Jack Nichol- (Beyone Thunderdome), Rocky IV, Iron Eagle, and tance runner .Raul Serratos supports television totally son, and Jon Voight for " Best Actor. " Anne Bancroft, last but not least, St. Elmos Fire which starred the by saying, " I think television is great, my favorite Whoopi Goldberg, Jessica Lang. Geraldine Page, and " Brat Pack. " shov is Miami Vice " Meryl Streep were nominated for " Best Actress. " Tele The Outstanding winners were William Hurt for Kiss the Be of the Spider Woman, arid Geraldine Page for The and M Trip to Bountiful, erices, Television shows such as The Cosby Show, Who ' s e Boss? Growing Pains. Family Ties, The Cdlbys, d Miami Vice, were quite popular with T.V. audi- oes, Back by popular demand was Moonlighting! We Want To Say Goodbye finally. Corazon Aquino was declared tl winner in the Philippines ' Presidential ele tion. After removal of a cancerous tumor. 74- year old President Reagan was quickly back on the job. Sheite hijackers forced a Trans World Airlines jet to fly to Beirut and then to Algeria and back to Beirut. One American hostage was killed. A newly recruited Filipino ' f guerrilla wears the uniform of his first victim. It only took four Palestinian terrorists to hijack the Italian cruise liner Achille Lauro. Again one American was killed. We ' re All Touched Terrorism, earthquakes, floods, erupt- ng volcanos, violence surrounded elec- tions, starvation, and more. It sometimes eit like too much, but we are human. We ire touched, and we care. These things were what everyone in the world would like to prevent or help stop. The Mexico earthquake was terribly di- sastrous and so was the Colombian volca- no eruption. Thousands died or were nev- er found by rescue units. And while these people died close to home, across the world, Ethiopians continued to starve. It sometimes seemed that our efforts were too little too late, but Aid is being sent and will continue as the needs have touched the generous hearts of people throughout the world. The country of the Phillipine Islands, long friends with the U.S., had a hotly con- tested Presidential election with Presi- dent Ferdinand Marcos getting strong op- position from the wife of his former politi- cal rival, Corazon Aquino. Finally, after many charges and counter charges of fraud and the convenient death or disap- pearance of outspoken opponents, Cora- zon was declared the winner and Marcos and his family left the country. We do need to care about what is going on around us, both at home and around the world. If we harden our hearts to the loss of others, ultimately we will be the losers. But when we care, it makes the problem less and the future brighter. A series of devastating earthquakes rumbled through Mexico City. The first registered 8.1 on the Richter scale the second was 7.5. Mud slides caused by the eruption of the Colombian volcano took thousands of lives. Two of millions who can ' t get food in Ethiopia. Mrs. Leon Klinghoffer received a flag after the burial of her husband who was killed on the Achille Lauro. International fall things to remember are each of these things we ' ll nev Each hunching in the future will remind us anew of this U ??. brave space pioneers including a civilian teacher, but thoi who gave their lives in Vietnam to be finally memorialized beautiful way. The " portable ' ' version even made its way ti eno Valley and the National Cemetery outside March. " It have been me. ' The feeling felt by many who closely idei with Christa McAuliffe. either because she was a teacher, because she was the first of what was to be many civilians to We Want To (j=i L Say Goodbye Everyone ' s Loss: A Nation Mourns " A Nation Mourns " was the headline we saw in magazines, newspapers, and on T.V. for weeks. Months later there were still more questions than answers as to what caused the accident that took the lives of the seven astronauts on January 28, 1986. This Challenger mission was the twenty-fifth shuttle mission. The crew was comprised of Commander Francis Scobee. Judith Resnik. Ronald McNair, Mi- chael Smith, Ellison Onizuka. Gregory Jar- vis, and school teacher, from Concord, New Hampshire, Christa McAuliffe. Since maior portions of the rocket boosters and shuttle and even the remains of the astronauts were recovered, the an- swers to the questions will eventually be found. Whether it was the O-rings on the boosters or some other fault, there was definitely a leak coming from either the rocket boosters or the external fuel tanks. The leaking fuel ignited and gradually grew from a small flame into the final ex- plosion. The tragedy forced people to ask if the space shuttle program should be contin- ued. Most students and faculty felt the same way as the majority of the public. that the program should continue: " ! be- lieve the shuttle program should be con- tinued because this country has too much invested in it to stop, " commented Derek Schaper. And although there will no doubt be a long delay before the program starts up again, we must continue to expand our space program. The exploration of space is a challenge Americans need. We must continually look forward to what the fu- ture holds. ■ H T :|Br fci ___ i HH j BI Sl|e Gauntry dattage A | bertS on ' s Shopping Center SC L ' i ieY 7 §A hand crafted items Nj KSHlHBEEs ceramics American X 25155 Sunnymead Blvd. Suite G 1714) 242-21 J 1 Lutheran X Churchy 26841 Prairie Dog. Ln. Sunnymead, CA 92388 Moreno Valley, CA 924-7706 Albert M. Bradjdich DVM MORENO VALLEY ANIMAL HOSPITAL ACE HARDWARE 23051 Sunnymead Blvd. Sunnymead, CA (714)924-488? 24064 Sunnymead Blvd. SUNNYMEAD HARDWARE P.O. Box 273 Moreno Valley, CA 92388 Tom Gardner (714)242-1246 Janice Gardner Get more for your money. Save money, save time. Benefit from Provident Federal ' s huge selection of free financial services including free checking accounts, high-yield IRA ' s, T-Bills and Money- Market Certificates. 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Lifetouch National School Studios Inc. 5053 Latvian Suite 103 Riverside, Cahlotnid 9250? 714 7878568 Mi chael Christman Associates Ads Art Closing We Want Your Mumber t the beginning ABRY, DEBBIE 99. 101 Ace Hardware 272 Acosta, Guadalupe 52. 53. 61 Acosta, Joel l!9. 122 ACOSTA. RAY 99, 130 Acosta, Sergio 122 ADAMS. BROOK 131 Adams. Cynthia 53, 77. 174, 175. 220 Adams, Daryl 122 Adams. David 53, 77, 244 Adams, Jason 22, 122 Adams, Raymond 53. 77 Adams, Shelley 122 Adaway, Phillip 36. 122 Adley. Michael 122 Agee. Brandy 122 Agostini, Slacey 122. 158. IS8 Aguero, Julie 53 Aguirre, Sylvia 122 Ahdoilahzadeh, Hoirtan Akins, Elizabeth 122 Akms, Pamela 53 Alam. Shireen Alanis, Arthur 122 Alanis, Michelle 53 ALBERGA, MAGDA 94. 99 Albertazzle, Thomas 122 Albertson ' s Shopping Center 272 Alcorn. Donald 122. 213 Aldrete, Jason 53, 80, 182. 183. 248 Aldridge. Michael 122, 183 Alejos, Jason (22 Alexander, David 122 Alexander. Tara Ann 122 Alfaro, Kenneth 122 Alford, Agnes 122 Alford, Christina 122 Alt, Nicole 85. 122. 202. 203. 220 Alleman. Richard 122 ALLEN, BEVERLY 99, 102. 110, 116 Allen, Cary Lynn 122 Allen, Daniel 122 Allen, James 123 ALLEN, JAN 99, 170 Allen, Keith 123 Allen, Marvin 123 ALLENBAUGH, LINDA 94. 99 Alls, Cynthia 123 Almada. Michelle 39 Almodovar, Roberto 6. 24, 123 Almodovar. Zulaina 123 Almond, Michael 123 Alvarado, Edward 123 Alvarez. Alfredo 123, 222 Alvarez. Hector 123. 187. 222 Alzaga, Rafael 53 ANAYA. JIMMY 99, 132 Anaya, Kimberly 123 Anderlie, Jennifer 123, 203 Andersen. Matthew 123. 178 ANDERSEN. PAUL 96, 99, 118 ANDERSON, CAROLYN 99 Anderson. Damon 22, 32. 33, 46. 52, 53, 74, 79, 249 Anderson, Erica 123 Anderson, James 123 ANDERSON, KAY 99, 173 ANDERSON, LEN 12, 99, 118 Anderson. Marvin 53, 222. 248 Anderson, Melissa 123 Anderson. Raymond 123 Anderson, Sarah 22. 119. 123 ANDERSON. STARR 99. 110 Anderson, Tiffany 13. 14, 20, 21. 22. 53. 222, 245. 246 Anderson. Tuie 29. 39. 123 ANDERSON, VERA 99, 102. KM And). Angela 123 Andl. Brian 123 Andren. Kelli 123 Andren, Kristina 123 Andrews, Cynthia 123 Anthony. Katrina 123 Antimie. Elena 123 Antimie, Margareta 123 Antimie. Mihai 123 Apodaca, Becky 123 App. Laura 53, 71 Appel, Craig 31, 123 Applegate, William 53 Archer, Kerri 123 Aree. Ricky 123 Arensdorf. Elena 123 Argetsinger. Lance 53, 71 Arias, Martin 123 Arias. Michael 86, 123 Armour, Alan 123 ARMSTRONG, ANGIE 99 Arnold, Darcl 123 Arnold. Leslie 7, 53, 67. 77, 85 Arnold. Lisa 22, 120. 123. 133, 134 Arnold. Matthew 123 Arrington, Corey 123 Arriola, Stephen 123 Arlhurton, Noel 123 Arthurton, Robert 123 Arrshoppe Gallery 278 Arve. Catherine 123, 182, 183 Arzubiaga. Carla 123 ASB20 ASB Elections 236 Asencvo, Brenda 123 Ashburn. Thomas 123, 144 Ashley, Angeline 123 Assemblies 239 Astacio, Noreen 31, 123 Atkins, Marciviell 22, 123 Atkinson. Kimberly 123 Austin. Kim 53 Austin, Tammy 123 Avalos. Daniel Avalos, Denise 53, 74 Avant, Angelique 123 Averill. Earl 123 Averlll. Mary 123 Averill. Timothy 123 Avery, Tammy 123 AVILA. ELAINE 99 Avila. Erances 53 Avila, Vickie 123 Ayala. Claudine 123 Ayala, Salvador 123 LEDefore people came B S B Auction 278 BSE Bird Ranch 280 Bader, Shawn 123 Badminton 207 Bailey, Charles 54. 81 Bailey, James 123 Bailey. James S. 124. 178 Bailey. Kim 77 Bailey. Kimberly 124 Bailey, Michele 32, 34, 36. 46, 124 Bailey, Roger 124. 206 Baker. Rex 124 Baker. Roger 124 Ball. Tina 124 Banales. Sergio 119, 124, 187 Bancroft. Lisa 34, 53. 64, 67. 79 Bancroft, Mary 29, 30, 124. 249 Baney, Joyce 124 Banfield, Frank 124 Banks. Jody (0. 53 Banning, Alan 124 Bannister. Terri Barbee. Alicia 36. 124 Barber, Mario 124 Bardo. Julina 124 Bare, Debra 124 Bargeron, Holger 124, 133 Barker, Cary 31, 124 Barker, Kimberly 22 Barker, Ronald 38. 64. 81. 84. 85 Barnes, Jerry 70 Barnes, Mark 124 Barnes, Terri 124 Barnes, Tonya 124 Barnett. Benjamin 124. 163 Bamette. Jessica 124 Barnum, Teresa 48, 49, 124 Barrera, Edward 124 Barrette. James 124 Barron. Jeffrey 124, 183 Barstow, Kellie 46, 124, 206 Barstow, Rebecca 22, 53 Bartley, Gregory 124 Bartley. Paul 124, 187 Bartley, Shawn 124, 183 Baseball, Frosh 213 Baseball. J.V. 212 Baseball. Varsity 210, 211 Bash. Wesley 124 Basketball. Boys ' J.V. 196. 197 Basketball. Boys ' Varsity 194, 195 Basketball, Erosh 198 Basketball, Girls ' J.V. 192. 193 Basketball. Girls ' Varsity 190. 191 Basurto, Michelle 81 Bates, Roberta 124 Bault. James 124 Bault. Michele 124 Baumann, William 124 BAXTER. JAUNITA 99, 133 Beat. Donald 124 Beamon, Johnnie Beard, Randal 124 Beaudet, Edward 22, 124 Becker. Brian 124 Beckles, Chauncey 81 Beers, Jody 22. 53. 69 Beers. Karl 46, 124 Behnke. Jerry 29, 31, 124 Behrend, Glen 81 Beightol, Kimberly 34, 124 Belcher. Oreal 124 Belcher, Yalonda Bell. David 124 Bell. Erik 13, 53. 64, 188, 208 Bell, Kevin 124 Bell, Michelle 124 Bell, Robert 124 Bellino. Samantha 81, 244 Belrran. Miguel 124 Bern, Mike 53 Benavides. Linda BENGE, TIM 33, 34, 35. 99. 104, 110, 116 Benitez. Paul 29, 124 Benitez, Paulette Benko, Robert 124 BENNE. LAWRENCE Bennett, Jennifer 124 Bennett, Michael 53, 208 Bennett, Ryan 124 Benoit, John 54 Benson. Dean 124, 178 Benson, Sean 54, 205. 207 Benton, David 87, 124, 134, 178 Berg. Jeffrey 28. 124 Berge, Michelle 124 Bergeron, Vienna 124 Bernard, Robert 124 Berry, Michelle 36, 54 Bershas, Laura 36. 46. 51, 54, 59, 67. 71, 188 Bertrand. Anthony 124. 187 Bertrand. Pamela 124 Bethel, Kymberly Bickmore, Barry 124, 208 Bienemann. Roberta 124 Bierman, J.Michael 125, 200 Bigleman. Russell 125, 204 Bird, Naoma 30, 125 Bins, Denia 125 Bins. Larry 125, 196, 197 Bishop. David 125 Bishop, Paul 125 Bitney, Anthony 54. 125 Blacker, Calton 30. 125 Blacketer, John 81ackmon, Michelle 40. 54, 71 Blake. Tyrone 125 Blanchard. Matthew 125 Blanco. Davie 125 Blessing, Angelica 74, 81 Bloom. Jennifer 22. 125 Bloom. Julie 22. 125 Bob Hope Chapter 279 Bobo, Edward 125 Bobo, Julius 125 Bolanos, Marl) 125 Bolasky. Beth 125 Bolasky, Mark 81 Bolden, Elizabeth 125 Bollinger, Danny 125 BONANNA. GRACE 99. 169 Booker, Gwendolyn 125 Boone. Tonette 125 Booth, Phyllis 125 Borden, Shane 29, 31. 125 Borders. Keri 125 Borgia, P. Shawn 125 Borkowski, Alan 125 Borst, Steven 125. 210. 211 Boschetto, Eli 125 Bostick, Linda 244 Bottroff, Chris Boucher, Kanya 125 Bouie, Eric 125 BOWDEN. GERRY 99, KH. 110 BOWER, EVELYN 100, 134 BOWIE. ROGER 100, 135 Bowlds, Caryn 126 Bowman. Dwyane 126, 184, 187 8oyd. Andre 46. 126 Boyd. Duncan 30. 126. 183 Boyd, Jason 81 Boyd, John Boyd, Karen 126 Boyd. Lynn 34, 52, 54 Boyd. Terry BOYKIN. LENORE 100, 104. 115 Bradley, Courtney 126, 220 Bradley, Daniel II, 126 Bradley. David 126, 182, 183. 204 Bradley. Michael 126, 222 Bradley ' s Florist 275 Bradt, Mark 126 Brady. Aaron Brantley, Edward 126 Bratton, Wendy 22, 126 Braun. Deeann 36, 126 Breazeale, Scott 126, 204 Brenna. Scott 122, 126, 149. 157 Brewer, Jennifer 34, 126. 252 Brice, Bryan 40. 126, 259. 260 Briceno, Raymond 126, 187 Bride, Le Angel 36. 126 Brldgewarer. Sean 126, 196 Brigham, Eugene 126 Brighton, Krlstine 125. 126, 136, 153 Brighton, William 126 Brigman. Katherine 127. 136 Brinkley, Edward 127. 150 Brinson. Cheri 127 Briones, Elaine Brister, Antoinette Brisr, Antoinette Brister, Antonio Britton, Michael Britten, Ronald 206 Brizuela, Marytts 127 Brodeur. Stephanie 81. 244 8RONCATELLO, JIM 12, 96, 99. KB, 118. 204,240 Bronson, Boogie 54, 187 Bronson, Justin 127 Brookhurst Mill 280 Brookman, Angela 127 Brooks, Marcella 31, 127 Brough, Robert 21, 22, 38, 127, 178. 194 Brown, Ammie Brown, Blake 127 Brown, Carlton 127, 187 Brown, Cfeophas 127. 187 BROWN. DOROTHY KB Brown, James Brown, Karie 24, 127 Brown. Latrell (27 Brown, Lesli 121, 127 Brown, Nancy Brown, Nicholas 127 Brown. Tammie Brown. Victoria 24. 25, 36. 127 Bruns, John 127 Bryant, Robin Bryant, Scott 54 Bryson. Kelly 22, 55, 73, 173. 204, 249 Bryson, Scott 127 BSS38 BSU46 Bucci, Eileen 22, 55, 77 Bucci, Shelby 32, 127 Buchanan, Charlene 127 Buchanan, Deborah 127 Buchko, Andrew 127 Buchko, Gerald 127 Buchko, Mary 127 Buckmaster, Tammy 127 Bueche, Brenda 21, 127, 165 Bueker. Trisha 127 Buenaventura, Dennis 29, 31, 127, 174, 222 Bukowski, Cara 127 Bukowski, Todd 127 Bullock, Larry 127 Bunn. Roger 127 Bunthanom. Moeun 127 Bunnuan, Mark 256 Bunuan, Michael 38, 127 Burbank. Kim 38 Burce, Vladimir 127 BURCH, ALLEN 100, III. 208 Burge. Christine 24, 46, 92, 127. 160 Burgener, Roxanne 127 Burger, Anthony 127. 208 Burns, Dawn 127 Burns, George 127 Burns. J. Paul 127. 208 BURNS. RAY WO, 116, 187, 204 Burrel, Terrence 55 Burrow, Lynda 55. 61 We Want Your Number Burton, Patricia 127 Burton. Tammy 30, 07 Buscbefman, Karen Bushard, Richard 127 Bustantante. Darllnda Butcher, Gary Butcher, Jilt 81 Butter, Jennifer 07 Butler, M. Shane 07, 199, 32 Butter, Matthew 07 Butler, Raymond 55 Butter, Tara 07 Buttram, Michael 07 Butts, Curtis 07, 184. 185, 187, 222 Byard. Tommy 127 Byrd. Aleshya 07 rowds were small Cabe, Donna Cabrera, Connie 07 Cabrera, Javier 81 Cagwin. Kellie 127 Calazza, Lesley 07 CAIN, JOAN 136 Cain, Toot 07 Calderon. Sonla 127 Caldwell. John 07 Caldwell, Raydofph 07 Calhoun, Jacqueline 14, 55 California Escrow Service 279 CaUaghan. Shawnmarte 127 Callanta. Chris 08 Calvert, Dennis 08 Cal West 277 Camacho. Esther 55, 79, 246 Campbell, Andre 168 Campbell, Christina 08 Campbell, Grover 128 Campbell. Patrice 128. 193 Campos, Dawn 32, 128 Campos, Deborah 128. 133 Canfield, Steven 81 Cannon, Dean 128 Cannon, J Dean 128 Cannon, Jared 121, 128 CANNON, JOYCE Cantrell, Kevin 128 Caouette. Orathal 128 Capen, Shawn 128 Caperon, Isidra 128 Caperon, Jose Carbullido,. Ilene 128 Carbullido, Kevin 128, 187, 212 Cardenas. Marcos 128 Cardenas, Rosalba 55 Cardiel. Carta 128 CarCarlson, Frank 128 Cartstrom. Howard 128 Carmona, Adonis Carner, Amy 9. 30, 55, 59 Carnes, Matthew 56 Carney, Angela 128 Carney, James 29, 31, 128 Cams, David 128 Caro. Albert 128 Caro, Jose 128 Carr, Aimee 08 Carrillo, Francisco Carrillo, Gabriela 128 Carter, Aaron 56. 128 Carter, Christinia 46, 128, 55, 59 Carter, Jeremiah 08 Carter, Ronald 128 Carter, Thomas Carter, Todd 08 Carter, Tondra 128 Carter, Trevor 128 Carter, Volanda 31, 128 Cartlidge. Kimberly 9, 128 Cartwright, Charity 128 Caruso, Christophr 128 Carver, Catherine 56 Carver, Nello 128. 187 Case, Chad 56 Cason, Lovie 138 Cass. Marcella 128 Cassino. Frank 138 Castillo. Gregory 138 Castillo, Tommy 138 Castle, Anissa Castle, Louis 36 Castleberry. Dana 31, 32. 34. 128 Castorena, Adriana Castorena. Gerardo Castorena, Sonia Castro. Carla-Mari Castro, Christine 24, 25. 56. 345 Castro, David 128 Castro, Renee 33, 138 Catacutan, Kimberly 08 Catanzaro. Kim 35. 138 Cates, Genise 138 Catron, Monty 138 Cegers, Charles 08 Celts, Adela 128, 144 Century 21 274 Cervantes, Todd 35, (28, 204 Chacon, Caroline 128 Chacon, Catallna 08 Chamberlain, Nora 31, 56 Chamberlin. Christian 08 Chamber of Commerce 273 Chambers, Gregory 08 Chambers, Jeffrey 128 Chambless, James 138 Chantha, Naree 08 Chapman, Laurel 138 Charles, Michael 08 Charles. Paul 08 Chase, Ronald 08 Chatman. Eddie 139 Chatman, La Son[a 3 . 56 Chayez, Eric 129 CHAVEZ, FRANK 100 Chavez. Miriam 139 Check. Corey 129 Cheer 256, 357 CHELBANA, TOM 100, 106. 116 Chelbana, Tracl 56, 119 Chen, Lee 09, 199 CHENEY, GENE 103, 104, «0. 116, 119 Chien, Danny 22, 46. 139. 306 Chien. David 56, 306, 207 Child. Lara 39, 139 Childress. Michelle Childs. Kenneth 139 , Lechimee 129 Cbogyo)S, Alexander 29, 31, 129 Choir 37 Chorus 37 Chretien, Christina 56, 61 Christensen, Marc 129 Christensen, Tammy 129 Christiansen. Chris 09 Christman, Robert 24, 35, 09, 188, 306. 207 Christovale, Regina 31, 36, 139 Chute, Steven 129 Ciesitnski, Danielle 40, 129, 136 Cisneros, Elaine 129 Clvlk. Sberri 09 Clarendon. Troy Clark, Amie Marie 139 Clark, Brian 129. 232 Clark. David 57. 306 Clark, Edward 40, 129 Clark, Jeffrey 3a 129 Clark. Kevin 129 Clark, Michelle 09 CLARK. PAULETTE 103 Clark, Rhonda 139 Clark. William 129 Clarke Brandon 139. 332 Clary, Kevin 129 CLAXTON, NANCY KJ2, 116, (37 Claxton. Ray 30. 57. 119 Claxton, Steven 30, 46, 119, 139 CLAXTON, WOOD1E 103, K» Clements, Brian 129, 154, 187, 196 Cline, Chamal 129 Clooney, Cynthia 33, 35, 130 Clooney, William 81 Clyde, John 130 Cobbs, Sonya 31, 36. »30 Coca, Adlna 130 Coca, Cornelius 81 COCHRAN. TONY 8. 18. 103, (04, lift 113, Cockrill, Kerri 130 Cockrum, Don 31, 130 Cockrum. Mary 130 Codllta, Bernie 39, 31, 81 Cogg ' n, Chris 3|, 130 Coker, Dawn 57, 59, 62, 77 Cole, Jason 130 Cote. John 9. 130 Cole. Jonathan 130 COLEMAN, LINDA 102. 138, 139 Coleman, Thomas 130 Coleman, Tommy 130 Collings, David 130 Collins, Alvin SI, 187 Collins, Carmel 130 Collins, Christina 56. 57 Collins, Daniel 130. 173, 174 Collins, David 130 Collins, Michael 130 Collins, Rhonda 130, 330 Collins, Rodney 130. 187 Colon. Alfredo 9, 129. 130. 149, 174, 176. 194, 233, 237, 241 Colonna ' s Colors 374 Combes, Amy 9. 10, 17. 24, 25, 54, 57, 61, 64. 337 Committee, Dennis 130 Condos, Chris 130, 187 Coniee, Barbara 130 Conley, Matthew 131, 213 Connelly, Cathy 131 Conners, Doug 131 Contreras, Brandon 131, 174, 222 Contreras, Buffie 131 CONTRERAS, GLORIA 183 Contreras. Yvette. 31, 131 Conway, Tricia Cook, Dena 36, 131 Cook, Frank 131 Cook, Kerrle 131 Cook, Leslie (31 Cook, Nicole 46, 131 Cook, Sandra 131 COOK, TED 102, 113 Cootey, Charles 131, 178 Cooley. Phyjlis 131 Cooper, Anthony Cooper, Matthew 131 Copeland, Andrew 131 Cordova, Robert 131 Corea, Joseph 131 Cornejo, Shirtee 57, 61, 71. 79 Cornelison. Heather 131, 219 Corneflson. Windee 24. 28, 131, 314 . David 131 Correa, Jorge 131 a. Joseph (31, 183 Cosme, Andre 131 Cosmo, Christine 131 Costa, Riane 7, 24, 57, 344 Costanzo, David 131 Costopoutos, Charles 131. 313 Cote, Kandie 131 Cpttam, Jayson 36, 131 Couch, Sandra 34, 131 Coulsou, Karta 36, 38, 57. 71 Country Cottage 373 Courtney. Brent 310 Courtney. Brian 210 Cox, Darren 200 Cox, Kevin (31 Cox. Paul Crabtrec. SamueUit 131 Craig, Jennifer 131 Craig, Melody I3E Craig, Patrick 31. 131 Craig, Richard 131 Cram, WlMord 131 Cravens, Rachel 131 Crawford, Audrey 131. 191. 193 CREE, MIKE 103. 1K Crisafuili, Kelli 131 Crochet, Marie Crock, Philip 39, 31, 57, 131 Crocker, Kimberly 131 CROOK. ROBERT 102 Cross, Robert 48, 57, 188, 208 Cross Country, 8oys 176, 177 Cross Country, Girls 174, 175 Crouch, Robert 39, 31, 131 Crudup, Melody 131 Crume, Rebecca 33, 131 Cruz, Deborah 131 Cruz. Frank Cruz, Michael Cruz, Tina 131 CSF33 Cuda. Erika 131 Cuda, Marcus 131 Cuevas. Javier 81, 131, 244 Cuevas, Raul 81. 300 Cummings, Jacky 57. 194, 195, 210, 346 Cummings. James 131 Cummings, Sheri 131 Cumtnings, Tim 131 CUNNINGHAM, BERNIECE 98. 102, 107, III, 136 Cunningham, Donald 30, 131 Cunningham, Katherlne 131 Curato. Carlie 131 Curiei, Veronica Curish, Jana 131 Curow. Troy 131 Yes, it ait began at registration. The Industrial Arts department and P,E. coaches have no trouble filling their classes. Waiting patiently for their turn Kari Osborne and Traci Trtplett hope to get into the same class. Registration Index ays were long Dabelow. Walter 64, 81 Dahl. John 22. 89, 119, 131. 194 DAHL, JOHN G. 102, 104, 110, 173, 194, 20s, 222 Dailey, Dana Marie 22, 46. 131, 163 Daly, Barbara 131 Damiano, Andrea 46, 131, 188 Dances 240. 241 Dancing Images 278 Daniel. EdwardJr 24. 25. 30. 38. 57, 58. 64. 65, 222. 237 DANIEL. KAREN 102, (03 Daniels, Angela 34, 131 DANIELSON. JIM 103. 288 Danni, Angela 131 Danni, Laura 24, 51, 57 Dannov, Eydrea 131 Dansie, Ronnie 131 Dansie, Westley 52, 54, 57 Danz. David 132 Danz, Neal 81 Danz, Ruby 132 Daraban, Amy 132 Daraban, Anastasia 132 Daraban. Richard 132 Darnell, David 132 Dart. Michael SI. 119 DaDavis, Federick Davidson. Shawn 2a 46, 132. 243 DAVIS, BERTHA 102, 105. 193 DAVIS. ELOISE 102 Davis. Frederick DAVIS. JEFF Davis. Jennifer 132 Davis, John 132 Davis, Lara 31, 132, 136 Dav . Sha . 132 Davis, Tracy Jean 132 Davis. Warwin 6, 12. 81 Davison, Cathy 132 Dawley, Cheri 132, 220 Day, Jeffrey 132 Day, Jerry 57, 86 Deal, Angela Deal. Lynn 36 Dean, Glenn 32. 34. 132 Dean. Glynda 132. 183 Deardorff. Billie 132 Dearinger. Faith 132 Dearth. Sheri 57, 61 DE8NAM. PATRICIA 99, 102. 140 Decastro. Shari 32, 132 Dee. Tonya 132 Defort. Jennifer 132 Defort, Stephen Dehart, Shari 12. 38. 58 Dehart. Wendie 132 Delarosa, Jose 132 Delfin, Geanne 132 Delgado, Jesus 132 Delgado, Marco 132 DEL GALLO. ELMO 102, 114. 141 Delia. Erik Delia, Venessa Delos Santos. Michael 9. II. 132, 194. 222 Del Smith Insurance 279 Del Toro. Robert 77, 81 Demarco, David 132 Demarco, Tracey 132 Demers, Kathryn 132 Deniston. Darren 22. 58. 62. 204, 249 Denver. John 34. 39, 58. 79 Depierro, Dawn 132 Depierro. Michele 132 Desbien. Heather 132 Devers. Brandon 132. 183 Devine, Devin 132 De Vivo, Christine 132 Dewey. Karine 24, 58. 61, 69. 71. 79 Dewey. Maureen DEWITT, DOUG 38. 97. 102. 110. 116. 183 Diana. Denise 132 Diaz, Anahuac 132 Diaz, tgnacio 132 Diaz. Isabel Diaz, James 132 Diaz, Lynn 22, 32, 46, 132 Diaz, Mechel 132, 160 Diaz, Ruben DICECCO, NANCY 102 Dl CESARIS. EUGENE DICKEY, FRED 102 Dickson, Amber 34, 132 Dickson. Mark 132 Dieterich. Nickole 132 Digby. Erik 58. 61. 67. 71. 73. 186, 187. 204.222 Digby. Marc 132, 133. 222 DILLION. RICK 102, 104 Dilworth, Domonic Dimalanta. Andrew 31, 132 Di Martino, Traci Lynn 36, 132 Dimesa, Frederick 31. 132. 183 Dimesa, Jacob 132 Dimesa. Robert 132 Dlminfco, Andrea 132 Dinsdale, Rhonda 10. 132 Dinkins, Dena 9, 132 Disneyland 244 Dix. Michelle 32, 36. 46, 126. 132. 168 Dixon, Donnie 81 Dixon, Jennifer 132 Dixon, Jodie DIXON, SHERI 102, 142 Dixon. Sherie 163 Dixon. Wendy 58. 69 Dobbins. Ulious 24. 58, 75, 178 Dobson. Richard 58 Dobson. Trevie 132 Doi, Kimiko 29, 30, 132 Doiron, James 132 Dome, Michael 132, 208 Dominguez, Ann 132 Dominick, Lawrence 132 Don Hopkins Upholstery 279 Donahue, Dianna 133. 149. 157 Donaldson, Mardel 133 Donkey Basketball 237 Donohue. Joseph 133 Dora. Christina 133 DORAN, ESTELLA 102. 176 Doran, Mark 22, 58, 69, 119. 210 Doran, Theresa 119, 133, 182. 183. 202, 214 Dorati, Gustavo 133 Dorati, Patrice Dorris. Shelly 9 Dorsett, Heather 133 DOSWELL, HAL 102. 112 DOSWELL, HAROLD 143 Doucette. Tara 133. 163 Doughton, Janette 22. 52, 58, 59. 77 Douglas, Joseph 133 Douglass, Debbie Douglass. Eric Douglass. Shannon Downing. Pennie 59, 77 Doyle. Jennifer 46, 133, 143 Dr. Harrison 279 Dr. Hopkins 279 Dr. Neiburger 280 Drake. Chris 133 Drake. Jennifer 133 Drake, Lisa 6, 32, 34. 133 Drake, Samantha 22, 36, 133, 150. 250 Drake. Thomas 133, 250 Drake. Victor 133 Drake. Yolo nda 133 Drewery, Casandra 133 Driscoll. Mark 133. 183 Driskill, Westly 133 Drummond. Torrance Duarte, Leonides 133 Duarte. Mark 133 Duenas, Allen 133 Duenas. Donald 133 Dufalo, Theresa 134 Duffield, Scott 134 Duffy, Myka 134, 206 Dumond, Paula 134 Dunham, Kristy 59 Dunlap, Tanisha 134. 163 Dunn. Denise 86. 134 Dunn. Michael 59 Dunn, Wanda 134 Duran, Elizabeth 134 Duran. Tricia. 134 Durbin, Darin 134 Durham. Ryan 36. 134 Dusha, William 134 Dvorak, Kristi 134 and 1 Excitements were few. Eakins. James 134 Early Grads 245 Eason, Lawrence Ebeling, Collen 134 Eberhardt, Christi 134 Ecson, Andrea 135 Edelman. Mary 134 Edgar, Marc 134 Edwards, David A. 22, 36. 38. 39, 46, 8 85, 134. 136, 250, 251 Edwards. David W. 134. 243 Edwards, Walter 134. 183 Edzards. Kenneth 134 Egeland, Daniel 31. 134 Eggert, April 134 Eiler, Sheri 135 Elahl, Maybelle Eldridge, Joshua 135 Elena ' s Restaurant Elgin. Jacqueline 135 Elias, Charlene Ellis. Shannon 135 Elzankaly, Elzahraa 135 Emerson, Daniel 135 Emerson, Kimberly 135 Enciso, Rebecca 135 Enciso, Romona 135 Engstrom. Melisa 135 Ennis. Patrice 81 Enns, Jeremy 135 Enns, Joanna 135 Enright, Robert 135 Enrlquez, Debora 135 Enriquez, Julia 52, 59, 64 Ensign, Albert 135 Ensign, Deborah 36. 37, 59 Enyeart. Gina 135 Erhart. Mark 59 Erickson. Joi 34, 135 Ericson, Andrea 135 Ericson, Keith 135 Escobosa, Brian 135. 157 Esparza. Eric 135 Espeleta. Maria Elen 135 Espinosa, Sandra 135 Estrada. Andre 135, 200 Estrada, Guadalupe 135 Estrada, Hector 135 Eugene, Kevin 135 Eugene, Patrick 31, 135 Evans, Karen 135 EVANS, MARGARET 182 EVANS, PEGGY 102. 202 Evans, Robert 135 Evans, Spring 36, 135 EWENS, CAROL 102, 114, 115, 116. 144 EWENS. JOHN 95. 104 Ewing, Burton Fahl, Lisa 59. 202 Faloon. Kraig Family Affair Hair 275 Family Dental Office 272 Farmer. Douglas 206 Farnsworth, Kerry 135, 188 Farrar, April 135 Farrell, Anthony 12, 81 Farris. Sean 135. 199 Fashion Show 242 Fassett, Jeffery SI, 91. 186. 187 FAST, DENNIS 36, 37. 104 Fausto, Elizabeth 135 Fehrenbach. Helen 46, 135. 188. 206 Feldhut. David 135 Felix, Wendy 135. 214 FORD. ELIZABETH 104, 116, 145 FORD. JIMMY II. 35, KM. Ill Ford. Kimberly 136 Ford. Scott 136 FORD. THERESA 102, 104 Foreign Exchange 43 Fortini, Kirk 29. 31. 136 Fose. Eric Foster. Angela Foster, Jennifer 136 Fowler. Jeanne 136 FRACCHIA. ALIEN 102, 106, 115 Frantz, Shannon 136 Franz, Jon 136 Fraser. Stanley 136 w. ellowship found Feltenberger, Michele 31. 135 Ferguson. John II. 19. 29. 31. 135 FERGUSON, SANDRA 84, 96. 104, Fernandes, Candice 135 Ferreyra, Lisbeth 135 FFA40 Fickel, Katherine 135 Fickel, Robert 46, 135 Fickes. Bill 135 Fields. Erick 135, 222 Fields, Stephen 135 Fiesta, Bryan 59, 64. 69. 83 Fieszel, Tamara Finch, Christophr 135 First Assembly of God 274 Fischer, Tamara 29, 30, 135 Fisher. Mary 135 Fitzgerald, Brenda 135 Fitzgerald, Kelly 135 FIX, BETSY K52. 104 Fleener. Darice 135 Fleming. Michelle 135 Fletcher. Liana 135 FLINN. REBECCA 84, 102, KM, 119 Flores. Denise 135 Flores. J. Steve 135. 208 Flores. Jennifer 135 Flores, Jose 135 Flores, Juan Flores, Loretta 36, 135 Flores. Rachel 136. 1S3 Fogle. Sharma 136 Folker. Robert 59. 200 Fontaine, John 136 Fontaine, Robert 136 Football, Frosh 183 Football, J,V. 184. 185 Football, Varsity 186. IS7 Directing the crowd during the mock disas- ter, Mr. Hooper helps keep things moving. The English Department had no trouble finding their spot. Someone needs to plan the " disasters " when it isn ' t too cold or too hot. Fredenburg. Shane 136 Fredenburg. Shawn 136 Frederick. Edward 159, 243 Freeny, Heather 136 Fregia. James 136, 183 FRELKE, FRAN 106. 116. 146 French Club 47 Fritzgerald, Kelly 135 Frye, Carol 22, 46, 59 Frye, David 154 Frye, Henry 136. 184, 185, 187, 204 Fryer, Lorie Ann 136 Fujimoto, Sanae 22, 59, 206. 207, 249 Fulk, Brandon 136 Fuller, Bobbi 136 Fuller, Mary 136, 182, 183. 214, 215 Fullerton, Michael 136, 139 FULTON, JENE Fults, Kristin Furnish, Lana 36. 136 We Want Your Number and irowth began. Gaba. Michael 136 GAERTNER, AGNES 46, 84, 85, KK GAFFNEY, JON 97, KJ2. 106, 110. 116. 124, 174. 222 Gahn, Elaine 136 Galeener, Lyie 136 Galich, Daniel 136 Galich, Donna 136 Galindo, Jennifer 136 Gallagher, Eric 136 GALLAGHER, MARGARET 106. 115, 119 Gallagher. Steven 136 Gallaway, Sara 137 Galle, Cara 59, 79 Gate. David 137 GALLEGOS, ROBERT t02, 106, 108 Gallo, Richard 46. 137 Galvin, Laurie 30, 137 Ganguillet. George 137 Gansberg. Paul 59 Gansereit, Jake 137. 213 Garcia, Agnes 137 Garcia, Mario 137 Garcia, Timothy 60, 88, 187. 222 Garcia, Venell 137 Garcia, Veronica 137 Gardner. Dale 137, I7S, 200, 201 Gardner, Dirk 137 Gardner, Gerald Gardner, Penny 137 Garrett, Keven 137 Garrett, Shawna 137 Garvin, Donna 35, 36, 137 Gary, Katherine 137 Garza. Aida 36 Garza, Randy 137 GASTINEAU, LOREE 98, 106. 116 Gatewood, Clyde 137 Gawn, Angela 137 Gaynor. Richard 26, 60, 79, 176, 237, 241 Gaytan, Jose 137 Gaytan, Ramon 137 Gaza. Carlos 243, 245 Germain. Simone 31, 137 German Club 47 GESNER, CRAIG 106 Geter. Shannon 60 Gibbard, Michael 137 Gibbons, John 137 Gibson, Margaret 137 Giffin, Regina Git. Marisa 137 Gilbert, Autumn 46, 137, 193, 219 Glllim, Susan GILMAN. JUDY 106 Giron, Cathy 137 Giron. Lorraine 137 Glaab, Erin Glaab. Jeanene Glaser, Sean 137 Glass, James Glass, Kimberly 137 Gleason. Robert 81 Gobea. Ivan 137 Goedhart, Darrell 22, 137, 204, 210, 211. 249 Goforth, Lisa 60, 190. 191 Goines, Adrtenne 22, 60, 87 Goldberg. Amber 137 Goldberg, Chaunnon 137 Golf 206 Golgosky, Thomas 81 Garcia, Delicla 137 Garcia, Gabriel 137 Garcia, Gloria 35 Garcia, Imelda 35, 137 Garcia. Leslie 9, 137 Garcia, Maria Cris 137 Gomez, Albert GONG, BETTY 106. 107 Gonzales, Vanessa 137 Gonzalez, Edward 22, 52, 60, 61, 64 Gonzalez, Jan 31, 137 Gonzalez, Joel 137, 204. 213 Gonzalez. Todd 204 Gonzalez. Troy 137 Good, Heidi 137 GOODWIN. ROYCE 106. 108, 116, 178, 179 Goon, Kimberly 137 Gordon, Amy 137 Gorman, William 52, 60 Gome, Brenda 137, 256 Goryan, Steven 26, 133, 137, 168 Gossman, Shanon 137 Gotchy, Diana 137 Gotschall, Danielle 137, 167 Gotschall, Richard 24, 69, 81 Gould, Brendan 137 Gould. Scott 137 Gowdy, Kim 36, 137 Gower, Michael 137 Grace, Melanie 21, 38, 60, 67, 74, 77, 256 6RADILLA, GRACE 106, 107 Graham, Jennie 36. 137 Grant, Jeannine 138 Grant, Tangela 81 Grants Auto Body 278 Graser, Sid 138, 174, 199, 222 6raves, Kristy 36, 138 Graves, Letitia 36, 138 Gray, Crystal Gray. James 31, 138, 199 Green, Genene 138 Green. Kellie 138 GREEN, LORI 116 Green, Lou Ann Green, Michael 138 GREEN, MURRAY Green, Shyra 31. 138 Green, Thelma 46 Green, Tracy 60, 74 Greenbank Jason 138. 213 Greene. Dawn 138 Greenway. Sarah Greenwood, Charles Gregoire, Delia 138 Gregory, Adam 22, 138 Gregory, Derek 138 Grensavitch, Melinda I3S Gresham, Kevin 138 tariffing. Carrieann 138, 174, 202, 203 Grimmett, Yancy Grindle, Dawn Grogan. Chris 22, 52, 81 GROSS, FA YE 6, 106. 114, 147 Grotness, Scott 138 Groves, Robert 138 GRUENTZEl. BARBARA K», 106 Gryczko. Stanley 138, 178, 213 Guadarrama, Blanca 138 Guadarrama, Norma GO Guadarrama, Rosalia 138 Gue, R. Jamie 138, 186. 187 Gue. R- Tim 81, 187 Guerrero, Eva 138 Guerrero, Lilia 138 Guerrero, Lorraine 60 Guerrero, Olivia 138 Guidry, Gregory 138 Guidry. Kelly 60 Guillen. Dalila 36, 138 Guise, Toshia 138 GULER, DENNIS 106. 138 Gulizia, Donald. Jr 138 Gulson, Karla 36 Gummerus, Scott 138 Guth. Mark 138 Gutierrez. Alberto.Jr 138 Gutierrez, Barbara 5, 138 Gutierrez, Esther 138 Gutierrez, Gabriel 138 Gutierrez, George 138, 194, 196, 197 Gutierrez, Rosalinda 138 Guzman, Michael 31, 138 GUZZETTA. TAMMY KM. 106 Gydee Singh, Baldev 30. 138 LnJouses were built Haag, Dung 138 Haddad, Muna 138 Haddad. Zeyad 138 Haddix, Lisa 138 Halm, Debrah 138 Haines, Michael 138. 174. 222 Hair Connection III, The 318 Hair Tamers 277 Halcomb, Randall 138 Hale, Felicia 81, 87 Hale. Krislie 26, 138 Haley, Amie 32. 138 Haley. Claudia 138 Hall, Alan 89, 138, 187, 204 Hall, Arthur 22, 129, 138, 194, 195, 222. 249, 254 Hall, Clyde 138 Hall. Dean (38 Hall, Eric 138 Hall. Michael 61 Hall, Monique 138 HALL. TERR! 106, 175 . Hall, Timothy 139 Haller, Robbie 139 HALVERSON. DORLA 108, 174 Hamer, Gregory 139 Hamilton, John 31, 139 Hamilton, Ronald 139 Hammer, Travis 139 HANES-DART, 8EVERLY 108 Hanke, Jacqueline 139 Hanna. Carolyn 35. 61. 74, 249 Hanna, Rhonda 61, 245 Hanna, Terrill 139 Hannah, Kimberly 139 Hanohano. Hanalei 139, 187 Hansen. Andrea 61, 344 Hansen, Jim 139, 157 Hansen, Lisa 139 Hansen, Shane 139 Hanson, Angela 9, 139 Hanson. Michelle 139 Hanson, Steven 24. 38, 39. 139. 150, 16 238, 258 Hapeman, Annette 32, 139 Hapeman, Joseph 32, 139 Hardesty, Shawnea 139 Hardin, Carl 139 Harding. Kathleen 139 Hardy. Kimberly 139 Harmon, Albert 139 Harper. Ashley 139 Harper, Chandra 140 Harper, Jon Chris Harper, Richard 140 Harper, Tammy 32, 140 Harpin, Jeremy 140 Harral, Felicia 29, 95, 119. 140, 219 Harter, Tammy 140 Hartig. Michael 141, 200. 206. 249 Hartline, Richard 141 Hartman, Carrie 141 Hartman, Joe 141, 178 Hartzell. Phillip 31, 141 Harvey, Rick 141 Haskill. Kenneth 141 Hasprey, Debra 141 Hasprey. Keith 61, 64 Hastin, Robyn 141 Hatch, Leann Hauldren, Anna 141 Hauser. David 141 Hauser, Michael 61 Hauser, Randy 61 Havsgaard, Lisa 141 Hawkins. Carolyn 141 Hawkins, Franklin 30. 141 Hayes, Christine 141 HAYES, FANNIE 96, 108 Heartsill, Vaughn Heathkamp, Scott 37 Hebert, Margaret 141 Heck, Regina 141 Heitkamp, Scott Helms, Carolyn 141 Hemme, Joanna 141 Hemme, Lynn 141 Hemphill, Michael 141 Hendon, Heather 141 Hendricks. Gregory Hendricks, Lisa 22. 31, 141 Hendricks. Robert 69. 80 Hendrickson, Roger II, (41 Hept install, Larry Her, Kou 141 Her, Tong 141 Herbert. Chris 141. 198, 199 Heritage, Daniel 141 Heritage. Mathew 141 Hernandez. Elizabeth 141 HERNANDEZ, JOHN 108, 149 Hernandez, Marlene 141 Hernandez, Martha 141, 182, 183 Hernandez, Nickie 141 Hernandez, Noemi 141 Hernandez, Ruben 141 Hernandez, Tamt 141 Hernandez, Tawnya 141 Heron, James 81 Herrera, Maria 141 Herring. Juanelma 7. 29. 31, 46, 248 Herring, Roderick 29, 31, 141, 193. 237 HERRON, JUDY 108 Herron, Monica 14! Hertel, Denese 141 Hervey, Valarie 46, 141, 193 Hervey, Veda 22, 63, 190. 191, 237 Heslip, Dinaka 141 Hess, David 63. 64 Hess. Karen 141 Heter, Sheri 141 Disaster HARRAL, JERRY ANN 108 Hewitt. Jennifer 141 Harris, Altsa 140 Hickman, Lisa 69, 80 Harris, Anjanette 140 Hicks, La Tanya 22. 141. 202. 203, 214 Harris, Anqunett 140 Hidalgo, Maryann 141 Harris, Craven 81 Higuchi, Claudio 63. 344 Harris, Demetrius 140 Hilbert, Wendy Harris, Derek 140 Hilborn, Dennis Harris. Gerald 140 Hildebrandt, Gary 30, 141 Harris, Jeremy 140 Hill. Crystal 36, 141 Harris, R. Scott 30, 140 Hill. Douglas 141 Harris, Rickie Hill, Genghis 141, 150, 157 Harris, Ronald 140 Hill, Lisa 63 Harris. Thomas 140 Hill, lolita 24, 90, 139, 141, 160, 266 Harris, Tiffany 140. 182, 183. 316 Hill. Mark Harris. Veronica 258 Hill, Michael Harrison, Andrew 140 Hill, Shelley 141 Harrison. Dale 140 Hirata. Natsuko 81 Harrison. Kelly 140, 202. 203 Hitchcock, Christine 141 Harrison. Sandi 61 Hockett, Stephanie 141 Harrison, William 31, 140 Hodge, Duane 141 Hart. Daniel 140 Holer. Kenneth 141 Hart, Eric 140 Hoffman, Chris 141 Harter. Kelli 140. 183 Hoffman. Eilene 141 Index New lockers, finally, but are they big enough? Pretty enough? And in the right place? Hoffman, leah 143 Hoffman. Paul 142 Hoffman, Steve 143 Hofraeister. Steven 142 Holbrook. Holly 130, 142 Holcomb, Erika (42 Holland, Lawanna 142 Mollis, Rene Holloway. Rebecca 143 HOLLOWAY, VIC 8, 9. KM, 108 Holman. Jeremy 36. 142 Holman, Kennerh 13, 14, 22. 129, 142, 210, 337. 241 Holmes. William 81 Holmon. Desiree 142 Holmon. Yotanda 63 Hood. Gabriel 143, 332 HOOPER. BOB 108, 118, 348 Hopsner. Cara 143, 188 Horn, Michelle 142, 183 Horner, Hayley 63 HORRIGAN. JUDY 96, 109 Horton. William 143 Houle. Terri 40, 142 House and Senate 33 Houser, Alelha 142 Houser, Mike 8 Hovren, Kenith 81 Howard. Darin 143 Howard. Gina 81 Howard. Lawerence 143 Howe. Franctne 83. 143 HOWELL. MIKE 108, 150 Howlett, Terrence 31. 143. 337. 340 Hoy. Michelle 33, 63, 314 Hoyt, Christine 142 Hruska. Douglas 63 Hubbard. Stephanie 34, 142 Hubbard, Suzan 143 Hudson, Jennifer 142 Hudson, Monique 142 Huerta, Martin 143, 198. 199 Huerta. Ruben 143. 333 Huggins, Regina 48. 49. 143 Hughes, Adam 142 Hummel, Jacqueline 46, 142 HUNT. KEN 96. 109. Ill Hunter, Dana 33. 34. 35, 37, 58, 143 Hunter. Jeffrey 69, 143 Hunter, Shelly 143 Hunter. Toya 39. 31. 142 Huntington. Robert 142 Huseth, Andrea 46. 143, 306 Hush, Paula 143 HUSMANN, JOHN 108, 141 HUSTEAD, FRANCIS 108 Huston. Jennifer 142 Huyck. Adam 31. 142 Hyche, Desiree Hyde, Brian 81. 83, 344 Hyde. Teresa 143 Hynds. Samuel 31. 143 Hyppolite, Martine 143 Hyppolite, Menes 143 Urttersections became congested Ibarreta. Ruperta 34. 142 Ignacio. Betty 39, 30, 142 Intel. Kimberly 18, 34. 98, 133, 143, 163, 237 tmel. Michael 142 Ingoldsby. Ttffani 143 Ingoldsby, Tricia 143 Ingram, Justin 143 Ingram, Ralph INGRAM, WILLIAM 108. 115 Inman, Marvin Interact 43 INTERRANTE. MARY 108. 153 Interrante. Paul 143 Irish, Kevin trvin. Portia 143 Ivester, Lamar 142. 349 3 obs were scarce Jablonski, Michelle 46, 63. 77 Jack!, Linda 142 Jackman, Steven 142 Jacks, Chandler 121, 142, 158, 165, 248 Jackson, Edward Jackson. Patrick 142 Jacobs, Joy 36, 142 Jacobson, Carolyn 142 Jacobson, Shanli 142 Jaimez, Julie 143 James, Joe 32. 34, 6). 63 James, Lillian 143 J James, Robert 31 Jameson. Randi 63. 143 Jamieson, Michael 63 Jamieson. Robert 143 Jarvis, Kathryn 143 Jay, Stacey 36. 39, 46, 143 Jaynes, Melissa 143 jazz Band 34 Jefferson, Gerald 143 Jefferson, Rodney 143. 187 Jefferson, Rosemarie 63, 73 Jeffrey, Monte 143. 193 Jeffries, Misty Jenkins, Steven 143, 210 Jennings, Micah 143 Jensen, Norman 63 Johansen. Richard 143 JOHNSON, CARROL 108 Johnson, Christina 63 Johnson, Colette 46, 143 JOHNSON, DICK 8, 104, 108. 110 Johnson, Felisa 32, 220 Johnson. Howard.lll 143 Johnson, Jennifer 36, 143 Johnson, Jill 8. 12, 19, 22. 24, 25, 46. 106. 120, 122. 129. 130, (33, 143 Johnson, Karman 34, 143 Johnson, Kristy 143 Johnson, Marcus 63 Johnson. Michael 143 Johnson, Paul 143 Johnson. Richard 63 Johnson, Rigina 143 Johnson. Rufus 143 Johnson. Scott 144 Johnson. Stephanie 144, 193 Johnson, Stephen 36, 37. 81 Johnson, Tonya 144 Johnson, Tonya M. 144 Johnson. William 144 Johnson. Vvette 63 Johnston, Jason 144 Johnston, Kerry 144, 180, 181. 190 Jolitz. Wendy Jolliff. Ken 316 Kerste, Brian 145 Jones. Adam 144 Key Club 43 Jones, Demetrius 144 Keyworth. Robert 144, 145 Jones, James 144 KE2ER, DEBRA Jones, Jeffery 144, 187 Kha, Phong 145 Jones, Karmen 39, 46. 144 Khemphomma. Kham 145 Jones, Kelly 144, 174, 330 Kielty. Michele IB, 145. 302, 303 Jones, Kimmette 63 KffilTY, ROGER 23, 23, 108 Jones, Kristy (44 Kielty. William 119, 145 Jones, Monika 144 Kitanowskt, Luann 145 Jones, Richard 63 KILGORE. SHIRLEY 3, 108 Jones, Richard L 144 Kim, Dong Hwan 33, 64, 204 Jones, Shannon 144 Kim, Jin H. 46, 51, 64. 77, 188. (89 Jones, Tamera 144 Kim. Jin K. 145. 146 Jones, Thomas 144 Kim, Sung Hwan 145, 306 Jones. Tina 144 Kim, Tom 31. 145 Jones. Twlna 94, 144 Kimura, Jatrod 34, 61, 64. 175, 30S, 256 King. Joey 145 King. Krtstine 40, 145 King. Senoy Rod 145 Kingsboro. Stacy 145 KIRKPATR1CK, GERDA KM, 108 t Kleeman. Harold 64, 77, 344 1 Klein. KareJ 64, ISO ' Klein, Marjorie 145 Klein, William 33. 145, 222 ' S MM Kting, Jennifer 36. 145 Amr tH DaHilta WB KLUB 48, 49 Kluthe, Michelle 145 Knight. Shevone 145 Knoll, Lisa 22. 64 Knoop, Tori 34, 54, 64. 91 ■ s JMm mm Knoten. Beth 145 Knott. Latasha 31. 145 Knox, Paul 30 mm W " Koahou. Tina 145 fe r v« Kobbe, Cassandra 95. 145 V mmW Kocian, Jonathan 32, 46, 145 Koehler, Donna 46. 145, 330 Konoski, Stanley 64 mk m ' Lw Kornblum, Joel 145 Kozakousfcy, James 145 Kozitsky, Jeffrey 145 Kraft, Sean 145 Kram, David 145 Juarez. Gabriela Kramer, Andre JUCHAU. KAREN 33, 84, 109 Krava, Gerard 145 Jurado, Isabel 144 Krava, Michael 81 Kref t , Lisa 145 Kresta. Tanya (45 V7 Kriska, Joey |[9, (45, 183, 183 Krissman, Sheryl 46, 64 and Lf 3.ids kept com- Kronnick, Theresa 33, 34, 145 ing Kruger, Erik 145 Kruger, Misty 145 Krusic, Brian 145 K-Mart 375 Kugelmann. Christine 145 Kaluakini, Leilani 63 Kugelmann, Tracy 145 Kaminsky. Paul 144. 187 Kunin, Philip 145 KARLSON. JOSIANE 108 KUPCHUNOS, KEN (08, 153 Kasikorn, Paew 144 Kuziomko. Christina 65, 69, 74, 190. 191 Kasikorn. Siram Kato. Aya 144 n Katz, Lisa Kauble, Cecelia 144 but Lrnaughter and Kawahara, Tracie 30, 144 love Keaton, Charis 63 KEATON. MARY 101. 107, 108, 110 Keck, Robert 37, 144. 174, 176, 323. 349 La 8ella, Tina Joy 65, 67. 73 Keeler, Tomi 63 LABIK. TERRY 101, 103, 108 Keisling. Shannon 63 Lacbanes, Estherbelt 171 Kellenberger, Eric 144. 196 Lagneaux, Angela 145, 174, 175. 190 Keller. Michelle 36, 144 Laguana. Arlene 145 Kelley, April 144 Laird. Lori 70, 145 Kelly, Janee 145 Lakey, Daniel 145 Kelly. Karen 145 Lakin, Angela 14, 145 Kelly. Kathleen 63 LAMBERT. JANE 9. 105, 109, 115 Kelly, Kathleen A. 63 Lamb. Raymond J45 Kelly, Kim 22, 46. 144, 145, 160 Lancaster, Hermastine 145 Kenneally, Charles 145, 178 Landers, Michelle 145. 306 Kennedy, Ronald SI. 344 Landtiser. Jennifer 145 Keosy, Ai 145 Lane, Steven 145 Keosy, Athith 145 Langdon, Leigh 145, 356 Keosy, Ith 145 LANNING. MARGE 108 Keosy, Ta 64 Lantz, Deanna 65, 180 Kersby. Sofie 81 Lantz, Linda 33, 146 We Want Your Number Laplante, Donna 31. 146 La Porte. Michelle 145 Laskowskl. Richard 146, 183 Laskowskl. Theresa 65 Lassiter. Hacia 33.146 Lathrop, Michael 146 La Vallee. Michael 145 Lavey, Jeff 146 Lawless. Christina Lawson, Lor) 146 Lawson, Shari 146 Lay. Brandon 146, 15? Lay, Teri 146 Le. Hanh Le. Thuy Lebron. Maryambi 30. 65, 69, 77 -ebron, Maximino 146 Lebron, Sakina 146 Leclair, Gary 146, 210 Lee. Jami 22, 85, 146, 256 LEE. JUNE 6, 108 Lee Linda 32, 240 Lee, Omar 146 Lee, R. Travis 85, 146, 199, 213 LEE. ROBERT C. 85, 97, 116, 136 LEE, STEVE 108, IB. 116, 210 Lee. Yun 14, 15. 22. 63, 65, 73. 246 Lefave, Kimberly 30, 146, 204 Lefridge. Jeffrey 146, 204 Lefridge. Marvin 146 Legardy, Lerenzo 146 Leger, Bradley 146 Legerton. Patricia 147 Legg. Stacey 65 Leigh, Jeffrey 29. 147 Letsge, Deanna 147 LEISS, JOSEPH 107. IK) Letter, Melissa 65, 74 Leitheim. Robert 147 Lemaster. Chris 147 Lemken. Jamey 147 Lennon, Donna 147 Leonard, Lisa Kay 147 Lepley. Roman (47 LESSER, KAREN 110 Letchworth, Rodney 147 Lettieri, Darren 147 Levesque. Chyrill 65, ISO Levesque, Scott 147 Levine, Tammy 147 Levy, Richard 147 Lewis, Arthur 147 Lewis. Jeremy 147 Lewis, Marc 147 Lewis. Michael 140, 146, 147 Lewis, Mlra 147 Lichte. Jacqueline 147 Lichte. William 147 Life Touch Photography 281 Likes. Brenda 147 Likes. Cindy 147 Lilly. Michelle 147 Limoges. Vicki 147 Linaker. Toni 24, 25, 147 Lindemuth, Gary 147 LINDNER, ERIC 110 Lindo. Cecilio 31, 147 Lindo. Yesenia 147 Liniger, Charles 147 Link, Frank 51, 65. 89. 187 Linn. Scott 147 Lip 5ync 243 Lister. Jennifer 147 Little, Earlene 36, 147 Living Word Christian Club 277 Llewellyn. Andrea 147 Llewellyn, Meredith 147, 302 Lockwood, Sharon 147 Loden, Pamela 66 Loden, Tracey 147 loftus, Brian 22. 66. 67, 74, 79, 84, 85, 136,208 Loftus. Toni 147 LOGAN. TOM 48. 96. 108. 110. 113 Logue, Courtney 147 Logue, Staci 66, 188 Lomas, Krlstlna 147 Long, Carmen 147 Long, Melissa 66 Long, Shawna 147 Lopez, Carlos Lopez, Christine 147 Lopez, Darlene 147 Lopez, Diana 66 Lopez, John 147 Lopez, Joseph 147, 150 Lopez, Laura 14? Lopez, Lisa 147 Lopez, Raul 147 Lopez, Stephanie 147 Lord, Danlelson 147 Lord of Life 272 Lorence. Dave 147 Lorenzo, Cesar 81 Loring, John 147 Lough. Dirk 32. 147 Lounsbury, Steven 13, 31, 22, 38, 66, 174, 176, 222, 337. 249 Loux, Brent 147 Love, Russell 147 Lovelace, Ronald 61, SI Lowe, Douglas 29, 30, 147 Lowe, James 26, 56, 66, 67 Lowe, Jason 148. 183 Lowe. Mark 148 Lowe, Mathew 148 LOWERY. LOUIDA 110 Lowrance, Denise 148. 230, 256 Lowrance, Michelle 148, 180, 181, 182, 314 Lowther, Jose I4S Loyd, Kenneth 30. 148 Loyd, Laura 46. 66. 71, 206 Lozano, Julian 148 Lucas, Marco 148 Lucas, Patricia 148 Lucero, Antonio 148 Lucero, Brian 148 Lucero, Richard 148, 204 Lueras. Charles 31, 14S Lugo, Pedro 81 Lukens, Danica 119. 148. 182, 183, 103, 319 LIKENS. JAN IK), 116, 154 LUKENS, MIKE 96. 108, 110, 113, 116, ISO, 181, 183, 19a 191 Luna. David 93, 148 Luna, Enrique 148, 313 Luna, Franklin I4S, 185, 187, 204 LUNA. GLORIA IK) Luna. Jacqueline 22, 148 Luna. Lorenzo 148 Luna. Mary 81 Luu, Huong 148 Luu, Phu 148 LUXTON, DIANE IK) Lynch, Douglas 148, 200. 208. 316 Lynch, Shelley 66. 188 Lynn. John 32. 148 Lynn. Maria 31. 148 Lynn. Sandra 30. 148 Lyon, Brenda ade MoVal. Mabon. Rhonda 148, 302 Macala, Kirsten I4S MacGregor. Sherry 148 MacGunigal, Maria 53, 66, 206 Macias. Ruben 148 MACMILLAN. JIM 110. 214, 215 Maddox, Tammy 148 Madrigal, Randy Madrigals 36 Mah, April 148 Mah, Cindy I4S Maikke. David 148. 183 Main, Nicola 121. 148 Ma|or, Ronald 148 Malachi, Ricky 81, 123 Mailman. James 148 Mandrel!, Yosha 36, 148 Manjarrez. Betty 148. 249 Manley, Patricia Mann. David 148, 183, 204. 213 Mann, Patricia 22, 66, 67, 69 Mann, Richard 148 Mansell, Bruce I4S, 186, 187. 194, 196, 197 Manuel, Blanca 148 Mapes, Charles 148, 187, 204 Marching Band 32, 33 Marchiolli, Soma 148 Mares, Omar Marich. Robert 148 Markham, Warren 148 Marquez, Elba 148, 240 ' Marshall. Anthony Marshall, Carolyn 148 Marshall, Darrell Marshall, Jeannette SI Marshall, La ' Shon 148 Martel, Phuong 22, 23, 148 Marth, Gregory I4S Martin, Aaron MARTIN, LOU ANN 110 Martin, Mathew I4S Martin, Renae 148 Martin, Tanya 24, 25, 90, 95, 126. 148 Martin, Vaughn 148 Martinelli, Frankle 29. 3a 37. 148, 174, 176, 250 Martinez, Adriana 22, 46, 148, 249 Martinez, Cesar Martinez, Daniel Martinez. Enrique I4S Martinez, Julie 148 Martinez. Michelle Martinez, Myrna 81 Martinez. Robert 148 Martinez, Rosa 149 Martinez, Shawn 149 Martinez, Steve Martinez. Virginia 134, 149 Martinson, Scott 213 Marvin, Ronald 149 Maryland, Kelsha 149 Mason. Shelley 149 Masters. Felicia 22, 66, 71. 73. 91, 222. 245, 256 MASTERS, JULIE 42, 101, IK) Mata, Fred 149 Mate, Robert 149, 178 Math Club 41 Matheny. Jason 149, 212 Mathis, William 149 Mathisen, Jon 149, 208 Mathwlg, Mike 156 Matthews, Kajuana 149 Mattos, Lisa 149, 153 May, Susan 22, 64, 66, 173, 204 May. Thomas 149 Mayfield, Michael 149 Mayo. Jesse 149 Mayo, Kevin 149 Mayo, Steven 149 Mazzanti, Daniel 36, 37, 149, 250 Mc Adory, Del Lavon Mc Arthur, Katherine 149 Mc Bride, Brian 31, 149 Mc Cabe, Patrik 149 Mc Cabe, Sheri 149 Mc Caleb, Erika 149 Mc Caleb, Ursula 149 Mc Camlsh, Wendy 149 Mc Cart, Rodney 32, 67, 208 Mc Cart, Tina 32. 149 Mc Carty. Eva 149 McCarty Ceramics 278 Mc Caskill. Deborah 36, 149 Mc Caskill. Donald 149 Mc Clain. Denise 149 Mc Clelland. Jonna 22, 26. 149, 256 Mc Closkey, Shanon 150 Mc Colloch. Bridget 32, 150 Mc Collum, Michelle 150 Mc Connell, David 150 Mc Connell, Dina 150 Mc Cown, David 150 Mc Coy. Danetta 150 Mc Coy. Robert 150 Mc Crary, Yolanda 150 Mc Cray, Tammy 22. 150 Mc Croskey, Salina 150 Mc Croskey. Shannon 26, 150 Mc Cue, Colleen 36, 150 Mc Cue. Richard 150 Mc Cullah, Linda 36 Mc Donald. Dwayne 114 Mc Donald, Gregory 150 Mc Donald. Laura MC DONALD, ROBERT 113 Mc Donald, Samuel 150 Mc Dowell, Michele 150, 171 Mc Duff, Shannon " Uc rarlaUe. Camela ISO " " " Mc Geough, Sherry 67, 121 Mc Gill, Tracy 150 Mc Gralh, Michele 150 Mc Graw, Michael 150. 206 Mc Guire, Tyreln 150 Mc Hale, Jamie 151 Mc Kee. Christy 151 Mc Kee. Tira 36, 151 Mc Kinney, Due 81 Mc Kinney, Kim 151 Mc Kinstry, Richard 151 Mc Kinzie, Michael Mc Lain, Richard 151 Mc Lean. Richard 151. 182. 183, 199 Mc Lucas. Camel! 48. 49, 151 Mc lurkln, Danielle 46, 151 Mc Lurkln, Denise 46, 151, 160, 216 Mc Manus, Andrea 61, 67, 79 Mc Mullen. Raymond 151 Mc Neil, Ronald 151, 183 Mc Pike, Kelly 48, 49, 151 Meadows. Michael 26, 29, 3a 31. 52. 67. 74, 237 Meas, Kadet 151 Meas. Kadette 151 Medel, Linda 151 Medellin, Karla 34. 84. 151. 246, 266 Medlin, Brandon Mejia, Luis 344 Metander, Treasha 30, 151 MELILLI, CHERYL 113 Melius, William 151 Melonson, Shannon Melton, Teri 32, 151 Melton, Trace 151 Mendez, Jason 151 MENDEZ, JULIE 113 Mendiola. John 81 Mendonca, Brent 151 Mendoza, Anita 151 Mendoza, Georgina 151 Mengesha, Meseret 151 Merrill, Dlanna 5, 24. 31, 151, 249 Merrill, Jennifer 151 Meshkoff, David 151 Meyer, Andrew 151 Meyer, Chris 151 Meyer. Paul 151 Miano. Rhonda 151. 171 Miano, Salvatore 40, 151 Miles, DeShone 22. 139, 151, 190. 191, 220 MILES, SUZANNE 113. 116, 157 Military Ball 232, 233 Millan, Lea 5. 15! Miliar.. Leona 5. 151 Millan. Pilar 1, 19. 24. 25, 51. 52. 67. 73. 268. 245, 292. 252 Millard. Chris Miller, Dax 151 MILLER. DON 98, 107, 113, 116 Miller. Grady 151. 163 Miller, Joseph 151 Miller, Joyce 151 Miller, Shawn 150, 157 Miller. Tracy 151 Miller. Virgil 151 Milligan. Chris 151 Mills, Bob Miranda, Albert 151 Mireles, Veronica 151 Misener, Mark 245 Missildme. Dana 126, 151, 220, 249 Mitchell, Adrienne 151 Mitchell, Janice 151 Mitchell. Marc 151 Mitchell. Michelle 151, 157, 158 Mitchell, Parnel! 151 MITTLE1DER, ALMA 113, 116, 158 Mocny. Mary 151 Mocny. Melanie 151 MOEHRING, SUSAN 113 Moewes, Kai|a 151 Moffett. Sherri 151, 290 Mohler, Monique 151 Molina. Andriana 36, 46 Mondorf, Shellina 151 Monreal, Danny 151 Monreal, Frank 151 Monroe, Rick 6? Montgomery, Terence 35, 133, 144, 151 Montibon, Alexia 22, 67, 92, 46. 254 Montibon, Monique 22. 46. 152 Montoya, Lawrence Moody. Dorothy 34, 46, 152 Moody. Joseph 152 Moody, Stacey 46, 152 Moore. Danetta 152 Moore, Douglas 152 Moore, Dwayne 152 Moore, Eric 152, 183 Moore, JoeRa Moore, Karen Moore. Pamela Moore, Sharee 153 Moore, V. Scott 22, 152. 173, 194, 196. 197, 222, 246 Moore, Wanda 67 MOQUIN, MARCIA 91, 102. 113 Mora, Cynthia 67 Mora, Henry SI Mora, Mary Ann 152 Mora. Nathan 152 Morales, Alfred 31, 152 Moreland. Brian 152 Morelos, Silvia 152 Moreno, Christina 61. 67 Moreno, Dionne 152 Moreno, Martin 30, 152 Moreno. Ronnie 152 Moreno Valley Animal Hospital 272 Moreno Valley Beauty Supply 275 Moreno Valley Board of Education 277 Moreno Valley Bowl 280 Moreno Valley Chamber of Commerce 272 Moreno Valley Insurance 274 Moreno Valley Tire 275 Morentin, Dana 56. 68. 210. 211 Morgan. Michelle 22, 39, 46, 152, 240 Morgan, Rachel 152 Morris, Anthony 31, 68 Morris. Paul 152 Morris, Sonja 152 Morris, Vincent 152 Morrison. Shannon 152 Morschl. Dawn 75. 152, 202 Morschl, John 52. 68, 75. 178. 179 MORSE, CAROLYN 114 Morse. Michael 119. 152 Morton. Curtis 152, 183, 198, 199 Morton. Karen 152 Mosley. James 152 Mote, Michael 22, 29, 152 Motika. Garald 152 MOTT, JOANNE 113 Moulthrop, Paul 32. 68 Moya. Melissa Moycr. Kerry 152. 190. 191. 214 Mroz. Randy 152 Mullins. Lori 32, 34. 46. 153 Muna. Melissa 68 Munro. Thomas 153 Murlltt. Alan 153 Murphy. Claire 152 Lockers Index Murphy, Lisa 52 Murphy. Mark Sean 153 Murphy. Tyrone 152 Murray, Eddie Murray. Tammy 152 Murray, Wayne 152 Musarra, Petra 153 Musgraves, Elizabeth 152 Musical 328, 230 Mulchler, Matthew 152 Muth, Angela 152 Muwwakktl. Munir 152 Muwwakkil, Shakir !53 ew and exciting Naidu. Kiran 152 Naidu. Narendra 152 Naper, Natalie 36 Natale, Loralee 152 Nauta, Darlene 152 Naula, rankie 152. 222 Navarro, Laurence 152 Nayior. Krislynn 152 Neal, Julie Nelson, Michele 152. 171 Nesmith, Joseph 38. 53. 69, 81 Neudecker, Donald 152 Nevarez, Carl 152 Nevarez, Jenifer 68 Nevarez, Luis 152 Nevarez. Rachel Nevin, Lesley 70. 152 Newberry, Persephone 152 Newhou5e. Sheri 36, 153 Newkirk. Lynda 31. 153 Newman. Charmaine 153 Newman, Gerald Newman, Rodney New Ion, Krista 153 Nguyen, Luotn Van 153 Nguyen, Mat-Trvnb 39, 46, 122, 153, 206 Nguyen, My My Nguyen, Nghi 28, 31. 153 Nguyen. Vfnh Nguyen, Vy Quang 68 NHS 23 Nicholas. Thomas 153, 198, 199 Nichols, Cheryl 46. 153 Nichols, Eric 241 Nichols, Michael 32. 153 Nichols. Misty 121, 153 Nichols, Nicole 36, 153 Nicholson. Keisher 8t Nicholson, Levant Nicholson, Necole Nickell, Vanessa 26. 153 Nieburger, Melissa 153 Niemeier, Erick 31, 153. 213 Niemeier. Loretta 36, 68 Nieto, Anthony 153 Nolde. Paula 48. 49, 153 Nordsiek, Edward 24. 153, 167, 258 Norris. Julie 32, 34. 36, 153 Northan. Gary 153, 313 Northington, Dewey 77, 153, 178. 248 Northington, Laura 14, 15, 21. 22. 38, 67, 68.77 Norwood. Earl 153 Nowacki, Nicole 154 Nukaya, Julia 46. 154, 206. 207 Nunez, Nadine 154. 202 Nunez. Nancy 154 Nunn, John 154 Nutt, Edward 30, 154 Nutt, Nancy 154 ©b, jections were heard Oaks, Jennifer Dates, Dawn 154 Oates. Kimberly 14. 68. 70 O ' Brien. Michael 88. 154 O ' Brien. Onalie 154 O ' BRIEN, MARGARET 113 Ockerman, Diana 154 Odd Couple 250, 251 Odell, Cara i4. 35, 154 Odom, Michelle 154 Oertli. Richard 154 Old, Lisa SI Oldenburg, Cynthia 154 Oldenburg, Tracey 154 Oldham, Teri 154 Olds, Robert 154 Oliphant, Richard 154, 210 Olivares, Kimberly 155 Olivas, Angelica 155 Olivas, Audra 155 Olivas, Beatriz 155 Olivas. Guillermo SI Olive, Louis 155 Oliver, Samuel 155 Olivier. Jon 155, 199 Olivier, L. Frances 68. 92 OLSON, DAVE 12, 20. 21. 27. 85. 113, 129. 136. 246, 292 Olson. J.R. O ' Mahony, Jill Marie 154 O ' Neill. Dan 154 O ' Neill. Rebecca 154, 178 OOTEN. JOHN 114 Orbeck, Edward Orbeck, Scott Orndorff. Douglas 155 Orndorff, John 29, 31. 68 O ' Rourke, Kimberly 154. 202 O ' Rourke. Lisa 154 Orozco, Francis 155 Orozco, Joseph 155 ORR, JOHN 89, 98, 114. 115, 116 Helpers come in all sizes and in the form of Mr. Danielson (leather instructor) at the shot put and Nicholas Lee (coach ' s son) in the dug out. Ortega, Carlos 155 Ortega, Gregory 155 Osborne, Karl 24, 130, 155. 282 Osborne, Stacy 155, 157 Osborne, Tracy 155 Ostrand, Daniel 155 Ostrand, Lynette 155 Otto. Candice Outside school 252, 253, 254. 255 Overstreet, Jerome 155 Overstreet. Ronald 155 Oviedo. Jeffry 155 Owens. Shelli 38. 155, 256 Oyler, Raymond .. LP b seen rogress was P.A. Mani M.D. 276 Paculan, Dorianne Paculan, Leonard Padilla, Glenn 155 Padilla. Maria 46. 155 Page. Donald 153, 155 Pagentry 34 Paiz. Ricardo 155 Paiz, Ronaldo 155 Paley, Chris 31,155 Palmatier, Luanne 155, 183 Palmatier, Tammy 34, 36, 155 Palmatier. Tim 31, 61, 68. 77 Palmer, Kimberly 155 Palmer, Mark SI Palmer, Michael 81 PALOMINO, JOE 114. 116, US Palomino, Steve 125. 154. 155. 167, 241 Panaguiton, Carl Panaguiton, Vernon 155, 204 Pangan. Eloisa 155 Pangan, Jeannie 155 Paniptchuck, Laurie 22, 155 Panique, Chester 155, 199 Panos, Gregory 12, 13, 155, 178, 179, 237. 243, 249 Pappano, Frank 155 Parada, Ana 155 Parada. Maria 31. 155 Q Parham, Christy 155 Parham, Cindy 155 Parker. Christina 24, 139. 155 Parker, Damon 155, 183 Parker. Deirdre 155 Parker, Eddy 155, 196 Parker, Jeremy 30, 155 Parkhouse, Dina 26. 155 Parks, F. Jaimal 155 Parks. Melinda 155 Parks. Patty 155 Parks, Ouincy 79, 81, 252 Parra, Jodie Parrot t, Jami 52, 59, 68, 91 Parson, Charlotte 155 Partin, Robert 155 PasWas. John 155 Passmore, Julie 155 Patchen. Christine 26, 155 Patchen, Lonnie 155 Pate, Cherese 36, 155 Patel, Poonam 155 Patterson. Angela 155 Patterson. Dina 52. 155 Patterson, Max 155 Patton, James 156 Patton, Suzanne 156, 219 Patz. Elizabeth Pauli. Matthew 156 Paulsen. Eric Paulus, Michael 156 Pavelich, Sherolynn 32, 36, 156 Payne. Ralph 156 PAVNE. WILLIAM KB, IM, 115 Peacock, Brian 156 Peacock. Kimberly 68 Pearson, Amy 156 Pearson, Ayano 156 Pearson, Hikaru 32. 68. 208 Pearson. Tricia 156 Peck. Jannlne 125. 156 Pecson. Jonathan 156 Pena. Ellen 32. 36. 156 Pena, Patricia 156 Pender. Eric 156, 187 Pender, Regina 32. 46, 156 Pennell, Terrence 6S. 187 Penrose, Karin 68 Penrose, Patricia 156 PEPIN. ELLEN 23. 91, 114 Peppard, Krista 156 Pep Rallies 238 Perales, Leonard 156 Percival, Troy 24. 156, 204. 210, 291, 246 Perea. Christian 156. 183 Perez, Alejandro 156, 204 Perez, Carlas 156 Perez, Chetera 136, 154, 156. 220 Perez, Paul 23. 24. 156 Perez, Rita 156. 214, 215 Perez, Rojelio 156 Perez. Steve 31, 156, 198, 199, 212 Perkins. Jeffery 51, 68 Perkins. Latrice 156 Perla. Diana 156 Perry, Deric 36, 156 Perry, Richard 156, 213 Pesqueira, Ariadne 46, 156 Peters. Michelle 156 Petersen, David 156 PETERSEN, KATHRYN 114 Peterson, David 156 Peterson, Douglas 156 Petitti, Paul Petrasek. Charlene 57, 68 Pettit, Adrienne 22, 156 Pew, Celeste 22, 121, 156 Pew. Dorian II, 24, 25, 156 Phan, Tuan Thanh 156 Phan, Tung 156 PHILLIPS. BILL 3, 10, K», 114, 173, 197 Phillips. Charlotte 46, 64, 81, 244 Phillips. Ebony 156 Phillips. Robert 156 PHILLIPS, SUE 4, 10. KB, 114. 116, 173 Phillips, Traci 64, 68 Phipps, Raymond 156 Pholcharoen. Nisa 156 Picazo, Benjamin 156, 198. 199 Pichette, Joseph 156 Pierce, Jominkia 156, 193 Pierce, Karyn 36, 156 Pierre, Dennis 156 Pierre, Derek 68, 81 Pierre, Ducarmel 160, 244 Pietosi. Ronald Pifer, Kenneth 68 Pinkney. Brandy Pipes, Stacy 143, 156 PIP Printers 275 Pitman, Matthew 156 Pittman. Debra 156. 174 Pittman. Sean 68 Pittman. Shawn 68 PLANTE, JOE 114 Plato, Joanne 156 Plato. William 156 Piatt. James Plaxco. Jonathan 156 Poillot. Jennifer 22, 130, 150. 156 Pollard, John 156 Pollock. Robert 156. 196 Poma, George Pompoco, James Poole. Shawn 156 Poole, Stacy 22, 24, 25, 38. 56, 6S, 77. 238. 256 Poore, Floyd, 157 Poperszky, Chris 69, 70, 77, 244 Poperszky, Traci 70, 157, 248 Porras, Lorraine 157 Porter, Dana 157 We Want Your Number Potter. Kevin 38, 62, 70, 95, 187, 337. 238, I ' ll Polter, Melissa 157 Potter, Todd 70 Pounds, Codie 70 Powell, Cheri 157 Powell, Derek 29. 31, 46, 157 Powell, Jennifer 157 POWELL, N. 11,4 Powell, Tiffany 157 Pralchanchlt, Sairoong 157 Praicharnchit, Pojanee 157 Pratl, Tiffany 22, 38, 61. 70. 71, 73. 77, 356 Prater, Rebecca 36, 157 Pratt, Sernadette 157 PRESCOTT, MONICA 103, 110, 112, 114. 116 Preston, Debra 46. 157 Preston. Laurie 46, 157 Price, Angela 70 PRICE. ARTHUR 107, 114 Price, Garrett 157 Price, Gayle 70 Price, Tanna 81 Prideaux. Karen Prideaux, Michelle 34. 157 Prieto, Lena 81. 188 Prijyanonda, Chainuwat 31. 157 Prill, Teresita 157 Prince, Toya 157 Priming, Eileen 157 Proffitt, Mary 70, 245 Prom 234, 335 Pro Sound Records 276 Provident Federal Savings 373 Pruett, Randall 157, 300, 212. 213 Pruitt, Mario 133, 157 Pryor, Bryon 157 Prysock, Todd 157 Puentes, Jose 157 Puentes. Maria 157 Puga. Angelica 157 Puga. Araseli 157 Pugh, Keith 157, 183 Putman, Roy 31. 157 Pyle, Mike 158 Juality in quantity became QUINONES, ISELA 117 Ouintana, Jose 125, 154 Quintero, Francisco 158 ealfy evident. R.O.P. 276 R.O.T.C. 38, 39, 30, 31 Rachwltz, Kaily 70. ISO. 181. 184 Radke. Peggy 158, 168 Radley, Kathryn 33, 158 Rael, Gabriela 158 Rafferty, Sean 158 Raleigh, Jennifer 33, 70, 73. 180, 181 Ramirez, Leslie 158 Ramirez. Lillibel 158 Ramirez. Oscar 158 Ramirez, Teresa 71 Ramos, Joseph 158 Ramos, Julio 81 Ramos, Rene 158 Ramsey, Cherry 158 Ramsey, David 30, 158 Ramsey, Frank 69 Ramsey, Gay 31, 32, 158, 188, 189, 250 Ramsey, James 158 RAMSEY. JUNE 114 Ramsey, Karyn 71, 188, 189 Rangel, Anna 158 Rankin, Marcia 23, 53. 56. 61, 71 Rardin, Beth 158 Rardin, Rebecca 158 Rasmussen, Michael 158 Rastogi, Deepall 158 Ratanapratum, Jack 158 Rather, Jason 158 Rattanaslnh, Panya 158 Ravenel, Martin 158, 178, 208 Ray, James 158 Ray, Lorrie 158 Rayburn, Jennifer 158, 202 Rayburn, Timothy 158, 199 Rayfield, Elizabeth 71, 84. 85 Rayfield, Pamela 71 RAYMOND, RON 117 Reagan. Richard 158 Reed, Frank 158 Reed, Jacques 158, 183, 183, 199 Reed, Kelly 36, 159 Reed, Samuel 159 Reed, Tracy 159 Reese, Gregory 159 Reese, Mindy 159 Reeves, Lyle Reeves, Mary Regalado, Jennifer 159 Registration 346 Reid. Martin Reindei, Heather 159 RE1NO, MARTHA 117 Rempa, Paul 159 Renaisance Club 44 Renaissance 336. 327 ResteivcLisa 30, 159 Reyes, Bertha Reyes, Sharlene 159 Reynolds, Jamie 159 Reynoso, Carlos 159 Reynoso. Victor 159. 187, 196, 197 RHODES, SUSAN 117 Ribbentrop, Kimberly 159, 178 Ribbentrop, Tricia 159 Richard, Lance 159. 183 Richardson, Eric 159 Richardson, Mark IS9 Richardson, Rachel Richardson, Robert 159, 187 Richardson, Robin 71, 73 RICHARDSON. SUE KM, 113, 117, 360 Richey, Greg 59, 69, 71, 73 Richmond, Patryce 51, 52, 61. 71, 77 Richmond, Portia 22, 71. 159 Rico, Bryan 159 Riddle, Kelly 159 Ridge. Brian 159 Ridgle, Ernest Ridgway, Dayiind Riesing, Rhonda 159 Rliff, Richard 159 Riley, Cheville 159 Riley. Michael Rings and Things 347 Rivera, Frank 159 Rivera, Lillian 39, 30, 31, 159 Rivera, Manuel 159. 187, 304 Rivera, Michelle Rivera, Sandra 6, 71 Robb, Krlsten 159 ROBB, WILLIAM 87, 104. 115, 117 Robbins, Jodi 159 Robbins, Michael 12 Robbins, Scott 31, 159 Roberson, Brenda 64, 72, 343 Roberts, Carrie 159 Roberts, Eric 159 Roberts, Jimmy 159 Roberts, Tanya 159 Roberts. Twila 159 Roberts. William SI ROBERTSON, FA YE 117 Robinett, Darlene 159 Robinson. Benida 159 Robinson, Chris 159, 199 Robinson. Karla 159 Robinson, Kimberly 71, 72 Robinson. Racquet 159 Robinson, Renida 39, 159 Robinson, Ronelle 159, 192. 193. 300 Robinson, Selena 36 Robinson, 5usanne Rubles. Caesar 159 Robles. Luis 159 Robotham, Teresa 31, 159 Rocchio, Michael II. 159 Rocha. Shannon 159 Rocha, Steven 159, 210 Rodriguez, Carolina 159 Rodriguez. Cofeen 159 Rodriguez. Jacqueline Rodriguez, Kenneth Rodriguez, Mark 24, 35, 56. 73 Rodriguez, Michael A. 159 Rodriguez, Michael D. 159 Rodriguez, Monica Rodriguez. Pablo 159, 300 Rodriguez, Ramona 159 Rodriguez. Sidney 159 Rodriquez, Francisco 159 Rodriquez, Llsette 160 Rogalski, Rachel 160 Rogers, Corrlna 160 Rogers, Dawn 160 Rogers, Heather 31. 139, 160 Rogers, Katrina 160 Rogers, Marcus 160 Rogers, Nathan 160 Rogers, Steven 160 Rogers, Tremenca 160 Roland, Axie 72, 352 Romero, Isabel Romero. Pedro Romero, Ricardo 160 Romero. Sean 160 Romero, Yvonne 160 Ronsse. James 30, 67, 72 Ron , Kris i 160 Rook, Richard 119. 160 Rosa. Femi 160 Rosa, Luis 160 Resales, Daniel 160, 104, 115 Rosas, Carla 72 Rosas, Enrique 160 Ross, Richard Ross, Tamera 160 Ross, William 160 Rossetlo, Anthony 160 R.O.T.C. 28, 29, 3d. 31 Rowe, Lisa 160 Rowen, Christina 161 Roy, Janette 56. 73 Roy, Michael 161 Rubi, Claudia 161 Rubio, Alma 161 Rubio, Rosalba 161 RUEB, ANGIE 117 Ruiz. Hilda Ruiz. Jessica 161 Ruppert. Nicki 161 Ruppert. Peter 161, 183 Rush, Trevor 33, 46. 161, 174, 177, Rushing, Cathy 161 Rustin, Billy 161 Rutlgliano, Linda 72 Rutigliano, Stephanie 161 Rye, Matthew 161 ' treet lights were built Saario. Jeffery 161 Saavedra, Carlos 161 Sackos, Franklin I6t SADD 39 Saechao, Nying 161 Saelee, Fahm 161 Saelee, Foo 72 Saelee. Saan 161 Saelee. Sou 161 Salnz, Jesus 72 Sainz. Yvonne 30. 32, 161 Salas, Jolene 161 Satazar, Joey 161 Salazar, Lourdes 161 Salazar, Ricardo 161 Salcedo, Salvador 161 Saldana. Leo 161, 183, 291 SALVAGG10, DAVID 102, 103, 109. 117 Samuelson, Kimberly 161 Sanchez, Florentina 161 Sanchez, Gabriel 161, 214 Sanchez, Gabriel L. 161 Sanchez. Joann 161 Sanchez, Jose 161 Sanchez, Paula 81 Sanders. Michael 72 Sanders, Wanda 161 Sandoval. John 29, 31. 161 Sandvik, Shannon 161 Santa Cruz, Lamie 161 Santa Cruz, Lane! 161 Santa Cruz, Michelle 161 Santana, Jorge 161 Santiago, Maria 161 Santos, Dena 161 Santos, Lisa Sargent, Arthur 31. 69, 161 Sargent, James 31, 161 Saria. Myrh 161 Sartain, 8obbi 161 Sartain. Tammy 81 SAS39 Saucedo, Barbara 161 Sawadisavi, Eusanie 143, 161 Sawyer, Amy 161, 257 Sawyer, M. Scott 21, 36, 37. 61, 72 Sawyers, Kimberlt 161 Scarfone, Chris 59, 72 Scarpine, Matthew t6t Schade. Kiesha 161 Schaffer, Carrie 72 Schaffer, Philip 161 Schaper, E. Derek 161, 194, 195. 370 Schaper, Erlcka 161 Schlerbeck. Sally 73 Schilcher. Ralph 161 Schilcher , Suzanne 161 Schles, Deborah 33, 161, 349 Schmalle, Rebecca 34, 82. 86, 90, 161 Schmidt, Krisla 161, 188 SCHMIDT. RICHARD 96, 103. 104, 117 Schnathorst. Cynthia 161 Schneider, Stephanie 72 SCHNEKEN8URGER. JOE 38, 107, 117, 206,207 Schooley. Stacy 30, 161, 171 Schrock, Martin Schuler, Wendy 81 Schultz, Brian 162 SCHUMICK. KATHLEEN 46, 104.106. 117 Schwarte. Scott 69. 72, 79, 187, 243. 249 SCOTCH, PEARL 117 Scott. Brian 61, 73 Scott. Chopin 163, 194. 196, 197, 198 Scott, Frances 162 Scott, Jennifer 162 Scott, Lisa 162 Scott, R. Blair 162 Scott, Tamara 14. 15, 62, 72, 77, 188 Scott. Tameka 330 Seanoa. Kim 31, 71. 73, 243, 257 Sebutsky, Dwane 162 Sechang, Oubonh 162 Sechang. Sukohn 163 Sechrist, Karen 162 Sedwick. Lisa Seeber. Traci 146, 162 SEEFELDT, JUDY 117 Sellers, Regina 162 Sen, Alexander Senior. Andrea 162 Senior. Slye 39 Serraios, Raul 162. 174, 176. 233. 366 Setterstrom. Shawn 163 Sevaly. James 163 Scwell. Walter 162. 199. 206 Shaddox, David 163 Shaffer, Darby 12, 33, 24, 51, 72. 179, 182, 200, 202, 203 Shaffer, Newman 162 Shaffstall, Kevin 48, 49. 162 Shannon. Michael 162 Shaver, Becky 61, 72, 121 Shaw, Carmen 162 Shaw, Gina 162. 180, 181, 190, 191, 214 Shaw, Hope 81 Shawler, Carrie 162, 242. 257 Shay, Gregg 89, 162 Sheila ' s Hair Co 278 Shelby, Michelle IS2 SHELBY. RICHARD 104, 110, 116. 117. 188. 189 SHELKO. DICK KM, 108, 110, 117 Shelko, Tamara 36, 119, 188 Shelton, Michael 29, 31. 163 Shepard. Bill 162 Sheperd, Marsha 162 SHEPHERD, MAXINE 102, 113, 117 Sheppard. Rebecca 34, 162 Sheppeard. Keith 162 Shilling. Peggy 162 Shimota, Jennifer 22, 24. 25. 37, 153, t62, 167. 246 Shine, Timothy 162 Sherley, Joey 81 Shoemaker, Joseph 163 Shorb, Michelle Shouse, Laura 163 Shubbie, Dan-ell Shubbie. Terri Shubbie, Tuan Shubln, Delinda 154. 162 Shubin, Sonja 163 Shuck, Brian 162 SHUMWAY, DIANE 104. 117 Shupe, Kelli 162 Siegal. Sean 39, 162 Siepmann, Jon 33, 162 Slggins, Tina 122 Silas, Andre Silguero. Jessica 69, 162 Silva. Donna 31, 162 Silva, Manuel 162, 204 Silvia, David SI Silvis, James 162, 210 Simington, Jeanna 162 Simmons. Tammy 162 Simmons, Todd 162 Simon, Chris 162 Simons, Celeste 162 Simpson, Rickey 162 Sims, Angela 162 Sims, Barbara 72 Sims, Chris 162 Sin, Anna 163 Singh, Kamaljit 30. 162 SINGH, PEGGY KM, IK), 117 Singh, Sonya 22, 94, 162 Singh, Steve 39 Siratana, Amlorn 163 Siratana, Thavorn 163 Sister. Joshua 163 Ski Club 45 Skvorzov, Michael 163 Skvorzov. Natalie 126, 160, 163 Slater. Ronald 163 Slaughter. Eric Sledge, Ethel 72, 244 Sloan, Myron 163 Slobe, Janel 74 Slobe, Roger 72. 163 Slye. Serena 163 Smiley. Collins 163 Smith. Carrie 163 Smith. Casey 163 Smith, Charles 163 Smith, George 163 Smith, Heather A. 163 Smith. Heather L. 67. 74 Smith. Herman 163 Smith, Jennifer 163 Smith. John lo3 Sports ' Helpers Smith, Kari 163, 206 Stone. Jeffrey 164, 199 Taylor, Gabrielte 166 Trophy Award 280 Vang, Nou 168 .C1 Smith. Kevin 81 STONE, VICKIE 99, 107, 116, 118 Taylor, Jimmy 166 TROTTER. JAMES KM. 104. 106, 107, 118. Vang, Yer 81 XJ Smith. Leilani 74 Stoner, Arthur 81 Taylor, Jocquline 166 214 Vang. Yer A, 76 » Smith, Monica »4 Strickland, Alexandria 164 Taylor, Julia 166 Troy, Carl 167 Vangoor, Tamara 168 Smith. Nikfci 163 Strome. Jeffery 75 Taylor, Kimberly 32, 166 Truitt, Vicki 9. 139. 167 Vaniman, Kimberly 168 Smith, Pamela 163 Strong. Patrick 31, 52, 54, 64. 75 Taylor, Lisa 61, 76. 244 Trujillo, Daniel 71, 76, 119 Van Ness, lori 168 Smith. Richard 163 Strovers. Craig 164, 206 Taylor. Noah 39, 31, 166 Trujillo, Lisa 119. 167. 188, 206 Van Overbeek, Marcus 76 Smith, Robert A. 163, 304 Strunk, Erick 164 Taylor, Pamela 14. 26. 48, 166 Trujillo, Mark 167 Van Overbeek, Nicole 168 Cx Smith. Robert L. 163 Stuart. Wesley 164 Taylor. Richard 166. 308 Trujillo, Rose 167 Van Pelt. Maurice Smith. Robert W. 163 Sturdivan, Suzanne 164. 173, 204 Taylor, Robert 166 TRUJILLO, STELLA 105, 116, 118 Van Zandt. Lisa 168 Smith, Tami Sturla, Jennifer 164 Taylor. Shawn 10. II. 74. 75. 76. 306 Trunk, Michael 167 Vargas. Gabtno 168, 300 V Smith, Thomas R. 163 Sturm, Zachary 22, 32, 164 Taylor, Tara 166 Tucker, Carla 167 Vargas, Guadalupe 169 Smith, Tiffany 163 Sturnacle. Misty 164 Temes, Julie 166 Tumbleson, Christy 33, 167 Vargas, Leticia 31. 169 Smouse, Kim 74 Stuve, Rick 164 Templeman, Kenneth 166 Turay, Stephen 167 Varner, Tina 169 X Smyth, Jeremy 164 Suazo, Stephanie 164 Templin. Brian 30, 31. 57. 75, 76 Turley, Penny 135. 136. 167 Vasquez. Rachel Snead. Jennifer 164 Sudbury, Cosett Templin. Daniel 166 Turner, Christine 167 Vaughn. Melvin 31 Sneary, Mini 146, 164, 257 Sullins. William 164 Tennis. Boys 308, 309 Turner. Don 30, 167 Vega. Cynthia 169 Sneed. Seneca 164 Sullivan, Gedsala 164 Tennis. Girls 188. 189 Turner. Lori 167, 349 Velazquez, Carlos 169 Snell, Kathleen 164, 183 Sullivan. Jennifer 164 Tennyson. John 166, 182. 183, 199, 313, 313 Turner, Shane 167 Velazquez, Johnny 93, 169 " 1 Snyder, Keith 164 Sullivan, Joseph 22, 164 Terberg, Samantha 33. 166 Turner, Sony a 193, 193 Velez. Darrin 169 SNYDER, SUE 117 Sullivan, Kittl 75, 202 TERLISNER. JOHN 110, 116, 118 Turner, Terrence 167 VELTRE, JOANN 118 4 Soboleske. Mark 81 Sullivan, Michael Terry, Anna 33, 166 TWEDELl, LES KM, 113. 118. 119 Venanzi, Anthony Soccer, Boys ' J.V. 199 Sumi, Eric 164, 200. 201 Teter, Kimberly 166 Twiggs, Cindy 167 Ventimiglta, Laura 169 Soccer, Boys ' Varsity 200, 201 Sumi. Michelle 129, 164. 174 Teyechea, Michael 13, 38, 139, 166. 185, Tyree, Kreangkai 76 Video Club. The 375 X Soccer, Girls ' Varsity 202. 203 Summerfield, Patricia 133, 144, 165 187, 332, 337 Viescas. Antoin Socey, Chris 39 Summers, Phillip 74, 75 Thao, Yer 166 n n Viking Voyager Staff 36. 27 Softball, J.V. 216 Summers, Stacie 165, 190, 220, 260 Theodore. Thomas 166 Viflalpando, Hector 169 Softball. Varsity 214, 215 Summit, Brttt 143, 165 THERRIEN. JOE 18. 38. 39. (07, 118 Urbanization had be- VlHalpando. Juana 6, 169 » v Soldan, David II, 164 Sunnymead Auto Parts 274 Thespians 38 Villalpando. Norma 6, 169 Soliz, Carla 164 Sunnymead Hardware 272 Thibodaux, Angete 81 gun. Violette, Kenneth 76, 106 V Soliz, Mar isa 164 Sunnymead Shoe Repair 273 Thomas, Demetra 166 Volland. Gary Somvang, Khamsay 164 Sunnymead T.V. and Video Sales 278 Thomas, Edgar Uglem, John 166, 167 Volleyball, J.V. 182 Sorber, Gregory 164 Sutfin. Elisabeth 22, 29. 165 Thomas. Gary 166 Uli, Renae 166. 167. 188 Volleyball. Varsity ISO. 181 T N Sornchan, Vichien 164 Sutfin, Jeremy 30. 165 Thomas. Greg 166 United Nations 43 s " v N : Spade, Jacqueline 164 Sutton. Durall 165, 194, 195 Thomas, Janene 166 Uptaln, Timothy 76 Sparks, Michael Sutton, Tina 165 Thomas, Marvin Urban, Sean 76 W7W N Spearman, Toi 164 Speech Club 35 Swain. Robert Swan. Roddy 165 THOMAS. MAYNARD 103. KM. 116. H8 Thompson, Alan 166 Urban, Stephen Urias, Maria 167 J J e have become Spencer, Gerald 112, 164 Swatman, Cheryl 165 Thompson, Carofee Uribe, Juan 167. 306 Spencer, Michete 164 Swauncy, Shon 165, 200 Thompson. Debra 166 Uribe, Patricia 167 Waardenburg, Jennifer 169 Spencer, Paul 164 Sweaney, Krista 165 Thompson, Jessica 69, 76 Uyemura, Frank 166, 183, 198, 199 Waddell. Cynthia 169 Spencer. Sedrick 20, 21, 164. 196, 246 Sweitz, Lisa Thompson, Kenneth Uyemura. Jason 167, 183, 313 Wade, Brian 29, 31. 169 Sptcer, larry 164 SWENSON. GREGG 117 Thompson, Richard 166 Wade, Shawn 76 " ? Spiewak, Kimberly 164 Swilley. Anthony 75 Thongvilay, Kiang 166 v n Wagster, Daniel 169 Spinelli, Jennifer 164 Swimming 217. 2)8. 219 Thornburg, Gary 76 w Wahlin. Denntson 169 Spoelstra, Karl Sykes, Carolyn Tien, Jenny 166 J acant lots grew buildings Wahlin, Monk 169 c Springer, Audrey 74 Synovec, Richard 165. 183 Tientong. Nitaya 30. 51, 76, 166 Waithe, Carmen X SrisouraJ, Jennifer Sythoff, Diane 165 Tighe, Eric 96. 306 Wakefield, Travis STACEY, SHERLI 117 Szychowski, L. Shannon 39, 165, 174. 175, Tighe. Tiffany 166 Walden, Anselina 169 " X Stafford. Andrea II. 56, 74, 244 220 Tilierson, Scott 143. 166 Vaca. William 167 Walden. Diane 76 STAFFORD, BENNIE 99, 117 TIPTON. CHUCK 104, 115. 118 Vajrabukka. Sam Walke, Vikki 169 sr-i Stafford. Kevin 30, 164 TITUS, PATRICK 6, 118 Valadez. Augustine 167 Walker, Anthony 169 Statey, Robert 164 TP Toal, Shane 166, 187 Valadez. Ramon 167 Walker, Bryant 169 Stanfield, Jamie 164 Stanley, Terry 164, 213 u raffic was con- Tobin, Chris 29, 30, 31, 166 Todd, Stacy 166 Valadez, Reyes 168 Valadez, Richard 81 Walker, Christopher 169 Walker, Debra 169 Stanton, Jennifer 140, 146. 164, 188. 189, trolled Toledano, Jonathan 166 Valdez. Alesia 30. 33, 34, 35, 168 Walker, Dwayne 169, 174 242, 249 Tomlinson. Chris 166 Valdez. Anthony 168 Walker, Jeremy 169 N Stanton. Richard 164 Tabacco, Arthur 165 Tomlinson, Edward 76 Valdez. Cira 168 Walker, Leon 30, 169 Starr. Chris 164 Tachibana, Jeffery 165 Tompkins. Jennifer 166 Valdez. Dena 168 Walker. Radena 169 Stauffer, Michael 164 Tail, Amy 75, 82, 92 Topete. Manuel 166 Valdez. Eric 168. 310, 311 Walker. Shannon 169 j J Steele. Amanda 133, 144, 164, 202 Tait. Rebecca 165 Torres. David 166. 204 Valdez. lupe 157 WALKER, SYDNEY 98. 118 STEELE, ARCHIE 117 Taitano, Raymond 81 Torres, Kenneth (66. (83 Valdez. Martin 168 Walker, Tammie 136, 169 Stelton, Dee Dee 5. 164 Talbert, Victoria 165 Torres, Lisa 166 Valdez, Stephanie 168 Wallace, Deborah 169 ' Stelton, Michael 164 Talley. Jennifer 165 Torres, Mark 166 Valencia, John 168 Wallace, Melissa 169 V. Stemmerman, Erick Tamashiro, Jaynerte 165 Torres, Thomas 56. 64, 70. 76, 204 Valente, Michael 168 Wallace. Roberta 59. 61. 76 Stephens, Abbygail 164 Tanaka, Karen Jill 21, 34, 75. 245 Torres. Xochitl 166 Valentine, Derick 168 Wallace. Sharon 10, 15, 24. 35, 61, 73774 Stephens, Jeffrey 164 Tanaka, Steven 4. 6. 7, 16, 24, 165 Torres-Rivera, Camila 22, 64. 76, 242, Valenzuela, Gilbert 36 76, 79 V) Stephens, Carol 202 Tanno, Luisa 56. 165 249 Valenzuela. Isela 76, 303 WALLER, MARSHAL 118 v -- STEPP. JIM 13, 96, 102. 104. 117 Tanno, Maria 22. 46. 75. 188, 189 Totzke, Wendy 32. 166 Valenzuela, Joseph 81 Walls. Ronda 134. 169 " V Sterling, Brlce 164 Tapia, Marissa Touch of Class 374 Valenzuela, Ofelia 168 Walrath. Jenifer 95. 169 STETKEVICH, LINDA 117 Tapie, Kimberly 165 Towns, Edward 166 Valhalla Staff 34, 35 WALSH. DIANA 118 Stevens, Annette 53, 58, 74 Tapie. William 6, 166 Townsend, Kipp Valinte, Michael 168 Walsh, Nancy 169 k- Stevens, Marc 164 Tardie, Theodore 166 Townsend. Michael 166 Valiquette, Chad 168 Walsh, Peter 76, 176 0 Stevens. Marie 164 Tardie, Timothy III, 166 Track 330. 331. 333, 223 Vallero, Erven 168 Waltemeyer. Darla 6, 7, 17, 34 (69 349 Steve ' s Valley Nursery 273 Taylor, Chad 93, 166 Trainer, Andrew 166 Valley Bank 273 Walz. Johny 81 Stewart. Samantha 164 Taylor, Charles 30, 81, 206 Trainer, John 166 Vanalang, Latsamy 31. 168 Ward, Antionlnet 169 " i St Germaine, Leonard 74, 164 Taylor, Clinton 166 Tran, Huong 166 Vanalong. Mounty 76 Ward. James 169 Slickert. Kelly 164 Taylor, Cynthia (66. ISO, 181, 190, 214. Trapp, Gary 3(, 166 Vanatta. Misty 34. 168 Ware, D ' Anda 169 ,1 Stiede, Linda 31. 164 215 Trees. Shannon 167 Van Buskirk, Matthew 168 Warman, Dana 6, 7. 33, 169 rx Stiles. Benjamin 164 Taylor, Darryll 75, 136 Tresville. Donna 167 Vance, Vicky 168 Warmsley, Dorian 169 1 Stiles. Joel 164 Taylor. David 166 Trieu. Thuan 81 Vancliff. John 168 Warmsley, Lee 169 j Stires, Terry 74 Taylor. Derrick 139. 166 Tritios, Marcela 167 Vanden Akker, Robert 168 WARN, DORA 118 Stogner, David Taylor, Dhana 75, 307. 246 Trimble. Michelle 167 Vang, Ar 168 Warner, Kevin 169 Stogner, Michael Taylor, Diana Trimble, Sandra 167 Vang, Kou 168 Warrick. Jason 169 Stokes, Kimberly 73, 74 Taylor. Eric 166 Trinh, Mai 207 Vang, May See 168 Washington. Eric Stokes, Todd 164 Taylor, Ernestine Triplett. Traci 24. 51. 76. 306, 382 Vang, My Manna 168 Washington, Jerald 56, 68, 69. 74,78 We Want Your Number Washington. Karla 169 Washington, Lisa 169 Washington, Marvin 169 Washington, Michael 3S. 169, 187, 250 Wasko, Steve 169, 213 Waterpoto OS, 1 White, Michael 170 White, Russell SI White, Thomas 32, 78 Wbite. Zoe 170 ...Julie 170 White ' s B( 277 Whiteside, fnjbert 170 Whitf jeld, Shahm WHiTtorVgORA 116 A WBitt, nStew 170 i, 54T73. 78. 79,j W tond, Michelle J70 WEATHERSg SlfACE, , IIS Weaver, Amber 169, Webb, Ben It Webfc. Cher ji 16 Webster, Re e WeiseVjjsBcV Weiss, Mlihael Welch, PhinetbeV 169 Wetter, ChrKIPw I S-? Wefe, Kevin BSVJ99 yv Wj%UspJ69 wUslSaWtate V Wmsra rr 7V, 91, l69 v ;ty WeishirnW, Thomas 170, I9», 306y Wendt,9taroaJ70 f . Wenke, Audrfe n% ' WasXCIfila } fstmonaWimi STBBQOK, BARBARA 109, 1 sfer aesta 170 westM AleW 31 ' " 0 WETUME Wetzel, Cbr4«»dpK Ion Williams, Anna , 22, 24 J 125, 167, I70J v, ,„,,_.,..„ ....chelle271 j Nwflhoit, Lisa 22. MS, 146. if 246 Wilkerson, Willard Williams Williams, Amy .K KftMjaffi) 25P. g J WjrlMtsV Caton jfeliianK, Chris WjUIAMS, DA Williams, Donal WWiaW Esther 81, I90! Willi3n sia29, 31, 170 „ _3,6,7s v iams, Jak T39, 30. 31. 5l! t. 78 56, 7V 215. 216, ,s.V A is, JMferWJ?, 30, 31, 78 -JosVfeivsi, 204 Williams. Tina 170 - Williamson, ClaudiAiO Willlanjson, David 70Jj WitsonLrflyVsa fvjr WllSOW, AflRJ} 22r23, 102, 107. 113, lii Wilsonfelanca 9, 170.,, Wilson,® ! Wilson, B?i 4, ife. 32 1 173, ff- icifHofc (J.S0A CRAIG IIS Y WilsoANShanfla 170 J incheVter, $raig 23, 46. 121. 170, ft$ :, Kira 170 y ) jate. John 170 ' inslow, Randall 130, |V ..... HojWcoming 248. 249 WintersfBteVufcr ' TO Winters! OJiandra |70 WinVslshelty 46, 95, J70 WINTTER, MARVLIN 107, 118 Wise, Dontel 170 Witherow, Brent 170 i Wolf, Shawn a 36,170 Wolfe, TerryTTnS " Wonsey, Henry 170 Wonzo, Angela 36,170 Woo, Michael 78 Wood, David 170 Wood, Michael 170 Woodall, Rebecca 170 Woodard, Marcus 170 Woodbury. Tiffany 170 Woodie, Jeff 170 Woods, Adrian 170 Woods, Daniel 32, 170 Woods, Elisea 55, 78, 87 Woods, Everett 170 Woods, Leslie 170 Woods. Lori Ann 78 l pefx m a perfect city; Ll ears will Ipass Yamaoka. Nicky 171 Yamaoka. Ricky 171 Yambao, Elvin 171 Yancy, K. Yanez, Ernest 171 Yang, Bee Yang, Chee 22, 78 Yang, Chong Yang, Maysee 24, 171 Yang. Va 171 Yang. Xao 171 b v Ybarra,Hsal7i Yeutler, Joan iitf ' i v£onii Kenneth 81 Yopp. Michelle I7j Yoshlda, Young, Ti Ypung, Teacy i ' ILQVEjjMRK KJ2, 104, 110, 182, 183 Youngquist, Brent Young Years 272 Younker, Tami Your Yougert Stop 280 Yun. Hee 171 cfpetiJ4 usness will al- ways be present at Mo- vill Zackowski, Iricia 134 J7I. 257 ' " |Wsk w4liar«j38, fX 78, 187. 237, Tammy j Zankl, Robin ml Zapata. M Jni|at78 i,f:hr| 3ft-32. 119. 171 . Daniel 171 Zuniga. Daniel 171 r ,o v G J °? o fF ' tfT Index It ' s Been A Lona Vear! Boy has it been a long year! We were busy from day one to the very last when we were delightfully surprised by the gift of a cake and banner from the thoughtful ASB. Thank you again, Mr, Olson and crew! Thanks also goes to my fellow class- mates, who worked hard during the year. There were some who didn ' t move or do much of anything else, but most did work hard one way or an- other. The photographers did a great job. " Thank you ' s " especially go to Jennifer Shimota and Brian Wilson for the time they gave to take pictures as well as to the others who did fine as well. I ' m thankful as well for those of you on the staff that I got to know this year. When I was busy, I found out who the hard workers were. Standouts in my mind were: Jill Johnson, Anna Wil- Colophon No. of copiest 1500 No. of pages: 272 + 20 page supplement Total: 292 pages Cover-, brick grained and screened Endsheetss Four color, school picture Paper type: Ainsworth 80 Eurogloss I00 Binding: Smyth Sewn, round back Headlines: Varied throughout sections Senior Underclass portraits: Life Touch National School Studios Mike Christman World News Pictures: Courtesy World Wide Photography pages 262-271 Hams, Steve Hanson, Tori Knoop, Tina Watson, Kim Imel and the list goes on. I really wish I ' d gotten to know more of you, particularly those in sixth period, but there wasn ' t much time for visiting. Before I say my last goodbye, I ' d like to mention three people in particular. Anna Williams, you have been such a great help in looking after sixth period and making sure the entire sports sec- tion got done. Thanks for helping me and thanks for being a friend. Jill John- son you and I helped each other and we shared a lot of feelings that make us feel so close. You were such a great help to me during third period. Thank you for your time and caring. The last person, but the best ever is Mrs, Phil- lips. You have been a wonderful teacher to me since my freshman year. I have learned so many things that 1 owe my life to you. You have been such a pa- tient person. 1 love you! And now it ' s time to say goodbye. I know that this " We Want Our MV " yearbook is the Best! And Valhalla will never diel Good Bye moky ) 4 (Mm aMjjm a W f mob p MWk ujoP u Sal Uq Shannon UJ- i 1 I P ft ■ VxJ £ 5. r -™HJ L M r vcrvN_jLjOi ( oah «oaa - ru2J v v jxfijjsj - _ V O z_j c $JLslx jmjA ' • ' ■■.■ + M s • " I V - - £ ■ ■ ' . T ' ; «fe :?V ' »«Ui»S:«i ' : V» • - , |Wi ' . " : SS ' V J ' v ? .y fer ' KjKT-tQSKK U? .„;„—-—. H BmBjjK S M BMK


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